Floyd County High School - Bison Yearbook (Floyd, VA)
- Class of 1975
Page 1 of 200
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1975 volume:
The current of life doesn’t stop; Life flows on with or without the indi- vidual. 1975 BISON FLOYD COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL Floyd. Y irginia 24091 LIFE IS LIKE THE RUSHING W A T E R S Small experiences combine lo develop a unique personality. 1 i Two different facets of school life meet when Anita Grim, president of SC A and Bruce Mannon, co-captain of the football team, discuss the ups and downs of senior life. Flowing like the meandering stream, moving smoothly through the middle of the stream, gushing over the jagged rocks of a new course as we cut a place for ourselves. 2 Like a meandering stream one takes the easiest way out. Afraid to face the rocky shoals. Seeking the path of least involvement. Satisfied with a smaller stream and fewer eddies. Always aware of the struggle in more turbulent water. Dale Young waits patiently for Bradley Wade to get to the punch line. Studying is the purpose of a study hall, but not always the activity taking place. 3 The lobby is a place for conversation and an intermingling between students Perhaps the visitor isn’t intelligent, but at least he’s quiet, and faculty. Leaving a pep rally finds the crowd in a mass of confusion. fratUBc iBMk. ■ W , f .i- . Ml. ■V . » iff ' 4 1 r In the mass of swirling confusion, one searches for inner peace, for an idenity, for true meaning from the tiny experiences of everyday. At the end of a long day- students board the bus for the long ride home. 4 Some spectators seem elated that Floyd has just scored and others seem mildly interested. Seemingly ready for some mischief, Nathan Phillips is stopped just in time. Often one rushes so carelessly to reach a goal that one misses life around them and becomes unaware of faces and personalitites that make up life. Oblivious to surroundings, Carol Hollandsworth becomes engrossed with her book. 5 Performing on stage builds self confidence and poise. From each turbulence encountered, each rocky course when one is battered, emerges growth and maturity. Being crowned homecoming queen is a special memory for Wanda Roop. School is a place not only for educational growth hut also spiritual growth. 6 Recognizing the need to work diligently, Collette Phillips settles to the task before her. “I never say anything, just sit and watch.” Mr. Robert Peak Only when all people join hands and work together will life become a peaceful flow. With maturity one finds new channels to pursue and in a thoughtful, reflective mood finds success and peace. J 7 Jlnd FIND DIRECTION During quiet moments of reflection one can enjoy today and plan for tomorrow before being swept into the rapids. Few students find time for thought at FCHS but occasionally one has to pause and take time to reflect. 8 - TABLE OF CONTENTS SPORTS 10- 39 PEOPLE 40-107 ACTIVITIES 108-164 ADS 165-180 INDEX 181-188 Malt Stiles ambles down the hall unconcerned about being late for English. At the VJAS publication workshop, Alice Sltisher, Sauttdra Lovitt and Carolyn McCrady take time out to tour the U. a. campus. v BASEfi 10 m H Ph O Oh m ■0 tJD O 5 .5-5 £ B o 3 3 g +■4 •— . -H CS CS cs _c O " O -c — £ - — L » ' S ' » «) n a a « ® c b£ + h 0 ,pN i 3 0 y = £jg cs - 0) " “ o co .■s ' S r t« D CS « t ® n i: eft 0 l v _ o £ — -Q JS t® " C - ■ V .3 _r-0 c B , y eft = y E c ® 3 _C jO a -- .2 o hs s| = § y -c c 2 ? . 0 ’S s ‘s ' S 2-.S g o O CS ISC ' ® y ► s « i -2 5 3 J2 .a _S a o -z’3 -S „ ® 2 c s sc - H C « be g -s « e -2 - ® o .s - rs « s °:Sfeg - 3 o " £ v co c 2 2 y a = y — _ i- CS o bi«i o a. % “ j 2 § . £ 2 o " y ® ® •sc ? s hC ’ " -C ■a « .5 C 2 H •a s , " “■ H . 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Al- though there were many hassles during the season, these cheer- leaders lived thru them with the vision of their Varsity letter in their heads. Karen Wimmer; eo-eaptain Saundra Lovitt; captain shared views and responsibilities thruout the cheerleading season. Mary Pratt; the split is one of her specialties. Robin Conner; frustrated, but still spirited. 12 Foni pom routines were a regular occurance during football season. Pam Rumburg; enjoying cheering and looking forward to let- tering. Debbie Martin; her first and last year cheering for FCHS as the only senior on the squad. Glenna Turpin; always peppy says, “Buffs are DY-NO-MITE!” Avis Shockley; “It’s a lot of fun, hut hard work, too. Dolly Phillips; always willing to give lOO r in spi te of basketball wounds etc. . . 13 : Under the supervision and criticism of Mrs. Rakes, the J.V. sponsor, these girls worked for spirit with friendliness and responsibility. Fighting for changes that seldom occured and prac- ticing new stunts and rou- tines were a beginning of the long, winding stream to a little bit of recogni- tion and a lot of self-satis- faction of being part of the great flow of spirit at FCHS. Smile “Minnie Brute!” It was a long cold night for the Christmas Parade and the JV cheerleaders. “Come on boys — get hep!” Pictured are Pam Tolbert, Spring Davidson. Nancy Phillips, Brenda Strickland and Sandra Turner. A1 1 my life I wanta be a che er- 14 Down: Allison East, Sandra Turner, Spring Davidson; co-captain, and Kimberly Lemons. Standing: Nancy Phillips; cap- tain, Pam Tolbert, and Brenda Strickland. On top: Linda Whitsett, Rhonda Alderman and Tina Robbins. I Front: Jeanine Clower, Brenda Shortt, captain; and Loretta Bolt Back: Sheila Dehart, Sonya Harris, and Lynn Sonner. Not pic- tured: Dede Kelly; co-captain. leader; WORK ■■ WORK :o w m m - r Eighth grade cheerleaders faces hold different expressions during a basketball game. “Two bits, four bits, six bits, a dollar. All for the Buffaloes stand up and holler.” The eighth % grade cheerleaders started with familiar cheers and soon gra- duated to more complex rou- tines. They gained valuable ex- perience in performing before a crowd and leading their team’s spirit. a k Brenda Shortt cheers enthusiastically. 15 i 1974 was only the second year for FCHS girl’s varsity basket- ball team, but they gave us all something to be proud of, much more than a high win loss record. The team was unsur- passed in their show of spirit, sportsmanship, teamwork and cooperation. The girls often faced torren- tial streams of battle on the court; seldom did the game flow smoothly. They were dashed against the rocks of defeat, but they had their time in the winner’s circle. The team, as well as the school, was always proud, no matter what the score, proud to know they had tried and given FCHS their best. Front: Teresa Nester, manager; Pam Strickland, Kathy Quesenberry, Cheryl Austin, Anita Grim, co- captain; Della Cruise, Debbie Martin, scorekeeper; Back: Loretta Simpkins, manager; Mary Sewell, Rosemary Spangler, Kathy Janney, Janet Agee, captain; Kim O’Donnell, Miss Mills, coach. Buffaloes End 74 Season With 2-7 Record FCHS Opponents 50 Giles 25 37 Radford 55 33 Galax 39 32 Christiansburg 40 42 Carroll County 24 27 Blacksburg 61 55 George Wythe 38 37 Narrows 40 25 Tournament Radford 47 Kim O’Donnell wrestles the hall from her oppo- nent. Buffs look on in surprise as Kim O ' Donnell collides with a B ' burg player. 16 Girls Lack Winning Season, But Keep Spirit A tired but eager Buff team huddles to plan strategy. Before the final game, the team celebrates Anita Grim’s birthday. A jump ball is called between Rosemary Spangler and a Chris- tiansburg player. 17 “School support was fantastic, and we, as members of the team, really appreci- ated it.” Rosemary Spangler One coach, two managers and eleven girls willfully gave their time in hours of practice. Every member should be recongnized individually for her effort and talent, but junior Kathy Quesen- berry and newcomer Rosemary Spangler were the outstanding scorers. Captain Janet Agee, and co-captain Anita Grim did a fine job of leading the team to their 2-7 record with the guidance of Coach Sandy Mills. It was a stormy year for the Buffaloes. The loss of five out- standing seniors last year was a handicap. Midway through the season, Kathy Quesenberry frac- tured an arm. Many of our girls were beginners, but everyone sacrificed to make ’74 a good season. Almost overpowered, Janet Agee tries to give the ball to teammate Anita Grim. Manager Loretta Simpkins appears to be praying for victory as Teresa Nester puts down another score. The referee calls another jump as a Christiansburg player falls to the floor. 18 Tough Buffaloes Dillard Reynolds and Mike Nolen stifle the Radford runner. In perfect step, quarterback Bruce Mannon and mascot Mike Bishop run onto field. Hampered by injuries and by a lack of experience, tbe Buffaloes bad a disappionting season with a record of 1-9-1. Only twelve players returned from last year and of these only four had any real playing experi- ence. Early in the season Allan Stuart was injured followed by Steve Surbaugh, Matt Stiles, and Danny Boothe. Dispite these handicaps, the team was a good one. They got it all together on that memorable night of Oct. 11 and upset highly favored Narrows. In the game against the Green Wave, the Buffs showed what teamwork, and de- i termination can accomplish. They played the game the way it should be played. Bruce Mannon threw three touchdown passes in that game alone. The first completed field goal in New River District was kicked by Dillard Reynolds and we came away with a score higher than any we had previously scored in New River games. Season records were broken by Robert Weeks while Bruce Mannon fell just one short of breaking a record with 9 touch- down passes. These feats show that even discouraged Buffaloes don’t quit. Defense and offense were led respectively by Nathan Phillips and Bruce Mannon. Dedication and determination were strong hut we couldn’t get the scores on the board. Six se- niors leave the team this year. Twenty one players return. They have profitted much from their playing experiences this year and next year holds prom- ise. Buffs Travel Hard Road “We had at one time a promising team hut it was halted due to inju- ries and lack of confidence.” Nathan Phillips 19 Frustration— The Buff’s Story After taking handoff, Buffalo back is smothered by opposing defense. Floyd 7 Blacksburg Opponent 36 13 Christiansburg 13 6 Carroll 12 21 Narrows 23 14 Fort Chiswell 30 7 Radford 42 6 Giles 12 0 Wythe 14 0 Lord Botetourt 28 0 Galax 43 “Football is a game of collisions and I love to see those collisions.” Coach Shull Together in victory and defeat — Coach Winfred Beale, Coach Buddy Shull and Coach Kenneth Raines. 20 Row one: Nathan Phillips, Bruce Mannon: Row Two: Alex Bond, Kenneth Tolhert, Mike Nolen, Kenny Allen, Allan Stuart, Ronald Hollandsworth, Jeff Guilliams: Row Three: Elvin Vest, Randy Quesenberry, Peter Via, Gerald Cox, Robert Weeks, Alvin Huff, Danny Boothe, Steve Surbaugh: Row Four: Scott Surbaugh, Matt Stiles, Glen Whitsett, Lewis Stuart, Jerry Hall, Kendall Bolt, Ricky Cox: Row Five: Coach Beale, Coach Raines, Darrell Higgs, Dillard Reynolds, Doug Sewell, William Helm, Andrew O’Connor, Coach Shull. Co-captains Bruce Mannon and Nathan Phillips ready themselves for another grit-iron performance. 21 Weeks Named Defensive Player “I’d like to thank all the coaches for the many memories that I’ll always cherish in years to come. Robert Weeks Take 170 pounds of determi- nation an unconquerable win- ning attitude and outstanding ability combine them and you have Robert Weeks who was named defensive player of the week by the ROANOKE TIMES. This honor was due to bis ex- ceptional performance against Narrows. He was credited with 8 tackles, two assists, and two fumble recoveries as well as completing two touchdowns passes. He was definitely a lead- er on the varsity team and displayed his leadership in breaking the scoring record of FCHS. Robert Weeks scores on Giles Special, favorite play of the Buffaloes. Blacksburg defenders bury Buffalo back soon after handoff. Scooting outside, Kenneth Tolbert goes for long yardage. 22 Homecoming Fans See Buffs Tie ✓ Floyd dominated play for three quarters during the Home- coining game October 4 against Christiansburg, yet the game ended in a disappointing tie. Lewis Stuart led the Buffaloes with 173 yards rushing, a total exceeding the entire C’burg team ' s offensive rushing. Bruce Mannon completed two touch- down passes, one a 41 yd. bomb to William Helms, and the other to Robert Weeks on the play called the “Giles Special.” The Buffaloes played a good game, but a few had breaks kept them from getting a home- coming victory. “I gave my back for Floyd.” Steve Surbaugh This play was put in before the Giles game and quickly became known as the Giles Special. It succeeded each of the seven times it was run. Inexperience Handicaps Buffaloes “It was a big disappoint- ment to have such a fine attitude toward win- ning. to have it lost after our first game. I feel the main factor of our season was a lack of ex- pereince. " Bruce Mannon Defensive backfield bring unneeded help to Buffalo line stopping Radford charge. Evading one would-be tackier Lewis Stuart waits for Buffalo lineman to take 50 out of play. 24 J.V.’s Show Improvement As Season Progresses The ragged looking, inexperi- enced Freshman dominated team that began practice in August was not the same at the end of the season. As each week progressed so did the JY team and every day they showed im- provement. Their success or fail- ure should not be judged en- tirely on their record of 2-6 but rather their improvement. Hard work, dedication and a growing maturity made this in many ways a successful JV season and points toward a promising fu- ture. Floyd o ' Giles Opponent 22 0 Radford 14 0 Galax 22 6 Christiansburg 19 14 Carroll 6 0 Blacksburg 20 14 Wytheville 7 6 Narrows 46 “Even though our 2-6 record didn’t show it, we did have a talented team this year. We just didn’t get it together until late in the season.” Sammy Hale 25 Baby Buffs End Season 2-3-2 “I am proud to be a coach at Floyd County High SchooL” Coach Harmon After getting off to a slow start at home against Giles, the Baby Buffs came back strong to hand a stunning defeat to Radford. Th is victo- ry may have lulled the eighth graders to sleep against Galax as they trailed the Maroon Tide at half-time 14-0. But the young men realized their tal- ents the second half and roared back to tie the game. They kept their momentum against Christiansburg. The team turned the Baby Demons aback in a well played game by a score of 20- 12. Due to a two week span without a game and the loss of players to injuries, the Babv Buffs were not ready for a good Blacksburg team. The last two games were on the road and the Buffs tied Wytheville and lost to a fired up Narrows Green Wave. The Baby Buffs showed a great deal of the winning spirit and enthusiasm which it takes to be a winner, and FCHS W ill h ear a lot more of it from these young men in the near future. Floyd Opponents 2 Giles 8 6 Radford 2 14 Galax 14 20 Christiansburg 12 0 Blacksburg 45 0 Wytheville 0 0 Narrows 36 Baby Buffs work under Wimmer. watchful eye of Coach Lyle Baby Buffs gain good yardage in hard fought Galax game. Row One: Bill Boyd, Johnnie Turner, Jeff Phillips, Jeff Conner, Timothy Vest, David Carr. Row Two: Mike Hodge, Bobby Shelor, Gerald Gardner, Kevin Simpkins, Jeff Reed. Bobby Martin, Danny Bain. Row Three: Jeff Link, Alan Belcher, Andy Atkins, Johnny Rad- ford, Mike Hylton. Row Four: Coach Chris Harmon, Jessie Sutphin, Gary Caveness, Jimmy Vest, Doug Dunbar, Terry Thompson, Buddy Poff, Coach Lyle Wimmer. 26 Stopping short, Bruce Mannon seeks an opening inside. The Whistle Sounds, The Season Starts Demon No. 22 moves to intercept a Mannon to Weeks pass. “Inexperience caused by last year’s graduation led to a disappointing early season.” David Kelly A bounce pass under the arms of Demon No. 34 seems to be in order for Glenn Whitsett. 27 Kneeling: Stewart Shank, Bruce Mannon, Homer Smith, Gerald Cox, Lewis Stuart, Roger Hollandsworth, Lawrence Kidd. Standing: Scott Sur- baugh, Glenn Whitsett, James Weeks, Coach Skip Bishop, Jim Casteel, Coby Farmer, William Via, Joel Shank, Not Pictured: David Kelly. David Kelly “stops and pops” from the top of the key. Meanwhile Coby Farm- er moves in to rebound if necessary. A team with 9 seniors out of thirteen players would not nor- mally be thought of as inexperi- enced. But that was the case this year. Several of the players had little or no previous experience. There were some bright spots however, as several players showed great improvement over the season and a few, including Coby Farmer, played consis- tently good ball. Coach Bishop admitted that there had not been as much improvement as he had hoped for but a new game plan late in the season helped keep us in several ball games. 28 -hi SSL ... Bobcat center 53 gains the upperhand on Coby Farmer, while Bruce Mannon readies himself to move for the ball. William Via arches one over the outstretched hands of Indian 41 and hopes for a two pointer. A futile attempt is made to stop the upward progress of Lewis Stuart. wl “Some of the C layers have een coming around but we needed it much sooner.” Coach Bishop Slower Pace Improves Late Season Games 29 A one word summary of the J.V. season was “disappoint- ment.” The team lost a couple of heart breakers including a quadruple overtime to Carroll County. However, a team does not fare poorly without reasons. Inexperience, plague of the var- sity, has struck again. The team was made up of freshmen for the most part and sophomore expe- rience was badly needed. William Via’s mid-season move to varsity added to this problem. Although Coach Shull was definitely disappointed, he also stated that the team had shown much improvement as the season progressed. 8th Grade Re- cord Eases Sting Of JV Losses “The games that we did lose were due to the fact that we weren’t really ready.” Freddie Claytor Outreaching Bobcat No. 31, Ervin Martin, puts the Buffs back on the offensive. Mj-rlH] m ' II V BRSSMI 0 L U L ' lib u kneeling: Lawrence kidd. Coach “Buddy” Shull, Stewart Shank. Standing: Andy Atkins, David Boothe, Sammy Hale, Curtis Burke, Steve Janey, David Baker, Harvey Marshall, Freddie Claytor, Ervin Martin, Gino Williams, Howard Conduff, Larry Goad. 30 With a 7-3 record, the eighth grade managed to be the most successful of the three teams. Coach Harmon attributed their success to a good attitude and re- fusal to quit working hard in both practice and games. Sandlot seems to have helped also. The success of the 8th grade team should point to brighter years ahead for the J.V. and Varsity. " The team never slacked up or quit in practice or games.” Coach Harmon The hall is needed to break a tie so Jimmy Vest works hard to get it back. The Green Wave is ready to rebound if the unique style of Kevin Vest fails. [ ' 30 ' | , f M 4 r w . ’EM K ■ V a j -j Kneeling: Bobbie Shelor, John Stuart, Steve Slaughter, Jeffrey Connor, Gerald Gardner, Kevin Turpin, Jeffrey aughn, Timmy Vest, Johnny Turner, Kevin Simpkins. Standing: Morgan Beaver, Jimmy V est, Danny Bain, Jeff Gearhart, Kevin est, Coach Chris Harmon, Jeff Beckner, Terry Manning, Terry Slusher, Ricky Radford. 31 Ilf • To score, you have to bring the ball down court. How- ard Conduff does the job. Going Up, Jonnie Turner concludes a fast break. Floyd 40 50 64 66 60 78 36 46 72 65 63 7,1 VARSITY Giles Radford Galax Christiansburg Rural Retreat Auburn Roanoke Catholic Carroll County Blacksburg Wytheville Narrows Giles Galax Christiansburg Radford Carroll County !: Blacksburg Wytheville Rural Retreat P Opponents 63 84 99 78 65 63 77 69 90 86 91 87 111 50 51 53 59 74 67 J.V. Floyd 51 Giles 17 Radford 32 Galax 48 Christiansburg 56 Rural Retreat 27 Carroll County 32 Blacksburg 41 George Wythe 31 Narrows 47 Giles 50 Galax 36 Christiansburg 54 Woodlawn 31 Radford 51 Carroll County 30 Blacksburg 37 George Wythe 39 Narrows 47 Rural Retreat 88 Woodlawn f Eighth Grade Opponents Floyd Opponent 29 34 Galax 30 36 35 Christiansburg 28 35 40 Giles 29 39 51 Hillsville Inter. 16 27 45 Radford 36 37 37 George Wythe 40 41 55 Narrows 56 42 25 Blacksburg 41 39 40 Hillsville Inter. 26 48 70 53 23 35 58 51 42 36 50 39 45 Woodlawn 31 ll Ml Safe ] nL lli u hk r f Jgf Jf A Mac jx § f 32 Strong Teamwork Produces Wins Baseball is a mixture of indi- vidual and team sport. The FCHS team possessed an ability to put both types of performance together. Always a contender in the New River District, we placed second and earned a berth in regional competition. A good team batting average hacked by an excellent mound staff provided needed runs and prevented scores by the opposi- tion. Seniors and underclassmen alike saw a lot of action. “From the be- ginning of prac- tice, I had con- fidence we would have a winning season.” Coach Bishop Floyd Opponent 9 Galax 2 3 Galax 0 3 Carroll 6 8 Carroll 5 5 Dublin 7 4 Carroll 2 3 Blacksburg 10 10 Blacksburg 2 8 Narrows 1 11 Geo. Wythe 2 3 Galax ' 6 6 Radford 5 5 Pulaski 2 1 Christiansburg 4 1 Giles 2 3 Blacksburg 0 ■! First Row: David Boothe, Dale oung, Tim Boone, Allen Nolen, Ronald Hollandsworth, Mike Nolen, Mike Browning, Ronnie Callimore: Sec- ond Row: Howard Conduff, Bradley Wade, Bobby Huff, Ervin Martin, Charles Holt, Randy Quesenherry, Kendal Bolt, Marvin Sonner. Harvey Marshall. Third Row: Ricky Cox, Robert Weeks, Bill Munzing, Bruce Mannon, Wayne Harris, Phillips Cockram, Mark Starkey, C.M. Wimmer, Elmer Turman, Mark Via, Coach Skip Bishop. 33 Sammy Hale, Roger Hollandsworth, Jim Casteel, Coach “Buddy” Shull, Ricky est, Charles Link, Gino Williams. Floyd 387 Radford Opponents 345 369 Blacksburg 355 349 Pulaski 372 352 Christiansburg 366 349 Giles 339 328 Carroll 347 347 Wytheville 350 A confident swing shows that Jim Casteel is sure of a good shot. Head down, elbows locked, and eyes on the ball, Sammy Hale tees off at Great Oaks. Planning a hole-in-one, Roger Hollandsworth sights on the dis- tant green. 34 On a cold, windy tennis court, Woody Conner is ready. Row One: Orville Davis, Terry Bell, Chris Caveness, Lawrence Kidd, Roger Vest, Frank Murrie., Row Two: Jerry Gearheart, Janet Agee, James Weeks, Woody Conner, Pam Lineberry, Coach Chris Harmon. Floyd 3 Dublin 0 Pulaski 0 Radford 1 Geo. Wythe 1 Christiansburg 4 Blacksburg 3 Carroll Co. 2 Giles 0 Galax 1 Narrows Opponents 6 9 9 8 8 5 6 7 9 8 Tennis Players Gain Experience Golf Team Brings Home Wins GOLF: A Fairly experienced team cashed in on practice and hard work for a good season with a 4-3 record. Team members “putt” in lots of time at Great Oaks with the team and individually. Losing only one man, Ricky Vest, next year’s team should be amply led by rising seniors, Jim Casteel and Roger Hollands- worth. TENNIS: Early in the season, a hair-length controversy de- prived the team of several of the top players. Only a few peo- ple with previous experience played, causing the team to be plagued with inexperience throughout the season. Although no matches were won, improve- ment could be seen as the year progressed. With more experi- ence going into next season, things should look up. “Our overall record was good hut in dividual inexperience held us back.” Jim Casteel “A lack of spirit and unity as a team hurt us a lot.” James Weeks 35 Boy’s Track Girl’s Track “Track is an individual sport, hut this year we really pulled together.” Dillard Reynolds “This year was not a great one but we have a lot of good people returning.” Coach Raines Floyd Opponents 110 Auburn 26 591 2 Christiansburg 751 2 Geo. Wythe 35 57 Galax 67 Pulaski 46 891 2 Geo. Wythe 541 2 Auburn 26 71 Galax 88 Auburn 11 56 Radford 80 Floyd Patrick Opponents 671 2 30 Auburn 25 181 2 Radford 45 28 Dublin 60 Giles 18 Pulaski 69 37 Pulaski 68 39 Carroll 28 Galax 56 371 2 Christiansburg 52 Carroll 331 2 Row One: Tom Stafford. Raymond Sloane, Jeff Guilliams. Ricky Nolen, Randall Hollandsworth, Wendell Wimmer, Peter Via, Row Two: Jackie Cox, Leroy Via, Ronald Cruise, Jerry Hall, Clay Link, Alex Bond, Nathan Phillips, Don McAlex- ander. Row Three: “Bink” Tolbert, David Kelly, Dillard Reynolds, Doug Sewell, Tony Stuart, Lewis Stuart, Joel Shank, Andrew O’Connor, Marvin Turner, Glenn Whitsett, Coach Ken Raines. Good form, concentration, and physical strength make Nathan Phillips one of Floyd’s lop contenders in field events. Trackmen who represented Floyd at the Regional meet, Bink Tolbert and Glenn Whittsett with Coach Raines. 36 Girls Break In To New River District Competition ; Boys Are Consistent With A Good Record Another milestone was reached in Women’s Lib when girls were allowed to enter inter- mural competition in track. Ex- ercise and long hours of practice meant they had to give up some relaxation time but the girls worked hard and proved that they are physically and mentally able to compete in all sports. In Boy’s track, Tony Stuart, who tied two school records, the high jump and 330 yd. hurdles, won the M.V.P. award. Other notable team members were Kenneth Tolbert who placed 4th in the District and second in the Region, and Glenn Whitsett, who placed 5th in district high jump. Don McAlexander won the most improved player award. Clearing the bar easily in early compe- tition, Lisa Kitts warms up for the greater heights to come. A major contender for Floyd in Field events is Diane Mayberry, build ing up momentum to throw the discus record setting distances. 150 Girls Participate in Volleyball Intramurals This year volleyball intramu- rals came through with an over- whelming turnout. 150 girls, forming 11 teams joined the competition for practice, exer- cise and good old fun. Faculty members also formed a team in an effort to develop a better reportoire with students and prove their diverse talents. The matches held after school were highly competitive with several excellent teams in the running for the championship. Champions had not been chosen by press time for the Bison. Tennis intramurals were held in the fall with good partici- pation. Pam Lineberry was winner in the senior division and Joy Bond won the Junior division. “Burnt Bread” gets their stiategy together before the next game. Left: Nancy Harmon looks for a weak spot in the opponent’s defense. Middle: Teammates are taking it easy while Martha Roberson returns the volley. Right: A front line player leaps into the air to spike a set-up from a teammate. 38 In tennis intrainurals, Pam Lineberry came in 1 in senior division while Joy Bond captured first place in the junior division. Below: Completing an effective dig, Julie Perdue scores for “Canned Heat.” A team of teachers release classroom pressures by competing with students. 39 A w hJ CU o H Oh A ■s- s- „ 0 n v « 2 s -S g (U ce s- qj s- s • M) V - 3 CS O 6bjsj- u _c " 3 s ' S t: cl zsr S.® £ v 4j « t 3 « " -g 03 3 r3 o -= 5 u 8 gts js 1 s-Si-afs s” A •§ ' 3 0 2 « W 5 , •;s‘- ' - | .51Sj3”c:= ‘ Cj £ ? • a 3 ' 3 3 -3 O oS T-.a C sajcS ; 32 r ? “ U oj 3 _ - " ‘E F— w 3 Qj — 3 s ' “’ ¥ -a -3 •E IH u -3‘ 3 3r ■Sa 2 s 5 u 3(h «3 ?a o ? t, 2j=- 3 tu E2 ° S3 « D O - ? u_c .J l We entered our last year with excitement and expectancy — a dream had come true. We were seniors. Yet even as our hopes sored, a new fear crept in. This fear went unrecognized and was often lost as we got swept up in the current of last year activi- ties. In the present world situa- tion, we had much to fear, eco- nomic conditions made jobs scarce, an energy crisis was present and there were problems in government. And we were entering a world where new responsibilities faced us. We became aware of the stony paths we might take, the turbulence we might encounter but as always we went forth with our hopes, and dreams that we could create a better tomorrow. Officers: Robert Weeks, Pres.; Norma Hatcher, V-Pres.; Joel Shank, Treas.; Alex Bond, Rep., Wanda Roop, Sec. President Robert Weeks and Mrs. Altizer, Head Sponsor. SENIORS Mr. Buddy Shull, Mrs. Joyce Pugh Mr. Rudolph Marshall, Mrs. V irginia Altizer 42 Last Chance For Girls To Master Cooking Skills At the close of their class period. Home Ec. girls place everything in order “Who said that 1 had a bomb in my Locker?” asks Charles West. 43 Before playing their last game, the team gave Seniors Anita Looking dubious, Kay Sowers assists with a science project. Grim, Janet Agee and Pam Strickland a party. Jeffery Beale Ruth Beaver Tommy Bell Rebecca Beran The rush, the disorder and simplicity of our high school years are over. Now, as we enter the adult world to a new type of responsibility, we look back — and remember our year at FCHS, 1975. Wayne Beran Vicki Bolt 44 Alex Bond Brenda Boothe Danny Boothe Seniors Finance Trip By Selling Magazines ' r 1 %: i 1 aIj Mi N V. Seniors find it difficult to make up their minds when ordering announcements. Floyd County High School, for five years we have walked your halls. Sometimes we looked down on you, sometimes we have respected you, but now we look back. We have been proud of what you stood for, thankful for what you gave us. We have proudly worn your colors of black and gold through our loses and through our triumphs. Phyllis Bower Linda Boyd Carlotta Browning 45 ■■ Cathy Carr Michael Carr Deborah Carroll Jim Casteel Judy Claytor Lelan Coekram Carl Conner Elizabeth Conner Life Has Its Pressures Kenneth Cox Charles Davis Bruce Dickerson Randy Epperly Joanna Falls Coby Fanner Laurie Gregg Anita Grim Carol Guilliams Benny Harris Pam Harris David Hatcher We will remember the good times, the prom, the home- coming, and the time we wasted goofing-off in the halls or cutting classes. We’ll remember a few bad times, the loss of an impor- tant game, or flunking a test, as well as when we got caught goofing-off in the halls or cutting classes. Norma Hatcher Ray Hill Carol Hollandsworth Charles Holt Alan Hubbard Silas Huff Last night’s homework is quickly done before class, by Senior Vicki Bolt and Junior Mike Browning, while Senior Sue Osborne does her work in class. 48 Tony Janney Shirley Jones George Akers works hard at laying bricks while his fellow classmates goof off. Graduation Threatened By Coal Strike Linda Keith Pat Keith Randall Keith Karen Ketner 49 Students turned out in great numbers . . . Nellie Kincaid David Lucas In years to come, perhaps part of us will return. Perhaps some of us will be the future teachers and administration of FCHS. Our children may recieve their education here, as we have. Checking off names Carolyn McGrady Ralph Mitchell Betty Moran Gerald Moran 50 Is more fun than taking notes. at mock’ elections held by gov’t class In years to come, part of us will remain. Honors the class of ’75 have brought to FC HS will always be here. We have worn- her steps a little, and made a small impression on the memory of those who remain behind us. Maxine Moran Bill Munzing Sandra Nester Layton Nolen Allen Nolen Sue Osborne Sandra Palmer Betty Pauley Julie Perdue Julien Perdue 51 HONOR ATTENDANTS Add Beauty and Color Vicky Walters and escort Jim Casteel Norma Hatcher and Bill Munzing Elaine Phillips Larry Dale Phillips Nathan Phillips Lynette Poff Martha Poff Paul Radford Denton Reed Jeffery Reed 52 Robin Robbins Janet Roberson Wanda Roop Joel Shank To those still trudging toward the ultimate goal of being a senior in high school, we remind them, when you stand in our place, as seniors of F.C.H.S. your graduation may not be all that you dreamed about. We realize that what we are leaving is irreplaceable. Perhaps we regret the time spent complaining. Perhaps we wish we had spent more time correcting faults. To those who have guided us through these years, we say thanks. Thanks for the responsibility you gave us that we re- y didn’t want. Thanks for the advice, the experience and e discipline. am Seniors Cap First Place . In Homecoming Decorations Bonnie Shelor Dale Slusher Gary Smith Homer Smith Rhonda Smith Rita Smith Thelma Smith Donald Snavely 53 Barbara Sowers Kay Sowers Terry Staples Pam Strickland Wanda Stu art Steve Surbaugli Diane Sutphin Katie Sutphin Susan Sweeney Diane Thompson ractice is over and Alex Bond, Bruce Mannon and Gerald Cox horse- Ann Kay Tolbert Joan VanDyke Kenneth Via Jeffery Weddle Rita Turpin Gerald Vest Vicky Walters Janie Weddle Connie Vest Janies Allen Walker William V ance Roger Vest Marvin Turner 55 Lester Weddle Darnell Weddle Janies Weeks Robert Weeks Charles West Glenn Whitsett Sherri Whitlock Wendell Wiimner S Ray Wurzburger i rTgarTi ' i If 0 rfgFn ' - 1 ' • P DIRECTORY AGEE, JANET V IRGINIA Beta Club 4,5; SCA Representative 3,4; Reporter 3; Secretary 4; Homecoming Court 1; Class Officer, Treasurer 1; President 3; Vice- President 4; Band 1,2,3; Science Club 1,2,3; Jr.-Tri-Hi-Y 1,2,; GAA 4,5; President 5; Library Club 3,4,5; Tennis Team 3,4; Basketball 4,5; Intramurals 1,2,3. AGEE, KAREN FAYE Beta Club 4,5; Jr.-Tri-Hi-Y 2; FBLA 3,4,5; Reporter 4; Secretary 5; NYC 5; President 5; “Who’s Who Among America High School Students” 5. AKERS. BRYANT ELLIS Upward Bound 4,5; President 5; SAE 3; Basketball 1,2. AKERS, GEORGE EDWARD FFA 2,3; Industrial Arts 2; NYC 1,2, 3,4,5. BEALL, JEFFERY EDWARD Football Manager 3,4; VICA 5. BEAVER, MARY RUTH Upward Bound 4,5; HERO 4; FHA 5. BELL THOMAS CLIFFORD Science Club 1,2, 3,4; Industrial Art Club 3; VICA 3,4; FFA 1,2; Greenhand Pin 1; Football 4. BERAN, REBECCA AGEE Beta Club 5; Class Officer, Secretary 2; SCA Alternate 3; Upward Bound 3. BERAN, WAYNE GERNEY FFA 1. BOLT, VICKIE LYNN Beta Club 4,5; Quill and Scroll 5; SCA Representive 2,4; SCA Dele- gate 1,3,4; Jr.-Tri-Hi-Y 1,2; Homecoming Court 2; Band 1,2, 3, 4,5; In- tramurals 1,2; Science Club 1,2; Secretary 2. BOND, ALEX JOE Beta Club 4,5; Boy’s State 4,5; SCA Representative 1; Class Officer, Treasurer 4; Reporter 5; Homecoming Escort 1; Graduation Usher 4; VICA 4; President 4; Varsity Club 3,4,5; Reporter 4; Vice- President 5; FFA 1; Football 1,2, 3,4,5; Basketball 1; Track 1,2,3, 4,5. BOOTH, BRENDA LYNN SCA Representative 1; SCA Reporter 5; Library Club 3,4,5; GAA 4,5; Choral 1,4; Jr.-Tri-Hi- 1,2; Chaplin 2; Intramurals 1,2, 3,4; Cheerleader 1,2,3, 4; Marshall for Graduation 4; SCA Delegate 4. BOOTHE, DANIEL RAY Basketball 1,3; Football 1,3; Baseball 3; FFA 1. BOWERS, PHYLLIS AUSTIN Beta Club 4,5; FHA 1,2, 3,4; FBLA 3,4. BOYD, LINDA GAY Jr.-Tri-Hi-Y 1,2; FBLA 3,4,5. BROWNING, CARLOTTA ANN Jr.-Tri-Hi-Y 2; Beta Club 4,5; GAA 5; Choir 1,2,3; Regional Chorus 2; SAE 4,5; Band 1,2,3, 4,5; Captain of Flag Squad 4,5; Intramurals 1,2,4; Who’s Who Among American High School Students 5. CARR, CATHY LORENE Band 1,2, 3, 4,5; Secretary 3; Choral 1,2,4; Vice-President 4; SCA Dele- gate 1,2,3; SCA Vice-President 5; GAA 4,5; Chaplin 5; Library Club 3,4,5; Secretary 5; Intramurals 1,2, 3,4. CARR, MICHAEL LEE FFA 1,2; KVG 2; VICA 4; Student Bus Driver 4. CAROLL, DEBORAH RANEE Choral 1,2, 3, 4; Pianist 4; GAA 4; Upward Bound 4. CASTEEL, JAMES WARNER JR. Hi-Y 4,5; President 5; Varsity 3,4,5; Band 1,2; Golf 2, 3,4, 5; Basket- ball 1,2, 3, 4, 5; Football Manager 2; SCA Del egate 3,4; Homecoming Escort 2,3, 4, 5. CLAYTOR, JUDITH ELEANOR Beta Club 4,5; Quill and Scroll 5; President 5; SCA Alternate 4; SCA Delegate 1,2,3,4; Yearbook 2,4,5; Science Club 1,2,3; Science Fair 1,2,3, 4; Honorable Mention 1,3,4; Third Place 2; Forensics Public Speaking 3,4; Second Place 3; First Place 4; NYC 4; President 4; SAE 3,4,5; Reporter 4; Band 1,2,3; Intramurals 1,2; Upward Bound 4. doCKRAM, LELAN RANDOLPH FFA 1; Band 1,2, 3,4,5; Baseball 2,3,4-Manager; V ICA 4,5. CONNER, C ARL LEE FFA 1,2, 3,4; VICA 4. CONNER, ELIZABETH MARIE FHA 1; HERO 4,5; Recreation leader 4; Vice-President 5; GAA 5; Intramurals 5. CONNER, ORAL LEE FFA 1,2,3; VICA 4. COX, GERALD STEVEN VICA 4; FFA 1; Football 1,5; Track 1. COX, JANET BRANSCOME SCA Representative 1,2; Alternate 3; Class Officer, President 1; Sec- retary 2; Jr.-Tri-Hi-Y 1,2; Secretary 2; FBLA 3; GAA 4; Upward Bound 4; Homecoming Court 1,2; Alternate 3; Intramurals 2. COX, KENNETH LEE Beta Club 4,5; FFA 1; Star Greenhand Award 1; V ICA 4,5. DAVIS, CHARLES EDWARD FFA 1,2,3, 4; Treasurer 3,4; Livestock Judging 3,4; Forestry 4; SCA Delegate 2; VICA 4,5; Track 2. DICKERSON, BRUCE WAYNE Basketball 2; Hi-Y 5. EPPERLY, HAYDEN RANDOLPH VICA 4,5; FFA 1,2,3, 4; Football 1. FALLS, JOANNE FHA 1; Choir 1,2, 3,5. FARMER, COBY LANE FFA 1,2; Basketball 4,5. GREGG, LAURIE ANNE Magazine Staff 3. GRIM, ANITA KAY Beta Club 4,5; Class Officer, Secretary 1; SCA Representative 3,4; SCA President 5; Jr.-Tri-Hi-Y 1,2; President 2; Library Club 3,4,5; Historian 4; GAA 4,5; Chaplin 4; Vice President 5; Homecoming Court 4; Band 1,2,3; Intramurals 1,2; Basketball 4,5; Track 4. GUILLIAMS, NORMA CAROL Cheerleader 4; Alternate 1; Choral 1,2,4, 5; Sr.-Tri-Hi-Y 5; HARRIS, BENNY RAY VICA 4; Basketball 1; Track Manger 1. HARRIS, PAMELA ROSANNA FBLA 3,4,5; Chaplin 4; Vice-President 5; Art Club 5; Reporter 5. HATCHER, DAVID ANDREW Science Club 2; NYC 4; VICA 4. H ATCHER, NORMA JEAN Beta Club 4,5; SCA Representative 5; Reporter 4; Marshall for Grad- uation 4; Class Officer, Vice-President 5; Homecoming Court 5; Mag- azine Staff 4; Choral 1; Jr.-Tri-Hi- 1,2; Treasurer 2; Library Club 3,4,5; President 5; Science Club 3,4; Secretary 4; GAA 4,5; Cheerleader 1,2, 3, 4; Captain 3; Girl’s Track 4; Intramurals 1,2. HILL, RAY EDWARD Beta Club 4,5; Science Club 1,2,3,4,5; Hi-Y 5; Treasurer 5. HOLLANDSWORTH, CAROL ANN Jr.-Tri-Hi-Y 1,2; Historian; FBLA 3,4,5. HOLLANDSWORTH, ELAINE BRITT Beta 4,5; SCA Delegate 1,2, 3,4; SAE 3,4,5; Reporter 5; Choral 1,4; Cheerleader 1,2; Intramurals 2,3. HOLLANDSWORTH, PAMELA KAY Bela Club 4,5; Jr.-Tri-Hi-Y 1,2; FBLA 3,4,5. 57 HOLLANDSWORTH. ROGER NEIL Beta Club 4,5; Class Officer, Vice-President 1,3; SCA Delegate 1,2,3; FBLA 3,4,5; ' Historian 4; Varsity Club 3,4,5; Band 1,2, 3, 4,5; Football Manager 1,2; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Track 1; Golf 1,2,3,4,5; Graduation Marshall 4. HOLT, CHARLES DEWEY Science Club 1,2, 3,4; FFA 1,2, 3, 4; VICA 4,5; Varsity 5; Baseball 4,5. HUBBARD, ALAN LEE FFA 1,2; Greenhand Award 1; VICA 4,5. HUFF, SILAS WAYNE Beta Club 4,5; Homecoming Court 4; FBLA 3,4,5. HUFF, VICKY HERO Club 4; Upward Bound 4,5. HYLTON, CH ARLENE JANET FBLA 4,5. JANNEY, TONY ANDREW FFA 1,2,3,4; KVG 3,4; VICA 4,5; Football 1,2,3,4. JONES, SHIRLEY VIRGINIA SCA Delegate 4; NYC 4,5; HERO 5. KEITH, LINDA FAYE HERO 4,5; NYC 3,4,5. KEITH, PATRICIA DALE SCA Alternate 1; Class Officer, Reporter 1; Yearbook 3,4,5; Co- Editor 5; Jr.-Tri-Hi-Y 1,2; Sr.-Tri-Hi-Y 3; Science Club 1,2,3; Choral 1,2,4; Band 1,2,3; Flag 3; GAA 5; SAE 3; Girl’s Gymnastics 4; Track Scorekeeper 4. KEITH. RANDALL RAY VICA 4; FFA 2,3,4. KETNER, KAREN MARIELL FHA 5. KINCAID, NELLIE ANN Homecoming Court 3. LUCAS, DAVID EDWARD FFA 1; Science 2,3; VICA 4,5. MANNING, LINDA SUE Jr.-Tri-Hi-Y ' 2; NY ' C 4,5; GAA 4,5; Intramurals 2,3,4. MANNING, MAXINE MORAN Choir 1; FHA 3; HERO 5; Intramurals 2,3. MANNON, BRUCE ANTHONY Class Officer, President 2; SCA Representative 2,3; Graduation Marshall 4; Varsity Club 3,4,5; Treasurer 4; President 5; Hi-Y 3; Football 1,2,3,4,5; Captain 5; Basketball 1,2, 3, 4, 5; Track 1; Baseball 2, 3,4,5; Manager 1. MARTIN, DEBORAH LYNN Beta Club 4,5; Jr.-Tri-Hi-Y ' 1,2; Vice-President 2; SC4 Repre- snetalive 2; Band 1,2, 3,4,5; Majorette 3,4; Choral 1,4; SAE 3,4,5; Vice President 5; Library Club 3,4,5; Cheerleader 5; GAA 5. McALEXANDER, ARCHIE LANE Science Club 2,3,4; VICA 4,5; Choral 1,2,3; Track 4. McGRADY, CAROLY N SUE Beta Club 4,5; President 5; Quill and Scroll 5; French Club 4; Re- porter 4; SCA Alternate 1; SCA Delegate 1,2; Jr.-Tri-Hi-Y 1,2; Sr.- Tri-Hi-Y ' 3,4,5; Treasurer 4; President 5; Yearbook 4,5; Co-Editor 5; Science Fair 1,2,3; NCTE English Award 4; Governors School 5; Cre- ative Writing 4; Forensics 4. MITCHELL, RALPH SCA Representative 1; Homecoming Court 1; Choir 1,2; Drama 4; Art Club 4; President 4; Science Club 2; Football 1,2,3; Track 1,2. MORAN, BETTY LOU Beta Club 4,5; Jr.-Tri-Hi-Y 2; Art Club 5. MORAN, GERALD EDWARD , Band 1,2, 3, 4; Choral 2,3; VICA 4; Football 1; Basketball 1; Track 1. MUNCY, RUFUS LYNN FFA 1,2; FBLA 3,4. MUNZING, WILLIAM KARSTEN Beta Club 4,5; Varsity 3,4,5; Band 1,2; Basketball 1,2; Track 1,2; Baseball 1,2,3, 4, 5; Homecoming Escort 5. NESTER, SANDRA JEAN Beta Club 4,5; SCA Delegate 1; Science Club 1,2; Science Fair, Hon- orable Mention 1; Jr.-Tri-Hi-Y 1,2; SAE 3,4,5; President 5; Band 1,2, 3,4, 5; Assistant Drum Majorette 3,4; Head Drum Majorette 5; Choral 1,2,3, 4,5; Regional and State Chorus 4. NOLEN, LAYTON MERLE Beta Club 4,5; Homecoming Escort 5; Industrial Art Club 5; Science Club 1,2,3,4,5; Track 5. NOLEN, WILLIAM ALLEN Quill and Scroll 5; Vice-President 5; Beta 4,5; SCA Representative 3,4; Band 1,2,3,4,5; Class Officer, Treasurer 2; Football 1; Manager 2; Basketball 3; Baseball 3,4,5; Manager 2. OSBORNE, SUSAN PAGE Beta Club 4,5; Quill and Scroll 5; Science Club 2, 3,4,5; German Club 2,3; Art Club 5; Vice-President 5; AFS Student Exchange Program 4; Community Service Corps 2,3; Gymnastics Team 4; Yearbook 4; Who’s Who Among High School Students” 5. PALMER, SANDRA JO SCA Alternate 1; SCA Delegate 1; Jr.-Tri-Hi-Y 1,2; Science Club 2, 3,4,5; Treasurer 2; SAE 3; Yearbook 3; Choir 1,2, 3,4,5; Sec- Treasurer 5; Cheerl eader 1,2; Captain 2; Intramurals 1,3,4. PAULEY , BETTY SUE Jr.-Tri-Hi-Y ' 1,2; Sr.-Tri-Hi-Y ' 3,5; SCA delegate 2; FBLA 3; Art Club 5; Secretary 5; PERDUE, JULIAN WAYNE Science Club 1,2,3; Hi-Y 3; VICA 4; Band 1,2,3. PERDUE, JULIE ANN Beth Club 4,5; Sr.-Tri-Hi-Y ' 3; Jr.-Tri-Hi-Y 2; French Honor Society 4; GAA 4,5; SCA Representative 2,3; Girl’s State 4; Intramurals 1,2, 3, 4; Basketball 4. PHILLIPS, ELAINE BOYD Beta Club 4,5; Secretary 5; Class Officer, President 4; Reporter 2; Treasurer 3; SCA Representative 2,3,5; SCA Delegate 1,2; FHA 1,2, 3, 4; FBLA 3,4,5; Regional President 4; President 5; Secretary 3; Homecoming Court 3; Science Club 1,2; Alternate Cheerleader 2; Choral 1,2; Intramurals 3. PHILLIPS, LARRY DALE FFA 1; Varsity Club 4,5; Football 1,2, 4,5; Track 3. PHILLIPS. NATHAN RAY FFA 1; Varsity Club 3,4,5; Football 1,2,3, 4,5; Captain 5; Weight Lifting 3,4; Track 1,2, 3,4. POFF, IRIS LY NETTE Beta Club 4,5; Library Club 3,4; Science Club 2,3; Jr.-Tri-Hi-Y’ 1,2; GAA 4,5; Band 1,2, 3,4,5; Majorette 2; Head Majorette 3: Solo Twirler 4,5; SCA Delegate 3; Intramurals 1,2,3; Girl’s Basketball 4. POFF, MARTHA ANN Beta Club 4,5; SCA Delegate 1,2; Science Club 1,2,3, 4,5; Science Fair 1,3; SAE 5. RADFORD. PAUL WAYNE FFA 1; VICA 4; Football 1,2,4. REED, CHARLIE DENTON Beta Club 4,5; FFA 1,2,3, 4,5; Chaplain 2; Reporter 3; President 5; KVG 2,3, 4,5; Library Club 3,4,5; Marshall for Graduation 4; NYC 5; Treasurer 5. REED, JEFFERY WAYNE Beta Club 4,5; FBLA 3; Track 2; Basketball 1. REED, RICKY LYNN Varsity Club 2, 3, 4,5; Industrial Arts Club 2, 3,4,5; Science Club 4,5; Tennis 1, 3,4,5; Manager 1; Football 1. REY NOLDS, MICHAEL STEVEN Art Club 4. ROBBINS, ROBIN LOUISE Choral 4; SCA Alternate 5; GAA 4,5. ROBERSON, GALEN HARRY FFA 1,2, 3,5; VICA 4. 58 ROBERSON, JANET SUE Beta Club 4,5; FBLA 4,5. ROOP, WANDA DIANE Beta Club 4,5; Class Officer, Secretary 4,5; Jr.-Tri-Hi-Y 1,2; Snow Queen Court 4; Homecoming Queen 5; Science Fair 2,3; Band 1. SHANK, JOEL ARTHUR Beta Club 4,5; Vice-President 5; Class Officer, Treasurer 5; SCA Del- egate 4; SCA Alternate 3; Governor’s School 4; Boy’s State 5; Science Club 1,2, 3,4, 5; Vice President 2; Reporter 5; Hi-Y 5; Band 1,2, 3,4, 5; Choral 1,2; Basketball Manager 3,4; Track 4. SHELOR, BONNIE DARLENE Beta Club 4,5; Treasurer 5; SCA Representative 5; Alternate 4; SCA Delegate 3,4; Girl’s State 4; Science Club 1,2, 3, 4, 5; Secretary 5; Re- porter 4; Science Fair 1,2,3; Second Place 1; Third Place 2; First Place 3; WVRSF Alternate 3; Jr.-Tri-Hi-Y 2; SAE 3,5; Band 1,2, 3, 4, 5; DAR Award 5. SLUSHER, LUTHER DALE FBLA 4; SAE 4,5. SMITH, GARY LAMAR FFA 1,2, 3,4,5; Star Greenhand Award 1,; KVG 2, 3,4,5; Hi-Y 4,5; Pres- ident 5; Track 2. SMITH, HOMER GARLAND, JR. Beta Club 4,5; SCA Treasurer 4; Library Club 3,4,5; Treasurer 5; Varsity Club 3,4,5; Industrial Arts 2,3; Band 1,2, 3, 4, 5; Football 1; Track 1; Tennis 3,4; Basketball 5; Baseball 3. SMITH, RHONDA KAREN Beta Club 4,5; FHA 1, 2,3,4, 5; President 4,5. SMITH, RITA FAYE HERO Club 4,5; Secretary 5. SMITH, THELMA JEAN NYC 3,4,5; Reporter 5. SOWERS, BARBARA ANN HERO 4,5; Reporter 5. SOWERS, MONICA KAY Beta Club 4,5; Reporter 5; Quill and Scroll 5; Science Club 2, 3,4,5; Treasurer 4; Jr.-Tri-Hi-Y 1; Band 1,2, 3,4; Flag Squad 2; Co-captain 3; Saber Commander 4; Choir 1,2; Class Officer, Vice-President 2; Re- porter 3; Library Club 3,4,5; Treasurer 4; SCA Representative 3,4; Intramurals 1,2, 3, 4; Marhsall for Graduation 4. STAPLES, TERRY LYNN FFA 1,2; VICA 4,5. STRICKLAND, PAMELA Science Club 1,2,3; President 2; SCA Alternate 1,2; Choral 2; Jr.-Tri- Hi-Y 2; Library Club 3,4,5; Vice-President 5; Basketball 4,5; Gym- nastics 4; GAA 4,5; Secretary 4; Intramurals 1,2, 3,4. STUART, WANDA JOHNSON SCA Officer, Secretary 1; FBLA 5; NYC 4,5; President 5. SURBAUGH, ROBERT STEPHEN Football 2,5; Basketball 2,5; Track 2,3; SCA 3. SUTPHIN, BRENDA DIANE Beta Club 4,5; FBLA 3,4,5; Reporter 5; FHA 1,2,3. SUTPHIN, KATIE LOU Jr.-Tri-Hi-Y 1,2; Reporter 2; FBLA 4,5. SWEENEY, SUSAN RENEE Red Cross 1; Music Club 2; SAE 4. THOMPSON, LINDA DIANE Jr.-Tri-Hi-Y 1,2; SCA Alternate 3; FBLA 3,4,5; Treasurer 5; Band 1,2,3,4,5; Science Fair 3. TOLBERT, ANN KAY Beta Club 4,5; Quill and Scroll 5; French Honor Society 4,5; Pres- ident 5; Jr.-Tri-Hi-Y 1,2; SCA Delegate 2; Band 1,2, 3,4; Science Club 1.2. 3,4,5; President 5; Science Fair2.3.4,5; Third Place 2; First Place 3; First Place 4; Regional Second Place 3; First Place Regional 4; VJAS Paper Presentation, Third Place 3; Alternate Grand Award Winner 4; Roanoke Valley Bird Cluh Award 4; VJAS 4; Intramurals TURNER, MARVIN ODELL Band 1,2, 3,4,5; Varsity Club 4,5; VICA 5; Track 3,4; Weight Lifting 3. TURPIN, RITA FAYE Beta Club 4,5; Quill and Scroll 5; Jr.-Tri-Hi-Y 2; FBLA 3,4,5. VANCE, WILLIAM WAYNE FFA 1,2,3; VICA 4; NYC 3,4. VANDYKE, MARY JOAN VEST, CONNIE FHA 2; FBLA 3,4; Chaplin 5; Jr.-Tri-Hi-Y 2; Choral 2,3. VEST, GERALD BARNARD Science Fair 3,4; Honorable Mention 3; Jr. Science Club 1,2; FFA 2,3,5; VICA 4,5; Football 1; Basketball 1,2; Tennis 2. VEST. RODGER LEE Art Club 3,4,5; Tennis 3,4,5; Science Fair 2,4; Regional Science Fair 2,4; Army Award 4; Naval Institute Award 4. VIA, KENNETH LeROY Choral 2; Upward Bound, Active Member, 4,5; VICA 5; NYC 4; Track 4. WALKER, JAMES ALLEN SCA Delegate 2; Science Club 2; Upward Bound 4,5; Reporter 5; Art Club, Treasurer 5; Football 1; Basketball 2; Track 2. WALTERS, VICKY LYNN FTA 4; Choral 1,2,3; Homecoming Court 5; Library Club 5. WEDDLE, LINDA DARNEL HERO Club 4,5; Recreation Leader 5. WEDDLE, JANIE MOLES HERO 5; NYC 3,4,5; Safety Patrol 1. WEDDLE, JEFFREY DALE Beta Club 4,5; Science Club 1,2, 3,4,5; SCA Representative 1; FFA 1,2, 4,5. WEDDLE, LESTER TALMADGE Choir 1,2, 3, 5; Industrial Arts Club 3; VICA 4,5; Representative 5; Basketball Manager 1; Baseball 3. WEEKS, JAMES WALTON Band 1,2, 3,4,5; Tennis 2, 3, 4,5; Basketball 1. WEEKS, ROBERT WAYNE Band 1,2, 3,4, 5; Football 1,2, 3,4, 5; Varsity Club 3,4,5; Secretary 4; Track 1; Baseball 3,4; Manager 2; Basketball 2; Boy’s State 4; Marshall for Graduation 4. WEST, CHARLES DENNIS Track 2. WHITLOCK, SHERRI LOUISE Beta Club 4,5; SCA Representative 2; Alternate 4; Girl’s State 5; Jr.- Tri-Hi-Y 2; Science Club 3,4,5; Vice-President 5; SAE 3; Science Fair 3; Band 1,2, 3, 4,5. WHITSETT, GLENN FLEMING Varsity Club 1,2,5; Vice-President 2; Football 2,4,5; Basketball 1,2, 4, 5; Track 1,2, 4,5; Baseball 1,2; Soccer 3. WIMMER, WENDELL EARL Science Club 3,4; Track 4,5; Varsity Club 5. WURZBURGER, THERON RAY Beta Club 4,5; French Club 4,5; Science Club 3; FBLA 4,5; SCA Del- egate 3. Seniors Pam Harris and Benney Harris dance to the beat of the music. Memories Are C = 0 ) 03 03 CQ o 0 D c ' n. E Guess who the wallflowers are at the dance? You’re right, the sponsors. The ROXY play their - c ? u u •5 c « £ 0-0 3 8 3 o ” S -c 5 e t- D ‘c - £ v v 5 S-S- 5 - O «g » . ; M TJ .o 2 § CJ.5 o o 0 a 3 a 2 -a js ® c o Sn 2 £ « u i| ? n ic § •o C« i % ™ _M« oj J3SSB jsaSSiiq- (3 jy • sjoiua ‘qog uuXt ai otA ‘xog aaq qjauua i ‘JopCiJQ 3 Ml s M! id ireqreN ‘oreg qreg ‘uijsny jouuaig qjipnf ‘SutuAvcug 3l B P 3 QOS ‘33§V l 9UB f ireaf stqXqg ‘aagy afog uuy WOiJBg ‘j}ug aurejg 3 fl 0 tiudpisaaj aurejg uaaB ' si ‘aa8v BtuiSjiA jatref sui ‘pAog Xbq aureig ‘puog s JJ n i le evening (the can [icki, Joel, Bill and t 60 Anita Kay Grim, Deborah worth, Roger Neil Hollands- McGrady, Betty Lou Moran, - Lynn Tolbert Hale, Norma worth, Silas Wayne Huff, William Karsten Munzing, g Jean Hatcher, Ray Edward Linda Faye Keith, Deborah Sandra Jean Nester, Layton Hill, Pamela Kay Hollands- Lynn Martin, Carolyn Sue Merle Nolen, William Allen o Dancing and carrying on a conversation is possible even with rock and roll music. £ rt .2 £ os Q H u -M V5 U c o := £ J t2 « 3 V. £ E c £ = a. ■? 2 T3 E 5 o P — i « u T, O c9 Q V - x: on « -C c .t; E oo Q, C O C O O 4) £ 03 « 8 § os •- 3 «« •o x a -o Ui o r! „ _ D 5 o OS O v ' ‘.2 ■S c« _e u Or U W Made kind of music. Although we as Juniors often thought time passed very slowly, sooner or later we came to real- ize that life was rushing by and what we missed today would never pass our way again. Mr. “Skip” Bishop, Mrs. Janet Keith, Miss Ruth Ann Slusher, head sponsor, Mrs. Nancy Roop, Mr. John Harman Sure it’s worth all that money! JUNIORS Cindy Hopkins, Sec.; Matthew Stiles, Pres.; Michael Nolen, V-Pres.; Rosie Radford, Rep.; Ricky Cox, Treas. 62 Juniors Near Final Stepping Stone Ricky Akers Cheryl Austin Karen Alderman Sharon Alderman Kenneth Allen Janie Bolt Crowded all together are friends Saundra Lovitt, Brenda Cromer, and Bonnie Smith. Denise Altizer Donnie Bolt Ronnie Bolt 63 Placing their feet upon an- other stepping stone which leads across the river and separates the underclassman from the Se- niors, 142 students entered Floyd County High School as Juniors. Class rings, a high point in th e lives of Juniors, were given out in December. They symbolize the steps we have taken. Looking toward the future. Juniors took the first step in preparation. On October 22, fifty-four Juniors took the PSAT and MSQT Test, a preview of College Boards that will come in April. Some of the activities this year included taking part in the homecoming ceremonies. Juniors recieving second place for their Autumn scene, and the Junior-Senior Prom. Juniors took many necessary steps this year that will prepare them to follow into the tracks of Seniors next year. Linda Cope Jackie Cox Jo Ann Cox Ricky Cox Brenda Cromer Della Cruise Cara Dalton Titus Dalton Lynn Dehart Anna Dickerson Wayne Dickerson Gary Dulaney Steve Eanes 64 Caught in the act of lounging, David Moran is on the wrong end of the camera. Judy Goad Lanor Goad Loretta Gordon Sandi Harmon Barbara Harris Steve Harris V 65 It Costs More to be a Junior now Linda Hill Randal Hollandsworlh Ronald Hollandsworlh Sandra Hollandsworlh Susan Holt Cindy Hopkins Alvin Huff Bobby Huff Doretta Hylton Gale Hylton David Kelly Steve Lawrence Ruth Lawson Susan McClure Ricky Marhsall A A Sam McDaniel Vivian McAlexander Caught in the act, weren’t you Carol? Randall Midkiff Belth Moran David Moran Peter Via mingles among underclassmen. J ' ' I Monroe Morris Dean MArshall Don McAlexander Michael Nolen 67 DEBATERS Research the QUESTION Ricky Nolen Andrew O’Conner Sandra Perdue Barry Phillips Debra Phillips Dolly Phillips Mary Pratt Colette Phillips FCHS Negative Team in debate. Gale Hylton and Starr Shank, represented the District and Region at State last year and are working hard already for this year. Representing FCHS in debate, Ricky Harmon and Lynn DeHart, Affirmative Team, brought home trophies in ’74 from Region IV and State. Debbie Robbins Karen Roberson Pam Rumburg Carson Scaggs Doug Sewell Junior Debaters Went To State Competition As Sophomores And Are Preparing For More Trophies. 69 David Cannaday says, “Well I was walking down the hall when this hig guy . . . Scott Surbaugh Susan Tatum Larry Taylor Carol Thomas Danny Thompson 70 ART— An , Enjoyable Pai Glenna Turpin Danny Vaughn Charles Vest Donna Vest Peter V ia 71 with the camera. A new addition has been added to Mr. Enoch’s room — a “Danny ' plant. Rosemary Spangler and Brenda Cromer spy on Dale Young. 72 With safety glasses for protection, Darrell Higgs concentrates on his work in Auto Mechanics. The sophomores moved into their new roles with a splash this year. One hundred seventy-one tenth graders walked through the doors on the first dav of school determined to have fun while learning. Senior as- semblies and Senior clubs of- fered them challenges and op- portunities to show their talents. Throughout the year, sopho- mores grew mentally, spiri- tually, physically and emo- tionallv. Officers: Kendall Bolt, Pres.; James Conner, Treas.; Howard Yes, sophomores do have fun. Conduff. Sec.; Lewis Stuart, . Pres.; Bennv Hollandsworth. Rep. SOPHOMORES Sponsors: Mr. Kenneth Raines, Mr. D.J. Keith, Mrs. Lillian Cockram. Mr. H.E. Keith. Mrs. Wanda Radford. Head Sponsor; Mrs. Joyce Hall. 73 Sophomores Flow Through Different Activities Floyd County’s switch-side debate team, Tom Stafford, Chris Caveness, Gary Williams, and Gary Terry, who represented New River District and Region IV in State Debate competition last year, prepare for another winning debate season. Shelby Akers Benjamin Sharlotte Ayers Argabright Micky Bain Morgan Beaver Donald Beckner Dale Belcher Karen Belcher Kathy Bishop Kendall Bolt Regina Bolt Jerry Boothe Chris Caveness Janet Cannaday Nicky Carroll Eva Collins Rodney Collins 74 With paper laid out on auditorium floor, sophomores ponder the design for Homecoming decoration. Howard Conduff James Conner Jimmy Conner Kathy Conner Roy Dulaney Rebecca Duncan Allison East Darryl Eller Daydreaming in English again, aren ' t you Marla? 75 Larry Gillespie Joseph Goad James Gordon Sophomores Selected For Homecoming Court Gary Hale Debbie Griffith Andy Gulliams Wayne Hall Martha Hale Sammy Hale Bonita Harmon Nancy Harmon Carolyn Harriston William Helm Tony Higgins Harold Higgs 76 Arlene Hill Arlie Hill Annie Hixon Benny Hollandsworth Danny Hollandsworth Linda Hollandsworth Melinda Hylton Kathy Janney L.C. Jones Lisa Kitts Karen Lawrence Lois Lawson Donna Light Pam Lineberry Ann Mabery Cynthia Manning Penny Manning 1 Mark Lewis ■ I Donnie Marshall Ronnie Marshall Ervin Martin Janice McGrady 77 Kendall Bolt and Larry Gillespie are smiling too much for it to trouble. Ronnie Midkiff Harold Miller Randall Mitchell Barry Moran Debra Moran Bonnie Munzing Donna Whitlock turns angel? 78 Leola Price Dennis Quesenberry Justin Quesenberry Patsy Quesenberry Randall Quesenberry Winfred Quesenberry Tina Robbi Martha Roberson Lewis Stuart represents FCHS in the shot put. Judy Radford Pam Radford Donna Reed Karen Richards Regina Roberson Nancy Rutrough Stewart Shank Allan Shelor Mark Sliortl Karen Simpkins 79 Clubs Break The Monotony of Classes Gail Smith Leann Smith Nathon Sochor Eldon Spangler Marvin Sonner Karen Sowers Charlene Stuart Darlene Stuart Allen Stuart Lewis Stuart Tom Stafford Sheila Stanley Taking her initiation to the Library Club like a good sport, Carol Williams becomes one of the group. In vain Donna Whitlock tries to hide, but alas she turns the wrong way. 80 Donna Vest Peggy Vest Elvin Vest William Thompson Janey Thompson Walter Turman .dra Turner Danny Vest K Myra Thompson Pausing in her work, Kathy Bishop gazes around the room. Charlotte Via Mark ia William Via Renva Wade Mrs. Murrie and Lisa Kitts bridge the generation gap. 81 Darnell Walker Terri Webb Sue Weddle David Weeks Debbie Weeks Jaimes Weeks Sharon West I Dennis Whitlock Donna Whitlock Jerry Whorton Gary Williams Mike W illis Richard WTngate Glenna Yopp Sophomores mix together to make one big happy class. Sophomores Swim Along with Life 82 As the 1977 class began their freshman year, they discovered that 74-75 was a year largely of decisions. The students found that they were faced with deciding whether they should take the vocational stream or the academic road. Making decisions that affected their fu- ture became a challenge as they continued their journey. Princess Rhonda Alderman enters half-time activities on the arm of Mike Mitchell. Freshmen sponsors: Mrs. Martin, Mrs. Pauley, head sponsor; Mrs. Wood, Mr. Keith, Mr. Berry, Mrs. Phillips, Ms. Mills. FRESHMEN Class officers (left to right): Judy Mannon, president; Linda Whit- sett, vice-president; Joy Bond, secretary; Beverly Wimmer, reporter; Judy Smith, treasurer. 83 FRESHMEN STRIVE FOR Sandra Akers Rhonda Alderman Debra Allen Vicky Altizer John Andrews Winona Angle Joseph Argabright David Baker Darlene Ballinger Charlotte Beckner Alicia Belcher Wanda Belcher Benita Blackwell David Booth As we entered the ninth grade we were faced with new hori- zons such as different clubs, foot- ball and basketball teams, and cheerleading squads. Though we were new to these phases of school life, some en- tered into these activities with fevor while others did not want to become involved. In an effort to create more enterest the class officers and SCA representatives met and outlined action to improve involvement of the total class in activities. Suggestions included the planning and per- forming of skits and programs and planning of activities for the entire class to participate in. Dale Moran lakes part in Bob Brown’s Science Fair. 84 INVOLVEMENT Angela Browning Robert Camera Monica Carden Jayne Carr Jerry Carr Sherry Carr David Cartwright Freddie Claytor Melinda Clower William Conner Andrew Cox Arthur Cox Lloyd Cox Joy Bond, being escorted by Robert Trent participates in the homecoming activities. Ricky Clower Anita Conner James Conner WBW ' ' W T — MH BgWM ■f ' ' Mavis Cox Phillip Cox Janice Dickerson Eugene Duncan Joyce Duncan Michael Duncan Rhonda Duncan Dale Eanes Stephen Fanner Dawn Fry Ricky Cox Virginia Cox Brenda Dalton James Dalton Jeffery Dalton Dreama Dickerson 85 FRESHMEN TARE PART IN Sanford Hatcher Natasha Hayden Lois Heath Roxanne Heath A typical scene is to see Jerry Lew is, Freddie Claytor and John Andrews watching the people go by. Melanie Helms Debbie Higgs Roger Higgs Waiting in line for whatever is coming these ninth graders look a little nervous. 86 SCIENCE SHOW Connie Huff Kenneth Huff Rebecca Huff Richard Huff Sherry Hunley Annie Hyde Ann Hylton Earnest Hylton Steve Janney Deborah Jones Betty Keith George Keith Laura Hylton Scott Hylton Nelson Keith Lawrence Kidd Rebecca Lane V icki Lee Kimerly Lemons Jerry Lewis Charles Marshall In a quiet, empty hall after the bell, Brenda and Loreta are caught by the camera. 87 GAINING NEW HORIZONS Dennis Marshall Randall Marshall Frank Martin Billy MeAlexander John McLean Drema McNeil PaullVIcNeil Glenna Miller Phillip Miller Michael Mitchell Sherry Moles Tommy Moles Steve Moran Frank Murrie James Nichols Kim O’Donnell Working against time. Freshmen get down to business the day before homecoming. MARES SCHOOL SPECIAL Janice Reed Rhonda Reed Earl Ring Stephen Roberson Lillian Sanders Sandra Sartin Mary Sewell Ronald Shelor Dwayne Sowers Rodney Sowers Carl Stafford Peggy Shelton Cathy Shortt Curtis Sloane Judy Smith Donald Sowers Eating or talking? It’s always a question with Linda Whitsett. Lane Thomas Mary Thompson Wesley Thompson Glen Tolbert Pamela Tolbert Robert Trent Debra Turner Nora Underwood 89 Mark V an Dyke Rita V aughn Geraldine Vest Kevin Vest Mary Vest Melvin Vest Wendell Vest Susan V ia Danny Wade Steve Walters Lori Waters Nolen Webb Bruce Weddle Linda Whitsett Gino Williams Jeanean W illiams Timothy Williams Greg Wilson Ronald Wilson Beverly Wimmer Connie Wimmer Sandra W’immer Glen W ' ood Terry W’ray Paula Yearout Keith Young Daryll Hylton Vicki Lee Gary Quesenberry Gladys Whitlock Johnny Weddle Ruth West Freshmen Float Along with School Activities Bearing gifts, Anita Conner and Kimerly Lemons look forward to making the children at Joy Ranch happy. Taking advantage of the only time of the day they’re together, these freshmen talk eagerly as they eat. ( 1 Eighth grade sponsors: (sitting), Mrs. Turman, Mrs. Nester, Mrs. Rorrer; (standing), Mr. Hannon, Mr. Campbell, Mrs. Quesenberry, and Mr. Beale. The eighth grade band students are hard at practice on the field for an upcoming game. On August 26 of this year, two hundred some eighth grade students entered the halls of Floyd County High School filled with excitement of years to come. The beginning of the rushing waters of life for these students was the beginning of the five years towards their graduation. A beginning for all of FCHS was the Eighth Grade Band, better known as the Se- nior Band. This will mark an ev- erlasting stepping stone the water passed in their lifetime. EIGHTH GRADE Carl Poff weighs-up during physical inspection. Eighth grade officers are: (back row), Terry Thompson; secretary, Adolf Turner; treasurer, (front), Alan Belcher, pres., Randy Higgins; vice-pres., and Joyce Thompson; reporter. 91 Gwendolyn Agnew Danny Bain ft Daniel Bower Yvelle Boyd Brian Cockram 92 David Bain Lemeal Battle John Beall JefT Beckner Alan Belcher Sandra Belcher Vicki Belcher Loretta Bolt Michael Bower One big happy family, Loretta Bolt and hen - stuffed friends enjoy a science class together. Sharon Bolt Steven Bolt Bill Boyd Patricia Boyd Luella Cameron David Carr Beatrice Carroll Gare Caviness Ruby Clemons Jeanine Clower Cynthia Coa tes David Cockram Cathy Collins Pamela Collins Darrell Compton Linda Compton Glen Conner JefT Conner Wanda Dickerson Douglas Dunbar Though at times these rushing waters of life seem to slow down to nothing and time slowly ticks by, there are times that the water rushes too fast for us to keep up with and before we know it, we come to the water fall when a new source starts again. The eighth grade band students take pride in being the first senior band at FCHS. Reta Eller Wendy Ellwanger Gerald Gardner Jeff Gearhart Danny Goad Rosetta Goad Steve Graham Dwayne Hairston 93 Mike Hodges Dennis Hollandsworth Darrell Huff Janet Huff Wayne Howell Mary Hylton Nancy Hylton David Ingram Janet Janney Bobby Jewell Debbie Keith Kenneth Keith Deidre Kelly Barry King Clyde Lance Doug Lawrence Joan Lav Jeffrey Link Sonya Link Terry Manning Becky Alderman and her escort David Sowers enjoy their first homecoming. Clyde Light their , first . homecoming Wanda Mannon Allen Marshall Peggy Marshall Toby Marshall Bobby Martin Brenda Martin Eddie Martin Robert Maxey Steve McAlexander Marshall McPeak Delores Mitchell Clyde Moles Gerald Moles 94 Teresa Nester Kenny Newman Penny Nichols Lisa Nixon Myra Nolen Mike Osborne Amanda Perdue Jeffrey Phillips Darrell Quesenberry Donna Quesenberry Glennis Quesenberry Kathy Quesenberry Kent Quesenberry Patricia Quesenberry Another couple representing the eighth grade during homecoming events are Cindy Powell and her escort Gare Caviness. Rebecca J. Quesenberry Rebecca S. Quesenberry Carol Radford Johnny Radford Lois Radford Yenda Radford I v ' ' v James Ratcliff Alfred Reed 95 Jeffrey Reed Barbara Ring Kenneth Ring Lisa Robbins Everett Rorrer Jennifer Reed Lorie Reynolds John Rierson Thomas Royal Danny Sanders Walter Saunders Beth Shelor Robert Shelor Gilbert Shelton James Shelton Linda Shelton Neal Sheppard Wanda Sheppard Darrell Shimitz Brenda Short! Kevin Simpkins Loretta Simpkins Steven Slaughter John Slayman Jeff Gearhart and Gilbert Shelton are raising a ruckus in the halls again! Randy Sowers Teresa Staples John Stuart Kim Surbough Brenda Sutphin Darrell Sutphin Jessie Sulphin Judy Sutphin 96 Joyce Thompson Peggy Thompson Ricky Thompson Terry Thompson Joan Townley Carol Trail Adolf Turner Eighth Graders Learn the Ropes of High School Kevin Vest Rena Vest Teresa Vest Timmy Vest Gwen Via Teresa Via Rosemary Walker Debbie Weaver 97 Administration Coordinates Activities Mr. Ray L. Hollandsworth Superintendent Mr. John M. Houston Administrative Assistant Mrs. Dorothy Casteel General Supervisor Mrs. Susie Vest Secretary to Superintendent Mrs. Elizabeth Eanes Secretary to NYC Mr. William Gardner ESEA Coordinator Ms. Kathy Guynn School Speech Therapist Mrs. Barbara Holbrook School Psychologist School Involvement Centers Around Main Office Mr. Robert E. Peak Principal Mr. Peak, Mr. Semones and Mr. Jennings, aided by their capable secretaries coordinate all school activities and carry out school board policies. A great deal of time is spent lis- tening to complaints and striving to solve the problems of stu- dents. They look not only at im- mediate problems but forsee and make long range plans. Feeling that they can best meet the needs of students and faculty by knowing existing needs, they work for a close relationship with all. Of necessity, all school involvement centers around the people in the main office. Mrs. Lorice O’Connor Vocational Secretary I i 1 fa |L | J j 1 iii |j i. 1 o I I| I i 1 M Mr. Dennis Semones Assistant Principal Mr. H.P. Jennings Assistant Principal Mrs. Iris Poff Sec. to the Principal Mrs. Susan Smith Dir. of NYC Program Mrs. Susan Lester Receptionist and Bookkeeper 99 Faculty Provide for An Atmosphere Of Mrs. Gladys Agee Home Economics F.H.A. sponsor Mrs. No la Albert Guidance Director Teacher Welfare Mr. Winfred Beale Science, Physics Ass’t. Varsity football Ass’t. Track Coach Mr. Richard Berry French, World History French Club Sponsor The faculty of FCHS are shown as individuals, the way the students see them each day. They are portrayed according to the moods and habits by which they are identified by students. Although teachers are not always appreciated, they pour a part of themselves into their students hoping to leave a lasting impression in their student’s minds. They are a guiding force leading toward a vast ocean of knowledge. Mr. Worley Bishop Physical Education Varsity Basketball Coach J.V. Football Coach Baseball Coach Varsity Club Sponsor Mrs. Virginia Altizer Mathematics, Geometry Senior Sponsor Mr. John Burns Eighth Grade Band 100 Intellect Mr. Walker Campbell History, Geography Freshman Sponsor Mrs. Lillian Cockram Home Economics HERO Sponsor Mr. Ellis Enoch Geography, History SCA Sponsor Mr. Robert Ellwanger Band Director, Music Theory and Appreciation Mrs. Joyce Hall English Jr. Tri-Y Sponsor Mr. Christopher Harman Chemistry, Science Eighth Grade Football and Basketball Coach Mr. John Harman Government General Business SAE Sponsor Mr. David Keith Mathematics, Algebra II Hi-Y Sponsor 101 . . . Guidance . . . Mr. H.E. Keith, III Mathematics, Algebra I Beta Club Sponsor Mrs. Janet Keith English Forensics Sponsor Mr. Lonnie Keith Agriculture FFA Sponsor Mr. Rudolph Marshall Government, History Debate Sponsor Miss Elizabeth McQuown Physical Education 102 Mrs. Clara Martin English Quill and Scroll Sponsor Mrs. Mary Murrie Librarian Library Club Sponsor Mrs. Catherine Pauley Art Art Club Sponsor Mr. Kenneth Phillips Agriculture FFA and KVG Sponsor . . . Leadership . . . Mrs. Catherine Nester English Tri-Hi-Y Sponsor Miss Sandra Mills Physical Education GAA Sponsor Mrs. Connie Quesenberry Learning Lab Director Upward Bound Sponsor Mrs. Catherine Phillips Home Economics HERO Sponsor Mrs. Joyce Pugh English Yearbook Sponsor 103 Teachers Also Mrs. Sarah Quesenberry Mathematics, Algebra Varsity Cheerleader Sponsor Mr. C. Kenneth Raines Physical Education Head Coach of Track Varsity Football Assistant Mr. Calvin Rorrer Industrial Arts Industrial Arts Club Sponsor Mrs. Nancy Roop Business FBLA Sponsor Mrs. Freeda Rorrer Biology Jr. Science Club Sponsor Mrs. Mary Lou Shelor Library Aid Mrs. Wanda Radford Business Tenth Grade Sponsor Mrs. Kathleen Rakes English, Guidance J.V. Cheerleader Sponsor 104 Provides Friendship . . . Mr. Lyle Wimmer Dramatics, One-Act Play Learning Lab Tennis Coach and Eighth Orade Football Mr. Edward Weeks Auto Mechanics V ICA Sponsor Mrs. Sharon Wood English, Journalism Crier Sponsor Mr. R. A. Shull, Jr. World History, Sociology Bus Patrol Supervisor Varsity Football Coach J.V. Basketball Coach Miss Ruth Ann Slusher Business Junior Sponsor Mrs. Alta Turman Science, Biology Sr. Science Club Sponsor Mrs. Sandra Smith Choral Mr. George Thomson Building Trades VIC A Sponsor 105 Teachers Caught in the Act of Being Themselves Teachers also use their lunch period for relaxation and the exchange of pleas- ant conversation. Is this really the Mr. Wimmer and Mrs. Quesenberry we all know? We students, in later years of looking back on our school days and the faculty, recall our teach- ers who have helped us form our lives. They gave us the help and guidance we needed to help us in our pathway to the future, to face it as intellectual, mature people. We realize they’re just “people” too. Reminders of the Algebra test we failed, late arriv- als, and being sent to the office are related to our teachers. Yet, there are also good times to remember, like the extra points we needed to make an A, free periods, the praise and assur- ance on our work and abilities when we most needed it are all part of the reminesces we have of the role our teachers played in our life. Mrs. Pauley and Mrs. Martin take time out to discuss the events of the day. Mr. Peak, Mr. Semones, and their wives enjoy the ’74 Junior and Senior Prom. Pensive, yet amused, Sandra Mills watches the situ- ation closely. 106 People Behind The Scenes: Keeping The School Together! Each day at 11:00 the lunch- room staff sees the beginning of the end of long hard hours of work. With the start of A lunch, a torrent of people flood the caf- eteria and continue through C lunch with only short breaks. With soaring prices and shrinking budgets, the staff does a fine job of providing a nutri- tious Grade A lunch, at forty- five cents, a bargin in these belt tightening days. However, they aren’t the only ones who work hard. The custo- dians put in many hours daily. Staying busy with their miscella- neous jobs they manage to stay in touch with the students. Should we or shouldn’t we? Mabel Via and Elvin Vest wonder whether they should break up the fight down the hall or let the best person win. A hardworking staff, Joel Williams, Jimmy Thomas, Ruby Agnew and Mabel Via. Levie Thompson, Louise Hylton, Edith Hylton, Virginia Spence, Mildred Kidd, Ber- nease Shorn, and Gertude Sowers, Manager. Sweeping is one of the many duties of Mr. Dulaney. 108 ACTIVITIES « e ' o.S CO u ■- 0 i § ,i°4 3 i.- 5 W O jC , to a u S C u o .a a .— M ‘5 «2 £•- « w D U £ S s s iif § H . § — to ™ 5 D -3 O « « S 3 . " O c c 5 .: o ;3 s a ■- N s» — £ 33 - O « „r sc " ® ‘3 U e hr, 3 3 O a a 0E- — eg to Z « -a 5 3a s s ® -= 3- £ — s- V CD C . o siJS § g§ u o a o u " 0 o 5 « O 9 H c 3 3 •- Qj Si £ 9 ) 2. This was a year for self study. In con- nection with this important event, the following philosophy was written. The purpose of Floyd County High School in collaboration with the com- munity, parents, and churches is the development of responsible citizens in a democratic society to participate in a complex and rapidly changing world. To become a responsible citizen, a student must cultivate habits of self-dis- cipline, a respect for country, and an appreciation of moral and spiritual val- ues. The school must provide opportu- nities for each student to develop to his greatest potential. These opportu- nities should be commensurate with the student’s abilities, interests, needs, and ambitions. The school must make available a curriculum which will help students to become competent in the fundamental academic skills and quali- fied for employment or further educa- tion. Successful learning experiences must be provided in order for students to acquire a positive and realistic self image to practice sound habits of per- sonal health, and to develop aesthetic values necessary for enjoying a com- plete life. Job preparation is given a great deal of attention at FCHS. During her last year at FCHS, Mrs. V irginia Altizer prepares her Advanced Math students for higher education. Most of these students have stud- ied under Mrs. Altizer for four years and are, therefore, a special class to her. 110 1974-75 A Time For Self Evaluation and Improvement An opportunity to sing in a choir is important for those who have the interest and ability. The purpose of Floyd County High School is to help students to . . . Denton finds a quiet moment to study and keep abreast of homework. Carrying a quantity of reports to be filled out, Mrs. Nancy Roop, Steering Committee Chairman for the Self-Study, starts to a faculty meeting. Ill . . . Become Competent In The Fundamental Academic Skills; . . . class is a step in the learning process of mathematics, oes to the board to illustrate the point. “Oh, No! my head esn ' t work again. do will kill me if this experiment says David West. 112 r . . . Become Qualified For Further Education . . . Well read students are ahead of the game when going on to higher educa- tion. Paperback books are a motivation for students to read more. Sandra, Steve, Robert and Martha com- pare the oscillations of a large spring and a small spring in Physics. 113 . . . Be Qualified For Employment . . . Whether learning a trade or preparing to design and construct their own garments, students become qualified through working in Home Ec. Dirt, grease and oil. All a part of learning the trade. Mechanics is an open field and Lester Weddle plans to make the most of it. Typing is a skill needed by all, but when proficency is acquired there is a job waiting. Playing in mud may seem child’s play, but Joseph Argabright and others in Building Trades find it necessary part for laying bricks. 114 . . . To Participate As A Responsible Citizen . . . Learning the responsibility of being a good citizen by voting, the Government class students conducted a mock election. Here, Robert Weeks registers a student voter. Helping those less fortunate is a valuable experience for the Jr. Tri.Hi. Y. girls. As they travel to Joy Ranch to share gifts and love with orphans, the girls receive joy and share meaningful experiences. 115 ... To Develop a Positive And Realistic Self-Image . . . A winner in the school forensics contest, Linda Whitsett shows great poise as she reads for the video-tape. A dream of most girls is to become a homemaker. Preparing for this, Janet, Carlotta and Janie work in Home Ec which means cleaning along with more fun jobs. Seeking help from Mr. Mannon, Guidance Counselor, George Akers develops a realistic goal for his future. 116 . . . Exhibit a Responsibility For the Enhancement of Beauty in his Daily Life; and • • • Examination time for advanced art students meant preparing an art exhibit of their accomplishments the first semester. Guests were in- vited to tour the art room. An appreciation for beauty is taught in Geography along with formations of the ocean. Mr. Enoch uses the display below along with films and pictures to illustrate his lectures. Students talk with enthusiasm about the Folklore elective program. No textbooks are used and students are responsible for a minor project each week and one major project. The beautiful tatted hankerchief, which is at least 100 years old, and the delicate pewter doll’s tea set, which is 75 years old, is displayed by Ina Martin. 117 GUINNESS . . . To Practice Sound Habits of Personal Health . . . Exercise daily in physical education classes and lots of running prepares students for the stamina needed in playing a game of basketball. Exercise and relaxation would be needless unless a healthy diet is kept. Students have milk and nutritious food available for lunch each day. Students often find themselves rushing from one thing to another and finding it difficult to relax. Here, exercises which are designed for relax- ation are shown. 118 1 1974-75 — A Time For Self Evaluation Roger Hollandsworth finds the information in Guidance interesting and helpful. Lab time in science finds students busily searching for new answers. An exciting new experience for Sidney Nichols and other boys this year is learning to sew. Sidney’s first construction is a vest. How do we evaluate our school? Are we moving with the current, standing still, or making waves? Old currents flow into new channels of experience, yet still flow through the old channels and come together into one body of water. This is life at FCHS. 119 ivi% wm i kiTf k i You afe my Love and my Life You are my inspiration ,Lu t You Me iP L Simple ‘N Free Baby you’re Everything I’d ever dreamed of Give me you own special smile Promise Vou’ll never leave me Just you ’N Me Simple and Free Time is so easy when you’re beside me Oil Girl Come hold me close Never Release Me Baby Don’t Release me Open your arms let my love in Love me tonight, love me forever You know I can’t forget you Just you ‘N me to carry on Simple and free my lovely PliRPHIHHRIMi jW.’ WfP “Just You ‘MP Me” — the theme for the 1974 Junior — Senior Prom. With anxious antici- pation, Juniors looked forward to transforming the cafeteria into a “lover’s lane” complete with brick walls and colorful flowers. For days before the dance. Juniors found themselves busily making a reality of the plans they -had worked on for months. The Prom offered more than just an opportunity for Se- niors and Juniors to dress for- mally, it was a night of a life time that will never be lived again and the greatest number of students to ever attend a prom at FCHS attest to this. Couples take time out for refreshments. “Galaxy Productions” Couples enjoy themselves while dancing. 121 queens of fchs December finds Brenda Boothe reigning as Snow Queen. Beautiful girls add zest to any school and FCHS had its share of them this year. Homecoming is always an exciting event at our school and this year was no different. Three senior girls were chosen by their class to be the Homecoming queen and two honor attendants. It was not until halftime and the beginning of the festivities that Wanda Roop discov- ered that her class had voted her as Homecoming Queen with Vicky Walters and Norma Hatcher as her honor atten- dants. Snow Queen Brenda Boothe and her attendants brave freezing temperatures. Homecoming is highlighted by the crowning of Wanda Roop as Homecoming Queen In December, the senior class chose Brenda Boothe to be Snow Queen and represent FCHS in the annual Christmas parade. 122 Magazine High Salesmen 1st Place Roger Hollandsworth S342.33 2nd Place Phillip Miller $241.89 3rd Place Karen Lawrence $207.76 4th Place Joseph Goad $148.08 5th Place Gwen Agnew $111.47 Anita Grim assists Mr. Peak as he draws . . . and Vivian McAlexander shakily steps forward to receive her television. New Assembly Honors Our VFW’s FCHS held a special Veterans Day as- sembly to commemorate the courgae and patriotism of all the men and women who have served in the United States armed ser- vices. The Flag Corps presented “colors ' ” to symbolize the American flay. The band played “The Star Spangled Banner” and “Taps.” In December, students who had been high magazine salesmen received their prizes in an assembly. This year’s magazine campaign was the most successful ever, overshooting the goal of $5,000 in the sale of subscriptions to $6,574.67. Nineteen of the twenty-nine homerooms went over thier goal of $175 with all eighth grade and senior homerooms exceeding the goal. The five top salesmen were awarded with cash awards and prizes. Each student that sold $200. or more in sales of subscriptions received a G.E. portable radio with ear- phones and battery. The highlight of the assembly was the drawing for a RCA 12” black and white TV, courtesy of Bob’s Radio and TV Service. Vivian McAlexander received this as an early Christmas present. The Flag Corps perform the “Presentation of Colors,” in salute to our nation at the V eteran Day Assembly. her Bonnie ent, presents speech. award recipi- Floyd County High School had more assemblies this year. These assemblies varied. Some were mainly to provide entertainment, some were educa- tional, and others were to recognize students for their accomplishments. The Bob Brown Science Circus provided educa- tion in science as well as entertainment for the student body. Forty new members were tapped into the Beta Club during a special assembly. These new members must have maintained a 90 or above average and have a commendable attitude. Perhaps the assembly most enjoyed by students was the presentation of “Gammer Gurton’s Needle,” by the V irginia Players. This play was an adapted version of the popular sixteenth century play and kept the audience in stitches. The U Va. players present one of the more humorous scenes from “Gammer Gurton’s Needle,” a sixteenth centu- ry comedy. Various Assemblies Reward Students, Honor Veterans, and Provide Entertainment Tim Boone receives his Beta mem- bership card from secretary Elaine B. Phillips Left: As assistants in the Bob Brown Science Circus, Larry Mannon and John Andrews act as guinea pigs for another crazy experiment. Below: Seven new members are tapped into the Beta Club as Carolyn McGrady, President, presides over the assembly. Performing for an audience was an important learning expe- rience for the drama class this year. After learning the various aspects of dramatics through daily experiences in class, the members were ready to present a play to the student body. Not only did the class present entertaining skits, they wrote their own scripts and were their own choregraphers and costume designers. A fast pace was kept throughout the production with one skit after enough which kept the audience in a state of delight. A+ to the dramatic class for a very entertaining hour. Big sister Pam Strickland waits with growing impatience for little sister Cappy Harmon to coax her pet dog into the car in one of the more humorous scenes, “Doggone.” “Hanes underwear makes me feel good all under,” states Sherry Young. Karen Wimmer provides laughs for the audience with the “Pepto Bismal Commercial” take off. 125 One Act Play ms: y In the most dramatic moment of the play, Robert Weeks almost carries out the revenge. The one-act play was of a serious na- ture. The play, entitled “The Storm,” written by Donald Peyton, involves Jeff, a guilt-ridden young man (played by Ralph Mitchell) and his wife, (played by Sue Osborne) who have moved to a mountain cabin. The snow reminds him of a car accident that he caused which killed a woman (played by Pam Strickland) and her daughter (played by Sherri oung). The woman’s husband (played by Rob- ert Weeks) has been seeking Jeff in order to get revenge for his family’s death. The climax is reached where the woman and girl burst in and convince the Hunter to leave. One highlight of the performance was the set. Assistant Director Cappy Harmon and Set Designer Dee Dee Robbins assisted by the drama class turned the FCHS auditorium into a re- alistic mountain cabin. In desperation. Sue Osborne clutches Ralph and brings him back to reality. Intensity builds as the young couple fears for their lives and that of their child. 126 l SENIOR MARCHING BAND Assistant Drum Major — Ricky Harmon, Head Drum Majorette — Sandra Nester Half time performances . . . Christmas concerts and parades . Homecoming , . . Band follies . . . Myrtle Beach . , .daily practice. . .the “Marching Buffs” participate in a variety i f yearly activities. A band from of 21 lead playing s tion of 94 to consti- tute one of the area’s winning bands. Performing at each home football game and traveling to perform at most of tho away,., games r stMted it ule. Each mem time and during rcj FCHS stud apid sche sacrificed rticularly to entertain ndg. Row one: L. Poff, R. Harmon, S Nester, M. Browning, A. Hill, J. Bower, R. Lane L. Lawson, W. Hall, R. Lawson, D. Allen, W. Belcher, D. Vaughn Row two: D. Thompson, V Lee , S. Harman, D. Martin, R. Hollandsworth, H. Smith, L. Kitts, J. Shank, M. Turner, S. Turner, R. V aughn, N. Hayden Row Three: A. Worrell, P Yearout T Stafford, P. Miller, S. Shank, G. Hylton, K. Richards, L. DeHart, B. Shelor, S. Whitlock, J. WHson, S. Hylton, C. Poff, M. Helms, M Sewell. Row Eight: B. Wimmer, N.’ Rutrough, A. Maberry, M. Thompson, J. Nester, C. Sowers, K. oimpkms, R. Radford, C. Austin, C. Carr, C. Harman, P. Thompson, C. Browning. 127 UH S Cfto ( VIRGINIA FLOYD Right: Ann Worrell — Below Left: Lynette Poff — Above Right: Diane Thompson — Solo Majorettes. 128 Before working, the Band has a few moments of leisure. Trying new skills, Beverly Wimmer succeeds in holding the baton. Connie Wimmie and Lynette Poff practice twirling in the lobby. 129 NEW EIGHTH GRADE MARCHING BAND A new director, a new band. The new Varsity Band of eighth graders resulted in more partici- pation by students in music. The small performing band soloed in pre-game activities at football games. In addition to perform- ances, students gained valuable instruction and practice in a small band situation to prepare them for the Marching Buffs. Row One: C. Poff, R. Lane, K. Lawrence, J. Radford Row Two: R Vaughan D. Whitlock, S. Turner. Row Three: L. Peters, J. Nester, W. Ellwanger, J. Smith. Row Four: A. Hill, M. Helms. Row One- J Skyman T. Royal, J. Conners, J. Link, T. Ne.ler, W. Ellwanger, A. Sweeney, S. Belcher, G. Slusher S Link, K J ' !™; Beal, D. Carr, J. Vaughn, K. Simpkins, D. Ingram, J. Sutphin, L. Reynolds, S. Dehart. 130 Students have mixed emotions when singing a new song. Students Try Out For Concord The advanced Choir of FCHS was very versatile, their selec- tion of music ranged from popu- lar to classical. A program of pop music was performed at the Harvest Festival which was a first for the choir. The choir also participated in the Christmas as- sembly. They provided back- ground music an led the audi- ence in carols. Performances included the Christmas and Spring concerts, the baccalau- reate and graduation exercises for the class of ’75. Six people were chosen to at- tend the all regional chorus in Lynchburg. Four of those were eligible for All-state chorus. Composed of upper classmen, the choir did not have to spend time on basic elements but rather devoted their time to the music itself. Row one: M. Turpin, C. Thomas, A. Mabery, S. Nester, M. Hale, M. Griffith, M. Weeks, G. Turpin, k. Lawrence, P. Vest, C. Dalton, S. Davidson, K. Alderman, D. Reed. Row two: A. Hylton, L. Hollandsworth, P. Phillips, 1). Vest, B. Munzing, S. Alderman, k. Sowers, C. Scaggs, N. Carroll, S. Ayers, A. Shockley, C. Guilliams, R. Conner. Row three: N. Phillips, M. Pratt, J. Nester, G. Smith, J. Thompson, G. Williams, M. Stiles, C. Link, J. Goad, L. Weddle, J. Falls, S. Palmer, S. Perdue, k, Wimmer, R. Bolt. 131 I Beginning Choir Performs in Concert I The beginning choir spent most of their year working on basic fundamentals. They were drilled over and over again on pronunciations, diaphram usage, reading music, and watching for cues. They learned to sing as a group rather than as individuals. Their first presentation was at the Christmas con cert. Mrs. Sandra Smith, Choir Director Row one: J. Carr, Pres.; L. Whitsett, Row two: R. Walker, J. Poff, J. Cox, C. Powell, C. Poff, Rep. J. Thompson. Row three: W. Angle, S. Carr, K. Surbaugh, D. Moran, D. Weaver, N. VanCleave. Row four: D. Terry, J. Belcher, L. Bolt, G. Vest, S. Wimmer, D. Kelly, J. Reed, G. Slusher, A. Smith, L. IGxon, K. est, D. Carr. J. Austin. L. Kidd. Row five: P. Thompson, K. Quesenberrv. T. Staoles. S. Cameron, S. Bolt, S. Alderman. Sec. Treas B. Alderman, J. Phillips, J. Reece, Vice. Pres. R. Alderman, S. Link, M. Conner, D. Alderman, M. Holden, Row Six: W r . Mannon, B. Martin, P. Marshall, G. Bower, R. Terry, K. O’Donnell, R. Eller, R. Thomas, G. Caveness. 132 THIRTEEN SENIORS FINISH WITH “A” AVERAGES With a 97.86 average, Sandra Nester achieves the title of V aledictorian. «We t n Salutatorian Carolyn McGrady finishes high school with a 97.83. A lot of hard work combined with ability led thirteen seniors to finish their five years of high school with a 95 and over average. In addition to achieving a high grade average, these stu- dents were vitally involved in all school activities. .Anita Grim served as SCA president in her senior year and played girl’s basketball. Carolyn McGrady was co-editor of the Bison and president of the Beta Club and the TRI-HIA club, Sandra Nester serves as president of SAE and led the band as drum majorette. Ann Tolbert won honors with her science project. Two of the girls, Phvlis Bower and Elaine Phillips, kept a home as wives while attending school. Phylis really kept a busy sc hed- ule when she became a mother. Students maintaining an “A” average: Seated: Carolyn McGrady, Anita Grim, Bonnie Shelor, Ann Tol- bert, Carlotta Browning, Sherri Whitlock; Standing: Ray Hill, Joel Shank, Julie Perdue, Elaine Phillips, Phyllis Bower, Sandra Nester, Karen Agee. 133 . I i ■ i Members of One Act Play: Ralph Mitchell, Robert Weeks, Sherri Aoung, Pam Strickland and Sue Osborne. After winning the Betty Crocker Homemaker Award, Bonnie Shelor competes in state contest. Local Forensic Winners: karren ketner, Judy Claytor, Linda Whittset, Gale Hylton, Karen Agee; Standing: Phillips Miller, Ricky Harmon, Ray Wurzburger, and Tom Stafford. Gale Hylton, Phillip Miller and Tom Stafford won in district competition and went to state. 134 Students Achieve Recognition Upper Left: Lynette Poff displays the many trophies won as head majorette. Upper middle: Sue Osborne wins hon- orable mention in the National Merit Test. Upper right: Seniors and faculty choose Bonnie Shelor as DAR Good Citizen. Lower Left: 1974 Girl’s and Boy’s State participants, Robert Weeks, Joel Shank, Alex Bond, Julie Perdue, Bonnie Shelor, Sherri Whitlock: Lower right: Governor’s School repre- sentives from FCHS are Carolyn McGrady and Gale Hylton. Voice of Democracy Contest winners: 1st place — Tom Stafford, 2nd place — Karen Richards, 3rd place — Susan McClure, and 4th place — Ricky Harmon. i i r» rr Ruritan Contest winner, Tom Stafford, goofs off in spare time. 135 Three years of experimentation with Monarch Butterflies places Ann Tolbert as a finalist in Westinghouse Science Talent Search. Many honors were achieved this year in several areas. Going to Regional chorus were Martha Hale and Robin Conner, where Robin was selected for the All- State Chorus. The Forestry team won a first place rating in the federation and traveled on to Regional. Mechanics Judging Team: Michael Duncan, Terry Slusher, David Ingram, Timmy Howell and Denton Reed. Robin Conner, Martha Hale, Joanna Falls, Sandra Nester, Matt Stiles and Nicky Carroll join the regional chorus. Robin Conner goes on to State chorus. Forestry Judging Team: Ernest Hylton, Jeffrey Bower, Phillip Hylton, Johnny Weddle. 136 Creative People Find Fellowship in Quill and Scroll “The streams of life rush onward with peo- ple’s greed. Their selfishness and fears all important is the speed With which one cheats, or causes pain For most of all one must have the mighty gain.’’ This is only one of the numberous poems entered in the creative writing contest which is sponsored by the Quill and Scroll. Each year, the club sponsors one contest each semester. The purpose of the club is to promote creativity among students at FCHS. The club is a honor club for students who have worked with some phase of journalism. Club members draw attention to creative writing contest in hopes of creating student response. Row one: Judy Claytor, Alan Nolen. Charlotte Sowers. Row two: Carolyn McGrady, Rita Turpin, V icky Bolt. Row three: Rose- mary Spangler, Bonnie Smith. Row four: Ann Tolbert, Brenda Cromer, Debra Phillips. Row five: Colette Phillips, Alice SI usher. Gale Hylton. Row six: Wayne Dickerson. Ricky Cox. Sandra Hollandsworth. Row seven: Sue Osborne. Cappy Harmon. Kay Sowers. Mrs. Martin, Sponsor, pre- pares pins and mem- Dership cards. Officers: Wayne Dickerson, reporter; Charlotte Sowers, Treasurer; Cappy Harmon, Secretary; Alan Nolen Vice-President; Judy Claytor, President. 137 Daily And Necessary Activities Are Where You Find Beta Members One mistake in reciting the pledge during installation was enough to create a humorous situation for new Beta Cluh members. Front Row: Bonnie Smith, Brenda Cromer, Rosemary Spangler, Becky Beran, Steve Lawrence, Dillard Reynolds, Row two: Mike Browning, Susan McClure, Connie Lester, Pam Rumburg, Starr Shank, Pat Harmon, James Conner. Row three: Ricky Cox, Ann ' S orrell, Charlotte Sowers, Paula Thompson, Robin Conner, Karen Wimmer, Cynthia Socher, Donna Nest. Row four ' Loretta Turpin, Colette Phillips, Debra Phillips, Joe Goad, Cappy Harman, Ronald Hollandsworth, Mike Nolen, Peter ia. Row five: Wayne Dickerson, Tim Boone, Randall Hollands- worth. Randall Midkiff, Randy Quesenberry, Gale Hylton, Alice Slusher, Sandra Hollandsworth, Lanor Goad. | 138 Front Row: Carolyn McGrady, Norma Hatcher, Sue Osborne, Homer Smith, Allen Nolan, Joel Shank, Roger Hollandsworth, Bill Munzing. Row two: Lynette Poff. Phyllis Bowers, Elaine Phillips, Elaine Hollandsworth, Vicky Bolt, Rita Turpin, Pam Hollandsworth, Judy Claytor. Row three: Karen Agee, Martha Poff, Carlotta Browning, Debbie Martin, Betty Moran, Ann Tolbert, Sherri Whitlock, Bonnie Shelor, Kay Sowers. Row four: Janet Agee, Anita Grim, Julie Perdue, Wanda Roop, Sandra Nester, Diane Sutphin, Rhonda Smith, Janet Roberson, Ray Wurzburger. Back Row:Ray Hill, Denton Reed, Jeff Weddle, Layton Nolen, Jeff Reed, Silas Huff, Alex Bond. Yes, Dillard posed for this picture but every night found him working on the float. Beta Club members Kay Sowers and Elaine Phillips are in ch arge of the school store each morning relieving the school bookkeeper for other duties. Tissues, tissues, and more tissues were the order of the day as the Beta Club constructed the Snow Queen float in December. This job required many hours of work — physical and mental — as sponsor, H.E. Keith, and members created a rotating ball and columns. Snow made work- ing difficult hut this annual af- fair was well worth the effort. Building the float was only one of many activities members were involved in as they spon- sored a IJood drive among high school students to spur donor- ship in the county. They financed a day camp for a child who needed special education. Daily activities required par- ticipation and hard work from all members as they raised and lowered the flag and operated the school store. A highlight of the year was the trip to the Barn Dinner The- ater. The club strived not only to recognize student achievements hut to work in close cooperation with other students caught up in the rush of high school life. 139 I 1 I Would you believe this is Mr. Wimmer? Little Old Lady Captivates Little Old Men ! On November 12, members of tbe R. Gamble See Senior Tri-Hi-Y went on tbeir club trip. At 3:30 tbe group left by bus destined for Roanoke and the Salem Veteran’s Home. Mrs. Rector, music director worked closely with the club members in presenting a pro- gram consisting of group songs, dance routines and various other acts. Drama teacher Lyle Wimmer did bis bit for the program with bis comie presentation of an old lady and bis portrayal of her eccentric personality was a huge success. The home- making department prepared refreshments. Tbe night was enjoyed by all and the club hopes to return next year. Other activities of tbe club were Tri-Hi-Y Sunday at tbe Floyd Presbyterian Church in October where club members gathered together with Doctor See, for whom tbe club was named. The club sponsored a child in Tawian and was responsible for the Easter Assembly. The Tri-HiO through ac- tivities, programs, and the help of Mrs. Nester is a step- ping stone we cross in order to bring Christ into the school and community. By doing so, we enrich our lives and those of others. Carolyn McGrady, Pres. Karen Alderman, Treas. Karen Wimmer, Chaplian Sharon Alderman, Sec. Avis Shockley Carol Thomas, Historian Bonnie Munzing Regina Bolt Carol Guilliams Susan Page Betty Pauley Janet Cannaday Debbie Hubbard Leanne Smith Glenna Turpin Donna Vest Martha Hale Karen Belcher Sandra Hollandsworth Reporter Karen Sowers Karen Richards Ann Maberry Robin Conner, V. Pres. A lot of hard work is put in by Club members preparing for trip. 140 Hi-Y Club Gives Christmas Food Baskets to Needy Families Front: Gary Smith, Jim Casteel, Danny Quesenberry, Back: D.J. Keith, Tim Boone, Ray Hill, Joel Sowers, Ronnie Midkiff, Jerry Boothe, Marvin Vest, Mike Gardner. The fact that the Hi-Y is one of the smaller clubs in the school does not detract from their working. In fact, it means the members and sponsor have a closer relationship than the larger clubs. To the average FCHS student, the Hi-Y is most visible giving invocations at home football and basketball games but that is only one activity. In keeping with their purpose of promoting Christian spirit in the home, community, and school, the Hi-Y each year gives a monetary gift to the United Fund. Christmas was the highlight of the year when the club gave a food basket to needy families. This gesture promoted the spirit of goodwill as well as brought cheer and warmth of Christmas into the lives and hearts of those involved. Another high spot was the planned social trip to a ball- game. 1 i ' i ■ . During a meeting, members discuss plans for Officers: Sponsor D.J. Keith, Sec. Danny Quesenberry, Pres. Jim Casteel, V. Pres. Christmas project. Gary Smith, Treas. Ray Hill and Cahplin Tim Boone. 141 Sharing Christmas Enriches Lives of Junior Tri-Hi- Y Members Preparing for the trip to Joy Ranch means getting the right name on the right gift. Geraldine est, Treas.; Rhonda Alderman, Yice- Pres.; Mary Sewell, Pres.; Anita Conner, Histo.; Kim- berly Lemons, Chap.; Karen Phillips, Sec. Despite the rush and turmoil of the Christmas season, time was found on December 19 for members of the Junior Tri-Hi-Y to go to the Joy Ranch Children’s Homes at Hillsville for their annual club project. Before the trip, the girls drew names from a list of the children’s names, gifts were purchased according to the child’s age. The club presented a collec- tion of Christmas Carols and en- couraged the children to join in. Gifts were given to the children and the club members played a number of games with them. Giving a few hours of their time in sharing Christmas with less fortunate children was rewarding. The club is composed of girls from the eighth and ninth grades. Another activity of the club is the annual community service project in the spring. By sharing themselves, they helped others caught up in currents of despair to remember God and his love. Row 1: Debbie Allen, Jackie Phillips, Geraldine Vest, Rhonda Alderman, Anita Conner, Mary Sewell, Kimerly Lemons, Karen Phillips, Mary Goad, Connie Huff, Barbara Hall, Sponsor. Row 2: Linda Shelton, Judy Mannon, Winona Angle, Sandra Wimmer, Cathy Shortt, Beverly Harris, Kim O’Donnell, Sherry Moles, Darlene Ballinger, Rebecca Lane, Vicki Lee. Row 3: Peggy Shelton, Becky Alderman, Dawn Fry, Myra Helms, Alicia Belcher, Jan Reece, Janice Reed, Paula Yearout, Benita Blackwell, Debbie Higgs, Angela Browning, Lori Waters. 142 Row One: Elaine Phillips, Becky Harris, Karen Agee, Barbara Thompson, Diane Sutphin, Connie Vest, Roger Hollandsworth, Jeffery Reed, Row Two: Charlene Hylton, Vicky Bolt, Wayne Hall, Rita Turpin, Linda Boyd, Karen Lawrence, Vivien McAlexander, Carol Thomas, Karen Belcher, Row Three: Bonnie Smith, Janet Roberson, Pam Hollandsworth, Loretta Turpin, Karen Phillips, Pau- lette Phillips, Patricia Hollandsworth, Becky Phillips, Debbie Quesenberry, Becky Phillips, Wanda Stuart. Reva Spence, JoAnne Cox, Colette Phillips, Donna Wuesenberry, Debra Phillips, Susan Cox, Ruth Lawson, Susan Page, Renva Wade, John DeHart, Micky Bain, David Sutphin, Linda Hollands- worth, Patsy Quesenberry, Carol Hoi- landsworth, Patty Sutphin, Debra Weeks, Row Six: Donna Light, Cindy Hopkins, Teresa Gallimore, Paula Thompson, Myra Thompson, Ann Worell, Ray Wurzburger, Saundra Lovitt, Martha Hale, Row Seven: Donna Reed, Karen Simpkins, Julie Boyd, Rosy Radford, Charlotte Sowers, Andrew O’Connor, Silas Huff. Active in many phases of school and community life, the FBLA was an outstanding club this year. Students were enrolled in either business classes or block programs and much club activity was corre- lated with skills learned in class. In a money making project, FBLA members painted the window at Blue Ridge Cafe during a Halloween Contest and walked away with first prize and $ 25 . The club sponsored the March of Dimes drive and a County Teacher’s Tea. In addition, they entered numberous contests of- fered through their affiliation with other Business Clubs. Yes, the FBLA was an active club with members benefitting in many ways. Elaine Phillips, Pres., Pamela Harris, V. Pres., Karen Agee, Sec., Dianne Thompson, Treas., Dianne Sutphin, Connie Vest, Chaplain, Roger Hall, Historian; Jeffery Reed, Pari. Halloween contest window painted by Saundra Lovitt, Bonnie Smith, Andrew O’Conner, Charlotte Sowers and Teresa Gallimore. FBLA — One of Most Active Clubs at FCHS 143 Another First For FCHS Ml i m T 1 1 i! 1 4 1 Row One: Steve Salters, Glen Conner, John Andrews, Dwayne Sowers, Larry Weddle, Kevin Vest, Frank Martin, Lane Thomas: Row Two: Kennv Kins Done Roberson. Nelson Branscome. Llovd Cox. Darrvl Hvlton. Oscola Harris. James R. Conner. Andrew Cox. Row Three: Danny Radford, Frank Murrie, Dale Eanes, Sandord Hatcher, Arthur Cox, Bruce Weddle, David Hatcher, Joe Argabright, Paul McNeil. Row Four: Willie Conner. Mike Poff, Ricky Allen, Neil Shepherd, Mike Snead. Roger Higgs, Alvin Alderman, Melvin Vest. Row Five: James L. Conner, Doug Sewell, Dillard Reynolds, David Cannaday, Phillip Hylton, Darryl Quesenberry, Denton Reed, Jeffrey Weddle, Kenneth Allen, Randy Phillips. Row One: Steve Harris, Wesley Thompson, Dean Sutphin, Johnny Weddle, Keith Young, Randall Mitchell, Jeff Bower, Danny Wade, Wendell Vest. Row Two: Michael A. Duncan, Richy Radford, Jeffery Dalton. Larry Goad, Wesley Perdue, Barry Moran, Donnie Marshall, Phillips Cox. Row Three: Logan Manis, Larry Taylor, Dennis Marhsall, Ricky Boyd, Larry Manning, Michael Mitchell, Stephen Janney, George Phillips, Ricky Cox. Row Four: Ronnie Marshall, David Baker, Harvey Marshall, Roger Jones, David Moran, Gary Hale, George Keith, Jerry Carr, Billy McAlexander, Mark V anDyke. Row Five: Elvin Vest, Donald Beckner, Michael Phillips, Danny Hollandsworth, Gary King, Justin Quesenberry, Rodney Collins, Michael Gardner, Allen Shelor, Glen Osborne, Marvin Brammar. 144 F.F.A. Goes Co-Ed Floyd County is still very much an agricultural area as is evidenced by the fact that the F.F.A. with 157 members is the largest club in the school. As with other organizations, the F.F.A. is changing with the times. Perhaps the most obvious change is the addition of girls to the club role. The girls, Venda Radford and Myra Nolen, are in Agriculture I. Mr. Keith stated, “There is definitely a place for girls in the F.F.A. Girls can be an asset to agriculture, and F.F.A. and are proving it throughout the state.” Fielding teams in forestry, mechanics, dairy and livestock judging, along with public speaking and tractor driving competitions made our chapter a complete success in the New River Federation and on the dis- trict level. Kenneth Huff, Sec.; Denton Reed, Pres.; Dillard Reynolds, V. Pres.; K. Phillips, Advisor; Frank Murrie, 2nd V. Pres.; Barry Moran, Treas.; Larry Wood, Rep.; L. Keith, Advisor. Row One: Danny Goad, David West, Darryl Quesenherry, Venda Radford, Myra Nolen, Steve Graham, Denny Sanders, Dennis Hollandsworth, Kenneth Keith. Row Two: David Cockerham, Dale Moran, Lemuel Battle, Robert Munzing, Jeffrey Reed, Reva Vest, Gerald Gardner, John Beall, Kent Quesenherry. Row Three: Everett Rorrer, Nelson Keith, Lane Hubbard, Lynn C» ' twright, Ricky Sutphin, Doug Dunbar, Danny Bain, David Ingram. Row Four: Daniel Bower, John Stuart, Earnest Hylton, Ronnie Alderm i. Waller Saunders, Barry King, Thomas Royal, Darryl Smith, Jimmy Shelton. Row Five: Terry Manning, Scotty Hylton, Terry Slusher, R .dy Sowers, Gilbert Shelton, Danny Cook, James Ratcliff, Larry Sutphin, Kenneth Huff, Gary Quesenherry. 145 “Sock Hops” spon- sored by the SCA make the finishing touches for many athletic activities. ■Bp . i It t • |-;B T l ' B pw. ■■ ■ MH T ,, M » Mk 146 Plans for flags, movies, and the sing are just a few of the items being diiscussed at a recent SCA meeting. i Anticipation fills the gym as Anita Grim breaks the seal on the box holding the name of the new owner of the TV set. Front Row: Robin Conner, Kathy Quesenberry, Brenda Boothe, Cathy Carr, Anita Grim. Row two: Carol Williams, Beverly Wimmer, I.inda Whitsett, Lynette Poff, Norma Hatcher. Row three: Anita Conners, Judy Radford, Leann Smith, Martha Hale, Dolly Phillips, Robert Weeks. Row four: Rosetta Goad, Bonnie Shelor, Elaine Phillips, Saundra Lovitt, Joy Bond, Videy Altizer. Row five: Mike Nolen, Daniel Bowers, Terry Manning, Care Caveness, Terry Slusher, Ken Huff, Jeffery Dalton, Kenny Allen. Row six: Ellis Enoch, Sponsor, Sammy Hale, Andy Atkins, Lewis Stuart, Scott Surhaugh, Ricky Cox. Keeping student life flowing smoothly is the job of the SCA. Serving as the compromisers be- tween students and administra- tion was one job of many for SCA representatives. The SCA initiated several projects this year. They sold spirit buttons during football and basketball season. They were also in charge of the Christmas tree in the lobby and a festive bulletin hoard to brighten the main office. Other projects included hiring hands for the sockhops, ordering flags for each classroom, and spon- soring the annual magazine cam- paign, which was highly suc- cessful with students surpassing the goal. In an effort to improve attend- dance, the SCA launched a new program. During 8 week periods, students who missed two days or less got to see a movie at half price or free if they weren’t ab- sent a day. Some of the movies were “Brian’s Song’’ and “Bullet.” 147 ! i i Torture Was Outlawed — But . . . New Members Ronald Hollandsworth, Matt Stiles (left) and Tim Boone (right) find that to become a Varsity Club member requires a little bit of charm and a lot of courage. The Varsity Club is a club composed of young men who have earned a letter in a varsity sport such as football, basket- ball, baseball, tennis, track, and golf. The club works hard throughout the year to promote the sports programs, to create good sportsmanship and to initi- ate enthusiasm in the student body. The major activity of the club is the Athletic Banquet in May. At the banquet letters and trophies are presented to the most valuable and the most improved players in the varsity sports. Membership is not entirely based on lettering in a sport. A member must truely want to belong to the club and must go through an initiation by old members. The club works on the upkeep of the athletic equipment and sponsors hind-raising activities to accomplish this. The trophy case in the lobby is a project of the Varsity Club — honoring any student who makes and all-district team. Seated: Binky Tolbert, Treas; Bruce Mannon, Pres.; Robert Weeks, Sec.; Alex Bond, V- Pres.; Peter Via, Sgt. at Arms. Row 2: Lewis Stuart, Scott Sur- baugh, Glenn Whitsett, Nathan Phillips, Tim Boone, Jerry Hall, Skip Bishop, Sponsor. Back Row: Jim Casteel, Elvin Nest, Randy Quesenberry, Roger Hollandsworth. Marvin Turner, Wendell Wimmer, Randall Hollandsworth, Bill Munzing. 148 k L. ' !. . . vn Pi r li ukt- IfllO t 1 ki tm Seated: Norma Hatcher, Pam Strickland, Cathy Carr, Homer Smith, Cappy Harmon, Mary Pratt. Row 2: Andy Guilliams, Sherri Young, Myra Thompson, Cara Dalton, Karen Alderman, Lynn DeHart, Lelan Cockram, Marilyn Weeks, Denton Reed. Row 3: Diane De ' Weese, Lewis Stuart, Cindy Manning, Janice McGrady, Terri Webb, Rosemary Spangler, David Sutphin, Lisa Kitts, Judy Goad, Mrs. Murrie, Sponsor. Row 4: Brenda Cromer. Paula Thompson, Carol Williams, Debbie Hubbard, Barbara Harris, Sandi Harmon, Charlotte Sowers, Brenda Boothe, Anita Grim, Lynette Poff, Janet Agee. Typing, Filing, Reshelving Services of the Library Club They told Lisa Kitts there would be days like this but . . . club initiation is just too much. To some students, the members of the Library club are just those ever present people who make out those overdue book fines (smiling all the time.) While this is one function of the club, it isn’t the only one. Club members helped in many phases of library work — checked out books and maga- zines, typed and filed book cards, reshelved books, designed and put up bulletin boards and ran various errands. This helped free the librarian to make the library more efficient for all students. It was with the help of club members, that the Library served the students of FCHS so smoothly. 149 Junior Science Sponsors Science Fair Beverly Wimmer, Pres.; Gino Williams, Vice-Pres.; Scott Hylton, New members sit back in fear wondering who will be next as Mrs. Sec.; Jeffery Dalton, Treas.; Connie Wimmer, Social Sec.; Judy Rorrer, club sponsor, initiates the first in line. Smith, Rep.; Mike Mitchell, Social Rep. Front Row: Freeda Rorrer, Sponsor, Mike Mitchell, Judy Smith, Jeffery Dalton, Connie Wimmer, Scott Hylton, Gino Williams, Beverly Wimmer. Row 2: Gil- bert Shelton, Robbin Trent, David Carr, Carl Poff, Alan Belcher, Gare Caveness, Brenda Strickland, Ann Hylton, Barbara Goad, Joanann Williams, Wanda Belcher, Frank Martin. Row three: Pam Collins, Dreama McNeil, Lisa Robbins, Joan Lawrence, Cathy Poff, Melody Sweeney, Rhonda Reed, Jan Reese, Venda Radford, Delores Mitchell, Wesley Perdue, David Cockram. Row four: Andy Atkins, Joe Argabright, Dale Moran, David Whitaker, John Beale, Lawrence Kidd, Wendy Ellwanger, Lynn Sonner, Carol Radford, Kathy Quesenberry, Jeffery Vaughn. One of a limited number of clubs open to eighth and ninth grade students, the Junior Science Club offers members and opportunity for socializing as well as promoting greater sci- entific knowledge. In conjunc- tion with this, the club programs have guest speakers and pro- grams on a variety of topics. Saturday, December 14, both Junior and Senior Science Clubs went on a combined field trip to the planetarium at Chapel Hill, North Carolina. This was the Jr. Science Club’s major event for the ’74-’75 years. Participating members enjoyed the program (even after hearing pickle jokes on the bus all the way there) and returned with a greater knowl- edge of the heavens. The Jr. Science Club helped promote the annual FCHS science fair by offering scholar- ships to interested students for financing projects and by awarding monetary prizes to the winners. 150 Gale Hylton, Ann Tolbert, President; Bonnie Shelor, Secretary; Sherri Whitlock, Vice-President; Joel Shank, Reporter, Danny Vaughn, Trea- surer; Row two: Sandra Perdue, Karen Lawrence, Stuart Shank, Jimmie Conner, Ervin Marlin, Kendall Bolt, Howard Conduff, Susan McClure, W r endell Wimmer. Charles Vest, Starr Shank: Row three: Andy Guilliams, Steve Lawrence, Peter Via, Martha Poff, Kay Sowers, Sue Osborne, Sandra Palmer; Back row: Mark Via, Carson Scaggs, Ray Hill, Jeff Weddle, Layton Nolen, Allen Shelor. Field Trip to Planetarium Highlights Y ear Beginning with the Boh Brown Science Circus in the fall and continuing through the local and regional science fairs in the spring, the Senior Science Club had another busy year. Along with the Jr. Science Club, the club members enjoyed a field trip to Moorehead Plane- tarium. Plans were made and carried out to help county elementary schools with their science fairs and projects. Hours were spent by the club members on their own projects and for several members these hours paid off in awards on the local and regional level. ' 74-75 was a time for learning and helping others to learn and appreciate th e world of science. Checking the sundial, Sandra Perdue and Karen Thoroughly engrossed. Senior Science Lawrence get the correct time. members Mark Via, Gale Hylton, and Gino Williams study tablets at Chapel Hill. 151 Athletics Attracts Many Girls as Proved by 100 + Membership Even though this was only the club’s second year, the GAA was one of the school ' s largest clubs. The members were active on all levels of athletics such as being on the varsity teams, and playing intramurals. I he GAA members made up the majority of participants in the intra- mural programs. In addition to competetive games, the club held playdays for its members. During the December meeting, members of the club, representing each class in school, presented a play depicting a Christmas theme. Points toward their letters were awarded to the winners in the contest. San ta Claus was a popular part of the plays. ' S liile the main purpose of the club was to maintain a well rounded physical fitness program, members also learn to laugh and play together. A club as large as GAA needs two Santas — Betty Turman and Loretta Simpkins. Row One: Sandra Mills, Sponsor, Sandra Turner, Lynette Poff, Janet Agee, Cheryl Austin, Anita Grim, Mary Sewell, Kathy Quesenberry, Nancy Rutrough, Cathy Carr, Amanda Perdue: Second Row: Carlotta Browning, Elizabeth Conner, Linda Manning, Debbie Martin, Teresa Gallimore, Brenda Boothe, Norma Hatcher, Beverly Wimmer. Connie Wimmer. Tina Robbins. Teresa Nester, Jennifer Nester, Deborah Stillwell. Third Row: Cara Dalton, Robin Robbins, Robin Conner, Lynn DeHart, Pam Rumburg, Judy Goad, Della Cruise, Leesa Peters, Judy Radford, Anita Conner, Kim O’Donnell, Betty Turman. Fourth Row: Susan Via, Donna Whitlock, Martha Roberson, Pam Lineberry, Spring Davidson, Allison East, Kathy Janney, Amanda Hopkins, Sharl otte Ayers, Kathy Bishop, Julie Perdue, Karen Wimmer, Pam Strickland. Fifth Row: Sandra Wimmer, Julie Boyd, Karen Simpkins, Peggy Vest, Dolly Phillips, Brenda Cromer, Rosemary Spangler, Mary Pratt, Janet Janney, Jackie Poflf, Deidre Kelly, Kathy Tatum, DeDe Robbins, Cappy Harmon. Sixth Row: Jo Ann Weddle, Darnell Walker, Leola Price, Avis Shockley, Rhonda Alderman, Sherry Carr, Sherri oung, Sharon Alderman, Brenda Marlin, Benita Blackwell, Glenda Compton, Jean Cox, Lisa Robbins. Seventh Row: Lisa Kitts, Jeanette Nester, Linda Whitsett, Nancy Phillips, Patsy Quesenberry, Linda Hollandsworth, Donna Quesenberry, Cindy Hopkins, Joy Bond, Peggy Marshall, Leann Smith, Beth Shelor. Back Row: Jane Carr, Jeanean Glower, Brenda Strickland, Loretta Simpkins, Carol Williams, Debbie Griffith, Rosie Radford, Debbie Quesenberry, Patricia Hollandsworth, Karen Phillips, Becky Duncan, Paulette Phillips, Lou Reynolds, W ' endy Ellwanger, Brenda Shortt. Seated: Sandra Nester, Sherri Whitlock, Martha Roberson, Bonnie Shelor, Pam Linberry, Elaine Hollandsworth, Carlotta Browning, Judy Claytor, Susan Holt, Alice Slusher, Martha Poff. Standing: Dale Slusher, Steve Lawrence, John Harman, sponsor; Ronald Hollandsworth, Debbie Martin, Mike Nolan, Cheryl Austin, Nicky Carroll, Joseph Goad. Left to Right: Elaine Hollandsworth, reporter; Cheryl Austin, treasurer; Alice Slusher, secretary; Debbie Martin, vice-president; Sandra Nester, president. SAE members listen attentively to guest speakers (in background) during a question and answer period on music careers and education. This year brought several changes to what was formerly the Future Teachers of America. One of the most obvious was our new name Student Action for Education (SAE). Along with the new name, we expanded the club’s goal to include all fields concerned with education, although the main emphasis is still on teaching as a career. At the beginning of the year, all memebers filled out special interest forms, and with these in mind, programs were planned to meet the individual interests. Some of the programs included guest speakers on music educa- tion, business, kindergarten and field trips to a special education workshop and a kindergarten. In the spring, book scholar- ships were awarded to gra- duating members who planned to attend a college or other field of higher education. A New Name . . . A New Look 153 Captions, Layouts, Headaches . . . We Made It. Editor Carolyn McGrady; Sponsor Joyce Pugh; Editor Patty Keith. Row two: Sandra Hollandsworth, Clubs; Bonnie Smith, Fac- ulty; Judy Claytor, Senior; Susan McClure, Assemblies; David Moran, Photographer; Susan Tatum, Girl’s Basketball; Row three: Alice Slusher, Clubs, Saundra Lovitt, Eighth grade and Cheerleaders; Brenda Cromer, Junior; Terri Webb, Freshmen; Janice McGrady, Freshmen: Cathv Bishop, Sophomore; Sharlotte Ayers, Sophomore; Rosemary Spangler, Junior; Ricky Cox, Business Manager and Boy’s basketball; Titus Dalton, Head photographer. Not pictured: Pam Lineberry, Martha Roberson, and Ann Tol- bert, assisted in photography. “Rushing” is the only word to describe this past year for the Bison staff. Many problems, such as lost pictures from the photographer, poor weather conditions and numerous re- takes were faced by the staff making deadlines harder to meet and after-school working hours plentiful. With a relatively inexperi- enced crew, everyone learned to write copy, sell ads, work layouts, and organize class and club photography, as well as become “worry” experts. Few students are aware of the many long hours of work required to finish one page. Cooperation and the ability to find humor in all situations paid off and the entire staff had an enjoyable experience recording the year’s memories to compile the ’74-’75 Bison. Meeting dead- lines and learning new tech- niques were taken in stride as everyone worked and learned together. It is amazing how various people responsible for a section can bring together and complete a book miraculously in order after mass confusion. A delegation of five attended the fall VHSL Workshop in Charlottesville in order to com- pare their work with other schools and learn techniques to improve this year’s annual. Mrs. Pugh and co-editors Carolyn McGrady and Pat Keith held the staff together and supervised the work of each sec- tion as everyone strove to complete a finished product to remember the passing year. Above Right: Rubbing off headlines is a new experi- ence for Cathy Bishop. Below Right: As deadline draws near, Mrs. Pugh’s desk is swamped and her temper short. Right: 19 pages in two days — a fea t only Sandra Hollands- worth and Alice Slusher could accomplish. Co-editor Susan Tatum scans pictures searching for the right one to go with an article. Above Right: Learning to lay out a newspaper, Debra Phillips and Wen- dell Quesenberrv prepare for future ac- tivities. Right: During a field trip to the Roanoke Times office, Ricky Harmon and David Sutphin find comic strips an interesting form of profes- sional journalism. ’74-’75 was one of the best years for the County Crier as as group of “green” journalism students, four experienced workers and a new sponsor worked hard to prepare each issue. A determined staff put in many long hours of work both in and out of school, learning the fundamentals of good journalism and basic history as well as the ’do’s and don’ts of a good jour- nalist. As always, the staff discovered that Crier work was much more than writing stories. For the first issue, much preparation was needed, but the new journalists rapidly picked up the basics such as layout techniques and headlines fitting. The current swept them along rapidly as everyone watched deadlines come and pass, meeting each with much ef- fort of the combined staff. Co- editors James Weeks and Susan Tatum assisted the staff in learning the ropes of high school journalism as they and the sponsor, Mrs. Wood, tried to keep the paper together. Experience and Inexperience Mingled to Record FCHS News Row one: Susan Tatum, James Weeks, Co-Editors: Betty Pauley. Row two: Susan McClure, Vivian McAlexander, Lynn DeHart, Debbie Hub- bard, Anna Dickerson, David Sutphin. Row three: James Walker, Sandra Palmer, Ruth Beaver, Larry Dale Phillips, Mark Via, John DeHart, Wendell Quesenberry, Linda Hill. Row four: Colette Phillips, Debra Phillips, Jo Goad and Titus Dalton. 155 Proj ects Promoting Recognition of Art Keep Members Busy The Art Club with a membership of fourteen is a relatively small but active club. The club is not nationally or state connected but a local club formed by interested students. The purpose of the club is to expose art students to new forms of art that sometimes require more time than the normal class period gives. It also provides a place where art students can discuss and exchange ideas about the arts whether they be crafts or fine arts. Working on this theme, the club held several workshops. A workshop pre- senting the methods of tye dying was a favorite among the club members. Mrs. Pauley said the students were carrying the techniques into their class work. Another workshop on working with plaster was planned. The club members went to the Blacksburg Arts and Crafts Show where they picked up many new and useful ideas. The club held several art shows during the year. Art work by the students was displayed at the Bank of Floyd and at FCHS art show in the spring. Another activity of the club was com- piling a book of pen and ink drawings for the library. The club strove to enrich the lives of all students through a greater aware- ness of the arts. Front Row: Betty Pauley, Betty Moran, Pam Harris, Janet Cox. Row two: Sue Os- borne, Catherine Pauley, sponsor; Joanne Falls. Row three: Roger Vest, Matt Stiles, Debbie Robbins. Back row: Robert Weeks, David Kelly, Ralph Mitchell, and James Walker. Left: Beginning a sculpture relief, members plaster Ralph Mitchell and Sue Osborne. Below Right: Sue Osborne and Mrs. Pauley prepare to tye-dye a sheet. Below left: Robert Weeks and David Kelley take time out to ponder about their next project. Above. The finished product, proundly displayed by Betty Pauley, James Walker, Debbie Robbins, Catherine Pauley and Sue Osborne. 156 First writing then typing material for the club, Susan Tatum and Susan McClure find that small clubs require more work for individual members. C’EST LA VIE — THAT’S LIFE One of several honor clubs at FCHS, the French Honor Society is exclusively for students who have excelled in the study of the French language. The club is affiliated with ®ther chapters across the United States. The club planned a joint meet- ing with a Blacksburg French Club in the spring. At the meet- ing, the members exchanged knowledge of the culture and lan- guage of France, as well as making new friends. The club got in the Christmas spirit by giving a fruit basket to an elderly couple. Learning more about the French culture was accomplished by serving French dishes at club meetings, visiting a French restau- rant, and by a field trip to an old estate in North Carolina. Knowledge of France and old world culture enriched the lives of club members and, for a little while, slowed down the pace of life. r m r ; i ' f bI ml jb • j ft m. m w tjH L J The fleurs-de-lis represent the f rench na- tion and the French Honor Societies of the United States. This emblem is symbolic of a lily or iris. front Row: Susan McClure, secretary; Ann Tolbert, president; Chris Caveness, vice- president. Row Two: Connie Lester, histori- an; Rhonda Reed, reporter; Leesa Peters. Row Three: Phillip Miller, Nancy Harmon, Susan Tatum. Row four: Ray Wurzhurger, Richard Berry, sponsor. Not pictured: Rhonda Terry, chaplain; Jim Gordan, ser- geant-at-arms; Linda P off, treasurer. 157 Year round, the Neigh- borhood Youth Corp is a very active club. Members of this federally supported organization receive a combination of work experience and a pay check as they help keep county schools running smoothly. Working before, after and during school hours, N " C members could be seen typing, cleaning, running errands, grading papers, serving lunches and taking up lunch and ice cream money. Since the NYC emphasizes ca- reer training, programs at the monthly meeting included guest speakers from area colleges and industries. A field trip was also taken to community colleges. NYC Emphasizes Career Training Pam calls the roll prior to starting the program. Right, Susan, without look- ing, hands Gerald his food. 158 Front Row: Sherri Hunley, Betty Turman, Reva Spence, Barbara Harris, Glenna Turpin. Row Two: Linda Hill, Linda Keith, Sharon West, Susan Holt, Debbie Phillips, Janie Weddle. Row Three: Lanor Goad, Della Cruise, Deborah Quesenberry, Loretta Gordon. Row Four: Shirley Jones, Dolly Phillips, Mary Sutphin, Daye Stuart. Row Five: Mike Cox, Larry Weddle, Glenn Osborne, George Akers. Row Six: Sidney Nichols, Gary Dulaney, Raye Stuart, David Hatcher, Mike Snead, Mike Os- borne. Mrs. Smith, Sponsor, Thelma Smith, Rep.; Karen Agee, Pres.; Pam Rumburg, Sec.; Wanda Stuart, Vice-Pres.; Denton Reed, Treas. Upward Bound Members Consider The Future College is not an impossible dream and neither is finding the one just right for one’s own par- ticular needs. Members in the Upward Bound Club learned more about colleges in which they were interested and might attend in the future. The organi- zation strived to reach students who desire academic, social, and spiritural enrichment. Several guests were invited to speak about various colleges and the different careers available to students. In addition, club members visited area colleges in order that they might familarize themselves with the various op- portunities available in local ed- ucational facilities. Through becoming aware of educational opportunities and how one might acquire them, members began preparing them- selves for the next important step in their lives. James Allen Walker, Rep; Darlene Sti ' » r Bryant Akers, Pres. Front row: Johnny Turner, Jeffery Phillips, Darryl Compton, Kendall Bolt, Larry Gillespie, Calvin Rorrer, sponsor; Darryl Vest, Clay Link, Daivd Weeks, Jeffery Vaughn. Second row: Kevin Turpin, Bobby Shelor, L.C. Jones, Eldon Spangler, Jerry Boothe, Ronnie Midkiff, Titus Dalton. Third row: Mark Lewis, Steve Moran, Glenn Tolbert, Adolph Turner, Ronnie Light, Mike Poff, Wendell Quesenberry. Back Row: Benny Hollandsworth, Randall Midkiff, Layton Nolen, James Dalton, Alvin Huff, Mike Hodges, Johnnie Radford, Ricky Nolen. The Industrial Arts Club is the only club devoted exclusively to students enrolled T j-, • ' Front row: Morgan Beaver, Denise Altizer, Terri Webb, Elizabeth Conner, Ina Martin, Sidney Nichols. Row 2: Debbie Wimmer, Janie Weddle, Linda Keith, Doretta Hylton, Loretta Gordon, Malinda Hylton, Marla Turpin, Renva Wade. Back row: Mary Sutphin, Regina Roberson, Ann Hylton, Shirley Jones, Linda Cope, Janice McGrady, Debbie Vaughn. Officers: Debbie Thompson, Pres.; Rita Smith, Sec.; Denise Altizer, Historian; Ina Martin, Chaplin; Terri Webb, Treas.; Darnell Weddle, Rec. Leader; Barbara Sowers, Rep.; Not Pictured, Vice Pres. Elizabeth Conner. WINTER FASHIONS Charlene, Janie and Debbie are busy assembling a wintertime bulletin board for the classroom. The Home Economics Related Occupations Club involves members in vocational prepara- tion, and a good attitude toward the world of work. Leadership ability and self-confidence are gained through individual in- volvement and group partici- pation. A variety of programs in- cluding speakers from industry and business acquainted members with work situations. Activities undertaken by the club included preparing refresh- ments for dances and school functions, and making garments and gifts for families. 161 Searching For Direction As They Plan Their Future Reaching Out to Others Homemaking is so important a preparation for living that it is our very reason for being Future Homemakers of America and students in home economics edu- cation. Our FHA activities relate to classroom learning but go beyond to the community and home. Our theme this year “Reaching Out to Others” has inspired many members to find in their community a family that needs supportive care in their homes. One group of industrous members cleaned windows and the yard for a dear grand- mother. FHA members are also using their sewing skill to make gifts for a day care group, and special request for the A Hos- pital. These activities foster oppor- tunities for learning to make decisions and provide experi- ences which help us look con- fidently toward our roles as young men and women with homes and perhaps families. FHA programs provide instructional as well as social opportunities. Club members square dance at close of regular meeting. Front Row: Officers: Gladys Agee, Sponsor; Karen Sowers, Reporter; Geraldine est. Historian; Sherry Garr, Chaplain; Debbie Moran, parlia- mentarian; Della Cruise, Secretary; Kathy Janney, ice-Pres.: Rhonda Smith, Pres.; Not present. Penny AI a ntiing, Treasurer, Row two. Naomi VanCleve, Karen Ketner, Susan McClure, Marla Turpin, Regina Robertson, Allison East, Darlene Stuart, Mary Griffith, Deidre Kelley. Row three: Kathy Goad, Mary Thompson, Mavis Cox, Dreama Dickerson, Darlene Ballinger. Linda Shelton, Debbie Griffin, Deborah Stillwell, Leesa Nixon, Cindy Powell. Row four: Vicky Huff, Charlotte ia, Ruth Beaver, Gwen ia, Donna est, Joan Lawrence, Judy Vi ray, Patricia Boyd, Brenda Martin, Mary Ann Hylton, Juanita Hylton. Row five: Judy Sutphin, Gwen Agnew, Janet Janney, Donna Aldridge, Debbie Weaver, Ina Martin, Dreama McNeil, Mary est, Karen Richards, Sandra Akers. Row six: Amanda Hopkins, Delores Mitchell, Kathy Smith, Shelia Pratt, Sonya Harris, Donna Quesenberry, Peggy Marshall, Dorcas Underwood, Shelby Akers, Becky Hale, Sandra Moles. Row seven: Brenda Sutphin, Ann Hylton, Marie Moles, Ann Hylton, Donna Moran. Donna Boyd, Becky 1 hompson, Denise Altizer, Anna Dickerson, Janice Dickerson, Becky Huff. Row eight: Nancy Hylton, Nora l nderwood, Betty Keith, Angela Smith, Tammy Helms, Lynn Sonner, Carol Radford, 1 am Collins, Charlotte Beckner, Bonita Harman. Winona Angle, (Henna Turpin, anda Mannon. KVG Crew leaders and Assistant crew leaders: K. W. Phillips. Advisor Gary King, Larry Manning, David Cannaday, Donnie Marshall, Ernest Hylton, Lane Thomas, Melvin Vest. L.J. Keith, Advisor Row One: Mike Poff, Bobby Jewell, Mike Gardner, Carson Scaggs, Randy Mitchell, Lane Hubbard, James Ratcliff, John Andrews, Denton Reed, Frank Martin. Row Two: Mike Snead, Ronnie Marshall, Dale Eanes, Mike Mitchell, Jeffrey Bower, Mark VanDyke, Barry Moran, Ricky Allen. Gary Hale, Allan Shelor, Larry Taylor, Walter Saunders. Back Row: Elvin Vest, Steve Janney, Gilbert Shelton, Dillard Reynolds, Doug Sewell, Ronald Beckner, Kenneth Allen, Jeffrey Weddle, David Moran, James Conner, Bruce Weddle, Rodney Collins, James Conner. Defending onr Environment Raking a fire line is good practice for Doug Sewell, Justin Quesenberry, Barry Moran and Earnest Hylton. Keep Virginia Green is the theme of the KVG cluh which was organized to help keep forest fires in our part of Vir- ginia to a minimum. The team is always kept on their toes and ready to aid other firefighters in case of a forest fire. It was the job of the crew lead- ers to act as “go-betweens” by telling the crew what the forest rangers want done and seeing that it was carried out. The crew was trained in the methods of fighting fires. KVG members enhance their own lives by pro- tecting life and their environ- ment. 163 The Vocational Industrial Clubs of America is a club designed for students enrolled in a vocational trade class such as Industrial Maintenance or Building Trades. It is a club working to prepare members for a productive career after graduation. It gives members a chance to exchange and discuss the problems fac- ing them and the continuity and work toward a successful life for themselves and others The club sponsors many competative contests during the year. In doing so the club gives students a chance to practice the skills they have learned in class, thus preparing them for the swiftly moving life of the future. As Leroy adds oil to the motor, he imagines his own future car. Row one: Danny Quesenberry, Pres.; Carl Conner, Vice-Pres.; Dwight Simpkins, Sec.; Danny Thompson, Treas.; Alvin Huff, Rep.; David Hatcher, Chaplin; Row two: Daniel Lucas, Edward Weeks, George Thomson, Sponsors. Front Row: Danny Quesenberry, Carl Conner, Dwight Simpkins, Danny Thompson, Alvin Huff, David Hatcher. Second Row: Marvin Turner, William Vance, Charles Davis, Leroy Via, Charles Holt, Gerald Moran, Tony Janney, Gerald Vest, Lelan Cockram. Third Row: Jerry Hall, Bobby Huff, Gary Dulaney, Kenneth Cox, Lester Weddle, Julian Perdue, Wayne Beran, Alan Hubbard, Lane McAlexander, Randy Epperly. Fourth Row: Mike Shortt, Ricky Marshall, Ronnie Bolt, Doug Sewell, Johnnie Dickerson, Jackie Cox, David Lucas, Tommy Bell, Terry Staples, David Cannaday, Bradley Wade. Fifth Row: Ricky Nolen, Raye Gibson, Bruce Eanes, Maynard Gallimore, Rodney Harmon, Don McAlexander, James Conner, Steve Eanes, Dennis Sowers, Larry Taylor. Back Row: Richard Pratt, Raye Stuart, Roy Whitlock, George Cole, Anthony Smith, Ronnie Light. 164 Front Row: Bobby Huff, Michael Shortt, Kenneth Cox, Dale Young, John Dickerson, Bradley Wade. Back Row: Charles West, Andrew O’Conner, Mike Carr, Doug Sewell, Julian Perdue. Through rain and snow stu- dent bus drivers continue, braving all dangers, be they paper airplanes, pennies that have wings, or even flying chewing gum. Speaking words of reassurance to amazed first graders became a habit for many of the student drivers. Dedication and patience were necessary for driving a bus does become tiring and discouraging. The rewards were there, too, the satisfaction in a job well done, the smiles and greetings of the little children, and the pay- checks. Keeping the busses main- tained and ready to go at all times was another part of the drivers’ and Mr. Whitlock’s job. Through Flying Objects and Bad Weather, Nothing Stops the Bus Drivers Above Left: Upkeep of the busses is an important aspect for student drivers John Dickerson, Charles West, and Kenneth Cox. Above Right; Bus drivers Find there is more to driving than meets the eye at this convention. Right: The arrival of evening busses spells joy for most students. 165 CONGRATULATIONS AND REST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1975 Avjii’i C i’ 1 1 o 7 7 Sand of JCoy.i T’HsmpSi ' H an.t pjyni •IrvftiUcts A Enjimtrt Xoamaiit , Vi ' ny nirt ' THE BANK OF FLOYD “YOUR HOME TOWN RANK” A FULL SERVICE BANK FDIC Luther Webb ' s Lawnmower Service Authorized Sales Service Briggs Stratton-Clinton-Tecumseh Homelite-Lombard McCulloch Chain Saws Snapper Comet Riding Mowers Tillers Phone 745-4353 Floyd, Va. 24091 Simmons Grocery Nine Miles North of Floyd Your Favorite Beverages! Floyd Furniture, Inc. Furniture Appliances Furniture For Every Need Hotpoint Appliances Floyd, Va. 167 FLOYD INDUSTRIES, INC. P. □. BOX 214 FLOYD, VIRGINIA 24091 Telephone (703) 745-4107 168 SEARS ROEBUCK AND COMPANY Your Complete Clothing Store For The Complete Family P.0. 31, Floyd, Va. Phone: 745-2146 Floyd Tire Shop Located In West End Gulf Building Floyd, Virginia Phone 745-4424 Firestone (703) 745-4538 QUESENBERRY’S TV SYLVAN1A SALES SERVICE EUGENE QUESENBERRY Owner - PH. 745-4613 FLOYD, VA. 24091 Harris Cleaners And Self Service Laundry Floyd, Va. ROBERSON’S JEWELRY Box 135 Floyd, Virginia 24091 Phone: 745-4568 169 Conner ' s Store Turman Yeatts Motor Co., Inc. Shoes Men ' s Clothing Gorceries At Fair Prices Plus Top Value Stamps Dial 745-4761 Floyd, Virginia Floyd, Virginia 24 Hour Wrecker Service Sales Service Dodge Trucks Woodrow W. Turman J. C. Yeatts, Jr. Business Phone 745-4400 Night Wrecker 745-2933 Maberry Funeral Home Phone 745-2121 Floyd, Virginia 24091 Ambulance Monuments 170 r FLOYD FARM SEMCE " hi - ■■■ ■■■ FLOYD FARM SERVICE Lawn Garden Center Freeman Randolph Cockram Floyd, Virginia 24091 Phone 745-4563 First National Bank Christiansburg, Virginia “The Bank that puts you first " Offices Dowtown Christiansburg, Riner Hill Plaza Member FDIC R.T. INGRAM Route 4, Floyd, Virginia 24091 Groceries, Feed, Seed, Fertilizer Tires, Farm Supplies And 3290 Liquid Proteins Simpsons of Check Gas, Oil, Groceries and Frozen Foods B.P. Simpson, Owner and Operator General Merchandise Phone: 651-3383 STITCHERY, QUILTS, AFGHANS, BONNETS, LEATHERWORK, FABRICS NOTIONS, TRIMS, YARN READYMADE WEAR STOP SHOP ROUTE 8 - THOMPSON BLD. FLOYD, VIRGINIA HARMON’S STORE General Merchandise Willis, Va. Phone: 789-7241 T ELEPHONE 745-456 I OPEN 9:00-5:30 MONDAY THROUGH SATURDAY JACK W. KITTS General Insurance Agency Congratulations Class of 1975 FARMERS SUPPLY CORPORATION SMALL ELECTRIC APPLIANCES Hardware Full Line of Paint Sporting Goods Floyd, Va. Dial 745-4455 171 CITIZENS TELEPHONE COOPERATIVE Oxford Street Floyd, Virginia 24091 Wfjk THE FIRST MERCHANTS C □ NATIONAL BANK OF RADFORD, VA. Phone Area Code 703- 745-2111 Serving Floyd County Complete Banking — Trust Services Member F.D.I.C. Phone: 639-1625 WADE SUPERMARKETS Homemade Delicatessen Foods Christiansburg Dublin WESTERN AUTO STORE Floyd, Virginia 745-4433 SNEAD ' S CABINET BUILDING SUPPLY RAY’S SUREWAY SUPERMARKET 745-4641 Cabinet Work — Millwork Paint-Hardware-Building Supplies Crushed Stone-Sand P. O. Box 93 E. Main St. Floyd, VA Where You Can Be Sure Of Food Savings Main Street Floyd, Virginia 24091 Phone: 745-4363 mgett GRANVILLE McGRADY Your Happy Shopping Store Radford, Va. Phone 789-7586 Indian Valley, Va. 24105 GENERAL MERCHANDISE Feeds — Seeds — Fertilizer 172 SHERMAN ' S THE TOWN SQUARE Restaurant — Cafeteria Men ' s Ladies Clothing 15 W. Main St. Christiansburg, Va. 24073 Floyd, Va. 745-4711 Rt. 8 Steaks — Seafood Country Ham BEN FRANKLIN W.S. SMITH GROCERY STORE Nationally Known Locally Owned Floyd, Virginia Gas Oil — Groceries Meats — Produce and Feeds Copper Hill, Va. Phone 929-4479 GREGG ' S SERVICE CENTER On Route 610 Check, Virginia 24072 Phone: 651-6121 SPORTING GOODS CO. 3441 Brandon Ave., S.W. Roanoke, Va. 24018 Phone 789-4627 WEEKS AUTO PARTS SERVICE Garage Poulan Chain Saws Gulf Tires, Batteries, Accessories Front End Alignment Willis, Va. Phone 789-7262 LEGGETT DEPARTMENT STORE 20-30 W. Main Street, Christiansburg, Virginia 24073 Telephone (703) 382-2931 173 Plants: Martinsville Stuart, Floyd, Virginia PROUD TO BE A PART OF FLOYD COUNTY Floyd Jewelry Shop Hgwy. 221 Across From the Courthouse Diamonds and Watches China And Crystal Watch Repair 174 Bruce Sweeney s AUTOVILLE BOX 95 • FLOYD, VIRGINIA 24091 745-4736 VAUGHN ' S MILL Bulk Feed service Custom Grinding Mixing Chain Saw Law Mower Repair We Service What We Sell Briggs Stratton - Lauson Power Products Lawn -Boy Lawn Mowers Homelite Snapper Chain Saws Comet Riding Sales Service Mower Sales Service Phone 789-7144 Indian Valley, Va. 24105 ROUTE 8 MOTORS SALES Best Buys in Town Elwood Sweeney Buzz Yearout THOMAS AUTO PARTS Quality Auto Parts “■Where You Can Buy More For Less.” Highway 221 West Floyd, Virginia 24091 Dial 745-4826 Wholesale to All FAMILY DISCOUNT STORE Floyd, Virginia Over 6,000 Items At Discount Prices Rt. 221 745-4878 FLOYD FINANCE AND SMALL LOAN CO. Floyd, Virginia Fast, Friendly Service 745-4155 FABRIC FASHIONS, INC. “For All Your Sewing Needs” Velma Spangler Rachel Ellwanger Rl acksbu rg Ch r ist i an sbu rg 175 Floyd Exxon Sterling B. Howery, Jr. James D. Spence Joseph M. Howery Floyd, Va. 745-2727 Your Complete Home Furnishing Center 745-2822 176 Floyd Garment Floyd, Virginia ITS A piCASUREl Working With Skyline Sportswear Floyd, Virginia ARTCRAFT FLORIST AND GIFT SHOP Corsages Fresh Artificial Flowers Funeral Designs Gifts Wedding Consultants Worldwide Wire Service For Parts Supplies Always Call FLOYD AUTOMOTIVE SUPPLY, INC. Floyd, Virginia 24091 P.O. Box 384 Phone: 745-2515 QUALITY FLORIST “Say it with Flowers and say it with Ours.” Floyd, Virginia Phone: 745-4792 Sandra Ratliff Peggy Snead WILLIS SHELL STATION Buster Hodges, Owner Groceries, Auto Repairs, Welding Dial 789-7416 Village Fashion Shop Floyd Motor Company Sales-Service-Wrecker Service-Parts Accessories Floyd Virginia Latest in Ladies ' Fashions 745-2843 Oxford Street Floyd, Virginia 178 Floyd Pre ss Inc. Published in the Heart of the Most Beautiful Blueridge Mountains Established in 1891 Route 221 Floyd, Virginia Floyd Pharmacy, Inc. Everything for your need ! Floyd, Virginia Wood’s Funeral Home 24 Hour Ambulance Service Telephone 745-4100 Day or Night Floyd, Virginia Reed Lumber Co., Inc. Christiansburg, Va. 24073 Phone 703-382-4981 “Quality at the Right Price” Building Materials 179 Don’s Floor Covering Tex Drive-In And Service Station We install what we sell . . . Nationally advertised Quality Carpet Wall-to-Wall — Room Size — Samples shown in your home. Free estimates — Call 745-4632 or 745-4892 Route 8, Floyd, Va. 745-0243 Rutrough Sundries 180 Sundries, Toiletries, Cosmetics, Hollandsworth Candies, Stationery and Pens Floyd, Virginia Pine Lodge Restaurant And Motel Home Cooked Food PATRONS Walter Akers Roy M. Turley, Jr. DONORS Bob’s Radio and TV S.B. Howery Maude B. Shelor Lucille Reed Geneva Moran Shoes ’N Things Otis and Marie Howell Draperies Home Furnishings GENEVA THOMPSON INTERIOR DESIGNER Home Consulting 763-9483 Shoes for all your family’s needs Phone 745-2814 181 Index A Agee, Janet Virginia 12-16, 18, 35, 43, 44, 50, 139, 149, 152 Agee, Karen Faye 12-43, 133, 134, 139, 142, 158 Agnew, Carrie Gwendolyn 8-92, 162 Akers, Bryant Ellis 12-43, 49, 158 Akers, George Edward 12-43, 49, 158 Akers, Ricky Neal 11-62 Akers, Sandra Gwen 9-84, 162 Akers, Shelby Gail 10-74, 162 Alderman, Alvin Dean 8-92, 144 Alderman, Becky Lynn 8-92, 94, 132, 142 Alderman, Dale Lee 8-92, 132 Alderman, Karen Faye 11-63, 132, 140, 149 Alderman, Rhonda Jo 9-14, 83, 84, 132, 142, 152 Alderman, Sharon Kaye 11-63, 132, 140, 152 Aldridge, Donna Sue 8-92, 162 Allen, Debra Dawn 9-84, 128, 142 Allen, Kenneth Lawrence 11-21, 63, 144, 147, 163 Allen, Ricky Wayne 8-8, 92, 144, 163 Allizer, Denise Michelle 11-63, 161, 162 Altizer, Vicky Jean 9-84, 147 Andrews, John Douglas 9-84, 86, 124, 144, 163 Angle, Winona Leigh 9-84, 132, 142, 162 Argabright, Benjamin Ray 10-74 Argabright, Joseph Elisha 9-84, 114, 144, 150 Atkins, Damon Andrew 8-30, 92, 150 Austin, Cherle Ann 11-16, 63, 128, 152, 153 Austin, Joseph Michael 8-92, 130, 133 Ayers, Sharlotte Faye 10-74, 131, 152, 154 B Bain, Danny James 8-31, 92, 145 Bain, David Curtis 8-92 Bain, Mickey Dean 10-24, 74, 143 Baker, Mickey Dean 10-25, 74, 143 Baker, David Edgar 9-30, 84, 144 Ballinger, Donna Darlene 9-84, 142, 162 Battle, Lemuel Edwin 8-92, 145 Beall, Jeffery Edward 12-44 Beall, Jeffery Edward 12-44 Beall, John Douglas 8-92, 131, 145, 150 Beaver, Mary Ruth 12-44, 155, 159, 162 Beaver, Morgan Vanell 10-31, 74, 161 Beckner, Charlotte Marie 9-84, 162 Beckner, Donald Dwight 10-74, 144, 163 Beckner, Jeffrey 8-31, 92 Belcher, Alicia Sue 8-84, 121, 122, 128 Belcher, Karen Mae 10-74, 140, 143 Belcher, Robert Dale 10-74 Belcher, Sandra Elaine 8-92, 131 Belcher, Vicky Lynn 8-92, 132 Belcher, W anda Dawn 9-84, 128, 150 Bell, Terry W ayne 9-25, 35, 84, 128 Bell, Thomas Clifford 12-44, 164 Beran, Rebecca Rose 12-44 Beran, Wayne Gerney 12-44, 164 Bishop, Kathy Ann 10-74, 81, 145, 154 Blackwell, Benita Annette 9-84, 128, 142, 152 Bolt, Donnie Ray 11-63 Bolt, Janie Marie 11-63 Boll, Kendall Keith 10-21, 33, 73, 74, 77, 128, 151, 160 Bolt, Loretta Lynn 8-15, 93, 132 Bolt, Regina Kay 10-74, 120, 121, 131 Bolt, Ronnie Dean 11-63, 164 Bolt, Sharon Lynn 8-92, 132 Bolt, Steven Charles 8-92 Bolt, Vickie Lynn 12-44, 48, 137, 138, 143, 59, 128, 129 Bond, Alex Joe 12-21, 42, 45, 46, 54, 135, 139, 148 Bond, Joy Lane 9-39, 83, 84, 85, 147, 152 Boone, Timothy Scott 11-33, 63, 124, 128, 138, 141, 148 Boothe, Brenda Lynn 12-45, 122, 137, 147, 149, 152 Boothe, Daniel Ray 12-21, 45 Boothe, David William 9-25, 30, 33, 84, 128 Boothe, Jerry Wayne 10-25, 74, 141, 160 Bower, Daniel Jacob 8-92, 145, 147 Bower, Ginger Elaine 9-84, 132 Bower, Jeffery Allen 9-84, 128, 144, 163 Bower, Michael 8-92 Bower, Phyllis Austin 12-45, 131, 133 Boyd, Donna Lea 9-84, 128, 162 Boyd, Fannon William 8-26, 32, 92 Boyd, Julia Ann 11-63, 128, 143, 152 Boyd, Linda Gale 12-45, 143 Boyd, Patricia Ann 8-92, 162 Boyd, Ricky Lane 9-84, 144 Boyd, Susan Tyette 8-92 Beammer, Marvin Dale 9-84, 144 Branscome, Jerry Edward 9-84 Branscome, Nelson Eugene 9-84, 144 Brooks, Gwendalyn Kaye 9-84 Browning, Angela Elaine 9-85, 128, 142 Browning, Carlotta Ann 12-45, 128, 129, 138, 133, lo2, 153| Browning, Michael Ray 11-33, 63, 128, 138 Burke, Curtis Sherrill 10-30 C Cameron, Louella Marie 8-92, 132 Cameron, Robert 9-85 Cannaday, David Ralph 11-63, 70, 144, 163, 164 Cannaday, Janet Lenora 10-74, 140 Carden, Monica Wynn 9-85, 132 Carr, Cathy Lorene 12-46, 128, 129, 147, 149, 152 Carr, David Andrew 8-26, 92, 130, 132, 149 Carr, Jayne Cynthia 9-85, 132, 152, 187 Carr, Jerry Neal 9-85, 144 Carr, Michael Lee 12-46, 165 Carr, Sherry Elaine 9-85, 132, 152, 162 Carroll, Beatrice 92 Carroll, Deborah Renee 12-46 Carroll, Nathan William 10-74, 131, 126, 153 Cartwright, David 9-85 Cartwright, Lynn 9-145 Castel, James Warner, Jr. 12-28, 34, 46, 52, 141, 148 Caveness, Christopher Royal 10-35, 74, 128, 157 Caveness, Quincy Gare 8-92, 95, 132, 147 Claytor, Freddie Owen 9-25, 30, 85, 86, 159 Claytor, Judith Eleanor 12-46, 134, 137, 138, 153, 154 Clowder, Judith Eleanor 12-46,, 134, 137, 138, 153, 154 Clower, Carolyn Janine 8-92 Clower, Melinda Gay 9-85 Clower, Jeanne 8-15, 152 Clower, Ricky Lane 11-25, 85 Coates, Cynthia Lou 8-92 Coates, Katherine Ann 10-74 Cockram, Brian Glenn 8-92, 131 Cockram, David Nason 8-92, 131, 145, 150 Cockram, Lelan Randolph 12-46, 128, 149, 164 Cole, George Kyle 11-63, 164 Collins, Cathy Lynn 8-92, 131 Collins, Eva Dawn 10-74, 131 Collins, Pamela Gayle 8-92, 149, 162 Collins, Rodney William 10-74, 144, 162 Compton, Linda Joyce 18-92 Compton, Glenda 132 Compton, Ronald Darryl 8-92, 160 Conduff, Joseph Howard 10-30- 32, 33, 73, 75, 128, 151 Conner, Anita Gwen 9-85, 90, 142, 147, 152 Conner, Carl Lee 12-46, 164 Conner, Elizabeth Marie 12-46, 152, 161 Conner, Ellen Sue 11-64 Conner, James Banks 10-25, 75, 128, 151 Conner, James Lee 11-64, 138, 144, 163 Conner, James Ray 9-73, 85, 93, 144, 163 Conner, James Rickie 10-75 Conner, Jeffery Lee 8-26, 31, 92, 131 Conner, Kathy Darlene 10-75 Conner, Oral Lee 12-46 Conner, Paul Michael 8-93, 132 Conner, Robin Depary 11-64, 126, 131, 137, 138, 140, 147, 152 Conner, W illiarn Glenwood 9-92, 144 Conner, William Harley 9-85 Cook, Danny Ray 8-93, 145 Cope, Linda Kirby 11-64, 161 Cox, Andy Risley 9-25, 144, 85 Cox, Arthur Issac 9-25, 85, 144 Cox, Gerald Steven 12-21, 28, 46, 54 Cox, Jack Randall 11-36, 64, 164 Cox, Janet Branscome 12-46, 156 Cox, Jean Elizabeth 8-93, 132, 152 Cox, Jesse Ray 8-93 Cox, Jo Ann 11-64, 143 Cox, Kenneth Lee 12-47, 164, 165 Cox, Lloyd Eldridge 9-85, 144 Cox, Maris Christine 9-85, 162 Cox, Mike Willard 10-75, 158 Cox, Phillip Joseph 9-25, 85, 140 Cox, Ricky Lane 11-33, 62, 64, 137, 138, 147, 154 Cox, Ricky Ray 9-85, 144, 147 Cox, Susan Lavern 10-75, 143 Cox, Virginia Geraldine 9-85 Cromer, Brenda Gay 11-63, 64, 72, 137, 138, 149, 154 Cromer, Donnie Wayne 8-93 Cruise, Della Marie 11-16, 64, 152, 158, 162 D Dalton, Brenda Gay 9-85, 128 Dalton, Cara Leigh 11-64, 131, 149, 152 Dalton, Darlene Elaine 8-93 Dalton, Elzie James 9-85 Dalton, Jeffery Edward 9-14, 85, 144, 147 Dalton, Titus Eugene 11-64, 154, 155, 160 Davidson, Spring Wind 10-14, 75, 131, 152 David, Charles Edward 12-47, 164 Davis, Orville William 10-35, 75, 131 DeHart, John Michael 10-75, 128, 153, 155 DeHart, Regina Lynn 11-64, 68, 128, 149, 152, 155 DeHart, Shelia Sue 8-15, 93, 131 DeWeese, Frances Diane 10-75, 149 Dickerson, Anna Kaye 11-64, 155, 162 Dickerson, Bruce Wayne 12-47 Dickerson, Drema Lee 9-85, 162 Dickerson, Janice Claudine 9-85, 162 Dickerson, Johnnie Clifford 11-165 Dickerson, Wanda Mae 8-93 Dickerson, Wayne Edward 11-64, 137, 138 Dulaney, Gary Wayne 11-64, 158, 164 Dulaney, Roy Sammey 10-75 Dunbar, Douglas 8-93, 145 Duncan, Eugene Gregary 9-85, 128 Duncan, Joyce Ann 9-85 Duncan, Michael Avery 9-85, 144, 136 Duncan, Rebecca Lynn 10-75, 152 Duncan, Rhonda Lea 9-85 E Eanes, Bruce O Neil 11-164 Eanes, Dale Eugene 9-25, 85, 144, 163 Eanes, Steven Allen 10-64, 75, 164 East, Allison Sleigh 10-14, 75, 152, 162 Eller, Darryl 10-75 Eller, Rita Ann 8-93, 130, 132 Ellwanger, W endy Elaine 8-93, 130 Epperly, Hayden Randolph 12-47, 164 F Falls, Joanne 12-47, 126, 131, 156 Farmer, Coby Lane 12-28, 29, 47 Farmer, Stephen Lane 9-25, 85 Fry, Dawn D’Lynn 9-85, 142 182 Callimore, Maynard Clarence 11-65, 164 Callimore, Teresa Gail 11-65, 128, 129, 143, 152 Gardner, Gerald Robert 8-26, 31, 93, 145 Gardner, Lewis Wayne 9-86 Gardner, Michael Lea 10-75, 141, 144, 163 Gardner, Thomas Lee 9-86 Gearheart, Jeffrey 8-31, 93, 96 Gibson, Kerry Ray 11-64, 164 Gillespie, Larry Wayne 10-25, 76, 78, 160 Goad, Barbara Ann 9-86, 149 Goad, Danny Harlan 8-93, 145 Goad, Joseph Edward 10-76, 131, 153, 155 Goad, Judy Lynn 11-65, 152 Goad, Larry Nelson 9-25, 30, 86, 144 Goad, Lanor Mae 11-65, 138, 158 Goad, Mary Catherine 9-86, 142, 162 Goad, Rosetta Marie 8-93, 147 Gordon, James Houston, Jr. 10-76 Gordon, Loretta Lynn 11-65, 158, 161 Graham, Ste ven Kirk 8-93, 131, 145 Gregg, Laurie Anne 12-47 Griffith, Deborah Lynn 10-76, 152, 162 Griffith, Mary Frances 9-87, 131, 162 Grim, Anita Kay 12-2, 16, 17, 18, 44, 47, 123, 133, 139, 147, 149, 152 Guilliams, Anthony Ray 10-25, 76, 149, 151 Guilliams, Jeffery Cecil 11-21, 36, 65 Guilliams, Norma Carol 12-47, 121, 140 H Hairston, Carolyn Sue 10-76 Hairston, W illiam Dwayne 8-93 Hale, Gary Scott 10-76, 144, 163 Hale, James Lewis 8-93 Hale, Martha Ann 10-76, 131, 136, 140, 143, 147 Hale, Rebecca Sue 9-86, 162 Hale, Samuel Coby 10-25, 30, 34, 76, 128, 147 Hall, Jerry Lee 11-21, 36, 65, 138, 148, 164 Hall, Wayne Allen 10-76, 128, 143 Hallman, Ray Daniel 8-93 Harman, Benita Kass 10-76, 162 Harman, Caprice Mary 11-65, 128, 129, 137, 138, 149, 152 Harman, Nancy Cristine 10-38, 76, 157 Harman, Ricky Gene 11-65, 68, 128, 134, 155, 135 Harman, Sandi Lou 11-59, 65, 128, 129, 149 Harmon, Miriam Jolee 8-93, 131 Harmon, Rodney 76, 164 Harmon, Patrice Claude 11-65, 138 Harris, Barbara Ann 11-65, 149 Harris, Benny Ray 12-47, 58, 158 Harris, Beverly Anne 9-86, 132, 142 Harris, Lowell Steve 11-65, 144 Harris, Oleda 8-93, 131 Harris, Oscola Breman, Jr. 9-86, 144 Harris, Pamela Roseanna 12, 47, 58, 156 Harris, Sonya Dean 8-15, 93, 162 Hatcher, David Andrew 12-47 Hatcher, David Wayne 9-86, 144, 158, 163 Hatcher, Norma Jean 12-42, 48, 52, 122, 139 Hatcher, Sanford Jabe 9-86, 144 Hayden, Natasha Daphne 9-86, 128 Heath, Lois Marie 9-86 Heath, Roxanne Elizabeth 9-86 Helms, John W ; ayne 11-21, 65, 72, 159 Helms, Tamera Rhee 8-93, 162 Helms, William 76 Higgins, Randy Lee 8-91, 93 Higgins, Tony Dean 10-76 Higgs, Darrell Lanson 11-21, 65, 72 Higgs, Debora Sue 9, 86, 142 Higgs, Harold James 10-25, 76 Higgs, Roger Dale 9-86, 144 Hill, Arlene Kay 10-77, 131 Hill, Arlie Ray 10-77, 128 Hill, Linda Kaye 11, 66, 155, 158 Hill, Ray Edward 12, 48, 133, 139, 141, 151 Hixon, Annie Ruth 10-77, 131 Hodges, Michael Kevin 8-26, 94, 141, 160 Holden, Milton Ray 9-86, 132 Hollandsworth, Benny Neal 10-73, 77, 160 Hollandsworth, Carol Ann 12-5, 48, 143 Hollandsworth, Danny Russ 10-77, 144 Hollandsworth, Dennis Lean 8-94, 145 Hollandsworth, Iris Elaine Britt 12-48, 139, 153 Hollandsworth Linda Sue 10, 77, 131, 143, 152 Hollandsworth, Pamela Kay 12, 48, 139, 143 Hollandsworth, Patricia Gay 10-77, 143, 153 Hollandsworth, Sandra Jo 11-66, 138, 140, 154 Hollandsworth, Randall Dale 11-36, 65, 128, 148 Hollandsworth, Roger Neil 12-34, 48, 119, 139, 143, 148 Hollandsworth, Ronald Hale 11-21, 33, 66, 138, 148, 153 Holt, Charles Dewey 12, 33, 46, 48, 164 Holt, Susan Estella 11-66, 153, 158 Hopkins, Amanda 9-86, 152, 162 Hopkins, Cynthia 11-62, 66, 143, 152 Howard, Brenda Sue 9-86, 87 Howard, Loretta Ann 9-86, 87 Howell, Kenneth Wayne 8-94, 144 Howell, Timothy 8-136 Hubbard, Alan Lee 12-48, 164 Hubbard, Debbie Lynn 10-77, 140, 149, 155 Hubbard, Lane Barry 10-77, 145, 162 Huff, Aileen Jane 10-77 Huff, Alvin Dale 11-21, 66, 160, 164 Huff, Angela Gaye 9-86 Huff, Bobby Lane 11-33, 66, 164 Huff, Connie Sue 9-87, 142 Huff, Darrell Richard 8-94 Huff, Janet Cleo 8-94 Huff, Kenneth Lee 9-87, 145, 147 Huff, Rebecca Sue 9-87, 162 Huff, Richard Lee 9-87 Huff, Robert Lane 10-25 Huff, Robert Neal 77 Huff, Silas Wayne 12, 48, 139 Huff, Victoria 12-49, 159, 162 Hunley, Sherry Lynn 9-87, 158 Hyde, Anna 9-87, 149 Hylton, Ann Elaine 10-77, 161, 162 Hylton, Ann Josephine 9-87, 162 Hylton, Charlene Janet 12-49, 143 Hylton, Cynthia Jean 8-94 Hylton, Daryl Lee 990, 144 Hylton, Doretta Lynn 11-66, 161 Hylton, Earnest Dale 9-87, 145, 163 Hylton, Gale Lynette 11-66, 69, 128, 134, 137, 135, 138, 151 Hylton, Janice Marie 9-94 Hylton, Juanita Sue 8-94, 162 Hylton, Laura Catherine 9-87 Hylton, Mary Ann 8-94, 162 Hylton, Melinda Ann 10-77, 161 Hylton, Nancy Lee 8-94, 162 Hylton, Phillip Myran 11-66, 144 Hylton, Scott Allen 9-128, 149 Hylton, Scotty Lee 9-87, 149 Hylton, Sharon Kay 9-87 1 Ingram, Davis W ayne 8-94, 131, 136, 149 J Janney, George Steve 9-25, 30, 87, 144, 163 Janney, Janet Lynn 8-94, 152, 162 Janney, Kathy Darlene 10-16, 77, 152, 162 Janney, Tony Andrew 12-49, 164 Jewell, Bobby Ray 8-94, 163 Jones, Deborah W ynne 9-87 Jones, Luther Cloud 10-77, 160 Jones, Marty Roger 11-66, 144 Jones, Shirley Virginia 12-158, 161 K Keith, Betty Louise 9-87, 162 Keith, Debbie Diana 8-94 Keith, George Douglas 9-87, 144 Keith, Kenneth Ray 8-94, 145 Keith, Linda Fay 12-49, 158, 161 Keith, Nelson Reed 9-87, 145 Keith, Patricia Dale 12-46, 49, 143 Keith, Ronald Ray 12-49 Kelly, Michael David 10-159 Kelly, Timothy Goebel 11-28, 36, 66, 156 Kelly, Deidre Anne 8-94, 132, 152, 162 Kelly, Karen Marie 12-49, 134 Kidd, Lawrence Lee 9-25, 28, 30, 35, 87, 128, 133, 150 King, Barry W ayne 8-94, 145 King, Gary Lee 9-87, 144, 145, 163 Kincaid, Nellie Ann 12-50 Kitts, Lisa Ann 10-37, 77, 81, 128, 149, 152 L Lance, Clyde Eshriam 8-94 Lane, Rebecca Ada 9-87, 128, 131, 142 Lawrence, Doublas W ' . 8-94 Lawrence, Joan Lynne 8-94, 150, 162 Lawrence, Karen Lee 10-77, 128, 131, 132, 143, 151 Lawrence, Steven Raye 11-66, 138, 151, 153 Lawson, Francis Ruth 11-66, 72, 128, 143 Lawson, Lois Rebekah 10-77, 128 Lee, Vicki Ann 9-87, 90, 128, 129, 142 Lemons, Kimberly Lynnette 9-14, 87, 90, 142 Lester, Connie Sue 11-66, 138, 157 Lewis, Jerry Lee 9-87, 159 Lewis, Mary Margaret 9-87, 159 Lewis, Timothy Mark 10-77, 160 Light, Clyde Morris 8-94 Light, Donna Jean 10-77, 143 Light, Ronnie Dewayne 11-66, 160, 164 Lineberry, Pamela Kaye 10-35, 77, 128, 152, 153, 39 Link, Charles Craig 11-66, 131 Link, Clay Earl 11-36, 66, 128, 160 Link, Jeffrey Karl 8-94, 131 Link, Sonya Jeanie 8-94, 130, 132 Lovitt, Saundra Lynn 11-63, 66, 143, 147, 154 Lucas, David Edward 12-50, 164 M Maberry, Ann Renee 10-77, 128, 129, 131, 140 Manning, Cynthia Ann 10-77, 128 Manning, Larry Dean 9-87, 124, 144, 163 Manning, Linda Sue 12-50, 152 Manning, Penny Lee 10-77, 95, 162 Manning, Terry Lynn 8-31, 94, 145, 147 Manis, Logan B. 9-87, 144 Mannon, Bruce Anthony 12-2, 21, 24, 27, 28. 29, 33, 50, 54, 148 Mannon, Judy Lynn 9-83, 87, 128, 142 Mannon, W anda Jeanette 8-94, 132, 162 Marshall, Allan Dale 8-94, 131 Marshall, Charles Harvey, Jr. 9-25, 30, 33, 87 Marshall, Dean Rudolph 11-67 Marshall, Dennis Clinton 9-88, 144 Marshall, Donney Zane 9-88, 144 Marshall, Donnie Gale 10-77, 163 Marshall, Peggy Sue 8-94, 132, 152, 162 Marshall, Randall Barry 9-25, 88 Marshall, Ricky Lee 11-67, 164 Marshall, Ronnie Neal 10-77, 144 Marshall, Toby Ervin 8-97, 163 Martin, Brenda Sue 8-94, 132, 152, 162 Martin, Deborah Lynn 12-16, 50, 113, 128, 139, 152, 153 Martin, Eddie Lee 8-94 Martin, Ervin W ayne 10-25, 30, 33, 77, 151 Martin, Frank Elvin 9-88, 155, 149, 163 Martin, lna Lena 10-77, 117, 161, 162 Maxey, Mark Anthony 8-94 183 Me Alexander, Archie Lane 12-50, 164 Me Alexander, Billy Earl 9-88 McAlexander, Don 11-36, 67, 164 McAlexander, Steven 8-94 McAlexander, Vivan Maxine 11-67, 123, 143, 155 McClure, Susan Whitlow 11-67, 138, 151, 154, 155, 156, 162, 135 McDaniel, Samuel Henry, Jr. 11-67 McCrady, Carolyn Sue 12-9, 50, 124, 133, 137, 139, 140, 154, 135 McCrady, Janice Lee 10-77, 149, 154, 161 McLean, John Lee 9-25, 88 McNeil, Drema Ann 9-88, 150, 162 McNeil, Paul Kevin 9-88, 144 McPeak, Marshall Edward 8-94 Midkiff, James Randal 11-67, 128, 138, 160 Midkiff, Ronnie Lee 10-78, 141, 160 Miller, Glenna 9-88 Miller, Harold 10-78 Miller, Walter Phillips, Jr. 9-88, 128, 134, 157 Mitchell, Delores Marie 8-94, 132, 149, 162 Mitchell, Michael Robert 8-94, 132, 149, 162 Mitchell, Michael Robert 8-88, 144, 149, 163 Mitchell. Ralph Thornhill 12-50, 126, 134, 146 Mitchell, Randall William 10-78, 144, 163 Moles, Clyde Arnold 8-94 Moles, Gerald Wayne 8-94 Moles, Marie Gyndell 9-95, 162 Moles, Sandra Jean 8-95, 162 Moles, Sherry Jean 9-88, 142 Moles, Tommy Dennis 9-88 Montgomery, Archie Dean 10-77 Moran, Barry 10-78, 144, 145, 163 Moran, Betty Lou 12-156 Moran, Betty Sue 11-50, 67, 139 Moran, Debra Ann 10-78, 162 Moran, Donna Marie 8-95, 132, 162 Moran, Gerald Edward 12-50, 164 Moran, Kenneth Steve 8-95 Moran, Maxine Manning 12-51 Moran, Samuel David 11-65, 67, 144, 154, 163 Moran, Steve Allen 9-25, 88, 160 Moran, Warren Dale 8-85, 92, 95, 145, 150 Morris, Jack Monroe 11-67 Morris, Melody Rose 8-95 Munzing, Bonnie Dorothy 10-78, 132, 140 Munzing, Robert Allen 8-95, 145 Munzing, William Karsten 12-33, 51, 52, 59, 132, 138, 148 Murrie, Frank Ernest, III 9-25, 88, 128, 144, 145 N Nester, Jeanette Ethel 10-78, 128, 129, 130, 131, 152 Nester, Jennifer Lynne 8-95, 131, 152 Nester, Sandra Jean 12-51, 128, 131, 133, 139, 153, 136 Nester, Teresa Dale 8-16, 18, 195, 131, 152 Newman, Kenneth Ray 95 Nichols, Elton W illis 10-78 Nichols, James Elwood 9-88 Nichols, Sidney Allen 10-78, 119, 149, 158. 161 Nixon, Liza Rea 8-95, 132, 162 Nolen, Layton Merlee 12-51, 139, 1515, 160 Nolen, Michael 11-19, 33, 62, 67, 138, 147, 153 Nolen, Myra Darlene 8-95, 145 Nolen, Richard Ivan 11-36, 68, 100, 164 Nolen, W illiam Allen 12-33, 51, 137, 139 O O’Connor, Andrew Martin 11-21, 36, 68, 143, 165 O’Donnell, Kim 9-88, 142, 152 Osborne, Glen Edward 10-78, 158 Osborne, Michael A. 8-95, 158 Osborne, Susan Page 12-48, 51, 54, 134, 135, 126, 137, 139, 151, 156 P Page, Susan Lynn 10-78, 140, 143 Palmer, Sandra Jo 12-51, 131, 151, 155 Pauley, Betty Sue 12-51, 140, 155, 156 Perdue, Carolyn Amanda 8-95, 131, 152 Perdue, Julie Ann 12-51, 133, 139, 152, 135 Perdue, Julian Wayne 12-51, 164, 165 Perdue, Sandra Lee 11-68, 131, 151 Perdue, Wesley Howard 9-88, 144, 150 Peters, Leesa Yvonne 10-78, 128, 131, 152, 157 Phillips, Collete Joan 11-7, 68, 132, 137, 138, 143, 155 Phillips, Debra Louise 11-68, 137, 138, 143, 155, 158 Phillips, Dolly Katherine 11-68, 147, 152, 158 Phillips, Elaine 12-52, 124, 133, 139, 143, 147 Phillips, George Douglas 9-88, 144 Phillips, Jacqueline Karen 10-78, 133, 143, 143, 152 Phillips, Jacqueline Teresa 9-88, 142 Phillips, Jeffery Dean 8-26, 95, 160 Phillips, Keven Barry 11-68, 145 Phillips, Larry Dale 125, 155 Phillips, Michael Kevin 9-88, 144 Phillips, Nancy Ann 10-14, 78, 132, 152 Phillips, Nathan Ray 12-3, 21, 46, 52, 148 Phillips, Paulette Fay 10-78, 131, 143, 152 Phillips, Randall Henderson 8-95, 144 Phillips, Rebecca Jo 10-78, 143 Poff, Annette 88 Poff, Candy Irene 8-95, 130, 132 Poff, Carl Nelson 8-91, 95, 130, 150 Poff, Cathy Lucille 9-88, 128, 131, 150 Poff, Carl Nelson 8-91, 95, 130, 150 Poff, Cathy Lucille 9-88, 128, 131, 150 Poff, Iris Lynette 12-52, 128, 135, 139, 147, 149, 152 Poff, Jackie Lee 8-95, 132 Poff, Lesha Moa 8-95 Poss, Linda Marie 9-88 Poff, Martha Ann 12-52, 139, 151, 153 Poff, Noah Michael 9-88, 95, 144, 163 Poff, Patsy Lynn 10-78 Poff, Rodney Edmond 8-95 Powell, Cynthia Marie 8-95, 132, 162 Pratt, Mary Alice 11-68, 141, 149, 152 Pratt, Richard Alan 11-68, 164 Pratt, Shelia Ellen 10-78, 162 Q Quesenberry, Bruce M. 9-88 Quesenberry, Danny Lee 11-68, 141, 164 Quesenberry, Darrell Evans 11-11, 68, 144 Quesenberry, Darrell J. 8-95, 145 Quesenberry, Deborah Lou 11-68, 143, 152, 158 Quesenberry, Dennie Lee 10-79 Quesenberry, Donna Gail 11-68, 143 Quesenberry, Donna Sue 8-95, 131, 162 Quesenberry, Gerry Eugene 9-88, 145, 90 Quesenberry, Glennis Delwood 9-95 Quesenberry, Justin Dean 10-79, 144, 163 Quesenberry, Kathelene M. 8-95, 132 Quesenberry, Kathy Ann 9-16, 28, 88, 150 Quesenberry, Kathy Diannell 68, 147, 152 Quesenberry, Mark Kent 8-95, 145 Quesenberry, Patricia M. 8-95 Quesenberry, Patsy Diane 10-79, 143, 152 Quesenberry, Randall W ayne 10-33, 69, 79, 138, 148 Quesenberry, Rebecca J. 8-131 Quesenberr, Wendell Carl 11-69, 155, 160 Quesenberry, Winfred Lonnie 10-79 R Radord, Alisa Marie 11-69 Radford, Carol Sue 8-150, 162 Radford, Danny Lane 9-88, 144 Radford, Johnnie Nolen 8-131, 160 Radford, Judy Lee 10-79, 128, 131, 147, 152 Radford, Pamela Jean 10-79, 131 Radford, Paul Wayne 12-52 Radford, Ricky Joseph 9-31, 88, 144 Radford, Rose Marie 11, 62, 69, 128, 129, 143, 152 Radford, Venda Carolyn 8-145, 163 Reece, Jan Rene 9-88, 132, 142, 150 Reed, Carlie Denton 12-52, 136, 139, 144, 145, 149, 158, 163 Reed, Donna Susan 10-79, 132, 143, 152 Reed, Janice Lynn 9-89, 128, 129, 142 Reed, Jeffrey Mark 8-96, 145 Reed, Jeffery W ayne 12-52, 139, 143 Reed, Jennifer Laurie 8-96, 132 Reed, Rhonda Sue 9-89, 150, 157 Reed, Vicki 11-69 Reynolds, Dillard Rosser, Jr. 11-19, 21, 36, 69, 138, 144, 145, 163 Reynolds, Lorie Ann 8-96, 131, 152 Rievson, John W illiam 8-96 Ring, Barbara Kathleen 8-96 Ring, Earl Jack 9-89 Richards, Karen Lee 10-79, 128, 140, 135, 162 Robbins, Deborah P. 11-69, 152, 156 Robbins, Lisa Jean 8-96, 131, 150, 152 Robbins, Robin Louise 12-53, 152 Robbins, Santina Marie 10-14, 79, 152 Roberson, Janet Sue 12-53, 139 Roberson, Karen Lena 11-69, 143 Roberson, Martha Ann 10-38, 79, 128, 152, 153 Roberson, Stephen Douglas 9-89, 144 Roberson, Regina France 10-79, 161, 162 Roop, W anda Dianne 12-6, 42, 53, 58, 122, 139 Rorrer, Glen Evertt 8-96, 145 Royal, Thomas William 8-96, 131, 145 Rumburg, Pamela 11-69, 138, 152, 158 Rutrough, Nancy Arlene 10-79, 128, 129, 152 S Sanders, Denny Wayne 8-96, 145 Sanders, Lillian Mae 9-89 Sartin, Sandra Jean 9-89 Saunders, W alter Perry 8-96, 145, 163 Scaggs, Carson 11-69, 131, 151, 163 Sewell, Douglas Marden 11-21, 36, 69, 144, 160, 163, 164 Sewell, Mary Dawn 9-16, 89, 128, 142, 152 Shank, Joel Arthur 12-28, 36, 42, 53, 128, 133, 139, 135, 139 Shank, Starr Lunn 11-69, 128, 138, 151 Shank, Steward Richard 10-28, 30, 70, 151 Shelor, Allan Henry 10-25, 79, 144, 150, 151, 162 Shelor, Bonnie Darlene 12-53, 123, 128, 133, 139, 147, 151, 153, 135 Shelor, Elizabeth P. 8-96, 131, 152 Shelor, Robert Harmon 8-26, 31, 96, 131, 160 Shelor, Ronald William 9-89 Shelton, Gilbert Lee 8-96, 145, 150, 163 Shelton, James Ray 8-96, 145 Shelton, Linda Gale 8-96, 142, 162 Shelton, Peggy Jean 9-19, 142 Sheppard, Neal Isaac 8-93, 96, 144 Sheppard, W anda Ruth 8-96 Shockley, Avis Coleen 11-69, 131, 140, 152 Shortt, Brenda Lou 8-96, 131, 151, 152 Shortt, Cathy Denise 9-89, 142 Shortt, Mark Lane 10-25, 79 Shortt, Michael McGrey 11-69, 164, 165 Simpkins, Dwight Lloyd 11-69, 164 Simpkins, Karen Marie 10-79, 128, 139, 143, 152 Simpkins, Kevin Paul 8-26, 31, 96, 131 Simpkins, Loretta Lea 8-16, 18, 96, 152 Slaughter, Steven Roy 8-31, 96, 131, 144 Slayman, John Earl 8-96, 131 Sloan, Raymond Lee 11-36, 69 Sloane, Curtis W ade 9-89 Slusher, Alice Pearl 11-9, 70, 137, 138, 154 Slusher, Luranda Gail 8-96, 130, 133 Slusher, Luther Dale 12-53, 153 Slusher, Terry Edwin 8-31, 96, 136, 145, 147 Smith, Angela Denise 8-96, 132, 162 Smith, Anthony William 11-70, 129, 164 Smith, Bonnie Jo 11-63, 70, 137, 138, 154 Smith, Cathy 18-96, 162 Smith, Darrell Dewaine 8-96, 145 Smith, Gary Lamar 12-53, 141 Smith, Judith Gail 9-83, 89, 128, 131, 150 Smith, Homer Garland, Jr. 12-28, 53, 139, 149 Smith, LeAnn Gayle 10-80, 140, 147, 152 Smith, Margaret Gail 10-80, 131 Smith, Rhonda Karen 12-53, 116 Smith, Rita Faye 12-53, 161 Smith, Thelma Jean 12-53, 158 Snavely, Donald 12-53 Snead, Michael Glen 8-96, 144, 158, 163 Sochor, Cynthia Ruth 11-70, 138 Sochor, Nathan Kohn 10-80 Sonner, Doretta Lynn 8-15, 96, 150, 162 Sonner, Marvin Luther, Jr. 10-33, 80 184 Sowers, Barbara Ann, 12-54, 161 Sowers, Charlotte Faye 11-70, 128, 129, 137, 138, 143, 149 Sowers, David Lynn 8-94, 96 .Sowers, Dennis, Alan 8-164 Sowers, Donald Ray 8-89 Sowers, Dwayne Leslie 9-89, 144 Sowers, Joel Lee 11-70, 141 Sowers, Karen Elaine 10-80, 131, 140, 162 Sowers, Kenneth Raye 8-96 Sowers, Monica Kay 12-44, 54, 187, 139, 151 Sowers, Randy Herbert 8-96, 145 Sowers, Rodney Allen 9-89 Spangler, Eldon Lane 10-80, 160 Spangler, Rosemary Lynn 11-16, 17, 70, 72, 137, 138, 149 152 154 Spence, Reva Kay 11-70, 143, 158 Stafford, Carl Cameron 9-25, 89 Stafford, Thomas Franklin 10-36, 74, 80, 112, 134, 135 Stanley, Sheila Jane 10-80 Staples, Teressa Jane 8-96, 130, 132 Staples, Terry Lynn 12-54, 164 Stiles, Matthew James 11-9, 21, 62, 70, 71, 131, 136, 148, 156 Stilwell, Deborah Rose 9-89, 152, 162 Strickland, Brenda 9-14, 89, 125, 128, 129, 150, 152 Strickland, Pamela 12-16, 44, 50, 54, 126, 134, 149, 152 Stuart, Charlene 10-80, 159 Stuart, Darlene 10-80, 159, 1 62 Stuart, Jacob Allen 10-21, 72, 80, 159 Stuart, John Herbert 8-31, 96, 145 Stuart, Lewis Jacob 10-21, 24, 28, 29, 36, 73, 79, 80, 131, 147 148, 149, 158 Stuart, Martha Daye 11-70, 158, 159 Stuart, Matthew Raye 11-70, 158, 164 Stuart, Wanda Johnson 12-54, 43 Surbaugh, David Scott 11-21, 70, 147, 148 Surbaugh, Kimberly Ann 8-96, 133 Surbaugh, Robert Stephen 12-21, 28, 46, 54 Sulphin, Brenda Diane 12-54, 135 Sulphin, Brenda Sue 8-96, 162 Sutphin, Darrell Alan 8-96 Sulphin, David Lincoln 10-80, 143, 149, 155 Sutphin, Gregory Lee 10-80 Surphin, Jessie Lyle 8-96, 131 Sutphin, Judy Ann 8-96, 162 Sutphin, Katie Lou 12-54, 143 Sulphin, Larry Dean 9-89, 97, 144 Sutphin. Lloyd Nevain 10-80 Sulphin, Mary Ellen 10-80, 158, 161 Sutphin, Ricky Lane 12-97, 145 Sutphin, Roger Lee 8-97 Sutphin, Shelia Marie 8-97 Sweebe, Ann Virginia 8-97, 131 Sweeney, Melodie Ann 9-89, 150 Sweeney, Susan Renee 12-54 T Tatum, Katherine G. 8-31, 97, 152, 154 Tatum, Susan Renee 11-70, 154, 155, 157 Taylor, Larry David 11-70, 144, 164, 163 Terry, Deborah Ilene 8-07, 132 Terry, Gary Edward 10-74, 80, 112 Terry, Rhonda Loraine 9-89, 132 Thomas, Carol Sue 11-70, 132, 140, 142, 143 Thomas, James David 9-89 Turpin, Kevin James 8-31, 97, 131, 160 Turpin, Marla Gayle 10-75, 81, 131, 161, 162 Turpin, Rita Faye 12-55, 137, 139, 143 U Underwood, Dorcas Elaine 8-97, 162 Underwood, Nora Ellen 9-89 V Vance, William Wayne 12-S5, 162 VanCleave, Naomi Ruth 8-97, 132, 162 VanDyke, Mark Allen 9-90, 144, 163 VanDyke, Mary Joan 12-55, 58 Vaughn, Danny Gene 11-71, 151 Vaughn, Deborah Annette 10-81, 159, 161 Vaughn, Jeffrey Dale 8-31, 97, 131, 150, 160 Vaughn, Rita Dorain 9-85, 90, 128, 131 Vest, Charles Eugene 11-71, 151 Vest, Connie fleugene 12-55, 143 Vest, Daniel Brown 10-81 Vest, Daniel Wilton 8-97 Vest, Darryl Shelven 8-97, 131, 160 Vest, Donna Elaine 11-71, 138 Vest, Donna Ellen 10-81, 131, 140, 162 Vest, Elvin Lane 10-21, 81, 144, 148. 162 Vest, Geraldine 9-90, 132, 142 Vest, James Vernon 8-31, 97 Vest, Gerald Barnard 12-55, 162 Vest, Kevin Warren 9-97 Vest, Kevin Wayne 8-31, 90, 130, 132, 144 Vest, Mary Elizabeth 9-90, 162 Vest, Melvin Wayne 9-25, 9-, 141, 144, 163 Vest, Peggy Lynn 10-81, 131, 152 Vest, Roger Lee 12-35, 55, 156 Vest, Timothy Clark 8-26, 31, 97 Vest, Teresa 8-97 Vest, Wendell Lewis 9-90, 144 Via, Charlotte Ann 10-81, 159, 162 Via, Gwendolyn Rene 8-97, 162 Via, Kenneth Leroy 12-36, 55, 159, 164 Via, Mark Kevin 10, 25, 33, 81, 151, 155 Via, Peter Calvin, Jr. 11-21, 36, 67, 71, 138, 148, 151 Via, Susan Elaine 9-90, 128, 152 Via, Teressa Annette 9-97, 159 Via, W illiam Calvin 10-28, 29, 30, 81, 159 W Wade, Bradley Layne 11-3, 33, 71, 164, 165 Wade, Danny Ray 9-90, 144 W ade, Renva Kay 10-81, 143, 161 Walker, Darnell Winston 10-82, 152, 159 W alker , James Allen 12-55, 155, 156, 159 Walters, Cathy Dean 11 W alker, Rosemary Katherine 8-97, 132, 159 Wallers, Steven Kimberly 9-90 W alters, Vicky Lynn 12-52, 55, 122 W allers, Lori Michelle 9-90, 142 Weaver, Deborah Sue 9-97, 132, 162 Webb, Arnold Nolen 9-90 Webb, Clifford Bazil 8-97 W ebb, Terri Anne 10-82, 149, 154, 161 Weddle, Bruce Edward 9-25, 90, 144, 163 W ' eddle, Debra Sue 10-82 Weddle, Darrell 12-161 Weddle, Janie Moles 12-55, 152, 161 W eddle, Jeffery Dale 12-55, 139, 154, 151, 163 Weddle, Jonathan Ray 9-90, 144 Weddle, Larry Levi 8-97, 144. 158 Weddle, Lester Talmadge 12-56, 114, 132, 164 W ' eddle, Pamela J. 8-97 Weeks, David Wayne 10-82, 160, 164 Weeks, Deborah Kay 10-82, 143 Weeks, James Odell 10-82 Weeks, James Walton 12-28, 35, 56, 155 W eeks, Marilyn Lynn 11-71, 131, 132, 149 W eeks, Robert Wayne 12-21, 23, 27, 33, 42, 56, 115, 126 134 135, 137, 148, 156 West, Charles Dennis 12-42, 56, 165 West, David Edsel 8-97, 145 West, Ruth 9-90 West, Sharon 10-82, 158 W hillock, Dennis George 10-82, 131 Whitlock, Donna Elaine 10-78, 82, 129, 152 Whitlock, Gladys Raye 9-90 W hitlock, Roy Eugene 10-97, 164 Whitlock, Sherri Louise 12-56, 128, 139, 151, 153, 133, 135 W hilaker, David Lee 8-97, 150 w hitsett, Glen F. 12-21, 27, 28, 36, 56, 148 Whitsett, Linda Macey 9-14, 83, 90, 116, 132, 134, 147, 152 Whorton, Jerry Lewis 10-82 Williams, Carol Ann 10-81, 82, 131, 147, 149, 152 Williams, Gary Stephen 10-74, 82 W illiams, Gino Warren 9 -25, 30, 34, 90, 150, 151 Williams, Janean Lovanne 9-90, 128, 150 W illiams, Timothy Ray 9-90, 159 Willis, Michael Wray 10-82 Willis, Ronald Dean 8-97, 131 Wilson, Gregory Glenn 9-90 W ilson, Ronald Wayne 9-90 Wimmer, Beverly Wyne 9-83, 90, 128, 129. 147, 150, 152 Wimmer, Connie Marie 9-90, 128, 129, 150, 152 Wimmer, Debbie Ann 11-71, 161 Wimmer, Karen Mae 11-71, 131, 138, 140, 152 W immer, Sandra Lou 9090, 142, 152 W immer, W endell Earl 12-36, 56, 148, 151 Wingate, Richard Eugene 82 Worrell, Ruth Ann 11-71, 128, 138, 143 Wray, Judy Carol 8-97, 162 Wray, Terry Elaine 9-90 W urzburger, Theron Ray 12-56, 139, 143, 144, 157 W ' ood, Glenn 8-90 Wood, Larry 145 Y Yearoul, Paula Sue 9-90, 128. 129, 142 Vopp, Glenna Gail 10-82 Young, Dale Allen 11-3, 33, 71, 72, 165 Young, Keith Barry, Jr. 9-90, 144 Young, Sheree 11-71, 125, 126, 134, 149. 152 Thomas, Marvin Lane 9-89, 163 Thomas, Roger Dale 8-97, 132, 144 Thompason, Becky Lee 10-80, 162 Thompson, Bruce William 10-81 Thompson, Danny Lane 11-70, 164 Thompson, Debra Marie 11-71, 161 Thompson. Janey Love 10-81, 131 Thompson, Joyce Elaine 8-91, 97, 132 Thompson, Linda Diane 12-54, 128 Thompson, Mary Jane 9-89, 162 Thompson, Myre Lou 10-81, 128, 129, 143, 149 Thompson, Paula Annette 11-71, 128, 129, 138, 143, 149 Thompson, Peggy Sue 8-97, 132 Thompson, Ricky Dalton 8-97 Thompson, Terry Dorsey 8-91, 97, 131 Thompson, Wesley Hank 9-89, 144 Tolbert, Ann Kay 12-54, 133, 137, 139, 151, 157, 136 Tolbert, Glenn Douglas 9-25, 89, 160 Tolbert, Kenneth Leon 11-21, 22, 36, 37, 71. 148 Tolbert, Pamela Ann 9-14, 89 Townley, Joan Monica 8-31, 97 Trail, Carol Sue 8-97 Trent, Ricky Robert 9-85, 89, 150 Turman, Betty Mae 11-71, 152, 158 Turman, Waller Ray 10-81 Turner, Adolph Lee 8-91, 97, 160 Turner, Debra Lynn 9-89 Turner, Marvin Odell 12-36, 55, 148, 164 Turner, Cassandra Lee 10-14, 81, 128, 131, 152 Turner, Carlton Wade 10-81 Turner, Jonnnie Ray 9-26, 31, 32, 97, 160 Turpin, Carolyn Loretta 11-71, 143 Turpin, Glenna Kay 11-71, 131, 140, 158, 162 185 Old currents flow into new channels of experience yet still flow through the old channels. FLOYD COUNTY PUBLIC SCHOOLS The great bus made by the seniors for the Magazine Rally. The camera catches Mr. Marshall with his orange boots — a sure sign of a test. The waters of Little River flow onward through obstacles. 186 Jayne Carr saw the camera but didn ' t have time to avoid it. As tension builds, Coach Shull signals players on floor. “Only twenty minutes to go.” . . . and come together into one body of water. This is life at FCHS. 187 Compliments of The Floyd Press Floyd County. Beginning with the eighth grade, all roads to ed- ucation lead to this consolidated school and with graduation, ap- proximately 130 young people go out to enter a new life. 188
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