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

 - Class of 1966

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Floyd County High School - Bison Yearbook (Floyd, VA) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1966 volume:

Floyd County High School, Floyd, J Behold We Stand at the Doors Many ideas, many forces influence students as they strive to achieve the goals they and others have set. These ideas and forces come to us as images of doors. As we stand before these doors of FCHS, we realize that we may have to rap many times. But as each door is opened, we become involved in scenes that shall never leave us: a lecturing teacher, a basketball game, a slow lunch line, the locker room hustle. These doors vary in size, shape, and color; but, more- over, in learning, knowing, and living. They are doors of black— colorless and opaque; and of gold— bright and sunny. They are doors like none we have seen in the past, and different from those we shall see in the future. Each door has a special meaning to us. Be it the time we walked out of class with an F on a test, or the time we first walked into school as an upperclassman, each time we enter upon or walk from a threshold, something significant happens to make a mark in our lives. These are the doors of our school— some we can see and touch and some we can only visualize. We follow students from door to door and find doors of buses, lockers, classrooms, the gym, the cafeteria, the locker room. And too, we find these to be doors of why, when, and how. The doors of our school— some we open many times, others we open just once, and some are beyond our reach. 2 and Knock Academics 11 Classes 33 Athletics 77 Student Life 101 Advertisements .155 3 - Many Dimensions of Human Expressions From 9 A.M. to 3 P. M. , six periods a day, young learners at FCHS become involved in academic work, laughter, and the unexpected. The vitality of a student ' s world comes alive with such scenes as the torrid action of an Elizabethan drama, the inescapable battle to reach class on time, the longed-for excused absence from class to do the thousand and one things that only students can think of, and finally at the end of a long, tedious day only the echo of footsteps remains. The halls are quiet and almost deserted at the end of another hectic school day. Future voters gain experience as they participate in mock state elections supervised by the government classes. The facial expressions of members of the Homecoming Court reveal that all is not well on the gridiron. The cheerleaders ' work is never done. Not only do they brighten the teams ' spirit, but also the dull gray of the goal posts. 4 Are Reflected by FCHS Students Duane Phillips looks with interest at the show case depicting the four freedoms, as prepared by the government classes. Talking on the telephone is a favorite pastime of FCHS students. wk% p» - Such concentration! Students learn early to use Often the best part of the day is lunchtime; a time to eat and to wisely every spare moment. socialize and to cram for an afternoon quiz. 5 Doors of Emotion Open Easily Keeping in shape is part of the game of football and limbering up before each game is part of that process. In perfect formation, the award-winning FCHS band steps off for an- other football show. Warm-up drills are part of the pre-game strategy for basketball players. Disbelief, horror, and little joy are reflected in faces of bandsmen. Announcer Richard Nester grips the mike as tension mounts on the football field. 6 in Athletic Competition A patriotic salute to the flag, a trumpet fanfare, or a burst of applause by an anxious crowd greet FCHS athletes whether on the hardwood, the baseball diamond, the gridiron, ' the sand-trap, or the cinder-path. It takes a dedicated coach, long hours of practice, a desire to win, plus talent to produce a successful team. Even in disappointing defeat or glorious victory the FCHSer ' s are proud of their teams, the " Mighty Buffaloes. " A prospective varsity club member tries to escape the tyranny of initiation. The quietest moments of the night occur just before the game begins as the majorettes lead the crowd in saluting the flag. A cigar and big hat, Coach Me Reynolds ' trademarks, The uncertainty of the game is reflected in the expres- are evident as he gets some information from a spotter, sion of cheerleader Sandra Williams. 7 popular LP ' s. . . Fad Pace-Setters Blending the old and new with just the right amount of taste and conformity, the FCHS student body maintains its reputation as a " real in " group. Eager to retain their individualism, yet equally eager to be accepted by their peers, the maturing students are successful in blend- ing the " latest things " with the conventional. Often with the passing of time, fads which combine necessity and style cease to be a novelty and either become a part of the past or a symbol of the present. From clothing to transportation to after school fun, these were the 1965-66 fads. . . pierced ears. . . monograms. . . 8 Stay " Up to the Minute” hair— the long and the short of it. . . empire line dresses. . . 9 Doors Open a nd Close on Many Worlds of FCHS Nine months of school? The idea was inconceivable as the 1965 school session began on a warm, hazy day in August. Two semester examinations, unexpected snow vacations, and school on Saturdays seemed to belong behind some big awesome door that only other people would open. But time passed: assignments were com- pleted, pages of textbooks were read and reread, and FCHS students and teachers accepted the reality that the doors being passed through daily were the doors to their world. Students pass through the doors of FCHS on their home- ward way The patience of FCHS teachers in explaining materia results in a good teacher-student relationship. The door is open to all as students gather around the piano for a few re- laxing moments. 10 Long parades and football shows on cold nights make standing at attention difficult for Drum Major Gus Howell. Academics Be it the opening and closing of a classroom door, a textbook, or a school bus door, the aim is the same: the acquisition of knowledge. A school is judged by the students who pass through its doors: the students who can ' t stop asking questions because they are eager to learn both the what and why, and those who remain silent pondering all that has been said. Teachers are a vital part of the learning process as they open and attempt to push wide the doors of learning so that the minds of their students will possess the keys for opening the doors of the future. 11 New Programs Initiated by It Mr. Alonzo A. Monday, Jr. is serving his fifth year as Superintendent of Floyd County Schools. 1965-66 was a year for the Floyd County School Board to open new doors for themselves and the students of Floyd County. In September with the renovation of the old Harris Hart School complete, the School Board and all county school officials opened the doors to their new offices. Determined that the studentsof Floyd County would have the best possible education, the Board initiated several new programs. Early in the year, it was decided that Floyd County would join the educational television company being formed by surrounding counties and to continue the neighborhood youth corps, a federally sponsored program. Mrs. Ruby West, Administrative Supervisor; Mrs. Sally Dalton, NYC Director; Mrs. Dorothy Casteel, Supervisor of English; Mrs. Virgie Weeks, Secretary to Superintendent. i a School Board: Mr. Benton Alderman, Mr. Monday, Su- perintendent; Mr. B. P. Simpson, Vice-Chairman; Mr. Marvin Cole, Mr. Gerald Phillips, Mr. R. O. Slusher, 12 Mrs. Mildred Thompson, Clerk of the Board; and Mr. Rex Nixon. Progressive Administration In the suite of rooms known as " the office, " the decisions are made which keep FCHS running smoothly. Here the principal, Mr. Hollandsworth, takes action on matters concerning the economics of the school. It is his job to keep in order the profits of clubs, classes and school-wide projects and to supervise their spending. He also decides the policy of the school on matters of outside activities and guides the faculty in student-teacher relations. To Mr. Houston, assistant principal, falls the job of disciplinary measures. However, his duti es are not limited to this, for he generally as- sists Mr. Hollandsworth in all areas of school administration. Mr. Ray Hollandsworth, in his fourth year as Principal of FCHS, received both his B.S. and M.S. from VPI. Mr. John M. Houston, a former classroom teacher, is serving his first year as Assistant Principal and Director of Athletics. 1 j| y l ' il m Whether it be lenders of cellophane tape, finders of lost and receptionist Mrs. Lorice O ' Conner and secretary Mrs. books, or answerers of innumerable questions, bookkeeper Iris Poff are always ready and anxious to be of service. 13 Click! And Teachers The bond between students and teachers is a personal bond. In the class- room, teachers learn the capabilities and desires of a student perhaps better than the student knows them himself. Because of an interest shown, a desire to make each student understand, and the shared laughter over a mistake, the students know that a teacher ' s desire to give the benefit of knowledge and maturity is genuine. For this reason, the teachers are pictured here candidly— as each student knows them. The other side of the teacher-image is shown. Caught in their off-guard, but often well-known poses, the Bison proves that teachers, too, are human. Discipline is never an easy job, but some days it is worse than others. Mr. Houston finds refuge in a vacant room. Sponsoring a club is not always easy as Mr. Thomas, Science Club Sponsor, realizes on club initiation day. 14 Though praise or an unpleasant truth, students always listen to Mr. Hollandsworth ' s announcements. Are Caught in Unguarded Moments Husbands and wives who teach at FCHS share many ex- periences; thus Mrs. Harman ' s lament, " I wish I had a mailbox of my own. " What more can be said? Coach Martin ' s face says it all! After 6 or 7 names had been drawn and not one of them had sold a magazine, Mr. Corron and Mr. Houston wonder how the goal was ever reached. During homeroom period, Mr. Harman relaxes and entertains his students with stories about " Back when I got my first car... " Mr. Harman, an avid new car fan, always has an attentive audience. 15 MRS. LOIS Y. BOARD B.S., Radford College English III, V Bison Sponsor MISS BEATRICE DICKERSON B.S. , Radford College English I MRS. RUTH D. HALLMAN B.S., Ohio University M.S., Radford College English V, Speech Quill and Scroll Sponsor One-Act Play and Senior Play Director MRS. THELMA T. HOUCHINS B.S. , Radford College English I, II MRS. ANN S. LAING B. S. , Madison College Librarian Library Aids Sponsor MRS. DORIS S. SHELOR B.S., Radford College English II, III Forensics Chairman MISS NANCY LOU SLUSHER B.A. , Radford College English III Journalism County Crier Sponsor Quill and Scroll Co-Sponsor Since English is a required subject, students face piles of nouns, pro- nouns, verbs and other parts of speech for five years. In addition, doors are opened and characters tumble forth from all literary forms. Eighth graders meet a lovelorn Evangeline , while freshmen follow Pip along the bumpy road toward Great Expectations . Softhearted sophomores sympathize with Silas Mamer as diligent juniors analyze the complicated essays and poems of American authors. Finally, weary seniors attempt to relate the qualities in the tragedy Macbeth to contemporary persons. The English de- partment also offers elective courses in speech and journalism. Regardless of the course or the grade level, stress is placed on learning to express oneself, especially in written form. A bound edition of previous issues of the County Crier allows students a glimpse into FCHS ' s past. 16 Students Find English an Every Year Subject Words such as footnotes, subscripts, bibliography, and Ibid ; become part of seniors ' vocabulary as they research a topic for English class. Mrs. Hallman ' s s pe e c h class does exactly that-write and present speeches of every conceivable type. T tnimij . |« ri B j 1-y. i • J) i [ Eighth graders learn early that English class does not consist solely of listening to the teacher. Students, too, must muster their courage and speak before their class. 17 It was so easy to read and discuss the ma- terial. But that ' s all over; tomorrow these freshmen girls must take a six-weeks test. MRS. VIRGINIA E. ALTIZER B. S,. , Radford College Algebra I, Geometry, Advanced Mathematics Senior Class Sponsor MR. RAY CORRON B. A. , Emory Henry College M. S. , Radford College Math I; Algebra I, II; Trigonometry Basketball, Football and Golf Coach MRS. JESSIE T. HEAFNER B.S. Roanoke College Math I II; Algebra I Junior Class Sponsor MRS. FREED A H. RORRER B.S., Radford College Math I II; Biology SCA Co-Sponsor " 1+1-2” Common Phrase Seld om Mr. Ray Corron, the newest member and the only man in the math department, explains to his Algebra II students the process of factoring higher degree equations. The number of mathematics courses atFCHS continues to increase each year. In addition to the five usual math courses - Math I, Math II, plane and solid geometry, Algebra I, and Algebra II and trigo- nometry - a course of advanced math is being offered to students in grades eleven and twelve. This advanced course deals with the higher maths of trigonometry, calculus, and analysis. Whether it be in the new experimental advanced math or in the tried and tested Math I, all mathematics classes have a fresh approach. Mere acceptance of an equation-even a simple one such as 2+2=4 - is not enough. Students must be able to prove it. Only two years of mathematics are required for graduation. How- ever, realizing the practical value of these courses, most students at FCHS take at least three years of math. 18 Advanced Math students find that a simple sine curve can often behave rather oddly. Board demonstrations ! They never end in ge- ometry glass, because each student is required to do a certain number each six-weeks. Seen in Modern Math Department Convert to the metric system? After a study Busy, busy! Students often have a few minutes in class to work on their of its complexities, Math I students have Algebra I assignment and to get individual help, their doubts about the advisibility. 19 General Science I students identify rocks collected for proj - jects on the natural sciences. The tiny world of the microscope, dissection of a frog or worm, a detailed illus- tration in a textbook— these are ways in which students study biology. Young Scientists Struggle with Frogs and formaldehyde, location of bones in the human torso, balancing of complex equations, the study of electricity— these typify the science courses offered at FCHS. General science and biology are required courses; anatomy, chemistry, and physics are electives. Perhaps there is no other field which continues to grow as much and in which as many advancements are made as in science. For this reason, there is a challenge for all young people to discover something new. With the finest equipment available students are challenged to prove for themselves what they have been told and to experiment with what they believe to be true. In chemistry students learn to handle complicated formu- las and to determine the way in which certain chemicals will react when combined. 20 MRS. EVA B. HOWARD B.S., East Tennessee State University Science I, Home Economics Eighth Grade Co-Sponsor MRS. IMOGENE C. RUTROUGH B. S. , Madison College General Science I II Sophomore Class Sponsor Science Fair Chairman MR. MAX THOMAS B.S., Roanoke College Physics, Chemistry, Anatomy Science Club Sponsor MRS. ALTA M. TURMAN B.S. , Radford College Biology, General Science FT A Sponsor Elements of Life Matter MR. WALKER E. CAMPBELL B.S., Virginia State University Geography Safety Patrol Sponsor MRS. ROBERTA W. HEWETT A.B. , George Washington University World History, English IV Beta Club Sponsor MRS. MARY L. JARRATT B.S., Radford College U. S. G Va. History, Civics Debate Team Advisor " That ' s why a state sales tax is. . . " Campaign issues and qualifications of candidates were the subjects of heated debates in government classes prior to state elections. 22 Geography class without maps? " Impossi- ble, " is the reply of Mr. Campbell ' s four classes who rely heavily on maps. In the study of U.S. History, students are made acutely aware of the interrelation of the Old Dominion ' s early history with that of the nation as a whole. the Wide, Wide World in 180 Days In the fields of domestic and foreign affairs, history stu- dents are urged to form sound flexible opinions. Panel discussions permit examination of world problems. History is a process that never, never stops. Countries are created and populated. They quickly become involved in problems of elections, laws, imports and exports, finances, food, trouble spots, land useage, scientific and social advancements, and the involvement goes on and on. Courses in government, U.S. and Virginia History, world history, geography, and civics— the social sciences— attempt to reveal the successes and failures of the past. Thus, students are able to gain a new awareness and a deeper ap- preciation of the world around them. Students are urged to realize that history doesn ' t consist solely of dates and events of the past. Most of the social science courses stress current events and impress on students the necessity of equipping themselves for an active role in society as an adult. Classroom procedures include lectures, parallel readings, panel discus- sions, visual aids, and research papers. 23 MISS JUDY M. CRADDOCK B.S., Radford College Physical Education Cheerleaders Sponsor MR. ELLIS L. ENOCH A.B., Fairmont State College U. S. Va. History, Drivers Education, Physical Education Football and Track Coach MR. JERRY V. JONES B. A. , Emory G Henry College U.S. G Va. History Physical Education Football, Baseball, Basketball Coach MR. DONALD D. MARTIN B.S.., Mars Hill College A. A., Lees-McRae College Biology, Physical Education Varsity Club Sponsor Football, Basketball, Baseball Coach Vim, Vigor, Vitality Constitute »n First rule of safety: fasten your seat belt. Behind the wheel training is the second part of drivers ' education. 24 id as part of their gymnastics. An extra inch is needed in controlling the tip in a jump ball situation. Basketball is one of the winter games of gym classes. Three V’s of " V ’ysical " V ’’itness CIRCULATORY SYSTEM In health classes held twice a week, students learn how the body functions. This is the last year that only eighth and ninth graders will be taking physical education; beginning with the 1966-67 school term physical educa- tion will be a required subject for tenth graders. Physical education classes consist of gym three days a week and health two days a week. Boys and girls alternate in use of the gym. With the increased stress on physical fitness, a greater diversity in phys- ical education program has resulted. Health classes follow the usual course of study, with emphasis on understanding the various systems of the human body. Instead of the usual softball, baseball, basketball and volleyball, gym classes now includes tumbling, hockey, a rigid program of calisthenics, and square dancing. Damp red faces, aching muscles, cries of " I ' ll never dance the Virginia reel with her again, " and of course, those wonderful showers at the end of each gym class characterize this never-to-be-forgotten curriculum. 25 MR. WARREN B. EAKIN B.S., Virginia Polytechnic Institute Distributive Education DE Club Sponsor MR. JOHN D. HARMAN B.S., Bridgewater College General Business; Economics Hi-Y Sponsor MRS. ROWENA A. HOLLANDSWORTH B.S., Radford College Typing I II; Office Practice Junior Tri-Hi-Y Sponsor MISS NANCY LOUISE SLUSHER B. S., Radford College Personal Use Typing; Business Math FBLA Sponsor MISS RUTH ANN SLUSHER B.S., Radford College Shorthand I II; Bookkeeping Magazine Campaign Sponsor Well-Equipped Business Department Mr. Harman and one of his economics classes discuss the problems which America faces in the area of domestic finances. 26 Advanced business students learn to handle up-to-date machines in office practice. Long legs must be stretched! Typing I and II and personal use typing are offered students in any curriculum. Wages Daily War on Time and Errors Two years of distributive education are offered. DEI consists solely of class work in preparation for a DE II job. Business courses are more than laying of ground work for future applica- tion. In typing, shorthand, general business, DE, economics, office practice, and bookkeeping classes, students make practical application of their knowl- edge as they learn it. Nimble fingers and quick thinking are important in typing and shorthand, but courses such as bookkeeping or general business, require patience and thorough thinking. The variety of courses which FCHS offers trains teen-agers in subjects which will in many cases qualify them for jobs in the business world immediately after graduation. Because they are learning to apply as they learn, because they see the results of their work before them in a neatly typed page of balanced columns of figures - students find business courses particularly gratifying. 27 Mrs, Mock ' s advanced choral class meets second period, and its enthusiasm and ded- ication to music is reflected in the sounds echoing through the halls. Jazz, Classics Echo From Music Department " Music is the universal language of mankind. " A clear soprano note, a willowy chorale from the clarinets, a jazzy trumpet solo or a vocal selection from South Pacific might transport FCHS ' s music students from the daily routine to a ballroom in Vienna, a hazy coffee house in New Orleans, or the pounding surf on a tropical beach. Be it the precision and perfection of a football show or the endless prac- ticing for a choral concert, each music student must learn to develop his talents to work in the group. From a fast moving march in band to a Christ- mas lullaby in choral class a director introduces the many worlds of music to his students. The concentration of these young drummers is proof that band class is not a time to relax, but a time to perfect. A young flutist patiently sits and listens as fellow band members warm-up for their try-outs before Mr. Kaufman. MISS ANNIE CATHERINE DOBYNS B. A. , Emory G Henry College Latin I G II, Guidance SCA Sponsor MRS. RUTH B. HARMAN B.A., Radford College English IV, Spanish I G II Senior Tri-Hi-Y Sponsor To students taking foreign language, class life is spent either in " Ancient Rome " or " down Mexico way. " Two years of both Spanish and Latin are of- fered at FCHS; thus, conceivably a student could take four years of foreign language. Besides learning the vocabulary, verb conjugations, and basic sentence constructions, the students broaden their knowledge of Spanish his- tory and Latin mythology. In addition to the basic Latin construction, stu- dents translate Caesar ' s Commentaries on the Gallic Wars and Homer ' s Illiad and the Odyssey . Translations are essential to the study of Latin as vocabulary words are to the study of Spanish. More of an international kinship is felt after having studied the language, the people, and the customs of another country. Spanish I students use records, tapes, and almost anything available to help them acquire the correct Spanish accent and word pronunciation. Togas, of Foreign Languages Ponchos Indicative Oh, to be able to translate Latin The history of Spanish speaking countries is part of the study of Spanish II. into English and vice-versa is the These boys are trying to match countries and flags, wish of these Latin I students! 29 MRS. LILLIAN B. COCKRAM B.S. , Radford College Home Economics II, HI, V MRS. NORA K. GARDNER B.S. , Radford College Home Economics I, II, IV FHA Sponsor MR. DAVID R. HARMAN B. S., Virginia Polytechnic Institute Vocational Agriculture I, II, III KVG Sponsor MR. H. P. JENNINGS B.S., Virginia Polytechnic Institute Vocational Agriculture I, II, UI, IV Bus Patrol Sponsor FFA Co-Sponsor MR. LONNIE J. KEITH B.S., Virginia Polytechnic Institute Vocational Agriculture I, II, III, IV MR. CALVIN RORRER B.S., Virginia Polytechnic Institute Industrial Arts I, II, IQ School Photographer Vocational Courses Develop Talents, Skills, In home economics class, girls learn that appreciation of beauty and quality are far more important than quantity, especially in selecting china and crystal. It is an accepted fact that not every high school student is coUege bound. It is further recognized that even those students— especiaUy girls— planning to attend college still need to acquire a degree of skill in some of the ordinary facets of daily living. Thus vocational courses are offered for both college and non-college bound students. In home economics classes girls learn to cook and sew, to handle family finances, and to select and decorate a home.FCHS offers four years of home economics and a one -year homemaking class designed especially for seniors. In the four years of vocational agriculture, boys are instructed in all phases of farming, ranging from selection of farm equipment to the proper care and use of farm land. Under supervised farm projects, every effort is made to see that the up-to-date procedures presented in the classroom become part of the boy ' s working knowledge and not just facts to be repeated on a test. In additions to agriculture, boys may acquire worthwhile skills in in- dustrial arts. Even if a student does not plan a vocation in this field, in- dustrial arts as a hobby can offer a sense of creativity and usefulness. 30 Students of industrial arts class learn to manipulate the precision instruments used in mechanical drawing. Self-Reliance The white-hot heat of an acetylene torch melts its way into a steel beam as agriculture students learn the art of welding. These beginning sewers start with aprons while dreaming of creating their first formal. 31 Counselors Share Student Triumphs, Defeats Signing entrances is a daily task for Mr. Houston, soph- omore counselor. He is also in charge of discipline and thus finds himself extending a firm as well as an under- standing hand to FCHS students. A manila folder lies closed. Enclosed between its bulging covers are re- cords of the past and facts to point the way to a useful and happy future. Every student at FCHS has such a folder-his permanent record- and his guid- ance counselor is always ready to help interpret the material in the folder. The counselor also is there to listen objectively to a student ' s problem or to share his latest triumph. Often a student stumbles in his search for maturity and needs help in grasping a new hope and a better understanding of himself. When this hap- pens, one of the three trained and experienced counselors is the staff which keeps the stumble from becoming a fall. Daily, Mrs. Albert, junior and senior counselor, confers with parents, students, and teachers, submits college rec- ommendations, and still manages to smile. To show guidance in action, Miss Dobyns, eighth and ninth grade counselor, questions a student about her grades. This was part of the American Education Week Program presented to parents. 32 Classes . . . The colorful and awesome doors of FCHS contin- uously open and close, for both obvious and vague rea- sons, and both willingly and unwillingly. Regardless of the reason for or the result of those openings and closings, 800 boys and girls are always in- volved. These changing individuals range from the ques- tioning eighth graders to the sophisticated seniors. With- in the domains of FCHS, these students share the grue- some chores of homework and tests; the exhilaration of victory and the exhaustion of defeat; the disappointment of the unfinished and the triumph of accomplishment. 33 Senior Class Officers: Terry Slusher, Vice-President; David Cox, Treasurer; Linda Gallimore, Secretary; Katherine Yeatts, Reporter; Randy Hallman, President. Class of ’66 Reaches Heights of FCHS ETHEL AGNEW: FHA 3-5; FT A 4. GEORGE AGNEW: Sec- ond Place Science Fair 2; Science Club 2; Third Place Boys ' Prose 4; Senior Play. DENNIS AKERS: J. V. Basket- ball 3; Baseball 3; Crier Staff 4. GARY ALDERMAN: Homecoming Escort 5. NELDA ALDRIDGE: FHA 2-5; Beta Club 4,5. GENEVA ALTIZER: SCA Representative 1,4,5; Glee Club 1,2; FT A 2-4; Science Club 2; Library Club 3-5, Vice-President 4; Beta Club 4, 5, Reporter 5; Delegate to SCA Convention 3; Bison Staff 4, 5; FBLA 5; Senior Play Usher; Madonna Candidate. THURSTON BEAVER; FFA 4; KVG 4. GARY BECKNER. ' DELMAR BELCHER: FFA 2-5; Safety Patrol 4, 5; Forestry Judging 5. DONALD BELCHER: J. V. Basketball 2;FTA 4; DE 5, Vice-President 5; Hi-Y5. 34 In 1961, the Class of ' 66 began high school as the eighth grade classes of Floyd, Willis, and Check. Rivalry between communities was great. The gyms were never so crowded as when two county teams competed. Then, in 1962, a dream was realized for the students of the county. The new FCHS was opened, and 184 Fresh- men merged into one body. Ignoring the barriers of distance, friendships were formed, and continued to grow throughout the next four years. Students were brought together in common interests in classes new to the county. In sports, the Rockets, Comets, and Eagles soared into the mighty Buffaloes, as former competitors now played for the same team. Rivalry diminished as a di- vided eighth grade class progressed toward a united senior class. Academics, sports, forensics, music— the class of ' 66 found numerous ways to express its interests and win hon- ors for the school. Providing leadership as class presidents in the 9th through the 12th grades were: James Bower, Steve Hill, Jimmy Shaver, Randy Hallman. A united class, an energetic class, a class proud of its record— this was the class of ' 66. Senior Class Sponsors: Mrs. Freeda Rorrer, Miss Nancy Slusher, Mrs. Virginia Altizer, Head Sponsor; Mr. John Harman, Mr. David Harman. Led by Capable Officers Ethel Clemon Agnew George Thurman Agnew Dennis Marvin Akers Gary Stephen Alderman Nelda Raye Aldridge Geneva Margaret Altizer Howard Thurston Beaver Gary Wayne Beckner Delmar Ray Belcher Donald Stephen Belcher 35 ANDREW BURNET: Baseball 1; Latin Club 1-3; Science Fair 1, Honorable Mention City-Wide 2; Football 5; Rifle Team 3,4; Drill Team 3,4; Art Club 3,4; Varsity Club 4,5; Senior Play. REEDA BURNETTE: Basketball 1; SCA President 1; FTA 2-5; Library Club 3-5. GERALDINE CONNER: FHA 2,3; Choral 4; Glee Club 5. JEANETTE CONNER: Class Reporter 1; FHA 2-5; FTA 3,4; FBLA Secretary 5; Beta Club 4, 5; Usher for Graduation 4. MARY CONNER: FHA 2, 3; EBLA 4, Parliamentarian 5; Beta Club 4,5. WILLIAM CONNER: Basketball Manager 1-3; FFA 2, 3; KVG 2, 3; Beta Club 4, 5. Like Astronauts, Seniors Walk on Air After Geraldine Marie Conner Martha Jeanette Conner Mary Catherine Conner William Harvey Conner 36 Evelyn Faye Belcher Linda Joyce Belcher Patricia Louise Belcher Linda Arlene Blackwell Truman Cecil Bolt, Jr. Phama Loretta Bower James Garfield Bowman Gayland Clarence Boyd William Andrew Burnet, Jr. Reeda Ann Burnette Receiving Class Rings EVELYN BELCHER: FHA 3-5, Junior Degree 3, Treasurer and Chapter Degree 4, President 4; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 3; FBLA 4, Vice President 5; Parkway Federation Secretary 5; Se- nior Play. LINDA BELCHER: Library Club 4,5; FTA 4; FHA 5; Senior Play. PATRICIA BELCHER: Glee Club 1-5; FHA 2-5. LINDA BLACKWELL: Basketball 1; FHA, Jr. Degree 2, Chapter Degree 3, Parliamentarian 4. TRUMAN BOLT: J. V. Basketball 1; J. V. Football 2; Varsity Foot- ball 4,5; FFA 4; FTA 4; KVG 4; DE 5. PHAMA BOWER: FHA 2-5.JAMES BOWMAN: Bus Driver 5. GAYLAND BOYD: Safety Patrol 1, 2; FFA 2-4; KVG 3,4; DE 4, President 5. " Well, nobody ' s getting mine! " Senior Mary Smith clutches her class ring as John Woollums, Gary Shelor, Dorn Marks, Joyce Quesenberry,and Jimmy Shaver admire the sparkle of those precious gems. 37 Barbara Ann Cox Charlis David Cox William Randolph Cromer Doris Lorene Dalton Lowell Bradley Dalton Jack Lawson Davis Ronda Gwen Davis Phillip Ward DeWitt Marlin Lane Dickerson Jerry Douglas Dulaney Seniors Destinies Determined by College WAYNE DULANEY: Glee Club 2; Bus Driver 5. BONNIE DUNCAN: Choral 1; Library Club 2; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 2; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 3,4, Reporter 5; FBLA 4, President 5; Beta Club 5; Senior Play Usher. BRENDA DUNCAN: Choral 1-3; FHA 2, 3, 5; Library Club 3; Beta Club 4, 5; Glee Club 4. KATHERINE DUNN: Forensics 1-4, Third Place 4; Beta Club 4, 5; Letter of Commendation from National Merit Scholarship 5; Quill And Scroll 4, Treasurer 5; Crier Staff, Associate Editor 4, Editor 5; One- Act Play 4; Se- nior Play; Bison Staff 2, 3; Science Club 2; FTA 2-4, Re- porter 2; Farm Bureau Writing Contest, Second Place in District 5; Tri-Hi-Y 3; VHSL for Workshop 5; Madonna Candidate. ROSE EPPERLY: FTA 2-5; Library Club 2,4; FBLA 3; Crier Staff 4; Senior Play Committee. CATHY FALLS: FTA 2-4; Glee Club 2-4; FHA Junior Degree 3; Bison Staff 4; DE Club Treasurer 5; Delegate to SCA Con- vention 3. LINDA GALLIMORE: Class Vice-President 1, Secretary 5; SCA Vice-President 1, Representative 2,5, Delegate to Convention 2; Library Club 2-5, Reporter 4; FTA 2-5; Beta Club 4,5; Best Typist Award 4; Student Manager of Magazine Campaign 5; Angel 5; DAR Award 5. BOBBY GILLESPIE: FBLA 1,2; FFA 2,3; KVG 3; Base- ball 3; Football 4, 5; Varsity Club 4,5, Vice-President 5. DEBORAH GRIFFITH: FTA 4,5; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 4; Glee Club 4,5; Regional All-State Chorus 4,5. FRANCES HALE: Library Club 2, 4; FTA 2-5; Crier Staff 4. 38 BARBARA COX: Glee Club 1,2; Library Club 2-5; FHA 2,5; FTA 3,4; Bison Staff 4. DAVID COX: Bus patrolman 2,3; Bus driver 4,5; Business Manager of Magazine Cam- paign 5; Class Treasurer 5. RANDOLPH CROMER: FFA 1-5, Varsity football 1-5, Co-Captain 4,5; Varsity Club 1-5, Vice-President 3, President 5. LORENE DALTON: Choral 1,2; Basketball 1; Class President 1; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y Secretary 2; Class Vice-President 3; Library Club 3-5; FTA 3-5; Beta Club 4, 5;SCA Representative 3, 4; Home- coming Court 3; Safety Patrol 4. LOWELL DALTON. JACK DAVIS: FFA 2-4; KVG 3,4; DE 5. RONDA DAVIS: FTA 3-5. PHILLIP DEWITT: Science Fair, Second Place 2, First Place 3, Honorable Mention Group Project 4; Science Club 2, 3; FTA 4; Varsity Football 5; Crier Staff 5; Var- sity Club 5; Baseball 3; Track 4, 5. MARLIN DICKERSON: Beta Club 4,5. JERRY DULANEY: FFA 2; Bus driver 5. Boards, Grades, Teachers’ Evaluations Wayne Avery Dulaney Bonnie Sue Duncan Brenda Olene Duncan Katherine Dunn Ross Ellen Epperly Cathy Lucendia Falls Linda Gail Gallimore Bobby Edward Gillespie Deborah Lynn Griffith Frances Glordine Hale 39 John Wayne Hale Roscoe Basham Hall Randolph Loy Hallman Allen Wesley Harman Patsy Jean Harman Wilma Lee Harman Donna Marie Harris Lydia Margarette Helms Betty Ellen Higgs Joseph Stephen Hill Seniors Physically Fit for the Rigors of Wilford Dale Hill Christine Mae Hollandsworth Martha Faye Hollandsworth Linda Sue Horton Shirley Gay Huff Wilton Harvey Janney, Jr. 40 High School Life JOHN HALE: Baseball 2,3, Manager 1; FT A 2-4; FFA 5; Science Club 4,5; Senior Play Usher. ROSCOE HALL: FFA 2-4; KVG 3,4. RANDOLPH HALLMAN: Basketball 1- 5, Best Defensive Player 4, Captain 5; SCA Represen- tative 1, Reporter 3; Track 2-4; Library Club 2,3, Re- porter 3; FTA 2, 3; Varsity Club 4,5; Quill and Scroll Club 4, 5; Beta Club 4, 5; One-Act Play 2-4; First State Forensics 2, 4; First District Forensics 2, 3, 4; Golf 4, 5; County Crier 4,5; Senior Play; District SCA Representative 4; Boys ' State Alternate 4; First State Creative Writing Folder; Class President 5. ALLEN HARMAN: Football 2-5; Var- sity Club 4,5; FF A 4; Hi-Y 5. PATSY HARMAN: Glee Club 1; FHA 2, Junior Degree 3, Chapter Degree 4,5. WILMA HARMAN: FTA 2; Library Club 3-5; Beta Club 4,5. DONNA HARRIS: Library Club 2-5; Choral Club 3; FHA 4, 5; Safety Patrol 5. MARGARETTE HELMS: Choral Club 1,2; FHA Reporter 2, Treasurer 3; FTA 3,4; Glee Club 3,4; Library Club 4,5; Beta Club 4,5; DAR Candidate 5. BETTY HIGGS: Glee Club 1; FHA 2; FTA 3-5; Library Club 3-5; County Crier Staff 5. STEPHEN HILL: Track 3,4; FTA 3,4; Hi-Y 3,4, Reporter 4; Football 4,5; One- Act Play 4; High Salesman of Magazine Campaign 4,5; Beta Club 4,5, Treasurer 5; Varsity Club 5; SCA Vice- President 4, President 5; Boys ' State Delegate 5; SCA Workshop Delegate 5; Class Reporter 2, President 3, Sec- retary 4. WILFORD HILL: KVG 4,5; FFA 5. CHRISTINE HOLLANDS WORTH: Library Club 3-5; Glee Club 1-4, President 3, Treasurer 4; All-State Choral 4; FTA 4; FBLA 5. MARTHA HOLLANDSWORTH: Glee Club 3; FTA 2- 5; Library Club 2-5, Reporter 4; Beta Club 4,5. LINDA HORTON: Basketball 1; Alternate Cheerleader 2; SCA Representative 2; Library Club 3; FTA 3-5; Beta Club 4, 5. SHIRLEY HUFF: Choral 1; FHA 2; Beta Club 4, 5; Madonna; DAR Candidate 5. WILTON JANNEY: J. V. Basketball 1,2; Varsity Football 4; Beta Club 4,5; Bus Driver 5. Physical inspection 1965 and that last row is filled on the Randolph Cromer, and Lowell Yeatts prove to faculty Seniors ' health record. Randy Hallman, Linda Horton, that Seniors are physically fit from head to toe. Susan Mae Keith Evelyn Lucille Kenley Ronald Nelson Kidd Glen Wayne King Will Roger King Irvin Cleotis Lemons Brenda Sue Lester Clifford Ward Mabery Lois Ann Mabery Dorn Gordon Marks 136 Relentl ess Seniors Strive for First DONALD MARTIN: Baseball 3-5; Football 4,5; Library Club 5; Varsity Club 4,5, Vice-President 5. JOYCE MATHERLY: Glee Club 1; Library Club 2-5, President 5; FTA 3,4; Beta Club 4,5, Secretary 5; FBLA 5; SCA Rep- resentative 4,5. JUDY MATHERLY: Glee Club 1,2; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 2; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 3-5, Secretary 4, President 5; FTA 3, 4; FBLA 5. DONALD MITCHELL: Basketball 1; FFA 2-4; Beta Club 4, 5, President 5; Graduation Usher4; Boys ' State Delegate 4; Homecoming Escort 4, 5; Glee Club 2; KVG 3,4; FTA 4. MARGARET MORAN: FTA 3; Library Club 5; FHA 3-5; Senior Play. BENNY NINMANN: First Place Boys ' Junior Physical Science 1,2; First Place Boys ' Senior Physical Science 4; All-State Band 2,4,5; Science Club 2-5, President 5; Glee Club 3-5; FTA 4,5; Student Council 5; Virginia Junior Academy of Science Convention 4. SUSIE OVERSTREET: Choral 1-3; FHA 2, 3. WANDA PETERS: FHA 2-5, Junior Degree 3, Chapter Degree 4, Vice-President 5; FTA 3,4; FHA State Con- vention 5. SANDRA PHILLIPS: FTA 2-5; Glee Club 2, 3; SCA Convention 2-5; Class Secretary 2; Library Club 3-5; Alternate Attendant to Homecoming Queen 3; Beta Club 4,5; Bison Staff 3,4; Recreation leader for District " M " Library Club 4; Safety Patrol 5; Beta Club " Honey B ' s " 5. GWENDOLYN PROFFIT: Library Club 3,4; FTA 4,5; FHA 5; Third Place in Science Fair 4; Senior Play; DAR Can- didate 5. 42 SUSAN KEITH: Glee Club 1-3; FHA 2-4; FT A 2-4; Li- brary Club 5; SCA Representative 2; Delegate to SCA Convention 2. EVELYN KENLEY: Glee Club 2,3; Library Club 3-5; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 2; SCA Representative 4; FBLA 5; Senior Play; Bison Staff 4,5; Madonna Candidate. RONALD KIDD: J. V. Basketball 1,3; Football 2-5, Co- Captain 5; Varsity Club 2-5, Treasurer 4;Hi-Y Club 3-5, Reporter 5; Class Vice-President 4. GLEN KING: Football 2-5; KVG 2, 3; FFA 2; FT A 4; Varsity Club 5. WILL KING: KVG 2-5; FFA 3-5; FT A 4; Bus driver 4,5. CLEOTIS LEMONS: FFA 4; KVG 4; Track 4. BRENDA LESTER: Band Majorette 3, 4; SCA Patrol 1; Library Club 4,5; FTA 3,4; FBLA 5, Historian 5; Graduation Usher 4; Bison Staff 5; Crier Staff 5; Attendant to Homecoming Queen 4,5. CLIFFORD MABERY: Basketball 1, Captain 1; Track 2—5; Football 2-5; Varsity Club 2-5, Treasurer 3,4. LOIS MABERY: Basketball 1; Glee Club 1-3; FTA 3; Library Club 3,4. DORN MARKS: Football 2,3; Track 2; Varsity Club 5. Diplomas with Southern Association Donald Howard Martin Brenda Joyce Matherly Judy Carolyn Matherly Donald Dean Mitchell Margaret Gail Moran Benny Emil Ninmann Susie Goad Overstreet Wanda Jewel Peters Sandra Dulaney Phillips Gwendolyn Edith Proffit 43 Joyce Gail Quesenberry Norma Jean Radford Bruce Alan Rakes Linda Inez Rampey Darrel Elvin Reed Wilbert Dale Reed JOYCE QUESENBERRY: Basketball 1;SCA Representative 1; Library Club 2-5, Treasurer 5; American Education Week Play 3; Senior Play; President of Band Council 5. JEAN RADFORD: FHA 3-5, President 3; DE Club 5. BRUCE RAKES: Basketball 1-5; Football 2-5; Track 2; FTA 2,3; Baseball 3-5; Golf 4,5; Hi-Y 3-5, Secretary 4, Chaplain 5; Varsity Club 4,5, Reporter 5; Senior Play. LINDA RAMPEY: FHA 2; Library Club 2-5, Reporter 5; DE Club 5, Reporter 4;SCA Convention 3,4. DARREL REED: FFA 3. DALE REED: Baseball 2. RAYMOND REED: FFA 2,3, Fourth Place Seed and Grain Show 3; Football 3-5; KVG 3; Track 4; Varsity Club 5. ANITA ROBERTSON: FHA 2,3,5, Junior Degree 2, Chapter Degree 3; Science Club 3; FTA 4,5; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 4; First Place Sc ience Fair 2. ELSIE SALMONS: Library Club 2; FHA 3. FRANKIE SEMONES: SCA Representative 1; Senior Play. JAMES SHAVER: Basketball 1; Class President 1,4; Football 2-5; Basketball Manager 2; FTA 2, 3; Treasurer 3; SCA Coun- cil 2, Treasurer 2; Crier Staff 4,5; One-Act Play 3,4; Track 4; Baseball 4; Varsity Club 4,5; Library Club 4,5; Senior Play; Forensics 4. GARY SHELOR: FTA 4; Science Club 4. SUSAN SHELOR: Basketball 1; Forensics 1, Third Place 2, 3; All-State Band 1-5; Band Majorette 4,5; Bison Staff 2-5, Associate Editor 5; SIPA 4; Science Club 2-5; One-Act Play 3,4; Senior Play; Delegate to Girls ' State 4; FTA 2,3, Secretary 2; Tri-Hi-Y 3; Science Fair First Place 1,3,4, Second Place 2; Quill and Scroll 4,5, Sec- retary 4, President 5; Beta Club 4,5; Band Council 3-5, Secretary 3,4, Vice-President 5; Madonna Candidate 5. GARY SHOCKEY: Football 2-5; Track 2-5; Senior Play; Class Treasurer 3, 4; Varsity Club 4, 5, Secretary 4, 5. ARMEN SHOWALTER: FFA 2-5, Vice-President 4; Science Club 3; Beta Club 4,5; Debate Team 5; Star Greenhand Award 3; Soil Conservation Award 3; Farm Electrification Award 4; Dairy Award 4; Safety Citation 5. HELEN SLOANE: FHA 2-5, Junior Degree 3; Beta Club 5. Thought-Provoking 44 In the early fall a day of STEP and SCAT testing for those special Senior pictures. At last the pictures were underclassmen gave Seniors plenty of time to pose for returned and scrutiny proved the efforts were not in vain. Senior Play Concerns Probl ems of T een-agers Raymond Odell Reed Anita Jean Robertson Elsie Louise Salmons Mava Frankie Semones James Neil Shaver Gary Thomas Shelor Susan Diane Shelor Gary Lee Shockey Armen Maxwell Show alter Helen Louise Sloane 45 TERRY SLUSHER: Hi-Y 3,4; Latin Club 3,4; Literary Club 4; National Honor Society 4; Crier Staff 5; Class Vice-President 5; Beta Club 5; Senior Play Student Di- rector. ELSIE SMITH: Transfer Student. MARY JANE SMITH: Basketball 1; Class Secretary 1; FTA 3,4; Senior Play. STEVEN SMITH: FFA 4,5; KVG 4,5; Bus Driver 4, 5. WARREN SOWERS: Basketball 1; Track 2, 3; Football 3; Science Club 2, 3; Forensics 3; Science Fair Second Place; Senior Play. WAYNE SPENCE: Choral 2,4. FREDDY STUART: FFA 3-5; Crier Staff 5. IVAN STUART: Foot- ball 3,4. SANDRA SURBER: Basketball 1; Forensics 1; Cheerleader 2; FTA 2, 3; Science Club 2; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 3; One-Act Play 3, 4; High Magazine Salesman 3; Beta Club 4,5; Quill and Scroll 4,5, Vice-President 5; SIPA 4; Se- nior Play; Bison Staff 3-5, Business Manager 5. JIMMIE SUTPHIN. New Worlds Await Diploma-bound Seniors: Myrtle Pendleton Thomp son Connie Feme Trail Brenda Gay Turman Nancy Mae Turman Peggy Sue Turman Bonnie Darlene Turpin Frances Carolyn Vaughn Jo Ann Vaughn Charles William Vest Donnie Jack Vest 46 Terry Dale S lusher Elsie Nester Smith Mary Jane Smith Robert Steven Smith Warren C. Sowers, Jr. Wayne Autry Spence Freddie O ' Brien Stuart Ivan Ira Stuart, Jr. Sandra Kay Surber Jimmie Dale Sutphin College, Training, Careers, Homes MYRTLE THOMPSON: Basketball 1; Choral 1-3; FT A 2, 3; Library Club 5. CONNIE TRAIL: Basketball 1; FHA 2, 3, 5; FTA 2-4; Library Club 4,5, Secretary 5; Band Council 5; Band Majorette 2-5, Feature Twirler 5; Senior Play Usher. BRENDA TURMAN: Basketball 1; Choral 1,2; FTA 2-5, President 5; Library Club 3-5; Homecoming Queen Attendant 3,4; Snow Queen Attendant 4; Snow Queen 5; Senior Play Usher; Captain Cheerleader 5. NANCY TURMAN: Choral Club 1,2; FHA 2-5; Library Club 3-5. PEGGY TURMAN: Glee Club 1; FHA 2; Library Club 3-5; FTA 3; Beta Club 4,5. BONNIE TURPIN: Glee Club 1; FHA 2,4,5; FTA 4; Bus Patrol 4, 5, Captain 5. FRANCES VAUGHN: FHA 4; Third Place Girls ' Poetry Reading 4; Crier Staff 5. JO ANN VAUGHN: Basketball 1; Glee Club 1,2; Class Reporter 1; FTA 2,4; FBLA 2,5; Library Club 3-5; Beta Club 4,5, Vice-President 5; Snow Queen Attendant 4; Graduation Usher 4; SCA Represen- tative 4; Girls ' State 4. CHARLES VEST: FFA 2-5, Sen- tinel 5; KVG 4,5. DONNIE VEST. 47 A pause in the pre-game exercises allows Seniors Shaver, Williams, Gillespie, Vest, and Harman to catch their breath and wonder how the " ole " pigskin will bounce before the night is over. BEULAH WILSON: Basketball 1;FHA 2;Library Club 2-5; FBLA 5, Treasurer 5; Senior Play. NANNIE MAE WOOD: Glee Club 1-3; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 2; Library Club 3-5; FTA 3,4. JOHN WOOLLUMS: Football 2-5; Basketball 3; Base- ball 3; Varsity Club 4,5. ELIZABETH YATES: FHA 3-5; Library Club 3-5. KATHERINE YEATTS : Forensics 1, First Place Prose 2, Second Place Prose 3; Bison Staff 2-5, Associate Editor 4, Editor 5; FTA 2,3; Library Club 2; SCA Representative 2; One-Act Play 3,4; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 3; Girls ' State Alternate 4; SIPA 4; Beta Club 4,5; Quill and Scroll 4, 5, Secretary 5; Senior Play; Homecoming Queen 5; Junior Miss Mountain Region 5. LOWELL YEATTS: Basketball 1-3,5, J.V. Co-Captain 3; Football 3-5; FTA 4; SCA Representative 4,5; Senior Play Usher; Graduation Usher 4; Class Secretary 2. " Tomorrow and tomorrow and tomorrow 1 1 Gerald William Vest Robert Irving Vest Roger Earl Vest Dennis Dale Wade Janet Evelyn Weddle John David Weddle Gary Lowell Weeks Roderick Winfield West Paul Lambert Williams Sandra Linnea Williams 48 Beulah Mae Wilson Nannie Boyd Wood John Payne Woollums Elizabeth Perry Yates Katherine Marcia Yeatts Robert Lowell Yeatts Remembered as Graduation Draws Near GERALD VEST: Basketball 1; Football 2-5; Outstanding Lineman 4; Baseball 2-5; FFA 3-5; Varsity Club 3-5. ROBERT VEST: FFA 4,5; KVG 4,5. ROGER VEST: SCA Representative l,2;Science Club 2-5, Treasurer 4; Sec- ond Place Science Fair 2; Represented Science Club at VJAS 4. DENNIS WADE: Basketball 1-5, Co-Captain 5; Class Treasurer 2; Track 4; Homeroom Treasurer 1; Beta Club 4, 5; Varsity Club 5. JANET WEDDLE: Basketball 1; FHA 2-5; FTA 4; Library Club 5. JOHN WEDDLE: Basket- ball 1. GARY WEEKS: FFA 2-4; DE Club 5. RODERICK WEST: FFA 2-5; KVG 3-5, Assistant Crew Leader 5; Bus Patrol 3,4; Bus Driver 4,5. PAUL WILLIAMS: Football 3-5; Baseball Manager 3; Varsity Club 3-5; Class Trea- surer 1; Boys ' State Alternate 4; One- Act Play 4; Senior Play. SANDRA WILLIAMS: Basketball 1; Class Vice- President 1; SCA Representative 2-4; FHA 2-4, Trea- surer and Junior Degree 2, Chapter Degree and Photo- grapher 3; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 4,5, Secretary 5; Girls ' State Alternate 4; Graduation Usher 4; Homecoming Court 4; Senior Play. 49 Danny Peters, President; Kelly Kidd, Vice-President; Hollandsworth, Mrs. Jessie Heafner, Head Sponsor; Mr. Margie Gallimore, Secretary; Layne Howery, Treasurer; Ray Corron, Mr. Rudolph Marshall, Mr. Ellis Enoch. Judy Hollandsworth, Reporter. Co-Sponsors: Mrs. Rowena Calvin Louis Bain Douglas Lane Belcher Larry Dean Belcher Roger Wayne Belcher Wanda Dean Blackwell Alma Faye Bolt Carol Gay Bond John Wilson Boyd, Jr. Linda Carroll Brewster James Dewey Canaday 50 Bruce Hassell Agee Derwood Lee Agee Freddie Ray Alderman Rose Maxine Altizer Stephen Lewis Angle Phyllis Jean Ballinger Class of 67 Anticipates Opening Last Door of Twelve-Year Journey Happy juniors officially become part of Beta Club roll after tapping ceremonies. 51 Frances Katherine Yvonne Claytor Robert Lee Clayter Brenda Ann Conner Ramonia Ann Cook Juniors Endure Frustrations and Anxieties 52 Exel Lakewood Cox Judy Carol Cox Payton Lee Cox Sandra Lou Cox of PSAT, SCAT, and STEP Tests Wanda Sue Cox Linda Marie Cromer Lera Elree DeHart Rodney Keene DeWitt Belinda Sue Dickerson Pamela Joy Dulaney Larry Thomas Duncan Leta Marie Enoch Dallas Eugene Farmer John Theron Flannery, Jr. Shirley Ann Freeman Margie Ellen Gallimore Donald Rush Gardner Roger Leon Goad W. L. Goad Shirley Ann Goode Gordon Dale Harman Linda Iris Harman Sandra Sue Hams Donnie Ross Hatcher Loretta Helm Donna Gail Higgs destine Jeaneal Higgs Magdalene Jane Higgs Judy Katherine Hollandsworth Mary Lou Hopper Layne Wilson Howery 53 Lane Eden Hubbard Jerry Simon Huff Joyce Marie Huff Phyllis Ann Huff David Jackson Hylton David Nelson Hylton Hilda Jean Hylton Joyce Ellen Hylton Larry Cornelius Ingram Bernice Lee Jones Frances Anne Jones Ruth Ann Kenley Kelly Albert Kidd Carolyn Frances King Harold Wayne King Eunice Retta Layman Lois Ann Link Margaret Frances Lovell Academic Excellence Honored: 41 Juniors 54 Tapped for Beta Membership Vicki Lynn Maberry Peggie Marie McDaniel Patsy June McNeil Elsie Carolyn Moran Charlotte Marie Myers Charlotte Jane Naff William Maynard Nester Richard Harrison Nester Harvey Sherman Nichols Wanda Louise Nixon Kenneth Edward Nolen Fred Stratton Palmer, Jr. Linda Faye Pauley Danny Dale Peters Donald Raye Peters Donald Lee Phillips Steven Duane Phillips Darline Nora Poff 55 Stairway to the Stars” Prom-Social Helen Loretta Stuart Gloria Kathryn Sutphin Mary Lee Thomas Dorothy Marie Trail Larry Dale Turman Michael Evans Turman Pamela Sue Turman Wanda Kay Turman Zelda Faye Turman c 56 Frances May Poff Kaye Phlegar Poff Mary Darlene Poff Loretta Nell Pratt George Wayne Price George Washington Puckett Betty Jean Quesenberry Danny Walter Quesenberry Mary Louise Quesenberry Roger Calvin Quesenberry Shelby Jean Quesenberry Steve Allen Quesenberry Bonnie Regina Radford Gloria Louise Radford Jerry Robert Radford Linda Fern Reed Robert Evertt Reed Cecil Wayne Roop Tommy Simpson Rumburg Irene Saunders James Wilbert Saunders Jack Lee Shortt, Jr. Martha Susan Sink Linda Lorena Slusher Donna Annette Spangler James Dwyght Spence Patricia Barbara Spence FCHS Climaxes Hectic Year Drewcella Gayle Turner Omer Lloyd Turner Linda Lou Underwood Brenda Lois Vest Carolyn Yvonne Vest Glenn Edward Vest James Bertha Vest Juniors Shoulder Leadership Responsibilities, 58 NOT PICTURED: Henry Wallace Manning Dominate SCA Council, Cheerleading Squad Lois Ann Vest Patricia Sue Vest Robert Bery Vest Robert Michael Vest Nita Dawn Wade Mary Jane Webb Jerry Wayne Weddle James Edward Weeks Linda Lou Weeks Martha Sue Weeks Michael Allen Weeks Diana Faye White Kerry Wendell Whitlock Sandra Lee Williams Sharon Lee Williams James Edgar Wimmer Jennifer Cheryl Worrell Brenda Gale Yates " But I don ' t want any! " Juniors Jack Shortt andLeta Enoch portray the over-anxious salesman in the magazine assembly. 59 Sophomore Officers: Arthur Porter, Reporter; Bill Cook, Treasurer; Clonnie Yearout, Secretary; Donnie Quesen- berry, Vice-President; Allen Weeks, President. Co-Spon- sors: Mrs. Ruth Harman, Mrs. Imogene Rutrough, Head Sponsor; Miss Ruth Slusher, Mrs. Doris Shelor, Mrs. Lois Board, Mrs. Ruth Hallman. 158 Spirited Sophomores Vaughnia Winifred Agee Mildred Diane Akers Linda Susan Aldridge Carl Frederick Bannick Ricky Dale Beaver Betty Lynn Belcher Carlis Gene Bishop Joyce Ann Boyd Martha Mae Boyd Essie Maureen Branscome 60 David Andrew Britt Mary Ellen Brown Samuel Mark Burton Billy Wayne Claytor Brenda Gail Cockram Gary Alton Cockram Brenda Mae Collins Shirley Olene Compton John Larry Conner June Priscilla Conner Paul Douglas Conner Roger Wade Conner Thomas Warren Cook William Lane Cook Blanche Marie Cox John Marvin Cox Barry Lantz Cromer Roger Leon Dalton Sandra Gail DeHart Charles Gary DeWeese Led by All-Boy Team of Officers Larry Wesley DeWeese Gary Odell Dillon Christine Geneva Dulaney Glenn Thomas Dulaney Paula Gae Dulaney Brenda Ann Duncan Joseph Lee Duncan Lucy Marie Duncan Vona Rae Duncan John Dunn 61 Upp erclassmen or Underclassmen? — Cabell Edward Eanes Marie Eanes Martha Sue Epperly William Kyle Freeman Benny Leon Gallimore Glen Edward Goad Donna Sharon Griffith Elizabeth Ellen Griffith Louise Annette Hale James Lee Hall Hilda Maxine Hancock Marvin Dale Hancock James Turner Harman Dale Martin Harmon Judy Carolyn Harmon Brenda Faye Harris Linda Kaye Harris Melvin Edward Harris Paula Jean Harris Betty Joyce Harter Calvin Lee Hawley Deborah Laverne Hayden Brenda Helm Dale Russell Higgs Kermit Lee Hill Jerry Lynn Hollandsworth Carl Davis Howell Priscilla Ann Howell Ross Augustus Howell Sylvia Jane Hubbard 62 Sophomores Wonder Which They Are Lines are a basic part of a student ' s life. These sophomores stand in line to cast their ballots in the mock state election. Louise Dianne Huff Buel Dwight Hylton Virginia Mae Hylton Curtis Edward Janney Larry Ray Jewell Wanda Louise Jones Nancy Jane King Patricia Gale King Roger Dale Lampey Mary Malinda Lane Karen Susan Lawson Robert Hugh Lemons Samuel Lewis Mallory, Jr. Roger Howard Mannon Elrica Kate Martin 63 Joyce Marie Martin Janet McAlexander Edmond Monroe McPeak Wanda Carol Mills Florence Anne Moore Larry Elton Myers Barry Johnson Neighbors Betty Lou Nolen Gary Wayne Nolen Galen Ray Pate James Robert Perdue Diane Lynn Phillips Marilyn Lois Phillips Mary Elizabeth Phillips Patsy Gail Phillips Sophs Salesmanship I.Q. Results Anthony and Cleopatra? Bill Freeman and Gus Howell portray the Roman characters in the sophs ' magazine skit. Class President Allen Weeks proudly accepts the trophy for highest selling class in the magazine campaign. 64 Ronnie Scott Phipps Judith Darlene Poff Lucy Jane Poff Mildred Ruth Poff Arthur Clinton Porter David Ray Pratt Michael Lynn Pugh Donnie Mitchell Quesenberry Richard Lee Quesenberry Rebecca Lynn Quesenberry Laura Faye Radford Wilton Clyde Radford Lily Dove Ratliff Sharon Lynn Roberson Carmon Gray Roop in Highest Sale of Magazines 4 Carolyn Sue Rumburg Nancy Carol Shaver Warren Lynn Shelor Roger Ward Shortt Alton Wayne Showalter Karen Marie Simmons Jimmy Elwood Simpkins Dorothy Alma Smith Mark Douglas Smith Verna Margaret Smith Clyde Harlon Smythers, Jr. Barbara Jean Sowers Carmen Ercell Sowers Judith Mae Sowers Larry Jean Stuart 65 Geneva Ilene Sutphin Kathryn Clide Sutphin Robert Hugh Taylor Janet Lynne Thomas Judy Florence Thomas Shirley Ann Thomas Curtis Randolph Thompson, Jr. Donald Madison Turman, Jr. Class of 68 Assumes Active Role in School Lih Joe Davis Turman Cheryl Lois Vass Ralph Milton Vest Sandra Jean Vest Terry Steven Vest Camellia Anne Wade Alton Harmon Weddle, Jr. 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 Donald Jewell Wilson Sarah Pauline Wimmer Susan Lynn Wimmer Clonnie Herman Yearout Ruth Annette Yearout 66 Row One: Isabel Agnew, Secretary; Linda Mabery, Reporter; David King, Treasurer; Kenneth Pauley, President. Row Two: Co-Sponsors: Mr. Walker Campbell, Mrs. Thelma Houchins, Head Sponsor; Mr. Max Thomas, Mrs. Alta Turman, Mrs. Roberta Hewett. Freshmen Open Doors to Creative Hours at FCHS ' ' M Carol Melinda Agee Michael Steven Agee Isabel Dona Agnew Charlie Lee Allen Dorothy Amanda Allen Thomas Jacob Altizer Melvin Glenn Angle Faye Elaine Austin Robert Dale Belcher Charles Fred Bishop Donnie Wayne Bishop William Dale Bolt Foster Alan Bond Harold Ray Bond Jackie Lynn Boyd Elsie Ruth Burnette Percy Fay Burnette Frank Allen Cannaday 67 Lloyd Russell Cannaday Roger Lynn. Carr Betty Jane Conner Katherine Linnia Conner Irene Cox Carol Lynn Criner Vickie Lynn Cromer Brenda Mae Duncan General Ancel Duncan Nadean Kaye Duncan Anne Dunn Gordon Gerald Eanes Discipline, Action, and Wise Counsel Freshman Homecoming attendants Vickie Cromer and Katie Spence grin as they ride around the athletic field. David Earl Farley Dan David Flora Cathy Marie Gallimore Carolyn Sue George Gloria Gail Goad Linda Diane Goad Harry Randal Gobble Beatrice Darlene Graham Virginia Lee Hale Allen Gregory Harman Senorah Bea Harman Elmon Fredward Harris 68 Robert Murken Harris Larry Nelson Hatcher Melba Jean Hawley Marsha Ann Hayden Nathan Elwood Holden Richard Daley Hollandsworth Roger Wayne Hollandsworth Dwight Lee Hopper Judy Ethel Hubbard Lois Gail Hubbard Carolyn Mae Huff Connie Elizabeth Huff Insure Success of Oriented Freshmen Jimmy Zebedee Huff Mabelle Ann Huff Norman Dale Hylton Vicki Lynn Hylton Alfadean Lucille Janney Brenda Carol Keith Patricia Mae Kemp Larry Micheal Kesler David Earl King Larry Dale King Sarah Genevieve King Linda Gay Mabery William Garland Manning Jean Carol Manning Manard Melon Martin Robert Leonard Maxwell Lonnie Wayne McDaniel Joyce Ann McGrady Carol Ann Meador Barbara Jane Midkiff Linda Kaye Mitchell Larry Allen Moran Dorma Lillian Morgan Arba Jean Muncy Robert Charles Muncy Larry James Nolen Mary Alice Ousley Richard Anthony Palmer Kenneth Ray Pauley Alva Jeanne Peters 69 David William Peters Judith Marie Phillips Lana Christine Phillips Linda Susan Phillips Edsil McCoy Poff Mildred Irene Poff Terry Lynwood Poff John Maurice Pugh Curtis Alvin Quesenberry Gloria Kay Quesenberry Ireta Ann Quesenberry Maurice Dale Quesenberry Ninth Graders Assume Identity of Roy Stevens Quesenberry Nancy Mary Radford Richard Lewis Reece Carlos Carter Reed Douglas Wayne Reed Harvie Harrison Reed Audrey Lynn Rierson Joe Allen Robertson Judy Ann Rutrough Howard Vincient Saunders Deborah Sue Scott Larry Arnold Scott Sandra Jean Scott Sharon Lynn Shaver Barbara Jean Shelor Jennifer Leigh Shelor Martha Ellen Shelor Richard Michael Shortt Sarah James Simmons Bethina Anne Simpson Judy Cora Slaughter Betty Ann Sloane Charles Richard Slusher Kathy Erlene Smith Martha Gail Sowers Thomas Neil Sowers Wanda Jean Sowers Katie Joette Spence Linda Mae Spence Constance Sue Stuart 70 While the other classes were running around bushes, Vicki Cromer, Maurice Quesenberry, Sarah King, and the freshman class were out selling magazines. Ready for shipment? No, just a hibernating animal in the freshman skit at the magazine assembly. Freshmen Rats and Taunt Eighth Graders Paul Aldon Stuart Charlotte Ann Stump Walter Richard Sumpter Vera Mae Sutphin Shirley Gail Townley Gilbert Wayne Trail Frances Gail Turman Martha Ruth Turman Bascil Maurice Turner Frankie Wendell Turpin Juanita Elaine Turpin Larry Peerless Underwood Charlotte Inez Vest Connie Elaine Vest Margaret Anne Via Bobby Ray Wade Willie Thomas Webb Carolyn Ruth Weddle Robert Madison Weddle Wanda Lynn Weddle Larry Cline Weeks Richard Dale Weeks Rebecca Ann West Janice Lynn Whitlock Curtis Edward Williams Jr Larry. Edmon Williams Wanda Belle Willis Joan Katherine Wimmer Lyle Stanley Wimmer Robert Lee Wood, Jr. 71 Class Sponsors: Sitting: Miss Beatrice Dickerson, Head Mr. Warren Eakin. Class Officers: Kay Quesenberry. Sponsor; Miss Judy Craddock, Miss Nancy Lou Slusher, Treasurer; Sandra Hale, Secretary; Richard Slusher, Mrs. Eva Howard. Standing: Mr. H. P. Jennings, Vice-President; Allen Graham, President. Eighth Graders Overwhelmed by Challenge and Variety of Courses Mae Belle Akers Phyllis Jean Akers Elizabeth Ann Alderman Judy Elaine Alderman Wanda Sue Alderman Earl Wayne Aldridge James Lowell Aldridge Brenda Gail Alley Sue Ellen Austin Donnie Gene Barber Winfred Michele Beale Kenneth Elwood Beaver Kenneth Houston Beckner Shirley Susanne Beckner Wanda Carolyn Beckner Lester Dale Belcher Glinda Paulette Belcher Michael Wayne Belcher Roger Dale Bond Carolyn Gayle Blackwell Josiah Thomas Boothe Mary Linda Boothe Sylvia Jean Boothe Jewell Marie Bolt 72 Lois Gail Bolt Brenda Lois Boyd Danny Washington Boyd Hazel Renay Boyd Matha Ellen Boyd Lonnie Ray Bower Luther Wayne Bower Ralph Stephen Carr Martha Lou Carroll Brenda Louise Claytor Ophus Allen Claytor Beverly Carol Cockram Andy Roland Conner Calvin Ray Conner Linda Faye Conner Mary Alice Conner Michael Allen Conner Peggy Jane Conner Deborah Kaye Conner Vemard Lee Cook Benny Thorton Cox Stephen Joseph Cox Thurman Udell Cox Thomas William Cunningham James Heath Dalton Mason Tommy Davis Connie Lynn DeHart Moyer Turner DeHart Roger Lee Dickerson Chester Edwin Donahue Mary Alice Dulaney Roger Lee Dulaney Eileene Ellen Duncan Ruth Ann Duncan Mauerice Garney Epperly Sandra Lee Epperly Heaivard Ray Epps Michael Lane Gallimore Joann Gearheart Kathryn Sue Gearheart Sandra Mae Gibson Mayola Jean Gillenwalters Larry Evan Goad Linda Lou Goad Allen Leon Graham Anita Dianne Griffith Sandra Kay Hale Wayne Edward Hale Sharon Jane Hallman Dennis Wayne Harman Mauerice Leon Harman Roger Lee Harmon Carl Edward Harris Jerrel Ray Harris 73 The More the Merrier ”, Says the Eighth Grade, Linda Sue Harris Debra Leigh High Clinton Lee Hill Henry Allen Hill Sandra Sue Hollandsworth Larry David Horton Roger Dale Houchins Claudine Howard Roy Lee Howard Jody Morris Howery Dan Clayton Hubbard Charles Erbie Huff Dewey Argel Huff Wanda Jean Huff Brenda Gail Hylton Carolyn Sue Hylton Jerry Lewis Hylton Roseanna Gail Hylton Cynthia Marie Ingram Larry Alan Janney Larry Dean Keith Rodney Lynn Kesler James Robert Lampey Carolyn Sue Lane Kerry Clay Lawrence Michael Charles Lee Michael Lynn Linkous Pierce Dwayne Lovell Shirley Mae Mabery Rocky Lane Manning Carlie Lawrence Marshall Charles Edward Marshall Kenneth Ray Marshall Larry Walter Marshall Melvin Gray Martin Alice Faye Meador Linda Fay McGuire Tony Lewis McDaniel Randy Jay McPeak Roger Wayne Midkiff Nancy Dianne Moles James Robert Moran Linda Faye Moran Stanley Wayne Moran Wanda Lee Mullins Amanda Irene Myers Joyce Marie Nester Judy Lynn Nixon 74 Which Totals 205 Students Eighth grade attendants Sandra Hale and Ruby Pratt ride high with excitement on Homecoming night. Magazine salesman, Jody Howeryjthe Professor, Mike Lee; and his assistant, Paul Talley look at scientific mag- azines, while an unidentified body lies on the table. Bobby Alton Ousley Teddy Robert Page Christine Odessa Pannell Roger Dale Pauley Frankie Lee Perkins Danny Lee Phillips Mary Edith Phillips Alta Lovanne Poage Cathy Lynn Poff Myra Euelene Poff Joseph Iray Porter Donnie Leon Pratt Lowell Garland Pratt Ruby Inez Pratt Anthony Ray Quesenberry Barbara Jean Quesenberry Carolyn Kaye Quesenberry Carolyn Sue Quesenberry Dale Ray Quesenberry James Dale Quesenberry Joe Dylie Quesenberry Joseph Wayne Quesenberry Juanita Fay Quesenberry Theron Russell Quesenberry Toney Boyd Quesenberry Rosa Mae Radford Hilda Sue Ratliff Bennett Wayne Reed Carolyn Joan Reed Patricia Ann Reed 75 hth Graders Adjust to Five Minute Wanda Carlene Roberson Deborah White Rumburg Russ Jones Sperry Roger Meyer Shelor Gene Dale Shortt Peggy Lou Showalter Tommy Loman Slaughter Freeman Maurice Slusher, Jr. Michael Dean Slusher Richard Lynn Slusher Allen Dwight Smith Richard Howard Lacy Smith Carolyn Jane Sowers Rush Between Classes Diane Marie Sowers Harold Lewis Sowers Russell Wayne Sowers Steve Moore Sowers George Curtis Spangler, Jr. Larry Dale Spangler Wesley Eugene Starkey Elaine Jane ice Stuart Ralph Wayne Stump Rebecca Lou Stump Ronnie Lee Sutphin Paul Martin Talley Fredric Joseph Taylor Rhonda Leigh Thomas Larry Thompson Gerald Thomas Trail Kathleen Ellen Turman Donnie O ' Neil Turner Brenda Sue Underwood Wayne Harold Underwood Alice Diann Vest Cecil Eugene Vest Larry Dale Vest Robert Lewis Vest Carolyn Sue Wade Ivan Layne Walters Goldie Fern Weeks Gene Harman Weddle Patricia Lee Weddle Bonnie Gae White Terry Lee Williams Jack Bura Willis Ronald Dink Wimmer Janice Elaine Yearout Florence Mae Yopp Sarah Louise Yopp 76 Athletics . . . From early August to June the doors of FCHS ' s ath- letic department are never quite closed. With the click of hard-hitting shoulder pads, beginning the first bruising football practices, to the last out of the final baseball game, when sports equipment is stored away until an- other year, the locker rooms and playing fields are never still from the continuous trod of tired feet and the never dying cry of V-I-C-T-O-R-Y! The athlete, one of the most respected people of the high school world, combines muscle and timing, guts and luck. 77 The Buffaloes were mired in the cellar of the New River District early in the season after four decisive and successive losses. And there was still more defeat in store for the Buffs as they lost 6-0 in a heart-breaking game with Fort Chiswell. But the victory spark was ignited as the Buffaloes fought to a 13-13 tie with Fries in a do or die game. Foes Christiansburg and Hillsville inflicted additional defeats. Finally the victory spark was fanned into flames as the Buffaloes trounced Independence 34-19 in a wild scoring game. Only one more game, and one more de- feat, and grid season 1966 was over. Adjusting to a losing season was not easy, but the Buffaloes were gallant and spirited even in defeat. During the gridiron season, Coaches McReynolds ' and Martin ' s emotions ranged from elation to dejection and from patience to frustration. Grid Season Opens with Late Practices, Row One: Wilton Radford, Donald Gardner, Ronnie Phipps, Randolph Cromer, Mike Weeks, Kelly Kidd, Michael Allen Weeks, Donnie Quesenberry, Omer Turner, Robert Turman, Robert Claytor, Steve Quesenberry, Gerald Vest, Reed, Bruce Rakes, Gary Shockey, Fred Bishop. Row Two: Ronnie Kidd, Allen Harman, Raymond Reed, Terry Vest, 78 Floyd Co. 0 Narrows 47 Floyd Co. 6 Galax 32 Floyd Co. 0 Giles 47 Floyd Co. 6 Blacksburg 32 Floyd Co. 0 Ft. Chiswell 6 Floyd Co. 13 Fries 13 Floyd Co. 6 Hillsville 32 Floyd Co. 6 Christiansburg 21 Floyd Co. 34 Independence 19 Floyd Co. 0 Radford 41 Co-Captains Randolph Cromer (72) and Ronnie Kidd (12) watch as the referee indicates that the Buffaloes will kick off! Early Curfews, High Hopes Fred Bannick, John Woo Hums. Row Three: Assistant Philip DeWitt, Andy Burnet, Donald Martin, Cliff Mabery, Coach, Dewey McReynolds, Steve Hill, Donald Phillips, Jimmy Shaver, Bobby Gillespie; Head Coach, Don Martin! Fred Palmer, Glen King, Lowell Yeatts, Paul Williams, 79 A Floyd County fumble ! Both the Buffaloes and the Pio- neers of Fort Chiswell make a desperate effort to gain control of the pigskin and a wild scramble results! Half-back Gary Shockey, plagued by determined Pio- neers, doggedly picks up enough yardage for a first down. With 13 first downs to their 8, it was Floyd County ' s Receiving block protection from John Woollums (30), ceiver.A Fort Chiswell interception the second quarter quarterback Ronnie Kidd (12) looks downfield for a re- resulted in the only score of the game. 80 Competition Stifles Buffaloes The Buffs are stopped! A Fort Chiswell defender brings down Woollums who stumbles for- ward for a few extra yards. game all the way except in the scoring column. Time was running out! A Fries Bobcat had just blocked an F.C. extra point; so the score remained 13-13. Ronnie Kidd and Coach Martin hurriedly discus s Buffalo strategy. Manager Ralph Vest knows that the weary team will need more than a dipper of water and a damp towel to stop the persistent Bobcats. 81 Full back John Woollums successfully evades the on- rushing Pioneers as the hard-hitting Buffalo line clears a path for him. Shockey (21), leading, scorer for the Floyd Buffs, re- ceives the kick-off deep in Demon territory. V GARMENT COMPANY. INC. CHRISTIANSBURG.VA. CUR] The Christiansburg Demons defeated the Buffaloes 21-6. With the score 14-0, the Buffs drove to the Demon ten- yard line where Gary Shockey scored on a pitchout from Ronnie Kidd (12). Lowell Yeatts (84) and Allen Harman (51) lead an ex- hausted and dejected team off the field after losing to Galax 32-6. Seventeen Hustling 82 Where ' s the ball? Cliff Mabery (75) looks up to find a scrambling group of Buffaloes and Ft. Chiswell players as they try to locate the pigskin. This was the last year of eligibility for 18 members of the Varsity Football Squad. For some of these boys, their last game for Floyd County marked the end of their foot- ball career, while others will become members of col- lege teams. Seated: Ronnie Kidd, Allen Harman, Gary Shockey, Jimmy Shaver, Glen King. Standing: Bruce Rakes, Gerald Vest, Steve Hill, Randolph Cromer, Donald Martin, Lowell Yeatts, Paul Williams, John Woollums, Bobby Gillespie, Andy Burnet, Phillip DeWitt, Raymond Reed, Donald Phillips. Seniors Are Backbone of ’65 Varsity Squad Pass intended for Fort Chiswell Pioneer, Bill Creggar (42), is broken up by de- fending end, Lowell Yeatts (84). Everyone wants in on the pile-up! Buffaloes see tough season ahead as they enter second game. 83 Football Future Brighter as J. V. Football Team. Row One: Bascil Turner, Foster Bond, Ancel Duncan, Flarold Bond, Neil Sowers, Larry Williams, Carlos Reed. Row Two: Wayne McDaniel, Curtis Williams, Ralph Vest, James Hall, Billy Cook, Clyde Smythers, David King; Manager Warren Shelor. Row Three: Coach Jerry Jones, Richard Palmer, David Light, William Freeman, Larry Stuart, Tom Cook, Donnie Turman; Coach Ellis Enoch. Ft. Chiswell 19 Floyd 6 Hillsville 14 Floyd 6 Franklin County 12 Floyd 7 Franklin County 6 Floyd 13 Galax 26 Floyd 0 Radford 28 Floyd 0 Christiansburg 33 Floyd 13 The action is on the field, but on the sideline Ralph Vest and teammates present a picture of quiet desperation. Coach Jones waits for just the right time to send No. 20 in with a new play. Wayne McDaniel ponders the situation as he hopes for his chance to get in the game. 84 Baby Buffs Show Potential and Interest Ten hours of bruising practice per week, and desper- ate longing for just one victory do not insure a winning football season. The forty-seven boys on FCHS ' s eighth grade and J. V. teams are proof that this is true. But even a losing season on the scoreboard does not mean that all the work was wasted. The Baby Buffs gained experience, so that they might become the mighty Buffaloes of to- morrow. Radford 33 Floyd 0 Hillsville 21 Floyd 0 Ft. Chiswell 27 Floyd 0 Patrick Henry 28 Floyd 0 Galax 32 Floyd 6 Christiansburg 20 Floyd 6 " 19-32-36-Hike, " and the Baby Buffs are thrust into the action of another game. 1 i L 1 1 a P iP js ■ i P IfH | • j m i 1 F - |k Hr. | IRidEPr W 1 w £ Eighth Grade Football Team. Row. One: Wesley Starkey, Allen Smith, Tony Quesenberry, Richard Slusher, Winfred Beale, Manual Nichols, Ronald Wimmer, Harold Sowers. Row Two: Jody Howery, Allen Graham, Kenneth Marshall, Terry Williams, Earl Aldridge, Wayne Hale, Danny Boyd, Richard Smith, Steve Cox; Manager David Horton. Row Three: Coach Ray Corron, Steve Sowers, Larry Marshall, Donnie T umer, Paul T alley, Joseph Quesenberry, Calvin Conner, Tommy Trail, Mike Linkous, Maurice Harman. 85 Cheerleaders Lead Clamor For Varsity Cheerleaders: Kaye Poff, Nancy King, Sandra Margie Gallimore pep Buffalo spirits. Not pictured: DeHart, Brenda Turman, Captain; Sandra Williams, and Vicki Maberry. Margie Gallimore and Vicki Maberry execute a precision jump and display the perfect form of a cheerleader. Nancy King and Kaye Poff sustain the enthusiasm of the crowd as they await the return of the team to the field. Sandra DeHart displays a look of disbelief as a 15-yard penalty is imposed on the Buffaloes. Captain Brenda Turman shares the ups and downs of the team, as she, too, becomes involved in the tur- moil of the game. Buffalo Victor ies Whether outdoors for a football game or in the gym- nasium for a basketball game, the cheerleaders are al- ways there— ready to lead the Buffalo supporters in cries for victory. Two and three afternoons each week, voices of practicing cheerleaders echo through school halls. In the spring of 1965, the newly elected varsity squad, consisting of entirely new members, attended a cheer- leading clinic held in Charlottesville; thus they began their first year as FCHS Varsity Cheerleaders. There ' s a certain indescribable charm and thrill about being a varsity cheerleader. And the seven freshmen girls of the JV Squad hope that the experience gained in the down pour of rain and under the lights of the crowded gym will help them become future varsity members. Cheerleading is a new experience for both the sponsor Miss Craddock and the squads, captained by Brenda Turman and Ellen Shelor. " Hi, you cats. . .We ' ve got a team that just can ' t miss, " is the boast of JV Cheerleaders. From cartwheels to high jumps, the agile JV ' s boost the moral support of the Baby Buffs. JV Cheerleaders: Judy Slaughter, Beth Simpson, Sarah King, Ellen Shelor, Captain; Ann Dunn, Sharon Shaver, Isabel Agnew. Only eighth and ninth graders are eligible for the JV squad. 87 Seniors Yeatts, Wade, Rakes, Hallman Team Up m A I ' ! I 1 ' « — Ray Corron, Varsity Coach; Bery Vest, Larry Turman, Hallman, Bruce Rakes. Not Pictured: Billy Cook, Bruce Richard Nester, Dennis Wade, Lowell Yeatts, Randy Agee. Reserves are forced to endure the agonies of the game from the bench. Win or lose Coach Corron is always calm. A meeting of captains with officials precedes the opening whistle. 88 With Junior Turman to Form Nucleus of Team After being introduced, FCHS ' s starting cagers huddle and give a commanding shout for victory. For thirty-two minutes at a time the Buffalo cagers faced some of the toughest basketball competition in the state. They came away with five hard-fought victories in eighteen regular-season games, a few sprains and bruises, and some losses to the district ' s best that quali- fied as heartbreakers. For every game played to the stifling roar of fans, there were hours of work in the echoing, empty gym. Coach Ray Corron carried the smallest squad in the dis- trict; never more than nine players, fewer when injuries struck. With such a small team there was never time for a letup, and the squad couldn ' t afford to get out of shape, or slow down in a game. When the dust had cleared from the regular- season schedule, there were three teams tied for the last tour- ney spot, eighth place. Floyd County waited for Christiansburg and Fort Chiswell to play the first game and then faced Christiansburg ' s Demons in the final play- off game. The Buffs fought back from eight points down to tie the game in the wanning seconds, but the final score found them down 60-58; so very close, yet so very far away. So for seniors Lowell Yeatts, Dennis Wade, Bruce Rakes, and Randy Hallman the roundball battles came to an end. For FCHS there was the feeling of having played the season well and having bowed out in fine, fighting form. Floyd Co. 44 Floyd Co. 58 Floyd Co. 49 Floyd Co. 37 Floyd Co. 27 Floyd Co. 63 Floyd Co. 38 Floyd Co. 65 Floyd Co. 50 Floyd Co. 50 Floyd Co. 29 Floyd Co. 51 Floyd Co. 69 Floyd Co. 54 Floyd Co. 52 Floyd Co. 64 Floyd Co. 45 Floyd Co. 66 Floyd Co. 58 Scores Dublin Radford Pulaski Giles Blacksburg Christiansburg George Wythe Galax Fort Chiswell Dublin Pulaski Giles George Wythe Galax Fort Chiswell Blacksburg Radford Christiansburg Christiansburg 59 57 68 67 82 61 65 50 48 64 74 63 79 65 64 77 63 55 60 An intent Coach Corron uses a time-out to re-vamp the team ' s strategy. 89 Bruce Rakes (43), is double-teamed in a fight for a re- bound with Bagwell (20) and Duncan of Galax. High scorer for the night, Forward L. Yeatts (54) adds another two points in a close contest with top-ranked Blacksburg. Roundball ers Win Close A highly partisan crowd joins tire cheerleaders in welcoming the Buffaloes onto the hardwood. 90 Ones in Regular Season to Stay in Contention Co-Captain D. Wade out-jumps them all in an effort to control the re-bound. Wade set a school Captain R. Hallman drives in for a short jumper against the record for re-bounds with 20 in the " away " game Pioneers of Fort Chiswell. with Fort Chiswell. Backcourt ace Larry Turman sizes up opposing defense as he brings the ball down court. The Buffs beat C ' Burg twice in regular season play, but the Demons turned the tables in the all- important playoff game. Wade and Hallman rebound and for a moment stop the Demons. 91 With Coach Corron at Helm, Buff Basketballers Agee (34), top reserve, shakes loose his defender for an easy bucket. Senior L. Yeatts scraps for a loose ball against the Dukes of Dublin. Junior guard L. Turman converts from the charity strip in a one and one situation against Pulaski, the 1966 District Champs. Tightly guarded Co-Captain B. Rakes (40) attempts to bank one in against Blacksburg as D. Wade (44) positions himself for the rebound. 92 i ' l Win Five in Tough New River District A win over Fort Chiswell would have given FCHS an uncontested berth in the tourna- ment, but the Pioneers overcame the Buffs. With a one-handed jumper, Wade tries to lessen their margin of victory. R. Hallman, leading scorer for the Buffaloes and one of the top scorers in the district, he fouled by C ' Burg ' s D. Akers as he goes in for a lay- up. Hallman ' s game high was 27 points against C ' Burg. Center D. Wade meets his equal as he tries to control the opening tap. Did he make it? Brown (25) of Blacksburg lunges to block Yeatts ' (54) shot. 93 An alert-defensive move by L. Yeatts results in Buff ' s possession of the ball. Pa Managers Jerry Weddle and Danny Peters are kept busy providing players ' with necessities such as towels and words of encouragement. ays Hustle, Desire into Playoff Student Officials: Announcer Steve Hill, timekeeper Jimmy Shaver and scorekeeper Raymond Reed. A locker room study of dejection and fatigue. Junior Varsity: Kneeling: B. Cook, Coach Me Reynolds, G. Nolen. ROW ONE: J. Pugh, R. Thompson, M. Quesenberry, L. Williams, C. Smythers, R. Mannon, M. Agee, W. McDaniel. ROW TWO: F. Bannick, C. Reed, L. Wimmer, T. Cook, P. Stuart, E. Eanes, R. Vest, Manager. " Swi$h!”-Young Buffs Basketball Sea Coach Dewey McReynolds ' J. V. basketball chargers gained invaluable experience as every member of the team saw enough game action to get some hardboard savvy needed for the varsity. Although they failed to scratch the victory column, the boys got plenty of work and showed improvement late in the season. mprove Technigues as son Progresses. The eighth graders started slowly as they were in- troduced to basketball, but at mid-season the young cagers got their one taste of victory. Coach Don Martin gave the boys a knowledge of the fundamentals and a strong desire to play. Eighth Grade: ROW ONE: L. Janney, R. Pauley, E. Aldridge, A. Smith, R. Wimmer, T. Quesenberry, D. Shortt. ROW TWO: Coach Martin, G. Weddle, Man- ager; D. Horton, S. Moran, J. Quesenberry, M. Lee, J. Dalton, S. Quesenberry, J. Howery and D. Boyd, Managers. eomOE! Basebal Season Plagued by Weather and Inexperienced Players ROW ONE: G. Vest, L. Belcher, F. Bond, B. Rakes, T. Altizer, C. Smythers, L. Turman, Assistant Coach, J. Jones, Head Coach, D. Martin. ROW TWO: C. Donahue, Manager, S. Burton, D. Phillips, C. Williams, A. Burnet, S. Quesenberry, G. Alderman, L. Yeatts, W. Beale, Manager. Floyd Co. 4 SCORES Shawsville 6 Floyd Co. 18 Woolwine 7 Floyd Co. 1 Hillsville 12 Floyd Co. 5 Fort Chiswell 6 Floyd Co. 1 Galax 3 Floyd Co. 8 Wytheville 5 Floyd Co. 0 Hillsville 8 Floyd Co. 3 Fort Chiswell 6 Floyd Co. 0 Galax 7 Floyd Co. 3 Wytheville 2 Floyd Co. 6 Shawsville 5 Spring weather played havoc with the rebuilding program of FCHS ' s baseball team. Cold rainy days caused cancellation of practices and postponement of games. However, the enthusiasm and hustle of the Buffaloes resulted in a 4-7 record for the season. Baseball practice includes more than just hitting the ball as far as possible. These pictures show some of the plays practiced and repracticed in preparation for competition. . . S. Quesenberry gets some last minute advice from Coach Martin. 96 perfecting a double play. . . .TwesEi r m ■ 7r _ r Kggg- 22 quickly moving in on a bunted ball. 97 ROW ONE: D. Akers, G. Howell, J. Hall, C. Mabery, R. Hallman, D. Farley, F. Bishop, L. Wimmer, S. Hill. E. Harris, D. Quesenberry, G. Shockey, O. Turner. ROW THREE: P. DeWitt, D. Me Reynolds, Coach; ROW TWO: F. Bannick, E. Eanes, R. Reed, F. Palmer, D. Palmer, Manager. Opponents Stimie Small Track Squad FCHS ' s sprinters take a practice run. Coach Me Reynolds watches closely as Palmer practices throwing the discus. FCHS ' s cinderpath was tread often and hard this spring as the track team made a desperate attempt to get in shape for the approaching season. But, as was the case of FCHS ' s otherteams, a lack of men made competition rough. However, the team met a challenge to go on and work despite defeat and frustration. It ' s up, up and over the high jumps for C. Mabery. R. Phipps grits his teeth and tries to smile as a birdie putt rims out. Floyd County ' s golf team went through another build- ing year, and accomplished just that. Each of the players lowered his personal score over the six-match schedule. Although the team was winless, the final match showed a marked improvement and gave encouragement for the future. R. Nester uses body English to help sink his 20-footer. Corron’s Linksmen Drive for Next Year Coach Corron helps R. Hallman im- prove his grip. R. Williams waits calmly as his putt nears the cup. D. King finds a shady spot while another foursome plays through. 99 At the annual athletic banquet Coach Martin named the following foot- ball trophy winners: L. Yeatts, Best lineman; G. Vest, Most Valuable Player; G. Shockey, Best Offensive Player; and S. Quesenberry, Most Im- proved Player. R. Hallman receives the trophy for out- standing work in track at the Senior Day Assembly. Coaches Name Top Individual Athletes L. Turman Basketball trophies were awarded to L. Turman, Best Defensive Player; L. Yeatts, Most Improved Player; and R. Hallman, Most Valuable Player. With a 309 batting average and 92 strike- outs in 87 i n n i n g s, S. Quesenberry receives the Outstanding Baseball Player trophy. R. Hallman 100 mam a ! a - ' ■ - — j ir " V Student Life. . . An eloquent speech, a sparkling crown, a newly- typed manuscript, a medal of recognition— these are symbolic of hard work and a persistent desire to open and enter the doors of successful achievement in var- ious fields of endeavor. Some people achieve their goals and stand alone, while others share their ac- complishments. It is an accepted fact that school is not only homework, tests, and lectures; it is also club meetings, concert and play rehersals, campaigns and dances. Doors swing open and students surge into this nonacademic life of FCHS. 101 The month of May brought excitement to the Junior and Senior Classes of FCHS. Prom -time was nearing. Juniors began working during their study halls, after school, and at night. Silver stars were made and blue streamers were cut. A mural was drawn and a staircase was built. All of these tasks were preformed with the determination that this would be a prom of romantic memories. By eight o ' clock on the night of May four- teenth, the school cafeteria had been transformed into a haven of stars and streamers. As burning candles lit the room, couples danced to music played by the Randems. Thus, the Juniors presented " Stairway to the Stars " to the graduating Class of ' 66. During intermission FCHS ' s own band provided swing- ing entertainment. Decorators transform the cafeteria into a haven of blue and white streamers. The evening passed quickly as couples danced to music Couples Swing to A stairway of stars set the mood as Danny Peters and Becky West dance to " Louie, Louie. " 102 Weary dancers visit the refreshment table provided by the Randems of VPI. The last dance of the night climaxes an evening to be remembered always. Prom Night A Latin beat is added to the prom as Martha Weeks swings to " Tijuana Taxi. " 103 CLASS OF ' 66-ROW ONE: L. Mabery, L. Dalton, M. Thompson, C. Trail, S. Phillips, E. Smith, B. Duncan, B. Turpin, G. Radford, J. Matherly, R. Davis, D. Harris, M. Hollandsworth, E. Yates, B. Turman, J. Quesenberry, L. Blackwell, P. Harman, E. Belcher, N. Wood, E. Kenley, F. Lewis. ROW TWO: S. Surber, B. Lester, J. Vaughn, L. Gallimore, E. Agnew, H. Sloan, M. Smith, S. Goad, N. Alderidge, J. Matherly, A. Robertson, B. Duncan, S. Huff, M. Conner, D. Griffith, F. Hale, F. Semones, W. Peters, J. Conner, L. Rampey, P. Bower, M. Moran, N. Turman. ROW THREE: S. Shelor, S. Williams, K. Yeatts, B. Cox, L. Belcher, P. Belcher, V. Sowers, B. Wilson, W. Harmon, E. Salmons, G. Proffitt, G. Radford, B. Higgs, R. Epperly, G. Altizer, J. Weddle, S. Keith, C. Cockram, C. Hollandsworth, M. Helms, P. Turman, Graduation 1966— with the usual pomp, tears, flash- bulbs, and good-byes — closed the doors of high school life which were eagerly opened five years ago by 121 young people. On June 5, Rev. David L. Rodgers delivered the Bacculaureate Sermon. On the following night, Dr. John G. Barker of Radford College addressed the grad- uates. Awards and scholarships were presented to seniors by Mr. John Houston, Assistant Principal. Mr. R. O. Slusher, Chairman of the School Board, conferred the 121 diplomas. Mr. R. O. Slusher confers those coveted sheepskins. Tassels on the right, diploma clutched in hand all signify a high school graduate. of Graduates at Commencement Exercises f R. Burnett. ROW FOUR: J. Woollums, L. Dalton, B. Rakes, S. Hill, J. Shaver, J. Dulaney, T. Bolt, M. Dickerson, D. Cox, D. Reed, D. Mitchell, B. Gillespie, W. Dulaney, G. Agnew, R. Vest, W. Sowers, G. Beckner, G. Shelor, D. Belcher, G. Weeks, R. Kidd, A. Harman. ROW FIVE: R. Cromer, L. Yeatts, R. West, W. Conner, R. Hall, G. Boyd, J. Bowman, R. Vest, W. King, G. King, J. Weddle, D. Martin, C. Mabery, W. Spence, I. Stuart, F. Stuart, D. Reed, J. Davis, C. Lemons, G. Vest, D. Akers. ROW SIX: P. Williams, W. Hill, T. Beaver, P. DeWitt, C. Vest, A. Burnet, J. Sutphin, R. Hallman, D. Belcher, J. Hale, S. Smith, D. Marks, T. Janney, D. Wade, G. Alderman, B. Ninmann, A. Showalter, D. Vest, R. Reed, T. Slusher, G. Shockey. Marshalls selected from Junior Class were M. Gallimore, D. Phillips, S. Cox, Halls of Ivy practice session. S. Quesenberry, L. Pauley, D. Peters, L. Pratt, J. Shortt, C. King, and D. Spangler. Not Pictured: L. Howery and L. Turman. 105 During the Senior Day Assembly the following awards were presented: P. Belcher, Crisco; R. Hallman, Writing and Dramatics Awards; C. Vest, DeKalb Award. Recognition Accorded 1966 Seniors j? i| j i3r i Jl m m •- . The following awards were announced during commence- ment exercises. M. Smith, Girls ' Citizenship; B. Wilson, Perfect Attendance; S. Williams, Perfect Attendance; L. Gallimore, Citizens Telephone Scholarship; N. Aldridge, Business Award. ROW TWO: L. Dalton, Perfect Attendance; M. Dickerson, Mathematics Award; R. Hall, Agriculture Award; B. Ninmann, Science and Music Awards; E. Kenley, Perfect Attendance; H. Sloane, Alice S. Tice T. B. Scholarship. ROW THREE: G. Agnew, Boys ' Citizenship; P. Williams, Perfect Attendance; S. She lor, Salutatory Award; K. Dunn, Valedictory and English Awards; L. Yeatts, Athletic Award; W. Peters, Perfect Attendance. Not Pictured: R. Hallman, Social Studies Award; B. Duncan, March of Dimes Scholarship; J. Shaver, Perfect Attendance; S. Hill, O. T. Wright General Excellence Award and SCA gavel; P. Harman, Home Economics Award; J. Vaughn, Woman ' s Club Educational Scholarship. 106 Nationalist Party Puts Three in Office Cheering for one ' s candidate may bring on a whirlwind of confetti during the excitement of conventions. As S. C. A. Conventions neared, everyone antic- ipated the hard work that lay ahead. One-hundred delegates had been selected from the entire school. Fifty would serve the Nationalists in the auditorium and fifty would serve the Federalists in the gymnasium; but all would serve the school in the selection of the govern- ing body of FCHS. Through a flurry of nominations, speeches, ballots, and campaigning, the following of- ficers were elected: President, D. Peters; Vice-Presi- dent; P. Phillips; Secretary, K. Spence; Treasurer, V. Cromer; Reporter, L. Howery. Attentive eighth graders look and listen during their first political convention. Newly elected SCA officers receive congratulations from outgoing President S. Hill and from one another. 107 Platform committee must present workable suggestions on school policy. Creative writing folder winners R. Hallman, R. Nester, T. SI us her, S. Phillips, S. Shelor, and K. Yeatts, check their English skills. Activities Climaxed with Awards in Spring FCHS ' s Science Fnir winners in the Senior Division were: J. Boyd, A. Showalter, T. Slusher, M. Lane, B. Quesenberry, B. Collins, J. Thomas. Debators R. Nester, A. Burnet, D. Weeks, and D. Griffith meet with Mr. Marshall, Sponsor, just before entering district competition. SIPA delegates R. Nester, P. Spence, Y. Vest, J. Shelor, and N. Slusher, Sponsor, wait patiently as D. Griffith brings the last piece of luggage. Honey Bees, D. Peters, B. N i n m a n n, B. Duncan, J. Weddle, S. Goode, Y. Vest, L. Enoch, L. Gallimore, and M. Hollandsworth admire the first place trophy won at State Beta Convention. !. Peters, F. Poff, P. Harman, and E. Belcher were awarded their State HA Degree. B. Turman, FCHS ' s Dogwood Princess, and G. Howell, Drum Major, pose with the band ' s first Class C trophy won at the Festival. A. Showalter, G. Harman, W. L. Goad, C. Vest, K. their State FFA degrees. C. Vest was also the local FFA Whitlock, L. Belcher, J. Cox, and R. Hall were awarded tractor driving winner. Yvonne Vest was named editor of FCHS ' s S. Shelor, B. Ninmann, and C. Naff won seats in the District VI All ' first literary magazine, Highland Scops and State Band. Mrs. Hallman was Advisor. Various Honors Are Bestowed on Deserving FHA ' ers holding Parkway Federation offices were S. Goode, S. Quesenberry, and E. Belcher. Mrs. Jarratt helps Linda Gallimore, FCHS ' s DAR Good Citizen, prepare her entry for state competition. Students First place school forensic winners: R. Reed, spelling B. Simpson, poetry; L. Enoch, prose; K. Dunn and R Hallman, public speaking; M. Weeks, prose. Not Pic tured: D. Akers, poetry. M. Weeks also placed first i: the district. K. Yeatts and R. Hallman were two of the leadin characters in the superior rated one -act play, The Rin of General Macias . M. Weeks, D. Peters, and J. Shave completed the cast. Co-Curricular Activities Spearhead Honors atherine Yeatts was named Mountain Region Junior Miss id competed in the State Junior Miss Pageant. Based on the scores of a test taken in the spring of 1965, Randy Hallman and Katie Dunn were awarded Letters of Commendation from the National Merit Schol- arship Foundation. Randy and Katie were also winners in the Farm Bureau Essay Contest. he National Council of Teachers of lglish named Randy Hallman one of e state ' s top ten students of English. Mrs. Mock practices with Benny Ninnman, Jerry Weddle, Nancy King, Deborah Griffith, Diane Huff, Wanda Weddle, and Brenda Conner, FCHS ' s representatives to District VI All-State Choir. Ill Honors Bring FCHS State Recognition VFW Speaking Contest winners were Katie Dunn, third place; Richard Nester, first place; and Randy Hallman, second place. Richard also won second place in the dis- trict contest. FCHS ' s " Homemaker of Tomorrow Award " was won by senior Katie Dunn. look with justified pride at FCHS ' s certificate of mem- bership in the Southern Association. As they display a few of their souvenirs from Boys and Girls State, del- egates Susan Shelor, Jo Ann Vaughn, Donnie Mitchell, and Steve Hill remember with pleasure their week of participation in " mock " gov- ernment. Delegates are chosen by faculty. Eighth grader Sherry Hallman served as FCHS ' s correspondent to Co-Ed magazine. Magazine Campaign Exceeds Goal of $4,000 As in the past, the magazine campaign was a success with the school exceeding the goal of $4, 000. Class skits included everything from the " Man from Uncle " theme to Cleopatra on the Nile. These skits were presented to the student body to kick-off the annual magazine campaign. The competitive race for the trophies, Wooly Bullies, huge stuffed dogs, and cash prizes began. Daily high salesmen dipped into the fish bowl to re- ceive their cash award. At the end of the campaign, Steve Hill and Gus Howell were declared the high salesmen and the Sopho- mores took the trophy for highest sales per person. " So what if you sold more magazines than I did? I still got the dog. " Steve Hill and Gus Howell hold some of the prizes they received for being the high salesmen. Sponsors, Mr. Corron and Miss Slusher, along with the assistance of student business managers, David Cox and Linda Gallimore, led the school in mak- ing the magazine campaign a success. John Conner, Donnie Quesenberry, Anne Moore, and other students who sold four or more magazines, got to pick their prize from a sea of Woolly Bullies. With an experienced grin on his face, Gus The five-dollar winners from each class were: Jennifer Shelor, Howell gets his third chance at the fish bowl. Freshman; Sandra Hale, Eighth; George Agnew, Senior; Donnie Quesenberry, Sophomore; Kelly Kidd, Junior. The Rains C ame Down and Homecoming " Do this! No, don ' t do that! " Instructions and more in- Miss Craddock and the Elaters headlined the Homecom- structions were given to court and band members as they ing Dance Floor show, practiced the half-time procedure. Members of the Homecoming Court were: Sandra Hale, Calvin Conner, Vickie Cromer, Larry Williams, Brenda Collins, Benny Gallimore, Donna Spangler, Jerry Huff, Brenda Lester, Donald Mitchell, Katherine Yeatts, Gary Alderman, Linda Pauley, Duane Phillips, Anne Moore, Jerry Hollandsworth, Katie Spence, Loyd Cannaday, Ruby Pratt, Earl Aldridge. 114 Came Late Rain, rain go away and come again another day! But the rain didn ' t go away and so the homecoming game with its accompanying fes- tivities was postponed from Friday to Saturday night. The postponement didn ' t dampen the spirits of the victory -hungry fans who packed the stands in hopes of seeing the Buffaloes get their first win of the season. Homecoming was a time for pretty girls, gallant boys, proud parents, competitive teams and reminiscent old grads. It was a time to warmly greet the queen, to cheer in response to " Thunderation, " and to dance until eleven. This was Homecoming 1965. The tension is finally over! Mr. B. P. Simpson, Vice-Chairman of the School Board, crowns Katherine Yeatts 1965 Homecoming Queen and then steps back for all to see the queen. The half-time activities were over and the radiant queen, sur- rounded by well-wishers and admirers, still seemed unable to believe that she was the queen! Spectators wondered which of the three senior girls would wear the Queen ' s crown. Would it be Katherine Yeatts, Brenda Lester, or Brenda Turman? 115 Christmas Season Is Reverent with Madonna; A hushed silence falls over the quietest of all as- semblies as FCHS students and faculty gather reverently to hear the Christmas story. The name of the girl selected Madonna was not re- vealed until the unfolding story told of the new-born babe and his mother. Only then did the student body know that, based on high Christian standards and good citizenship, Shirley Huff had been chosen Madonna and Linda Gallimore, Angel. The choir sings a medley of Christmas songs to set the mood for the appearance of the Madonna. A reverent moment is enhanced by " Gesu Bambino " sung by Mrs. Mock as Madonna Shirley Huff and Angel Linda Gallimore pro tray the manager scene. The faculty submitted to the senior class tire names of Susan Shelor, Katie Dunn, Evelyn Kenley, Linda Gallimore, Geneva Altizer, and Shirley Huff as Madonna candidates. 116 The choir sings quietly in the back- ground as the Christmas assembly comes to a close. Festive with Snow Queen " Sleigh bells ring, are you listenin ' ? In the lane snow is glistenin ' ! " Heralded by songs of Christmas, colorful floats, and the festive air of the Christmas Parade, the Snow Queen ' s Float seemed truly a landscape of snow, for its contours were covered in white. The girls, bundled warmly in furs, smiled bravely from their winter wonder- land. This was the only form of snow the people of Floyd County would see this Christmas. Mr. Ho 11 andsw orth and Mr. Houston open their gifts presented by the faculty at the traditional Christmas Party. Pretty Miss Brenda Turman was named Snow Queen by the senior class. The Woman ' s Club supplied the funds for the Beta Club to build the Queen ' s float. Riding on the float were Snow Court members Margie Gallimore, Linda Gallimore, 117 Brenda Turman, Queen; Jeanette Conner, and Jeaneal Higgs. Seniors’ Money-Making Project " The Five-Dollar " Yes, we ' re out front too! " From behind the scenes, the Benny Ninmann, Sandra Surber, Bruce Rakes, Gwendolyn back-stage crew and sponsors get their turn on stage: Mrs. Proffit, Randolph Cromer, Beulah Wilson, Mrs. Ruth Virginia Altizer, Director; George Agnew, Terry Slusher, Hallman, Director. Gary Shockey and Warren Sowers find time for a quick card game between scenes. Members of the Cast and committees gather on stage, nervously awaiting the comments of the director. Ushers for opening night were: Geneva Altizer, Lowell Yeatts, Brenda Turman, Bonnie Duncan, John Hale, and Connie Trail. Ralphie, Paul Williams, and Major, Randy Hallman, discuss the Major ' s favorite subject— the value of the dollar. 118 Bill” Cited as a Success " But, I don ' t want to be like my brother! " " It ' s all in the hips, Virginia. " Expressions changed, voices varied, and tempers flared as these and other emotion-packed lines were spoken November 14, 1965, when the Senior Class presented Tad Mosel ' s The Five Dollar Bill. The play brought into sharp focus the problems of a non- comforming teen-age boy and the relationship to his parents, his brother, and his friends. The cast, back-stage crew, and committees spent many hours with the directors, Mrs. Hallman and Mrs. Altizer, in producing the well-received play. The Major and his wife, Katie Dunn, are puzzled and concerned by the actions of their two teen-age sons. Ralphie tries to explain to Virginia, Joyce Quesenberry, why he feels he is such a misfit. In a moment of desperation Ralphie argues with his conscience over the taking of a $5 bill from his mother ' s purse. Off stage Jimmy Shaver becomes " brown as a berry " through repeated applications of a tanning lotion by Beulah Wilson. The young people visiting at the Moore home are: K. Yeatts, G. Shockey, A. Burnet, S. Shelor, and J. Quesenberry. Other young people in the play were: L. Horton and W. Sowers. 119 Under the Scrutiny of Its 810 Members After a hard fought campaign, Steve Hill The gaily decorated pine placed in the front lobby by SCA ' ers was a was elected President of the SCA for 1966. constant reminder that Christmas vacation was getting closer. SCA Officers: Linda Pauley, Secretary; Donna Spangler, Vice-Presi- dent; Mrs. Rorrer and Miss Dobyns, Sponsors; Margie Gallimore, Re- porter; James Vest, Treasurer. 120 The locker inspection form seems inadequate to Jody Howery as he and Brenda Alley sur- vey this " disaster area. " the SCA Council Conducts Business Students govern themselves? No, not exactly, but the Student Coopera- tive Association is the organ through which students may voice their opinions. That doesn ' t mean that the SCA is designed solely for student gripes and demands. Instead this 810 member organization serves as an agent of co- operation between students and faculty, acts as a service medium, and pro- vides a forum for student government. The SCA atFCHS has a unique characteristic.lt is probably the only such organization in the state of Virginia which elects its officers in a mock elec- tion— complete with political parties, convention delegates, campaign speeches, and voting. The SCA opens to every student doors to sock hops, the Madonna Pageant, locker inspections, and the Homecoming Dance. Yvonne Vest and Donna Spangler chat as they decorate for the Homecoming dance sponsored by the SCA. Donna Spangler leads attentive council members in a discussion of sock hop plans. Meetings were held monthly. Student Council Members: Row One: L. Gallimore, G. Altizer, K. Yeatts, L. Yeatts. Row Two: D. Poff, C. King, Y. Vest, B. Ninnman. Row Three: M. Eanes, A. Moore, D. Peters, J. Huff. Row Four: P. Phillips, S. Wimmer, B. Belcher, B. Freeman. Row Five: LAgnew, L. Spence, J. Pugh. Row Six: J. Howery, J. Dalton, P. Talley. Row Seven: B. Alley, S. Hallman, K. Gearhart. Standing: M. Lee and B. West. 121 or D Beta Club R epresented From the tapping ceremony in the fall to the convention in the spring the Beta Club is a unique organization by and for a unique group of students. Only after careful screening based on academic standing, contribution to school life, citizenship, leadership, and character are members invited to join the club. The Beta ' s money-making project of selling dishcloths and sponsoring a fall dance enabled the club to complete three major service projects. The club delivered thrity-two Christmas boxes of food and presents of toys and clothing to needy families throughout the county. The Betas also purchased a neck microphone for the school and pictures to hang in Mr. Houston ' s office. This was in addition to the club ' s perpetual service of providing the school with many leaders in many fields of study and extra-curricular activity. Beta officers J.Matherly, Secretary; G. Altizer, Reporter; S. Hill, Treasurer; D. Mitchell, President; J. Vaughan, Vice-President; take a final look at their publicity handiwork. Mrs. Hewett beams her approval as Joyce Matherly pins Fred Palmer Steve Hill taps Judy Hollandsworth as other into the Beta Club. Mr. Hollandsworth and Donald Mitchell look on. future members wait their turn. New Members-Front Row: S. Williams, H. Sloane, B. Duncan, C. Bond, S. Quesenberry, J. Hylton, C. Naff, S. Harris, M. Weeks, J. Hollandsworth, C. King. Row Two: H. Stuart, P. McDaniel, Y. Claytor, L. Weeks, S. Turman, B. Vest, P. Spence, L. Enoch, C. Myers, D. Spangler, S. Cox, L. Pauley. Row Three: D. Phillips, D. Peters, R. Belcher, R. Quesenberry, D. Hylton, W. L. Goad, B. Vest, S. Goode, M. Lovell, B. Quesenberry, Y. Vest, J. Cox, Row Four: J. Weddle, J. Huff, L. Hubbard, F. Palmer, T. Slusher, L. Howery, W. Nixon. Old Members: B. Duncan, S. Huff, P. Turman. Row Five: M. Conner, M. Helms, N. Aldridge, J. Conner, M. Hollandsworth, L. Horton, L. Gallimore, S. Phillips, W. Harmon, L. Dalton. Row Six: M. Dickerson, S. Shelor, S. Surber, K. Dunn, K. Yeatts, R. Hallman, W. Conner, W. Janney, D. Wade, B. Ninnman. by 31 Active Members at State Convention As one of Beta ' s annual projects the club collects, assembles, and distributes boxes of food and clothing to needy families throughout the county at Christmastime. Beta clubbers Susan Shelor, Randy Hallman, and Katie Dunn " bone up " for their appearance on Klassroom Kwiz. Benny Ninnman, pianist, adjusts the mike as " Honey B ' s " Bonnie Duncan, Sandra Phillips, Linda Gallimore, and Martha Hollands- worth prepare to lead Betas in song. For their part in the American Education Week Program, Beta club members Linda Pauley, Jo Ann Vaughn, Geneva Altizer,Judy Hollandsworth, Leta Enoch, and Shirley Goode served as guides. 123 Production of Bison Creates Stampede As Yearbooks, typewriters, cameras, and more yearbooks surround the thirty-three members of the Bison Staff in their j uni or and Senior Class Editors: M. Gallimore, L. Pauley, E. Layman, G. Altizer, B. Cox, L. Belcher, S. Williams, Class Editor; A. Robertson. Circulation Staff: B. Lester, W. Nixon, Circulation Manager; A. Yearout, L. Aldridge. Underclass Editors: L. Spence, K. Spence, S. Wimmer, D. Griffith, M. Lane, M. Eanes, I. Agnew. + 1 4 )(l 4 ' " 124 Final Deadline Approaches search for unique themes and picture ideas. Nothing, not even 17 inches of snow, will keep Sandra Surber, Business Manager; Susan Shelor, Associate Editor; and Katherine Yeatts, Editor, from meeting the yearbook deadline. Even before school opens, Bison staffers begin with vague ideas; by the end of the semester the ideas have become a reality and the yearbook has taken on an iden- tity. The hum of student voices, the peck of the type- writer, the flash of the camera, the scrape of a blunt pencil used to edit copy time and time again, and the moans of a harrassed sponsor are the sounds which char- acterize yearbook work. And suddenly the pressure of the deadline is replaced by a sense of relief and a personal pride in the finished product. Photographer Gus Howell finds a harem of girls not al- ways a paradise as he tries to pose staffers A. Dunn, B. Turman, S. Shaver, K. Poff, and K. Simmons. The annual takes form with the help of C. Naff, Typist; B. Simpson, Y. Vest, Copy Editors; E. Kenley, Typist, and P. Spence, Layout Editor. 125 Journalists Control Quill, Creative Scroll Results Projects, projects, and more projects! The twelve members of the W. T. Harry Chapter of the International Honor Society of Quill and Scroll, a journalist organiza- tion, work overtime to maintain its reputation as one of the most active clubs at FCHS. The monthly Creative Writing Contest serves to en- courage latent talent and to acknowledge natural and developed talent. Students in all grades submit plays, poems, essays, and short stories to be judged in the monthly contests. Adding a new dimension to the field of journalism at FCHS, the Quill and Scroll Club plans to publish its first literary magazine in the spring of 1966. A-B-C-D. .. Katie Dunn, Sandra S urb e r, and Richard Nester assemble the Student Directory which was sold to the student body for twenty cents a copy. Mrs. Ruth Hallman, Sponsor; Katie Dunn, Treasurer; Susan Shelor, President; Sandra Surber, Vice-President; Yvonne Vest, Reporter; and Katherine Yeatts, Secretary; read the Creative Writing entries for the month of Janu- ary. Seven new members were initiated at the October meet- ing. President Susan Shelor pins promising journalists Charlotte Naff and Sandra Williams. Chairmen of various committees, Pat Spence, Randy Hallman, Kaye Poff, and Martha Weeks, discuss pos- sibilities for publicizing tire Creative Writing Contest. 126 Journalists Use Tricks of Trade to Compile Crier " Putting a newspaper together is like working a jig- saw puzzle when the pieces don ' t fit and some of them are missing. " This was the observation of one dejected editor trying to layout her first paper. The consensus of the sixteen juniors and seniors in the journalism class is that newspaper work is not a glamourous job. They declare that " There ' s more to it than readers ever dreamed possible. " The students gather and write the news for six page issues of the County Crier . Six hundred twelve column inches must be filled each time with news, editorials, pictures, cartoons, captions, headlines, and subheads. Serving as an information center for students and faculty of FCHS, the Crier seeks to inform, lead, and influence. The circulation staff, Thurston Beaver, Connie Trail, Frances Vaughn, and Freddie Stuart, prepare the news- paper for mailing of exchange copies with other schools. " It ' s too dull, we need something eye-catching ! " Associ- ate editors, Richard Nester and Martha Weeks, discuss possible layouts with editor Katie Dunn and Sponsor Miss Nancy Slusher. Margarette Helms, Eunice Layman, Dennis Akers, Roger Vest, Phillip DeWitt, Raymond Reed, Betty Higgs, and Patsy McNeil study newspaper techniques. Jimmy Shaver gets his hands into the dirty work of the newspaper with the help of Miss Slusher and the supervi- sion of Randy Hallman. 127 Reporters Terry Slusher, Donna Griffith, and Patsy Phillips scoop Mr. Hollandsworth on upcoming administration policies. FBLA Helps Qualify Students for Vocations Officers: Miss Nancy Slusher, Sponsor; Bonnie Duncan, President; Evelyn Belcher, Vice-President; Jeanette Conner, Secretary; Beulah Wilson, Treasurer; Shelby Quesenberry, Reporter; Mary Connier, Parliamentarian. The future is of concern to many clubs at FCHS, but to the FBLA it is more than just a part of the name. The club influences the future of underprivileged children when it sponsors the annual March of Dimes Campaign. From the first announcement to the final count of con- tributions— this is the job of the FBLA alone. The future of the members themselves is also pre- pared for through interesting speakers at club meetings, tours of out-of-town businesses, and a trip to the Bank of Floyd. Thus, the club serves as an important means of developing individual interests and dealing with various vocational problems. % Mrs. Mary Spangler, one of the club ' s guest speakers, gives members practical tips on being a good secretary. Row One: N. King, B. Collins, M. Eanes, J. Matherly, N. Shaver, P. Huff. Row Two: D. Poff, L. Slusher, J. Sowers, S. Harris, L. Cromer, D. White. Row Three: B. Sowers, R. Cook, S. DeHart, D. Huff. Row Four: W. Mills, S. Sink, G. Altizer, J. Matherly, E. Kenley. Row Five: D. Quesenberry, J. Hollandsworth, M. Lovell, C. Hollandsworth. DE I: P. Cox, S. Freeman, G. Harmon, B. Cromer, P. Ballinger, L. Vest, D. Farmer, J. Radford, L. Duncan, C. Moran, W. King. Only a limited number of FCHS’ers take this pre-job course. DE Stud ents Encounter Change-of-Pace Four hours of work a day and DE students Cathy Falls and Linda Rampey feel right at home with the odds and ends of the 5 and 10 cent store. Galen Boyd is often found under the hood of a car while on the job at Floyd Motor Company. The local chapter of the Distributive Education Clubs of America is an integral part of the Distributive Educa- tion program and is composed of all students studying DE. The club activity constitutes a vital element of the training of the Distributive Education student. It is re- garded as co-curricular rather than as a extra-curricular activity. Through active participation in club activities the students gain a better understanding of the business world, become conscious of his civic obligations, and develop social poise and leadership ability. The class- room instruction, the on-the-job training experience, and the chapter program are mutually dependent components of a balanced D. E. Curriculum. DE II: Mr. Warren Eakin, Sponsor: L. Rampey, Reporter; G.Boyd, President; T. Bolt, C. Falls, Treasurer; G. Weeks, J. Radford; L. Pratt, Secretary; J. David, D. Belcher, Vice-President. 129 FTA Puts Into Action Betty Higgs, bulletin board chairman, extends season ' s greetings from the FTA to the student body. A new sponsor and new membership requirements sets the stage for the sharing of a dream by sixty FCHS boys and girls. The dream is the goal of entering the teaching profession as a life-time vocation. Mrs. Turman and her newly installed slate of officers started the busy year by screening sophomores, juniors, and seniors to determine which ones were eligible for membership in the Future Teachers of America Club. Once the list of those eligible was posted, monthly club meetings were directed toward creating a dedicated interest in the field of teaching. A pfjj— ' mi ■w ■ ' W 1 ¥ t if £ i mm i Row One:J. Weeks, G. Proffit, R. Epperly, A. Robertson, L. Aldridge, B. Higgs, M. Hollandsworth, N. King. Row Two: D. Weeks, L. Horton, S. Phillips. L. Gallimore, F. Hale, J. Boyd, H. Hancock, A. Moore, D. Griffith. Row Three: R. Burnette, R. Williams, A. Porter, M. Pugh, B. Cox, D. Griffith, D. Hayden, B. Helms, B. Ninmann. Kaye Poff, Sue Cox, Vicki Maberry, Ronnie Phipps, and Linda Horton, members of the program committee, seem to enjoy themselves as they plan the next meeting. Layne Howery and Wanda Turman couldn ' t have danced all night, since the occasion was tire FTA Christmas Party during fifth period. 130 New Membership Qualification COLLEGE S President Brenda Turman opens the first FTA meeting of the school year. Officers and Sponsor: Mrs. Turman, Sponsor; Brenda Turman, Presi- dent; Donna Spangler, Reporter; Ronnie Phipp s, Vice President; Layne Howery, Secretary-Treasurer go through the files to determine eligibility for membership in the FTA. Bfe MBS ■■■HI 3 J s : 1 W £ c Ml « Front Row: P. Spence, K. Poff, J. Hylton, L. Enoch, S. Cox, S. Goode, B. Quesenberry, M. Gallimore, M. Hopper, C. King, Y. Vest. Row Two: J. Hollands- J. Huff, R. Reed. Row Four: K. Kidd, D. Peters, worth, M. Higgs, R. Kenley, N. Wade, V. Maberry, M. Weeks, J. Spence. J. Cox, M. Weeks, L. Pauley. Row Three: W. Nixon, 131 [ 1 1 ■■ Row One: S. Austin, D. High, W. Beckner, D. Vest, N. Duncan, C. Roberson, I. Myers, B. Boyd, S. Mabery, C. Poff, M. Hopper, R. Stump, S. Beckner, S. Epperly. Row Two: B. Claytor, M. Via, C. Blackwell, D. Phillips, R. Pratt, P. Kemp, L. Bolt, J. Yearout, R. Hylton, L. Harris, W. Huff, S. Lane, L. Moran. Row Three: D. Conner, K. Lawrence, B. Keith, K. Quesenberry, G. Proffitt, L. Belcher, J. Worrell, K. Gear he art, P. Akers, S. Hallman, P. Showalter, C. Wade. Sugar and Spice and Everything Nice The Floyd County Chapter of the Future Homemakers of America is a group of girls who study about the home and family in preparation for their life as homemakers. In addition to learning, sewing, and having fun, the girls undertake both individual and club projects during the year. A new one this year was the chosing of an FHA girl each month of the school year. The girl was chosen by the members on a basis of her interest in the club and its work. Girls in FHA work to accomplish many things, but none is more important than earning Junior, Chapter, and State Degrees. These honors are given after FHA ' ers complete requirements concerning citizenship, personal and home life, family and community living, and plans for the future. Building a bridge of good citizenship was die devotional theme of the FHA assembly. Officers and Sponsors: Row One: D. Williams, Photo- grapher; J. Boyd, Recreation Leader; D. Ratliff, Song Leader. Row Two: S. Goode, Secretary; W. Peters, First- Vice President; E. Belcher, President; L. Blackwell, Second Vice-President; H. Hancock, Treasurer; Mrs. Cockram, Advisor. Row Three: Mrs. Gardner, Advisor; N. Wade, Historian: S. Quesenberry, Reporter; B. Cox, Pianist; Mrs. Howard, Advisor. 132 Row One: K. Quesenberry, J. Turpin, F. Reed, L. Mitchell, S. Townley, D. Harris, M. Ousley,J. Hubbard, J. Wimmer, J. Conner, L. Pratt. Row Two: D. White, M. Hawley, C. Stump, J. Phillips, V. Sutphin, J. Harmon, K. Sutphin, B. Midkiff, W. Willis, M. Eanes, K. Smith, C. Meador. Row Three: L. Mabery, A. Rierson, B. Conner, J. Manning, A. Janney, G. Goad, B. Harter, J. Cox, P. Ballinger, D. Morgan, C. Gallimore, L. Phillips, C. Vest, B. Sloane. Row Four: A. Muncy, E. Martin, A. Peters, P. Dulaney, Mr. Phillips, C. Criner, E. Salmons, B. Belcher, L. Conner, B. Cox, R. Kenley, V. Cromer, S. Thomas, J. Sowers. Goal of Future Homemakers Row One: P. Harman, F. Poff, C. Bond, N. Shaver, J. Radford, N. Turman B. Turpin, C. Trail, L. Aldridge, M. Brown. Row Two: H. Hylton, S. Cox, M. Morgan, A. Robertson, E. Yates, S. Williams, R. Quesenberry, 133 L. DeHart, B. Duncan, M. Webb. Row Three: J. Conner, P. Bower, N. Aldridge, H. Sloane, L. Harris, K. Sutphin, P. Belcher, E. Agnew, B. Sowers, M. Thomas. Boys in the home economics department ! The FFA officers are officers to discuss plans for the Christmas float. At the FHA Assembly, Shirley Goode constructs a rose, each pedal a mark of an educated person. Banquets and Selection of Chapter Sweetheart During the December club meeting, FFA ' ers and FHA ' ers gather around the piano to sing Christmas carols. COUNTV Doris Williams was selected by the FFA boys as their Chapter Sweetheart. Kerry Whitlock, President of the FFA, helps her put on the traditional jacket. there by invitation of the FHA FFA ' ers constitute a large percentage of the KVG crews. Dressed appropriately and with tools ready, the boys take seriously this once-a-year training day. Highlight FFA and FHA Year Teaching students to live successfully in groups and as individuals is a basic function of education. Thus many FFA and FHA activities are designed to promote that function. Joint group activities include the fun of planning and attending informal club get-togethers, the satisfying work and the boastful pride of building a float, and the uniqueness of going to FHA-FFA camp. The op- portunities for individual growth experiences range from the tense anticipation of appearing in a school assembly, to the sheer delight yet awkwardness of presenting parents at a club banquet, to the time-consuming yet rewarding attempts to receive the State Homemaker of State Farm- er Degree. For new members of the FFA, it ' s a long and often pain- ful run through the belt line of old pros. 135 C. Vest, K. Whitlock, and D. Harmon. FCHS ' s crop judging team, get a chance to put to a test what they ' ve learned in their agricultural classes. Acquired Skills and New Techniques Equip Front Row: R. H o 1 1 a n d s w o rt h, D. Pratt, N. Hylton, F. C anna day, L. Moran, N. Sowers, M. Hancock, G. Trail, E. Poff. Row Two: R. Weeks, G. Puckett, W. Turpin, W. Sumpter, H. Reed, R. Harris, F. Harris, F. Bishop, T. Altizer, R. Vest. Row Three: P. Lovell, D. Gardner, D. Higgs, M. Martin, L. Underwood, W. Bolt, M. Davis, D. Harmon, R. Quesenberry, G. Price. First Year Members Front Row: M. Harman, A. Quesen- berry, L. Bower, G. Manning, T. DeHart, M. Gallimore, G. C. Spangler, L. Thompson, J. Boothe, H. Hill, R. Houchins. Row Two: K. Beaver, H. Sowers, J. Willis, F. M. Slusher, L. Spangler, G. Weddle, A. Smith, A. Graham, L. Bower, R. Quesenberry, R. Dulaney, W. Underwood. Row Three :L. Keith, U. Cox, B. Ousley, D. Hubbard, M. Belcher, R. Sowers, S. Sowers, A. Duncan, S. Cox, J. Porter, C. Harris. Row Four: D. Belcher, T. Trail, G. Harman, D. Huff, J. Quesenberry, C. Conner, R. Taylor, L. Stuart, T. McDaniel, R. Dickerson. Row Five: J. Hylton, J. Harris, C. Allen, K. Beckner, L. Pratt, R. Quesenberry, R. Harman, D. Pratt, F. Perkins. 136 Future Farmers The Future Farmers of America is a national organi- zation of boys who are studying vocational agriculture. FFA ' ers find their days filled with crop and forestry judging, and public speaking contests. These and other competitive activities are brought to a climax at the annual state convention held in Blacksburg. However, FFA boys do not confine themselves to the farm work. In addition to serving as a learning medium, the club gives the boys a chance to have fun at such events as a Christmas party, an FFA banquet, and sum- mer camp. FCHS ' s forestry judging team consists of L. Belcher, J. Cannaday, M. Turman, C. Vest, and W. Radford. 1 K ■Km PHwi nr Row One: D. Hylton, D. Hatcher, G. Pate, E. Harris, D. Quesenberry, C. Roop, W. Shelor, D. Peters, D. Agee, B. Hylton. Row Two: W. Radford, A. Weeks, D. Harman, B. Freeman, B. G a lli more, L. Dalton, K. Nolen, J. Duncan, G. Dulaney, T. Vest, S. Mallory. Row Three: D. Bishop, W. Goad, G. Vest, D. Quesenberry, P. Whitlock, M. Whitlock, G. Harman, B. Neighbors, L. Belcher, G. Goad. Row Four: C. Roop, F. Alderman, M. Nester, P. Conner, J. Cox, M. Turman, J. Turman, R. Cromer. Row Five: G. Bishop, B. Agee, M. Pugh, D. Belcher, R. Belcher, R. West, W. King, E. West. Officers and Sponsors: Charles Vest, Sentinel; Larry Jewell, Vice-President. Sponsors: Mr. Keith, Mr. D. Belcher, Secretary; Kerry Whitlock, President; James Harman, Mr. Jennings. Cannaday, Reporter; Roscoe Hall, Treasurer; Larry Atoms, Formulas Projects for Science Clubbers Officers: Darlene Poff, Vice-President; Jerry Weddle, Treasurer; Benny Ninmann, President; Mr. Max Thomas, Sponsor; Bery Vest, Reporter; Patsy Phillips, Secretary. The Science Club goes to work at the first meeting in September, for the year will be a busy one. The Science Fair which scouts the school for scientific abil- ity is a big undertaking for the thirty-seven members; so each one is required to enter a project or work on a committee. For this reason, club programs often consist of talks on research methods or new scientific advance- ments. However, Science Club members do not confine their activities to the lab. A float in the annual Christmas parade, club parties, and work in the concession stand are activities which give the club a well-rounded out- look of fun, learning, and recognition of scientific ability. A Science Club member scans the hall for customers at a moment when business seems slow. Row One: C. DeHart, H. Ratliff, P. Reed, E. Shelor, M. Dulaney, P. Weddle, M. Poff, B. Vest, B. West, R. Hollandsworth. Row Two: D. Palmer, J. Robertson, L. Kesler, L. C anna day, D. Hopper, T. Williams, J. Thomas, B. Quesenberry, W. Shortt, J. Shelor, C. Agee. Row Three: Shelor, R. Vest, L. Wimmer, J. Boyd, M. Quesenberry, L. Williams, K. Kidd, T. Slaughter, N. Hylton, C. Yearout, R. Harris. 138 Left: (top to bottom) C. Mabery, J. Woollums, P. Williams, G. King, B. Gillespie, G. Vest, R. Hallman, P. DeWitt. Right: (top to bottom) S. Hill, D. Wade, J. Shaver, A. Harman, R. Reed, D. Marks. Kneeling: G. Howell, A. Weddle, E. Harris, R. Vest, W. Shelor, C. Roop, A. Weeks, S. Quesenberry. Standing: F. Palmer, C. Smythers, F. Bannick, D. Quesenberry, B. Freeman, D. Phillips. Brain and Brawn Typify Varsity Club Boys It takes nerve and stamina to join the Varsity Club. Raymond Reed serenades the faculty during lunch with his rendi- tion of " Old MacDonald. " The athletes who have lettered in the various sports are eligible for membership in the Varsity Club. This club promotes interest in the sports program and annually sponsors the Athletic Banquet at which the athletes of FCHS are rewarded for their outstanding accomplishments in each sport. One of the funniest events at FCHS is the Varsity Club initiation. Old members taunt prospective members with everything from leap frog to serenades in the cafeteria. A traditional job assigned club rrjembers is the de- signing and painting of the " Buffalo " signs which picture the symbol of the team. Officers: G. Shockey, Secretary; R. Kidd, Treasurer; B. Rakes, Reporter, R. Cromer, President; D. Martin, Vice-President; Coach Martin, Sponsor. Sr. Tri-Hi-Y and Hi-Y Clubbers Cultivate Members: Front Row: J. Hylton, S. Freeman, L. Hale. Row Two: W. Mills, W. Jones, J. Weeks. Row Three: S. Rumburg, S. Wimmer, D. Griffith. Row Four: A. Yearout, J. Thomas. Senior Tri-Hi-Y and Hi-Y clubs are non-denomi- ational organizations affiliated with the YMCA and YMCA respectively. Having one of the smallest mem- berships of any club at FCHS, they nevertheless make an impressive impact on the student body. Their activ- ities, basically service, are designed to promote Chris- tian growth in spirit, mind, and body. Senior Tri-Hi-Y girls wrap Christmas presents for needy elementary school children of the county. Officers: Mrs. Ruth Harman, Sponsor; Judy Matherly, Gallimore, Vice-President; Leta Enoch, Treasurer. Not President. Standing: Bonnie Duncan, Reporter; Sandra Pictured: Susan Wimmer, Historian. Williams, Secretary; Donna Spangler, Chaplain; Margie 140 Ch ristian Atmosphere for Fellow Students Projects, some of which are shared, include the buy- ing and giving of gifts to needy children at Christmas, and the presenting of morning devotions over the inter- com and at special school programs. The bulletin board, which the clubs are responsible for during the year, pro- vides another outlet for club activities. The clubs collect dues and are in charge of the concession stand one night during the football season. Hi-Y ' ers, L. Howery, R. Phipps, and J. Shortt, present FCHS ' s Old Glory to Mr. Hollandsworth. The purchase of the national and state flags was a club project. Band L M t Members: Front Row: R. Phipps, A. Harman, D. Weeks, C.Smythers. Row Two: M. Weeks, D. Belcher, J. Harmon, J. Shortt. Officers: Gus Howell, Treasurer; Ronnie Kidd, Reporter; Robert Reed, Vice-President; Bruce Rakes, Chaplain; Jimmie Spence, Secretary; Layne Howery, President; Mr. John Harman, Sponsor. 141 Row One: J. Boyd, L. Phillips, J. Whitlock, A. Rierson, V. Poage, S. Shaver, P. Showalter, M. Phillips. Row R. Pratt, V. Hale, S. King, C. Vest. Row Two: L. Yopp, Four: N. Duncan, K. Quesenberry, C. Criner, V. Stutphin B. Simpson, W. Willis, B. Boyd, E. Shelor, B. Shelor, S. Hale, D. Conner, E. Burnette, D. Goad, J. Turpin, C. Agee, P. Weddle, S. Boothe. Row Three: L. Harris, K. Quesenberry. E. Alderman, P. Kemp, W. Alderman, C. Quesenberry, Underclassmen Jr. Tri-Hi-Y’ers Active Jr. Tri-Hi-Y, one of the few clubs that underclassmen may join, gives these girls a chance to express their opinions on timely topics. Each third Thursday during the school year seventy- five chattering eighth and ninth grade girls leave the noisy school corridors and devote an hour to serious think- ing. Jr. Tri-Hi-Y, an affiliate of the YWCA, affords these girls the opportunity to contemplate the devotions given by a fellow member, to toss tricky questions to an alert and informed panelist or to discuss a timely teenage subject. From putting up bulletin boards to giving gifts to the needy at Christmas, these girls always attempt to create a Christian atmosphere. M Row One: D. Moles, D. Griffith, R. Thomas, J. Ruthrough, S. Lane, C. Roberson, J. Nixon, K. Gearheart. Row Two: B. Quesenberry, I. Cox, B. Cockram, C. Hylton, M. Hawley, J. Manning, C. Sowers, B. Underwood. Row Three: B. Hylton, B. Alley, S. Mabery, V. Cromer, L. Spence, J. Slaughter, J. Shelor, D. Vest, D. Rumberg. 142 Officers and Sponsor: B. West, Reporter; S. Harmon, Historian; S. Simmons, President; I. Agnew, Chaplain; K. Spence, Secretary; C. Gallimore, Vice-President; Mrs. Rowena Hollandsworth, Sponsor; A. Dunn, Trea surer; F. Austin, Assistant Historian. in Role as a Service Club " This offically makes you a member of the Jr. Tri- Hi-Y. . . " With these words Sarah Simmons pins Carolyn Quesenberry and welcomes her into the club. It is a good feeling to give and Jr. Tri-Hi-Y ' ers ex- perience this feeling as they prepare Christmas presents for the needy of our community. A busy night at the concession stand means money for the club treasury. The cashbox jingles as fans keep Mrs. O ' Conner and Carol Agee busy at the popcorn machine with their hungry demands. Greatest Book With new books constantly being circulated, D. Harris, E. Yates, N. Turman, and R. Burnette struggle to keep the card catalogue up-to-date. of All” th eme of Library So you like books and people, then the Library Aids is the club to join. Sauntering through the open doors of the library, using its varied facilities, and being help- fully assisted by a cheerful Library Aid are common occurances for every FCHS student and teacher. Books, books, and more books are handled daily by these stu- dents who lend a helping hand in an attempt to keep the library organized and useful. " The Greatest Book of All " was the theme of the prize- float entered in the Floyd County Christmas Parade by the Library Aids. Row One: C.King,M. Moran, B. Quesinberry, S. Epperly, K. Lawson, S. Vest, H. Hylton. Row Two: W. Blackwell, V. Mayberry, S. Keith, J. Weddle, L. Underwood, M. Thomas. Row Three: P. Dulaney, S. DeHart, D. Huff, S. Sink, J. Dulaney, M. Phillips. Row Four: L. Hubbard, D. Phillips, C. May bery, D. Martin, E. Eanes, C. Yearout. 144 Aids’ First-Pi ace Chr istmas Float The circulation desk is always a busy place as a moun- L. Gallimore, and S. Phillips get these books ready to tain of books is moved daily. J. Hollandsworth, P. be reshelved. Turman, M. Hollandsworth, B. Wilson, B. Turman, M. Gallimore, J. Shaver, H. Nichols, C. Hollandsworth, E. Kenley, and C. Naff, members of the float committee, admire the blue ribbon won in the Christmas Parade. D. Peters, M. Helms, E. Layman, W. Harmon, J. Huff, and J. Weddle, normally busy aids, take a few moments to ca- sually pose for the camera. 145 Officers: Mrs. Laing, Sponsor; J. Quesenberry, Trea- surer; C. Trail, Secretary; J. Matherly, President; and G. Altizer, Vice-President. Row One: S. She lor, K. Yeatts, Y. Vest, K. Dunn, P. Spence, S. Epperly, K. Lawson, K. Spence. Row Two: C. Trail, L. Aldridge, J. Thomas, C. Naff, E. Shelor, D. High, P. Weddle, L. Spence. Row Three: J. Weeks, L. Pauley, M. Weeks, D. Spangler, J. Spence, C. Smythers, S. Wimmer, J. Shelor. Row Four: J. Quesenberry, L. Enoch, J. Dalton, R. Thomas, S. Gibson, W. Alderman, S. Hallman, S. Moran. Row Five: A. Moore, W. Nixon, C. Agee, M. Lee, S. Williams, L. Turman, R. Pauley, D. Peters. Row Six: M. Linkous, P. Talley, M. Weeks, S. Angle, R. Slusher, D. Horton, D. Shortt, T. Williams. Row Seven: J. Howery, C. Quesenberry, G. Shockey, B. Ninmann, P. Williams, R. Hallman, W. Blackwell, J. Shortt. Row Eight: R. Bond, C. DeHart, D. Griffith, H. Gobble, M. Quesenberry, R. Reed, R. Vest. Row Nine: Director J. Kaufman, Drum Major G. Howell. 146 Mid-winter Try-outs Result in New Band Seatings In addition to offering a student the opportunity of becoming an accomplished musician, band members experience the satisfaction of being part of a successful group effort. There ' s the anxiety of competing in a pa- rade and the nervous desire of auditioning for a position in All-State Band. The band and its significance is recognized when the strutting majorettes and the erect drum major lead the group down the street and someone yells, " Hey, here comes our band. " Maj ore tte s: Left: Head Majorette, A. Moore. Right: Head Twirler, C. Trail. Middle File: L. Spence, L. Pauley, L. Enoch, P. Spence, S. Shelor. Band mem- bership is a requirement for majorettes. Band Council: A. Moore, Head Majorette; J. Quesenberry, President; C. Trail, Head Twirler; S. Shelor, Vice- President; G. Howell, Drum Major; Randy Hallman, Secretary. This group sets band policies. Under the direction of Mr. Jack Kaufman, and Drum Major Gus Howell the band maintains a busy schedule. Improvement as a group and as individuals— this has been the goal and accomplishment of the advanced choral group under the talented direction of Mrs. Mock. From the tedium of each working class day to the sparkling performance before a large audience, the choir continually strives to attain vocal maturity. Each day, during second period, voices may be heard singing any- thing from a spirited folk song to an inspiring Christmas cantata. The choral group has prepared programs for community concerts, church and club gatherings, and school assemblies. As a representative of FCHS, their accomplishments are recognized throughout the county. At the American Education Week Program, one of its first public performances of the year, the choir ' s finesse created an appreciative stir in the audience. New Director Breathes Vital Life into Choir Deborah Griffith, one of the student soloists, sings " My Soul Doth Magnify " during the Christmas Assembly. FCHS ' s newest musical group, the Gleettes, composed of D. Huff, B. Conner, W. Weddle, N. King, J. Slaughter and P. Phillips, are an outgrowth of choir work. Row One: F. Poff, D. Huff, B. Cockram,D. Hopper, R. Epps, J. Hylton, N. King, M. Quesenberry, G. Conner. Row Two: M. Poff, L. Harman, K. Kidd, J. Weddle, 148 P. Phillips, D. Griffith, M. Hopper. Row Three: E. Salmons, W. Weddle, B. Conner, B. Ninmann, P. Belcher, L. Brewster, N. Truman, B. Vest, J. Slaug hter. Music Serves as an Outlet for Self-Expression The practice rooms in the music department are seldom quiet. There may be found band members prac- ticing for try-outs, a choral student accompanying him- self on the piano, and majorettes learning a difficult routine to the " count of eight. " An interest in music and a desire to learn to appre- ciate and participate in it are the goals of both the choir and band. Together they give a concert each Christmas and each sends representatives to All-State Band and All- State Chorus. But each is different and thus their activ- ities vary. Parades, football shows, and District Festival are activities of the band alone. The choral group, too, stays busy presenting dignified and entertaining vocal selections. Choral classes are always conducted on the stage. Mrs. Mock and her first year students gather around the piano for another hour of practice. A darkened sky, a cold damp night, and colorful major- ettes with well-rehearsed routines whet the appetite of football fans. This year the FCHS marching band is always preceded by its new banner carried by M. Weeks and L. Aldridge. Band Director, Mr. Kaufman, is often heard shouting, " We were at letter ' E ' , Trumpets, where were you? " 149 KVG Crews Preserves Mother State’s Row One: S. Burton, L. Keith, G. Dulaney, D. Hatcher, A. Weeks, L. Belcher, M. Hancock, F. Harris, L. Dalton, J. Duncan, E. Harris, M. Harmon. Row Two: R. Harmon, G. Harman, B. Gallimore, B. Freeman, T. Trail, F. Bishop, KVG boys weren ' t out playing in the woods that October day when all of them were excused from regular classes. Instead they spent the day learning specific techniques of forest conservation. Mr. Joseph Sowers and Mr. Charles Williams of the Forestry Service taught the classes. C. Allen, D. Harmon, D. Agee, E. McPeak, W. Shelor. Row Three: B. Hylton, M. Davis, D. Belcher, R. Quesen- berry, R. Belcher, D. Belcher, J. Cannaday, G. Harman. 150 Greenery The Keep Virginia Green crews at Floyd County High School are composed of Floyd County FFA Chapter mem- bers. They are trained in the methods of preventing forest fires, and in the methods of conservation of forest and wildlife including the fighting of fires. The members are divided into crews, with boys from the same area of the county belonging to the same crew. In the event of a forest fire, these crews may be called upon to help fight the fire, working under the supervision of a Virginia Forest Warden. KVG boys spent the day receiving on-the-spot conser- vation training at the farm of Mr. Ora Williams. Row One: N. Sowers, D. Peters, L. Jewell, G. Puckett, K. Nolen, W. Sumpter, C. Hawley, R. Vest, J. Moran, G. Pate, L. Moran, E. Poff, K. Beckner. Row Two: S. Smith, R. Hall, P. Conner, T. Vest, G. Vest, J. Hale, W. King, M. Whitlock, R. Dickerson, L. King, B. Vest, T. Page, W. Hill, W. Radford. Row Three: E. West, P. Lovell, R. West, G. Price, C. Vest, W. King, P. Whitlock, G. King, R. Cromer, B. Cromer, K. Whitlock, S. Mallory, F. Stuart. Hki ' • iu t i JV mii ,! 1 ■ V v 1 Row One: W. Goad, F. Alderman, H. Bond, M. Turman, D. Bishop, A. Duncan, D. Higgs, D. Quesenberry, J. Harris, D. Turman, J. Turman, L. Underwood, M. Pugh, A. Showalter, W. Tarpin, L. Cox. H. Reed. Row Two: C. Roop, J. Cox, T. Altizer, G. Bishop, 151 Safety Patrol Members: Row One: G. Bishop, R. Vest, W. Radford, L. Underwood, H. Reed, L. Bower, M. Hancock, L. Thompson, L. Cox, W. Hale, L. Hatcher, G. Pucket, C. Janney, D. Reed. Row Two: Mr. Jennings, Advisor; B. Turpin, L. King, N. Turman, M. Turman, F. Turman, D. Harris, J. Hubbard, S. Phillips, P. Phillips, N. Duncan, R. Quesinberry, P. Dulaney, S„ Thomas, C. Hollandsworth, J. Weddle, W. King, E. McPeak. Row Three: P. Lovell, W. Freeman, D. Harmon, B. Gallimore, L. Kesler, P. Whitlock, W. Hill, D. Marks, J. Hale, H. Nichols, J. Hollandsworth, I. Stuart, D. Hylton, B. Belcher, G. King, E. West. Student Transportation for Consolidated System Involves Services of Many I Student Bus Drivers: Row One: W. King, W. Dulaney, D. Hatcher, G. Shockey, G. Harman, D. Cox, K. Whitlock, F. Alderman, D. Farmer, D. Wilson, S. Quesenberry. Row Two: W. King, J. Hale, S. Smith, C. Vest, R. Kidd, R. West, J. Dulaney, J. Sutphin, T. Janney, J. Bowman, G. Bishop. 152 Mr. Glenn Reed and Mr. Noah Reed take time out from maintenance chores to pose for the camera. Safety, repair, and transportation— these are the vital jobs of the parking attendants, the maintenance crew, and the bus drivers. From early in the morning when the first bus leaves on its route until late in the afternoon when the last student is deposited safely at home; from drifting snow to spring rains and their effects on student transportation; from the time the first car arrives at the football game until the parking lot is full; these individuals help to keep FCHS on schedule. " Don ' t shake the ladder! " A warm summer day finds the maintenance crew painting the flag pole. All the vehicles are parked and at last the parking at- tendants, Carl Harris, Billy Claytor, Mr. William Campbell, Sponsor; Pierce Lovell, and Robert Lemons can go in and enjoy the game. Adult Bus Drivers: Russel Quesenberry, George Pratt, Jr., Harmon Williams, Leslie Sowers, Harry Hungate, Ada Henry Whitlow, Sherman Thompson, Denton Whitlock, Lee Williams. 153 mm Top Job” Rendered by Cooks and Custodians As the school day begins at 9 a. m. the cafeteria staff is already busy preparing lunches for the hungry students who will come swarming into the cafeteria promptly at 11 a. m. At the end of the day, the trash cans are piled high with discarded gum, gum wrappers, and crumpled tests. Having endured the tramplings of some 800 " Buffaloes, " the floors are dusty and marred. Thus the custodial staff begins a recurring job. Lunches at FCHS cost only twenty-five cents; ingenuity of the cooks can take much credit for that fact. Planning in advance for variety plus nutritious meals helps create a lunch program which serves the majority of students. - — yB ¥ mi |1 Jfl Sometimes at early night the only sounds audible at FCHS are those of the custodians as they prepare the building for another school day. Mrs. Mabel Via, Mrs. Ruby Agnew, Mr. Tommy Royal, and Mr. Jimmy Thomas serve as custodians. Mrs. Eva Howard, chairman of the fac- ulty Christmas Party, wishes members of the custodial staff a happy holiday after presenting them with gifts. It ' s mid-aftemoon; everyone has been fed and cooks Mrs. Louise Hylton, Mrs. Bula Keith, Mrs. Margaret Howery, Mrs. Virginia Spence, Mrs. Catherine Weeks, and Mrs. Glenna Weedle enjoy a coffee break. Not Pictured: Mrs. Gertrude Sowers, Supervisor. 154 Advertisements Generally a large percentage of the business world is directed toward teenagers. A look through the doors of the business world reveals: the harrassed manufacturer attempting to make enough of " those high top boots " to fill the swelling demand; the local short-order cooks trying desperately to fill the " hamburger and French-fries " orders amid the clamor of teenage voices; the automobile dealers proudly exhibit- ing their latest models, thus initiating fiery discussions The se are the loyal merchants who don ' t mind taking a few minutes to hear what FCHS students have to say- even if the student is soliciting an ad for the 1966 Bison. 155 PIGGLY WIGGLY SELF-SERVICE SHerwood 5-571 1 Floyd, Virginia 156 WILLIS SHELL STATION Good-Year Tires General Repair Mechanical Work Phone No. 789-4533 JACK JILL SHOP Chi Idren ' s Wear All Ages: Boys to Size 20 Girls to Teens Infant Wear Radford Virginia E. W. HARRIS General Merchandise Phone 789-4371 Willis Virginia HALE ' S SUNDRIES Complete Department for teens. Try our fountain while shopping. Radford Virginia U-TOLL-EM Restaurant— Motel 745-4845 Floyd, Virginia BILL ' S DRIVE-IN Short Orders— Curb Service Christiansburg, Virginia ROBERTSON ' S JEWELRY Watches, Diamonds Jewelry Authorized Dealer for Gibson Musical Instruments 745-5335 Floyd, Va. 157 NUCKOLLS DRUG COMPANY Over 60 yrs. in business for your health. Hillsville Virginia Established 1890 Reg. No. 1678 Phone PA 8-4243 Floyd Jewelry Shop Bulova - Wyler - Elgin Keepsake Rings Fostorial Crystal International Silver Syracuse China Noritake China Floyd Virginia Dr. Pepper Bottling Co. of Roanoke 451 McClananhan Ave., S.W. Roanoke Virginia 158 Joseph’s Hairstylists Open Daily Monday Through Saturday Dial 645-2567 F loyd Virginia ATION WIDE MUTUAL FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY HOME OFFICE • COLUMBUS, OHIO formal, FARM BUREAU INSURANCE NATIONWIDE MUTUAL INSURANCE COMPANIES Jack W. Kitts Floyd, Va Shop and Save At Floyd Food Market fai _ Lar9e Selection of Meats Groceries - Produce Cut and GrindMeat Satisfaction Guaranteed W. L. Slaughter, Proprietor 745-2630 . A Three-Minute Drive West From Floyd on Flwy. 221 VILLAGE FABRIC CENTER Highway 460 Between Blacksburg and Christiansburg Farmer’s Supply Corporation of Floyd Telephone 745-5665 Hardware, Furniture Paints and Oils 159 TURMAN - YEATTS MOTOR CO., INC. Chrysler Dodge Plymouth Floyd Virginia Western Auto Davis Tires Wizzard Batteries True-Tone Radios and TV Floyd, Virginia Ridinger Tire and Recapping Service Auto Accessories - Tires - Wheel Goods Christiansburg, Virginia Phone EV 2-3760 WRIGHT ' S DRUG STORE 23 E. Main St., Christiansburg, Va. Reg. No. 8100- Phone 382-8444 MYERS CASH MARKET Groceries Produce Home Kill Meats PHONE 382-2321 North Franklin Christiansburg, Va . 160 Lynchburg Foundry Company Division of WOODWARD IRON COMPANY Thomas Motor Corp. Ford Car and Truck Sales and Service Also, Ford Tractor Sales and Service Day and Night Wrecker Service Floyd, Virginia 745-5300 CITIZENS TELEPHONE COOPERATIVE F loyd Virginia Athletic atttuUe. I ncorporated The House of Courtesy, Quality and Service 613-615 Shelby Street P.O. Box 41 1 Bristol, Tennessee Crescent Ice Cream Co., Inc. P.O. Box 146 Christiansburg, Virginia Phone 382-3711 John W . Sumner President and Manager 161 SHELTON ' S GENERAL GROCERY American Gas Country Hams Telephone 763-5121 Copper Valley Virginia EAST END FEED AND SEED STORE Feeds - Seeds - Fertilizers Hardware, Cement, Farm Supplies DAVOE PAINT Christiansburg Dial Virginia EV 2-3341 Floyd Pharmacy, Inc. Floyd, Virginia 745-4770 Floyd Motor Company, Inc. 745-4640 Floyd, Virginia Chevrolet Sales and Services Parts and Accessories Wrecker Service Lafayette Radio— Electronics Box 99 460 South Blacksburg, Virginia Citizens Bandradio-TV-Stereo Components Owned and Operated by SCOTTY ' S RADIO- TV 162 S. G. WIMMER SONS John Deere Sales Service Phone EV 2-3521 Christiansburg, Virginia Compliments of C. J. OIL COMPANY, INC. Distributor of Texaco Products Christiansburg Virginia Service is our Business HAROLD ' S STATION GARAGE Gulf Tires Batteries Pou Ian Chain Saws Phone 789-4627 Willis Virginia THE FLOYD PRESS Printers of Your School Newspaper and News of Your School Job Printing School Supplies Reed Lumber Co. Christiansburg Virginia Phone 382-4981 Phone 929-4259 D. L. LANCASTER GROCERY General Merchandise - Feed - Gas Oil Bent Mountain, Virginia The finest in Steaks Seafood At The PALACE RESTAURANT Main Street Christiansburg, Va. 163 KANODE MOTOR CO. Plymouth Sales Service Va I iant Blacksburg, Va. 552-4251 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 WILL ' S RIDGE SUPPLY Floyd, Virginia " Christiansburg Shopping Center " Christiansburg, Virginia TRIANGLE EQUIPMENT CO. INC. New Holland Massey-Ferguson Farm Machinery Phone EV 2-2272 P.O. Box 447 Christiansburg, Virginia TOWNE COUNTRY DRIVE-IN Short Orders Hotdogs - Barbecue Floyd Virginia SIMMON ' S SERVICE STATION General Merchandise 763-2246 Floyd, Virginia SHELTON WALTERS Mens Boys Shop Telephone EV. 2-3122 Home of Curlee Clothes Christiansburg Virginia 164 BANK OF FLOYD The Bank of Floyd Floyd Virginia A. R. B. A. Thompson Floyd, Virginia 745-5100 Clean Used Cars and Trucks BEL-CURT MOTORS, INC. Ph . -Evergreen 2-2178 600 Roanoke Street Christiansburg, Va. PINE TAVERN RESTAURANT Home Cooked Meals and Southern Hospitality Floyd, Virginia jUlmttgomEr CHRISTIANSBURG. VIRGINIA “ The County’s Newspaper Since 1869” 165 at Capital $130,000.00 Surplus $570,000.00 Undivided Profits Reserves $225,000.00 Member Member Federal Deposits Insurance Corpn . Federal Reserve System ANGLE FLORIST MONTGOMERY MUTUAL Christiansburg, Virginia INSURANCE AGENCY " When It ' s Flowers— Nat S. Shifflette, Owner-Manager Say It With Ours . " All Types Insurance Coverage Dividend Savings Evergreen 2-241 1 Christiansburg, Va . Dial 382-4071 |Sil MOTEL SERVICE STATION ■ FLOYD ELECTRIC COMPANY Pick Up and Delivery Service Dealers In Roanoke St. Phone EV 2-8046 Frigidaire Appliances-Furniture S H Green Stamps Electric Heat Road Service P . L . She ler, Dea ler Christiansburg, Va. Phone 745-4371 Corner Beauty Shop Juanita Harvey, Owner Open Thursday Friday Nights by Appointment Dial EV. 2-3261 E . Main Street Christiansburg, Virginia STAR MARKET Fresh Meats, Vegetables We give S H Green Stamps Christiansburg, Virginia WRAD BROADCASTING CO. 1460 KC AM 101.7 MC FM Radford, Virginia The Mighty Voice of the Virginia Highlands on AM FM Rollie Phillips General Grocery 1927 ROLLIE N PHILLIPS Indian Valley Telephone STATE 9-4198 1965 Virginia BENT MT. RESTAURANT THOMPSON-HAGAIM DRUG, CO. Your Rexall Store in Sandwiches, plate lunches, ice cream Christiansburg, Virginia Curb Service Free parking in rear of store. Bent Mt. Virginia " Russel Stover Candies " 167 FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF CHR I STI ANS BURG 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 BEN FRANKLIN Nationally Known Locally Owned Floyd Virginia HODGES ' STORE Willis Virginia STONE ' S PURE OIL Bent Mt. Virginia Complete Car Care Pure Products TV Stamps Conner s Store 745-4761 Floyd, Virginia 168 HIGH’S FURNITURE AND APPLIANCES Furniture For Every Need Hotpoint Appliances Phone 745-2424 Floyd, Virginia 169 BOWLES SALES COMPANY Tom ' s Toasted Peanut ' s Tom ' s Peanut Butter Sandwiches Tom ' s Candies 1715 Wi 1 1 iamson Rd . Roanoke Virginia WADE ' S SUPER MARKET Where Shopping Is A Pleasure Route 1 1 Christiansburg and Dublin, Va. United Elastic Corporation Stuart, Virginia MABERRY FUNERAL HOME, INC. A Service That is Distinctive But Not Expensive Experienced Personnel 24 Hour Ambulance Service 170 HARRIS FURNITURE AND APPLIANCE Complete Home Furnishings All Top Quality Brand Furniture G . E . Appl iances 745-5621 Floyd, Virginia Phone 745-5521 Floyd, Virginia For Cleaning Elegance HARRIS CLEANERS SELF-SERVICE LAUNDRY 171 Bane Coal Oil Company Highest Quality Coal Esso Heating and Diesel Fuel Prompt and Dependable Service Call EV 2-2412 Isaiah W. Quesenberry Firestone Delco Tires Batteries General Automobile Repairs Lubri cat ion -Washing-Waxing Phone 789-4718 Indian Valley - Virginia IMPERIAL READING CORPORATION RAYE JANNEY General Merchandise Groceries, Feed, Seed, Gasoline Oil and Tires Copper Hill, Virginia 172 Rutrough Sundries Drugs, Sundries, Cosmetics and Men ' s Toiletries Old Dominion Candies, Stationery and Sheaffer Pens POWELL ' S GROCERY Bent Mountain Virginia FLOYD AMOCO STATION S H Green Stamps Buzz Ratliff, Owner Archie’s Garage Dugspur, Virginia Greasy Creek Milling Co. CUSTOM MILLING - GULF GAS AND OIL RED ROSE FEEDS - GROCERIES ROGER D. HARRIS ROAD 787, ROUTE 1 OWNER WILLIS, VIRGINIA 173 W.S. SMITH GROCERY Copper Hill " A Good Place To Trade " WALLACE ' S SMARTWEAR Where Smart Women Shop David Siglin Radford, Va . Proprietor SIMPSON ' S OF CHECK B. P. Simpson Owner Operator Check Virginia ( ) Dial EV 1-4351 DUNCAN ' S TEXACO SERVICE 307 West Main Street Christiansburg, Va. SCOTT ' S 5 10 Complete Line of School Supplies Radford, Virginia FAMILY SHOE STORE " Shoes for All the Family " Hillsville Virginia A U MOBILE HOMES, INC. " Virginia ' s Largest Mobile Home Dealer " RADFORD BROTHERS SUPERMARKET Blacksburg, Virginia Phone 552-3151 Blacksburg Virginia The Home of the Number 1 Deals 174 Floyd Automotive Supply Wholesale Distributors Phone 745-2515 Floyd, Virginia FOR QUALITY WITHOUT QUESTION Roanoke Coca-Cola Bottling Works, Inc. MICK-or-MACK Fresh meats. Fancy groceries and frozen foods Hi I Isvi lie, Virginia We give S H Green Stamps HARMON ' S STORE Groceries - Hardw are Country Ham Willis Virginia 175 Congratulations £ FLOYD GARMENT COMPANY Skyline Sportswear Manufacturers of Quality Blouses and Sportswear Floyd, Virginia 176 WEST END GULF STATION Tire Recapping Gulf Solar Heating Fuels (24-Hour Service) Day Night 745-5981 745-2353 Floyd, Virginia Compliments of SIDNEY PALMER ' S Men ' s C lothing and Ladies Sportswear Main Street Christiansburg, Virginia Alton ' s Barber Shop Boosters Tom J. Pierce, Realtor Moran ' s Store Holdren ' s Inc . Bob ' s Radio and T. V. Gwynn Dept. Store Floyd Dentist Office Auto Parts Service Mrs. C. W. Harman Dawson-Wi ley Thomas E. Brown Lawrence and Shelton Freeman E. Cockran Durene Cole John W. Roberson Music House Poff ' s Garage Cato ' s of Christiansburg Linda Metz J . W . Mensh Mrs. V. Enos Griffith Jennings Jewelers Gay Whirl Gift and Party Shop Joseph H . Conduff 177 Advertisers Angle Florist 166 Raye Janney 172 Applachain Athletic House 161 Reed Lumber Company 163 A. R. 8 B. A. Thompson 165 Ridinger Tire and Recapping Service 160 Archie ' s Garage 173 Roanoke Coca-Cola Bottling Works 175 A U Mobile Homes, Inc. 174 Roberson ' s Jewelry 157 Bane Coal and Company 172 Rollie Phillips General Grocery 167 Bank of Christiansburg 166 Rutrough Sundries 173 Bel-Curt Motors, Inc. 165 Scott ' s 5 10 174 Ben Franklin 168 Sealtest 161 Bent Mt. Restaurant 167 S. G. Wimmer and Sons 163 Bill ' s Drive-In 157 Shelton ' s General Grocery 162 Bill Willis 177 Shelton and Walters 164 Bowles Sales Company 170 Sidney Palmers 177 Boyd ' s Store 158 Simmon ' s Service Station 164 Cambria Bank 172 Simpson ' s of Check 174 C. J. Oil Company 163 Star Market 167 Citizens Telephone Cooperative 161 Stone ' s Pure Oil 168 Coble Dairy Products 169 The Bank of Floyd 165 Conner ' s Store 168 The Floyd Press 163 Corner Beauty Shop 167 The Montgomery News Messenger 165 D. L. Lancaster Grocery 163 The Roanoke Times 164 Dr. Pepper Bottling Company 158 Thomas Motor Corporation 161 Duncan ' s Texaco Service 174 Thompson Hagan Drug Company 167 East End Feed and Seed Store 162 Towne Country Drive-In 164 E. W. Harris 157 Triangle Equipment Company 164 Family Shoe Store 174 Tri City Printing Company 165 Farmer ' s Supply 159 Turman Yeatts Motor Co., Inc. 160 First National Bank of Christiansburg 168 United Elastic Corporation 170 Floyd Amoco Station 173 U-Toll-Em 157 Floyd Automotive Supply 175 Village Fabric Center 159 Floyd Electric Company 166 Wade ' s Supermarket 170 Floyd Food Market 159 Wallace ' s Smartwear 174 Floyd Garment Factory 176 West End Gulf Station 177 Floyd Jewelry Shop 158 Western Auto 160 Floyd Motor Company, Inc. 162 Wildwood Service Station 157 Floyd Pharmacy, Inc. 162 Willis Shell Station 157 Greasy Creek Milling, Co. 173 Willis Ridge Supply 164 Hale ' s Sundries 157 WRAD Broadcasting Co. 167 Harmon ' s Store 175 Wright ' s Drug Store 160 Harold ' s Station and Garage 163 W. S. Smith Grocery 174 Harris Cleaners Harris Furniture and Appliances 171 171 Boosters High ' s Furniture and Appliances 169 Hodge ' s Store 168 Alton ' s Barber Shop 177 Humble Oil and Refining Company 175 Auto Parts Service 177 Imperial Reading 172 Bob ' s Radio and T. V. 177 Isaiah W. Quesenberry 172 Brown, Thomas E. 177 Jack and Jill Shop 157 Cato ' s of Christiansburg 1 77 J. D. Stone 157 Cockran, Freeman E. 177 Joseph ' s Hairstylists 159 Cole, Durene 177 Kanode Motor Company 164 Conduff, Joseph H. 177 Kern ' s Bakery Inc. 168 Dawson-Wiley 177 Lafayette Radio- Electronics 162 Floyd Dentist Office 177 Leggetts 164 Gay Whirl Gift and Party Shop 177 Lynchburg Foundry Company 161 Griffith, Mrs. V. Enos 177 Maberry Funeral Home, Inc. 170 Gwynn Dept. Store 177 Mick-or-Mack 175 Harman, Mrs. C. W. 177 Montgomery Mutual Insurance Agency 166 Holdren ' s Inc. 177 Motel Service Station 166 Jennings Jewelers 177 Myers Cash Market 160 Lawrence and Shelton 177 Nationwide Insurance Company 159 Mensh, J. W. 177 Nuckolls Drug Company 158 Metz, Linda 177 Palace Restaurant 163 Moran ' s Store 177 Piggly Wiggly Self-Service 156 Music House 177 Pine Tavern 165 Pierce, Tom J. , Realtor 177 Powells Grocery 173 Poff ' s Garage 177 Radford Brothers Supermarket 174 Roberson, John W. 177 178 School Board West, Mrs. Ruby 12 Monday, Mr. Alonzo, Jr. 12 Casteel, Mrs. Dorothy 12 Weeks, Mrs. Virgie 12 Alderman, Mr. Benton 12 Simpson, Mr. B. P. 12 Cole, Mr. M. L. 12 Phillips, Mr. Gerald 12 Slusher, Mr. R. O. 12 Thompson, Mrs. Mildred A. 12 Nixon, Mr. R. L. 12 Dalton, Mrs. Sally 12 Administration Hollandsworth, Mr. R. L. Houston, Mr. John O ' Conner, Mrs. Lorice Poff, Mrs. Iris Albert, Mrs. Nola 13, 14, 50, 112, 117, 122, 141 13, 14, 15,32, 117 13, 143 13 32 Teachers Altizer, Mrs. Virginia Board, Mrs. Lois Campbell, Walker Cockram, Mrs. Lillian Corron, Ray Craddock, Judy Dickerson, Beatrice Do by ns, Catherine Eakin, Warren Enoch, Ellis Gardner, Mrs. Nora Hallman, Mrs. Ruth Harman, David Harman, John Harman, Mis’. Ruth Heafner, Mrs. Jessie Hewett, Mrs. Roberta Hollandsworth, Mrs. Rowena Houchins, Mrs. Thelma Howard, Mrs. Eva Jarratt, Mrs. Mary Jennings, H. P. Jones, Jerry Kaufman, Jack Keith, Lonnie Laing, Mrs. Ann Marshall, Rudolph Martin, Donald Me Reynolds, Dewey Mock, Mrs. Ruth Rorrer, Calvin Forrer, Mrs. Free da Rutrough, Mrs. Imogene She lor, Mrs. Doris Slusher, Nancy Lou Slusher, Nancy Louise Slusher, Ruth Ann Thomas, Max Turman, Mrs. Alta Custodians Agnew, Mrs. Ruby Royal, Tommy Thomas, Jimmy Via, Mrs. Mabel Cooks Hazelwood, Mrs. Ada Howery, Mrs. Margaret Hylton, Mrs. Edith Keith, Mrs. Bula Spence, Mrs. Virginia Sowers, Mrs. Gertrude Adult Bus Hun gate, Harry Pratt, George, Jr. Quesenberry, Russel Sowers, Leslie Thompson, Sherman Whitlock, Denton Whitlow, Henry Williams, Mrs. Ada Lee Williams, Harmon 35, 18, 118, 119 60, 16 22,23,67, 153 30, 132 15, 18,84,88,89, 113 24, 72,87, 114 16, 72 14,29,32,41,120 26, 72, 129 24, 50, 84 30, 132 16, 17,60,118,119,126 30, 35,136 15,26, 35,141 15,29,60, 140 22, 18,50,67 122 26, 143 16, 67 21,62,132, 154 22, 110 30,36,72,152 23,84 30, 136 16, 145 22,41,50 23,78,81,112,139 6, 22, 78 28.111.116. 149 30 18, 35, 120 21,60 16,60 16, 35,72,120,126 16, 26 26,60, 113 21,41,67, 138 21,67, 130, 131 154 154 154 154 154 154 154 154 154 154 Drivers 153 153 153 153 153 153 153 153 153 Agee, Bruce Hassell Agee, Carol Melinda Agee, Derwood Lee Agee, Michael Steven Agee, Vaughnia Winifred Agnew, Ethel Clemon 11 51,88,92,137 9 67, 138,142, 143,146 11 51,137,150 9 67 10 60 12 34,35,133 Agnew, George Thurman 12 34,35,118 Agnew, Isabel Dona 9 67,87, 121, 124, 143 Akers, Dennis Marvin 12 34,35, 127 Akers, Mae Belle 8 72 Akers, Mildred Diane 10 60 Akers, Phyllis Jean 8 72,132 Alderman, Elizabeth Ann 8 72, 142 Alderman, Freddie Ray 11 51,137,151,152 Alderman, Gary Stephen 12 34,35, 114 Alderman, Judy Elaine 8 72 Alderman, Wanda Sue 8 72, 142, 146 Aldridge, Earl Wayne 8 114,182 Aldridge James Lowell 8 72 Aldridge, Linda Susan 10 60,124,130,133,146 Aldridge, Nelda Raye 12 34,35,122,133 Allen, Charles Lee 9 67,138, 150 Allen, Dorothy Amanda 9 67 Allen, Roger Dale 8 72 Alley, Brenda Gail 8 72, 120, 121, 142 Altizer, Geneva Margaret 12 34, 35, 116, 118, 121, 122, 123, 124, 127, 128, 145 Altizer, Rose Maxine 11 51 Altizer, Thomas Jacob 9 67, 136, 138, 151 Angle, Melvin Glenn 9 67 Angle, Stephen Lewis 11 51,146 Austin, Faye Elaine 9 67, 143 Austin, Sue Ellen -B- Bain, Calvin Louis 8 72, 132 11 50 Ballinger, Phyllis Jean 11 51,129,133,151 Bannick, Carl Frederick 10 60,78, 139 Barber, Donnie Gene 8 72 Beale, Winfred Michele 8 72,85 Beaver, Howard Thurston 12 34, 35,127 Beaver, Kenneth Elwood 8 72, 136 Beaver, Ricky Dale 10 60 Beckner, Gary Wayne 12 34,35 Beckner, Kenneth Houston 8 72, 136, 151 Beckner, Shirley Suzanne 8 72,132 Beckner, Wanda Carolyn 8 72, 132 Belcher, Betty Lynn 10 60,121,133 Belcher, Delmer Ray 12 34,35, 137, 138,150,152 Belcher, Donald Stephen 12 34,35,129,141 Belcher, Douglas Lane 11 50 Belcher, Evelyn Faye 12 37,128, 132 Belcher, Glinda Paulette 8 72 Belcher, Larry Dean 11 50,137,150 Belcher, Lester Dale 8 72, 150 Belcher, Linda Joyce 12 37, 124, 132 Belcher, Michael Wayne 8 72,136 Belcher, Patricia Louise 12 37, 133, 148 Belcher, Robert Dale 9 67 Belcher, Roger Wayne 11 50, 122, 150 Bishop, Carlis Gene 10 60,137,151,152 Bishop, Charles Fred 9 67, 78,138,136,150 Bishop, Donnie Wayne 9 67, 137, 151 Blackwell, Carolyn Gayle 8 72,132 Blackwell, Linda Arlene 12 37 Blackwell, Wanda Dean 11 50, 144, 146 Bolt, Alma Faye 11 50 Bolt, Jewell Marie 8 72 Bolt, Lois Gail 8 73,132 Bolt, Truman Cecil, Jr. 12 37, 129 Bolt, William Dale 9 67, 136 Bond, Carol Gay 11 50, 122, 133 Bond, Foster Alan 9 67,84 Bond, Harold Ray 9 67,84, 151 Bond, Roger Dale 8 72, 146 Boothe, Josiah Thomas 8 72 Boothe, Mary Linda 8 72 Boothe, Sylvia Jean 8 72, 142 Bower, Gary David 8 73 Bower, James David 12 35,37 Bower, Lonnie Ray 8 73,152 Bower, Luther Wayne 8 73,136 Bower, Phama Loretta Bower, Ronald Marvin 12 37,133 Bowman, James Garfield 12 37,152 Boyd, Brenda Lois 8 73, 137,142 Boyd, Daniel Washington 8 73,85 Boyd, Gayland Clarence 12 37,129 Boyd, Hazel Renay 8 73 Boyd, Jackie Lynn 9 67, 142 Boyd, John Wilson, Jr. 11 50,130,138 Boyd, Joyce Ann 10 60,132 Boyd, Martha Ellen 8 73 Boyd, Martha Mae 10 160 Branscome, Essie Maureen 10 60 Brewster, Linda Carroll 11 50, 148 Britt, David Andrew 10 61 Brown, Mary Ellen 10 61, 133 Burnet, William Andrew, Jr. 12 36, 37,78, 83, 119 Burnette, Elsie Ruth 9 67,142 Burnette, Percy Fay 9 67 Burnette, Reeda Aim 12 36,37,130,144 Burton, Samuel Mark 10 61, 150 -C- 179 Canaday, James Dewey 11 50,137, 150 Duncan, Martha Ellen 10 61 Cannaday, Frank Allen 9 67,136 Duncan, Nadean Kaye 9 68,132,142,152 Cannaday, Loyd Russell 9 68,114, 138 Duncan, Ruth Ann 8 73 Carr, Ralph Stephen 8 73 Duncan, Vona Rae 10 61 CarT, Roger Lynn 9 68 Dunn, Anne 9 68,87,143,146 Cam? 11, Martha Lou 8 73 Dunn, John 10 61 Claytor, Billy Wayme 10 61, 153 Dunn, Katherine 12 38, 39, 111,112,116, 119,122 Claytor, Brenda Louise 8 73,132 123, 126, 127 Claytor, Katherine Yvonne 11 52,122 -E- Clay ' tor, Ophus Allen 8 73 Clay ' tor, Robert Lee 11 52, 78 Eanes, Cabell Edward 10 62, 144 Cockram, Beverly Carol 8 73, 142 Eanes, Gerald Gordon 9 68 Cockram, Brenda Gail 10 61,148 Eanes, Marie 10 62,121,124,128,133 Cockram, Gary’ Alton 10 61 Enoch, Leta Marie 11 53,59,122,123,146,147 Collins, Brenda Mae 10 61,114,128 Epperly, Martha Sue 10 62,132, 146, 144 Compton, Shirley Olean 10 61 Epperly, Maurice Carney ' 8 73 Conner, Andy Roland 8 73 Epperly, Rose Ellen 12 38,39, 130 Conner, Betty ' Jane 9 68,133 EoDerlv. Sandra Lee 8 37 Conner, Brenda Ann 11 52,111,140, 148 Epps, Heaivrd Ray ' 8 74, 148 Conner, Calvin Ray 8 73,85,114,136 Conner, Deborah Kay ' e 8 73,142,132 -F- Conner, Geraldine Marie 12 36,37, 122, 148 Conner, John Larry 10 61,113 Falls, Cathy Lucendia 12 38,39,129 Conner, June Priscilla 10 61,133 Farley, David Earl 9 68 Conner, Katherine Linnia 9 68 Farmer, Dallas Eugene 11 53,129,152 Conner, Linda Faye 8 73,133 Flannery ' , John Theron, Jr. 11 53 Conner, Martha Jeanette 12 36, 117, 122, 128, 133 Flora, Dan David 9 68 Conner, Mary ' Ann 8 73 Freeman, Shirley Ann 11 53, 129, 140 Conner, Mary’ Catherine 12 36, 128 Freeman, William Kyle 10 62, 64, S4, 121,137, 139, 150, Conner, Michael Allen 8 73 152 Conner, Paul Douglas 10 61, 137, 151 Conner, Peggy Jane 8 73 Conner, Roger Wade 10 61 -G- Conner, William Harvey 12 36,37,122 Cook, Ramonia Ann 11 52,128 G alii more, Benny Leon 10 62,114,137,150,152 Cook, William Lane 10 60,61,84, 88 Gallimore, Cathy Marie 9 68, 133, 143 Cook, Thomas Warren 10 61,84 Gallimore, Linda Gail 12 34,38,110,113,116,117,121, Cox, Barbara Ann 12 38,39,124,133 122, 123,130, 145 Cox, Benny Thornton 8 73 Gallimore, Margie Ellen 11 50,53,86,117,120,124,131, Cox, Blanche Marie 10 61,130, 132 140, 145 Cox, Carlis David 12 34,38, 39, 113,152 Gallimore, Michael Lane 8 73,136, 138 Cox, Exel Lakewood 11 53,151, 152 Gardner, Donald Rush 11 53,78,136 Cox, Irene 9 68, 142 Gearheart, Joann 8 73 Cox, John Marvin 10 61,137,151 Gearheart, Kathryn Sue 8 73,121, 132,142 Cox, Judy Carol 11 53,122,131,133 George, Carolyn Sue 9 68 Cox, Payton Lee 11 53, 129 Gibson, Sandra Mae 8 146, 73 Cox, Sandra Lou 11 53,133 Gillenwater, Mayola J. 8 73 Cox, Stephen Joseph 8 73,85,136 Gillespie, Bobby Edward 12 38,39,48, 78,83, 139 Cox, Thurman Udell 8 73,136 Goad, Glen Edward 10 62, 137 Cox, Wanda Sue 11 53,122, 131,130 Goad, Gloria Gail 9 68, 133 Criner, Carol Lynn 9 68,133, 142 Goad, Larry Evan 8 73 Cromer, Barry’ Lantz 10 61,151,129 Goad, Linda Diane 9 68, 142 Cromer, Linda Marie 11 53, 128 Goad, Linda Lou 8 73 Cromer, Vickie Lynn 9 68,71,114,133,142 Goad, Roger Leon 11 53 Cromer, William Randolph 12 38, 39,41, 78,79, 83, 118, 137, Goad, W. L. 11 53, 122, 137, 151 139,151 Gobble, Harry ' Randall 9 68, 146 Cunningham, Thomas William 8 73 Goode, Shirley ' Ann 11 53,122, 123,131, 132,134 Graham, Allen Leon 8 72, 73, 85,136 Graham, Beatrice Darlene 9 68 -D- Griffith, Anita Diane 8 73,126,142 Griffith, Deborah Lynn 12 38, 39,111,130,148 Dalton, Doris Lorene 12 38, 39, 122 Griffith. Donna Sharon 10 52,124,127,130,140 Dalton, James Heath, Jr. 8 121, 146 Griffith, Elizabeth E. 10 62 Dalton, Lowell Bradley 12 39,38,150 Dalton, William Lee 8 72 -H- Dalton, Roger Leon 10 61,137 Davis, Jack Lawson 12 38, 39, 129 Hale, Frances Glordine 12 38,39, 130 Davis, Mason Tommy 8 73, 136, 150 Hale, John Wayne 12 40,41, 118,151,152 Davis, Ronda Gwen 12 38,39 Hale, Louise Annette 10 62, 140 DeHart, Connie Lynn 8 73, 138, 146 Hale, Sandra Kay- 8 72, 73,75, 113, 114, 142 DeHart, Lera Elree 11 53, 133 Hale, Virginia Lee 9 68, 142 DeHart, Moyer Turner 8 73, 136 Hale, Wayne Edward 8 73,85,152 DeHart, Sandra Gail 10 61,73,86,126,128,144 Hall, James Lee 10 62,84 DeWeese, Charles Gary ' 10 61 Hall, Roscoe Basham 12 40,41, 137, 151 DeWeese, Larry Wesley 10 61 Hallman, Randolph Loy 12 31,35,40,41,88,91,93,111, DeWitt, Phillip Ward 12 38, 39,78,83, 127,139 118,122,123, 126,127, 139, DeWitt, Rodney ' Keene 11 53 146, 147 Dickerson, Belinda Sue 11 53 Hallman, Sharon Jane 8 73, 112, 121, 132, 146 Dickerson, Marlin Lane 12 38, 39, 122 Hancock, Hilda Maxine 10 62, 130, 132 Dickerson, Roger Lee 8 73,151 Hancock, Marvin Dale 10 62,136,150,152 Dillon, Gary Odell 10 61 Harman, Allen Gregory 9 41,68, 136, 150,152 Donahue, Chester Edwin 8 73 Harman, Allen Wesley 12 40, 41, 48, 78, 82, 83, 139, 141 Dulaney, Christine Geneva 10 61 Harman, Dennis Wayne 8 73,135, 136,138, 150,152 Dulaney, Glenn Thomas 10 61,137, 150 Harman, Gordon Dale 11 53,129, 137,150 Dulaney, Jerry Douglas 12 38,39, 152 Harman, James Turner 10 62, 141 Dulaney, Mary Alice 8 73,138 Harman, Linda Iris 11 53, 148 Dulaney, Pamela Joy 11 53,133, 144 Harman, Maurice Leoi 8 73,85,136,150 Dulaney, Paula Gae 10 61, 144, 152 Harman, Patsy Jean 12 40,41, 133 Dulaney ' , Roger Lee 8 73,136, 137 Harman, Senorah Bea 9 68,143 Dulaney, Wayne Avery 12 38, 39,152 Harmon, Dale Martin 10 62, 137, 150 Duncan, Bonnie Sue 12 38, 39, 111, 122, 123, 128, 133, Harmon, Judy Carolyn 10 62, 133 140 Harmon, Wilma Lee 12 40,41, 122, 145 Duncan, Brenda Ann 10 38,61 Harris, Brenda Fay r e 10 62 Duncan, Brenda Mae 9 68 Harmon, Roger Lee 8 73, 120, 138 Duncan, Brenda Olene 12 39,133 Harris, Carl Edward 8 73, 136, 138, 139, 153 Duncan, Erleene Ellen 8 73 Harris, Donna Marie 12 40,41, 133, 144, 152 Duncan, General Ancel 9 68, 84,136,138,151 Harris, Elmon Fredward 9 68, 136, 137, 150 Duncan, Joseph Lee 10 61,137,150 Harris, Jerrel Ray 8 73, 136, 151 Duncan, Larry ' Thomas 11 53,129 Harris, Linda Kaye 10 62,133 Duncan, Lucy’ Marie 10 6! Harris, Linda Sue 8 74,122,132,142 180 |Harris, Melvin Edward 10 62, 137,139, 150 Harris, Paula Jean 10 62 Harris, Robert Murken 9 69, 136,138 Harris, Sandra Sue 11 53,128 Harter, Betty Joyce 10 62,133 Hatcher, Donnie Ross 11 53,137,150,152 Hatcher, Larry Nelson 9 69,152 Hawley, Calvin Lee 10 62,151 Hawley, Melba Jean 9 69,133, 142 Hawley, Ralph Wayne 11 53 Hayden, Deborah La verne 10 62, 130 Hayden, Marsha Ann 9 69 Helm, Brenda 10 62, 130 Helm, Loretta 11 53 Helms, Lydia Margarette 12 40,41,110,122,127,145 Higgs, Betty Ellen 12 40,41, 127, 130, 145 Higgs, Dale Russell 10 62, 136, 151 Higgs, Donna Gail 11 53 Higgs, Magdalene Jane 11 53, 131 High, Debra Leigh 8 74, 132, 146 Hill, Clinton Lee 8 74 Hill, Henry Allen 8 74, 136 Hill, Joseph Stephen 12 35,40,41,85,112,113,120, 139 Hill, Kermit Lee 10 62 Hill, Wilford Dale 12 40,41, 151, 152 Holden, Nathan Elwood 9 69 Hollandsworth, Christine Mae 12 40,41, 128, 145, 152 Hollandsworth, Jerry Lynn 10 62, 114, 128, 152 Hollandsworth, Judy K. 11 50,53, 122, 123, 131, 145 Hollandsworth, Martha F. 12 40,41,122,123,130,145 Hollandsworth, Richard D. 9 69, 136 Hollandsworth, Roger W. 9 69, 136 Hollandsworth, Sandra Sue 8 74 Hopper, Dwight Lee 9 69,136,138, 148 Hopper, Mary Lou 11 53,131,148 Horton, Larry David 8 74,85, 146 Horton, Linda Sue 12 40,41, 122, 130 Houchins, Roger Dale 8 74, 136 Howard, Claudine 8 74 Howard, Roy Lee 8 74 Howell, Carl Davis 10 62 Howell, Priscilla Ann 10 62 Howell, Ross Augustus 10 10,62,64, 113, 125, 139, 141. 146, 147 Howery, Jody Morris 8 74, 75,85, 120,121,146 Howery, Layne Wilson 11 50,53, 122,131, 130, 141 Hubbard, Dan Clayton 8 74, 136 Hubbard, Judy Ethel 9 69,133, 152 Hubbard, Lane Eden 11 54,122, 144 Hubbard, Lois Gail 9 69 Hubbard, Sylvia Jane 10 62 Huff, Carolyn Mae Huff, Charles Erbie 9 69 Huff, Connie Elizabeth 9 69 Huff, Dewey Argel 8 74,136 Huff, Jerry Simon 11 54, 122, 145 Huff, Jimmy Zebedee 9 69 Huff, Joyce Marie 11 54, 121, 131 Huff, Louise Dianne 10 63,111, 128, 144, 148 Huff, Maybe lie Ann 9 69 Huff, Phyllis Ann 11 54,128 Huff, Shirley Gay 12 40,41,110,116 Huff, Wanda Jean 8 74,132 Hylton, Brenda Gail 8 74, 142 Hylton, Buel Dwight 10 63, 137, 150 Hylton, Carolyn Sue 8 74, 142 Hylton, David Jackson 11 54, 122, 152 Hylton, David Nelson 11 54, 137 Hylton, Hilda Jean 11 54, 133, 144 Hylton, Jerry Lewis 8 74,136 Hylton, Joyce Ellen 11 54, 122, 131,140, 148 Hylton, Norman Dale 9 69,136 Hylton, Roseanna Gail 8 74, 132 Hylton, Vicki Lynn 9 69 Hylton, Virginia Mae 10 63 Ingram, Cynthia Marie 8 74 Ingram, Larry Cornelius -J- Janney, Alfadean Lucille 11 54 9 69, 133 Janney, Curtis Edward 10 63, 152 Janney, Larry Alan 8 74 Janney, Wilton Harvey 12 40,41,122,152 Jewell, Larry Ray 10 63,137, 151 Jones, Bernice Lee 11 54 Jones, Frances Anne 11 54 Jones, Wanda Louise -K- Keith, Brenda Carol 10 63, 140 9 69,132 Keith, Larry Dean 8 74,136,150 Keith, Susan Mae 12 42,43, 144 Kemp, Patricia Mae 9 69,132, 142 Kenley, Evelyn Lucille 12 42,43, 116, 128, 125, 145 Kenley, Ruth Ann 11 54, 131, 133 Kesler, Larry Michael 9 69, 136, 138, 152 Kesler, Rodney Lynn 8 74 Kidd, Kelly Albert 11 50,54,78,131,136,148 Kidd, Ronald Nelson 12 42, 43, 78, 79, 80, 81 , 82, 83, 1 39, 141, 152 King, Carolyn Frances 11 54,121,122,131,144 King, David Earl 9 67, 69, 84 King, Glen Wayne 12 42,43,78,83, 139,151, 152 King, Harold Wayne 11 54, 129, 151, 152 King, Larry Dale 9 69,151,152 King, Nancy Jane 10 63,86, 111, 128, 130, 148 King, Patricia Gale 10 63 King, Sarah Genevieve 9 69,71,87, 142 King, Will Roger 12 42,43, 137,151,152 -L- Lampey, James Robert 8 74 Lampey, Roger Dale 10 63 Lane, Carolyn Sue 8 74,132, 142 Lane, Mary Malinda 10 63, 124 Lawrence, Kerry Clay 8 72,132 Lawson, Karen Suzann 10 63, 144, 146 Layman, Eunice Retta 11 54, 124, 127, 125 Lee, Michael Charles 8 74,75, 121, 146 Lemons, Irvin Cleotis 12 42,43 Lemons, Robert Hugh 10 63, 153 Lester, Brenda Sue 12 42,43, 114, 115, 124 Light, Ronald Kay Link, Lois Ann 11 54 Linkous, Michael Lynn 8 74,85, 146 Lovell, Margaret Frances 11 54, 122, 128 Lovell, Pierce Dwayne 9 74, 126, 151, 152, 153 -M- Maberry, Linda Gay 9 67, 69, 133 Maberry, Vicki Lynn 11 55,86,130,131,144 Mabery, Clifford Ward 12 42,43,78,82, 139, 144 Mabery, Lois Ann 12 42,43 Mabery, Shirley Mae 8 74, 132, 142 Mallory, Samuel Lewis, Jr. 10 63,137, 151 Manning, William Garland 9 69,136 Manning, Henry Wallace 11 59 Manning, Jean Carol 9 69, 133, 142 Manning, Rocky Lane 8 74 Mannon, Roger Howard 10 63 Marks, Dorn Gordon 12 37, 42,43, 139, 152 Marshall, Carlie Lawrence 8 74 Marshall Charles Edward 8 74 Marshall, Kenneth Ray 8 74,85 Marshall, Larry Walter 8 74,85 Martin, Donald Howard 12 42,43,78,83, 139, 144 Martin, Elrica Kate 10 63, 133 Martin, Joyce Marie 10 64 Martin, Manard Melon 9 69 Martin, Melvin Gray 8 74 Matherly, Brenda Joyce 12 42,43, 122,128,145 Matherly, Judy Carolyn 12 42,43, 128, 140 Maxwell, Robert Leonard 9 69 McAlexander, Janet 10 64 McDaniel, Lonnie Wayne 9 69,84 McDaniel, Peggie Marie 11 55,122 McDaniel, Tony Lewis 8 74, 136 McGrady, Joyce Arm 9 69 McGuir e, Linda Fay 8 74 McNeill, Patsy June 11 55,127 McPeak, Edmond Monroe 10 64, 150, 152 McPeak, Randy Jay 8 74 Meador, Alice Faye 8 74 Meador, Carol Ann 9 69, 133 Mickiff, Barbara Jane 9 69, 133 Midkiff, Roger Wayne. 8 74 Mills, Wanda Carol 10 64, 128, 140 Mitchell, Donald Dean 12 42,43, 112, 114, 122 Mitchell, Linda Kaye 9 69,133 Moles, Nancy Dianne 8 74, 142 Moore, Florence Anne 10 64,113,114,121,130,146, 147 Moran, Elsie Carolyn 11 55, 128 Moran, James Robert 8 74,151 Moran, Larry Allen 9 69,136,151 Moran, Linda Faye 8 74, 1 32 Moran, Margaret Gail 12 42,43, 133, 144 Moran, Stanley Wayne 8 77, 146 Morgan, Dorma Lillian 9 69,133 Mullins, Wanda Lee 8 74 Muncy, Arba Jean 9 69, 133 Muncy, Robert Charles 9 69 Myers, Amanda Irene 8 74, 132 Myers, Charlotte Marie 11 55, 122 Myers, Larry Elton 10 64 -N- Naff, Charlotte Jane 11 55, 110, 122, 125, 126, 145, 146 Neighbors, Barry Johnson 10 64,137 Nester, Joyce Marie 8 74 Nester, Richard Harrison 11 6, 55,88, 112, 127 Nester, William Maynard 11 55,137 181 Nichols, Harvey Sherman 11 55, 145, 152 Minmann, Benny Emil 12 42,43,55,110,111,118,121. 122,123,130, 138,142, 14S Nixon, Judy Lynn 8 74, 142 Nixon, Wanda Louise 11 55, 122, 124, 125, 131, 146 Nolen, Betty Lou 10 64 Nolen, Gary Wayne 10 64 Nolen, Kennith Edward 11 55,137,151 Nolen, Larry James 9 69 -O- Ousley, Bobby Alton 8 75,136 Ousley, Goldie Juanita 11 55 Ousley, Mary Alice 9 69,133 Overstreet, Susie Goad 12 42,43 -p- Page, Teddy Robert 8 75, 151 Palmer, Fred Stratton 11 55,78,122,139 Palmer, George Dillon 10 64 Palmer, Richard Anthony 9 69,84, 138 Pannell, Christine Odessa 8 75 Pate, Galen Ray 10 64, 137, 151 Pauley ' , Kenneth Ray r 9 67, 69 Pauley, Linda Faye 11 55, 114, 120, 122, 123, 124, 131. 146, 147 Pauley, Roger Dale 8 75, 146 Peters, Alva Jeanne 9 69, 133 Peters, Danny Dale 11 50, 55, 121, 122, 131, 145, 146, ! Peters, David William 9 70 Peters, Donald Raye 11 55,137,151 Peters, Wanda Jewel 12 42,43,132 Perdue, James Robert 10 64 Perkins, Frankie Lee 8 75,136 Phillips, Danny Lee 8 75 Phillips, Diana Lynn 10 64,132, 144 Phillips, Donald Lee 11 55, 78, 83 Phillips, Judith Marie 9 10,133 Phillips, Lana Christine 9 70,133, 142 Phillips, Linda Susan 9 70 Phillips, Marilyn Lois 10 64 Phillips, Mary ' Edith 8 75, 142 Phillips, Mary Elizabeth 10 64,133, 144 Phillips, Patsy r Gail 10 64,121,127,138, 148,152 Phillips, Sandra Darlene 12 42, 43, 122, 123, 130, 145, 152 Phillips, Steven Duane 11 5,55,114,122,139,144 Phipps, Ronnie Scott 10 65,78, 130, 131, 141 Poage, Alta Lovanne 8 75, 142 Poff, Cathy Lynn 8 75,132 Poff, Darline Nora 11 55, 128 Poff, Edsil McCoy 9 70,136, 151 Poff, Frances May ' 11 57, 133, 148 Poff, Judith Darlene 10 65 Poff, Kaye Phlegar 11 57,86, 125, 126, 130, 131 Poff, Lucy Jane 10 65 Poff, Mary Darlene 11 57, 121, 138 Poff, Mildred Irene 9 70,138, 148 Poff, Mildred Ruth 10 65 Poff, Myra Evelene 8 75,148 Poff, Terry Lynwood 9 70 Porter, Arthur Clinton 10 60,65,130 Porter, Joseph Iray 8 75, 136 Pratt, David Ray 10 65 Pratt, Donnie Leon 8 75, 136 Pratt, Loretta Nell 11 57,129,133 Pratt, Lowell Garland 8 75, 136 Pratt, Ruby Inez 8 75,114, 132, 142 Price, George Wayne 11 57,136,151 Proffit, Gwendolyn Edith 12 42,43,118,130,132 Puckett, George Washington 11 57, 136, 151, 152 Pugh, John Maurice 9 70,121 Pugh, Michael Lynn 10 65,130,137,151 -9- Quesenberry, Anthony Ray 8 75, 136 Quesenberry, Barbara Jean 8 75, 142 Quesenberry, Betty Jean 11 57, 122, 131, 138 Quesenberry, Carolyn Sue 8 75, 142, 143 Quesenberry, Carolyn Kaye 8 75, 132, 142 Quesenberry, Curtis A. 9 70, 146 Quesenberry, Dale Ray 8 75 Quesenberry, Danny W. 11 57, 128, 137 Quesenberry, Donnie M. 10 60,65,78, 113,137, 139, 151 Quesenberry, Gloria Kay 9 70, 172, 133, 142 Quesenberry, Ireta Ann 9 70 Quesenberry, James Dale 8 75 Quesenberry, Joe Dylie 8 75,136 Quesenberry, Joseph Wayne 8 75,85 Quesenberry, Joyce Gail 12 44,119, 145, 146, 147,37 Quesenberry, Juanita Fay 8 75 Quesenberry, Mary Louise 11 57,148 Quesenberry, Maurice Dale 9 70,71, 138, 146 Quesenberry, Richard Lee 10 65 Quesenberry, Roger Calvin 11 57, 136, 150 Quesenberry, Roy Stevens 9 70, 136 Quesenberry, Shelby Jean 11 57,122,128,132 Quesenberry, Steve Allen 11 57,78, 139, 152 Quesenberry ' , Theron Russel 8 75 Quesenberry, Toney Boyd 8 75,85 Que sin berry ' , Rebecca Lynn 10 65, 133, 144, 152 Radford, Beulah Marie 9 70 Radford, Bonnie Regina 11 57 Radford, Gloria Louise 11 57 Radford, James Robert 9 70 Radford, Laura Faye 10 65 Radford, Nancy Mary 9 70 Radford, Norma Jean 11 44, 128,133 Radford, Jerry Robert 11 57, 129 Radford, Rosa Mae 8 75 Radford, Wilton Clyde 10 52,65,78,137, 151 Rakes, Bruce Alan 12 44, 78, 83, 88, 90, 92, 118, 139, 141 Rampey, Linda Inez 12 44, 129 Ratliff, Hilda Sue 8 75,138 Ratliff, Lily Dove 10 65, 132 Reece, Richard Lewis 9 70 Reed, Bennett Wayne 8 75 Reed, Carlos Carter 9 70,84 Reed, Carolyn Joan 8 75 Reed, Darrel Elvin 12 44 Reed, Douglas Wayne 9 70, 152 Reed, Harvie Harr ison 9 70, 136, 151,152 Reed, Linda Fern 11 57, 133 Reed, Patricia Ann 8 75, 138 Reed, Raymond Odell 12 44,45,78,83,94, 127,139 Reed, Robert Everett 11 57,78,131,141,146 Reed, Wilbert Dale 12 44 Rierson, Audrey Lynn 9 70,133,142 Roberson, Sharon Lynn 10 65 Roberson, Wanda Carlene 8 76,132,142 Robertson, Anita Jean 12 44,45, 124, 130, 133 Robertson, Joe Allen 9 70, 138 Roop, C arm on Gray 10 63, 137, 139, 151 Roop, Cecil Wayne 11 57 Rum burg, Carolyn Sue 10 65, 140 Rumburg, Deborah White 8 76, 142 Rum burg, Tommy Simpson 11 57 Rutrough, Judy Ann 9 70, 142 -s- Salmons, Elsie Louise 12 44,45, 133, 148 Saunders, Howard Vincient 9 70 Saunders, Irene 11 57 Saunders, James Wilbert 11 57 Scott, Deborah Sue 9 70 Scott, Larry Arnold 9 70 Scott, Sandra Jean 9 70 Semones, Mava Frankie 12 44,46 Shaver, James Neil 12 35, 37, 44, 45, 48, 83, 94, 1 19, 127, 139 Shaver, Nancy Carol 10 65, 128, 133 Shaver, Sharon Lynn 9 70,87, 125,142 Shelor, Barbara Jean 9 70, 142 Shelor, Gary ' Thomas 12 37,44,45 Shelor, Jennifer Leigh 9 70, 113, 138, 142, 146 Shelor, Martha Ellen 9 70,87, 138, 142, 146 Shelor, Roger Meyer 8 76, 138 Shelor, Susan Diane 12 44,45, 110, 112, 116, 119, 122, 123, 125,126, 146,147 Shelor, WarTen Lynn 10 65,84,137,139,150 Shockey, Gary Lee 12 44,45, 78,80, 82,83, 118, 119, 139, 146, 152 Shortt, Gene Dale 8 76, 146 Shortt, Jack Lee, Jr. 11 27,59,141,146 Shortt, Richard Michael 9 70 Shortt, Roger Ward 10 65, 138 Showalter, Alton Wayne 10 65, 151 Showalter, Armen Maxwell 12 44,45 Showalter, Peggy Lou 8 76,132, 142 Simmons, Karen Marie 10 65,125 Simmons, Sarah James 9 70, 143 Simpkins, Jimmy El wood 10 65 Simpson, Bethina Anne 9 70,87, 125, 142 Sink, Martha Susan 11 57, 128, 144 Slaughter, Judy Cora 9 70,87, 142, 148 Slaughter, Tommy Loman 8 76, 138 Sloane, Betty ' Ann 9 70,133 Sloane, Helen Louise 12 44,45, 122, 133 Slusher, Charles Richard 9 70 Slusher, Freeman, Jr. 8 76, 136 Slusher, Linda Lorena 11 57,128 Slusher, Michael Dean 8 75 Slusher, Richard Lynn 8 72, 76,85, 146 Slusher, Robert Leon 12 34 Slusher, Teny Dale 12 34,46,47, 118, 122, 127 Smith, Allen Dwight 8 26,85,136 Smith, Alice Mae 12 34 Smith, Dorothy ' Alma 10 65 Smith, Elsie Nester 12 46,47 Smith, Kathy Erlene 9 70,133 Smith, Mark Douglas 10 65 Smith, Mary Jane 12 46,37,47 Smith, Richard Howard Lacy 8 76, 85 Smith, Robert Steven 12 46,47, 151, 152 Smith, Verna Margaret 10 65 Smythers, Clyde H. , Jr. 10 65,84, 139, 141, 146 182 Sowers, Barbara Jean 10 65, 128, 133 Vest, Cecil Eugene 8 76 Sowers, Carmen Ercell 10 65 Vest, Charles William 12 46,47, 135, 151, 152 Sowers, Carolyne Jane 8 76, 142 Vest, Charlotte Inez 9 71, 133 Sowers, Diane Marie 8 76 Vest, Connie Elaine 9 71,142 Sowers, Harold Lewis 8 76,85, 136 Vest, Donnie Jack 12 46,47 Sowers, Judith Mae 10 65,128, 133 Vest, Gerald William 12 48,49,78,83, 139, 137, 151 Sowers, Linda Darlene 8 76 Vest, Glenn Edward 11 58 Sowers, Martha Gail 8 76 Vest, James Bertha 11 58,120 Sowers, Russell Wayne 8 76, 136 Vest, Larry Dale 8 76 Sowers, Steve Moore 8 76,85, 136 Vest, Lois Ann 11 59 Sowers, Thomas Neil 9 70, 84, 136, 151 Vest, Patricia Sue 11 59 Sowers, Wanda Jean 8 70 Vest, Ralph Milton 10 81,84,66, 139 Sowers, Warren C. , Jr. 12 46,47, 119, 118 Vest, Robert Bery 11 48,59,88, 122,138 Spangler, Donna Annette 11 57, 114, 120, 121, 122, 131, 140, Vest, Robert Irving 12 48,49, 151, 152 146 Vest, Robert Lewis 9 76, 136, 151 Spangler, George Curtis, Jr. 8 76,136 Vest, Robert Michael 11 59 Spangler, Larry Dale 8 76,136 Vest, Roger Earl 12 48,49, 127, 138, 146 Spence, James Dwyght 11 57, 131, 141, 146 Vest, Sandra Jean 10 66, 144 Spence, Katie Joette 8 68,70, 114, 124, 143, 146 Vest, Terry Steven 10 66,78, 137, 151 Spence, Linda Mae 9 70, 121,124, 142, 146,147 Via, Margaret Anne 9 71,132 Spence, Patricia Barbara 11 54, 122, 124, 125, 126, 131, 146, 147 -W- Spence, Wayne Autry 12 46,47 Sperry, Russ Jones 8 76 Wade, Bobby Ray 9 71 Starkey, Wesley Eugene 8 76,85 Wade, Camellia Anne 10 66 Stuart, Constance Sue 9 70 Wade, Carolyn Sue 8 76,132 Stuart, Freddy O ' Brien 12 46,47, 127, 151 Wade, Dennis Dale 12 48,49, 88,91,92,93, 122, 139 Stuart, Helen Loretta 11 56,122 Wade, Nita Dawn 11 59, 131, 132 Stuart, Ivan Ira 12 46,47, 152 Walters, Ivan Lane 8 76 Stuart, Janeice Elaine 8 76 Webb, Mary Jane 11 59,133 Stuart, Larry Gene 10 63,84, 136 Webb, William Eugene 10 66 Stuart, Paul Aldon 9 71 Webb, Willie Thomas 9 71 Stump, Charlotte Ann 9 71,133 Weddle, Alton Harmon, Jr. 10 66, 139 Stump, Ralph Wayne 8 76 Weddle, Carolyn Ruth 9 71 Stump, Rebecca Lou 8 76,132 Weddle, Gene Harman 8 76, 136 Sumpter, Walter Richard 9 71,136,151 Weddle, Janet Evelyn 12 48,49, 144, 152, Surber, Sandra Kay 12 46,47,118,122,125,126 Weddle, Jerry Wayne 11 59,94, 111, 122, 138, 145, 148 Sutphin, Geneva Hene 10 66 Weddle, John David 12 48,49 Sutphin, Gloria Kathryn 11 56,133 Weddle, Patricia Lee 8 76, 138, 142, 146 Sutphin, Jimmie Dale 12 46,47, 152 Weddle, Robert Madison 9 71 Sutphin, Kathryn Clide 10 66, 133 Weddle, Wanda Lynn 9 71,111,125,148 Sutphin, Ronnie Lee 8 76 Weeks, Allen Lane 10 60,64, 66,78,137,139,150 Sutphin, Vera Mae 9 71,133,142 Weeks, David Pierce 10 66,130, 141 Weeks, Gary Lowell 12 48,49, 129 -T- Weeks, Goldie Fern 8 76 Weeks, James Edward 11 59 Talley, Paul Martin 8 75,76, 85, 121, 146 Weeks, Jane Pualine 10 66, 130, 140, 146 Taylor, Fredric Joseph 8 76 Weeks, Larry Cline 9 71 Taylor, Robert Hugh 10 66 Weeks, Linda Lou 11 59,122 Thomas, Janet Lynne 10 66, 138, 140, 146 Weeks, Martha Sue 11 59,122,126,127, 131,146 Thomas, Judy Florence 10 66 Weeks, Michael Allen 11 159,78, 139, 141, 146 Thomas, Mary Lee 11 56,133, 144 Weeks, Richard Dale 9 71, 136 Thomas, Rhonda Leigh 8 76, 142, 146 West, Rebecca Ann 9 71, 121, 138, 143 Thomas, Shirley Ann 10 66,133, 152 West, Roderick Winfield 12 48,49, 137, 151, 152 Thompson, Curtis Randolph, Jr. 10 66 West, Tyler Eugene 10 66,137, 151, 152 Thompson, Larry Wayne 8 75, 136, 152 White, Bonnie Gae 8 76 Thompson, Myrtle Marie 12 46,47 White, Diana Faye 11 59, 128, 132, 133 Townley, Shirley Gail 9 71, 133 Whitlock, Janice Lynn 9 71,142 Trail, Connie Fern 12 45,46,47, 118, 127, 133, 145, Whitlock, Kerry Wendell 11 59, 134, 135, 137, 151, 152 146, 147 Whitlock, Melvin Wayne 10 66, 137, 151 Trail, Dorothy Marie 11 56 Whitlock, Perry Lee 10 66,137, 151, 152 Trail, Gerald Thomas 8 76,85, 136, 150 Williams, Curtis Edward 9 71,84 Trail, Gilbert Wayne 9 71,136 Williams, Doris Jean 10 66, 132, 134 Turman, Brenda Gaye 12 46,47,86, 115, 117, 118, 125, Williams, Larry Edmon 9 71,84, 114 131, 145 Williams, Paul Lambert 12 48,49,78,83, 118, 139, 146 Turman, Donald Madison, Jr. 10 66, 84, 151 Williams, Richard Mullins, III 10 66,130 Turman, Frances Gail 9 71 Williams, Sandra Lee 11 7, 48, 49, 59, 86, 122, 124, 125, Turman, Joe Davis 10 66, 137, 151 — 126 Turman, Kathleen Ellen 8 76 Williams, Sandra Linnea 12 48,49, 140, 146 Turman, Larry Dale 11 56,88,91,92, 146 Williams, Sharon Lee 11 59,133 Turman, Martha Ruth 9 71, 152 Williams, Terry Lee 8 76,85, 138, 146 Turman, Michael Evans 11 56,78, 137, 151 Willis, Jack Bura 8 76,136 Turman, Nancy Mae 12 46,47, 133, 144, 148, 152 Willis, Wanda Belle 9 71,133,142 Turman, Pamela Sue 11 56 Wilson, Donald Jewell 10 66,152 Turman, Peggie Sue 12 46,47, 122, 145 Wimmer, James Edgar 11 59 Turman, Wanda Kay 11 56,130 Wimmer, Joan Katherine 9 71,133 Turman, Zelda Fay 11 56 Wimmer, Lyle Stanley 9 71, 138 Turner, Bascil Maurice 9 71,84 Wimmer, Ronald Dink 8 76,85 Turner, Donnie Oneil 8 76,85 Wimmer, Sarah Pauline 10 66,125 127,140 Turner, Drewcella Gayle 11 58 Wimmer, Susan Lynn 10 66, 121, 124, 140, 146 Turner, Omer Lloyd 11 58,178 Wilson, Beulah Mae 12 48,49, 118, 119, 128, 145 Turpin, Bonnie Darline 12 46,47,133,152 Wood, Nannie Mae Boyd 12 48,49 Turpin, Frankie Wendell 9 71,136, 151 Wood, Robert Lee, Jr. 9 71 Turpin, Junaita Elaine 9 71, 133, 142 Worrell, Jennifer Cheryl 11 59,132 Woollums, John Payne 12 37,48,49,78,83,81,80, 112, -IJ- 129, 139 Underwood, Brenda Sue 8 76, 142 -Y- Underwood, Larry Peerless 9 71, 136, 151, 152 Underwood, Linda Lou 11 58, 144 Yates, Brenda Gail 11 59 Underwood, Wayne Harold 8 76,136 Yates, Elizabeth Perry 12 48,49, 133, 144 Yearout, Clonnie Herman 10 60,66, 138, 144 -V- Yearout, Janice Elaine 8 76,132 Yearout, Ruth Annette 10 66,140 Vass, Cheryl Lois 10 66 Yeatts, Katherine Marcia 12 34,48,49,110,111,114,115, Vaughn, Frances Carolyn 12 46,47, 127 119, 121, I22 l 125, 126, 146 Vaughn, Jo Ann 12 46,47,112,122,123 Yeatts, Robert Lowell 12 41, 48, 49, 78, 82, 83, 88, 90, 92, Vest, Alice Diann 8 76,132, 142 93,94, 121 Vest, Brenda Lois 11 58, 122, 129, 138, 148 Yopp, Florence Mae 8 76 Vest, Carolyn Yvonne 11 58, 121, 122, 126, 131,146 Yopp, Sarah Louise 8 76, 142 183 We Close these Doors Behind Us . . . Yes, like other school years, 1965-66 will be rem- embered for the class taught by the favorite teacher, the action-packed athletic events, the fad that lasted oh so long, and the long hard rides on the yellow bus. But, there were other doors opened that made the year distinctive and which affected FCHS students. It was the year in which the war in Viet Nam was escalated; the year that astronauts took long, long space rides; the year that park- ing meters were installed in the town of Floyd; the year of the death of a long and faithful friend of FCHS, Mr. Woolwine; the year of the Sunday snow blizzard that iso- lated Floyd County for days; the year of " tigers " in the tank. Countless doors were opened and closed making the year and those who lived it distinctive. 184 I I I i Floyd Library Montgomery-Floyd Regional Library System pr V- ‘j Montgomery-Floyd Regional Library

Suggestions in the Floyd County High School - Bison Yearbook (Floyd, VA) collection:

Floyd County High School - Bison Yearbook (Floyd, VA) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


Floyd County High School - Bison Yearbook (Floyd, VA) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


Floyd County High School - Bison Yearbook (Floyd, VA) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1


Floyd County High School - Bison Yearbook (Floyd, VA) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


Floyd County High School - Bison Yearbook (Floyd, VA) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1


Floyd County High School - Bison Yearbook (Floyd, VA) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1


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