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

 - Class of 1973

Page 1 of 214

 

Floyd County High School - Bison Yearbook (Floyd, VA) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 214 of the 1973 volume:

I ' m like everyone else Seeking what, I don ' t know Why, I have no reason In isolation I wonder Why go on With someone else I haven ' t time to wonder. I am being 1 need you You don ' t have to have the same face everyday You don ' t have to have the same ideas You just need to be I need you to lean on We are brothers in life, And I need you so that I will know, So that I know I am brimming with life. Catherine Pauley 1973 BISON FLOYD COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL FLOYD, VIRGINIA VOLUME II Reach out and touch the sky. Go West young man. Catch the rainbow. All cliches of the past. Now minds seek new goals Now minds make a new world. Souls put down barriers of the past Souls build other ways to tread Hands grasp other hands Joined people travel a new road The sky is where the road is going. Mary Rourke ' 73 2 Up Down Up Down Up Down Behind the eyes, your mind sea-saws in the past. A friend or just anyone touched-the earth or flew skyward . . . depending on the spring of your legs. The favor returned by him being there. Up Down Up Down Up Down If only you could send someone skyward now If only he could still return the favor If only the sea-saw held us tight. Mary Rourke ' 73 “Everyman, alike " Funny, we believed them The mouths that moved from souls that couldn ' t care. We ' ve started now together Many fear us. We look fairly at each other Not like forgers who say the color or non-color isn ' t there. 8ut like souls who say I see, I care, I love Come on Brother Let ' s go this way. Catherine Pauley 4 My friend, people say. Is lazy and stupid. I don ' t think so, they Really haven ' t tried to know him. My friend is quiet In his thoughts and opinions. He is observant Notices all the little things. My friend can ' t figure that math problem But he knows people. He thinks of others, others that are his friends. His moments of thought by far outweigh His moments of talk. My friend is liberal, they say Or just scorned because they are all the same. He ' s very talented with his hands But to them, that doesn ' t matter. My friend is daring To challenge established rules. He stands defiant, A little awkward, maybe, but it ' s him. My friend stands against the wind Like a sail against the elements. His eyes sparkle when a thought passes. He leaps to express himself. His life is never ending. My friend is like no one else. Maybe that is why We all need and value him, And he is so sad because he doesn ' t Know that we do. Mary Rourke ' 73 5 I’d like to go before the giver of life and return my certificate of birth. I cannot cope with people, life, or the hardness and coldness of it all. Should a single act of love be shown . . . A person cannot care for himself unless someone cares for him. Katherine Manning ' 73 6 From the plywood speaker ' s stand He laughed at me yesterday Today I laughed at him We both know . . . We ' re human. CONTENTS Sports 28-53 Class 56-119 Activities 122-171 Advertisements. . 172-187 Index 188-200 9 $cnr 7 Guidance Counselors People Who Help Who am I? What do I hope to achieve in life? The teenage world is filled with scores of perplexing problems and decisions. For this reason, the guidance department at FCHS plays an important roll in both the academic and social lives of the students. Guidance counselors, Nola Albert and Car- nice Mannon, studied student ' s records and gave them advice on how they could utilze their ability in a way that will lead to a happy and profitable future. They guided each student as an individual and helped him seek answers to any questions or problems he faced. Mr. Mannon explains the college catalog to Becky Hill. D.A.T. percentiles are complicated without help. juniors are anxious to have Mrs. Albert intrepret College Board test results. 8 Sylvia Chesson and Allen Nester carry on a lively debate in Govern- ment. Freshmen learn how small the world is and yet how far away. Social Science A Timeless Adventure Current events, such as the war in Vietnam during the fall and the long-awaited peace in January, the election of a president, and changes in governmental policies brought an increased awareness of the national and inter- national scene. This awareness was used effec- tively by the faculty in Social Sciences. Eighth graders and Freshmen could elect to take History or Civics. Sophomores were given a choice between World History and World Geography. Juniors carried out in-depth study of their country and state in United States His- tory and Virginia History. Seniors struggled with such obstacles as Parliamentary proce- dure, famous court cases, Communism, and the functions of government in Government Class. Economics was offered as an elective. Government classes took advantage of the election year. They debated the election issues in class and presented a campaign to the student body over the intercom. After the campaign, they conducted a mock election. Government classes also took a field trip to court and visited the local governmental of- fices. Perhaps a high point of the year was hearing Jim Dalton, a 1970 FCHS graduate, speak on his visit to Russia. 9 Reva Spence is pleased with her grade, but others are apprenhensive. Which is longer? Who is taller? 10 No, it isn ' t an eye test but a geometry class. Jackie Weddle gets assistance from Mr. Keith. Mathematics Is a Challenge Logarithms, quadratic formula, Pythagorean theorem, mathematical induction and functions may sound like a foreign language to some people, but to the students in the Mathematics Department, they are every day words. Teachers in this department strive to install in students an understanding of math that will be of value to them in their future, no matter what vocation they select. Math I and II, Pre-Algebra, Algebra I and II, Geom- etry, Trigonometry and Advanced Math were offered students this year. In several classes, students worked in small groups while the Vocational Lab served the purpose of helping those students who required individual aid. Advanced Math classes had the opportunity of hearing visiting speakers give practical uses of higher math in various industries. One speaker was very helpful in giving students information on specific math which is needed in pursuing different careers. In early spring, higher math students took a difficult national test sponsored by the Mathematics Associa- tion of America. A visiting speaker shows a math class how to use mathematics in industrial engineering. 11 The hallway becomes an art classroom when studying perspective. Robert Link plays? 12 Fine Arts — The Creative Life of FCHS Advanced art students work on paintings to be exhibited in art show. The creative life of Floyd County High was centered around the two divisions of the Fine Arts Department. The Art Department offered basic classes for budding artists and advanced classes for the more experienced students. The curriculum included the rudiments of drawing and the use of various media and techniques. Later, the students employed their knowledge when working on individual projects. Art history strengthened each student ' s background and helped him to form his own style and character of work. Projects were then exhibited at an art show in the spring. The Music Department included the band, advanced choir and beginning choir. The band performed at various school functions, and helped promote school spirit through its ac- tivities. Choir classes were filled with vocalizing and prac- tice for concerts. Students were provided with a sound, yet exciting musical background. Just look out the window any fall day during sixth period, and watch the band strike up. 13 Science Initiates New Curriculum Striving for individual awareness within its students, the Science Department initiated a new curriculum this year. Eighth graders were required to take Physical Science which gave them the background they need to go on to more disciplined courses in science. After the eighth grade, students could choose between Earth Science and Biology to complete the required two credits needed in science to graduate. Advanced courses included Physics and Chemistry for students who planned on entering college or nursing. Lab work became a time for answering questions related to the natural world. It was not unusual to see a stream of water eroding the earth, a volcano erupting, or minerals strewn around on each table. Students built model houses and wired them for electricity. Imagine their joy when lights actually came on and illuminated their miniature projects. In Biology labs, the smell of formaldehyde, combined with the sight of a disected frog, gave some students queasy stomachs. Students did in-depth study of the functions of both plants and animals through lectures, dissection and microscopic observations. Watch out! The volcano is erupting. Biology can be fun too. 14 TT Busy hands make interested students. Girls can wire a house too. And look what a good deco- rator she is. The best way to understand electricity is to work with it. 15 Language — A Tool For Living Barbara Ketner pantomines in Drama. All phases of life are in some way connected with com- munication; therefore, English is a required subject for all five years spent in high school. Eighth graders received a good foundation in basic grammar alternated with literature. Freshmen and sopho- mores studied grammar in more depth and went into the composition of short stories, plays and poetry. The juniors and seniors were challenged by the more advanced aspects of grammar, but were primarily concerned with writing themes, term papers, book reviews, and creative composi- tions. Extensive study revolved around the development of various themes and techniques in American and English lit- erature. For those students with specific interests, the curriculum included drama and journalism. English students were encouraged to take advantage of the excellent material in the Learning Lab during their study hall. 16 Mrs. Martin ' s ninth grade students dramatize Romeo and luliet. Mrs. Keith lectures juniors on American Literature. Miss Dobyns uses the overhead projector. 17 French Is Only Foreign Language Taught Knowledge of a language prepares one for the future and promotes a better understanding of the people of foreign countries. French I and II are offered to students at Floyd County. Emphasis at the beginning of the year was on noun declensions, verbal conjugations, translations, and vocabu- lary. The language master was very helpful in learning cor- rect pronunciation. Classes were brightened by studies of French culture, ge- ography, and history. Visual aids and literature by French au- thors were used to develop an awareness of the language and to achieve a finer appreciation of the contributions the French have made to our culture. A new concept in studying French was through the use of games. Students especially enjoyed learning to play chess in French. Playing chess in French - a fun way to learn. French I students have to go to the dictionary often. The Eiffel Tower serves as background for an informal class in French. 18 Curtis Goad, Wayne Goff and Gerald Moran get ready to weld. Vocational Studies Include Agriculture, Home-Economics, Business, Industrial Arts, Learning Lab and Industrial Education Floyd County High, being situated in a rural area, offered vocational agriculture to students beginning in the eighth grade. In addition to classroom lectures, a well equipped shop was available for learning through doing. Mr. Keith, Ag- ricultural teacher, realized the need for better training, par- ticularly for those individuals planning to go into full-time farming. Accordingly, the curriculum was based upon the needs, interests, and capabilities of individuals to give them a comprehensive background in farming operations and management. Mr. Keith makes sure Randy Gallimore uses the saw correctly and safely. 19 Home Economics Home Economics courses were offered on two different levels. Vocational classes trained students for jobs in Food and Clothing. Other classes helped girls develop their po- tential abilities concerning the home. Training was offered in foods and nutrition, child care and development, housing, home nursing, clothing and textiles. In-depth studies in child development allowed students to observe first graders at the Floyd Elementary School. Senior class girls visited the Day Care Center and assisted with ac- tivities for a class period. Students learned to cook and serve meals for small groups. The Foods Service class learned to cook and serve in quantity by preparing a full course meal for the county supervisors and school board. Through training, in Home Economics, many girls assume the responsibility of making their own clothing and that of other members of the family. Some girls took advantage of their training by designing and making their wedding dresses. Numerous industrial machines were available to aid the Clothing students in learning mass production techniques. Looms were also used to weave cloth to permit the study of material in more depth. Carolyn Hylton attempts to make a dress under the supervision of Mrs Agee. Miriam Peters and Debbie Quesenberry prepare lunch in Home Economics. Gladys Beckner and Judy Radford watch Mrs. Cockram as she demonstrates the correct filing procedures. 20 Better Business Education Means A Better Business World Modern equipment was added to the Vocational Business Department. This enabled students to prepare for a wide variety of jobs in the business world. Block programs were begun last year and were of- fered in clerical accounting, typewriting and related oc- cupations, and stenographic, secretarial and related oc- cupations. Each course provided a thorough knowledge in its particular area and a good backgorund in the con- necting fields. A student who has completed the prerequisite Typing I and General Business, and a block program, is ready to enter the field of work without fur- ther training. Hard problems require complete concentration. B. P. Simpson and Donald Atkins keep busy at their work. 21 Vocational Students Prepare To Enter The Labor Market A Learning Lab was a new addition to the Vocational School. This was a pilot program in the state under the aus- pices of the Federal government. Students using the lab came from various departments. English, Math, History and Science students benefited immeasurably from this program. Individual work on the individual ' s learning level motivated them to learn and rewarded them with success. Industrial Arts emphasizes precision rather than artistic ability. Neatness and accuracy plays a major role in shop as well as mechanical drawing. Work in wood and metal devel- oped craftmanship. At the present time there are three vocational offerings in Trade and Industrial Education. Included are Auto Mechanics, Building Trades, and Industrial Maintenance Mechanics. Each is a two year program (1080 hours) in skill development and related technical information preparing students to enter directly into the labor market of the re- spective fields or to further their educational training in in- stitutions of higher learning such as Trade and Technical Schools, Community College, etc. Auto Mechanics provides training in automotive principles of operation and general repair. Building Trades is designed to help students acquire basic skills and knowledge in build- ing construction and the building industry. Industrial Main- tenance Mechanics is designed to help the student develop a technical knowledge of machinery used in industry along with their operation and maintenance. Training in use of power equipment is only part of Building Trades. Industrial Maintenance includes work on a lathe. 22 Where is the motor? 23 Joe Beaver tests a car motor on the elec- trical testing panel. Students Develop Body And Mind In P. E. This must be fun, they can hardly wait. One, two, three, four - over and over again. The physical education programs were designed to help students develop their mind and body through exercise and health educa- tion. Early in the fall, and again in the spring, physical fitness tests were given each student. The use of body building equipment and calis- thenics improved coordination and strength while stimulating student interest in the many activities of the department. Health courses in prevention and cure of disease, first aid, drugs, and other health problems were included. A Forestry Warden taught a series of lessons on firearms in the boy ' s classes. Driver ' s training was taught in the classroom and fourteen hours of behind-the-wheel training given to those eligible. Juniors and seniors were able to take P. E. as an elective. This was a welcome break for many from the mental strain of academic classes. On cold winter days, volleyball gives plenty of exercise. 24 There is more to Driver ' s Training than getting behind the wheel. Mr. Chenault from the State Forestry Department awards Homer Smith a badge for completing a course in firearm safety. 25 Sports I dare to be good to win to push my mind my body my caring into one instant when I am the best. Your eyes hold the same angry urge and at least for a moment we are brothers, reaching frantically for that " best. " Sometimes I fall short But then you are there too. We pick up start again Somehow together we ll make it. Katherine Manning ' 73 ROW ONE: Sharon Bell, captain. ROW TWO: Trenia Bell, Joyce Bolt, Kathy Vest, Susan Guilliams. ROW THREE: Susan Lovitt, Diane Maberry, Sue Alderman, co-captain. Not Pictured : Annette Vest. WORKING TOGETHER, all cheerleaders strive to create pride in Floyd County High School. Each girl puts forth an earnest effort to help achieve that goal. During their summer vacation, the Varsity Cheerleaders spent a week in a summer clinic learning new cheers, a vari- ety of stunts, and getting in shape for the following year. They were rewarded for their earnest effort and hard work when they received first place for the most improved squad. One of their major challenges of the school year was in- troducing new ideas at pep rallies and promoting overall school spirit. Proudly wearing the colors of black and gold, they were always there to support their team and represent the fans of FCHS. An upcoming Pep Rally is discussed with anticipation and nervousnous. Energy comes easily during a Diane Maberry and Annette Vest are caught cutting up in the Homecoming Pep football game with music by the Rally. Band. 29 The 1973 Junior Varsity Cheerleaders contributed more things than just cheering at games. Posters, new ideas, skits for Pep Rallies, and their time were only a few of these. Long chilly nights were spent in support of the Buffaloes, with after-effects such as colds and sore throats. Selling programs at varsity games to raise money for the cheerleaders was also a job of the J.V. squad. But all of this was done willingly, gaining all of the experience needed to be better than ever. Nobody likes posing for pictures! ROW ONE: Beverly Quesenberry, co-captain. ROW TWO: Norma Hatcher, captain; Elaine Boyd, Vicky Reed. ROW THREE: Yvonne Boyd, Glenna Turpin, Saundra Lovitt. ROW FOUR: Brenda Boothe. 30 LJ. 1 9 1 iilffa ' Ttl n__ afei. - Jr Caught in the excitement of football and basket- ball games, the Eighth Grade Cheerleaders created spirit for their class. Enthusiasm made up for their lack of experience and carried them through many hours of hard prac- tice. Their flashing black and gold uniforms added color and helped encourage the involvement of underclassmen in extracurricular activity. Debbie Griffith and Terry Webb. ROW ONE: Janet Cannaday, co-captain; Nancy Phillips, captain; Janice McGrady. ROW TWO: Ina Martin, Virginia Cox, Debbie Weeks. ROW THREE: Peggy Vest. 31 Buffalo Players Unite To iij? ROW ONE: E. Vest, Mgr., N. Phillips, R. Weeks, D. Spence, E. Turman, B. Mannon, C. Simpkins, W. Harris, D. Boothe, J. Beale, Mgr. ROW TWO: R. Hollandsworth, Mgr., T. Janney, C. Wimmer, W. Goff, R. Sewell, D. Criner, G. Spence, D. 1972 will be a year to remember for the Floyd County Buffaloes, but not because it was a suc- cessful year. 1972 was a strange season for the Buffaloes, a season where one of the best teams in the Buffalo history managed to win only one game and tie two although they moved the ball all season. The Floyd County Buffaloes opened the season against the Blacksburg Indians and came off the field deadlocked in an impressive but disheart- ening 7-7 tie. They traveled to Narrows to play their second game. The first half was a defensive battle, but in an exciting finish the Buffaloes came from behind to score in the last few minutes of the game and win their first and only game. Galax was the next opponent and again the Buffaloes played good hard football but lost by 5 points. Radford, No. 1 in state last year, gave the Buffaloes a bad defeat; however, they came back strong the next week to tie George Wythe. The Buffaloes and fans would like to forget Oct- ober 6 when the Dublin Dukes shut out the Buffaloes and left star running-back David Smith with a broken leg. The rest of the season was a down-hill fight with a lot of bad breaks until the last game when the Buffaloes rallied to give Pulaski a hard fought con- test even though they still came out on the losing end of the score. Yes, it was a strange year, and expectations did not materialize, but the team was a good team and Floyd County was proud of them. 32 Move Ahead Sewell, H. Farley. ROW THREE: Coach Schuli, Coach Morris, M. Grim, W. Conner, D. Pugh, L. Mannon, D. Smith, D. Thompson, S. Janney, C. Moran, L. Keith, Coach Raines. Floyd Opponents 7 Blacksburg 7 14 Narrows 8 12 Galax 17 0 Radford 40 16 George Wythe 16 0 Dublin 24 7 Giles 34 12 Carroll County 20 14 Christiansburg 20 20 Pulaski 27 33 Buffs Tie With Indians And Maroons Above: Our first Buffalo mascot is Mike Bishop, No. 3. Left: With the score Floyd 14, Narrows 8, Coaches Shull and Raines give C.M. Wimmer advice. Below: Wayne Harris blocks a Giles player while Danny Boothe and C.M. Wimmer move the ball down the field. 34 Cary Spence " swivel hips " an Indian. 35 Christiansburg Wins Over Big Buffs In Homecoming Down-Pour Catching a glimpse of daylight, Woody Conner bursts through the line. Flying through the air, Linebacker Wayne Goff makes a futile at- tempt to block a field goal. Cary Spence and C.M. Wimmer g ive this Cavalier a rough reception. 36 Mannon plucks Orioles for a touchdown. Pulaski clamps down on David Smith. Steve Janney boots that pigskin. Wayne Harris buffaloes nis way through a tribe of Indi- ans. 37 J.V s Have Frustrating Season " If at once you do not succeed, try, try again. " This was the motto of the Junior Varsity team throughout their winless season. They hustled and hit hard, but their efforts were in vain. However, the playing ability of the team improved as the season progressed, thus preparing tomorrow ' s var- sity players. Floyd 0 Christiansburg Opponents 48 0 Blacksburg A f 2 0 Galax 36 0 Radfor d 34 0 Fort Chiswell 16 0 Carroll County 24 0 Giles 44 A tackle by a Blacksburg player fails to stop Buffalo Mike Nolen. ,® » ' Jm J ROW ONE: R. Quesenberry, K. Tolbert, A. Bond, R. Hollandsworth, D. Sowers, R. Bolt, R. Weeks. ROW TWO: Coach Morris, A. O ' Connor, H. Farley, D. Sewell, R. Mitchell, B. Mannon, D. Hicks, Coach Bishop. 38 Baby Buffs Learn Fundamentals of Football ROW ONE: E. Hylton, K. Bolt, H. Conduff, A. Cuilliams, L.C. Jones, J. Conner, A. Hill. ROW TWO: E. Martin, L. Gillespie, R. Harmon, D. Phillips, M. Shortt, S. Hale, M. Bain. ROW THREE: Coach Goss, H. Higgs, J. Higgins, M. Via, L. Stuart, N. Helms, L. Thomas, A. Shelor, M. Cox. Floyd Opponents 6 Christiansburg 20 0 Blacksburg 32 6 Galax 38 0 Radford 20 22 Fort Chiswell 36 12 Carroll County 6 12 Giles 16 The lack of a sandlot program meant the Baby Buffs had to work harder, learn faster, and practice longer. The lengthy and fatiguing practice sessions proved rewarding for the eighth grade Buffaloes. Outstanding team cooperation was the factor that led the Baby Buffs to their win. The season gave the young players a taste of victory and defeat, but also provided experience for the coming years. Mark Shortt gives Lewis Stuart help against a tackle from a Pioneer player. 39 Floyd Opponents 76 Christiansburg 65 60 Radford 75 Blacksburg 103 76 Giles 77 66 George Wythe 84 68 Dublin 74 63 Galax 65 79 Narrows 98 44 Carroll County 72 67 Pulaski 87 51 Christiansburg 62 55 Radford 57 64 Blacksburg 111 74 Giles 65 48 George Wythe 61 | 73 Dublin 90 64 Galax 75 63 Narrows 93 61 Carroll County 68 58 Pulaski 75 Exciting games — but too many loses. This describes the varsity basketball season. Is losing contagious? Perhaps the highpoint of the year came when Floyd only lacked two points beating Radford, the New River District and Region IV Champions. Darrell Vest, with an average of 14 points per game, was high scorer for his team. Darrell was also high in foul shooting with 79% from the line. Larry Mannon came out on top with the highest number of assists and Larry Sowers racked up the honors in rebounding. Tony Stuart joined the starting line-up in the latter part of the season and showed a great deal of improvement. Juniors gained experience this year and next year is another ballgame — so come on boys. Exciting Games Frustrating Loses — The Story of 1973 Tony Stuart shoots for two as Dublin Dukes surround him. 40 Row One: D. Smith, W. Conner, E. Turman, L. Mannon, R. Vest, M. Grim, Row Two: D. Vest, L. Sowers, T. Stuart, C. Goad, W. Goff, C. Wimmer, Coach Goss. 41 Larry Mannon storms past a Demon on his way to the basket. Surrounded by Bobcats, Woody Conner looks for someone to give the ball to. 42 C.M. Wimmer jumps high to shoot over the defense. Larry Sowers by-passes an Indian on the way to a goal. 44 JV ' s Headed By Coach Bishop •iSf J?|. SE S ' w fc T i ■ i ' -i S. ■ £ 3 mM. V. ■ Mr WAllTThi M 1 1 W ' . ■ llPTM INMv I ttfXnil 1 Row One: A. Nolen, K. Tolbert, R. Hollandsworth, E. Williams, R. Hollandsworth, R. Quesenberry. Row Two: D. Reynolds, L. Williams, ). Casteel, H. Smith, C. Moran, D. Boothe, Coach Bishop. J.V. players congratulate each other after their 43-30 romp over Giles. The J.V. Basketball team completed its season with a 2-18 record. Al- though the team lost 18 games, many of the losses were by small margins. The team showed signs of improvement as the season progressed, especially on defense. One of the major problems for the J.V. team was the lack of height for rebounding, but with some im- provement and determination the J.V. players from this year will be a welcomed addition to the varsity for next year. Floyd Opponents 29 Christiansburg 35 30 Radford 39 27 Blacksburg 58 35 Giles 38 50 George Wythe 56 36 Dublin 52 35 Galax 64 41 Narrows 60 47 ' | Carroll County 53 40 Pulaski 44 42 Christiansburg 43 31 Radford 49 40 Blacksburg 55 43 Giles 30 39 George Wythe 32 40 Dublin 50 51 Galax 63 a 35 Narrows 39 26 Carroll County 38 34 Pulaski 83 45 Baby Buffs Show Great Promise The Eighth grade basketball team consisted of 14 boys and ended the season with a 5-5 record. William Via averaged 16 points and 16 rebounds while Lewis Stuart racked up a 14 point and 14 rebound average. Coach Raines said he considered this the best team he has ever coached and he believes the next few years are going to be good basketball years for FCHS. Floyd 35 Giles Opponents Forfeit 21 Narrows 41 41 Christiansburg 28 17 Blacksburg 48 47 Auburn 33 33 Blacksburg 43 35 Christiansburg 40 51 Giles 45 45 Auburn 36 31 Narrows 34 1 Pwn ft I ft A L a Lewis Stuart breaks around a Demon player to drive in for a basket. ROW ONE: A. Guilliams, S. Hale, D. Weeks, J. Conner, H. Conduff. ROW TWO: C. Caveness, E. Spangler, M. Shortt, M. Sonner, K. Bolt. ROW THREE: C. Osborne, S. Shank, C. Stanley, W. Via, L. Stuart, E. Martin, Coach Raines. 46 Team Rolls Up a 7-5 Season Floyd 4 6 2 0 5 7 2 7 2 7 8 5 Galax Giles George Wythe Pulaski Narrows Blacksburg Radford Carroll County Christiansburg Auburn Dublin Auburn Opponent 5 3 5 9 4 2 7 2 7 2 1 4 P. Strickland, W. Conner, C. Moran, M. Hatcher, L. Mannon, J. Agee, R. Reed, E. Chesson, L. Sowers, Coach Goss. Concentrating on the ball, Micky Hatcher prepares to uncoil a vicious serve. It was another good year for the tennis team. With three returning lettermen, Micky Hatcher, Larry Mannon, and Larry Sowers, and with newcomers Woody Conner, Edwin Chesson and Ricky Reed, Floyd rolled up a 7-5 season. Since there were no seniors in the first six players, the team gained valu- able experience which will help them go for the district championship next season. Edwin Chesson lashes out a backhand. 47 Baseball Team Brings Home 1st Place ROW ONE: C. Sowers, E. Turman, R. Weeks, A. Nolen, B. Munzing, M. Starkey, H. Smith. ROW TWO: L. Cox, R. Phillips, D. Thompson, W. Clay, D. Vest, W. Harris. ROW THREE: Coach Bishop, P. Weeks, R. Bond, P. Cockram, D. Smith, B. Mannon, C. Wimmer, L. Cockram, R. Hollandsworth; Mgr. The Buffalo baseball team of 1972 was able to capture the first New River District championship ever at Floyd County High School. Their district record boasted 9 wins and 1 loss, and overall they piled up 15 victories while suffering only 3 set- backs. They also won their last 11 consecutive reg- ular season games. Senior Donnie Thompson led the Buff pitching staff with a 10 win — 2 loss performance while star catcher Paul Weeks, another senior, headed the hitting attack with a .450 batting average. 48 Trophy In New River District 6 5 0 2 4 7 0 13 3 3 4 6 11 6 2 2 5 5 1 6 Catcher Paul Weeks grabs one out of the fence. Shawsville Shawsville Dublin Radford Radford Carroll County Carroll County Fries Radford Fries Dublin Carroll County Dublin Narrows Galax Blacksburg Giles Christiansburg Pulaski Regional Tournament John Battle 0 4 9 7 3 0 6 0 4 1 3 3 3 1 0 1 2 0 0 8 49 Trackmen Place Fifth In District Row One: David Thompso n, Cary Smith, Chester Simpkins, Alex Bond, Milton Stuart, Allan Guilliams, Darrell Nolen, Philip Reed. Row Two: Jerry Hall, Randell Hollandsworth; Managers, Larry Mannon, Ralph Mitchell, Johnny Walker, Cary Collins, Bill Munzing, Nathan Phillips, Charles Davis, Tommy Spangler. Row Three: Sam Cox, Gary Spence, Joe Rutrough, David Smith, Darrell Thompson, Robert Reed, Larry Keith, Roger Sewell, Donnie Walker, Coach Kenneth Raines. Floyd jyit 74 Christiansburg 62 80 Galax 56 73 Carroll County 63 52 Giles 82 31 Vi Blacksburg 113V2 George Wythe 17 94 Galax 49 George Wuthe 26 II 6 V 2 Fort Chiswell 18 Vi 34 Vz Dublin 100 Christiansburg 35 FCHS had good individual runners and field event men in 1972. Johnny Walker, competitor in six events, was the leading scorer on the team. He placed fourth in high hurdles at Dis- trict and went on to the Regionals. Larry Mannon came in first in the District in broad jump and second in triple jump. The 880 relay team, Cary Spence, David Smith, Larry Mannon and Johnny Walker, finished fourth in the District, fourth in the Regional and went on to state. Congratulations on a winning season. 50 Women ' s Lib Plays Its Part in Golf Ricky Vest and David Strickland prepare to tee off. Women ' s Lib became a factor in 1972 sports. For the first time, girls participated in competi- tive intermural sports. Although we still had a young team, a great deal of improvement made this the best season ever at FCHS. The team placed fourth in District and Ricky Vest went on to Regionals where he placed fifth in individual score. Floyd 17V2 Dublin 1 2 I6V2 Radford 1 1 2 0 Blacksburg 18 161 2 Pulaski 1 V2 5’ 2 Christiansburg 12V2 4’ 2 Galax 1 3V2 13V2 Giles 4V2 16 Carroll County 2 18 George Wythe 0 Glenn Wood, Beverly Quesinberry, Charlotte Harris, Mark Custer, Roger Hollandsworth, Ricky Vest, Jim Casteel, Frances Murrie, David Strickland, Steve Shelor, and Robert Link. 51 Intramurals Offers Girls An Opportunity Tc Intramural Tennis Champions: Janet Agee and Cathy Moran. The " Spiders, " volleyball champions: Reba Hatcher, Sue Alderman, Brenda Dalton, Imogene Slusher, Margie Cockram, Sharon Bell, Susan Huff, Joyce Bolt, Brenda Sowers, Vickie Spangler; Not pictured: Katherine Manning. 52 Mature In Responsibility And Sportsmanship Floyd County girls had the opportunity to participate in volleyball, basketball and tennis intramurals. These activities helped the athlet- ic females to mature in responsibility and in sportsmanship. Girls are trained physically, mentally, emo- tionally and socially. This extracurricular activi- ty served as a fun time as well as a learning time. Left: Jennifer Aldridge, Lynette Poff, Anita Grim and Annette Wimmer look for the ball. Where is it? Why did you blow the whistle? All of a sudden, arms reach up and the ball is stolen. 53 Classes Somewhere there are answers The right answers Somewhere. Offers in each room pull me. I listen, I decide What I pay attention to. Over by the window You gaze silently out Looking for answers of your own. Maybe they ' re different, I don ' t know. I like to think they ' re like mine We just find them in different places Different ways. However we get them I hope the answers you find Say love and care. Mine do. Katherine Manning ' 73 Mark Grim Chosen to Lead Seniors Katherine Manning Secretary Mark Grim President Donna Sweeney Vice President Jo Ann Brammer Treasurer 56 NANCY AGEE DANIEL AKERS LINDA ALDERMAN JENNIFER ALDRIDGE SHIRLEY ALDRIDGE LINWOOD ALLEN MATTHEW ANGLE DONALD ATKINS RONNIE AUSTIN JOSEPH BEAVER DANNY BELCHER GLADYS BECKNER 57 RONALD BOYD JO ANN BRAMMER NORMA CARDEN SYLVIA CHESSON 58 LONA DICKERSON ROGER DICKERSON GLENN DULANEY JUDY DULANEY 59 CATHY DUNCAN FRANCES GIBSON MARK GRIM JERRY DUNCAN CURTIS GOAD ALLAN GUILLIAMS JOE FARMER ALVIN GALLIMORE KERMITHGOAD CONNIE GORDON 60 Brownies are the best part of lunch to Kathy Vest and Susan Conner. SUSAN GUILLIAMS WILLIAM HARRIS JERRY HALE MICKEY HATCHER MARK HARMON JERRY HELMS GLENN HUFF CONNIE HARMAN REBA HATCHER DAVID HUBBARD Sheree Maberry, editor of the County Crier, gives the camera a pensive look. 61 CARY HYLTON WENDELL HUFF BECKY HILL KENNY HUNLEY JAMES HUFF DARLENE HYLTON Hear no evil, see no evil, speak no evil. 62 JOYCE HYLTON STEVEN JANNEY BETTY JONES LARRY KEITH TERESA KENLEY BARBARA KETNER JANE KING LINDA KING ROSALIE KING DAVID LAING WALTER LAING LOWELL LAMPEY 63 Seniors Complete Advanced ROBERT LINK SUSAN LOVITT RAY LOVELL SHEREE MABERRY Making candy is Connie Harman ' s favorite part in Com- mercial Foods. DONNA LEMONS DENNIS LAWRENCE JACKIE LESTER 64 Vocational Classes Linda King offers assistance to Barry Collins in Industrial Maintenance. KATHERINE MANNING LARRY MANNON ROGER MCALEXANDER DEBBIE MOLES CARLOS MORAN ALLEN NESTER DEBBIE MURRIE GLENDA OSBORNE 65 Seniors Face New In Their Last KAREN PETERS NORA PHILLIPS CONNIE PACE BARBARA PERDUE MIKEPOFF RODGER POFF CONNIE PUGH DOUG PUGH ADAQUESENBERRY GARRETT QUESENBERRY Van Angle, Ronnie Austin and B.P. Simpson escorted senior 66 cular Activities GREG SPANGLER STEPHEN SPENCE pAwir) VICKIE SPANGLER SUE SPENCE IOANNE STUART r SARA SPANGLER SHI RLEY SPENCE VERA SPENCE RENEE SPENCER 69 MILTON STUART VERASUTPHIN DONNA SWEENEY DARRELL THOMPSON DAVID THOMPSON PAUL THOMPSON STEVEN DELL THOMPSON STEVEN REN THOMPSON JANE TOLBERT 70 BARRY TRAIL CAROLYN VEST DARRELL VEST DONNA VEST HELEN VEST KATHY VEST SANDRA VEST DONNIE WALKER RICHARD WEBB RICHARD WEEKS CANDY WHITLOCK CHERYL WHITLOCK 71 Seniors Revolve on a Merry- LINFORD WILLARD JOE WILSON JANET WIMMER JUDYWIMMER RENEE WIMMER RICHARD WIMMER RITA WIMMER BARBARA WOOD NOT PICTURED PAUL BERAN TOMMY GREGG JAMES LEMONS LINDA YOPP KAREN YOUNG 72 Go-Round of Activities Sponsors: Mr. Worley Bishop, Jr., Mr. John Harman, Miss Ruth Ann Slusher, Mrs. Janet Keith, Mr. Kenneth Raines. school is not measured by its build- ings, classes, faculty, or facilities alone. The final measure must be found in the students who go out the door with diplomas in hand to enter higher educa- n or the field of work. class of ' 73 has spent five long in preparation for their final moment. They have now climbed the last hill on their way to graduation. Whatever past joys and sorrows they have, they must look forward to a new future. The past will be remembered because the five years spent at FCHS have shaped the life of each senior in some way. 73 President, Joel Pratt; Treasurer, Debbie Phillips; Vice-President, Carol Hale; Secre- tary, Jewell Pratt; Not pictured, Reporter, Annette Wimmer. Sponsors: Miss Alicia Synan, Mrs. Rebecca Howell, Mr. Ellis Enoch, Mr. H E. Keith, III, Mr. David Keith. With only one more year left at FCHS, 156 Juniors busily began to prepare for their future and the long awaited dream of becoming a senior. Early in the fall, Juniors ordered their class rings and were the second class at FCHS to receive their rings during their junior year. They actively participated in College Day and faced the challenge of College Board. At a special assembly in October, 42 Juniors were tapped into the Beta Club. The class of ' 74 contributed tremendously to extra curricular activities and school spirit. They joined with the seniors in becoming team leaders and varsity cheerleaders. Perhaps the greatest thrill and job was preparing for the Junior-Senior Prom held each spring. This is the only formal event of the year. 74 Dianne Maberry and Becky Harris disagree about something. Joan Agnew Cary Akers Kelly Alderman Nellie Argabright Pat Austin Debbie Bain Ricky Vest is interested in find- ing just the right picture. Ricky Bolt Phyllis Brammer David Cannaday Marsha Beckner Janice Belcher Trenia Bell 75 Philip Cockram Edwin Chesson Kathy Cox, Cathy Vest and Sherry Nicholas work hard on a project Woody Conner Faye Cox Kathy Cox Dennis Criner Curtis Claytor Jill Davis Delilah DeHart Barbara Dickerson 76 Judy Dickerson Barbara Duncan Sandra Duncan Steven Duncan Elizabeth Epperly Harvey Farley Randy Gallimore Jerry Gearheart Betty Goad Wayne Goff Carol Hale Hilda Harman Sue Harmon Judy Harmon 77 Juniors Participate In Intramurals Jerry Hatcher Becky Harris Mark Harris Wayne Harris Cathy Huff Rachel Huff Dona Higgs Peggy Hollandsworth Douglas Hunley The camera catches Roger Slusher, Steven Thomas, Glenn Wood and Tommy Spangler as they look over the girl ' s lunch line. Dana Higgs Pat Higgs Mark Hodges 78 Susan Huff Dianne Hylton Judy Hylton Sharon Hylton Elaine Ingram Pat Janney Delana Jones Louise King Dale Lawrence Sharon Linkous Diane Maberry Vicky Manning Taking candy from underclassmen is fun. 79 Block Program — A New Clay Vest, Harvey Farley and Richard Weeks find Clerical Ac- counting harder than they expected. Robert Moran Terry Moran Sherry Nichols Randall Mills Julian Nolen Miriam Peters Debbie Phillips Nancy Phillips 80 Experience For Juniors Donald Snavely Cindy Poff Vickie Poff Jewell Pratt Delana Jones and Pat Higgs work hard on Shorthand. 81 Peggy Harmon Carolyn Quesenberry Debbie Quesenberry Donna Quesenberry Jerry Quesenberry Karen Repass Philip Reed Ricky Reed Robert Reed Julian Rutrough Daniece Saunders James Schmitt 82 Juniors Receive Class Rings In January Roger Sewell Carolyn Shortt Chester Simpkins Roger Slusher Danny Sochor Curtis Sowers Debbie Sowers Dot Sowers Junior Sowers Larry Sowers Tommy Spangler Dwight Spence Gary Spence Mark Starkey 83 Desiree Stuart Irma Stuart Tony Stuart Janet Sutphin Wayne Sutphin Steve Thomas Dolores Thompson Janice Thompson Shelby Thompson Cathy Tolbert Sammy Townley Dianne Turman Donna Turman Donna Turman Elmer Turman Rudy Turman 84 Peggy Vest Ricky Vest Tommy Walters David Weddle Tommy Weddle Allen Weeks Randy Weeks Richard Weeks Joe Whitlock Debbie Wilson Mike Wilson Annette Wimmer 85 Juniors Expand Their Horizons Denise Wimmer C.M. Wimmer Glenn Wood James Worrell Drama opens new doors to Donna Turman and Dianne Hylton 86 Janet Agee Karen Agee Bryant Akers George Akers Patricia Allen Gracie Atkins Charlotte Argabright Phyllis Austin Cathy Bain Jeffrey Beale Thomas Bell Wayne Beran Vickie Bolt Sophomores One hundred fifty three sophomores began to count their credits carefully as they approached the halfway mark through high school. The advancement to a sophomore brings with it added privileges — such as attending the senior as- sembly, varsity sports, cheerleading, choral, and clubs. Probably the most welcome privilege is Driver ' s Education and a chance to obtain a drivers license. The Sophomores added tremendous spirit and pep to FCHS. They participated diligently in intra- murals, pep rallies, the magazine campaign, and went on to win second place for decorations at the homecoming dance. The class of 75 continued to work hard all year and were proud of their accomplishments as they anxiously awaited another step toward graduation. Alex Bond Brenda Boothe Danny Boothe Elaine Boyd Linda Boyd Yvonne Boyd Janet Branscome Elaine Britt 87 Sophomores Meet The Unfolding Future Debbie and Janet . . .two of a kind! Carlotta Browning Cathy Carr Michael Carr Deborah Carroll Jim Casteel JudyClaytor Roger Clemons Lelan Cockram Carl Conner Elizabeth Conner Gerald Cox Kenneth Cox Charles Davis Bruce Dickerson Randy Epperly 88 Randy Roberson boogies into lunch. " The true Karen Ketner " Coby Farmer Laurie Gregg Carol Guilliams Benny Harris Charlotte Harris )avid Hatcher Norma Hatcher Pat Higgins Ronald Higgs Ray Hill Carol Hollandsworth Pamela Hollandsworth 89 Roger Hollandsworth Charles Holt Ruth Howard Alan Hubbard Steve Hubbard Alfred Huff Silas Huff Vicky Huff Carolyn Hylton Charlene Hylton Tony Janney Ror Linda Keith Pat Keith Sophon rnpetitive I OWIWND OtieFH TH£DTO S Roger Hollandsworth and Julien Perdue put the finishing touc ' .es on our Homecoming poster. 90 Sophomores Explore The Sciences Carlotta Browning and Homer Smith demonstrate erosion. Allen Nolen is shocked! Linda Manning David Lucas Randall Keith Rose Keith Karen Ketner Maxine Manning Bruce Mannon Deborah Martin Lane McAlexander Carolyn McCrady 91 Ralph Mitchell Janie Moles Betty Moran Gerald Moran Rufus Muncy Bill Munzing “Why Not? " Sandra Nester Carla Newman Tony Newman Allen Nolen Layton Nolen Lois Perkins Larry D. Phillips Larry W. Phillips Nathan Phillips Lynette Poff 92 Beverly Quesenberry Larry Quesenberry Loretta Quesenberry Paul Radford Denton Reed Jeffery Reed Sharon Reed Galen Roberson Janet Roberson Karen Roberson Randy Roberson Peggy Roop Brenda Boothe and her Security Blanket. Wanda Roop Bonnie Rourke Joel Shank Bonnie Shelor Dale Slusher Gary Smith Homer Smith Rhonda Smith 93 Rita Smith Thelma Smith Barbara Sowers Kay Sowers Pam Strickland Diane Sutphin Katie Sutphin Susan Sweeney Diane Thompson “Love " Ann Tolbert Debra Tolbert Barney Trail Marvin Turner Sophomores Enjoy ■ v 1 ■fj •. , w| Til v mk ft Lunch is a real treat for Elaine Boyd, Carolyn Hylton, and Phy llis Austin. 94 Vicky Walters Rita Turpin Gerald Vest Roger Vest Kenneth Via Darnell Weddle Jeffrey Weddle Lester Weddle James Weeks Robert Weeks Charles West Wendell Wimmer Sherri Whitlock Ray Wurzburger Life at FCHS " Time out for refreshments! " " Dance! ! ! " 95 Elaine Boyd Reporter Kay Sowers Treasurer Janet Agee President Roger Hollandsworth Vice President Janet Branscome Secretary Sophomores The Class of " 75 " Sponsors: Mrs. Virginia Altizer, Mr. Rudolph Marshall, Mrs. Nancy Roop, Mr. Buddy Shull, Mrs. Joyce Pugh. 96 Officers And Sponsors Successfully Becky Agee Ricky Akers Danny Alderman Sharon Alderman Karen Alderman Kenneth Allen Mrs. Clara Martin Mrs. Catherine Pauley, Head Sponsor Mrs. Thelma Houchins Miss Nancy Slusher Mr. Walker Campbell Mrs. Joyce Leonard L e a d T h e F r e s h m e n C I Donnie Bolt Janie Bolt Ronnie Bolt Dwight Simpkins, Pres., Kathy Quesenberry, V.P., Becky Agee, Sec., Loretta Cordon, Treas., and Ronald Hollandsworth, Reporter. 97 Tim Boone Julie Boyd Mike Browning David Cannaday Mark Caveness George Cole Patsy Compton Ray Compton Clinton Conner James Conner Robin Conner Sue Conner Linda Cope Jackie Cox JoAnn Cox Ricky Cox Brenda Cromer Della Cruise Ronald Cruise Cora Dalton Titus Dalton Lynn DeHart Anna Dickerson Wayne Dickerson Cary Dulaney Shirley Dulaney 98 Bruce Eanes Steve Eanes JoAnne Falls Maynard Gallimore Teresa Gallimore Ray Gibson Lanor Goad Loretta Gordon Jeff Guilliams Carl Hale Debra Hall Jerry Hall Cappy Harman Ricky Harmon Sandi Harmon Barbara Harris Steve Harris Darrell Higgs Linda Hill Debbie Hixon Bobby Hollandsworth Randall Hollandsworth Ronald Hollandsworth Sandra Hollandsworth Susan Holt Alvin Huff 99 Bobby Huff Bonnie Hylton Doretta Hylton Gale Hylton Phillip Hylton Ted Jarrett Nancy Jones Roger Jones Tommy King Wilma Lampey Steve Lawrence Ruth Lawson Ronnie Light Charles Link Clay Link Saundra Lovitt Gary Maberry Dean Marshall Donnie Marshall Ricky Marshall Ronnie Marshall Don McAlexander Vivian McAlexander Susan McClure Sammy McDaniel Randall Midkiff Joan Moles Betty Moran David Moran Monroe Morris Janice Nester Mike Nolen Richard Nolen Andrew O ' Conner Sandra Perdue 100 Spirit of ' 76 Barry Phillips Coletta Phillips Debra Phillips Dolly Phillips Vicky Phillips Patsy Poff Mary Pratt Richard Pratt Detra Price Danny Quesenberry Darrell Quesenberry Debra Quesenberry Donna Quesenberry Kathy Quesenberry Randy Quesenberry Wendell Quesenberry Bib overalls are the thing for Andrew O ' Conner. 101 Class of ' 76 accepted a new role and a new responsibility as they changed from inexperienced eighth grade antics and misgivings to recognizing themselves as individuals who could add strength and new ideas to the mainstream of student life. Involvement became a standard for the freshmen class. They had en- tered a new phase in their high school life and were ready to challenge upper classmen for club officer and contest placement. Dillard Reynolds Carson Scaggs Doug Sewell Starr Shank Ronnie Shelton Sonny Shelton Avis Shockley Mike Shortt Dwight Simpkins Raymond Sloan Alice Slusher Anthony Smith Bonnie Smith Cynthia Sochor Charlotte Sowers Dennis Sowers Joel Sowers Rosemary Spangler Reva Spence Allen Stuart Rosie Radford Vicki Reed Wilma Lampey and Linda Hill take time out to discuss the rules in volleyball. 102 Charlene Stuart Daye Stuart Raye Stuart Mary Sutphin Susan Tatum Larry Taylor Carol Thomas Danny Thompson Debbie Thompson Paula Thompson Kenneth Tolbert Betty Turman Ray Turman Clenna Turpin Loretta Turpin JoAnne Van Dyke Cloretta Vass Danny Vaughan Charles Vest Connie Vest Donna Vest Kathy Vest Peter Via Bradley Wade Cathy Walters Mike Webb 103 A New Year — New Freshmen Jackie Weddle Marilyn Weeks Roy Whitlock James Whorton Janet Willard Debbie Wimmer Karen Wimmer Ann Worrell Marianne Wurtele Dale Young Sheree Young Apparently something very interesting is The Mighty Punkaloe keeps a wary eye on Sheree Young as she keeping Nancy Rutrough and Cheryl Austin completes Homecoming decorations, occupied at the locker. 104 Class of ' 77 — A Beginning Eighth grade officers: President; L. Stuart, Vice-President; H. Conduff, Secretary; K. Bishop, Treasurer; J. Conner, Report- er; K. Bolt. Sponsors: Mrs. McBath, Mrs. Ijaz, Mrs. Turman, Miss Dobbins, Mrs. Agee, Mrs. Rorrer, and Mr. Morris. Phyllis Akers Shelby Akers Rhonda Altizer A new and exciting educational experience awaited eighth graders. Six teachers instead of one, and five minutes every hour to get lost or, worse, get into trouble were more than some could handle at first. This year was a strange and enjoyable time but also a time to mature and ac- cept responsibilities. Kathy Bishop Kendall Bolt Regina Bolt Phyllis Branscome Tommy Branscome Shelby Brown Janet Cannaday Nathan Carroll Chris Caveness Linda Clemins Robin Conner Katherine Coates Rodney Collins James Conner 105 Karen Lawrence and Chris Caveness are actively involved in French Class; Harold Higgs is not quite with it. Jimmy Conner Kathy Conner William Conner Mike Cox Mike Correll Doris Cox Susan Cox Virginia Cox Warren Cox Danny Creasy Howard Cunduff James Dalton Orville Davis John Dehart Diane DeWeese Johnnie Dickerson Kathy Dobbins Roy Dulaney Brenda Duncan Rebecca Duncan Tony Duncan Allison East Darryl Eller Barbara Elmore Michael Gardner Larry Gillespie Joseph Goad Debbie Griffith Mary Griffith Andy Guilliams Gary Hale James Hale Martha Hale Sammy Hale 106 Wayne Hall Rodney Harmon Carolyn Harriston David Hatcher Tony Higgins Harold Higgs Arlene Hill Arlie Hill Debra Hill Annie Hixon Milton Holden Benny Hollandsworth Danny Hollandsworth Linda Hollandsworth Lawrence Huff Martha Huff Sherry Hunley Ann Hylton Ernest Hylton Melinda Hylton )erry Janney Kathy Janney L.C. Jones Lisa Kitts Karen Lawrence 107 Allen Weeks actually has a book open, but he doesn ' t appear to be very interested in it. 8th Grade: An Open Road Ahead Penny Manning Donnie Marshall Randall Marshall Ervin Martin Ina Martin Ann Maberry Cindy Manning Janice McCrady Linda McPeak Ronnie Midkiff Tommy Miller Randy Mitchell Clyde Moles Janet Moles Tommy Moles Archie Montgomery Debbie Moran Ronnie Moran Bonnie Munzing Jeanette Nester Elton Nichols Sidney Nichols Glen Osborne Susan Page Leesa Peters Becky Phillips David Phillips Karen Phillips Mrs. Turman ' s Homemaking I class cooks and serves breakfast for classmates and visitors. 108 Michael Phillips Nancy Phillips Paulette Phillips Kathleen Poff Mike Poff Rita Poff Leola Price Sheila Pratt Dennis Quesenberry Justin Quesenberry Patsy Quesenberry Randall Quesenberry Ronnie Quesenberry Winfred Quesenberry Judy Radford Kenny Radford Pamela Radford Donna Reed Karen Richards Martha Robertson James Dalton is caught by the camera. Regina Roberson Nancy Rutrough Hazel Saunders Cary Sartin Allen Shelor Stuart Shank Mark Shortt Karen Simpkins David Smith Cail Smith Leann Smith Nathan Sochor Dennis Sowers Karen Sowers 109 Eighth graders find first year science fascinating and full of surprises. Jeffrey Beall listens for criticism from the pressbox. David Sulphin Gregory Sutphin Lloyd Sutphin Pauline Sutphiri Charlie Tankersley Leslie Tankersley Gary Terry Lane Thomas Becky Thompson Janey Thompson Myra Thompson Carlton Turner Gary Turner Sandra Turner Marla Turpin Debbie Vaughan 110 Answers to puzzling questions lead Barbara Elmore and Linda Strickler to conduct their own experi- ments. Daniel Vest Elvin Vest Peggy Vest Charlotte Via Mark Via William Via Kevin Wade Darnell Walker Nolan Webb Terry Webb Sue Weddle David Weeks Debbie Weeks James Weeks Sharon West Dennis Whitlock Donna Whitlock Jerry Whorton Carol Williams Eric Williams Cary Williams Mike Willis Ricky Wingate Glenda Yopp Janice McGrady serves as a carrier of electricity for Bob Brown ' s experiment. Ill " Administration and Faculty Work For Quality Education " Mrs. Sally Dalton, Director of NYC. Mr. Ray L. Hollandsworth, Superintendent. Mrs. Dorothy Casteel, General Supervisor; Mr. David Harman, Director of Instruction. Mr. John M. Houston, Administrative Assistant. Mrs. Elizabeth Eanes, Secretary of NYC; Mr. William Gardner, ESEA Coor- dinator; Mrs. Susie Vest, Secretary to Superintendent. School Board Members: Mr. Daniel Board, Mr. Ray Hol- landsworth, Mrs. Mildred Thomson, Mr. Gerald Phillips, Mr. Vernon Baker, Mr. Ford Peters, and Mr. James Harmon. 112 " Quality Education " has become a key word in Virginia schools. To implement the standards and objectives set down by the State Board of Education, a close relationship between ad- ministration, faculty and students will be neces- sary. The school board, the superintendent and his assistants are responsible for policy-making and planning county-wide. The principal and his staff plan and harmonize the school ' s long- range, short-range, and immediate plans. Mr. Robert Peak, Principal Left: Mrs. Lorice O ' Connor, Vocational Sec- retary, Mrs. Susan Lester, Receptionist and Bookkeeper, Mrs. Iris Poff, Secretary to Principal. Below left: Mr. H.P. Jennings, Assistant Principal Below Right: Mr. Dennis Semones, Assis- tant Principal 113 Faculty Act As A Guiding Force Mrs. Gladys Agee Home Economics Sponsor, F.H.A. Mrs. Nola Albert Guidance Director Teacher Welfare Mr. Worley Bishop, Jr. Physical Education Baseball Coach Mrs. Virginia Altizer Mathematics Sponsor, Sophomore Mr. Walker Campbell History, Geography Sponsor, Bus Patrol Mrs. Lillian Cockram Home Economics Sponsor, F.H.A. Mr. C.l. Dillon Director, Vocational Learning Lab Miss Annie Catherine Dobyns English Sponsor, Tri-Hi-Y Mr. Robert Elwanger Band Director Mr. Ellis Enoch Civics, Geography Sponsor, Junior Mrs. Lubna Ijaz Science Sponsor, Eighth Grade Mr. David Keith Mathematics Sponsor, Hi-Y 114 Mr. Enoch councils students when and where the need arises. Mr. H.E. Keith III Mathematics Sponsor, Beta Club Mrs. Janet Keith English Forensics Mr. Lonnie Keith Agriculture Sponsor, F.F.A. Mr. John Harmon History, Government Debate Mrs. Thelma Houchins English Creative Writing Mrs. Rebecca Howell General Business Sponsor, Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 115 Mrs. Joyce Leonard Mr. Daniel Lucas Mr. C.E. Mannon Physical Education Industrial Maintenance Guidance Intramurals Sponsor, S.C.A. Mr. Rudolph Marshall Economics, Government History, Debate Mrs. Clara Martin English, Magazine Sponsor, Quill Scroll Mrs. JoAnn McBath Science Sponsor, Sr. Science Mr. Barry Morris Mathematics Asst. Football Coach Coach Shull is engrossed in something while no Mr. Keith supervises a cutting job. one else seems interested. 116 Miss Synan still believes in Santa Claus. Oh well, back to the drawing board. Mrs. Joyce Pugh English Yearbook Mrs. Mary Murrie Librarian Sponsor, Library Club Mrs. Donna O ' Halloran Learning Lab -70 Mrs. Catherine Pauley Art Sponsor, Freshman Mrs. Wanda Radford Business Sponsor, S.C.A. Mr. Kenneth Raines Physical Education Coach Mrs. Nancy Roop Business Sponsor, F.B.L.A. Mr. Calvin Rorrer Industrial Arts Sponsor, I.A. 117 Coach Bishop demonstrates the proper method of shooting a basket. Mrs. Freeda Rorrer Mrs. Mary Shelor Mr. R.A. Schull, Jr. Biology Librarian Aid History Sponsor, Jr. Science Head Football Coach Miss Nancy Slusher French, English, Journalism, Newspaper Miss Ruth Ann Slusher Business Sponsor, Senior Mrs. Sandra Smith Choral Miss L. Synan English, Dramatics One-Act Play Mr. George Thomson Building Trades Mrs. Alta Turman Science, Home Economics Sponsor, F.T.A. Mr. Robert Weeks Auto Mechanics 118 ACTIVITIES Songs Laughter Belonging Vents for my lighter side Activity without tests Without grading Except within myself Sharing and helping Because it ' s me Your belonging goes by a different name Separate Yet together In our wanting to give Because it ' s us. Katherine Manning ' 73 Rain Fails To Dampen Homecoming Although rain came down in torrents, a football game, a homecoming queen, and a successful dance combined to make Homecoming 1972 a special event. Highlighting the evening was the crowning of Donna Sweeney as the queen. Nancy Agee and Norma Carden were the Senior members of the court. Many activities were carried out during the weeks preceding Homecoming. The SCA sponsored a decoration contest for the dance. Classes began searching for new ideas around the theme of Halloweeen. The Class of ' 73 won the contest for the second year. Against the background of the gaily decorated gym, students and visitors danced to the music of the Orions. Larry Mannon catches a pass and heads downfield. The Senior class chose Donna Sweeney to reign as Homecoming Queen. RUBBLE BUBBLE PUT tub E ofcMONS in TROUBLf LL TURN T’HEMGRffyi Senior class decorations take first place in Homecoming Spirit Contest. 122 HOMECOMING COURT Row One: M. Willis, N. Phillips, G. Williams, L. Hollandsworth. Row Two: L. Gordon, C. Conner, K. Quesenberry, M. Nolen, E. Boyd, J. Reed. Row Three: J. Casteel, K. Sowers, E. Chesson, D. Maberry, R. Gallimore, S. Linkous. Row Four: B. Simpson, N. Carden, M. Angle, N. Agee, R. Austin, D. Sweeney. 123 Connie Page — 1972 Snow Queen Snow Queen and her attendants: Connie Page, Debbie Moles, Nancy Agee, Liz Epperly, and Susan Huff. Senior class chose Connie Page above ten others as Snow Queen. Floyd ' s Christmas Parade was high- lighted by the Snow Queen on a float built by the FCHS Beta Club. Floyd County High School Band and Floyd Jr. Band provided entertainment. Santa Claus arrived by horse and buggy with plenty of candy for the children. W VJnrU ' ; ftrpatPct N . y MannHt Haven ' s Chapel won first place for best float. 124 Dramatics Class and Choir Pay Respect to Madonna and Angel Senior class elected Sharon Bell Madonna and Ouida Shank, Angel. Students received a break from exams to watch a play presented by the drama class under the direction of Miss Synan. The play “Christmas Windows " gave a child ' s point of view of Christmas or how people observe Christmas without the real spirit of giving. Against a background of the manger scene, the final scene showed the child, symbolizing the Christ child, being welcomed. The Madonna, Sharon Bell, and the angel, Ouida Shank, were elected by the senior class. Students look on as the dolls play gayfully in the shop window. Santa Claus, portrayed by David Strickland, added to the children ' s Christmas. 125 David Cannaday and Vicky Spangler (above), Matthew Angle and janice Vest (right) dance to music by " Orion.” Senior Dance Brings Back Memories Of An " Old Fashioned Christmas " 126 “Orion. " For the senior class dance, the cafeteria was transformed into a green and gold " Old Fashioned Christmas " complete with a fireplace. An almost magical at- mosphere prevailed as couples danced to the music of the " Orion. " The climax of the night came with the presentation of class pins. Seniors spend long hours decorating. 127 Kathy Vest runs a sceptical eye over the decora- tions before going home. " Child of the Universe " Prom Theme The theme from Desiderata, " Child of the Universe, " ac- cented by silver and blue decorations, provided an elegant, majestic mood for the 1972 Junior-Senior Prom. The " Premiers, " a band from Roanoke, entertained with a variety of romantic and popular music. Robert Link, a F.C.H.S. student, presented a piano solo during intermission. Couples take time out from rock and roll to enjoy the slow dance tempo. " The Premiers " 128 m Noteworthy Students Graduate With Honors An honor is something special in the life of any- one. It is no different with FCHS students. The school is very proud of these students who have combined enthusiasm with long hours of work to achieve excellence in various fields. Awards are given in the different academic departments in the spring. Other awards are given for character and citizenship. The presentation of awards is the climax of a student ' s school life as well as a student ' s effort. Jane Tolbert, Bonnie Shortt, Mark Grim, Sylvia Chesson, and Mike Poff attained an A average throughout high school. Sylvia Chesson, valedictorian, and Mike Poff, salutatorian, study during every spare moment.?? 129 Students Achieve Recognition Mr. Robert Peak congratulates Robert Link on receiving National Merit Commendation. Allen Weeks, Peggy Vest, Jamie Yates, Miss Synan, Jane Tolbert, David Strickland and Beverly Quesinberry win an excellent rating with the presentation of " The Mask " at the One-Act-Play Festival. Cheryl Whitlock receives the DAR good citi- zenship award. Voice of Democracy Winners: Jane Tolbert, first place; Dianne Renee Spencer is FHA Betty Crocker Home- Hylton, second place; Joan Agnew, third place. maker of Tomorrow. 130 Forensic Winners: jerry Cearheart, Marla Sweeney, Robert Link, Pat Austin, jane Tolbert and Mike Poff. james Conner, Carson Scaggs, Doug Sewell and Denton Reed won first place in the Federation Mechanics Judging contest. Achievements in Various Fields Bring Honors to Students Robert Link is selected for All-State Choir. First place Federation winners in Forestry judging: Curtis Sowers, Phillip Hylton, Roger Slusher and Denton Reed. 131 Joe Farmer is named to the Honors Croup in Westinghouse Science Talent Search. Five Members of Choir Sing In All-Regional Chorus Under the direction of Mrs. Sandra Smith, the advanced and beginning choirs sang their way through an exciting and eventful year. Hours of practice by the advanced choir were spent preparing for the performance of Vivaldis " Georia " at the Christmas concert, a highlight of the 1972-73 choral year. Five members of the advanced choir were chosen to sing with the All-Regional chorus. The beginning choir learned the basic fundamentals of choral work such as diaphram usage in singing, proper pro- nunciation, of words and musical vowels. Mrs. Sandra Smith, Choral Director Row one: Vickie Poff, Accompanist, S. Spangler, S. Lovitt, B. Harris, A. Shockley, P. Vest, Reporter, R. Conner, B. Vearout, S. Reed, J. Nester, P. Thompson, K. Conklin. Row two: E. Epperly, B. Ketner, S. Shank, D. Phillips, K. Wimmer, V. Walters, C. Vest, D. Carroll, S. Spence, Librarian, P. Austin, Pres., A. Vest, V. Pres., D. Stuart, C. Lester, C. Moran, C. Dalton, D. Thompson, Sec.-Treas., C. Vest, Row three: L. McAlexander, C. Link, S. Lawrence, C. Moran, L. Weddle, C. Scaggs, R. Link, C. Vest, R. Roberson, S. Spence, M. Caviness, and J. Vates. 132 Beginner ' s Choir: Row One: D. Cox, C. Thomas, M. Criggith, B. Munzing, K. Sowers, D. Reed, D. Hubbard, R. Bolt. Row Two: S. Ayers, J. Nester, L. Hollandsworth, P. Phillips, L. Jones, A. Maberry, K. Janney, M. Hale. Row Three: A. Wade, D. Griffith, E. Nichols, G. Osborne, A. Guilliams, P. Vest, K. Simpkins, D. Sowers. Row Four: O. Davis, D. Vest, W. Hall, T. Webb, J. McGrady, M. Holden, L. Stuart, S. Stanley, J. Cannaday, C. Williams. Peggy Vest, Barbara Ketner Paula Students have mixed emotions when learning a new Thompson, Stephen Spence, Robert Link, son 8- Starr Shank, Pat Austin, and Jamie Yates participated in a music festival at Concord College. 133 Band Drums Up School Enthusiasm Row One: A. Tolbert, C. Manning, L. Lawson, R. Lawson, W. Hall, P. Vest, K. Lawrence, K. Richards, A. Mabery, R. Harmon, D. Vaughn. Row Two: S. Hale, R. Radford, J. Shank, V. Bolt, S. Spence, S. Lawrence, M. Roberson, P. Lineberry, A. East, G. Hylton. Row Three: M. Beaver, M. Shortt, J. Dehart, L. Dehart, C. Page, D. Thompson, E. Wimmer, J. Boyd, C. Sowers, L. Simpson, B. Shelor. Row Four: A. Hill, R. Hollandsworth, K. Bolt, J. Claytor, C. Turner, L. Price, S. Harmon, V. Poff, S. Sheior, P. Thompson, C.W. Turner. Row Five: J. Conner, R. Hollandsworth, I. Stuart, L. Peters, J. Radford, M. Thompson, M. Browning, J. Farmer, J. Worrell, A. O ' Conner, S. Thomas. Row Six: N. Rutrough, C. Nester, L. Kitts, D. Whitlock, T. Stafford, C. Caveness, S. Shank, J. Perdue, S. Thompson, C.M. Wimmer, D. Murrie. Row Seven: A. Hill, H. Conduff, C. Link, T. Boone, M. Morris, R. Jones, R. Midkiff, D. Whitlock, C. Terry, D. Sewell, D. Philips, C. Wood. Row Eight: J. Weeks, J. Aldridge, S. Austin, S. Linkous, C. Moran, M. Lewis, W. Conner, J. Agee, R. Weeks, A. Grim, R. Roberson. Row Nine: G. Spangler, H. Smith, S. Shank, R. Hollandsworth, C. Carr, C. Harmon, A. Nolen, L. Cockram, M. Via, T. Stuart, M. Turner. Band student ' s expressions vary throughout the game. 134 Whether the music was classical or " pop, " the largest band ever at FCHS could be found practicing every day, sixth period. This group of musicians was always ready to provide music for school programs, creating the proper atmosphere for assemblies and churning up excitement at football games. The band traveled to all but one of the away football games to participate in half-time activities. Hard practice paid off when they won second prize in the Christmas Parade at Radford, and when they ushered " Santa Claus " to Floyd. Funds raised by their annual Band Follies will help finance a trip to Myrtle Beach. Spring will bring many activities such as the Spring Con- cert, The Dogwood Festival, and, at last, the long looked for trip to Myrtle Beach, South Carolina. Through numerous and varied activities, this talented group, under the direction of Mr. Elwanger, has provided pleasure for itself and others. Before performing during half-time, Jennifer Aldridge and Andrew O ' Conner take time to talk. Band performs precision drills after many hours of practice. 135 Rifle Corps: K. Repass, P. Strickland, C. Moran; Captain, J. Sutphin, S. Spangler, Flag Squad: K. Sowers, C. Browning, P. Keith, J. Stuart, D. Sweeney, C. Poff, C. Shortt, R. Spencer, L. Vopp, V. Spangler; Captain. Section Leaders: Row One: P. Thompson. Row Two: B. Carol Marshall Sandra Nester Shelor, P, Vest, S. Spence. Row Three: A. Wimmer, S. Head Drum Majorette Assistant Drum Majorette Linkous, A. Grim. Row Four: j. Aldridge, J. Weeks, ). Farmer. Row Five: R. Hollandsworth, D. Thompson, and C. Spangler. 136 Band Front Adds Color Sue Spence Solo Majorette Hard work and determination explains the success of the Band Auxiliaries. After succeeding in Natl ' s try-outs, all the girls spent part of their summer at camp learning routines. Kay Sowers won a trophy in flags for the most improved intermediate group. Cathy Moran and Karen Repass also won trophies in rifles. During the year, majorettes, the rifle squad, and the flag corp added color and enthusiasm with their flips, tosses and spins. fli Kiw ™ ' few A Si S til rWfW’ HfP l!A7 5 r n f If i Flag Squad and Rifle Corp give a salute to the American flag. Right to Left: S. Spence, S. Nester, C. Marshall. Row Two: L. Poff, Head Majorette; D. Thompson, D. Martin, A. Worrell, T. Gallimore. 137 For half-time activities, the majorettes perform a dance routine. Greg Spangler and other band members get ready for pre-game entertainment. Band performs during half-time. 138 Cindy Poff types copy under supervision of Editor, Ronnie Austin, and Sponsor, Mrs. Martin. Lori Gregg, Cathy Vest, and Connie Page proofread articles before deadline. Highland Scops - Better Than Ever Karen Smith, Donna Sweeney, and Kathy Quesenberry choose articles for Highland Scops. Highland Scops, the literary magazine, presents the best creative writing done by Floyd County High students. The magazine staff started the year with a handicap — not enough students on the staff. In spite of their size, and in fur- ther spite of a typewriter that functioned only sporadically, the staff made plans to publish one issue and to top the 1972 Scops ' rating of second place in Virginia High School league competition. Endless hours were spent by the editoral staff behind the scenes reviewing material, rewriting, editing, and typing. Pho- tography and art work inspired by stories and poetry added interest to the magazine. Row One: L. Gregg, C. Vest, K. Quesenberry, D. Sweeney, C. Page. Row Two: Mrs. Martin, K. Smith, C. Poff, R. Austin. 139 BISON- Your Year ' s Record Producing an accurate 1972-73 school year sum- mary of words and pictures was the job of the Bison yearbook staff. Twenty-two people put in many long hours of hard work during and after school to produce a better yearbook. The first week of school started with staffers or- ganizing sales and soliticing ads. Editor Susan Cuilliams began work on the organization of the Bison. Robert Link kept his camera clicking all year to get that " just right " picture. Drawing and redrawing layouts, cropping pictures, writing copy and typing were just part of the tremendous effort put forth in publishing this year ' s record of life at Floyd County High School. Sponsor, Mrs. Pugh, and Editor, Susan Cuilliams discuss new ideas for the ' 73 Bison. ROW ONE: D. Cannaday, C. Hale, R. Wimmer, S. Cuilliams, B. Simpson, C. Harris; ROW TWO: R. Link, S. Thompson, C. Shortt, B. Rita Wimmer, Co-Editor; Susan Cuilliams, Editor; Robert Link, Co-Editor; B. P. Simpson, Business Man- ager; and Charlotte Harris, Ass ' t. Business Manager. 140 Shortt, L. King, j. Lester, D. Moles, P. Keith: ROW THREE: N. Carden, ). Cuilliams, R. Weeks, C. Ayers, S. Thompson, S. Bell. Class Editors: Carolyn Shortt, Shelby Thompson, Carol Hale, Charlotte Harris, Trenia Bell, Linda King, Norma Carden, Jackie Lester, Debbie Moles and Sharlotte Ayers. 141 CRIER Staff Divulge FCHS Happenings ROW ONE: C. Harris, L. Cox, C. Poff, R. Spencer, M. Stuart, S. Hylton: ROW TWO: Miss Synan, Sponsor; S. Maberry, D. Sweeney, K. Ketner, S. Tatum, S. Spence, R. Boyd; ROW THREE: A. Nester, J. Huff, M. Poff, R. Reed, R. Reed, M. Hodges, J. Wimmer, D. Lemons. Sheree Maberry supervises James Huff, Ronald Boyd and Stephen Spence while working on layouts. 142 EDITORIAL Stephen Spence, Assoc. Ed. Milton Stuart, Assoc. Ed. Allen Nester FEATURE Janet Wimmer, Ed. Marla Sweeney Charlottee Harris Karen Ketner NEWS Donna Sweeney Mike Poff, Ed. SPORTS Lynwood Cox, Ed. Milton Stuart Katherine Manning Ricky Reed Allen Nester LAYOUT Ronnie Boyd, Ed. Editor-Sheree Maberry MMMMMWWMMWWMftMIMMMMVIMMMMMMMMMM HEADLINE Stephen Spence, Ed. Renee ' Spencer Donna Lemons CIRCULATION Mark Hodges, Ed. Robert Reed EXCHANGE Susan Tatum, Ed. PHOTOGRAPHY Robert Link Cindy Poff BUSINESS James Huff, Ed. Reporter, John Holt Sponsor— Miss Alicia Syran Each six weeks, the Journalism class is seen delivering papers to eager readers. The paper is distributed to the 850 students, school faculty and administration staff, and exchanged with other schools in the district. Ability and hard work goes into the preparation of each edition of the paper. Designing page lay-outs, soliciting ads, writing feature stories, taking pictures, and typing up copy and proof-reading is a never ending task for the CRIER staff. County Crier was awarded a " Trophy " award in the Vir- ginia High School League in 1972. Allen Nester, Mike Poff and Charlotte Harris count headline copy. Lynwood Cox and Milton Stuart prepare and type copy for the newspaper. Editors of the staff get together to work out problems and come up with new ideas. 143 S.C.A. — Voice of the Student Body Row One: C. Mannon, Sponsor, J. Agee, A. Wimmer, D. Sweeney, J. Pratt, V. Spangler, W. Radford, Sponsor. Row Two: J. Boyd, K. Alderman, L. Peters, D. Young, V. Conner, S. Hale, A. Nolen. Row Three: R. Harmon, K. Lawrence, E. Boyd, D. Murrie, C. Wimmer, R. Gallimore. Row Four: L. DeHart, J. Perdue, J. Bolt, C. Whitlock, A. Grim, A. O ' Conner. Row Five: K. Sowers, D. Thompson, L. Stuart. The S.C.A. serves as a channel of communication for F.C.H.S. and promotes well being between students, administration, and community. The S.C.A. members strive to obtain interest and enthusiasm for the betterment of our school. It is through the S.C.A. that both school and social activities are planned and carried through. During the year, the S.C.A. has been in charge of flags, physical inspection, sock hops, the Home- coming ceremony, and the Christmas assembly. Highlights of the second semester are the election and installation of the new S.C.A. officers, the May Day Carnival, and a state convention at Kempersville High School in Virginia Beach. A special job this year was to work closely with the administration to prepare a program and a handbook for the orienta- tion of seventh graders and new students. One of the many duties of the S.C.A. is to assist with physical inspection. 144 Joel Pratt, Treas., Donna Sweeney, Vice Pres., Annette Wimmer, Sec., Janet Agee, Rep., Vicky Spangler, Pres. In some instances, locker inspection can be quite a task for the S.C.A. repre- sentatives. Sharon Bell is selected Madonna for the Christmas Assembly. 145 Beta Club Emphasizes Scholarship Sponsor H. E. Keith works hard. Building a float is more than hard work. Senior Members. Row one: J. Brammer, C. Whitlock, S. Bell, M. Angle, M. Hatcher, S. Lovitt, D. Sweeney, Row two: D. Akers, R. Boyd, J. Huff, V. Spangler, T. Kenley, H. Vest. Row three: L. Cox, J. Farmer, R. Hatcher, N. Carden, M. Cockram, S. Spence, J. Wimmer, O. Shank. Row four: B. Perdue, R. Austin, S. Mabery, D. Atkins, B. Shortt, L. Yopp, J. Radford, C. Cordon, K. Peters, S. Cuilliams, Row five: J. Aldridge, D. Murrie, M. Grim, J. Tolbert, R. Spencer, J. Wimmer, M. Sweeney, R. Link. Row six: A. Nester, M. Poff, C. Vest, and S. Spence. 146 Jr. Beta Club Members. Row one: D. Higgs, D. Quesenberry, D. Bain, C. Marshall, B. Goad, D. Phillips, V. Poff. Row two: H. Harman, D. Quesenberry, P. Thompson, P. Austin, D. Hylton, P. Vest. Row three: C. M. Wimmer, W. Goff, D. Jones, J. Pratt, M. Peters, C. Hale, T. Bell. Row four: J. Worrell, P. Harmon, A. Wimmer, B. Yearout, D. Wimmer, V. Manning. Row five: R. Gallimore, D. Turman, J. Pratt, C. Tolbert, I. Stuart, Row six: P. Cockram, M. Starkey, E. Chesson, C. Sowers, J. Nolen, and R. Sewell. Last year ' s members glance through Beta handbook. The principal purpose of the Beta Club is to en- courage sound scholarship and to emphasize achievement and character at FCHS. A student must have attained an average of 90 or above during their high school career. The annual tapping ceremoney was held at a special assembly in the fall. This year, 8 seniors and 42 juniors met the eligibility requirements for membership bringing the club to a total of 87 members. The Beta Club built the Snow Queen float for the Christmas Parade and collected clothes and toys for a needy family at Christmas. Members attended the State Beta Club conven- tion in Richmond, and enjoyed an evening at the theater as a social affair. In addition to group activities, individuals provided leadership in many fields of study as well as extra-curricular activities. 147 Quill and Scroll Honors Row One: Trenia Bell, Reporter; Karen Smith, Treasurer; Sharon Bell, Secretary; Connie Page, Vice-President; Jane Tol- bert, President; Mrs. Martin, Sponsor. Row Two: M. Sweeney, C. Whitlock, N. Carden, L. Yopp, B. Shortt, S. Cuilliams. Row Three: S. Spence, R. Wimmer, J. Huff, B. Perdue, R. Austin, S. Maberry. Row Four: R. Boyd, R. Link, P. Vest, R. Weeks, L. Cox. Quill and Scroll is an international honor society that en- courages high school participation in journalism and creative writing. All members of the FCHS chapter must be in the upper third of their class and must have worked on some phase of a high school publication. The year opened with an induction ceremony for 13 new members. Schoolwide creative writing contests were held each semester with cash prizes being given to the winners. These contests both inspired and rewarded journalistic activ- ity. Other activities during the year included basketball and football concessions, guest speakers, and a tour of a publishing company in Roanoke. Jane Tolbert pins Sharon Bell. 148 Pupils with Literary Ability Vice President, Connie Page, presents checks to Stephen Spence, Katherine Manning, and Linda Yopp, winners of the creative writing contest. Mrs. Hankins, sister of Earl Hammer, creator of TV ' s " The Waltons, " entertained Quill and Scroll members with accounts of her early life. " The Waltons " is based on the family experiences. 149 A Virginia Forest Warden teaches the proper way to plant a tree. Ecology - A Key Word for KVG Ecology-minded boys in the tenth through twelfth grades had the opportunity of helping keep Virginia a beautiful state. Under the supervision of the Virginia Forest Warden, and Mr. Lonnie Keith, members of the KVG squad were trained in methods of fire prevention, fire supervision, and conservation of forests and wildlife. In addition to spending one entire day in the field learning forestry methods, members fought fires whenever needed. The following boys served as crew leaders: Indian Valley crew leader, C. Sowers, Check crew leader, C. Conner, Willis crew leader, C. Goad; Floyd crew leader, C. Davis. Members. Row one: M. Grim, J. Hatcher, D. Akers, R. Mills, C. Conner, Row two: J. Ballinger, L. Huff, R. Keith, G. Smith, C. Ballinger, D. McAlexander, J. Conner, J. Hall. Row three: Mr. Keith, R. Gallimore, R. Slusher, D. Reed, W. Goff, W. Cox, R. jones, C. Holt, T. Phillips, D. Belcher, S. Duncan, J. Whitlock. Row four: W. Boothe, K. Goad, C. Conner, W. Stuart, S. Hylton, C. Davis, T. Janney, C. Conner, R. Epperly, J. Helms, R. Weeks, C. Akers, C. Phillips, and R. Nolen. 150 Varsity Club Honors Athletes Officers: C. M. Wimmer, Pres.; Larry Mannon, Sec.; Larry Sowers, Treas.; Cary Sowers, Seargent at Arms; (Not pictured) David Smith, Vice Pres.; The Varsity Club consisted of boys who have earned varsity letters in the various areas of sports. The club worked diligently to promote the sports program and to create enthusiasm and good sportsmanship for all athletic events. The main highlight of the year was the annual Spring Banquet, which recognized students for their accomplishments in the field of sports. Varsity club members admire certificates of merit received from the National Varsity Club. Row One: Coach Bishop, C. Wimmer, L. Sowers, M. Grim, D. Smith, R. Spence, A. Nolen. Row Two: R. Reed, L. Cox, P. Reed, D. Vest, M. Starkey, J. Casteel, Coach Shull. Row Three: R. Hollandsworth, C. Sowers, C. Simpkins, R. Weeks, B. Munzing, R. Reed. Row Four: B. Mannon, W. Goff, W. Conner, A. Cuilliams, H. Smith, N. Phillips. Row Five: L. Keith, H. Farley, M. Hatcher, L. Mannon, R. Vest, E. Turman. 151 The purpose of the FFA is the development of leadership, cooperation, and citizenship through the chapter and state organization. The local chapter sponsored a forestry judging team that participated in the New River Federation and Blue Ridge Area Contests. The team placed first in Federation with Roger Slusher and Denton Reed placing first and second re- spectfully in individual scores. The chapter also sent repre- sentatives to the New River Federation Leadership Training School. In the spring, teams will participate in Dairy Judging, Live- stock Judging, Public Speaking, and Tractor Driving contests. They will also sponsor a Federation Mechanics Judging con- test, a Father-Son Banquet, and a delegation to the State FFA Convention. F.F.A. Members Place First In Federation Contest From left to right: Carson Scaggs — Chaplain, Denton Reed — Rep., Jerry Hatcher, Curtis Goad — Vice-Pres., Curtis Sowers — Pres., Roger Slusher — Sec., Mr. Keith — Sponsor, Wayne Golf — Treas. Second Year Members: Row One from left to right: R. Keith, B. Eanes, J. Ballinger, J. Whorton, H. Allen, J. Cuilliams, G. Cole. Row Two: P. Hyltonj D. Bolt, D. Cannaday, J. Hall, K. Boley, H. Blankenship, R. MacAlexander. Row Three: W. Cox, J. Conner, D. Reynolds, R. Clemons, R. Sutart, B. Philips, B. Trail, G. Vest. 152 Third and Fourth Year Members: C. Sowers, C. Conner, D. Reed, C. Holt, C. Ballinger, J. Helms, R. Jones, C. Akers, R. Mills, R. Gallimore, C. Conner, C. Davis, W. Vance, T. Janney, W. Stuart, W. Goff, M. Quesenberry, and R. Nolen. First Year and Retained: L. Huff, R. Whitlock, R. Turman, R. Marshall, T. Duncan, S. McDaniel, C. Scaggs, B. Underwood, D. Quesenberry, T. Branscome, D. Sewell, J. Dickerson, D. Alderman, J. Whitlock, R. Weeks, D. Akers, W. Boothe, H. Goad, S. Duncan, and J. Hatcher. 153 Learning To Be A Teacher Can Left to Right. Row one: D. Higgs, E. Britt, J. Agnew, D. Martin, S. Spence, P. Vest, D. Higgs. Row two: P. Keith, S. Nester, L. Yopp, V. Spangler, D. Cannaday, D. Bain. Row three: K. Repass, R. Hatcher, A. Wimmer, J. Claytor, T. Spangler, B. Moore. Row four: V. Poff, S. Shelor, D. Thompson, P. Thompson, D. Phillips, J. Tolbert, R. Spencer. Row five: J. Sutphin, B. Hill, C. Whitlock, D. Sowers, L. Moore. Row six: W. Sutphin, C. Wood, A. Tolbert, I. Stuart, D. Lemons. Interesting and preparing students in the teaching profession is the main objective of the FCHS F.T.A. Led by Mrs. Alta Turman, this was effectively accomplished by having interesting programs. Mrs. Janet Shelburne, special education teacher at Floyd Elementary, spoke to the group on retarded children. As a follow-up, students observed her tech- niques in the classroom. A highpoint of the club ' s activities was attending the annual FTA state convention where they gained an in- sight into the preparation for their careers as educators. 154 Debbie Sowers observes a student in Special Edu- cation class. Be a Fulfilling Experience Officers: David Thompson, Pres.; Renee Spencer, V.P.; Reba Hatcher, Sec.; Joan Agnew, Reporter; Jane Tolbert, Treas.; Mrs. Turman, Advisor. David Thompson brings active members to order. Children are the best tools for interesting perspective teachers in the profession. 155 The Library Club Is A Working Club Carla Newman, Brenda Boothe, Reba Hatcher, and Rita Wimmer carry out their duties at the desk. Above: Mrs. Shelor assists Club President, Debbie Murrie, in many tasks. Right: Lynette Poff gets initiated into the club. 156 The Library serves as the students ' greatest source of research material for studies. Few students are aware of the hard work and time that is essential in keeping the library up to date and in good working order. The Library Club, consisting of 44 members, was taught the general functions and operations of the library. They Annette Wimmer checks magazine files in the library. were given a chance to put this knowledge to use by serving as library aids during their study halls. With members run- ning errands, working at the circulation desk, and collecting over-due fines, the librarian had more time to handle the jobs that required trained personnel. Library aids perform the task or shelving books. Row One: (from left to right) S. Linkous — Sec., R. Weeks — Historian, P. Cockram — Treas., R. Hatcher — Vice-Pres., Mrs. Murrie — Sponsor, D. Murrie — Pres., D. Higgs — Rep. Row Two: S. Alderman, D. Dehart, D. Wilson, A. Wimmer, D. Sowers, S. Bell, K. Sowers. Row Three: L. Conner, C. Moran, J. Agee, H. Smith, L. Cockran, R. Callimore, J. Aldridge, C. Hale, J. Sutphin, C. Poff, A. Grim, K. Carr, R. Wimmer. Row Four: S. Reed, K. Bain, B. Boothe, B. Quesenberry, C. Newman, D. Martin, D. Higgs, D. Bain, K. Repass, P. Strickland, C. Shortt, N. Hatcher, D. Moles, D. Reed, J. Lester, C. Gordon. 157 Typing Pool: Elaine Ingram, Barbara Dickerson, and Desiree Stuart. Club Emphasizes Career Training The Neighborhood Youth Corp is a federally supported work-training program for high school students. The objec- tives are two-fold — to help students financially support themselves while still in school and, through counseling and club activities, to adjust to post high school training in the world of work. During the school year 1972-73 the club had emphasized programs and activities related to career training. This has included field trips to community colleges and industries in the area as well as speakers at the monthly club meetings. Row One: R. King, I. Bolden, D. Hylton, N. Carden, E. Ingram, B. Wood, F. Cox, R. Spencer, C. Huff, V. Sutphin. Row Two: J. Moles, L. Keith, B. Duncan, A. Quesenberry, C. Pugh, H. Harmon, F. Gibson, C. Quesenberry, C. Moles, N. Conklin, B. Jones, T. Smith. Row Three: J. Hylton, J. Dickerson, B. Dickerson, B. Radford, D. Saunders, D. Lemons, D. Stuart, E. Turman, C. Spence, D. Atkins, K. Hundley. Row Four: H. Farley, G. Huff, D. Akers, K. Hunley, R. Nolen, W. Vance, M. Nolen, L. Lampey, G. Akers, Alan Weeks, C. Claytor, D. Snavely. 158 James Huff-Pres., George Akers, Vice-Pres., Katherine Manning-Sec., Donald Atkins, Treas., Danny Akers-Rep. 159 Sr. Science Club Sponsors Spring Fair OFFICERS: B. P. Simpson, Reporter; Joe Farmer, President; David Thompson, Treasurer; Edwin Chesson, President-Elect Donna Sweeney, Vice-President; Roger Sewell, Secretary. The Senior Science Club members began the 1972-73 school year with the ambition of bringing home to Floyd County the E.C.L. Miller Trophy presented each year to an outstanding club in the state. Everyone was soon busy with his committee assignment. The " Workshop Committee " received permission to travel to science classrooms in the elementary schools to present demonstrations and to encourage the younger students to develop an interest in individual investigation. An attempt to recycle discarded textbooks was begun by the " Community Service Committee. " The " Research Committee " established a fund to help qualifying students finance their science projects. In March, the entire Club helped prepare for the Science Fair. As a result of the efforts of the " Field Trip Committee, " everyone enjoyed a visit to Grandfa- ther Mountain. For several members, the highlight of the year was a trip to Williamsburg in May to present their research papers to the Vir- ginia Junior Academy of Science and to represent the club in the E. C. L. Miller competition. 1 nil iMiHuimwi j- Mini S ' u n ii . L 7| W ' The metric system is coming! Row One: R. Sewell, J. Farmer, E. Chesson, D. Thompson, B. Simpson, D. Sweeney. Row Two: J. Agee, C. Harris, K. Moran, L. Poff, N. Hatcher, C. Marshall, K. Sowers. Row Three: C. Page, N. Carden, A. Tolbert, S. Whitlock, M. Poff, B. Shelor, J. Claytor, S. Spangler. Row Four: Mrs. McBath, Sponsor; J. Huff, P. Cockram, L. Cockram, R. Wurzburger, R. Hill, D. Walker, J. Shank, G. Wood, W. Sutphin, M. Custer, M. Hodges, J. Weddle, T. Bell, C. Holt. 160 Jr. Science Club Interested In Ecology Row One: R. Rorrer, Sponsor, P. Via, M. Caveness, C. Austin, C. Harmon, R. Hollandsworth, A. Slusher, R. Harmon. Row Two: J. Nester, R. Spangler, S. Perdue, C. Dalton, P. Thompson, C. Sowers, A. Worrell, A. Shockley, C. Scaggs, B. Smith, B. Cromer. Row Three: R. Bolt, C. Hylton, S. Holt, D. Hall, S. Young, S. Harmon, W. Quesenberry, S. McDaniel, S. Nichols, D. Vaughn, K. Bolt, H. Conduff. Row Four: I. Martin, E. Spangler, J. Hall, K. Lawrence, J. Nester, A. Cuilliams, D. Weeks, A. Shelor, C. Williams, R. Mitchell, C. Coles. Row Five: J. Cox, C. Hale, T. Boone, S. Shank. ROC AND IT5 PARTS Jr. Science Club creates a sociable atmosphere for eighth and ninth graders as well as encourages participation in the field of science and science affairs. The major events for the ' 72- ' 73 school year included a bulletin board, guest speakers, concession stands, and a field trip per- taining to ecology. The members spent many hours working on the President ' s Environmental Merit Awards Program and on local and regional science fairs. fThe bJUittoN r Jm of a Fra] tTfw. C f] OLrfi H 1 •fr JT r . f M II V M m r " _Cr»- - • 0 Junior Science Club members ponder over the disection of a frog. 161 FBLA Sponsors March Row One: Joyce Bolt, Pres.; Becky Harris, V. P.; Cathy Vest, Historian; Ouida Shank, Rep.; Kathy Vest, Pari.; Mrs. Roop, Sponsor: Row Two: M. Rourke, M. Cockram, T. Kenley, L. Quesenberry, K. Peters, P. Harris, K. Alley, V. Manning, R. Wimmer, W. Goff, J. Reed. Row Three: K. Sutphin, B. Rourke, C. Vest, L. King, P. Roop, D. Sutphin, P. Austin, E. Boyd, R. Hollandsworth, R. Muncy, C. Huff, P. Hollandsworth. Row Four: R. Turpin, B. Pauley, D. Quesenberry, G. McAlexander, D. Consisting of 69 members, the F. B. L. A. strives to instill in students a business-like attitude required for of- fice work. The club aids in developing individual interest in business and en- courages its members to be active in the business world. This year, F. B. L. A. members partici- pated in the State March of Dimes Drive, state spelling and arithmetic tests and regional contests. They en- joyed skits and guest speakers at club meetings and toured local business or- ganizations. Mrs. Roop presents certificates for excellence in spelling contests to Joyce Bolt, Karen Peters, Helen Vest and Karen Agee. 162 of Dimes Drive Dehart, D. Wilson, S. Nichols, D. Turman, P. Harman, P. Higgs, S. Cuilliams, B. Shortt: Row Five: D. Quesenberry, L. Boyd, P. Allen, R. Howard, C. Bain, S. Reed, S. Duncan, J. Thompson, D. Thompson, S. Thompson, J. Lester, D. Moles: Row Six: J. Harman, R. Wimmer, D. Wimmer, V. Poff, C. Hale, N. Phillips, J. Barmmer, H. Vest, C. Thomas, C. Hollandsworth, J. Branscome, L. Quesen- berry. Sandra Thompson narrates a skit portraying the right and wrong way students should conduct themselves in the business world. 163 Industrial Arts . . . Fastest Growing Club Row one: R. Nolen, D. Vaughn, C. Dulaney, M. Poff, D. Young, M. Shortt, L. Hubbard, E. Hylton. Row two: A. Huff, L. Weddle, C. Sartin, T. Dalton, B. Wade, D. Quesenberry, R. Moran, J. Vest, S. Townley, R. Reed, M. Harris. Row three: D. Radford, P. Higgins, D. Hatcher, T. Bell, M. Gallimore, J. Morris, J. Sowers, H. Smith. Row four: J. Pratt, T. Sowers, J. Perdue, R. Huff, E. Chesson, D. Cannaday, R. Turman, and Mr. Rorrer, Advisor. Officers. Left to Right: Joel Pratt, Pres., Danny Vaughn, V. P., Rudy Turman, Sec., Edwin Chesson, Treas., Richard Nolen, Reporter, and David Cannaday, Sgt.-at- Arms. The Industrial Arts Club is composed of those students who are taking or have taken a class in industrial arts. The objective of the club is to develop good attitudes concerning work, tools, materials, experimentation and process of industry. The club constructed or helped to construct projects for other clubs and classes such as drama. They also participated in the Christmas Parade. Members attended the state Industrial Arts Fair and displayed projects for judging. 164 Hi-Y Sponsors Invocation At Basketball Games Affliated with the Young Men ' s Christian Association, the Hi-Y strives to promote Christian spirit throughout the school and community. This year, members of the club gave the invocation before each home basketball game. They also traveled to the Salem Civic Center to witness a basketball game. Representatives attended district and state meetings where they exchanged changing ideas of youth in religion. Mr. Keith maintains good rapport with his club members. Row One: T. Spangler, Pres.; D. Strickland, Vice-Pres.; R. Wimmer, Sec.; C. Simpkins, Rep.; C. Vest, Treas.; J. Pratt, Chap- lain: Row Two: R. Turman, J. Gearheart, W. Goff, J. Vest, S. Thomas, Mr. Keith, Advisor. 165 Services To School And Communtiy Are Row One: S. Lovitt, K. Wimmer, K. Quesenberry, M. Pratt, B. Crommer, R. Conner. Row Two: L. Turpin, C. Philips, D. Quesenberry, R. Duncan, K. Belcher, S. Page, C. Stuart, D. Hall, N. Jones, P. Poff, K. Alderman, S. Alderman, V. Reed. Row Three: B. Smith, L. Dehart, B. Munzing, A. Mabery, L. Peters, K. Philips, J. Radford, N. Philips, P. Quesenberry, M. Huff, L. Hollandsworth, M. Hale, C. Vest. Row Four: S. Turmer, D. Cox, C. Thomas, V. McAlexander, S. Mclure, M. Turpin, L. Lawson, C. Harriston, P. Hollandsworth, P. Philips, B. Philips, S. Pratt, D. Light Row Five: D. Stuart, R. Radford, P. Thompson, S. Perdue, P. Linxberry, M. Roberson, K. Lawrance, K. Richards, P. Vest, L. Kitts, M. Thompson. Row Six: L. Price, B. Harris, D. Hill, D. Weeks, A. Hill, C. Hylton, T. Webb, J. Cannaday, N. Rutrough, D. Whitlock, C. Williams. Row Seven: D. Walker, S. Harman, A. Shockley, C. Ayers, D. Reed, M. Weeks, D. Quesenberry, A. Worrell, S. Tatum, D. Phillips, W. Phillips. Through events ranging from community projects to club panel discussion, Jr. Tri-Hi-Y members worked hard to create a strong chapter. In an effort to bring happiness to the children at Joy Ranch the club gave a Hallow- een party and contributed gifts at Christmas. Believing that a clean community is a beautiful community, the club conducted a clean-up campaign in the spring. Joy Ranch-Here we come! 166 Objectives of F.C.H.S. Tri-Hi-Y Clubs The Floyd County chapter of the Senior-Tri- Hi-Y experienced a busy and rewarding year filled with various activities. These activities supported their goal to create, maintain, and extend throughout the home, school, and community high standards of Christian living. The club served as host for the District Meeting and successfully ran Yvonne Boyd for secretary. Funds were used to adopt a child in Free China. Through correspondence, the club learned about the character and the needs of the child. At Christmas time, the members sent cards and visited the disabled men at the Vet- eran ' s Hospital in Salem. Julia Perdue registers Becky Yearout at Members gather around the piano and practice music before visiting the District Meeting. VA hospital. Row One: J. Pratt-Sec., D. Hylton-Historian, M. Cockram-Vice-Pres., Sylvia Chesson-Pres., JoAnn Brammer-Tres., Joan Agnew-Chaplain. Row Two: D. Mayberry, B. Harris, E. Epperly, S. Lovitt, S. Spangler, J. Wimmer, T. Kenley, I. Bolden. Row Three: J. Thompson, R. Philips, B. Pauley, S. Harman, A. Vest, P. Austin, J. Wimmer, C. Whitlock. Row Four: J. Perdue, B. Dickerson, B. Yearout, C. McGrady, B. Perdue, Y. Boyd, B. Radford, K. Peters, B. Wood. 167 Row one: J. Wimmer, Pres: S. Vest, First V-Pres.; H. Harman, Sec.; V. Manning, Tres.; E. Boyd, Reporter; M. Peters, Chap.; D. Quesenberry, Pari., C. Hylton, His. Row Two: P. Akers, S. Proffit, S. Spangler, J. Weddle, M. Weeks, C. Turpin, L. Hill, R. Thompson, D. Thompson, C. Vest. Row Three: B. Yearout, S. Duncan, D. Moles, S. Holt, J. Lester, D. Quesenberry R. King, C. John, C. Janney, P. Manning, M. Hale, S. Harman. Row Four: S. Hylton, P. Higgs, C. Argabright, S. Aldridge, S. Akers, D. Hylton, A. Hylton, D. Maberry. Row Five: P. Austin, D. Hylton, D. Vest, D. Hylton, J. Hylton. Row Six: C. Vest,C. Harman, S. McClure, C. Duncan, D. Cruise, D. Altizer, S. Nichols. Row Seven: D. Sutphin, R. Smith, S. Hollandsworth, D. Saunders, J. Wood, J. Stuart, A. Quesenberry, V. Phillips. Future Homemakers of America is a national or- ganization that studies the ethics of good homemaking. Through FHA, its members strive to better the home, to prepare for later life, and to plan activities related to homemaking. FCHS had a large and active club this year. Included in this year ' s activities were the Mother- Daughter Banquet, Fashion review, State FHA Con- vention, and National FHA week. Interesting programs were presented at each monthly meeting. In November, members heard a panel discussion on problems facing married students at FCHS. Janet Wimmer, President, and.Hilda Harmon, Secretary. 168 Martha Hale, Janet Wimmer, Connie Vest, Sandra Vest and Donna Vest work on plans for interesting club meetings. j F. H. A. designs bulletin boards relating to Home Economics. Students and faculty members presented a panel discussion on problems facing married students at FCHS. 169 School Staffs Are Kept Roseanna McDaniel, Elcie Helm, and Thelma Vaughan. Mrs. Gertrude Sowers, Manager. Row one: Ruth Agnew, Jimmy Thomas, Mabel Via. Row two: L. C. Akers, and Esley Dulaney. Row one: L. Hylton, E. Hylton, P. Hale. Row two: V. Spence, M. Kidd, B. Shortt, and G. Sowers. 170 Busy Night and Day Row one: S. Thompson, J. Cearheart, C. Vest, D. Criner, W. Stuart. Row two: L. King, S. Bell, C. Hylton, K. Goad, J. Helms, W. Goff, R. Wimmer, S. Thomas, D. Cannaday. Row three: M. Angle. Row one: L. Hill, T. Kenley, L. Lampey, A. Hill, D. Reed, Mr. Campbell, Sponsor. Row two: D. Dalton, S. Tatum, G. Quesen- berry, M. Stuart, R. Clemons, L. Huff. Row three: B. Dalton, J. Bolt, P. Higgins, D. Smith, and J. Beaver. FCHS, with its enrollment of 856, kept the custodial staff and cafeteria workers busy. The custodial staff with the help of NVC worked day and night shifts to keep the building and grounds clean. Names such as Mable, Jimmy and L. C. were familiar to all students. They helped every student at one time or another, whether it was to open a jammed locker, or help recover lost property. There were also many responsibilities in the cafeteria. Each day the cafeteria force prepared well balanced meals and served lunch in three shifts. Floyd County ranks high in the state in per- centage of students eating in the cafeteria. There are many long winding roads leading to FCHS, and nearly all the student body ride the big yellow bus. The responsibilities facing bus drivers, (men, women and students) were great. Some drivers spent as long as four hours going to and from school each day. Dedica- tion, and a great deal of patience was necessary to handle their job. Mr. Whitlock and his able staff kept the buses main- tained and always ready to roll. Mr. Campbell led the safety patrol, who volunteered to help the drivers maintain safety for all students. 171 » 1 Advertisers Cooperation between the school and the community plays a key role in making " quali- ty education " a reality. FCHS students rush into town each after- noon to sip cokes and munch potato chips or simply to gather and discuss their activities. Business leaders realize that students are an important part of their consumer market and support the school in many of its various activities. The BISON staff wishes to thank the businessmen of Floyd County for advertising in the 1973 BISON. Wade ' s Super Markets U.S. Rt. 11 Christiansburg Dublin We Give S H Green Stamps Rutrough Sundries Sundries, Toiletries, Cosmetics, Old Dominion Candies, Stationery and Pens Floyd, Virginia Compliments of Buddy Moses H erff Jones Company £ s ' HP • s? a i ’ Wood ' s Funeral Home bulance Service Telephone 745-4100 Day or Night I I . I I : Patrons Walter J. Akers, Sheriff Charles L. Kingrea El Tenedor Skating Rink Sears Roebuck Co. Floyd Jewelry Shop Hgwy. 221 Across From The Courthouse Diamonds And Watches China And Crystal Watch Repair Sweeney Auto Sales Floyd, Virginia 174 LINKOUS PAINT REPAIR SHOP Route 1, Box 56-B Phone 745-4612 Floyd, Virginia 24091 POWELL ' S GROCERY Bent Mountain, Virginia W.S. SMITH GROCERY STORE LEGGETT ' S Gas Oil — Groceries Meats — Produce and Feeds Copper Hill, Va. Phone 929-4479 Your Happy Shopping Store Radford, Virginia TEX DRIVE-IN Route 8 745-2432 Phone 789-4627 WEEKS AUTO PARTS SERVICE Garage Poulan Chain Saws Gulf Tires, Batteries, Accessories Front End Alighment Willis, Va. SIMPSON OF CHECK Groceries, Gas, and Feed 8 Track Stereo Tapes and Players Hgwy. 221 Check, Va. 651-3383 CITGO WILLIS SHELL STATION Sherrell Poff, Owner Auto Repairs, Welding Dial 789-4533 175 Quality Florist Main St. Floyd 745-4792 763-3591 Skyline Ford L.T.D. 24 Hr. Wrecker Service Sales and Service Floyd, Virginia Phone: 745-4161 Floyd Press Inc. Published in the Heart of the Most Beautiful Blueridge Mountains Established in 1891 Route 221 Floyd, Virginia 176 ROBERSON JEWELRY FLOYD Watches, Diamond Jewelry, PHARMACY, INC. South Locust St. Floyd, Va. 745-4568 Everything for your need ! Authorized Gibson Dealer Floyd, Virginia FLOYD ESSO HUMBLE OIL REF. CO. QwSSOy V DEALER Owner: John Howell Floyd, Virginia Complete Heating Oil Service J.E. Harmon Oil Co. Floyd, Va. 745-2323 LUTHER WEBB ' S LAWNMOWER SERVICE Authorized Sales Service Original 4ST Briggs Stratton-Clinton-Tecumseh Homelite-Lombard McCulloch Chain Saws CLOWER FEED SEED STORE Snapper Comet Riding Mowers Tillers Phone 745-4353 Floyd, Va. 24091 DeLaval Milkers-Sales Service Floor Finishing Materials Rental Sanders Floyd, Virginia Phone 745-4563 HARRIS CLEANERS FABRIC FASHIONS, INC. AND SELF SERVICE LAUNDRY " For All Your Sewing Needs " Floyd, Va. Velma Spangler Rachel Ellwanger 177 ARMY CAN USE YOUR HOBBY Maybe you call it a hobby or a knack, or maybe even your thing. The Army can take that favorite talent of yours and turn it into a rewarding career. TODAY ' S ARMY WANTS TO JOIN YOU. CALL OR SEE — SSG. ABRAHAM HICKS 601 South Jefferson Street Roanoke, Virginia ENLIST NOW Reed ' s Garage, Inc. Since 1915 Amos O. Janney, President Complete Car Truck Sales Service Bent Mountain, Virginia 24059 Telephone 945-4755 178 Your Complete Home Furnishing Center FURNITURE CORP. FLOYD, VA. 745-2822 ri 4 , plCASURf! Working With SKYLINE SPORTSWEAR Floyd, Virginia 179 FIRST VIRGINIA BANK OF THE SOUTHWEST Radford, Virginia WESTERN AUTO STORE Blacksburg, Christiansburg Dublin, and Radford Seven Locations Floyd, Virginia 745.4433 THE TOWN SQUARE Restaurant — Cafeteria BEN FRANKLIN Nationally Known Floyd, Va. 745-4711 Rt. 8 Locally Owned Steaks — Seafood Country Ham Floyd, Virginia (703)745-4538 MARY ' S BEAUTY SHOP QUESENBERRY ' S TV Sylvania Sales Service Latest In Hairstyling, Hair Waving and Cutting Phone 745-2345 Eugene Quesenberry Floyd, Va. 24091 Owner Floyd Virginia JACK W. KITTS General Insurance Agency Compliments of Congratulations U- TOLL -EM -INN Class of 1973 Floyd Virginia 180 Mayberry Funeral Home Phone 745-2121 Floyd, Virginia 24091 Ambulance Monuments Furniture For Every Need Hotpoint Appliances 745-2424 Floyd, Va. High ' s Inc, Furniture Appliances 181 The Bank of Floyd d. pm,. ' . .O $70 OOO Floyd, Virginia 24091 " A Good Bank In A Good Town ' ' r A FULL’ SERVICE .BANK, " tkoE35J MERCHANTS NATIONAL 33a nlo OF RADFORD, VIRGINIA 84141 Four Convenient Locations To Serve You Main Office, Kent Street Branch Ingles Branch And Pulaski County Branch Graham School Pictures, Inc. Edgemont Duncan Sts. Bristol, Tennessee 37620 Your Official School Photographer Phone 764-7168 182 THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK Christiansburg, Virginia 24073 Offices In Riner, Downtown Christiansburg And Hill ' s Plaza CITIZENS TELEPHONE COOPERATIVE Oxford Street Floyd, Virginia 24091 Phone Area Code 703- 745-2111 Serving Floyd County FLOYD FINANCE AND SMALL LOAN CO. Floyd, Virginia Fast, Friendly Service THOMPSON-HACAN DRUG CO. Your Rexall Store in Christiansburg, Virginia Free Parking in Back of Store " Russell Stover Candies " 183 Gene ' s IGA Food Liner Village Fashion Shop Latest in Ladies ' Fashions 745-2843 Oxford Street Floyd, Virginia Self Service The Friendliest Place in Town Shop Here For All Of Your Grocery Needs Be Sure to Shop at Gene ' s and Save On your Grocery Budget Telephone 745-4363 Owners: Gene C. Thompson Dorsey H. Thompson Floyd, Virginia Simmons Grocery Conner ' s Store Shoes Men ' s Clothing Groceries At Fair Prices Plus Top Value Stamps Dial 745-4761 Floyd, Virginia 763-2246 Highway 8 Nine Miles North of Floyd Your Favorite Beverages! The Big " H " Dealer Harvey Chevrolet Corp. Chevrolet — Oldsmobile — Cadillac Radford, Virginia 24141 Phone 639-3925 ROUT CORP M”— 3 ! ;■■■ ... cl , M ' ARVEy c hiVrole t coaV WBEl ■ ■■■■■■HR 911 R.D. Dyer Distributor B.P. Oil Corp. Phone 639-3931 First Preston Street Radford, Virginia 24141 HBumsn Roseberry Jordan Oil Company Box 3638 First Street Station Radford, Virginia 24141 Telephone 639-2581 ' We ' ve got the Spirit " Floyd Motor Company Sales-Service-Wrecker Service Parts Accessories 185 Bank of Christiansburg i “On The Square Since 1888 " Christiansburg, Virginia Member F.D.I.C. Member F.R.S.A. Town Country Drive-In Floyd Virginia Turman Yeatts Motor Co., Inc. Floyd, Virginia 24 Hour Wrecker Service Sales Service Dodge Trucks Woodrow W. Turman J.C. Yeatts, Jr. Business Phone 745-4400 Res. Phone 745-2757 Sears, Roebuck Co. Your Complete Clothing Store For the Entire Family P.O. Box 31 Floyd, Va. Phone 745-3196 186 Christiansburg, Va. " One of Virginia ' s Finest Men ' s Shops " FAMI LY DISCOUNT STORE Floyd, Virginia Over 6,000 Items At Discount Prices Rt. 221 For Parts Supplies Always Call FLOYD AUTOMOTIVE SUPPLY Floyd, Virginia 24091 P.O. Box 384 Phone: 745-2515 24 Flour Service ARTCRAFT FLORIST AND GIFT SHOP " One of the Nice Things About Floyd " P.O. Box 56 — Telephone (703) 745-4165 Floyd, Virginia 24091 Flazel Robertson Ruth S. Christie HILL ' S SHOPPING CENTER HOLIDAY FORD " We Deliver More Than Just A Car " S. Main St. Blacksburg, Va. Shop and Save at FLOYD FOOD MARKET Groceries, Produce, Custom Meat Grinding Satisfaction Guaranteed W.L. Slaughter, Prop. 745-3260 A 3-Min. Drive From Floyd, West of Stoplight SHERMAN ' S Men ' s Ladies ' Clothing 15 W. Main St. Christiansburg, Va. 24073 187 Senior Directory AGEE, NANCY EDNA Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 2; FHA 2, Treasurer 3; Homecoming Court 5. AKERS, DANIEL ALLEN FFA 1,2, 3, 4, 5; Beta Club 4,5; KVG 5; NYC, Reporter 5. ALDERMAN, LINDA SUE FHA 2,3; Library Club 2, 3, 4, 5; FTA 4,5; Intramurals 2, 3, 4, 5; SCA Alternate 4; Cheerleader 3,4, Co-Captain 5. ALDRIDGE, JENNIFER GAIL SCA Alternate 1; Science Fair 1,2,4; Band 1,2, 3, 4, 5; Library Club 2,4,5; Secretary 3; Intramurals 3,4,5; Beta Club 4,5. ALDRIDGE, SHIRLEY JEAN FHA 4,5. ALLEN, JOEL LINWOOD ANCLE, MATTHEW VAN Science Club 2,3,4; Library Club 2,4; Football 3; Basketball Mgr. 3; Beta Club 4, President 5; Class President 4; Boy ' s State 4. ATKINS, DONALD RAY NYC 4, Treasurer 5; Beta Club 4,5. AUSTIN, RONALD RAY Science Club 1,2, 3, 4, 5; Science Fair 1,2,3; Library Club 2,3; Highland Scops 3, Editor 4,5; Quill Scroll 4,5; SCA Alter- nate 3; Beta Club 4,5. BEAVER JOSEPH CARLTON BECKNER, GLADYS COLLINS FHA 2. BELCHER, DANNY RAY FFA 2,3,5. BELL, SHARON LEA SCA Convention 1,3; SCA Alternate 3, Representative 4; FHA 2,3; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 2; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 3, Reporter 4; FTA 4; Library Club 5; Beta Club 4, Secretary 5; Quill Scroll, Secretary 5; Bison Staff 5; Cheerleader 4, Captain 5. BERAN, PAUL CORDON BOLDEN, IRA MARIE FHA 2; NYC Club 3,4,5; Upward Bound 4,5. BOLT, BRENDA SUE Science Club 1,2; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 2; FBLA 3, Historian 4, Secre- tary 5; Graduation Usher 4, Intramurals 4. BOLT, JOYCE GAIL Science Club 1,2; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 2; FBLA 3,4, President 5; SCA Alternate 4; Representative 5; Cheerleader 5. BOOTHE, JAMES ARNOLD BOOTHE, WILLIAM HENRY FFA 1,2, 3, 4, 5; NYC 5. BOYD, RONALD HAROLD Math Award 4; Beta Club 4,5; Quill Scroll 4,5; Crier 4,5. BRAMMER, JO ANNE FHA 1; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 2; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 3,4, Treasurer 5; FBLA 3,5; Class Reporter 2; Graduation Usher 4; Beta Club 4, Reporter 5; Class Treasurer 5. CARDEN, NORMA LYNN SCA Alternate 1; SCA Convention 2,3; Homecoming Court 5, Alternate 3; Science Fair 3; Science Club 3,4,5; NYC 3,5, President 4; Highland Scops 3,4; Bison Staff 5; Quill Scroll 5; Beta Club 5; Snow Queen Court Alternate 5. CHESSON, SYLVIA FRANCIS FHA 1,2; Science Club 2, 3, 4, 5; Band 1,2, 3, 4, 5; Highland Scops 3; Debate 2,5; District Debate Championship 3,4; In- tramurals 2,3; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 3, Vice President 4, President 5; SCA Representative 4,5; Girl ' s State 4; Beta Club 4,5. COCKRAM, MARGIE MAE Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 2; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 3, Treasurer 4, Vice President 5; In- tramurals 2,3,4; SCA Convention 2,3,4; Beta Club 4,5; FBLA 5. COLLINS, BARRY SHERIDAN Basketball 1,2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 3,4; Industrial Arts Club 3,4. CONNER, CLYDE MARVIN FFA 1,2, 3, 4, 5; Choral 2. CONNER, SUSAN ANN FHA 1 ; Cheerleader 2; SCA Representative 2; FBLA 4,5. COX, LYNWOOD KENT Quill Scroll 4,5; Beta Club 4,5; Baseball 4,5. CUSTER, MARK WAYNE FFA 1 ; Golf 2,4, Most Valuable Player 3. DICKERSON, LONA FAYE DICKERSON, ROGER LEE DULANEY, GLENN THOMAS FFA 1,2, 3, 4; KVG 2,3. DULANEY, JUDY GAIL FHA 3,5. DUNCAN, CATHY SUE NYC 4,5; FHA 5. DUNCAN, JERRY JONATHAN FARMER, JOSEPH COLLIN Football 1,2; Track 1,2; Band 1,2, 3, 4, 5; Debate 2,3,4, District Championship 3,4; Beta Club 4,5; Science Club 2,3,4, Pres- ident 5; First Place Local Science Fair 1,2, 3, 4; Third Place Paper at VJAS 3,4; VJAS Research Grant 4; VJAS Secretary 4; Third Place Western Regional Va. Science Fair 3; Second Place Western Regional Va. Science Fair 4. GALLIMORE, ALVIN CLINE Basketball 1; Baseball 4; SCA Representative 2,3,4. GIBSON, FRANCES ESTELLE FHA 1,2, 3, 4; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 3; NYC 4,5. GOAD, CURTIS WINFORD FFA 1,2, 3, 4, Vice President 5; Basketball 2, 3, 4, 5; NYC 5, Trea- surer 4; Hi-Y 4. GOAD, KERMITH LEE FFA 2, 3, 4, 5. 188 CORDON, CONNIE SUE Library Club 2, 3, 4, 5; Beta Club 4,5. GREGG, THOMAS EDWARD GRIMM, MARK LEWIS Football 1,2, 3,4, 5; FFA 1,2,5; Basketball 1,2, 3, 4, 5; Hi-Y3,4; Beta Club 4,5; Varsity Club 4,5; Class Vice President 4, Pres- ident 5; Graduation Usher 4; Boy ' s State 4; Science Fair 4. GUILLIAMS, ALLAN WAY NE Football 2,3; Basketball 2, 3, 4, 5; Varsity Club 3,4,5; Track 4,5. GUILLIAMS, SUSAN ELAINE Choral 1; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 1,2; Library Club 1,2; Intramurals 2,3; SCA Convention 3; Science Fair 2; FTA 3; Bison Staff 3,4, Ed- itor 5; Beta Club 4,5; Quill Scroll 4,5; FBLA 4,5; Cheerleader 5; SCA Representative 5. HALE, JERRY JOSEPH HARMAN, CONNIE SUE FHA 1,2,3, 5; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 2; Intramurals 3; FBLA 3,5. HARMON, RUFUS MARK FFA 2,3,4. HARRIS, WILLIAM SHERMAN FFA 1,2,3. HATCHER, REBA ELLEN Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 1,2; Library Club 1,2,3, 4, Vice President 5; Intra- murals 2, 3, 4, 5; FTA 3,4, Reporter 5; Beta Club 4,5. HATCHER, MICHAEL JOHN Science Club 1,2, 3, 4; Football 1,2; SCA Representative 3; Varsity Club 4,5; Beta Club 4, Treasurer 5. HELMS, JERRY ALLEN FFA 1,2, 3, 4, 5; NYC 4,5. HILL, REBECCA SUE Band 1,2,3; SCA Convention 1,2; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 2; NYC 3,4,5; Upward Bound 4,5; Beta Club 4,5. HUBBARD, DAVID EDWARD FFA 1,2, 3,4, 5; Basketball 1. HUFF, GLENN DEAN NYC 4,5. HUFF, JAMES KERBIE Science Club 1,2, 3, 4, 5; Beta Club 4,5; Quill Scroll 5; NYC, President 5. HUFF, WENDELL DALE Track 3. HUNLEY, KENNY LEE NYC 4,5. HYLTON, DARLENE JEANNETTE FHA 1,2,3, 4, 5; NYC 5. HYLTON, CARY CLIFTON FFA 1,2, 3, 4, 5; KVG1,3,4,5. HYLTON, JOYCE MARIE FHA 1,2, 3,4, 5. JANNEY, STEVEN LEON Football 1,2, 3, 4, 5; Baseball 1,2, 3, 4, 5; Varsity Club 3,4,5; In- dustrial Arts 3,4,5; SCA Alternate 4. JONES, BETTYSUE Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 3; NYC 4,5. KEITH, LARRY DOUGLAS Football 1,2,3, 4,5; Choral 1,2,3; Hi-Y 4. KENLEY, TERESA JANE Class Treasurer 2; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 3,4,5; FTA 3,4; Science Fair 4; Beta Club 4,5; FBLA 5. KETNER, BARBARA JO Choral 5. KING, LINDA GAIL Intramurals 2,3; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 2; FBLA 4. KING, MARTHA JANE KING, ROSALIE Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 2; FHA 4,5; NYC 4,5. LAING, DAVID LYNN Football 1,2; Science Club 1,2; Vice-President 3; Tennis 3. LAING, WALTER LEE Football 1. LAMPEY, LOWELL THOMAS NYC 4,5. LAWRENCE, DENNIS LEE Science Club 1,2, 3, 4, 5; SCA Convention 2; Tennis Mgr. 3. LEMONS, DONNA MARIE Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 1,2; Science Fair 2; Intramurals 2; FTA 3,4,5; NYC 4,5; Crier 5. LEMONS, JAMES EDWARD Basketball 3. LESTER, JACKIE LYNN FHA 1,2, 4, 5; Class Reporter 1,5; Homecoming Court 1, Alter- nate 3,4; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 2; SCA Convention 2; SCA Alternate 3; Library Club 3,4,5; Graduation Usher 4; FBLA 5; Bison Staff 5. LINK, ROBERT SUMTER Beta Club 4,5; Coif 4; Quill Scroll 5; Bison Staff Pho- tographer 4,5; New River Forensics Award 4. LOVELL, RAY ALLEN Science Club 1,2, 3, 4; FTA 2,3. LOVITT, SUSAN LOUISE Intramurals 2, 3,4, 5; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 4,5; FHA 4; Cheerleader 5; Beta Club 5. MABERRY, SHEREE ROSE Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 1,2; Intramurals 2,3; FTA 3; Highland Scops 3; Quill Scroll 4,5; Quill Scroll Golden Key Award 4; Beta Club 4,5; Crier 4, Editor 5. MANNING, KATHERINE ANNE Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 2; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 4, Reporter 5; Intramurals 2,3,4, 5; Science Fair 2; FBLA 3; Creative Writing Award 3,4; NYC, Secretary 4,5; Class Reporter 4; Class Secretary 5; Crier 5; Homecoming Court Alternate 5; Snow Queen Court Alter- nate 5. MANNON, LARRY WARD Football 1,2, 3,4, 5; Basketball 1,2, 3,4, 5; Track 1,2, 3,4, 5; Tennis 3,4,5; Varsity Club 2,3,5, Secretary 4; SCA Repre- 189 sentative 1; Treasurer 3; Class President 2,3; Graduation Usher 4. MCALEXANDER, ROGER LEE FFA 1,2, 3, 4, 5; Track 3,4. MOLES, DEBORAH ELAINE FHA 1,5; Class President 1; Homecoming Court 1,2, 3, 4; Al- ternate 5; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 2; Class Secretary 2,3; Library Club 3,4,5; SCA Representative 3, Alternate 5; Graduation Usher 4; FBLA 5; Bison Staff 5; Snow Queen Court 5. MORAN, CARLOS STEVE Football 1,2, 3, 4, 5; Basketball 1,2; Baseball 1,2; Varsity Club 3,4; Debate 2; Science Club 3,4,5. MURRIE, DEBORAH LYNN Band 1,2, 3, 4, 5; Library Club 2,3,4, President 5; Intramurals 3,4,5; Girl ' s State 4; Beta Club 5. NESTER, ALLEN ROBERT Science Club 2,3; SCA Representative 1 ; Beta Club 5. OSBORNE, GLENDA ROBIN NYC 4,5; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 4. PAGE, CONNIE MARIE Band 1,2, 3,4, 5; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 1, Secretary 2; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 3, His- torian 4; Intramurals 3; Quill Scroll 4, Vice President 5; Highland Scops 4,5; Science Club 2, 3, 4, 5; SCA Convention 2,3; Snow Queen 5. PERDUE, BARBARA LEA Science Fair 2; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 3,4,5; Intramurals 3; Beta Club 4,5; SCA Representative 4; Quill Scroll 5. PETERS, KAREN SUE Band 1,2; SCA Convention 2,3,4; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 2; Tri-Hi-Y 3,4,5; FTA 4; Beta Club 4,5; FBLA 5. PHILLIPS, NORA MAE Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 1, Historian 2; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 3,4,5; Science Fair 3; FBLA 5. POFF, MICHAEL RAY Science Club 1,2, 3,4, 5; Library Club 2,3; Homecoming Escort 3; Beta Club 4,5; Class Secretary 4; Forensics 5; Crier 5. POFF, RODGER CLINTON PUGH, CONNIE CONNER FHA 1,2,3; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 2. PUGH, FREDDIE DOUGLAS, JR. Football 1,2, 3, 4, 5; Track 2; Baseball 3; Varsity Club 3,4,5; In- dustrial Arts Club 3. QUESENBERRY, ADA FAYE FHA 2, 3,4, 5; NYC 5. QUESENBERRY, GARRETT EDWARD QUESENBERRY, GUENDA GAIL NYC 4,5; FBLA 5. QUESENBERRY, JUANITA HUFF FHA 1. QUESENBERRY, LOIS JEAN FBLA 4,5. RADFORD, BETTY ANN Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 2; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 3,4,5; Bison Staff 3; NYC 4,5. RADFORD, JUDY ANN Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 1 ; FHA 2,3,4; Beta Club 4,5. ROURKE, MARY LOUISE FHA, Reporter 2, Vice-President 3, FBLA 5. SAUNDERS, DARLENE FHA 4. SHANK, OUIDA GAIL FBLA 3,4, Reporter 5; Beta Club 4,5. SHELOR, STEVEN DEAN FFA 1; Band 1,2, 3, 4, 5; Science Fair 2; Crier 4; Beta Club 4,5; Quill Scroll 4,5; Golf 5. SHELTON, GROVER ALFRED SHORTT, BONNIE MORAN Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 2; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 3; FBLA 4,5; Quill Scroll 5; Bison Staff 5; Beta Club 5. SIMPSON, BASIL POFF, JR. Science Club 1,2, 3, 4; Reporter 5; SCA Convention 1,2,4; Bison Staff 3,4,5. SLUSHER, IMOGENE ZELDA Intramurals 2, 3, 4, 5; Science Fair 3; Upward Bound 4,5. SMITH, DAVID EARL Football 1,2, 3, 4, 5; Basketball 1,2,3; Track 1,3; Baseball 3; Varsity Club 4; Vice-President 3,5; Hi-Y Club 3,5, Vice- President 4. SMITH, KAREN DUVAHL FHA 1; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 2; Science Fair 3; Science Club 4,5; Highland Scops 4,5; SCA Convention 4; Quill Scroll, Trea- surer 5. SOWERS, BRENDA SUE Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 2; FBLA 4; Snow Queen Attendant 4; Homecoming Court Alternate 5. SOWERS, JOSEPH CHESTER SOWERS, TONY LEE FFA 2; Industrial Arts 3,4,5. SPANGLER, BONNIE VICTORIA Band 1,2,3, Swiss Flags Captain 4,5; SCA Representative 1,2,4; President 5; Intramurals 2,3; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 2; FTA 3,4,5; Science Club 4; Beta Club 4,5. SPANGLER, GREGORY LYNN Band 1,2, 3,4,5. SPANGLER, SARA CATHERINE Band 1,2, Rifle Squad 3,4,5; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 1,2; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 3,4,5; Science Fair 3; Science Club 4,5; FHA 5; Choral 5. SPENCE, SHIRLEY ANN FHA 1,2, 3, 4, 5; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 2; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 3,4. SPENCE, STEPHEN CARLIE Band 1,2, 3, 4, 5; Science Fair 1,2,3; Science Club 2,3; Crier 4,5; Quill Scroll 4,5; FTA 5; Choral 5; Beta Club 5. SPENCE, SUE ADELE Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 1,2; Band 1,2, Majorette 3,4, Solo 5; Intramurals 2; Bison Staff 2,3; FTA 3,4,5; Science Club 4,5; Beta Club 4,5. QUESENBERRY, MELVIN EARL FFA 1,2, 3, 4, 5. 190 SPENCE, VERA SHORTT FHA 1,2; Intramurals 1,3; FTA 3. SPENCER, RENEE OCTAVIA )r. Tri-Hi-Y 1, Reporter 2; Intramurals 2,4; Science Fair 2; Band 1,2, Swiss Flags 3,4,5; FTA 3, Vice-President 4; Secre- tary 5; Beta Club 4,5; Crier 5. STRICKLAND, DAVID ARNOLD Football 1; Science Club 2, 3, 4, 5; Golf 2, 3, 4, 5; Hi-Y, Vice- President 5. STUART, JO ANN Band 1, Swiss Flags 2,3,5; Intramurals 1 ; Choral 2; FHA 5. STUART, MILTON RAY SCA Convention 2; Football 3; Track 3,4; Varsity Club 5; Hi- Y 3,4; FTA 5. SUTPHIN, VERA JOYCE NYC 4,5. SWEENEY, DONNA LEE Science Club 1,2,3, Secretary 4, Vice-President 5; Science Fair 4; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 1, Vice President 2; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 3, Secre- tary 4; Band 1,2, Swiss Flags 3,4,5; Homecoming Court 4, Queen 5; Snow Queen Attendant 4; Graduation Usher 4; Class Treasurer 4, Vice-President 5; Beta Club 4,5; SCA Vice- President 5. SWEENEY, FRANK WARD Football Manager 1; FFA 3; Science Fair 3; Industrial Arts 4,5; FTA 5. SWEENEY, MARLA JEAN Music Club 1; FTA 2; FHA 2; Spanish Club 3,4; Quill Scroll 5; Beta Club 5. THOMAS, CAROLYN JANE Band 1,2, Swiss Flags 3; Science Fair 2; FBLA 3,4,5; Highland Scops 3. THOMPSON, DARRELL BAXTER FFA 3,4,5; Football 3,4,5; Baseball 3,4,5; Track 3,4,5. THOMPSON, DAVID WAYNE SCA Representative 1,5; Science Club 1,2, 3, 4, Treasurer 5; 2; Golf 3; Track 4; Varsity Club 3,4,5; FTA 4, President 5 ; Choral 5. THOMPSON, PAUL WESLEY Football 1; Basketball 1,2,3; Baseball 2,3; Science Club 1,2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 2,3,5; Reporter 4; Bison Staff 2; SCA Repre- sentative 5. THOMPSON, STEVEN DELL THOMPSON, STEVEN REN L T: Track 3; Science Fair 3; Football 4; Bison Staff 5. TOLBERT, MARGARET JANE Band 1,2, 3, 4,5; Science Fair 1,2; Debate 2,3; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 1,2; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 3; Intramurals 2,3; FTA 3,4, Treasurer 5; Highland Scops 3; Beta Club 4,5; Quill Scroll 4, President 5; Crier 4,5; VOD 4. TRAIL, BARRY KEVIN FFA 1,2,3, 4, 5. VEST, CAROLYN JANE FHA 4,5, Chaplain 2,3; FHA Federation President 4, NYC 3,4; SCA Alternate 3; Intramurals 3; Highland Scops 3; Beta Club 4,5. VEST, DONNA DULANEY VEST, HELEN CHRISTINE Choral 1,2; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 2; FBLA 3,4; Beta Club 5. VEST, KATHY SUE Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 2; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 3; Intramurals 3; FBLA 4; P arlia- mentarian 5. VEST, MARVIN DARRELL Football 1,4; Basketball 1,2, 3, 4, 5; Baseball 2, 3, 4, 5; Golf 3; Varsity Club 2, 3, 4,5. VEST, SANDRA RENIE FHA 2; Historian 3, Secretary 4, Vice-President 5. WALKER, DONNIE RAY Football 1,3; Basketball 1,2; Baseball 3; Track 4,5; NYC 4,5; Science Club 5. WEBB, RICHARD DARYLE Football 1. WEEKS, RICHARD DALE WHITLOCK, CANDY JOHN FHA 3,4,5; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 3; NYC 4. WHITLOCK, CHERYL EUGENIA Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 1, President 2; SCA Convention 1,2; FTA 3, Re- porter 4; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 3,4,5; Girl ' s State 4; Beta Club 4, Vice- President 5; Quill Scroll 5; SCA Representative 5. WILLARD, LINFORD DALE FFA 1. WILSON, JOSEPH BAXTER FFA 2; Science Fair 3. WIMMER, JANET RAYE FHA 1,2,3, Vice-President 4, President 5; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 3,4,5; Beta Club 4,5. WIMMER, JUDY KAYE FHA 1,2,4, Parliamentarian 3, Vice-President 5; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 3,4,5; Beta Club 4,5. WIMMER, RENE WESLEY Basketball 1; Tennis 2; Science Club 1,2, 3, 4; Science Fair 2; Band 1,2,3; Hi-Y 4,5. WIMMER, RICHARD LANE FFA 2,3,4; Tennis 2; Baseball 3. WIMMER, RITA FAYE FHA 1; Bison Staff 1,2,3, Co-Editor 4,5; SCA Convention 2,3,4; FBLA 3,4,5; Library Club 2, 3, 4, 5; Quill Scroll 5. WOOD, BARBARA RUTH FHA 1,2, 3, 5; Intramurals 2; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 2; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 3,5. YOPP, LINDA SUE Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 1,2; Band 1,2,3, Swiss Flags 4,5; FTA 3,4,5; Beta Club 4,5; Forensics 4,5; One-Act Play 4; Quill Scroll 5. YOUNG, KAREN RENAE Cheerleader 1; Pep Club 1,2,3; SCA Representative 1,2; In- tramurals 3,4; German Club, Secretary 2, Vice-President 3, President 4. 191 Agee, Janet Virginia 10 47, 52, 87, 96, 134, 144, 145, 157, 160 Agee. Karen Faye 10 87 Agee, Nancy Edna 12 57, 123, 124 Agee, Rebecca Rose 9 97 Agnew, Theresa Joan 11 75, 130, 154, 155, 167 Akers, Bryant Ellis 10 87 Akers, Daniel Allen 12 57, 147, 150, 158, 159, 161 Akers, George Edward 10, 87, 150, 159 Akers, Gerry Cleman 11 75, 153, 158 Akers, Phyllis Jean 8 105, 168 Akers, Ricky Neal 9 97 Akers, Shelby Gail 8 105, 168 Alderman, Danny Carlin 9 97, 153 Alderman, Karen Faye 9 97, 144, 166 Alderman. Kelly Nash 11 75 Alderman, Linda Sue 12 28, 29, 52, 57, 157 Alderman, Sharon Kaye 9 97, 166 Aldridge, Jennifer G. 12 53, 57, 134, 135, 136, 146, 157 Aldridge, Shirley Jean 12 57, 168 Allen, Joel Linwood 12 57 Allen, Kenneth L. 9 97 Allen. Patricia Darlene 10 87, 162 Altizer, Denise Michele 9 97, 168 Altizer, Rhonda Lynne 8 105 Angle, Matthew Van 12 57, 66, 123, 126, 146, 171 Argabright. Benjamin Ray 8 105 Argabright, Charlotte Rose 10 87, 168 Argabright, Nellie Irene 11 75 Atkins, Donald Ray 12 17, 57, 146, 158, 159 Atkins, Gracie Marie 10 87 Austin, Cheryl Ann 9 97, 104, 161 Austin, F’atricia Lynn 11 75, 121, 136, 137, 147, 167, 168 Austin, Phyllis Jean 10 87, 94, 162 Austin, Ronald Ray 12 57, 66, 123, 139, 146 Ayers, Sharlotte Faye 8 105, 137, 140, 141, 166 B Bain, Cathy Gay 10 87, 157, 162 Bain, Deborah Ann 11 75, 147, 154, 157 Bain, Mickey Dean 8 39, 105 Ballinger, Clyde Carson 9 150, 153 Ballinger, Jack Allen 9 97, 150, 152 Beale, Jeffery Edward 10 32, 87 Beaver, Joseph Carlton 12 23, 57, 171 Beaver, Mary Ruth 10 Beaver, Morgan Vanell 8 105, 134 Beckner, Donald Dwight 8 105 Beckner, Gladys Collins 12 13, 57 Beckner. Marsha Darlene 11 75 Belcher, Danny Ray 12 57, 150 Belcher, Janice Ellen 11 75 Belcher, Karen Mae 8 105, 166 Belcher, Robert Dale 8 105 Bell, Sharon Lea 12 28, 52, 58, 125, 140, 145, 146, 157, 171 Bell, Thomas Clifford 10 87, 164 Bell, Trenia Gale 11 28, 29, 75, 82, 141, 146, 147, 160 Beran, Paul Gordon 12 Beran, Wayne Gerney 10 87 Bishop, Allen Dale 9 97 Bishop, Kathy Ann 8 105 Blankenship, Harry Lee, Jr. 9 97, 152 Blunt, Charles Kaswell 8 Bolden, Ira Marie 12 57, 158, 167 Bolt, Brenda Sue 12 52, 58, 171 Bolt, Debra Lynn 9 97 Bolt, Donnie Ray 9 97 Bolt, Janie Marie 9 97 Bolt, Joyce Gail 12 28, 52, 58, 144, 162, 171 Bolt, Kendall Keith 8 39, 46, 105, 134 Bolt, Regina Kay 8 105, 137 Bolt, Ricky Arnold 11 75 Bolt, Ronnie Dean 9 38, 97, 152, 161 Bolt, Vicki Lynn 10 87, 134 Bond, Alex Joe 10 38, 50, 87 Boone, Timothy Scott 9 98, 99, 134, 161 Boothe, Brenda Lynn 10 30, 93, 87, 157 Boothe, Daniel Ray 10 32, 34, 45, 87 Boothe, James Arnold 12 58 Boothe, William Henry 12 58, 150, 161 Boyd, Doris Yvonne 10 30, 87, 167 Boyd, Elaine Cay 10 30, 87, 94, 96 123, 144, 162, 168 Boyd, Julie Ann 9 98, 134, 144 Boyd, Linda Gay 10 87, 162 Boyd, Ronald Harold 12 58, 142, 146 Brammer, Jo Anne 12 56, 58. 146, 162, 167 Brammer, Phyllis Gail 11 75 Branscome, Janet Faye 10 87, 88, 96, 162 Branscome, Phyllis Ann 8 105 Branscome, Tommy Dale 8 45, 105, 153 Britt, Iris Elaine 10 87, 154 Brown. Shelby Jean 8 105 Browning, Carlotta Ann 10 88, 91,136 Browning, Michael Ray 9 98, 134 C Cannaday, David Howard 11 9, 75, 126, 140, 154, 164, 171 Cannaday, David Ralph 9 98, 152 Cannaday, Janet Lenora 8 31, 105, 137, 166 Carden, Cathy Faye 9 Carden, Norma Lynn 12 58, 123, 140, 141, 146, 158, 160 Carr, Cathy Lorene 10 88, 134, 157 Carr, Michael Lee 10 88 Carroll, Deborah Renee 10 88, 136 Carroll, Nathan William 8 105 Casteel, James Warner, Jr. 10 45, 51, 88, 123, 151 Caveness, Christopher Royal 8 46, 106, 134 Caveness, Mark Christian 9 98, 102, 105, 136, 161 Chesson, Edwin Eugene 11 47, 76, 123, 147, 160, 164 Chesson, Sylvia Francis 12 9, 58, 129, 167 Claytor, Judith Eleanor 10 88, 134, 154, 160 Clemons, Robin Kay 8 Clemons, Roger Dale 10 88, 152, 171 Coates, Katherine Ann 8 105 Cockram, Lelan Randolph 10 48, 88, 134,157 160 Cockram, Margie Mae 12 52, 59, 146, 162, 167 Cockram, Philip Douglas 11 48, 76, 147, 157, 160 Cole, George Kyle 9 98, 152, 161 Collin, Barry Sheridan 12 59 Collins, Eva Dawn 8 Collins, Rodney William 8 105 Compton, Hazel Lillian 9 Compton, Patsy Lou 9 98 Compton, Ray Harrison 9 98 Conduff, Joseph Howard 8 39, 46, 105, 106, 134, 161 Conklin, Kathy 9 136 Conklin, Nancy Lee 11 158 Conner, Carl Lee 10 88, 150, 153 Conner, Clinton Lee 9 98, 123, 150, 153 Conner, Clyde Marvin 12 59, 150 Conner, Elizabeth Marie 10 88 Conner, Ellen Sue 9 98 Conner, Harless Wade 10 Conner, James Banks 8 39, 46, 105, 106, 134 Conner, James Lee 9 98, 131, 150 Conner, James Ray 8 105 Conner, James Rickie 8 Conner, Jesse Woodrow, Jr. 11 32, 36, 41, 42, 47, 76, 134, 151 Conner, Kathy Darlene 8 106 Conne r, Linda Faye 11 76, 157 Conner, Mary Elizabeth 11 76 192 Conner, Oral Lee 11 76 Conner, Robin Depory 9 98, 136, 166 Conner, Susan Ann 12 59, 60 Conner, Vickie Lynn 11 76, 144 Conner, William Harley 8 106 Cope, Linda Kirby 9 98 Correll, Michael Frank 8 106 Cox, Alma Faye 11 76, 158, 159 Cox, Doris Emily 8 106, 137, 166 Cox, Gerald Steven 10 88 Cox, lackie Randall 9 98, 161 Cox, Jo Ann 9 98 Cox, Kathie Diane 9 Cox, Kathy Sue 11 76 Cox, Kenneth Lee 10 88 Cox, Leonard Oakley 10 Cox, Lynwood Kent 12 48, 59, 142, 143, 146, 151 Cox, Mike Willard 8 39, 106 Cox, Ricky Lane 9 98 Cox, Susan Lavern 8 106 Cox, Virginia Geraldine 8 31, 106 Cox, Warren Clayton 8 106, 150, 152 Creasy, Danny Lee 8 106 Criner, Dennis Everette 11 32, 76, 171 Cromer, Brenda Gay 9 98, 161, 166 Cruise, Della Marie 9 98, 168 Cruise, Ronald Wayne 9 98 Custer, Mark Wayne 12 51, 59, 160 D Dalton Cara Leigh 9 98, 136, 161 Dalton, Elzie James 8 106, 109 Dalton, Titus Eugene 9 98, 164 Davidson, Spring Wind 8 Davis, Charles Edward 10 50, 150, 153 Davis, Orville William 8 106, 137 Davis, Rebecca Jill 11 76 Dehart, John Michael 8 106, 134 Dehart, Mary Delilah 11 76, 157, 162 Dehart, Regina Lynn 9 98, 134, 144, 166 DeWeese, Frances Diane 8 106 Dickerson, Anna Kaye 9 98 Dickerson, Barbara Jean 11 76, 158, 167 Dickerson, Bruce Wayne 10 98 Dickerson, Johnnie Clifford 8 106, 153 Dickerson, Judy Ann 11 77, 158 Dickerson, Lona Faye 12 Dickerson, Roger Lee 12 59 Dickerson, Wayne Edward 9 98, 102 Dulaney, Donna Lea 12 71 Dulaney, Gary Wayne 9 98, 164 Dulaney, Glenn Thomas 12 59 Dulaney, Judy Gail 12 59 Dulany, Roy Sammey 8 106 Dulaney, Shirley Ann 9 98 Duncan, Barbara June 11 77 Duncan, Brenda Sue 8 106, 158 Duncan, Cathy Sue 12 60, 168 Duncan, Jerry Johnathan 12 60 Duncan, Rebecca Lynn 8 106, 166 Duncan, Sandra Lou 11 77, 162, 168 Duncan, Steven Wayne 11 77, 150, 153 Duncan, Tony Evans 8 106, 153 E Eanes, Bruce O ' Neal 9 99, 152 Eanes, Steven Allen 9 99 East, Allison Leigh 8 106, 134 Eller, Darryl Lynn 8 106 Elmore, Barbara Ann 8 106, 111 Epperly, Frances Elizabeth 11 77, 82, 124, 136, 167 Epperly, Hayden Randolph 10 150 F Farley, Harvey Winfred 11 32, 38, 77, 80, 151, 158 Farmer, Coby Lane 10 89 Farmer, Joseph Collin 12 60, 131, 134, 136, 146, 160 G Gallimore, Alvin Cline 12 60 Gallimore, Maynard C. 9 99, 147, 164 Gallimore, Randy Dean 11 16, 77, 123, 144, 150, 153, 157 Gallimore, Teresa Gail 9 99, 137 Gardner, Michael Lee 8 106 Gearheart, Jerry Wayne 11 77, 131, 165, 171 Gibson, Frances Estelle 12 60, 158 Gillespie, Larry Wayne 8 39, 106 Goad, Betty Lou 11 77, 147 Goad, Curtis Winford 12, 16, 41, 43, 60, 152, 161 Goad, Joseph Edward 8 106 Goad, Kermith Lee 12 60, 150, 171 Goad, Lanor Mae 9 99 Goff, Melvin Wayne 11 16, 32, 36, 41, 77, 147, 150, 151, 153, 162, 165, 171 Gordon, Connie Sue 12 60, 146, 157 Gordon, Loretta Lynn 9 97, 99, 123 Gregg, Laurie Ann 10 89, 139 Gregg, Thomas Edward 12 Griffith, Deborah Lynn 8 31, 106, 137 Griffith, Mary Frances 8 106, 137 Grim, Anita Kay 10 53, 89, 134, 136, 144, 157 Grim, Mark Lewis 12 32, 41, 56, 60, 146, 150, 151, 129 Guilliams, Allan Wayne 12 50, 60, 67, 151 Guilliams, Anthony Ray 8 39, 46, 106, 137, 161 Guilliams, Jeffery Cecil 9 99, 140, 152 Guilliams, Norma Carol 10 89 Guilliams, Susan Elaine 12 28, 29, 61, 140, 146, 162 193 H Hairston, Carolyn Sue 8 107, 166 Hale, Carl Marvin 9 99, 161 Hale, Carol Jean 11 74, 77, 140, 141, 147, 157, 162 Hale, Cary Scott 8 106 Hale, James Lewis 8 106 Hale, Jerry Joseph 12 61 Hale, Martha Ann 8 106, 137, 166, 168, 169 Hale, Samuel Cody 8 39, 46, 106, 134, 144 Hall, Debra Ann 9 99, 161, 166 Hall, Jerry Lee 9 50, 99, 150, 152, 161 Hall, Wayne Allen 8 106, 134, 137 Harman, Connie Sue 12 61, 64, 168 Harman, Hilda Ann 11 77, 147, 158, 168 Harman, Mary Caprice 9 99, 134, 161 Harman, Peggy Jean 11 82, 147, 162 Harman, Ricky Gene 9 99, 103, 161 Harmon, Judy Ann 11 77, 162 Harmon, Rodney Lynn 8 39, 106, 134, 144 Harmon, Rufus Mark 12 61 Harmon, Sandi Lou 9 99, 161, 166 Harmon, Sue Lee 11 77, 167, 168 Harris, Barbara Ann 9 99, 1 36, 166 Harris, Benny Ray 10 Harris, Charlotte Joan 10 51, 89, 140, 141, 142, 143, 160 Harris, Debra Ann 9 Harris, Jerry Wayne 11 32, 34, 37, 48, 78 Harris, Lowell Steve 9 99 Harris, Mark Allen 11 78, 164 Harris, Pamela Rosanna 10 89, 162 Harris, Rebecca Ellen 11 75, 78, 162, 167 Harris, William Sherman 12 61 Hatcher, David Andrew 10 89, 107, 159, 164 Hatcher, David Wayne 8 Hatcher, Jerry Tilden 11 78, 150, 152, 161 Hatcher, Michael John 12 47, 61, 146, 151 Hatcher, Norma Jean 10 30, 89, 157, 160 Hatcher, Reba Ellen 12 52, 61, 146, 154, 155, 157 Helms, Jerry Allen 12 53, 150, 171 Helms, John Wayne 10 89, 99 Higgs, Dana Marie 11 78, 147, 154, 157 Higgs, Darrell Lanson 9 38, 99 Higgs, Dona Lou 11 78, 147, 154, 157 Higgs, Harold James 8 39, 106, 197 Higgs, Janet Faye 1 1 Higgs, Patricia Ann 11 78, 162, 168 Higgs, Ronald Steven 10 89 Higgins, Tony Dean 8 39, 107 Higgins, William Patrick 10 89, 164, 171 Hill, Arlene Kay 8 107, 134, 171 Hill, Arlie Kay 8 39, 107, 134 Hill, Debra Lynn 8, 107, 166 Hill, Linda Kaye 9 99, 102, 168, 171 Hill, Ray Edward 10 89 Hill, Rebecca Sue 12 8, 62, 160 Hixon, Annie Ruth 8 107 Hixon, Debbie Charlene 9 99 Hodges, Clifton Ray 9 Hodges, Mark Harris 11 78, 142, 160 Holden, Milton Ray 11 107, 137 Hollandsworth, Benny Neal 8 107 Hollandsworth, Bobby Lee 9 99 Hollandsworth, Carol Ann 10 89, 162 Hollandsworth, Danny Ross 8 107 Hollandsworth, Linda Sue 8 107, 123, 137, 166 Hollandsworth, Pamela Kaye 10 89 Hollandsworth, Patricia Gay 8 107, 166 Hollandsworth, Peggy Ann 11 78, 162 Hollandsworth, Randall Dale 9 45, 50, 97, 99, 134, 161 Hollandsworth, Roger N. 10 32, 45, 51, 90, 96, 134, 136, 151, 162 Hollandsworth, Ronald Hale 9 38, 48, 97, 99, 134 Hollandsworth Sandra Jo 9 99, 168 Holt, Charles Dewey 10 90, 150, 153, 160 Holt, Susan Estelle 9 99, 161, 168 Howard, Loretta Ann 8 107 Howard, Ruth Madeline 10 90, 162 Hubbard, Alan Lee 10 90 Hubbard, David Edward 12 61 Hubbard, Debbie Lynn 8 107, 137 Hubbard, Jackie Wayne 8 107 Hubbard, John Steve 10 90 Hubbard, Lane Barry 8 107, 164 Huff, Aileen Jaen 8 107 Huff, Alfred Jimmy 10 90, 164 Huff, Alvin Dale 9 99 Huff, Bobby Lane 9 100 Huff, Cathy Ann 11 78, 158, 162 Huff, Glenn Dean 12 61, 158 Huff, James Glenn 11 Huff, James Kerbie 12 62, 142, 146, 159, 160 Huff, Jerry Lane 8 107 Huff, Lawrence Stanley 8 107, 150, 153, 171 Huff, Martha Ann 8 107, 166 Huff, Rachel Mae 11 78 Huff, Robert Lane 9 164 Huff, Silas Wayne 10 90 Huff, Susan Bond 11 52, 79, 124 Huff, Victoria 10 90 Huff, Wendell Dale 9 62 Hunley, Douglas Wayne 11 78 Hunley, Kenny 12 62, 158 Hunley, Sherry Lynn 8 107 Hylton, Ann Elaine 8 107, 168 Hylton, Bonnie Lou 9 100 Hylton, Carolyn Fae 10 13, 90, 94 Hylton, Charlene Janet 10 90, 161 Hylton, Darlene Jeanette 12 62, 147, 158, 159, 167, 168 Hylton, Doretta Lynn 9 100, 168 Hylton, Earnest Dale 8 39, 107, 164 Hylton, Gale Lynette 9 100, 134 Hylton, Gary Clifton 12 62, 171 Hylton, Joyce Dianne 11 63, 79, 86, 130 Hylton, Joyce Marie 12 63, 168 Hylton, Judy Faye 11 158 Hylton, Melinda Ann 8 107 Hylton, Philip Myran 9 100, 131, 152 Hylton, Sharon Lynn 11 79, 142, 168 I Ingram, Elaine 11 79, 158 I Janney, Jerry Wayne 8 107 Janney, Kathy Darlene 8 107, 131, 168 Janney, Patricia Sweeney 11 79 Janney, Tony Andrew 10 32, 90, 150, 153 Jones, Betty Sue 12 63, 158, 159 Jones, Delana Mae 11 79, 147 Jones, Luther Cloud 8 39, 107, 137 Jones, Marty Roger 9 100, 134 Jones, Nancy Jane 9 100, 166 Jones, Ronald Lee 10 90, 150 Jones, Shirley Virginia 10 90 K Keith, Dannie Ray 8 Keith, Larry Douglas 12 32, 50, 63, 67, 157, 158 Keith, Linda Faye 10 90 Keith, Patricia Dale 10 90, 136, 140, 154 Keith, Randall Ray 10 91, 150, 15 Keith, Rose Marie 10 91 Kenley, Teresa Jane 12 63, 146, 162, 167, 171 Ketner, Barbara Jo 12 10, 63, 136, 137 Ketner, Karen Marie 10 89, 91, 142 King, Gladys Louise 11 79 King, Linda Gale 12 63, 65, 140, 141, 162, 171 King, Martha Jane 12 63 King, Rosalie 12 63, 158, 159, 168 King, Thomas Edward 9 100 Kitts, Lisa Ann 8 107, 134, 166 L Laing, David Lynn 12 63 Laing, Walter Lee 12 63 Lampey, Lowell Thomas 12 63, 158, 171 Lampey, Wilma Lee 9 100, 102 Lawrence, Dale Edward 11 79 Lawrence, Dennis Lee 12 64 Lawrence, Karen Lee 8 106, 107, 134, 144, 161, 166 Lawrence, Steven Ray 9 100, 134, 136 Lawson, Francis Ruth 9 100, 134 Lawson, Lois Rebekah 8 107, 134, 166 Lemmons, Donna Marie 12 64, 142, 154, 158 Lemons, James Edward 12 Lester, Jackie Lynn 12 56, 64, 140, 141, 157, 162, 168 Lester, Connie Sue 9 136 Lewis, Timothy Mark 8 107, 134 Lewis. Virginia Ann 8 Light, Donna Jean 8 107, 166 Light, Ronnie Dewayen 9 100 Lineberry, Pamela Kaye 8 107, 134, 166 Link, Charles Craig 9 100 194 Link, Clay Earl 9 100, 134, 136 Link, Robert Sumter 12 20, 51, 64, 130, 131, 136, 137, 140, 146 Linkous, Sharon Jean 11 79, 123, 134, 136, 157 Lovell, Ray Allen 12 64 Lovitt, Saundra Lynn 9 30, 100, 136, 166 Lovitt, Susan Louise 12 28, 64, 147, 167 Lucas, David Edward 10 91 M Maberry, Ann Renee 8 108, 134, 157, 166 Maberry, Cary Wayne 9 100 Maberry, Nancy Dianne 11 28, 29, 75, 79, 84, 123, 167, 168 Maberry, Sheree Rose 12 61, 64, 142, 143, 146 Manning, Cynthia Ann 8 108, 134 Manning, Katherine Ann 12 56, 65, 159 Manning, Linda Sue 10 91 Manning, Loquita Maxine 10 91 Manning, Penny Lee 8 108, 168 Manning, Victoria Lou 11 79, 147, 162, 168 Mannon, Anthony Bruce 10 32, 38, 48, 91, 151 Mannon, Larry Ward 12 32, 37, 41, 42, 43, 47, 50, 65, 122, 151 Marshall, Carol Elaine 11 79, 81, 136, 137, 147, 160 Marshall, Dean Rudolph 9 100 Marshall, Donney Zane 9 Marshall, Donnie Galle 8 100, 108 Marshall, Randall Barry 8 108 Marshall, Ricky Lee 9 100, 161 Marshall, Ronnie Neal 9 100 Martin, Deborah Lynn 10 91, 137, 154, 157 Martin, Ervin Wayne 8 39, 46, 108 Martin, Ina Lena 8 31, 108, 161 McAlexander, Archie Lane 10 91, 136 McAlexander, Don 9 100, 150 McAlexander, Geraldine 11 79, 162 McAlexander, Roger Lee 12 65, 152 McAlexander, Vivian Maxine 9 100, 166 McClure, Susan Whitlow 9 100, 166, 168 McDaniel, Samuel H., Jr. 9 100, 153, 161 McGrady, Carolyn Sue 10 91, 167 McCrady, Janice Lee 8 31, 111, 137 Midkiff, James Randall 9 Midkiff, Ronnie Lee 8 108, 134 Miller, Harold Thomas 8 108 Mills, Randall Lloyd 11 80, 150, 153 Mitchell, Ralph T. 10 38, 50, 92 Mitchell, Randall W. 8 108, 161 Moles, Clyde Arnold 8 108, 158 Moles, Deborah Elaine 12 65, 124, 140, 141, 157, 162, 168 Moles, Janie Catherine 10 92, 158, 159 Moles, Joan Louise 9 100 Moles, Kathy Marie 11 80, Miles, Marlene Janet 8 Moles, Tommy Dennis 8 108 Montgomery, Archie Dean 8 108 Moore, Barbara Anne 11 80, 154 Moore, Linda Marie 11 80, 154 Moran, Betty Lou 10 92 Moran, Betty Sue 9 100 Moran, Carlos Steve 12 32, 65 Moran, Cathy Renee 11 47, 52, 80, 136, 157, 160 Moran, Debra Ann 8 108 Moran, Gerald Edward 10 16, 92, 134, 136 Moran, James Terry 11 80, Moran, Robert Wayne 11 80, 164 Moran, Ronald Dale 8 108 Moran, Samuel David 9 100 Morris, Jack Monroe 9 100, 134, 164 Mullins, Lionel Jack 8 Muncy, Rufus Lynn 10 92, 162 Munzing, Bonnie Dorothy 8 108, 137, 166 Murrie, Deborah Lynn 12 64, 134, 144, 146, 157, 199 N Nester, Allen Robert 12 9, 75, 142, 143, 146 Nester, Janice Carolyn 9 100, 136 Nester, Jeanette Ethel 8 108, 134, 137, 161 Nester, Sandra Jean 10 92, 136, 137, 154 Newman, Carla Yvonne 10 92, 157 Newman, Tony Curtis 10 Nichols, Elton Willis 8 108, 137 Nichols, Sherry Deree 11 76, 80, 162 Nichols, Sidney Allen 8 107, 134, 161 Nichols, Tony Allen Nolen, Julian Baine 11 80, 147 Nolen, Layton Merles 10 92 Nolen, Michael Douglas 9 92, 100 Nolen, Michael Wayne 10 38, 123, 158 Nolen, Richard Ivan 9 100, 164 Nolen, Robert Morris 10 92, 150, 153, 158 Nolen, William Allen 10 45, 48, 91, 92, 144, 151 O O ' Conner, Andrew Martin 9 38, 100, 101, 134, 134, 144 Osborne, Glen Edward 8 46, 107, 137 Osborne, Glenda Robin 12 65 P Page, Connie Marie 12 66, 124, 134, 139, 146, 147, 160 Page, Susan Lynn 8 107, 166 Palmer, Sandra Jo 10 92 Pauley, Betty Sue 10 92, 162, 167 Perdue, Barbara Lea 12 66, 146, 167 Perdue, Julie Ann 10 92, 144, 167 Perdue, Julien Wayne 10 90, 134, 164 Perdue, Sandra Lee 9 100, 161, 166 Perkins, Lois Ann 10 92 Peters, Karen Sue 12 66, 146, 162, 167 Peters, Leesa Yvonne 8 108, 134, 144, 166 Peters, Miriam Hope 11 13, 80, 147, 168 Phillips, Charles R. 10 150 Phillips, Collette J. 9 101, 166 Phillips, David Wayne 8 39, 108 Phillips, Debra Kaye 11 74, 80, 147, 154 Phillips, Debra Louise 9 101, 134, 136, 166 Phillips, Dolly Katherine 9 101, 166 Phillips, Ivan Timothy 11 81, 150 Phillips, Jacqueline Karen 8 108 Phillips, Kevin Barry 9 101 Phillips, Larry Collins 10 92 195 MM Phillips. Larry Dale 10 92 Phillips. Michael Kevin 8 109 Phillips. Nancy Alice 11 80. 123. 162 Phillips. Nancy Ann 8 31. 109. 123. 166 Phillips. Nathan Ray 10 32. 50. 92. 151 Phillips. Nora Mae 12 66 Phillips. Paulette Fay 8 109, 137. 166 Phillips. Rebecca 8 166. 167 Phillips, Vicki Ann 9 101. 166. 168 Port. Cindy Lou 11 79 136 139, 142, 157 Poff. Iris Lynette 10 53. 92. 123, 137. 157, 160 Poff. Kathleen Marie 8 109 Potf. Martha Ann 10 93 Potf, Michael Ray 12 66. 143. 143. 146. 129. 131. 160 Potf, Noah Michael 8 109. 164 Potf. Patsy Lynn 9 101. 166 Potf, Rita Ann 8 109 Poff. Rodger Clinton 12 66 Potf, Vickie Elaine 11 13. 81. 136, 147, 154, 162 Pratt. Jewel Elaine 11 74.81.147,167 Pratt, Joel Wayne 11 74, 145 Pratt, Mary Alice 9 101. 123, 166 Pratt. Richard Alan 9 101 Pratt. Sheila Ellen 8 109. 166 Price. Detra Carlene 9 101 Price. Leola Veriss 109. 166 FVoffit. Sharon Frances 11 81. 168 Pugh. Clarence Jeffrey 11 81 Pugh Connie Conner 12 66. 158 Pugh Freddie Douglas 12 32, 66 Q ■ Quesenberry, Ada Faye 12 66, 158, 168 I Quesenberry. Beverly Gail 10 31. 51, 93, 130, 157 Quesenberry, Carolyn LaYern 11 82 Quesenberry. Danny Lee 9 101, 164 Quesenberry. Darrell E. 9 101, 161 Quesenberry, Deborah Jean 11 13. 82. 147, 162 Quesenberry, Deborah L 9 101. 166, 168 Quesenberry , Dennie Lee 8 109 Quesenberry, Donna Gail 9 101. 162. 166 Quesenberry Donna Gail 11 82 147. 168 Quesenberry. Garrett E. 12 66. 158 Quesenberry, Guenda Gail 12 67, 171 Quesenberry . Jerry W. 11 82 Quesenberry . Juanita Huff 12 67 Quesenberry-, Justin Dean 8 109 Quesenberry , Kathy Dianne 9 93, 101, 123, 139, 166 Quesenberry ' . Larry Wayne 10 93 Quesenberry, Lois Jean 12 67, 162 Quesenberry ' , Loretta Lynn 10 93, 162 Quesenberry Melvin Earl 12 6 , 153 Quesenberry ' , Patsy Diane 8 109, 166 Quesenberry ' . Randall Wayne 8 109 Quesenberry ' , Randy Faron 9 38, 101 Quesenberry . Ronnie Dean 8 109 Quesenberry ' , Wendell C. 9 101 Quesenberry, Winfred L. 8 109. 161 R Radford, Alisa Marie 9 101 Radford Betty Ann 12 6 " , 158. 159. 167 Radford. Charles D. 9 101, 164 Radford. Judy Ann 8 13. 109, 134. 166 Radford, Judy Lee 12 67, 146 Radford Kenneth Eugene 8 109 Radford. Pamela Jean 8 109 Radford. Paul Wayne 10 93 Radford Rose Marie 9 98, 102, 134, 166 Reed. Charlie Denton 10 93. 131. 150, 152, 153 Reed, Donna Susan 8 109. 13“ 15“. 166. 171 Reed. Jeffery Wayne 10 93, 123, 162 Reed. Philip Arnold 11 50. 82. 157 Reed. Ricky Lynn 11 57. 82. 142, 157 Reed. Robert Allen 11 50. 82, 142, 151. 164 Reed. Sharon Lynn 10 93. 136. 15 " 162 Reed. Vicki Diane 9 30. 102, 166 Repass, Karen Lee 11 82, 136. 154. 157 Reynolds, Dillard R.. Jr. 9 45. 102, 152 Richards, Karen Lee 8 109, 134, 166 Roberson. Harry Galen 10 93 Roberson, Janet Sue 10 93 Roberson, Karen Lean 10 93 Roberson Martha Ann 8 109, 134. 166 Roberson. Randy Hubert 10 89, 93. 134. 136 Roberson Regina Frances 8 109 Roop. Peggy Lee 10 93. 162 Roop, Wanda Dianne 10 93 Rourke, Bonnie Lee 10, 93. 162 Rourke, Mary Louise 12 67. 162 Rutrough. Julian Eduard 11 82 Rutrough Nancy Arlene 8 104. 109, 134. 166 S Sartin Gary William 8 109, 164 Saunders. Darlene 12 67, 158. 168 Saunders. Hazel 8 109 Saunders, Nora Daniece 11 82 Scaggs. Carson 9 102, 141. 146, 152, 153, 161 Schmitt. James 11 82 Scott, Kenneth Lee 8 Sewell. Douglas M. 9 32, 38. 102. 131. 134. 153 Sewell. Roger Allan 11 32. 50. 83. 14 160 Shank. Joel Arthur 10 93, 134. 160 Shank Ouida Gail 12 6 125. 146. 162 Shank. Starr Lynn 9 102, 134, 136 Shank Stewart Richard 8 46. 109. 134 161 Shelor, Allen Henry 8 39, 109. 161 Shelor, Bonnie Darlene 10 93. 134, 13b. 160 Shelor, Steven Dean 12 51. 67, 154 Shelton Brenda Sue 11 Shelton. Sonny 9 102 Shelton Ronnie Dean 9 102 Shockley Avis Coleen 9 102. 136, 161. 166 Shortt. Bonnie Moran 12 68 129, 140. 146 162 196 Shortl, Carolyn Dawn 11 83, 136, 140, 141, 157 Shortt, Mark Lane 8 39, 46, 109, 134 Shorlt, Michael M. 9 102, 164 Simmons, Patty Brooks 11 Simpkins, Chester Monroe 11 32, 50, 83, 151, 165 Simpkins, Dwight Lloyd 9 13, 97, 102 Simpkins, Karen Marie 8 109, 137 Simpson, Basil Poff, )r. 12 17, 66, 68, 123, 140, 160 Sloan, Raymond Lee 9 102 Slusher, Alice Pearl 9 102, 161 Slusher, Imogene Zelda 12 52, 68 Slusher, Luther Dale 10 93 Slusher, Roger Oliver III 11 78, 83, 131, 150, 152 Smith, Anthony William 9 102 Smith, Bonnie )o 9 102, 161, 166 Smith, David Earl 12 32, 35, 37, 41, 48, 50, 68, 151 Smith, David Lewis 8 109, 171 Smith, Cary Lamar 10 50, 93, 150 Smith, Homer Garland, Jr. 10 15, 45, 48, 91, 93, 134, 151, 157, 164 Smith, Karen Duvahl 12 68, 139, 146 Smith, LeAnn Gayle 8 Smith, Margaret Gail 8 109 Smith, Rhonda Karen 10 93 Smith, Rita Faye 10 94, 168 Smith, Thelma Jean 10 94, 158 Sochor, Cynthia Ruth 9 102 Snavely, Donald Edward 11 158 Sochor, Daniel Calvin 11 83 Sochor, Nathan John 8 109 Sonner, Marvin 8 46 Sowers, Barbara Ann 10 94 Sowers, Brenda Sue 12 52, 68 Sowers, Charlotte Faye 9 102, 134, 161 Sowers, Curtis Ray 11 48, 83, 130, 147, 152, 153 Sowers, Deborah Sue 11 83, 154, 157 Sowers, Dennis Alan 9 38, 102, 109 Sowers, Dorothy Frances 11 83, 157 Sowers, Joel Lee 9 102, 164 Sowers, Joseph Chester 12 68 Sowers, Junior B, 11 83 Sowers, Karen Elaine 8 109, 137, 160 Sowers, Larry Earl 11 41, 44, 47, 83, 151 Sowers, Monica Kay 10 94, 96, 123, 136, 144, 157 Sowers, Rodney Allen 8 110 Sowers, Tony Lee 12 68, 164 Spangler, Bonnie Victoria 12 52, 69, 126, 136, 144, 145, 146, 154 Spangler, Eldon Lane 8 46, 1 10, 161 Spangler, Gregory Lynn 12 69, 134, 136, 138 Spangler, Rosemary Lynn 9 102, 161 Spangler, Sara C. 12 69, 136, 160, 167, 168 Mr. )ames Richard Berry joined the FCHS faculty in January. He teaches French I and II and English 9. Mr. Chris Harmon, Jr. replaced Mrs. Ijaz in the Science Department the second semester. Spangler, Thomas Lee 11 50, 78, 83, 154, 165 Spence, Dwight David 11 32, 83 Spence, Gary Paul 11 32, 35, 36, 50, 83, 151, 158 Spence, Reva Kay 9 10, 102 Spence, Shirley Ann 12 69 Spence, Stephen Carlie 12 69, 134, 136, 146 Spence, Sue Adele 12 69, 136, 137, 142, 146, 154 Spence, Vera Shortt 12 69 Spencer, Renee Octavia 12 69, 130, 136, 142, 146, 154, 155, 158 Stafford, Thomas Franklin 8 110, 134 Stanley, Connie Elmo, Jr. 8 46, 110 Stanley, Shelia Jane 8 110, 137 Staples, Terry Lynn 10 94 Starkey, Mark Coleman 11 48, 83, 147, 151 Strickland, David Arnold 12 51, 69, 125, 130, 165 Strickland, Pamela 10 47, 94, 136, 157 Strickler, Linda Gail 8 110, 111 Stuart, Charlene 9 103, 166 Stuart, Darlene 8 110, 166 Stuart, Desiree 11 84, 136, 137, 158 Stuart, Harold Wendell 9 Stuart, Irma Gertrude 11 84, 134, 147, 154 Stuart, Jacob Allen 9 102, 137 Stuart, Jo Ann 12 69, 136, 168 Stuart, Lewis Jacob 8 39, 46, 105, 110, 144 Stuart, Martha Raye 9 103 Stuart, Matthew Raye 9 103 Stuart, Milton Ray 12 50, 142, 143, 171 Stuart. Thomas Wilfred 11 150, 153, 171 Stuart, Tony Darrell 11 40, 41, 84, 134 Sutphin, Brenda Diane 10 94, 168 Sutphin, David Lincoln 8 110, 162 Sutphin, Emma Pauline 8 110 Sutphin, Gregory Lee 8 110 Sutphin, Lloyd Nevain 8 110 Sutphin, Janet Leigh 11 84, 136, 154, 157 Sutphin, Katie Lou 10 94, 162 Sutphin, Mary Ellen 9 103 Sutphin, Norman Wayne 11 84 Sutphin, Vera Joyce 12 154, 158, 160 Sweeney, Donna 12 56, 122, 123, 136, 139, 142, 144, 145, 147, 160 Sweeney, Frank Ward, Jr. 12 Sweeney, Marla Sean 12 146 Sweeney, Patricia V. 11 Sweeney, Susan Renee 10 94 T Tankersley, Charles Wayne 8 110 Tankersley, Leslie Keith 8 110 Tatum, Susan Renee 9 103, 142, 171, 166 Taylor, Larry David 9 103 Terry, Gary Edward 8 110, 134 Thomas, Carol Sue 9 137, 166 Thomas, Carolyn Jane 12 103, 162 197 Thomas, Marvin Lane 8 39, 110 Thomas, Stephen Ray 11 78, 84, 134, 165, 171 Thompson, Becky Lee 8 110 Thompson, Danny Lane 9 103 Thompson, Darrell B, 12 50 Thompson, David Wayne 12 32, 48, 50, 134, 136, 154, 155, 160 Thompson, Debbie M. 9 103, 168 Thompson, Delores I. 11 84 Thompson, |aney Love 8 110 Thompson, Janice Irene 11 84, 162, 167 Thompson, Linda Diana 10 94, 137, 162 Thompson, Myra Lou 8 110, 134, 166 Thompson, Paul Wesley 12 Thompson, Paula Annette 9 103, 136, 154, 161, 166 Thompson, Shelby Ann 11 84, 140, 141, 162, 163 Thompson, Steve Dell 12 Thompson, Steven Ren 12 134, 171 Tolbert, Ann Kay 10 94, 134, 154, 160 Tolbert, Debra Lynn 10 94 Tolbert, Helen Catherine 10 84, 147 Tolbert, Kenneth Leon 9 38, 45, 103 Tolbert, Margaret Jane 12 129, 130, 131, 146, 154, 155 Townley, Sammy Reed 11 84, 164 Trail, Barney William 10 94 Trail, Barry Kevin 12 71, 152 Turman, Betty Mae 9 103 Turman, Donna Dee 11 84, 86, 147 Turman, Donna Jean 11 84, 162 Turman, Elmer 11 32, 41, 48, 84, 151, 158 Turman, Patricia Dianne 11 84 Turman, Rudy Lane 11 84, 164, 165 Turman, Waller Ray 9 103, 153 Turner, Carlton Wade 8 Turner, Cary Joseph 8 110 Turner, Marvin Odell 10 94 Turner, Raymond Melvon 8 134 Turner, Sandra Lee 8 100, 166 Turpin, Carolyn Loretta 9 103, 166 Turpin, Clenna 9 30, 103, 123, 168 Turpin, Lewis James 9 Turpin, Marla Gayle 8 110, 166 Turpin, Rita Faye 10 95, 162 V Vance, William Wayne 10 153, 158 VanDyke, Mary JoAnne9 103 Vass, Gloretta 9 103 Vaughn, Danny Gene 9 102, 103, 161, 164 Vaughn, Deborah Annette 8 110, 134 Vest, Carolyn Vest 12 71, 146 Vest, Cathy Lynn 11 28, 76, 85, 139, 162 Vest, Charles Eugene 9 103 Vest, Clifford Clay 11 80, 85, 162, 165, 171 Vest, Connie Mae 9 103, 136, 166, 168 Vest, Daniel Brown 8 111, 131 Vest, Donna Elaine 9 103, 168, 169 Vest, Elvin Lane 8 32, 111 Vest, Gerald Barnard 10 95, 152 Vest, Helen Christine 12 71, 146, 162 Vest, John David 11 85, 164, 165 Vest, Kathy Sue 12 127, 136, 162 Vest, Kathy Lynn 9 60, 71, 84, 103, 136, 168 Vest, Marvin Darrell 12 41, 44, 48, 71, 151 Vest, Norma Annette 11 29, 85, 136, 167 Vest, Peggy Lynn 8 3 1, 111, 134, 137, 166 Vest, Peggy Lynn 11 85, 130, 136, 146, 147, 154 Vest, Ricky Alton 11 41, 51, 75, 85, 151 Vest, Roger Lee 10 95 Vest, Sandra Renee 12 71, 168, 169 Via, Charlotte Ann 8 Via, Kenneth Leroy 8 95 Via, Mark Kevin 8 39, 111, 134 Via, Peter Calvin, Jr. 9 103, 161 Via, William Calvin 8 39, 46, 111 W Wade, Bradley Layne 9 103, 164 Wade, Kevin 8 111 Wade, Renva Kay 8 137 Walker, Darnell Winston 8 111, 166 Walker, Donnie Ray 12 50, 71, 160 Walker, James Allen 10 Walters, Cathy Dean 9 103 Wallers, Thomas Kendell 11 85 Walters, Vicky Lynn 10 95, 136 Webb, Arnold Nolan 8 111 Webb, Michael Wayne 9 102, 103 Webb, Richard Daryle 12 71 Webb, Terrie Anne 8 31, 111, 137 Weddle, David Edmund 11 85 Weddle, Debra Sue 8 111 Weddle, Jackqueline Ruth 9 11, 104, 168 Weddle, Jeffrey Dale 10 95, 160 Weddle, Lester Talmadge 10 95, 136, 164 Weddle, Linda Darnell 10 95 Weddle, Thomas Keith 11 85 Weeks, Allen Lane 11 85, 107, 130, 158 Weeks, David Wayne 8 46, 111 Weeks, Deborah Kay 8 31, 111 Weeks, James Odell 8 95, 134 Weeks, James Walton 10 111, 136 Weeks, Marilyn Lynn 9 104, 166, 168 Weeks, Randy Edward 11 85, 150, 153 Weeks, Richard Dale 12 71 Weeks, Richard Emory 11 80, 85, 140, 146, 157 Weeks, Robert Wayne 10 32, 38, 48, 95, 134, 151 West, Charles Dennis 10 95 West, Sharon 8 111 Whitlock, Candy John 12 71, 168 Whitlock, Cheryl Eugene 12 71, 130, 144, 146, 147, 154, 167 Whitlock, Dennie George 8 111, 134 Whitlock, Donna Elaine 8 111, 166 Whitlock, Joe David 11 85, 150, 153 Whitlock, Roy Eugene 9 104, 153 Whitlock, Sherri Louise 10 95, 160 Whorton, James William 9 104, 152 Whorton, Jerry Lewis 8 111 Willard, Janet Ann 9 104 Willard, Linford Dale 12 72 Williams, Carol Ann 8 111, 137, 166 Williams, Eric Anthony 8 45 Williams, Gary Stephen 111, 123, 161 Williams, Lorenzo, Jr. 8 45 Willis, Michael Ray 8 111, 123 Wilson, Deborah Jean 11 85, 157, 162 Wilson, Joseph Baxter 12 72 Wilson, Michael Woodrow 11 85 Wimmer, Carl Mckinley, Jr. 32, 34, 36, 41, 44, 48, 86, 134, 147, 151 Wimmer, Debbie Ann 9 104, 162 Wimmer, Denise Jean 11 86, 147 Wimmer, Grace Annette 11 53, 85, 136, 144, 145, 147, 154, 156, 157 Wimmer, Janet Raye 12, 72, 142, 146, 167, 168, 169 Wimmer, Judy Kay 12 72, 146, 167 Wimmer, Karen Mae 9 102, 104, 136, 166 Wimmer, Rene Wesley 12 72, 165, 171 Wimmer, Richard Lane 12 72 Wimmer, Rita Faye 12 72, 140, 146, 157, 162 Wimmer, Wendell Earl 10 95, 134 Wingate, Deborah Ann 8 Wingate, Richard Eugene 8 111 Wood, Barbara Ruth 12 72, 158, 167, 168 Wood, Glenn Arvel 11 51, 78, 86, 134, 154, 160 Worrell, James Lincoln 11 86, 134, 147 Worrell, Ruth Anne 9 104, 137, 161, 166 Wray, James Thurman 8 Wurzburger, Theron Ray 10 95, 160 Y Yates, James Irving, Jr. 11 86, 130, 136 Yearout, Rebecca Sue 11 86, 136, 147, 167, 168 Yopp, Glenna Gail 8 111 Yopp, Linda Sue 12 72, 136, 146, 147, 154 Young, Dale Allen 9 104, 144, 164 Young, Karen 12 72 Young, Sheree 9 104, 161 198 The collage of life consists of many colors many faces many feelings All glued together to form the overall picture. If there were no glue, it would hold pieces, unrelated, put together to form a whole. All working, accenting, supporting each other. A complete view, solid, secure. ' • Wmston-Solem HUNTER PUBLISHING COMPANY • North Corolmo ' CHARLES R. PERRY, Regional Sales Manager Charlottesville, Virginia JIM ELLIS, Representative


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