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

 - Class of 1976

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Floyd County High School - Bison Yearbook (Floyd, VA) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1976 volume:

1976 Bison Floyd County High School Floyd, Va. 24091 Volume XIV Minutes In Table of Contents ' 76 September 2-18 October 19-26 November 27-32 December 33-46 January 47-58 February 59-66 March 67-70 People 71-170 Ads 171-185 Index 186-192 Above: What ' s that? Lawrence. Lisa Kitts is innocent this time. Below: A new teacher, Ms. Victorine, makes learning French fun Taking advantage of a quiet time and a comfortable seat, Robert Munzing catches up on his favorite magazine. Students quickly settled down to " normal school life. " As usual, some spent most of their minutes in serious study while others found plenty of opportunities to enjoy friendships and have fun. Soon, a routine was established and ' 76 became a challenge. Lady Buffs Win Season 11-8 With Teamwork Strategy and confidence boosters pay off when the team wins. There were many exciting minutes in girl ' s basketball. In fact, the last five seconds won us 3rd place in the district. Our team has started a winning trend for girl ' s bas- ketball and has set an example for all future teams to work " Together Alright. " Beverly Wimmer, Manager, Linda Whitsett, Cheryl Austin, Teresa Nester, Kathy Janney, Brenda Strickland, Loretta Simpkins, Connie Wimmer, Sandra Mills, Coach; Kathy Quesenberry, Captain, Rosemary Spangler, Co-Captain. Not Pictured Kim O ' Donnell, Della Cruise. 3 Two more points are added as Rosemary Spangler goes up for a bonus shot. With a motto as strong as " Together Al- right " and a willingness to give all that was required, the varsity girls discovered what the word " team " stands for. Team- work became more for the girls than just hard work and a desire to win. A team, to them, meant fusing ten individual per- sonalities into one workable unit; it meant respecting others ' abilities enough to let them work in a play for two points. By securing 3rd place in New River District competition, the squad became a recog- nized power among the outstanding dis- trict teams. Coach Sandy Mills Above: Waiting for a rebound, Kathy Janney goes over opponent. Left: Linda Whitsett, guard, brings the ball up court toward the goal and her teammates. Floyd Opponent Floyd 35 Giles 38 37 21 Radford 28 42 41 Galax 32 41 24 Christiansburg 31 47 56 Carroll County 15 35 24 Blacksburg 42 46 39 George Wythe 34 51 45 Narrows 38 35 Giles 25 39 51 50 u. Opponent ' • Radford 53 Galax 17 Christiansburg Carroll County Blacksburg Sf ■ cf- 38 37 61 George Wythe 48 Narrows Tournament 41 Narrows 37 Blacksburg 55 Christiansburg 49 4 Moving fast, Kathy Quesenberry evades Christiansburg player. During its 3rd year, the girl ' s basketball team finally made a breakthrough in re- ceiving long awaited sup- port and recognition. The first half of the season went slow as the team felt the agony of defeat early. However, unwilling to ac- cept this defeat, we fought hard until the victories equaled the loses. The second half gave u s the advantage we needed as we played each team for the second time. Self confidence increased as our determina- tion and team unity won over our opponents time and time again. We met de- feat with more determina- tion as we moved to the top of the district. Yet, there was more to the season than a record. There was the long tiring practices, the nervousness of the first jump ball, the pressure and tension of a close game, the screaming fans and all the heartache and laughter. These things were as impor- tant to the games as the ball itself. It was a great year for girl ' s basketball. Cheryl Austin Not believing the referree called a foul, Cheryl Austin is amused but confused. Team breaks from huddle to face Christiansburg players. Spirit is high as the Buffs win 41-38. 5 Team Captures Third in Tournament Holding the game ball aloft. Coach Mills and girls are proud of their Victory. Im £m i J li " t W fv ■ JfeMg ■ Ti Happy and excited, everyone celebrates the 1 point victory in last 5 seconds of game. It took a lot of time, effort and de- termination for the girl ' s basketball team to obtain the opportunity to prove ourselves as one of the top three teams in the New River District. As we defeated Narrows the first night of the tournament, we realized how far we had come and how much farther we could go. After a hard fought battle the second night, Blacksburg stood in our way of Reg- ional when we were defeated by only four points. The third and final night, we faced Christiansburg determined not to give up. We played hard and came away with a one point Victory and third place. I am proud to have been a part of this fine team. Kathy Quesenberry Showing exceptional jumping ability, Kim O ' Donnell adds 2 points to scoreboard in final game. 6 Floyd Floyd Opponent Opponent 28 Giles 10 18 Giles 12 16 Radford 22 19 Radford 22 31 Galax 10 16 Galax 5 36 Christiansburg 25 8 Christiansburg 18 25 Carroll County 15 29 Carroll County 18 36 Blacksburg 26 16 Blacksburg 25 26 George Wythe 27 28 George Wythe 23 20 Narrows 21 34 Narrows 31 Record 10-6 Left: Almost stopped by a Cavalier player, Anita Conner looks to the basket. Above: Being careful not to foul, Mary Sewell goes around Radford player. Quality Not Quantity Accounts for 10-6 Record We really proved that the old saying " it is quality and not quantity that counts " is true. Our team of eight often faced other teams with as many as fifteen to twenty players. Yet, we made some fine perform- ances and finished with a 10-6 record. It was often a scary feeling realizing the odds we were against, but it developed a determination, a sense of responsibility, a feeling of " if we don ' t do it, it won ' t be done. " It was this attitude that made work- ing with the Girl ' s JV basketball team such a rewarding experience. Coach Sharon Wood JoAnn Weddle, Yvette Boyd, Wanda Manning, Amanda Perdue, Teresa Tolbert, Coach Sharon Wood, Christy East, Mary Sewell and Anita Conner, Co- Captains. 7 Spirit Week Kicks Off Homecoming Homecoming was a special success. A new way for students to show their Buffalo spirit was to participate in " Spirit Week. " For the week proceeding Home- coming, students and faculty at- tired themselves according to what day it was. For example, Monday was jeans and tee-shirt day. Tuesday was sock-day, each student tried to wear the most unusual socks. On button day everyone wore their " Buf- falo " buttons. Thursday was dress-up day in which students wore the most unusual outfits they could find. Spirit Week ended with Friday, black and gold day. Everyone was asked to wear black and gold to show their support for the team. Also on Friday, the gym was decorated for the Homecoming sock-hop. As is traditional, each class competed for the best deco- ration. First place went to Se- niors, second was the Sopho- mores and in third place was the Juniors. Saundra Lovitt ' s sock-day attire ex- tended slightly above her sock level. How spirit week would turn out was a little " up in the air, " but I thought it came out a " flying " success. Cara Dalton Cheerleaders Glenna Turpin, Kim Via, and Beverly Harris drum up support. Gare Caveness leads the rush in backfield play practice. 8 Seniors Take first Place In Homecoming Decoration Contest Senior Homecoming court and their escorts: Rose Radford, Carson Scaggs, Teresa Gallimore, Bobby Huff, Donna Quesenberry and Matt Stiles. Above: " Shine in ' 79 " class work on decoration. Below: " Take Me Home Country Roads " was the theme of the first place senior decorations. Here, finishing touches are added by Tim Boone and Matt Stiles. Above: The brass section of the band swings into " Funky Dunk " during homecoming game. Being Homecoming Queen was the greatest thing that ever happened to me. I knew my senior year would be my best and most important; being Homecoming Queen made it even better. I ' ll always remember my last year of high school and Homecoming night will be the happiest of those memories. Teresa Gallimore Homecoming Successful Despite Rain Dress-up day means different things to: (bottom left) Mr. Bob Ellwanger; (middle) Rosemary Spangler, Brenda Cromer, and Saundra Lovitt; (bottom right) Jerry Hall, Mike Shortt, and Carson Scaggs. Buffs Maintain " Will To Win " During time out. Coach Hawkins discusses pass patterns and blocking assignments with " Pud” Helms. Athletes and coaches put in many minutes to make the football season. Many of those minutes were filled with pain and despair, others with joy. Al- though these minutes in ' 76 are now part of the past, they will occur time and again in the memories of the players and coaches. Front Row: Bink Tolbert, Neal Huff, Ronald Hollandsworth, Kendall Bolt, Allen Stuart, Pete Via. Second Row: Alvin Huff, Bobby Trent, John DeHart, Jerry Boothe, Mickey Bain, Wayne Gillespie. Third Row: Johnny Turner, Manager, Harold Higgs, Frank Murrie, John McLean, Lewis Stuart, Ervin Martin, Randy Quesenberry, Coach Stan Hawkins, Head Coach Dan Surface. Back Row: Coach Ken Raines, Dillard Reynolds, Andrew O ' Connor, Harvey Marshall, Lawrence Kidd, Scott Surbaugh, William Via. 11 Buffs Smother Carroll in Opener 21-0 Good downfield blocking springs Lewis Stuart for 22 yards in opening game against Carroll County. The Varsity began the season with high hopes. The Buffs were overpowering in the first game beating Carroll County 21-0. But as the season progressed, it became appa- rent that frequent injuries would prove fatal to a team with a shortage of active players. Faced with dwindling numbers and ever present injuries, the Buffs de- pended on spirit and a “never say die” at- titude to keep them in every ball game. Coach Raines had this to say about the team and season. “This year ' s football team displayed the kind of character, de- termination and pride I was proud to be associated with. They got themselves ' up ' each game each week to the very close of the season. Because of this attitude, the members of the team were able to be in contention in every game. " “The 1975 Buff Football Team can be characterized as having determination, scrappiness, ability and hustle. They maintained the ' will to win ' in periods of adversity. Barring injury, the team could have had a winning season. They possessed a prime ingredient of success, ' spirit ' . ' ' Dan Surface Buff ' s third TD scored by Allen Stuart on a 47 yard bomb from Bink Tolbert. Ervin Martin intercepts Cavalier pass setting up the second TD. 12 Opponents Carroll Co. Giles Co. Geo. Wythe Lord Botetout Christiansburg Narrows Galax Blacksburg Radford Fort ChisweU Record 2-8 Buff ' s Defeat Pioneers in Final Game, Seniors Go Out Winners Scooting outside, Lewis Stuart picks up needed yardage against Christ- iansburg. After snagging a pass, Allen Stuart heads downfield with Ervin Martin running interference. “Even though out record wasn ' t that good, one has to give the team a lot of credit. Also, having to shuffle players around and use inexperience beacuse of injuries can really upset a season. " Scott Surbaugh 13 The Baby Buffs suffered defeats in all but one game and scored in only two. The team did not lack hustle and spirit, only players. With only seventeen players, substitutions were not frequent, thus players played hard, and hit hard but got little rest and victory was seldom theirs. Jimmy Vest receives a pitchout in behind Buff blocking. " The team really stuck everyone we played. " Coach Winfred Beale Floyd 0 Giles 0 Radford 0 Galax 0 Christiansburg 8 Fort Chiswell 0 Carroll Co. 8 Blacksburg 0 George Wythe 0 Narrows Flelp is on the way as Jeff Beckner Stops an opposing back. Seated: Gerald Gardner, Mgr. Jimmy Vest, Carl Stafford, Tommy Royal, Mgr. Kneeling: Johnny Radford, Alan Belcher, Jeff Link, Andy Atkins, Jeff Conner, Timmy Vest, Ken Juff, David Baker, Mgr. Standing: Coach Winfred Beale, Glenn Tolbert, Terry Thompson, Danny Bain, Steve Farmer, Mike Willis, Larry Goad, Gare Caveness, Jeff Beckner. 14 JV ' s Play With Determination; Spence Sets School Records for Eighth Grade Team Kneeling: Rodney Roberson, Mgr. Steve Helms, Ronnie Harrell, Mack Montgomery, William Bolt, Mike Goad, David Bolt, Robert Pauley, Mgr. Standing: Coach Lyle Wimmer, Eugene Smith, Doug Fugate, Barry Agee, Mark Bain, Robert Spence, Dale Goad, Norman Harmon, Coach Chris Harmon. With lowered head, Robert Spence runs 70 yards for a touchdown. Floyd 18 Giles Opponent 22 6 Radford 22 12 Galax 34 16 Christiansburg 24 8 Fort Chiswell 0 26 Hillsville 6 8 Blacksburg 39 26 George Wythe 20 As practice began on Aug. 11, the future was uncertain with only thirteen boys dressing out. The team picked up players as the sea- son progressed and finished with a 3-4 record. Robert Spence set school records by scoring thirteen touchdowns and rushing for over 1,000 yards in 7 games. The last game had to be forfeited due to injuries. 15 CAST: Matthew Stiles — Neil Armstrong Linda Whitsett — Amelia Earhart Tom Stafford — Thomas Paine Andrew O ' Conner — General Custer Lewis Stuart — Frederick Douglas Ronald Hollandsworth — Robert E. Lee Carson Scaggs — Charles Lindbergh Saundra Lovitt — Susan B. Anthony Sandra Turner — Harriet Tubman Ricky Cox — John F. Kennedy Timothy Boone — Daniel Boone Scott Surbaugh — Sitting Bull Nathan Carroll — Contemporary American FIFE AND DRUM CORPS: David Boothe Gino Williams Jolee Harmon SINGERS: Robin Conner Martha Hale Rhonda Alderman Lewis Stuart Matthew Stiles Nathan Carroll Dee Dee Robbins is the understudy for Susan Tom Stafford portrays Thomas Paine. B. Anthony I was pleased that the assembly was so well accepted by the student body and I felt that we had something worth- while to offer the students. Mrs. Keith 16 The entire cast joins Nathan Carroll in singing “God Bless America " . if ft Bicentennial Assembly Great Success Several students of Floyd County High School were selected by teachers and chosen for parts in a Bicentennial salute to our founding fathers. After much practice and hard work, the students per- formed in an outstanding program which received recognition throughout the county. Mrs. Keith, director of assembly, gives last minute instructions before curtain opens. Charles Link portrays the flag bearer in the fife Scott Surgaugh alias " Sitting Bull, " stands proud, and drum corp. 17 School and Community Involved in Bicentennial Celebration In Floyd County the Bicen- tennial celebration was a com- munity effort. Various organi- zations and individuals contri- buted much time toward mak- ing the nation ' s two hundredth birthday a very special event. At FCHS the Bicentennial was observed with special as- semblies, class projects, and with a Bicentennial Minute contest. Gale Hylton was the local winner of this contest and went on to higher competition. Fire hydrants in the town of Floyd were painted to resemble Revolutionary figures. The artwork was done by Mrs. Catherine Pauley and several art students. County citizens designed and pieced a quilt with each square representing a different phase of the life and history of Floyd County. Commemorative pageants were presented by the Floyd County Historical Society and other organiza- tions. Above: A portion of the Bicentennial quilt made by Floyd citizens. Upper Right: Winner of the Bicentennial Minute contest Gale Hylton. Lower Right: This eye-catching hydrant represents George Washington. 18 I I feel that our self-study last year prepared us well for the visiting committee. The activities planned for the committee went over smoothly and the students were well spoken of by the committee. Overall, I feel that the evaluation was a great success. Mrs. Nancy Roop School Evaluation Successful ★ to U-COMf VISITING [if I k 76 i SCA representatives put this bulletin board up and acted as guides for the visitors. After an extensive self-study last year, FCHS was evaluted this fall by a visiting committee of educators. During the visit, the committee members ob- served classes, met faculty and students, and evaluated the en- tire program. The week ' s high- lights were a banquet for all the school committees and the visitors, a bicentennial assem- bly, and the final committee report. The evaluation went smoothly and FCHS is an accredited member of the Southern Association for the next ten years. The students at FCHS received a special commendation from the visiting committee on their appear- ance and behavior during the committee ' s visit. 19 Y ears of Hard Work Pay Off Senior members escort newly tapped members to their seats. In October, the Beta Club tapped 48 new members into the club. These new members had to meet certain require- ments set by the National Beta Clubs of America and the school. One of the require- ments was the attainment of a 90 average during their former school years. The members elect were voted on by the senior mem- bers of the club and the faculty. The tapping ceremony, which was presented before the entire student body, em- phasized the importance of working hard and striving to do work in high school to the best of one ' s ability. President Ricky Cox addresses the student body during the tapping ceremony. New members rise and repeat the pledge, officially becoming Beta Club members. 20 Andrew O ' Connor poses with March of Dimes National Poster Child. Club Activities On March 8, 1975, at V.P.I. S.U., Andrew O ' Connor was installed as president of the Virginia Tech region FBLA. On April 19, he was installed as vice-president of the state FBLA. In October, Andrew attended a March of Dimes workshop sponsored by the local chapter of the March of Dimes. On March 13, he attended the Southern Region Leadership Conference at Gatlinburg, Tennessee, and in March he presided at the spring regional conference at V.P.I. S.U. The local chapter of FBLA sponsored the March of Dimes drive as one of their primary projects. Exhausted, Miss Victorine is glad the game is over and the concession stand can close. Selling at concessions, Sammy McDaniel helps French Club make money for their projects. Mr. Huff, president of Floyd Industries, gives 1A members a tour through the furniture frame factory. 21 Future Farmers of America Fall activities of the FFA included the forestry judging contest, the soil judg- ing contest, and a visit from the state and national vice-presidents. The local chapter fielded two forestry judging teams. The senior division team consisted of Michael Duncan, Earnest Hylton, Terry Slusher, and David Ingram. David Ingram finished second in the federation with 1120 points to Christiansburg ' s 1126 points. The junior division team; Larry Battle, Tommy Royal, Lemuel Battle, and Tim Howell also finished second. National Vice-President Gary Kelley speaks to the local officers. Lemuel Battle (left) and David Ingram (right) estimate board feet during the federation forestry judging contest held at Floyd. 22 Varsity Club Initiation — Not All Fun One of the more painful highlights this year was the varsity club ' s initiation. After many fiendish things were done by old members to the new members, they were finally members of the club. One of the new members caught with Old members prepare the new members for the initiation, his hair in curlers. New members anxiously await their turn!! 23 Learning home management, Ann Worrell and Cindy Manning sketch room for furnishings. Lisa Robbins wins $10. for her recipe for pizza fondue in cook-off contest. Paula Thompson models her wool suit in contest. Preparing refreshments for various activities are part of Home Ec. teacher ' s extra duties. The National “Make It Yourself with Wool " state competition was held at VPI and State University on December 13, 1975. The competition lasted all day and included judging on poise, presentation, sewing ability, fabric coordination to the pattern, and ended with a fashion show. The garment entered was to be made of a minimum of 70% wool. Although I did not place in the competition, 1 gained new friends and experience. Paula Thompson 24 Sewing, Cooking, Learning, Preparing for Future Displaying finished garments. Penny Manning and Lynn DeHart smile proudly. Charlotte, Beckner, Debbie Wimmer, Sandra Perdue, Sue Weddle, and Dianne DeWeese learn to upholster furniture. ' J 1 r ■ j Decorating cupcakes, Regina Bolt and Debbie Weeks prepare club refreshments. Debbie Jones and Marla Turpin make Christmas wreaths for their home decorations. Occupational clothing classes give Ina Martin a chance to make her clothes. 25 Experience Gained for Occupation By Preparing and Serving Meals — A Part of Home Ec A selected group of teachers are guests at a tea given by the Pre-Occupational class. Charlene Stuart serves the Area Vocational Directors. 26 Juniors received their class rings on November 10, the ear- liest date yet in the school ' s history. The rings cost more this year but most Juniors felt the cost was worth it and pro- udly wore the symbol of their high school achievement. Graduation seemed nearer than ever when Seniors or- dered announcements on No- vember 25. Breaking with trad- itional white, the Class of ' 76 chose black on gold an- nouncements. The Seniors felt they were a special class and the new announcements re- flected this. Above: Announcements mean money and Della Cruise gives her deposit to Mr. Moses. Left: Juniors Darnell Walker and Myra Thompson wait as William Thompson picks up his class rings. Bottom: President Randy Quesenberry prepares to call the senior class meeting to order and announce the choice of new announcements. 27 The 1975-76 officers are Tim Boone, treasurer; Ricky Cox, vice-president; Matt Stiles, president; Saundra Lovitt, secretary; and Lewis Stuart, reporter. Student Cooperative Association Officers Represent All Students This year ' s SCA officers re- presented various phases of school life. The officers were involved in activities ranging from choral and band to Beta Club yearbook, drama, and art to sports. This diversity meant greater representation for all students. Above: SCA president Matt Stiles soon found out being in charge brings many extra duties. Left: Lewis Stuart admires the television won by Joseph Goad in the SCA-sponsored magazine campaign. 28 Advanced Biology Above left: Cindy Hopkins and Sandi Harmon are making a red blood cell count. Above right: Tim Boone has a problem locating Randy Quesenberry ' s heartbeat. Stethoscopes, microscopes, and spahygmomanometers (measure blood pressure) were all a part of the ad- vanced biology class. Class members learned about the blood system by tak- ing pulses and blood pressures, listen- ing to heartbeats, and by typing blood. The class also visited the bloodmobile and several students donated blood. Above: Wayne Dickerson gives his first pint of blood. Right: Judy Goad has her blood pressure taken in preparation for giving blood. Art: Starting, Stopping Thinking expressions, working expressions, disgusted expressions and laughing expressions fill the art experience. Things work. Things don ' t work. Pots emerge from the kiln with un- expected beauty. Pots emerge from the kiln in fifty shattered pieces. A necklace chokes from miscalculated size. An ink sketch captures life. 30 Starting Again, Growing A bottle of insoluable ink spills over the same sketch. A student absorbed in his work stands apart from the other. A student laughing involves himself with others. A creator likes what he does. A creator hates what he does. Other like what he has created. Others hate what he has created. Artists, one and all enjoying, experienc- ing, being. JP 31 Students win honors in Speaking Contest and Forensics Winners of the local Forensics Contest were: Boy ' s Poetry — Phillip Miller; Girl ' s Poetry — Starr Shank; Boy ' s Prose — Thomas Stafford; Girl ' s Prose — Gail Smith; Boy ' s Extemporaneous — Gary Williams; Girl ' s Extemporaneous — Gale Hylton; Boy ' s original oratory — Ricky Harmon; Girl ' s original oratory — Lisa Kitts; Spelling — Judy Goad. I found the Voice of Democracy contest a unique competitive experience. This was the first year I had participated in the contest, consequently, I was extremely surprised when I was declared the winner of the local contest and even more astonished when I placed third in the district competition. After my participation in the contest this year, I realized I had truly missed a special learning experience by not taking part during the other years I have been in high school. Gale Hylton Winners of Voice of Democracy contest: Gale Hylton, 1st place; Pam Lineberry, 2nd place; and Tom Stafford, 3rd place. 32 Minutes in December December was packed with varied activities for students and teachers. Starting with an appearance of the Beta Club on Klub Kwiz on December 1, students became involved. The band, clubs, cheerleaders, and individuals participated in the town Christmas parade. The band and choir gave concerts for the public and several clubs had Christmas projects. The school year of ' 75 ended with an inspirational program with Rose Radford selected as Madonna. January and exams faded in the background as Christmas vacation arrived. Teachers are not complaining about staying after school for the Christmas tea prepared by the Home Eco- nomics teachers. 33 Seniors Attend Math Rally and Klassroom Kwiz • J il [ st 4 ■ 1 - 1 lif Jr Above: Alice Slusher, Ricky Cox, and Gale Hyl- ton confer while quizmas- ter George Bassett waits. Left: Beta members cheer after Ricky Cox hits a sixty point bonus to send the game into overtime. Below: Goofing off in math class are the FCHS representatives to the Math Rally, Wayne Dic- kerson, Judy Goad, and Lanor Goad. I I The Beta Club sponsored a trip to Klassroom Kwiz, a local television quiz show. Contes- tants Gale Hylton, Ricky Cox, and Alice Slusher tied Radford High School in regulation time, but lost in overtime 160-150. FCHS was one of sixty-nine schools invited to compete in a Math Rally held at Radford Col- lege. The math department picked as our representatives, Lanor Goad, Judy Goad, and Wayne Dickerson. 34 Snow Queen and Her Court Senior court members, Saundra Lovitt and Charlotte Sowers, and junior court members, Leann Smith and Sandra Turner, surround Snow Queen, Donna Quesenberry. Snow Queen, Donna Quesenberry, directs a smile at viewers of the Christmas parade. The Snow Queen and Court, Cheer- leaders, and Club floats always add beauty and charm to the parade festivities. Snow Queen Court prepare for Parade The queen and her court ride down Main Street on the Beta Club float enjoying the day and the excitement. The day of the parade is unusually warm so the JV cheerleaders enjoy a leisurely cruise through town. 35 Parade Solo twirler, Teresa Gallimore, leads the marching band along the parade route. The band is a key part of the parade and provides all the music. Eighth grade band members help provide spirited Christ- mas music. Marching through the streets under the direction of drum majorette, Lisa Kitts, the bands add color to the parade. FBLA, one of the most active clubs, enter float in parade. Distributing smiles and waves generously, varsity cheerleaders ride by the appreciative crowd. . i BiLg: ' Danny Vaughn, Ricky Harman, Lynn DeHart, Ruth Lawson, Pam Rumburg and Steve Lawrence have their own party during lunch. SCA decorates the office as one of its projects. 37 The expressions on the faces of Ann Hylton, Mrs. Joyce Pugh, and Saundra Lovitt typlify the feelings of staff members as deadlines draw near. Frustrations, Smiles, and a Lot of Work Equal Yearbook To non-staff members, all the annual means is getting out of class to have pictures made for a book covering the school ' s happenings and then a few months and dollars later, getting the actual book. The Bison staff, however, sees this book as the end product of a year ' s worth of headaches, layouts, copy, and more headaches. Many extra hours are sacrificed to make this book FCHS can be proud of. Left: Unexpected photographers are not appreciated as staff members Alice Slusher, Sandra Hollandsworth, Susan Tatum, and Susan McClure distribute senior pictures. Above: Not believing in doing things halfway. Matt Stiles and Orville Davis help Editor Ricky Cox tape a box for mailing. 38 George Fredrick Handel ' s “Messiah ' one of the greatest oratories ever written, is performed by the combined choirs. A standing room only crowd praises the performance. Robin Connor, Nathan Carroll, Dolly Phillips, Joey Goad and Matt Stiles perform with the Virginia All- Regional choir in Danville. Left: Joey Goad plays the piano for the choir and plays for many other occa- sions. Robin Connor, Nathan Carroll and Dolly Phillips go to All-State. 39 Christmas Concert Climaxes Band Fall Activities . J3 (r T v-sxjBC V v ur r ftKgS JtfVpi RCK i T Left: Head drum majorette Lisa Kitts and Assistant drum majorette Karen Lawrence. Above: The band marches on the field at Carroll County, kicking off the football season. Below: The Southwest Band of Distinction says ' ' Hi! " oomntv Hid v Standard Bearers — Janice Reed, Alisa Belcher; Solo Majorette — Teresa Gallimore; Drum Majorettes — Lisa Kitts, Karen Lawrence; Rifles — Becky Lane, Donna Whitlock, Vickie Lee; Majorettes — Wendy Ellwanger, Judy Radford, Brenda Strickland, Nancy Rutrough, Connie Wimmer, Beverly Wimmer; Flags — Judy Smith, Arlene Hill, Sandra Turner, Leola Price, Karen Simpkins, Paula Thompson, Myra Thompson, Julie Boyd, Jeannette Nester, Leesa Peters, Ann Maberry. vetz Above and Left: Mr. Bob Ellwanger directs the Varsity band during the Christmas Concert. The band performed at all home and away football games. They also travelled to Wake Forest where they competed with sixteen other schools and came away with a good rating. The band was also in the Christ- mas parade and climaxed the fall with their annual Christmas concert. 41 Madonna Assembly Rosie Radford (Madonna) Paula Thompson (angel) and Carson Scaggs (Joseph). This year ' s Madonna assembly was writ- ten and performed by members of the Drama Club and Advanced Choir. The as- sembly was a sacred play depicting the birth of Christ. And there was in that same country shepherds abiding in the fields at night keeping watch over their flock by night And lo the glory of the Lord shone round about them and they were sore afraid. Luke 2: 7 Luke 2: 8 The shepherds worship the child while the choir sings, " What Child is This. " And when the kings had come into the house, they saw the young child with his mother, Mary; and fell down and worshipped him: and when they had opened their treasures they presented unto him gifts; gold and frankincense and myrrh. St. Matthew 2: 11 Rhonda Reed and Jan Reece pose in their choir robes before the assembly. Another highlight of the Christmas season was the Christmas welfare project the Hy-Y and Beta clubs sponsored to bring gifts to needy people in the community. Toys and food in abundance were contributed by students and faculty. 43 Salesmen Exceed Goal Above: Mr. Enoch (David Moran) has problems controlling his junior history class (a bunch of dum knotheads) in the kick-off assembly for the magazine campaign. Left: Joseph Goad is all smiles after winning a television. As in past years, the magazine campaign was a suc- cess. The goal was exceeded. Top salesmen were: first place — David Sutphin; second place — Karen Lawrence; third place — Phillip Miller; fourth place — Ronald Hollandsworth; fifth place — Gwen Agnew. Joseph Goad found himself one televi- sion richer when Mr. Peak drew his name out of the box. Mr. Mannon congratulates David Sut- phin for winning first place. 44 Above: " Moose " Sewell, Cathy Short, Anita Conner, Ronald Hollandsworth, and Tim Boone shoot craps. Anybody For a Game of Craps? " The speaker was really good. After explaining the types of probability and the odds involved, she passed out dice and we had fun using what we learned. " Donna Whitlock Dr. Susan Milton of Radford College explains a point of probability. 45 Christmas Means Caroling and Partying French II students tour classrooms singing Christmas carols in French. Members of Miss Victorine ' s French II class entertained other classes with French Christmas carols. Accompanied by Nicky Car- roll on guitar, they went from class to class singing several selections. The special education class was treated to a party. Class m embers and visitors played games and en- joyed refreshments and music. Above right: Students and a visitor enjoy checkers and tic-tac-toe. Bottom right: Everyone waits until the record is changed to continue their monopoly game. 46 Returning Students Greeted By Bomb Threat and Exams On the second day back from Christmas vacation, a bomb threat was called in to the school. It caused quite a stir and students did not get back to class until 11:00 o ' clock. When things settled back down to normal, teachers and students began preparing for mid-term exams. The first high school exams for most eighth graders and hopefully the last for most seniors. Above: Local police, rescue squad members, and faculty members searched the build- ing and then waited for stu- dents to return. Left: Bruce Quesenberry gets in some last minute studying. Linda Whitsett is glad that exams are almost over. 47 FADS AND FASHIONS Earth shoes are worn by a large percentage of the stu- dent body. Toe socks, in a wide variety of design and color, have become an increasingly popular fad at Floyd County High School. Fads and fashions in ' 76 have brought many changes in the appearance of the students at Floyd County High School. This year is a year for creativity and indi- vidualism in fashion. The year has brought such changes in the attire as: the knee-length skirt, Western-style shirts, embroidery, rolled- up jeans, the ever popular toe socks, and rings. The mood ring is a trend that is fol- lowed by a very large percentage of the female student body. Handmade jewelry is also “in " this year. The shoe scene brings a variety in styles. Earth shoes are in demand, and platform shoes are increasing rapidly in their popu- larity by both the males and females. The sneaker is still the current favorite and will perhaps be around for many years to come. Although this year has brought many new changes, everything has not changed. The old favorites still remain in fashion. The current trend in ' 76 is wearing an abundance of rings. Platform shoes have become the height of fashion. Many guys, not wanting to be surpassed by the females, have also adopted the trend of platform shoes. 48 Dolly Phillips displays the ever popular bandanna scarf look. Skirts have come a long way — from the mini-skirt to the newest fashion — the knee-length skirt favored by Martha Hale. David Kelly and Loretta Simpkins are dressed in the latest attire consisting of the Western-style and embroidered chambray shirts. A few students prefer a combination of fads. As fads and fashions have changed, the combination of jeans and sneakers, worn by Wayne Hall and Danny Vest, have remained the favorite of most students of Floyd County High. 49 Cheerleaders Front row: Sarah Via, Monica Hayden, Mitzi Maberry. Back row: Kim Via, Becky Wimmer, Tina Agee, Crystal Saunders. Front row: Becky Alderman, Loretta Bolt, Susan Via. Row two: Kim Surbaugh, Beverly Harris, Janine Clower, Sonya Harris. Back row. Wendy Ellwanger, Brenda Shortt, Linda Compton. 50 Varsity Some people rarely notice the cheerleaders, but if they weren ' t there, they would surely notice. Cheerleaders are the backbone of school spirit. When spirit lags during games they help build it and when it gets up, they keep it going. Not only do they travel to all the sports games during the year, but they also work hard to promote spirit by pep rallies, to raise money by selling programs and to pub- licize games. GO, GO, GO Cheerleaders. Captain Glenna Turpin assumes a classic pose. Robin Raines, daughter of Coach Raines, is small in size but not in spirit. Left from bottom: Allison East, Glenna Turpin, Cathy Poff, Melanie Helms. Right from top: Sandra Wimmer, Pam Rumburg, Rhonda Aider- man, Winona Angle. 51 Weightlifting Winter weightlifting provided a chance for boys, athel etes and non-athletes, to get in shape for spring sports, football, or just to build themselves up physically. The program included calis- tehenics, wrestling, and work- ing out with the weights. Pete Via summons all his strength in an attempt to reach a new maximum on the bench press. Right: Eighth graders lift weights to become better athletes and improve their physique. Below: Gare Caveness has never wrestled a bear, but Coach Haw- kins makes a pretty good substi- tute. 52 Front Row: Larry Goad, Howard Conduff, David Booth, David Kelly, Gino Williams, Ricky Clower. Row two: Coach Skip Bishop, Lewis Stuart, Ervin Martin, Harvey Marshall, William (Pud) Via, Scott Surbaugh Buffs Slide into Tournament with Victory Over Carroll Opponent Auburn Giles Radford Galax Chrigtiansbi Shawsville Carroll Coub Blacksburg George Wyt •Auburn Sorrows Auburn Giles Radford Galax Christiansburg Shawsville Shavvsvijle (Carroll County, Shawsvil Carroll [ 54 Christiansbi 67 C - Shawsville , Blacksburg George JpfytH Narrow .- Carroll Cbunt Black 5»»re ! Wqw- 7 — Lo: 53 Buffs Travel Tough Road to Victory. Scott Surbaugh goes in for a lay-up in the winning game over the Shawnees. With only two seniors in the en- tire basketball program, the team showed signs of promise. Several games were decided by small mar- gins, and with more game experi- ence by the younger players we could have been winners instead of losers. With the experience that our young players are getting, the Buffaloes should have a team in contention for the NRD title by next year. Above left: William Helms moves in to the basket. Above right: During a foul shot, David receives instructions from the coach. Pulling up short, Lewis Stuart shoots over Jackson of George Wythe. 54 ■Jjft f Going high, Ervin Martin shoots over a Auburn Eagle. Surrounded by the Green Wave, Harvey Marshall lays a shot up. A George Wythe Maroon gives too much body contact in stop- ping David Kelly. JV ' s Improve As Season Progresses Kneeling: Thomas Royal, Manager. Jimmy Vest, Timmy Vest, Bobby Shelor, Johnny Turner, Gerald Gardner, Manager: Standing: Terry Slusher, Jerry Lewis, Kevin Vest, Adolf Turner, Eugene Duncan, Terry Manning, Coach Dan Surface. Not Pictured: Mike Howard, Jeff Beckner. The JV team started off slowly they came on strong winning four straight at one point. Freshman Adolph Turner was the key to their success. Coach Sur- face had this to say, " The team posses- ses talent. With more experience and dedication, this group of players will excel in basketball. " but as the season progressed. Adolph Turner drives to the bucket for 2. Getting the rebound, Jeff Beckner tries again. 56 Surrounded by Blacksburg Indians, Dale Goad heads for the basket. I feel that the sandlot program is one of the reasons for our winning season. This gave us a chance to have playing experience before entering high school competition. Larry Williams Baby Buffs End 5-3 Strong leadership by Dale Goad, plus good balance scor- ing, aided the baby buffs in winning their first four games. Hopes are high for this team as After recovering the rebound, Danny they meet the JV and Varsity Collins starts back up with another competition in the years to shot. come. Kneeling: Rodney Roberson, Ronald Alderman, Mike Goad, Danny Collins, Larry Midkiff, Larry Williams, Norman Harman: Standing: Chris Harman, Coach; Mark Bain, Nathan Farmer, Timothy Robinson, Ross Snead, Barry Agee, Dale Goad, Bobby Clark. 57 " I ' ll never pass. " " If I fail this exam, my parents are gonna get terribly mad. " These were a few of the remarks made about exams. As usual, some exams were hard, some were easy, but all students agreed that they ' d rather not have exams at all. Between exams, there were sighs of relief and anx- iety over the next one. Hands ached from writing and heads ached from think- ing. It was a difficult three days. After it was over, some passed, some failed, some fretted, worried and cried. But everyone breathed a little easier. It wasn ' t unusual to find students, such as Randy Quesenberry, studying in out-of-the-way places. Tensions run high. Heads ache from studying Even during free time, students like Dennis Marshall boned up on the subject. All to himself, Barry Agee ponders over his work, wonder- Robin Conner assists Mike Nolan, ing about the next exam. 58 " Coming Round the Mountain ' Drama Club Success. Maw Judkins (Sandra Lovitt) and Sheriff Ann (Dee Dee Robbins) sing " Hang Down Your Head Tom Dooley " . January 19, the drama club presented " Coming Round the Mountain " to the public. This play was chosen by director Lyle Wimmer for its comical presentation of life in the hills. The hilarious antics of Zeke Be- rnes, the Judkin family and the two flat-land furriners kept on- lookers holding their sides with laughter. Maw and Ann look on as Zeke Bemes (Tom Stafford) tries to pour water on the limp exhausted Millicent (Judy Goad) while Milly ' s Aunt Hortense (Star Shank) comforts her. Sheriff Ann gets a kick out of scaring Hortense with her gun. 59 Hortense, frightened by the shot fired outside the door, hides under the table. Pap Judkins (Andrew O ' Connor) sits a spell after a fishing trip. Carey Newbold (Charles Link) blows a horn to keep Daisy (Cara Dalton) awake long enough for Zeke to " pop the question. " Ya Never Know What Ya Might Run Into Cornin ' Round the Mountain " The entire cast singing " She ' ll be Cornin ' Round the Mountain. " 60 February came in with sleet — two days off. Old man weather smiled, however, and most of the month was shirt sleeve weather and students began to get spring fever. In an effort to awaken some spirit, the cheerleaders sponsored a 50 ' s day to send the basketball team to the district tournament. Out of trunks came all sizes, shapes and colors of clothing, and most everyone en- joyed the day but was glad to get back to the 70 ' s. The " Summer of ' 42 " is long gone but the winter of ' 76 is still here. Wesley Perdue, Becky Alderman and Tom Stafford " hang out " in the hall. Lisa Kitts and Mrs. Rorrer clown it up as they go back to the 50 ' s. Dawn Fry " cruises " to her next class. 61 Exams Over, English Classes Change to Electives Comedy is a literary form that deals with the adven- tures of a human society in search for survival. In a pessimistic world, comedy offers the human spirit a way to renew itself. The writer of comedy improves the human situation by pointing out its shortcomings, often in a satiric fashion. 145 students chose “Laugh- ing Through Literature” as their elective in English. For nine weeks, students studied the various forms of humor that writers use and explored the ways by which literary humor attempts to improve society. Lanor and Reva want to laugh through literature, but this is ridiculous. Randall doesn ' t quite believe what he is reading but Doug enters ' into the situation eagerly. Deborah says she can find plenty to write about this chaos. She is not sleeping, just fulfilling her role, 1,2,3,4,5,6,7,8,9,10 — Help, I ' m drowning! 62 Sheree Young applies paper mache ' masks to students in Ms. Victorine ' s drama class. Channel 7 ' s Ron Miller prepares to leave after speaking to Mass Communication classes. Nine Week Electives Provide Needed Break From English Class Each year after midterm exams, 10th, 11th and 12th graders get a break from regular English classes and a chance to choose a 9-week elective. Subjects range from the Bible as Literature to Folklore and Legends. Some electives in- volved required reading and assign- ments, others con- centrated on class participation and skits. Somet imes they were fun, sometimes they became boring, but they were differ- ent. I Laughing their way through literature, Clay Link, Doug Sewell, Danny Wade, and Mark Caveness perform a skit l| called " The First Operation " . 63 Cynthia Sochor — Betty Crocker Award Winner Peter Via and Ricky Cox: National Merit Honorable Mention certificates Students Win . . . Creative Writing Contest Winners: First row — Donna Stuart, Ricky Cox, Linda Cope, Back row — Starr Shank, Alice Slusher, Sandra Hollandsworth, Judy Smith P am Lineberry — Patrick Henry Oratorial Essay Contest 64 Attending Boy ' s and Girl ' s State in 1975 were: Front row — Pam Rumburg, Gale Hylton, Starr Shank, Back row — Ricky Cox, Tim Boone, Ronald Hollandsworth. Getting an education is more than sitting in a classroom soaking up knowledge, education is also learning by doing. This means competition between individuals and groups. Each student has specific interests and talents and when he applies these to school activities, he is awarded. Greater than any honor received through the school is the experience a student gains when he participates in the many activities available. The Floyd County forensics team wins the trophy at district and four go to regional. Alice Slusher — DAR Award At regional. Gale Hylton places second in extemporaneous speaking, Gail Smith places third in girl ' s prose, Tom Stafford, second in boy ' s prose, and Ricky Harmon places second in boy ' s oratory. 65 Ten Seniors Attain " A " Average During Five Years Ricky Cox, Salutatorian, compiles 97.51 average. With a grade average of 98.22, Gale Hylton is named Valedictorian. Only fractions in grade points separate ten seniors. Starr Shank, Jody Goad, Bonnie Smith, Gale Hylton, Charlotte Sowers, Colette Phillips, Peter Via, Ricky Cox, Lanor Goad, Alice Slusher. 66 Captain Jennette Nester shouts for joy as victory is won over George Wythe in two games. What can you say about March? Some say it comes in like a lion and goes out like a lamb. However, it came in like a lamb and since we had an early deadline, we could only predict how it would go out. We did know that students were busy working on spring activities such as: the prom, banquets, district meetings, debate, science fairs, SCA convention, spring sports, and finally graduation. The supplement will have to feature the results of these activities. Volleyball has started and the first home game was very promising. Martha Roberson serves the ball which George Wythe re- turns, but . . . . . Brenda Strickland sets it up for . . . . . . Jeannette to send over for a point. The minutes of ' 76 have ticked quickly by. Before one realized it, the year was over and countless things left un- done with no time left to do them. Deadlines came quickly too. The annual staff worked hard to prepare for each dead- line, but the last one came so soon that all the memories and activities could not be captured in the pages of the yearbook. A March deadline meant eliminating some important events in the spring. Nevertheless, the staff cap- tured the actions of the prepa- ration of things to come. The last days of ' 76 are not to be forgotten. Even though there have been conflicting deadlines the last of those cherished moments cannot be excluded from our lives and memories. They will live forever in these pages. Previews . . . As the Highland Scops deadline approaches. Editor Susan Holt calmly types a selection while sponsor Mrs. Clara Martin offers suggestions. Above: Officers of FFA, Dale Goad, David Ingram, Advisor Ken- neth Phillips, Frank Murrie, Terry Slusher, Thomas Royal, and John Stuart, make plans for the member-parent banquet. Right top: A lot of hard work and time goes into Gary William ' s science fair project, but by fair time he ' ll have every- thing together. Bottom right: " Oh dear, I don ' t have a thing to wear. " This ex- clamation isn ' t heard around FHA Mother-Daughter banquet time. It ' s no problem for Lois Lawson and Cindy Manning. 68 . . . Previews . . . Homemaking class display toys they have made to use when they go to the child care center. Front row: Sandra Perdue, Donna Boyd, Debbie Jones, Back row: Sue Weddle, Charlotte Beckner, Marla Turpin, Debbie Wim- mer, Regina Bolt, Debbie Weeks. Cindy Socher and Dolly Phillips show some of the items to be displayed at the spring art show. Surprised, Linda Cope momentarily pauses as the photographer catches her in action. Cappy Harmon and Dee Dee Ro- bins write and assist Mr. Wimmer in the direction of the one-act play. The debate team, sponsored by Mr. Rudolph Marshall and Ms. Billie Victorine, put a lot of hard work into research and presentation. The members are: Front row: Timmy Vest, Jolee Harmon, Becky Aider- man, Star Shank. Row two: Gare Caveness, Jeff Beckner, Debbie Terry, Sandra Moles, Donna Whitlock, Gary Wil- liams. Row three: Garry Terry, Chris Caveness, Beth Shelor, Teresa Staples, Cindy Hopkins, Wayne Hall. Back row: Terry Thompson, Gale Hylton, Marie Goad, Lynn Dehart. 69 Previews Although spring sports participants have not really begun practicing, afternoons find some out on the field. Matt Stiles works on his form for the shot putt. Getting ready for the spring track season, Lisa Kitts and Randall Hollandsworth take advantage of warm spring days. Getting ready for baseball, Ronald Hollandsworth practices bunting with Ricky Clower catching and Tim Boone waiting his turn. Logan Manis and Mike Kelly team up as they prepare for the tennis season. 70 A picture is a minute captured forever. In looking back at the school days of ' 76, it relives a fond memory of a particular mood, an important event, or an acquaintance since forgotten. Though memories may fade, a picture remains as alive and bright as if you were experienc- ing that certain moment all over again. A picture immortalizes a classmate. It immortalizes a minute in one ' s life. Like the sands in an hourglass or hands of a clock, our school life to drag slowly, but it is rushing by. With each ime of the clock our past ticks by sometimes all that is left to d us of the past — the minutes — is a picture, a moment eternal life. Bonnie Smith 71 " Dedication " The Senior Class of 1976 as a whole is proud to be a part of the Bicentennial Year. They have worked together as a union of spirited souls for the betterment of the school; making changes never before obtained by other classes. As a Junior Class, they held the largest Junior-Senior Prom ever. The Prom consisted of 108 couples. As seniors, they have changed the announcements for their senior class graduation. Changing announcements may seem a small contribution to some, but to this class of ' 76 it was a big one. The Seniors of 1976 were also the first ever to have environmental photographs taken for their High School annual. Many look upon their senior year as the last time together with close friends. Others find their senior year full of challenges leading up to careers after graduation. This union for one last time has mea nt more than any other year in the lives of seniors. These seniors have yet to encounter many new expe- Mary Pratt at the age of 17, died on Dec. 23, 1975. riences. They have many more hills to climb before they reach their ultimnate goal, whatever it may be. Their lives depend upon the goals they chose in their lifetime. Few have experienced the pestilence of reality — Re- ality of births and deaths . . . Living and dying. Mary Pratt was one of these hardworkng, dedicated, spirited seniors of 1976. This dedication of the Senior Class section of the Bison is dedicated to her. 72 Bicentennial Senior Salute 73 Likes and Dislikes of Senior Life As the years go by, seniors have less and less privileges. We didn ' t get to do as much and didn ' t get away with as much as past seniors. Except for this, the year has really been pretty good. At least, it ' s the best year of all my school years be- cause it is my last. Julie Boyd Ricky Akers Karen Alderman Sharon Alderman Kenneth Allen Cheryl Austin Donnie Bolt Janie Bolt 74 Ronnie Bolt Tim Boone Julie Boyd Michael Browning David Cannady Mark Caveness George Cole James Conner 75 Cara Dalton Titus Dalton Lynn DeHart Anna Dickerson Wayne Dickerson Gary Dulaney Bruce Eanes This year ' s senior class has got to be the best one ever. We had to be special because we graduated in the year of the Bicentennial and it will be another 100 years before it will ever happen again. I think in a way we ' ll also be glad to leave it behind as we discover new places. Discovery Awaits Bicentennial Seniors Feeling of: Love, Friendship, Grief, Happiness Among Us Stephen Eanes Charles Farmer Maynard Gallimore Teresa Gallimore Ray Gibson Judy Goad Lanor Goad 78 Jeff Guilliams Jerry Hall Cappy Harmon Pat Harmon Ricky Harmon Sandi Harman Barbara Harris Steve Harris 79 John Helms Darrell Higgs Randall Hollandsworth Ronald Hollandsworth Sandra Hollandsworth Susan Holt Cindy Hopkins Alvin Huff 80 My senior year. Wow! I ' ve been waiting for you for four long, years. I suddenly realize you ' re speeding by and my high school graduation will soon be here. Many times I ' ve said, " I ' ll sure be glad when it ' s all over, " but now I realize that I will miss it all. Steven Lawrence Slow wait is over. Good times speed by Bobby Huff Gale Hylton Philip Hylton Roger Jones David Kelly Steve Lawrence Ruth Lawson 81 Environmental Pictures set New Pace at FCHS Environmental pictures for seniors have added a new look to senior life. I ' m glad that the seniors of ' 76 were the first to explore this new outlook on capturing real life for memories of " the way it was in 76. " Saundra Lovitt Connie Lester Ronnie Light Charles Link Clay Link Saundra Lovitt Dean Marshall Ricky Marshall 82 Don McAlexander Vivian McAlexander Susan McClure Sammy McDaniel Randall Midkiff Betty Moran David Moran Jack Morris 83 Jennette Nester Michael Nolen Ricky Nolen Andrew O ' Connor Sandra Perdue Barry Phillips Colette Phillips Debra Phillips 84 Dolly Phillips Mary Pratt Richard Pratt Detra Price Danny Quesenberry Darrell Quesenberry Deborah Quesenberry I ' ve learned a lot these past years and the last one has been the best. There have been good times and bad times. We ' ve agreed and dis- agreed with teachers, students, and the administration. It ' s hard to be- lieve it ' s all over. I ' ll miss everything and everyone. Deborah Quesenberry Last Year Best Year 85 Laughter Love Good Times Bad Times So many times I ' ve sat in a class, and wondered, Why? Because. Because of the laughter, the love, the bad and good times Then I realize. Why. Dee Dee Robbins Donna Quesenberry Kathy Quesenberry Randy Quesenberry Wendell Quesenberry Alisa Radford Rosie Radford Vicki Reed 86 Dillard Reynolds Dee Dee Robbins Karen Roberson Carson Scaggs Pam Rumburg Douglas Sewell Starr Shank Michael Shortt 87 Dwight Simpkins Raymond Sloane Alice Slusher Anthony Smith Bonnie Smith Cynthia Socher Charlene Sowers Charlotte Sowers 88 Joel Sowers Rosemary Spangler Reva Spence Matthew Stiles Allen Stuart Charlene Stuart Daye Stuart After waiting for eleven long years, finally our moment of glory arrived. Being a senior seemed so much fun when we were underclassmen but its one expense after the other. Deci- sions, decisions, decisions lie ahead of us. Allen Stuart Money, Money, Decisions, Decisions. Seniors Constantly Face Questions Seniors of 1976 Bicentennial class One thing that made 1976 a special senior year for us was the bicen- tennial. Graduating during the 200th birthday of our nation is an honor, a distinction no other se- nior class will ever have. I think this was a memorable part of our senior year and made being a ' 76 senior extra special. Susan Tatum Raye Stuart Martin Stultz Scott Surbaugh Susan Tatum Larry Taylor Carol Thomas Cathy Thompson 90 Danny Thompson Debbie Thompson Paula Thompson Kenneth Tolbert Betty Turman Glenna Turpin Loretta Turpin Danny Vaughn 91 Charles Vest Donna Vest Peter Via Bradley Wade Avis Weeks Marilyn Weeks Roy Whitlock Doretta Willard 92 Wondering where yesterday has gone, minutes of time click by. It ' s been the shortest five years of my life. It just seems like yesterday when I was an eighth grader. Today I am a senior. It ' s been fun while it lasted, but now it ' s time to move on. This phase of our lives is over and we can ' t go back. Some will be happy and some will be sad but in all everyone will miss it — well it ' s almost over and we will never pass this way again so make the best of it while there is still time. Karen Wimmer 93 FRIENDLIEST Tim Boone and Rose Radford AKERS, RICKY NEAL FFA 3; VICA 4,5; Treas. 5; Football 1 ALDERMAN, KAREN FAYE Sci. Fair 1; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 2; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 3,4,5; Treas. 4,5; FHA 1; Lib. 4; Art 5, Program Chairman. ALDERMAN, SHARON KAYE SCA Rep. 1,2; Sci. Fair 1,2; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 2; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 3,4,5; Sec. 4, Pres. 5; FHA 1; GAA 4; Drama 5; Choir 3,4,5; Volleyball Intramurals 4. ALLEN, KENNETH LAWRENCE SCA Rep. 4; FFA 1,2, 3,4; Football 4. BOLT, DONNIE RAY FFA 1,2, 3, 4; KVG 3,4. BOLT, JANIE MARIE Sci. Fair 2; SAE 5; Tennis Intramurals 4. BOLT, RONNIE FFA 1,3; VICA 4; Football 1,2. BOONE, TIMOTHY SCOTT Beta 4,5; Rep. 5; SCA Rep. 3; SCA Treas. 5; Sr. Rep. 5; Varsity 4,5; Sec. 5; Hi-Y 4,5, Chaplain 4, V. Pres. 5; Jr. Sc. 2; Band 1,2, 3, 4, 5; Basketball 2; Baseball 3,4,5. BOYD, JULIE ANN SCA Rep. 2; FBLA 4,5; Lib. 3; GAA 3,4; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 5; Track 2,3; Intramurals: Basketball 2,3; Volleyball 5; Tennis 4; Band 1,2, 3,4, 5; Hag 2,4,5. BROWNING, MICHAEL RAY Beta 4,5; SCA Rep. 5; Band 1,2, 3, 4, 5; Baseball 1,2, 3,4, 5. CANNADAY, DAVID RALPH FFA 1, 2,3,4; KVG 3,4; VICA 4. CAVENESS, MARK CHRISTIAN Jr. Sci. 1,2; Pres. 2; French 5; Lib. 5; Homecoming Court 1; Football 1 , 2 . COLE, GEORGE KYLE Jr. Sci. 1,2; FFA 1,2,3; VICA 4,5. CONNER, ELLEN SUE FBLA 3; HERO 4,5; Art 5; Chap. 5. CONNER, JAMES LEE Beta 4,5; FFA 1,2, 3, 4, 5, V. Pres. 2; Rep. 3; Star Greenhand Award 1; KVG 2,3,4; VICA 4,5. CONNER, ROBIN DEPORY Beta 4,5; SCA Rep. 1, Sec. 4; Sci. Fair 1,2; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 1,2; Chap. 2; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 3,4,5; V. Pres. 4; Sec. 5; GAA 4; FBLA 5; Drama 5; Choir 1,2,3,4,5; All Regional, Allstate 4; Pres. 5. COPE, LINDA K. HERO 4; Art 5; Intramurals, Volleyball 3,4; Basketball 3. COX, JACKIE RANDALL FFA 1; Jr. Sci. 2; VICA 4; Football 1; Track 2,3. COX, JO ANN FBLA 3,4,5; Beta 5; Art 5. COX, RICKY LANE Beta 4,5; Pres. 5; Letter of Commendation National Merit; Who ' s Who in High School Students; Boy ' s State; Grad. Marshall; SCA 1,2, 3, 4,5, Vice Pres. 5; Quill and Scroll 4,5; Yearbook 3,4, Bus Mang. 4, Editor 5; Football 4; Baseball 3,4,5; Class Treas 1,2; Class Pres. 3; Bus Driver. CROMER, BRENDA GAY Beta 4,5; Quill Scroll 4,5; SCA Del. 3; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 1,2, Rep. 2; Yearbook 2,3,4,5; Lib. 3,4,5. Sec. 5; GAA 3,4,5; FHA 1; Jr. Sci. 2; SAE 5. BEST FIGURE AND PHYSIQUE Donna Quesenberry and Matt Stiles 94 CRUISE, DELLA MARIE FHA 1,2 ,3 ,4, Sec. 4; HERO 5, Pres. 5; GAA 3,4,5; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 5; NYC 4; Track 3,4,5; Basketball 4,5. DALTON, CARA LEIGH Debate 1,2,3,4,5; Jr. Sci. 1,2; Sr. Sci. 3; GAA 3,4; Lib. 4; Drama 5; Choir 1,2, 3, 4; Intramurals, Tennis 3,4; Volleyball 3,4; Basketball 3. DALTON, TITUS EUGENE Yearbook 4,5; Photographer 4,5; Newspaper 4,5; Photographer 4,5; IA 2,3,4; Sec. 4; FFA 1; Photo. 5, Pres. 5. DEHART, REGINA LYNN Debate 1,2, 3,4, 5; District 2nd place 2, 1st place 3,4; Regional 1st place 2, 2nd place 3, State 5th 2, 6th 3; SCA Rep. 2; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 1,2; Newspaper 4; FBLA 3; GAA 4; Lib. 4; HERO 5, Hist. 5; Band 1,2,3,4; Pep Band 3; Intramurals, Softball 3, Volleyball 3,4. DICKERSON, ANNA KAYE FHA 3,4; HERO 5. DICKERSON, WAYNE EDWARD i Beta 4,5; Quill and Scroll 4,5; Rep. 4; Hi-Y 5; FFA 1, Football 1. DULANEY, GARY WAYNE | IA 2,3; NYC 4,5; VICA 4. EANES, BRUCE O ' NEIL FFA 1,2,3; KVG 2,3; VICA 4,5. EANES, STEVEN ALLEN i SCA Rep. 3; Jr. Sci. 1,2; VICA 4,5; Track 1, Man. 1, Hi-Y 3. GOAD, JUDY LYNN Beta 4,5; Quill Scroll 5; SCA 2; Governor ' s School 3; Span. 2,3; Sec. 3; Drama 2,3,5; Debate 2; Lib. 4; GAA 4; Art 5; Pres. 5; Track 4. GOAD, LANOR MAE Beta 4,5; SAE 3,5; NYC 4,5. GALLIMORE, MAYNARD CLARENCE IA 2,3; VICA 4,5. GALLIMORE, TERESA GAIL Beta 5; Homecoming Queen 5; Grad. Marshall 4; Class Officer V. MOST ATHLETIC Bink Tolbert and Kathy Quesenberry Pres. 3; Sec. 5; SCA 1,5; SCA Del. 1,3; FBLA 3,4,5; Chap. 5; GAA 3,4,5; Pointkeeper 5; Jr. Sci. 1,2; Volleyball Intramurals 1; Band 1,2,3 ,4, 5; Majorette 2, Head Majorette 3,4; Solo 5. GIBSON, KERRY RAY FFA 1; VICA 4,5. GUILLIAMS, JEFFERY CECIL SCA 1; FFA 1,2,3; Yearbook 2; VICA 5; Track 2,4,5; Football 3,4. HALL, JERRY LEE Hi-Y 5; Varsity 3,4; FFA 1,2,3; Sci. 2,3; KVG 2,3; Crewleader 3; VICA 4,5; Basketball 1; Track 1,2,3, Manager 1, Football 3,4. HARMAN, SANDI LOU Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 1,2; Jr. Sci. 1,2; Lib. 3,4; GAA 3; Art 5; Drama 5; Vol- leyball Intramurals 4; Band 1,2, 3,4; Rifle 3,4; Co. Capt. 4. CLASS BRAINS Ricky Cox and Gale Hylton HARMAN, MARY CAPRICE Beta 4,5; Quill Scroll 4,5; Sec. 4; Jr. Sci. 1,2, Sec. 2; Lib. 3,4,5; Rep. 4; Pres. 5; Drama 5, Dir. 5; Art 5; Sec. 5; FHA 1; GAA 4; Band 1,2,3, 4; Hag 3,4. HARRIS, BARBARA ANN Beta 4,5; Lib. 3,4,5; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 1,2; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 5; NYC 4; FHA 1; SAE 3; Choir 1,2,3, 5. HARRIS, LOWELL STEVE FFA 3,4; VICA 5. HARMON, RICKY GENE State Elective Congress 2; National 4-H Congress 4; National 4-H Conference 4; Who ' s Who in American High School Students 4; Voice of Democracy 5; SCA Rep. 2; Forensic 3; Debate 1,2,3. District — 2nd place 2, 1st 3, 1st 4; Regional 1st place 2,3; State 5th, 2; 6th, 3; Sci. Fair 3; Newspaper 4; Jr. Sci. 1,2, Rep. 1,2; Sr. Sci 3; SAE 4,5; FBLA 4; Drama 5; Band 1,2,3, 4; Pep Band 3,4; Drum major 4; Dance Band 4; Choir 5. HELMS, JOHN WAYNE FFA 1,2,3; KVG 3; Upward Bound 4,5; Track 3; Football 4. HIGGS, DARRELL LANSON FFA 1,3; Football 1,2,3, 4. 95 HYLTON, PHILLIP MYRON FFA 1,2, 3, 4, V. Pres. 3; KVG 3,4; Forestry Judging Team 3,4; VICA 5. MOST AMBITIOUS Peter Via and Gale Hylton HOLLANDSWORTH, RANDALL DALE Beta 4,5; Class Rep. 1,2; Varsity 4,5; Treas. 5; Sci. 1,2; V. Pres. 2; Sr. Sci. 3; Art 5; Band 1,2,3, 4; Football 1; Manager 2; Track 1,2, 3, 4, 5; Manager 1; Basketball 1,3. JONES, MARTY ROGER FFA 3,4; Band 1,2,3, 4. KELLY, TIMOTHY DAVID Art 4,5; Basketball 3,4,5; Track 3. LAWRENCE, STEVE Beta 4,5; SAE 4,5; Pres. 5; Sci. 2, 3, 4, 5; SCA 1,2; Photo. 5; Band 1,2,3; Choral 1,2,5. LAWSON, FRANCES RUTH Beta 5; Quill Scroll 5; Treas. 5; Magazine 4; FHA 1; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 5; FBLA 3,4,5; Band 1,2, 3,4,5. LESTER, CONNIE SUE Beta 4,5; Forensics 3,4,5; French Honor Soc. 4; Hist. 4; Drama 5; SAE 5; Intramurals 2. LIGHT, RONNIE DEWAYNE IA 4; VICA 4,5. LINK, CHARLES CRAIG Lib. 5; Yearbook 3; SAE 5; Art 5, Treas. 5; Drama 5; Bi-Centennial Play 5; Choral 1,2, 3, 4, 5, Sec. 5; Basketball 1,2; Golf 2,3; Tennis 5. LINK, CLAY EARL Beta 5; Sci. Fair 2; IA 3,4,5, Ser. of Arms 4, Pres. 5; Hi-Y 5; Band 1,2,3,4,5; Choral 1,2; Track 3,4,5. LOVITT, SAUNDRA LYNN Beta 5; Quill Scroll 4,5; V. Pres. 5; SCA Rep. 4; Sec. 5; FBLA 3,4,5, V. Pres. 5; Yearbook 3,4,5, Bus. Mang. 5; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 1,2, Pres. 2; GAA 3; Drama 5; Cheerleader 1,2,4, Captain 4; Choir 1,2,3; Sci. Fair 1, 1st place; Bicentennial Play 5. HOLLANDSWORTH, RONALD HALE Beta 4,5; Boy ' s State; Grad. Marshall; All-District Baseball; Varsity 4,5; SAE 4,5; Treas. 5; Yearbook 5; Class V. Pres. 1; Photo. Club 5, Treas. 5; Band 1,2; Football 1,2, 3, 4, 5; Baseball 1,2,3, 4, 5; Basketball 1,2,3, Bicentennial Play 5. HOLLANDSWORTH, SANDRA JO Beta 4,5; Quill Scroll 4,5; Rep. 5; Creative Writing 2, 3,4, 5; 1st place 4; Sci. Fair 2, 1st place; Yearbook 3,4,5; French Honor Soc. 3; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 3,4,5; Rep. 4; FHA 1,2; Volleyball Intramurals 3,4,5; Tennis Int. 5. HOLD, SUSAN ESTELLE SCA 4; FTA-SAE 3,4,5, Sec. 5; Jr. Sci. 1,2; FHA 2,3; NYC 4,5; Magazine 5. HOPKINS, CYNTHIA ELIZABETH French Honor Soc. 4; French 5; Class Sec. 4; Latin 3; FHA 1,2,3; GAA 1,2,3; Latin Award 2,3; FBLA 4; Photo. 5. HUFF, ALVIN DALE SCA 3; IA 2,3,4; VICA 4; Rep. 4; Baseball 2; Football 3,4,5. HUFF, ROBERT LANE IA 1,3; Sec. 3; VICA 4,5; Homecoming Escort 5; Baseball 2, 3, 4, 5. HYLTON, GALE LYNETTE Beta 4,5; Quill Scroll 4,5; French Honor Soc. 4; Governor ' s School 4; Girl ' s State 4; NCTE English Award 4; Debate 1,2, 3, 4, 5; District Debate, 1st place 3,4; Regional, 1st place 3,4; Forensics 4; Creative Writing Folder 4; Bicentennial Minute Contest, 4; Sci. Fair 1,2, 3, 4, 5, 1st place 1,4; SCA 1; Jr. Sci 1,2; Sr. Sci. 3,4,5; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 1,2; GAA 3; French 5; Band 2, 3, 4, 5; Choir 1; Intramurals — Tennis 3,4,5; Vol- leyball 3. MARSHALL, DEAN RUDOLPH French 5; Art 5; Lib. 5; Band 1,2; Tennis 2,4,5; Basketball 1,2. MARSHALL, RICKY LEE FFA 2,3; VICA 4.5. MOST CREATIVE Cappy Harmon, Matt Stiles 96 BIGGEST FLIRTS Ronald Hollandsworth, Cara Dalton 2,3,4; Band 1,2,3; Weight lifting 3,4; Bus Driver 4,5; Bicentennial Plan 5. PERDUE, SANDRA LEE Sci. Fair 1,2; Forensic 3,4,5; Jr. Sci. 1,2; Sr. Sci. 3,4; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 1,2; GAA 3; Art 5, V. Pres. 5; Drama 5; Choir 1,3,4. PHILLIPS, COLETTE JOAN Beta 4,5; Quill Scroll 4,5; FBLA 3,4,5, Pari. 5; Tri-Hi-Y 1,2; Art 5. PHILLIPS, DEBRA LOUISE Beta 4,5; Quill Scroll 4,5; NYC 4,5, Treas. 5; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 1,2; FBLA 3,4,5; Newspaper 4,5. PHILLIPS, KEVIN BARRY FFA 1,2,3; VICA 5; NYC 5. PRATT, MARY ALICE SCA Del.; FHA 1; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 1,2, Treas. 2; Jr. Sci. 2; GAA 3,4,5; Lib. 3,4,5; Hist. 4,5; SAE 5; Drama 5; Choir 1,2,3, 4, 5; Volleyball In- tramurals 1,2, 3, 4, 5; Cheerleader 1,3,4. PRATT, RICHARD ALAN FFA 1,2,3; VICA 4,5. PRICE, DETRA CARLENE Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 1; FHA 3; Upward Bound 3,4; Band 1. QUESENBERRY, DANNY LEE Class Treas. 5; Fli-Y 3,4,5; Sec. 4, Pres. 5; Homecoming Escort 3; IA 2,3; VICA 4,5, Pres. 4, V. Pres. 5; Sci. Fair 2. QUESENBERRY, DARRELL EVANS FFA 2, 3, 4, 5. QUESENBERRY, DEBORAH LOU Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 2; FHA 2; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 3; FBLA 3,4,5; GAA 4,5; NYC 4; SAE 5. McALEXANDER, DON FFA 1,2,3; VICA 4,5; Track 2,3, 4,5. McALEXANDER, VIVIAN MAXINE Beta 5; FHA 1,3, Rep. 3; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 2; FBLA 3,4,5. McCLURE, SUSAN WHITLOW Beta 4,5; Quill Scroll 5; French Honor Soc. 3,4, Sec. 4; French Club 5, Pres. 5; SCA 1; Forensics 3,4,5; Voice of Democracy 4; Debate 2; FHA 1,2 ,3 ,4, 5; Yearbook 3,4,5; Newspaper 4, Copy Editor 4; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 2; Sr. Sci 4; Sci. Fair 1; Photo. 5; Creative Writing 2,3; In- tramurals 1. McDaniel, samuel henry, jr. French 5; Newspaper 3; VICA 4; Art 3; FFA 2; Jr. Sci. 1,2; Basketball Manager 1. MIDKIFF, JAMES RANDALL Beta 4,5; IA 3,4,5, Treas. 5; Band 1,2,3, 4. MORAN, BETTY SUE FHA 1; FBLA 3,5; Art 5. MORAN, SAMUEL DAVID Yearbook 4, Photographer; Lib. 5; Hi-Y 5; IA 1,2; FFA 3,4,5; KVG 3,4,5; Track 4,5. MORRIS, JACK MONROE IA 1,2; FFA 3; VICA 5; Band 1,2,3. NESTER, JEANETTE ETHEL Sci. Fair 2; Jr. Sci. 1,2; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 1, GAA 3; Band 1,2, 3, 5; Hag 2,3,5; Choral 1,3; Cheerleading 2; Intramurals, Volleyball 3; Tennis 5. NOLEN, DOUGLAS MICHAEL Beta 4,5; V. Pres. 5; SCA Rep. 4; SCA Del. 1,4; SAE 4,5; V. Pres. 4; Grad. Marshall 4; Varsity 5; Football 1,2, 3, 4; Baseball 3,4; Basketball 1 . NOLEN, RICHARD IVAN Sci. Fair 1; Jr. Sci. 1,2; IA 1,2,4, Rep. 2; FFA 3; VICA 4,5; Football 1. O ' CONNOR, ANDREW MARTIN FBLA 4,5; Regional Pres. 5; SCA Rep. 2; Football 1, 2,3,4, 5; Track BIGGEST GOOF-OFFS Scott Surbaugh, Cheryl Austin 97 QUESENBERRY, DONNA GAIL Homecoming Court 5; SCA Del. 1,2; FBLA 3,4,5; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 1,2; GAA 3,4; Art 5. QUESENBERRY, KATHY DIANN Class V. Pres. 2; SCA Rep. 3; SCA Treas. 4; GAA 3,4,5; Pointkeeper 3,4; Pres. 5; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 1,2, Sec. 2; FBLA 3; Magazine 2,3; Intramu- rals 1,2,3; Basketball 3,4,5, Captain 5; Track 3,4; Volleyball 5; Cheer- leading 1, Co-Captain. QUESENBERRY, RANDY FARON Beta 4,5; Varsity 3,4,5, Pres. 5; SCA Rep. 1,3; Class Pres. 5; Football 1,2, 3,4, 5; Baseball 2, 3,4, 5; Basketball 2; Wgt. Lifting 3,4. QUESENBERRY, WENDELL CARL Newspaper 4; Jr. Sci. 2; Sr. Sci. 3; IA 4. RADFORD, ALISA MARIE FHA 3; Drama 5. RADFORD, ROSE MARIE SCA Del. 2; Rep. 5; Homecoming Court 4,5; Snow Queen Court 4; Class Rep. 4; FBLA 4,5, Rep. 5; FHA 1; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 2; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 5; Lib. 3; GAA 3,4; Band 1,2, 3,4, 5; Flag 3,4,5. QUIESTEST Karen Roberson and Sammy McDaniel REED, VICKIE DIANE Homecoming Court 1; Class Sec. 1; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 1,2; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 5; FBLA 4,5; Cheerleading 1,2, Captain 1. REYNOLDS, DILLARD ROSSER, JR. Beta 4,5; FFA 1,2,3,4, Vice-Pres. 3,4; KVG 3,4; Photo. 5; Football 1,2, 3,4, 5; Basketball 1,2; Track 2, 3,4, 5. ROBBINS, DEBORAH D. GAA 3,4; Art 4,5; Drama 5; Co-Director of Drama Club 5. ROBERSON, KAREN LENA RUMBURG, PAMELA ANNETTE Beta 4,5; Quill Scroll 5; Girl ' s State 4; GAA 3,4; NYC 3,4,5, Sec. 4, Pres. 5; SCA Del. 4; SAE 5; Sci. Fair 3; Drama 5; Forensics 3; Cheer- leader 4,5, Co-Captain 5. SCAGGS, CARSON EDGAR Sci. Fair 2,3; Jr. Sci. 2; Sr. Sci. 3,4,5, Vice-Pres. 5; FFA 2,3,4, Chap. 2, Sec. 3; Hi-Y 5; Drama 5; Choral 2, 3,4, 5. SEWELL, DOUGLAS MARDEN FFA 2,3,4; Sentinal 3; Sci. 1,2,3; VICA 5; Football 1,2,3 ,4; Band 1,2,3. SHANK, STARR LYNN Beta 4,5; SCA Del. 3; Debate 3,4; 1st place District 3,4; 1st place Re- gion 3; Forensics 2,3, 4, 5; Sr. Sci. 4; French 5; Sec. 5; Art 5; Drama 5; Band 1,2, 3,4; Choral 1,2; Track 4; Volleyball Intramurals 3. SHORTT, MICHAEL MCCREY FFA 3; VICA 4,5; IA Im2m3. SIMPKINS, DWIGHT LLOYD Class Pres. 1,2; SCA Rep. 1; FFA 1; VICA 4,5, Sec. 4, Hist. 5; Foot- ball 1. SLOANE, RAYMOND LEE FFA 3; KVG 3; Track 3. SLUSHER, ALICE PEARL Beta 4,5; Sec. 5; Quill Scroll 4,5, Pres. 5; Creative Writing 4; French Honor Soc. 3; Pres. 3; Creative Writing Folder 4; Class Vice Pres. 5; Yearbook 4,5; Jr. Sci. 1,2, Rep. 2; SCA Del. 2; FTA-SAE 3,4,5, Sec. 4; Debate 1,2; Volleyball Intramurals 4,5. SMITH, ANTHONY WILLIAM VICA 4,5; Art 3,5; IA 3; Football 1. SMITH, BONNIE JO Beta 4,5; Quill Scroll 4,5; Creative Writing 4; SCA Del. 3; FBLA 3,4,5, Pres. 5; Yearbook 4,5; Sci. Fair 2; FHA 1; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 2; Jr. Sci. 2; GAA 3; Art 5. SOCHER, CYNTHIA RUTH Beta 4,5; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 2; GAA 3; Art 5; Tennis Intramurals 3. SOWERS, CHARLOTTE FAYE Beta 4,5; Quill Scroll 4,5, Treas. 4, Sec. 5; SCA Del. 1,2,3, 4; FHA 1; Jr. Sci. 2; GAA 3; Lib. 3,4; FBLA 4,5, Treas. 5; Photo. 5, V. Pres. 5; Intramurals, Basketball 1, Tennis 3,4; Band 1,2, 3,4; Hag 2,3,4; Co- Captain 4. SOWERS, DEBBIE CHARLENE NYC 3; HERO 5. SOWERS, DENNIS ALAN Football 1,2. SOWERS, JOEL LEE IA 1,2; FFA 3; VICA 4,5. SPANGLER, ROSEMARY LYNN Beta 4,5; Quill Scroll 4,5; Yearbook 3,4,5; Magazine 4; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 1,2; Hist. 2; Jr. Sci. 2; GAA 3,4,5; Lib. 3,4,5; V. Pres. 5; FBLA 5; Basketball 4,5; Co-Captain 5; SAE 5; Volleyball Intramurals 3,4. SPENCE, REVA KAY Beta 5; FBLA 3,4,5; Rep. 4; FHA 1; NYC 5, Sec. STILES, MATTHEW JAMES SCA Pres. 5; SAE 5; Art 3,4,5, Chap. 4; Varsity 5, Vice Pres.; Year- book 5; Class Pres. 4; Choir Pres. 4; Student Drug Council 5; Foot- ball 2,3,4; Track 1,3,4, 5; Soccer 1. STUART, CHARLENE HERO 4,5, Sec. 5; Upward Bound 2,3, Sec. 3; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 2; GAA 2. STUART, JACOB ALLEN Football 1,4,5; Track Manager 2. STUART, MARTHA DA YE NYC 4,5; Upward Bound 3,4. STUART, MATTHEW RAYE FFA 1,2,3; VICA 4,5; NYC 4. 98 SURBAUGH, DAVID SCOTT French 5; Art 5; Drama 5; Bicentennial Play 5; Football 1,2, 4,5; Bas- ketball 1,2, 4,5; Track 1,2; Baseball 3,4,5. TATUM, SUSAN RENEE Quill Scroll 5; French Honor Soc. 3,4; Newspaper 2, 3,4, 5; Co-Ed. 4; Editor 5; Yearbook 4,5; SCA Del. 3; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 1,2; Jr. Sci. 2; Sr. Sci. 3; FHA 1; GAA 3; Photo. 5, Sec. 5; SAE 5; Bus Patrol 1,2, 3,4; Intramurals, Volleyball 3,4, Tennis 3; Choir 2,3; Creative Writing 2,3,4. TAYLOR, LARRY DAVID FFA 3,4; VICA 4,5. THOMAS, CAROL SUE Sci. Fair 2; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 3,4,5; Hist. 4,5; FBLA 4,5; Drama 5; Jr. Tri- Hi-Y 1,2; FHA 1; Choir 2, 3, 4,5. THOMPSON, CATHY DEAN WALTERS SCA Del. 3; Homecoming Court 3; GAA 3; Choral 1; Tennis Intra- murals 3; Softball Intramurals 3. THOMPSON, DANNY LANE SCA Del. 1; VICA 4,5; Treas. 4; Basketball 1; Golf 4. THOMPSON, DEBRA MARIE FHA 1,2, 3,4; HERO 4,5, Pres. 4; NYC 5; FBLA 4. THOMPSON, PAULA ANNETTE Beta 4,5, Treas. 5; Grad. Marshall 4; Homecoming Court 4; Jr. Tri- Hi-Y 1,2; Jr. Sci. 2; Lib. 3,4,5; FBLA 3,4,5; Choral 1,2; Band 1,2, 3,4,5; Pep Band 2; Hag 3,4,5, Captain 5; Intramurals 3. TOLBERT, KENNETH LEON Beta 5; Varsity 3,4,5, Treas. 4; Football 1, 2,3,4, 5; Basketball 1,2, 3,4; Track 2,3,4, 5; State 3,4; Track Most Valuable Player 4. TURMAN, BETTY MAE Newspaper 5; GAA 3,4,5; NYC 3,4,5; HERO 5, V. Pres. 5; Track 3,4,5; District, 2nd place 3; 1st place, 4; Region 7th place 3; 2nd, 4; State 3rd place 5; Intramurals, Softball 2,3; Tennis Mang. 3. TURPIN, CAROLYN LORETTA Beta 4,5; FBLA 3,4,5; Hist. 5; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 2. TURPIN, GLENNA KAY SCA Rep. 1,3; Sci. Fair 1; FHA 1,2,4, 5; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 1,2; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 4,5, Rep. 5; Lib. 3; GAA 3; NYC 4,5; Rep. 5; Cheerleading 1,2,3, 4, 5, Captain 5; Volleyball Intramurals 3. VAUGHN, DANNY GENE Sci. Fair 2,3; VJAS 3,4; Jr. Sci. 1,2; Sr. Sci. 3,4,5; Treas. 4, Pres. 5; IA 1,2; Vice-Pres. 2; SAE 5; Band 1,2,3, 4, 5. VEST, CHARLES EUGENE Sci. 3,4,5; FBLA 5. VEST, DONNA ELAINE Beta 4,5; FHA 1,2,4; FBLA 3,5; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 3,5. VIA, PETER CALVIN, JR. Beta 4,5; Varsity 4,5; Serg. at Arms 4, Rep. 5; Jr. Sci. 1,2; Treas. 2; Sr. Sci. 3,4,5; Track 2, 3, 4, 5; Football 3,4,5; Weight-lifting 3. WADE, BRADLEY LAYNE Beta 4,5; IA 1,2,3; VICA 4,5; Football 1,2; Baseball 2,3; Bus Driver 4,5. WEEKS, AVIS COLEEN SHOCKLEY Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 1,2; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 3,4; Jr. Sci. 2; Drama 5; GAA 4; Choir 2,3,4; Cheerleader 1,2,3, 4. WEEKS, MARILYN LYNN FHA 1,2; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 2; FTA 3; Lib. 3,4,5; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 5; GAA 3; Choir 3,4,5; Intramurals, Volleyball 3, Tennis 5, Softball 3. WHITLOCK, ROY EUGENE FFA 2,3; VICA 4,5. BEST ALL-AROUND MOST POPULAR Teresa Gallimore and Matt Stiles WILLARD, DORETTA HYLTON FHA 1,2,3; HERO 4. WIMMER, DEBBIE ANN FBLA 2; FHA 3; HERO 4; Art 5, Rep. 5. WIMMER, KAREN MAE Beta 4,5; SCA Del. 1,2; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 1,2; Vice Pres. 2; Sr. Tri-Hi-Y 3,4,5; Chap. 4; V. Pres. 5; GAA 3,4; Drama 5; Cheerleader 1,3, Co- Capt. 3; Choir 1,2,3 ,4; Rep. 4; Track 5. WORRELL, RUTH ANNE Beta 4,5; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 1,2; Jr. Sci. 1,2; Sci. Fair 3; FBLA 4,5; Drama 5; Band 1, 2,3,4; Majorette 2,3,4; Solo 4. YOUNG, DALE ALLEN SCA Rep. 1,3; Magazine 3; IA 1,2; VICA 4,5, Pres. 5; Football 2; Baseball 2,3; Bus Driver 4,5. YOUNG, SHEREE LACHELL Class Sec. 3; Jr. Sci. 1,2; Jr. Tri-Hi-Y 2; Lib. 4; GAA 4; Drama 5; One-Act Play 4; Cheerleader 3,4; Captain 3. BIGGEST COMEDIANS David Kelly and Brenda Cromer 99 SENIOR DANCE Slow dancing, the couples know that their theme was meant for them — " Love Will Keep Us Together. " February 21 was a night for seniors and their dates to re- member and cherish as the night of their dance. Dancing under silver stars and stream- ers, each tried to make every moment last a lifetime. They knew their theme was right — that love would keep them together on a night that would re- main forever in the pages of their memory. Charlotte Sowers and her date dance to the music of a Doobie Brother ' s song. A night to cherish and remember was made pos- sible by an afternoon of hard work in prepara- tion. The Reapers entertain at the Senior ' s dance, making the night unforgettable. Sandra Hollandsworth, Susan Tatum and their dates take a few moments for relaxa- tion. 100 Mrs. Lillian Cockram, Mrs. Wanda Radford, head sponsor; Mr. Kenneth Raines, Mr. H.E. Keith, Mr. David Keith. Lewis Stuart, President; Leesa Peters, Vice-President; Nancy Rutrough, Secretary; Sandra Turner, Reporter; Mark Via, Treasurer. 101 Donald Beck ner Karen Belcher Debbie Arnold Barbara Bell Tom Bell Kendall Bolt Mickey Bain Shelby Akers Benjamin Argabright Morgan Beaver Regina Bolt Jerry Boothe Nathan Carroll Janet Cannaday Chris Caveness Catherine Coates Juniors Take Active Role In School Activities Earnest Hylton participates in the Agriculture event which placed second. 102 Howard Conduff Jimmy Conner James Conner Rodney Collins Dawn Collins Susan Cox James Dalton Orville Davis John Dehart Michael Gardner Diane DeWeese Larry Gilespie Becky Duncan Alison East A nice smile helps Rosyln Hallows get through the day. It also helps out with the teachers. Joseph Goad James Gordon Compared to the city schools I have attended in the past, this school made me feel the most welcome and at home. The people were friendly and the teachers have been great. It may be hard for some who have lived here all their lives, but this school is fantastic! I hope to graduate from here. Roslyn Hallows 103 Minutes In Working, Debbie Griffith Mary Griffith Bonita Harmon Nancy Harmon David Hatcher Andy Guilliams Gary Hale Martha Hale Wayne Hall Sammy Hale Benny Hollandsworth Danny Hollandsworth Linda Hollandsworth Patricia Hollandsworth Debbie Hubbard I, like most students, approached college board exams with ap- prehension. " What if I failed them, would I be deprived of a college education? " However, I paid my fee and went with shaking knees to my " doom. " Then I attended college night at Blacksburg High School. After- wards I had a new outlook on college boards. Several representatives indicated that the college looks at a person ' s scholastic average first and college board scores secondly. This made me feel much better because there are a lot of factors that may cause one to do poorly on the test — nervousness, sickness, atmosphere, or personal problems. The most important thing now is for juniors to do their best on college boards but really buckle down to their class work and be active in school activities. Karen Lawrence Learning, and Thinking Melinda Hylton Kathy Janney L.C. Jones Lisa Kitts Karen Lawrence Mark Lewis Ann Maberry Donna Light Pam Lineberry Lois Lawson Juniors Become Involved in Art This may not look like art to many but to Darlene it is perfect for sculpture class. Cynthia Manning Penny Manning Y Donnie Marshall Ronnie Marshall Ervin Martin Randall Marshall Billy Moody Randy Mitchell Ronnie Midkiff Ina Martin Janice McGrady Bonnie Munzing Elton Nichols Jane Moore Barry Moran Debra Moran 106 Beginning art students move out into the hallway for Prospective Drawing. Receiving class rings — an important event for juniors. On November 10, Juniors received their class rings. The average price was sixty to seventy dol- lars. Choices of either white gold, yellow gold, or something new called ultrium were available. Stones were from January to December, in either rainbow, solid colored, incrested or whatever, and in either cut or smooth stones. Everyone agreed that it took a lot of money but the ring on the finger was well worth it. Orville Davis Sidney Nichols Glen Osborne Gail Ouzts Susan Page Leesa Peters 107 Enjoyment was only a part of one class I had this year but it was an important part. Art was a class in which you had to be pre- pared to work as soon as you walked in the door. The work wasn ' t hard if you just went in, relaxed, and did your best. Many students took art because they di- dn ' t want to take many tests and thought it would be a good way to get out of class. Those students also began to enjoy it before long. Nancy Phillips Justin Quesenberry Sheila Pratt Dennis Quesenberry Randall Quesenberry Winfred Quesenberry Judy Radford Pam Radford Patsy Quesenberry Donna Reed Karen Richards Tina Robbins Martha Roberson Regina Robertson Nancy Rutrough Stuart Shank Allen Shelor Term papers were a real problem. Coming up with a topic was dif- ficult. " Should I choose this or would that be better? " But the most difficult was research. Spending endless hours in the library, reading countless numbers of books and magazines, and worrying about get- ting the paper done in time. After all the time spent, and the hard work put in, I felt as though I deserved a high grade. But, after the teacher got through marking and writing notes, I had to realize that it wasn ' t as good as I thought. Luckily, some juniors got a good grade after great effort. 108 Janice McGrady Term Papers Hazards to Juniors vV ’ SI Mark Shortt Leann Smith Terry Smith Karen Simpkins T7 ■ Gail Smith Lewis Stuart David Sutphin Greg Sutphin Lloyd Sutphin Gary Terry Becky Thompson William Thompson Janey Thompson Myra Thompson C.W. Turner 109 More Work, More Fun, More Respect . . . Sandra Turner Marla Turpin Debbie Vaughn Danny Vest Donna Vest Eldon Vest Peggy Vest Charlotte Via Mark Via Junior Homecoming Court — (Left to right) L.C. Jones, Gail Ouzts, Wayne Hall, and Nancy Rutrough. Sue Weddle 110 William Via Renva Wade Darnell Walker Terri Webb That ' s The Life Of Juniors David Weeks Debbie Weeks James Weeks Dennis Whitlock Donna Whitlock Carol Williams Gary Williams Glenna Yopp This year during football season, we had Spirit Week. During this time people showed their spirit by doing something different every day. Wednesday was dress-up day, or as some called it, “originality day " — students could dress as they liked. Needless to say, some out- fits were very original. I was only sorry that all students didn ' t participate because it really showed our spirit. Besides, it broke the monotony of school days. Wednesday was one day out of a school year that one could come to school dressed sloppy, funny, weird, or any way possible without everyone wondering what planet he escaped from. Karen Belcher ill Juniors Participate in Many Activities Mr. Manning congratulates Karen Lawrence for winning second place in Magazine Campaign. Early Bird, Donna Whitlock, gets set up for band practice. Mrs. Murrie aids Harold Higgs in his research. 112 CLASS OF David Boothe Vice President Angela Browning President Beverly Harris Treasurer Vicky Lee Secretary We, the class of 78, trudged slowly on the road to graduation. We thought back on the memories and tensions of our two previous years of high school and the excitement we felt when we entered high school. Tensions have eased through the years and the experiences have changed each of us. Now we were the middlemen, like many others before us. As our varied minutes passed, a mixture of hard times and good times, we did our best. Kim Lemons Judy Smith Kathy Quesenberry Cathy Poff Reporter 113 Sophomores Express Themselves Sandra Akers Alvin Alderman Rhonda Alderman Debra Allen John Andrews, Jr. Winona Angle ■MORI Joseph Argabright David Baker Darlene Ballinger Charlotte Beckner Alicia Belcher Wanda Belcher Terry Bell Annette Blackwell Joy Bond David Boothe Sliding along on unknown territory, John Andrews has a rough time during Varsity club initiation. 114 Through Participation The Sophomore Homecoming Court: Steve Janney, Beverly Harris, Rhonda Alderman, Mike Mitchell The sophomore class showed better spirit especially when trying out for Var- sity cheerleading. Five sophomore girls made the squad, a first ever. Homecoming was exciting this year because students helped make it a “Spirit Week”. Rhonda Alderman Gwen Brooks Angela Browning Monica Carden Jayne Carr Jerry Carr Sherry Carr David Cartwright Melinda Clower Ricky Clower Anita Conner Glen Conner Andrew Cox V Lloyd Cox Arthur Cox Christine Cox Mike Cox Phillip Cox Ricky Cox Virginia Cox Brenda Dalton Jeffry Dalton Drema Dickerson Janice Dickerson Eugene Duncan Joyce Duncan Michael Duncan Rhonda Duncan Barbara Goad Mary Goad Rebecca Hale Beverly Harris Larry Goad Ronnie Gallimore Stephen Farmer Dawn Fry Wayne Gardner Contemplative, Jeff Dalton ponders deep Using his study hall time to help out, Steve Farmer helps clean a replaced glass, thoughts. 116 Roxanne Heath Melanie Helms Debora Higgs Roger Higgs Sanford Hatcher Natasha Hayden Lois Heath Oscola Harris, Jr. Sophomores Exhibit Skill In Everyday Jobs I have found that it was the J everyday jobs which required the most work in school. Studying hard for a test did not help too much unless homework and classwork were kept up. Working on the year- book also taught me that dead- lines couldn ' t be met overnight (although we tried our best) but required a lot of study hall time. Jeff Dalton Rhonda Reed performs one of her many newspaper duties. Portraying Amelia Earheart, Linda Whitsett per- forms in Bicentennial play. 117 Sophomore Year, A Big Daryl Hylton Janice Hylton Sherry Hunley Ann Hylton Kenneth Huff Richard Huff Robbie Kaselitz Sharon Hylton Steve Janney Deborah Jones Scott Hylton Scotty Hylton Rebecca Lane Oanh Le Vicki Lee George Keith Lawrence Kidd Mary Lewis Nelson Keith Jerry Lee Lewis ■■ Kimberly Lemons Logan Manis Judy Mannon Dennis Marshall Mary Sewell takes a fall and loses the ball. 118 Step Upward Mike Mitchell Sherry Moles Steve Moran Frank Murrie, Jr. Dreama McNeil Phillip Miller James Nichols Kim O ' Donnell Wesley Perdue George Phillips Jacqueline Phillips What ' s going on? With Ricky Clower and Susan Via, who knows? Debbie Quesenberry Kathy Quesenberry Gerry Quesenberry Glennis Quesenberry Although I have been in the school only two years. I ' ve learned a lot about it. I moved here from a much larger school, and I think the smaller school is a lot better. Everybody knows everybody and every- one is close, so there is a lot of friendship. I only wish the school would improve in school spirit. Amanda Hopkins 119 Peggy Shelton Cathy Shortt Deborah Stillwell Brenda Strickland Sophomores Explore The Future That Lies Ahead Of Them Curtis Sloane Judith Smith Dwayne Sowers Carl Stafford Lloyd Cox conducts an experiment with a fire extinguisher. Rhonda Terry James Thomas Wesley Thompson Glenn Tolbert, Jr. 120 Pam Tolbert Robert Trent Debra Turner Nora Underwood Mark VanDyke Rita Vaughn A football player like Frank Murrie eats for strength, but Ronnie Gallimore and Andy Guil- liams eat for pleasure. Bruce Weddle J ohnathan Weddle Gladys Whitlock Linda Whitsett Mike Willis Larry Manning 121 Gino Williams Janean Williams Timothy Williams Mike Willis Greg Wilson Ronald Wilson Terry Wray Paula Yearout Keith Young Connie Wimmer Sandra Wimmer Beverly Wimmer Usually a serious student, Gwen Brooks dreams oc- casionally. Cathy Poff makes up a new step as Winona Angle watches. Friendliness of Students Makes Newcomers Happy The sophomores thought this year was a great year. We participated in many activities such as the magazine campaign, basketball, in- tramurals, cheerleading and track. Our home- coming decorations brought second honors. New sophomores moved into our county and found that students were just as nice or nicer than the students whom they had known in former schools. I liked the way the small school was orga- nized and was impressed by the friendliness of the students, " stated Oanh Le. Sophomores constantly set new goals for themselves and continued to work hard to make their class recognized as a great class. Linda Whitsett Connie Wimmer 122 Minutes in Life of Sophomores Include Studying Reading Sponsors: Mrs. Connie Quesenberry, Head Sponsor; Mr. Stanley Hawkins, Mrs. Joyce Hall, Mr. Rudolph Marshall, Mrs. Joyce Pugh and Mr. Dan Surface. and Surprises. 123 — i tio Becky Alderman, President, and Joe Austin, Vice President, discuss Freshman issues. The class of ' 79 began to explore with de- light the role of not being babies anymore. With various classes and clubs offered to them, they became involved in many worthwhile projects. New responsibilities and activities created excitement and helped prove our capabilities of being de- pendable students at FCHS. The freshman class faced the challenge of making deci- sions that would affect each individual ' s future as our journey continues . . . We ' re gonna SHINE in ' 79! Becky Alderman Sponsors: Ms. Billie Victorine, Ms. Catherine Phillips, Ms. Sharon Wood, Ms. Catherine Pauley, Ms. Clara Martin, Ms. Elizabeth McQuown, Mr. David Gardner, and Ms. Gladys Agee — Head Sponsor. Above Left: Jeff Link, secretary, types the minutes of a recent meeting. Above Right: Class reporter. Candy Poff, writes freshman news. Right: Buddy Poff; treasurer, counts the money. 124 We ' re No Longer The Youngest Becky Alderman Dale Alderman Donna Aldridge Ricky Allen Michael Agrabright Gwen Agnew Andy Atkins Joseph Austin Danny Bain David Bain Lemuel Battle John Beall Jeff Beckner Alan Belcher Sandra Belcher Vicky Belcher Loretta Bolt Sharon Bolt Yvette Boyd Jenny Branscome David Carr Brian Cockram David Cockram Gare Caveness Kathy Cline Janine Clower Cynthia Coates 125 Freshmen Do Take Time To Study! Pamela Collins Cathy Collins Linda Compton David Compton Jeff Conner Mike Conner Willie Conner Danny Cook Jean Cox Jesse Cox Donnie Cromer Darlene Dalton Shelia Dehart Wanda Dickerson Mike Dishman Gerald Gardner Jeff Gearhart Danny Goad Rosetta Goad Steve Graham James Hale Georgette Dotson Rita Eller Wendy Ellwanger Wayne Howell and Doug Lawrence look up a difficult term in the dictionary. 126 Freshmen Expand Their Horizons Elma Harmon Jolee Harmon Oleda Harris Sonya Harris Myra Helms Tammy Helms Randy Higgins Michael Hodges Dennis Hollandsworth Brenda Howard Wayne Howell Tim Howell Michael Hylton Darrell Huff Janet Huff Cynthia Hylton Juanita Hylton Laura Hylton Lemuel Battle and Terry Slusher try a new experience in judging trees. Nancy Hylton Bobby Jewell David Ingram Janet Janney Becoming a Freshman brought on new and interest- ing things. Our classes started to change from the routine things of our past year as eighth graders to different chal- lenges this year. It was also nice to know you ' re not the youngest in the school any- more. Bobby Munzing 127 Freshmen — Still Kids At Heart Kenneth Keith DeDe Kelly Barry King Joan Lawrence Clyde Light Jeff Link Gary King Wanda Manning Allen Marshall Terry Manning Clyde Lance Doug Lawrence Peggy Marshall Frank Martin Toby Marshall Bobby Martin Brenda Martin Eddie Martin Mark Maxey Steven McAlexander Marshall McPeak Delores Mitchell Gerald Moles Marie Moles JoAnn Weddle and Soyna Harris take time to goof off in front of the camera. 128 Freshman chose Becky Alderman and Loretta Bolt as Homecoming representatives. They were escorted by Terry Slusher and Adolph Turner. Homecoming ' 75 . . . one of the most special events in my high school years. It was an honor to represent our Freshman class. Excitement, nervousness, and joy were involved during the week of homecoming. That night was very spe- cial. It ' s over now, but will always be remembered in all the years to come. Loretta Bolt Sandra Moles Dale Moran Donna Moran Myra Nolan Kathy Ouzts Amanda Perdue Jeffrey Phillips Randall Phillips Buddy Poff Candy Poff Jackie Poff Lesha Poff Rodney Poff (j V Becky Quesenberry Donna Quesenberry 129 Freshmen Get Interested In Sports Kathy Quesenberry Kent Quesenberry Patricia Quesenberry Rebecca J. Quesenberry Rebecca S. Quesenberry Carol Radford Johnny Radford Lois Radford Venda Radford James Ratcliff Alfred Reed Jeff Reed Ronald Shelor Lorie Reynolds Thomas Royal James Shelton John Rierson Denny Sanders Linda Shelton Barbara Ring Neal Sheppard Beth Shelor Robert Shelor Jennifer Reed Walter Sanders Kenny Ring Lisa Robbins Wanda Sheppard Brenda Shortt 130 Kevin Simpkins The ninth grade girls were defi- nitely sports minded. The most likeable sport was volleyball. The interest was high and participation keen. Many favored basketball for physical activity. Four of the girls were on the JV team, and two played on the Varsity. Believing that physical fitness is an important part of school, we participated in intramurals such as volleyball, basketball, tennis, gymnastics, and softball. Teresa Nester Christy East demonstrates her basketball ability. Loretta Simpkins Steven Slaughter John Slayman Gail Slusher Terry Slusher Lyle Sonner David Sowers Angela Smith Darrell Smith Kenneth Sowers Randy Sowers Teresa Staples John Stuart Kim Surbaugh Darrell Sutphin Ann Sweebe Katherine Tatum Jessie Sutphin Larry Sutphin Ricky Sutphin Sheila Sutphin 131 Freshmen — A Few Miles To Go Roger Thomas Ricky Thompson Terry Thompson Deborah Terry Joyce Thompson Peggy Thompson Jean Townsely Carol Trail Adolph Turner Johnnie Turner Dorcus Underwood Kevin Turpin Naomi Van Cleave Jeffrey Vaughn Danny Vest Darrell Vest Jimmy Vest Kevin Vest Debbie Weaver Rena Vest .1 Joann Weddle Timmy Vest Gwen Via Rosemary Walker Larry Weddle Barbara Weeks David West David Whitaker Ronald Willis Judy Wray 132 EIGHTH GRADE Dale Goad President Kathy Conner Vice President Darrell Moran Treasurer Kay Sowers Reporter Barry Agee Secretary 219 eighth graders entered the doors of school this year with mixed feelings. Some were calm and collected, yet most were wide-eyed in anticipation of the new school life that lay ahead. There was the usual awkwardness of a stranger in a new atmospher e — getting lost that first day, going up the Down stairs, forgetting the locker combination, and missing the bus. Mistakes were made, but they served to add to the experi- ence and greater knowledge the eighth graders acquired as they mature during the year. Sponsors: Ms. Catherine Nester, Ms. Sarah Quesenberry, Ms. Vanessa Spencer, Mr. Chris Harman, Ms. Freeda Rorrer, Ms. Alta Turman, Mr. Winfred Beale 133 Barry Agee Tina Agee Ronald Alderman Ronald Alderman Kim Altizer Lola Argabright Lori Ayers Timmy Ayers Mark Bain William Ballinger Larry Battle Steven Beaver Jo Helen Bell Marcus Berry David Bolt Dwayne Bolt Cooperation Accomplishes Better Relationships With Faculty and Administration Rebecca Bolt William Bolt Michael Bower Annette Boyd Brenda Boyd Barbara Yopp and Debbie Creasey maintain a friendly relationship with Mrs. Phillips. Lewis Branch Diane Branscome Tony Brown David Burcham Carolyn Burke Billie Jo Cameron Bill Boyd 134 Kelley Canders Jesse Carr Emma Carroll Randy Carroll Bobby Clark Casey Clinger Lisa Coates Ronald Cox Debbi Creasey Frank Dalton Regina Dalton Roger Davis Tommy Dehart Dale Deweese Floyd County High is a very nice school to attend. I enjoyed changing classes and having a locker of my own. I found the people very friendly. I had more respon- sibilities, but these were all a part of being an eighth grader. Donna Stuart Tony Dixon Kyle Dobbins Michael Duncan Christy East Larry Elmore Mike Elmore Nathan Farmer Doug Fugate Stella Gann Kenny Gardner Billy Goad 135 Harold Harman Norman Harman Temple Harman Ronnie Harrell Danny Harris Cindy Harvey Jerry Harvey Alice Hatcher Monica Hayden Wanda Higgs Jane Hill Clyde Hopkins Paul Hill Audrey Hixon Glenn Hollandsworth Enjoying New Atmosphere I really enjoy high school. It was quite different but much better than I expected. I got to know a lot of new people, and, for the most part, they didn ' t hassle me for being younger. Parris Stafford Surprised, Homer Hylton is caught off guard during one of his many antics. . Francis Howard Gerald Hylton Homer Hylton Rhonda Howell Jodie Huff Sarah Huff Mark Huff 136 Kelvin Keith Sandra Keith Shelby Keith Joni Ketner Teresa King Benjamin Lance Rachel Lawson The staff feels like telling these clowns to keep on trucking instead of getting their picture taken. Darren Lucas Mitzi Maberry Terry Maberry Bruce Manis Teresa Manning Sandra Marshall Wayne Marshall Jennifer Martin Patsy Martin Susann Martin Theresa Maxey Lois McGrady Hoping to improve vocabulary skills, Timmy Vest, Clyde Hopkins, and Kay Sowers examine the Word Power chart in their English class. Arlene McPeak Larry Midkiff Joy Minter Mack Montgomery Douglas Morris Samuel Morris Ramona Nester 137 Eighth Graders Anxiously Await First Homecoming Crystal Nichols Darrell Nolen Robert Pauley Alice Pearce Brenda Perdue Audrey Perkins Larry Peters Andrea Phillips Donna Phillips Kevin Phillips Jelvin Poff Kenneth Poff Bored, Nathan Farmer takes time out to pose for a pic- ture. Ricky Poff Jennifer Price Diana Quesenberry Evalee Quesenberry Trena Quesenberry David Radford Lisa Radford r m a r Yolanda Rakes Karen Reed Rodney Roberson Timmy Roberson Billy Sanders 138 Eugene Smith Luann Smith Irving Snead Lisa Sonyer The Homecoming Court consists of Ronnie Harrell, escort; Kay Sowers, Crystal Saunders, Flower bearer; Bobby Clark, escort; Karen Reed and Sarah Via, .Flower bearer. Gerald Sowder Kay Sowers Kristy Spence Floyd County High gave us a chance to get involved. We had more clubs and ac- tivities to participate in. We also worked hard in the magazine campaign and were represented in SCA and homecoming court. I was very proud of our class ' s ac- complishments. Stella Gann Robert Spence Parris Stafford Kenneth Stanley Clara Steele Glenn Strickler Donna Stuart Keith Stuart Frosty Sumner Avis Sutphin Brenda Sutphin 4 Dale Sutphin Judy Sutphin Reba Sutphin Roger Sutphin Sandra Sutphin Teresa Sutphin John Sweebe 139 More Freedom, More Involvement Priscilla Via Kim Via Sarah Via Steve Via Ricky Voight Dale Wade Debra Wade Robin Weaver Debra Webb Debbie Weddle Mary Weddle Louise Whitlock Marie Whitlock Donald Willard The first day of school, I was scared both of the people and the school itself, and I was somewhat unsure of myself. I was soon relieved of my fears. I realized that the upperclassmen wouldn ' t give me a hard time and found my classes weren ' t too difficult. We had more free time and more free- dom. I also enjoyed the many activities to be involved in. It gave me a feeling of pride to know that I took part in something worthwhile. Frosty Sumner Sit ups are only a small phase of the physical routine eighth graders experi- ence. Ricky Willard Larry Williams Becky Wimmer Charlie Womach Joyce Wood Barbara Yopp Terry Young 140 School Board Members: Mr. Ray Hollandsworth, Mrs. Mildred Thomson, Clerk; Mr. Gerald Phillips, Mr. Vernon Baker, Mr. Ford Peters, Mr. JameS Harmon, Mrs. Donnie Wood. School Board and Administration Grapple With Finances while Keeping up Standards of Quality Education John Houston Administrative Assistant Ray Hollandsworth Superintendent 141 Mr. William Gardner Visiting Teacher and Title I Director Mrs. Elizabeth Eanes, Sec. to NYC; Mrs. Susie Vest, Sec. to Supt.; Mrs. Jo Phipps, Deputy Clerk and Sec. to Mr. Houston. Mrs. Susan Smith Mrs. Kathy Bachara Director, NYC Program School Speech Therapist 142 Mr. Robert E. Peak Principal Mr. H.P. Jennings Assistant Principal Dedicated Administration Works For Quality Education The administration coordinated school activities and guided the student body. Dedicated to developing each student into a mature, responsible Mr. Dennis Semones Assistant Principal Mrs. Janice Shelor Bookkeeper Mrs. Iris Poff Secretary to Principal adult, the administration worked con- stantly to meet student needs. Mrs. Lorice O ' Connor Vocational Secretary 143 Mr. Worley Bishop Physical Education JV Football Coach Baseball Coach Varsity Club Sponsor Mr. John Bums Eighth Grade Band Mrs. Gladys Agee Home Economics Ass ' t. FHA Sponsor Freshman Sponsor Teachers Human Too . . Shown As Individuals . Performing Tasks . . . Mrs. Lillian Cockram Home Economics HERO Sponsor Mrs. Nola Albert Guidance Director Teacher Welfare Mr. Winfred Beale Science, Physics JV Football Coach Ass ' t. Track Coach 144 Mr. Robert Elwanger Music Appreciation Band Director Mr. Ellis Enoch Geography, History SCA Sponsor Mr. David Gardner Agriculture Ass ' t. FFA Sponsor . . . Conversing . . . . . . Lending A Hand . . . . . . Understanding . . . Mrs. Joyce Hall English Jr. Tri-Hi Sponsor Mr. Christopher Harman Chemistry, Science Eighth Grade Football Coach Eighth Grade Basketball Coach Jr. Science Club Sponsor Mr. John Harman Government General Business SAE Sponsor 145 ' ■ y Mr. Stanley Hawkins Sociology, History Ass ' t. Varsity Football Coach Mr. Daniel Lucas Industrial Maintenance VICA Sponsor Mr. H.E. Keith, III Mathematics, Algebra I Beta Club Sponsor Mrs. Janet Keith English Forensics Sponsor Mr. David Keith Geometry, Algebra II Hi-Y Sponsor Mr. C.E. Mannon Guidance Counselor 146 Mrs. Mary Murrie Librarian Library Club Sponsor . . . Lecturing . . . . . . Testing . . . . . . Grading . . . Mrs. Clara Martin English Quill and Scroll Sponsor Magazine Sponsor Mr. Rudolph Marshall Government, History Debate Sponsor Miss Sandra Mills Physical Education GAA Sponsor Varsity Basketball Coach — Track Coach • Miss Elizabeth McQuown Physical Education Intramurals Sponsor Mrs. Catherine Nester English Tri-Hi-Y Sponsor 147 Mrs. Catherine Pauley Art Art Club Sponsor Ninth Grade Sponsor Mrs. Catherine Phillips Home Economics FHA Sponsor Mr. Kenneth Phillips Agriculture FFA and KVG Sponsor Mrs. Sarah Quesenberry Mathematics Eighth Grade Sponsor Mrs. Joyce Pugh English Yearbook Sponsor Photography Club Sponsor Mrs. Connie Quesenberry Math SCA Co-Sponsor Tenth Grade Sponsor 148 Faculty Leads Students Through Minutes of ' 75- ' 76 . . . In the Classroom . . . . . . Advising . . . . . . Listening . . . Mrs. Wanda Radford Business Junior Sponsor Mr. Kenneth Raines Physical Education Head Track Coach Ass ' t. Varsity Football Coach Mrs. Kathleen Rakes English, Guidance Varsity Cheerleader Sponsor Mrs. Freeda Rorrer Biology Jr. Science Club Sponsor Mr. Calvin Rorrer Industrial Arts IA Club Sponsor Mrs. Nancy Roop Business FBLA Sponsor 149 Mrs. Mary Lou Shelor Library Aid Providing Leadership . . Miss Vanessa Spencer Special Education JV Cheerleader Sponsor Mrs. Neva Simmons Teacher ' s Aid Stressing Responsibility . . . Mrs. Sandra Smith Choral Mr. Dan Surface Biology, Physical Education Varsity Football Coach JV Basketball Coach Tennis Coach Miss Ruth Ann Slusher Business Senior Sponsor 150 Building Friendships. . . Mr. Edward Weeks Auto Mechanics VICA Sponsor Mr. George Thomson Building Trades VICA Sponsor Mrs. Alta Turman Science, Biology Sr. Science Club Spons Miss Billie Victorine French, English French Club Sponsor Mr. Lyle Wimmer Learning Lab One-Act Play Ass ' t. Eighth Grade Football Coach Drama Club Sponsor Gaining Knowledge . . . Mrs. Sharon Wood English, Journalism CRIER Sponsor JV Basketball Coach Varsity Volleyball Coach 151 Daily and Necessary Activities Performed by Cooks and Custodians While their work is not al- ways fully appreciated, FCHS could not function smoothly without the cooks and custodi- ans. The cooks manage to pre- pare Grade A lunches for close to one thousand people 180 days a year. The custodians have to clean up after this same thousand and keep the build- ings warm and in good repair. Above: The cooks are: Front row: Louise Hylton, Mar- lene Jones, Levie Thompson: Back row: Mildred Kidd, Virginia Spence, Bernice Shortt, and Gertrude Sowers, Manager. Right: Cleaning the blackboards is one of Mr. Dulaney ' s duties. Below: The custodian staff includes: Front row: Ruby Agnew, Mabel Via: Back row: Joel Williams, Don Weeks. Drivers and Maintenance Crew Keep Buses Running Smoothly Since FCHS is a consolidated school in a rural area, transportation by bus is a necessity for the majority of Floyd County students. The student bus drivers are an important part of this transportation system, driving regular routes as well as substituting for other drivers and transporting clubs and classes on field trips. The crew at the bus garage works to keep the buses running smoothly in all kinds of weather under all kinds of conditions. Student bus driver Bradley Wade waits as Cathy Collins boards the bus. Front row: Raye Stuart, Richard Nolen, Bradley Wade, Bobby Huff, Jeff Guilliams, Dale Young, Mike Shortt. Back row: Ricky Cox, Andrew O ' Connor, Doug Sewell, Rodney Collins, Andy Guilliams, Justin Quesenberry. Above: Bus maintanence men are: Harmon Williams, Leslie Sowers, Glen Reed, G.D. Whitlock, Sherman Thompson. Right: Mr. Whitlock, head of maintanence. ART The art club has been a source of personal en- joyment for me. It offers an opportunity to work with students in a capac- ity other than that of a student-teacher. The trips to crafts festivals, visits from artists and the times of " just talk " offer members the op- portunity to grow as friends. Mrs. Pauley Front row: Anthony Smith, Mrs. Catherine Pauley, Sponsor; Charles Link. Row two: Sue Connor, Bonnie Smith, Cappy Harmon, Karen Alderman, Judy Goad. Row three: Cindy Socher, Betty Moran, Sandi Har- mon, Donna Quesenberry, Jo Ann Cox, Starr Shank. Row four: Colette Phillips, Linda Cope, Dolly Phillips, Scott Surbaugh, Matt Stiles, Randall Hollandsworth, Mike Kelly, Dean Marshall, William Thompson, Cara Dalton. School spirit depended a lot upon programs presented by the bands. Front row: Buddy Poff, Melanie Helms, Cathy Poff, Judy Mannon, Angela Browning, Janice Reed, Jessie Sutphin, Vicki Lee, Arlie Hill, Judy Smith, Arlene Hill, Janean Williams, Beverly Wimmer, Connie Wimmer, Myra Thompson, Nancy Rutrough, Brenda Strickland. Row two: Jeff Link, Jeff Vaughn, Mike Hodges, Alan Belcher, Gary Terry, Sammy Hale, Gino Williams, Michael Browning, Julie Boyd, Karen Simpkins, Rosie Radford, Allison East, Gale Hylton, Phillip Miller, Ruth Lawson, Wayne Hall, Danny Vaughn, Kathy Quesenberry, Tommy Royal, day Link. Row three: Kevin Vest, Darryl Vest, Joe Austin, Greg Wilson, Tom Stafford, Chris Caveness, Mark Shortt, Paula Yearout, Annette Blackwell, Lois Lawson, Lawrence Kidd, Mark Via, Karen Lawrence, Pam Lineberry, Donna Whit- lock, Johnny Radford, Wayne Gardner, Kevin Vest, David Ingram. Row four: Ann Sweebe, Debbie Allen, Alicia Belcher, Cindy Manning, Carl Stafford, C.W. Turner, Eugene Duncan, Natasha Hayden, Sandra Turner, Karen Richards, Leesa Peters, Frank Murrie, Ronnie Gallimore, David Carr, John Beall, Scott Hylton, John Slayman, David Cockram, Brian Cockram, Bobby Shejor. Row five: Eugene Duncan, Bruce Weddle, Jeff Bowers, Stuart Shank, How- ard Conduff, Kendall Bolt, David Boothe, John Dehart, Wanda Belcher, Rita Vaughn, Judy Radford, Ann Maberry, Kathy Tatum, Gail Slusher, Rita Eller, Cathy Collins, Beth Shelor. Row six: Lisa Kitts, Paula Thompson, Randall Hollandsworth, Teresa Gallimore, Jennifer Nester, Teresa Staples, Joan Townley, Teresa Nester, Amanda Perdue, Shelia Dehart, Brenda Shortt, Wendy Ellwanger, Allen Marshall, Jeff Gearheart. Row seven: Martha Roberson, Susan Via, Tim Boone, Wesley Perdue, Saundra Belcher, Brenda Dalton, Kevin Simpkins, Candy Poff, Jolee Harman, Oleda Harris, Jeff Conner, Terry Thompson, Janine Clowers. ADVANCED BAND 154 Eighth Grade Band Front row: Larry Williams, Dwayne Bolt, William Bolt, Marcus Berry, Kristy Spence, Parris Stafford, Pam Slaughter, Christy East, Monica Hayden. Row two: David Radford, Dwayne Goad, Louise Whitlock, Debra Wade, Curtis Lester, Douglas Morris, Eugene Smith, Casey Clinger, Tina Agee, Cindy Vest, Rebecca Bolt, Laurel Ann Cope, Jennifer Martin. Row three: Bobby Clark, Ronald Alderman, Clark Simpson, Mitzi Maberry, Larry Midkiff, Robert Pauley, Debra Wed- dle, Gerald Sowder, Teresa Manning, Jodie Huff, Yolanda Rakes, Michael Bowen, Brenda Perdue, Frosty Sumner, Mary Weddle. Back row: Ronald Cox, Crystal Nichols, Kim Via, Kay Sowers, Clyde Hopkins, Ross Snead, Karen Reed, Kenneth Gardner, Temple Harmon, Sara Lovitt, Darrall Nolan, Richard Voight, Tony Brown, Rachel Lawson, Joni Ketner. Front row: Paula Thompson, Treas.; Ricky Cox, Pres.; Alice Slusher, Sec.; Mike Nolen, Vice Pres.; Tim Boone, Rep.; Row two: Ronald Hollandsworth, Ann Worrell, Karen Wimmer, Connie Lester, Ruth Lawson, Pam Rumburg, Gale Hylton, Sandra Hollandsworth. Row three: Peter Via, Brad Wade, Rosemary Spangler, Brenda Cromer, Saundra Lovitt, Teresa Gallimore, Bonnie Smith, Vivian McAlexan- der. Row four: Randall Hollandsworth, Mike Browning, Dillard Reynolds, Randy Quesenberry, Wayne Dickerson, Cappy Harmon, Robin Conner. Row five: Judy Goad, Steve Lawrence, James Conner, Reva Spence, Barbara Harris, Debbie Phillips, Star Shank, Susan McClure. Row six: Lanor Goad, Pat Harmon, Colette Phillips, Loretta Turpin, Donna Vest, Cindy Socher, JoAnn Cox, Charlotte Sowers. The Beta Club, a national honor organization, consisted of juniors and seniors who had ob- tained a 90 average through high school and has worthy character. The club sponsored many ac- tivities such as, being responsi- ble for preparing the Snow Queen ' s float, for promoting participation in the blood clinics, raising and lowering the flag each day, and selling at the school book store each morning. The club sold Buffalo shirts to raise money and to promote school spirit. The social high- light of the year was the trip to the Barn Dinner theater. The Beta Club is a good club and performed many worthwhile duties and projects. Un- fortunately, the same people do them all. Ricky Cox 155 The new members of the Beta Club were tapped in October. The requirements were that they have a 90 average and outstanding character. These new members were assigned to various committees and given certain duties they were to perform throughout the year to give the experience they would need to lead the club the following year. Front Row: Susan Cox, Becky Duncan, Martha Roberson, Susan Page, Karen Sowers, Jim Gordon, Stewart Shank, Gary Hale; Row 2: Karen Phillips, Paulette Phillips, Leesa Peters, Nancy Rutrough, Martha Hale, Leann Smith, Shelby Akers, Joey Goad, Lois Lawson; Row 3: Pam Lineberry, Donna Whitlock, Karen Lawrence, Sammy Hale, Chris Caveness, Harold Higgs, Tom Stafford, Cindy Man- ning, Karen Richards; Row 4: Patricia Hollandsworth, Regina Bolt, Wayne Hall, Donna Vest, Terri Webb, Karen Belcher, Janet Can- nady, Debbie Griffith, Debra Arnold, Katherine Coates. Bison The Bison staff spent many hours getting out of class, only to be locked in the student activity room where they worked hard on layouts, wrote copy, captions, headlines, cropped pictures, and typed. This, however, was only a small part of publishing the yearbook. We also made sure class pictures were taken and distributed, club pictures taken and numerous other jobs. Front row: Alice Slusher, Susan McClure, Saundra Lovitt, Brenda Cromer, Rosemary Spangler, Monica Carden, Mrs. Joyce Pugh, sponsor; Debbie Moran, Titus Dalton, Pam Lineberry; Row 2: Janice McGrady, Bonnie Munzing, Susan Tatum, Bonnie Smith, Jeffrey Dalton, Ann Hylton, Gwen Brooks, Kathy Tatum, Sandra Hollandsworth; Row 3: Terri Webb, Orville Davis, Donna Vest; Back row: Matt Stiles, Ronald Hol- landsworth, Ricky Cox. The main job of the editor is to make sure that everything gets done and to do that you have to do a little bit of everything. Ricky Cox 156 The " Mes- siah " was dif- ficult and very different from all the other pieces we have performed. Yet, it was a very rewarding ex- perience. g £ o o X X o z z z 3 w po D w U 2 o c TOP: Front row: Reba Sutphin, Lisa Nixon, Gail Slusher, Sandra Marshall, Kay Sowers, Becky Wim- mer, Jean Cox. Row two: Donna Aldridge, Peggy Thomas, Mary Weddle, Debbie Terry, Lu Ann Smith, Becky Alderman. Row three: Gare Caveness, Kathy Quesenberry, Teresa Tolbert, Kim Surbaugh, Sha- ron Bolt, Ramona Nester, Debbie Weddle, Wanda Higgs, James Roop, Delores Mitchell, Sonya Harris. MIDDLE: Front row: Roger Thomas, Loretta Bolt, Dale Alderman, Rosemary Walker, Jo Austin. Row two: Dale Moran, David Carr, Joyce Thompson, Candy Poff, Cathy Conner, Laurie Griffith, Linda Shelton, Brenda Boyd, Debra Wade, Sandra Keith. Row three: Ronald Alderman, Ronnie Harold, Cathy Quesenberry, Vicky Belcher, Jennifer Reed, Donna Moran. Row four: Lisa Radford, Crystal Saunders, Emma Carroll, Alice Pearce, Brenda Sutphin, Ruth Hylton, Mitzi Maberrv, Sarah Via, De- bbie Weaver, Kelly Canders. Row five: Cindy Harvey, Donna Stuart, Audrey Perkins, Sara Lovitt, Namoi VanCleave, Marie Whitlock, Brenda Dorcus Underwood, Frosty Sumner, Rita Eller, Angela Smith. Not pictured: Peggy Marshall. BOTTOM: Front row: Marla Turpin, Joyce Duncan, Sharon Al- derman, Paula Thompson, Jan Reece, Rhonda Reed, Alicia Belcher, Winona Angle. Row two: Bonnie Munzing, Donna Vest, Rhonda Terry, Robin Conner, Barbara Harris, Carol Thomas, Regina Bolt, Karen Sowers, Karen Simpkins, Rhonda Alderman, Amanda Hopkins. Row three: Sherry Carr, Jackie Phillips, Ann Maberry, Karen Lawrence, Kevin Vest, Steve Lawrence, Andy Guilliams, Martha Hale, Geraldine Vest, Karen Alderman, Angela Browning, Lori Waters, Carol Ann Williams. Back row: Nicky Carroll, Charles Link, Carson Scaggs, Lawrence Kidd, Joey Goad, Lewis Stuart, Chris Caveness, Gary Terry, Orville Davis, Mrs. Smith. Christmas ' 75 was the high- light of the year as the group presented to the public Hand- el ' s " Messiah. " The selection was a very difficult one, how- ever, the choir presented an excellent concert to an over- flowing crowd. Other perform- ances during the year included participation in the Christmas play and a spring concert. 157 County Crier Organizing a newspaper is a big has- sel, but it ' s all worth it when you see the finished paper. Susan Tatum It was difficult for a new staff to take on the responsibilities of put- ting out a newspaper. Writing, shooting and printing pictures, editing copy, typing, writing heads, and laying out pages — all this was done as the precious minutes flew by — but the Crier always came through somehow. Drama High school drama- tics is a challenge to any participant but it is a challenge in which all involved can gain suc- cess. Coach Wimmer The Drama Club was a new addition to the of- ferings this year. The club was in charge of the Christmas assembly and the one-act play. In ad- dition, it presented a play for the public. Front row: Susan McClure, co-editor; Susan Tatum, editor; Mrs. Sharon Wood, sponsor; Row two: Linda Cope, graphics; Debbie Phillips, graphics; Dolly Phillips, features; Dreama Dickerson, features; Rhonda Reed, features; Sherry Moles, features; Wayne Hall, news; Row three: Orville Davis, sports; Gary Terry, features; Neal Huff, art work; Charlotte Via, news; Titus Dalton, photography. Front row: Sheree Young, Cheryl Austin, Cappy Harmon, Sandra Perdue. Row two: Ann Worrell, Avis Weeks, Sharon Alderman, Sandi Harmon, Robin Conner, Cara Dalton. Row three: Tom Stafford, Saundra Lovitt, Karen Wimmer, Starr Shank, Connie Lester, Carol Thomas; Row four: Lyle Wimmer, sponsor; An- drew O ' Connor, Ricky Harmon, Carson Scaggs, Mary Pratt, Pam Rumburg, Judy Goad. 158 Front row: Loretta Turpin, Teresa Gallimore, Saundra Lovitt, Bonnie Smith, Martha Hale, Charlotte Sowers, Colette Phillips. Row two: Karen Sowers, Lois Lawson, Brenda Cromer, Rosemary Spangler, Leann Smith, Donna Vest, Paulette Phillips. Row tnree: Paula Thompson, Jackie Phillips, Vicki Reed, Robin Conner, Ann Worrell. Row four: Ann Maberry, Linda Hollandsworth, Patsy Quesenberry, Donna Quesenberry, Jo Ann Cox, Reva Spence, Ruth Lawson. Row five: Karen Phillips, Patricia Hollandsworth, Becky Duncan, Betty Mo- ran, Vivian McAlexander, Debbie Phillips, Judy Mannon. Row six: Linda Poff, Susan Page, Beverly Harris, Susan Via, Gwen Brooks, Sandra Wimmer. Row seven: Sherry Carr, Debbie Weeks, Brenda Shortt, Susan Cox, Jan Reece, Monica Carden, Rhonda Reed. Row eight: Bonnie Munzing, Winona Angle, Geraldine Vest, Debbie Jones, Myra Thompson, Janet Cannaday. Row nine: Vicki Lee, Dreama McNeil, Gail Ouzt, Karen Simpkins, Debbie Quesenberry, Ginger Bower, Janice Reed, Julie Boyd, Debbie Moran, Joy Bond, Brenda Dal- ton, Regina Roberson. Back row: Steve Walters, Mark Shortt, Wendell Vest, Glen Conner, Allan Shelor, Andrew O ' Connor, Dolly Phillips, Dennis Whitlock. Students belonging to the FBLA are enrolled in either business courses or block programs. By belonging to the Future Business Leaders of America, they gain valu- able experience from the many activities offered by the club. I think the really great because it gets people in- volved through ac- tivities like March of Dimes, walkathon, a beauty contest, and various other reg- ional competitions. Saundra Lovitt FFA First Year Members Front row: Danny Harris, Homer Hylton, Dale Goad, Ricky Willard, Doug Fugate, Richard Poff, Curtis Lester, Larry Battle. Row two: Mike Elmore, Donald Willard, Robert Spence, Bruce Saunders, Michael Goad, Larry Peters, Charlie Womach, Jesse Carr, Glen Hollandsworth. Row three: Pat Branch, Paul Hill, Nathan Farmer, Bruce Manis, Eugene Smith, Mack Montgomery, Danny Collins, Dale Strickler, William Ballinger, Ronald Cox. Row four: Tony Dixon, Harold Harmon, Gerald Flylton, Bruce Turner, Keith Stuart, Richard Voight, John Sweebe, Dale Deweese, Kenneth Stanley, Dale Sutphin. Back row: Kenny Gardner, Melvin Poff, Timothy Ayers, Cody Goad, Frank Dalton, Mark Bain, Kevie Phillips, Dale Wade, Roger Davis. 159 t FBLA 2nd Year Members Learning To Do Doing To Learn Learning to Live Living to Serve tP “f A f| 44 Front row: Venda Radford, Myra Nolen, David Cockram, David Ingram, Thomas Royal, Tim Howell, Barry King, Walter Saunders, Gerald Gardner, John Beale. Row two: Kenneth Huff, Kent Quesenberry, Darryl Smith, David West, Danny Bain, Dennis Hollandsworth, Darrell Sutphin, Everett Rorrer, Lemuel Battle, Daniel Bower, Danny Cook. Row three: Jim Shelton, Darryl Huff, Robert Munzing, Terry Slusher, Terry Manning, John Stuart, Darrell Quesenberry, Kenneth Keith, Randy Sowers. Back row: Toby Marshall, Dale Moran, Bill Boyd, Gerry Quesenberry, Scotty Hylton, Jeffrey Reed, Roger Thomas, Ricky Sutphin, Larry Sutphin. 3rd Year Members I like FFA be- cause I like to create things with my hands. We live on a farm and I can use the things I make. Steve Janney The major goal of the FFA for this year is to participate in more federation and state activities. The Floyd County chapter will participate in seven federation contests this year. During the summer of 1976, six students will represent us at the state convention at VPI SU. All our activities will revolve around our primary aim of the development of leadership, 160 cooperation, and citizenship. Front row: James Conner, Kenneth Ring, Darrell Quesenberry, David Moran, John An- drews, Michael Duncan, Glenn Conner, Eugene Branscomb. Row two: Kevin Vest, Jerry Hatcher, Gary Hale, Oscola Harris, Danny Wade, Billy McAlexander, Welsey Thompson, Wendell Vest. Row three: Ricky Allen, Bobby Jewell, Neal Shepherd, Ricky Boyd, Steve Janney, Dean Sutphin, Johnny Weddle, George Phillips, George Keith, Roger Higgs. Row four: Danny Radford, Logan Manis, David Baker, Phillips Cox, Har- vey Marshall, Mark Vandyke, Steve Walters, Darryl Hylton, Dwayne Sowers, Paul McNeil. Back row: Mike Mitchell, Larry Goad, Frank Murrie, Ronald Shelor, Arthur Cox, Ricky Radford, Steve Farmer, Mark Maxey, Alvin Alderman. FHA I ' ve been a member of the FHA for five years and have enjoyed it very much especially the Mother- Daughter ban- quets. Susan McClure Front row: Gladys Agee, Sponsor; Reba Sutphin, Debbie Weaver, Recreation leader; Marla Turpin, Histori- an; Donna Aldridge, Parliamentarian; Carol Radford, Reporter; Sandra Moles, Treasurer; Janice Dickerson, Secretary; Penny Manning, Vice-president; Kathy Janney, President; Debbie Turner, Cynthia Hylton, Dreama Dickerson, Christine Cox, Mrs. Phillips, Sponsor. Row two: Debra Webb, Kathy Goad, Nancy Hylton, Gail Smith, Susan McClure, Naomi VanCleave, Lisa Radford, Becky Wimmer, Crystal Saunders, Rosemary Walter, Teresa Tolbert, Janet Janney, Sherry Carr, Judy Wray, Patricia Boyd, Gwen Via. Row three: Patsy Martin, Kimberly Altizer, Lola Argabright, Lauire Griffity, Audrey Perkins, Emma Carroll, Jennifer Martin, Glenna Turpin, Lois Lawson, Rachel Lawson, Jo Bell, Shelby Bolt, Rebecca Bolt, Tammy Helms, Melody Morris, Joan Lawrence. Row four: Robie Kaselitz, Teresa Maxey, Rhonda Conner, Debbie Stilwell, Becky Huff, Sandra Sutphin, Robin Weaver, Amanda Hopkins, Cathy Shortt, Karen Sowers, Susan Page, Allison East, Diane DeWeese, Sue Weddle, Cynthia Manning, Kelly Canders, Andrea Phillips. Row five: Darien Dalton, Rhonda Howell, Ruth Hylton, Clara Marie Steele, Shelby Keith, Lisa Coates, Barbara Yopp, Joni Ketner, Crystal Nichols. LuAnn Smith, Teresa King, Cynthia Shaffer, Teresa Manning, Debbie Smith, Donna Boyd, Cindy Vest, Sue Thompson. Row six: Gwen Agnew, Elma Harman, Jackie Poff, Christy East, Wanda Mannon, Donna Moran, Yolanda Rakes, Brenda Purdue, Robin Collins, Alice Hatcher, Arlene McPeak, Mary Ann Hylton, Gail Keith, Priscilla Via, Wanda Dickerson, Pam Slaughter. Back row: Kathy Conner, Pam Collins, Dorcas Underwood, Peggy Marshall, Jane Hill, Debbie Jewell, Debbie Collins, Joyce Wood, Regina Dalton, Becky Quesenberry, Sandra Akers, Teresa Sutphin, Jois McGrady, Susanna Martin, Brenda Martin, Lois Radford, Juanita Hylton. The FHA helps youth assume their roles in society through home economics education in areas of personal growth, family life, vocational preparation, and community involvement. Classroom teaching is extended by the chapter programs and projects carried out by the one hundred eighteen members. Front row: Cindy Hopkins, Liason; Myra Nolen, Venda Radford, Becky Alderman, Janine Clower, Jolee Harmon, Yvette Boyd, Annette Boyd, Donna Whitlock, Pam Lineberry, Susan McClure, President; jerry Harvey. Row two: Anne Sweebe, Debbie Terry, Barbara Bell, Teresa Turpin, Martha Roberson, Becky Lane, Marie Whitlock, Sarah Via. Row three: Mark Caveness, Dean Marshall, Gwen Agnew, Rosetta Goad, Dawn Fiy, V. President, Amanda Hopkins, Melanie Helms, Parris Stafford, Robin Collins, Chris Caveness, Miss Victorine, Sponsor. Back row: Pat Harmon, Danny Goad, William Thompson, Wanda Dickerson, Phillip Miller, Gale Hylton, Starr Shank, Joe Goad, Cathy Poff, Janean Williams, Clare Steele, Martha Hale. We enjoy being in the French Club because we get to meet with the other French students and learn more about French culture and at the same time we really enjoy ourselves. Marie Whitlock Sarah Via French The students of the French club are really great. They have the en- thusiasm to make this club a good one. It ' s really a pleasure to work with them. Miss Victorine 161 GAA GAA is one of the best dubs at school. It helps support the in- tramurals pro- gram, has play- days, and sup- ports all sports activities. The point system gives members a chance to be awarded for ac- tive partici- The Girl ' s Athletic Associ- ation composed of girls in grades 8-12 strived to pro- mote sportsmanship, fit- ness, and fun through par- ticipation in interscholastic and intramural competition. The club was set up on a point system. Points were earned through participation in the club activities. Awards for participation in- cluded GAA pins, letters and trophies. Front row: Roslyn Hallows, Kathy Quesenberry, Debbie Griffith, Debbie Arnold, Linda Whitsett, Nancy Phillips, Leesa Peters, Mary Sewell, Cathy Poff, Melanie Helms. Row two: Teresa Gallimore, Cheryl Austin, Nancy Rutrough, Brenda Strickland, Beverly Wimmer, Loretta Simpkins, Parris Stafford, Debbie Turner, Gwen Brooks. Row three: Mary Pratt, Brenda Cromer, Rosemary Spangler, Debbie Quesenberry, Della Cruise, Robbie Kaselitz, Pam Lineberry, Donna Whitlock. Row four: Betty Turman, Paula Yearout, Beverly Harris, Linda Poff, Anita Conner, Linda Compton, Yvette Boyd, Beth Shelor, Lisa Robbins. Row five: Rita Vaughn, Jennifer Nester, Dede Kelly, Kelly Canders, Martha Roberson, Lisa Kitts, Jane Moore. Row six: Teresa Tolbert, Christy East, Amanda Perdue, JoAnn Weddle, Jodie Huff, Brenda Shortt, Teresa Nester. pation. HERO " The World of Work " — with emphasis on grooming and personality development is the theme of the Home Eco- nomics Related Occupations Qub. Programs were planned to stress the importance of being well groomed and of having a pleasing personality to be suc- cessful in the future. Members were encouraged to identify their own strengths and capabilities and to make plans for self-improvement. HERO is an essential part of the occupational home eco- nomics offerings as instruc- tional activities in class are car- Front row: Della Cruise, Betty Turman. Row two: Ina Martin, Lynn Dehart, Charlene Stuart, Sandra Turner, Sheila Pratt. Row two: Becky Huff, Anne Dickerson, Janice Dickerson, Sue Conner, Rebecca Lane, Annie Hixon, Peggy Vest. Row three: Debbie Via, Marla Turpin, Aileen Huff, Sharon Hylton, Debbie Huff. Row four: Janice Hylton, Melinda Hylton, Debbie Thompson, Donna Light, Jane Carr, Ronald Wilson. Row five: Nora Underwood, Ann Hylton, Renva Wade, Peggy Shelton, Darlene Bal- linger. Back row: Darlene Stuart, Morgan Beaver. ried over into chapter pro- grams. 162 Mrs. Agee, Sponsor Front row: Sharon Hylton, Debbie Phillips, Vivian McAlexander, Susan Holt, Joe Argabright. Back Mrs. Clara Martin, Sponsor; Colette Phillips, JoAnn Cox, Arthur Cox. HIGHLAND SCOPS The magazine staff was re- sponsible for the publication of Highland Scops, which con- tained student ' s written and ar- tistic contributions. The staff ' s primary responsi- bility was compiling the con- tents and publishing an effec- tive magazine for the student ' s pleasure. The magazine plays an important role in school life because it allows many students to show talents that might otherwise go unnoticed. The students who put the magazine to- gether deserve much credit for their work. Clara Martin Front row: David Keith, Sponsor; Danny Quesenberry, Tim Boone, Ronnie Midkiff, Elvin Vest, Michael Gardner, Jerry Booth. Back row: Dwight Simpkins, Mike Shortt, Jerry Hall, Larry Gillespie, Eldon Spangler, David Mo- ran, Gary Hale, Carson Scaggs, Wayne Dickerson. The activities we do are things that help the young men to carry through their motto of helping others. D.J. Keith The purpose of the Hi-Y club is to promote Christian attitudes. The average stu- dent sees the club at work during football and basket- ball games giving invoca- tions. The highlight of the year was the Christmas project where the Hi-Y and Beta clubs worked together to col- lect toys and food for needy families. The Hi-Y repaired the toys and prepared and delivered food baskets to people in the community. HI-Y 163 Ind. Arts It ' s a good club. The only bad thing about it is I have to run up the hill to catch the bus. Jeff Phillips The IA club has been an asset to the IA curriculum by creating in- terest in the class work. The con- tests carried on by the club creates interest and pride in doing the best possible work. Front row: Randall Midkiff, Treas., L.C. Jones, Sergent at Arms, Jerry Boothe, Sec., Johnny Turner, Rep., Adolf Turner, V. Pres., Row two: Benny Hollandsworth, Robert Shelor, Donnie Cromer, Kevin Turpin, Darrell Vest, Mike Conner. Row three: Mr. Calvin Rorrer, Jeff Phillips, Bobby Martin, Steve Slaughter, Darryl Compton, David Sowers, Garret Keith. Row four: Larry Midkiff, Mike Hodge, Johnny Radford, Steve Bolt, Doug Morris, Joe Lucas, Calvin Conner. Back row: Ross Snead, Eldon Spangler, David Weeks, Neal Huff, Jeff Vaughn, Allen Marshall. KVG " I give my pledge as an American to save and faithfully to defend from waste the natural resources of my country — its soil and minerals, its forests, water, and wildlife.” V} fl L i 1 a 1 The KVG ' s purpose is to assist the Va. Division of Forestry in pre- venting and controlling forest fires. The crew leaders have been trained in various methods of fire fighting and act as go-betweens for the ran- gers and their teams and making sure the job gets done. 164 Front row: Ricky Sutphin, Kevin Vest, John Andrews, David Moran, Kenneth Huff, Dean Sut- phin, Thomas Royal, Scott Hylton, Tim Howell. Row two: Darrell Sutphin, Gary Hale, David Hatcher, Oscola Harris, Danny Wade, Billy McAlexander, Johnny Weddle, Wesley Thompson, Wendell Vest. Row three: Dale Deweese, Neal Shepherd, Mike Mitchell, Steve Janney, George Phillips, George Keith, Glen Conner. Row four: James Conner, Larry Goad, Harvey Marshall, Mark VanDyke, Steve Walters, Daryl Hylton, Dwayne Sowers, Kenny Ring. Back row: Darryl Quesenberry, Frank Murrie, Arthur Cox, Ricky Radford, Gerry Quesenberry, Mark Maxey, Toby Marshall, Barry King. u hJ The Library Club is an energetic group that is a plea- sure to work with and hope- fully with their services the li- brary is used more. Mrs. Murrie Front row: Cappy Harman, Pres.; Rosemary Spangler, V. Pres.; Brenda Cromer, Sec.; Myra Thompson, Treas.; Mary Pratt, Rep.; Carol Williams, Historian; Mrs. Murrie, Sponsor. Row two: Cheryl Austin, Mark Caveness, Dean Marshall, Charles Link, William Thompson, David Moran. Row three: Paula Thompson, Lisa Kitts, Andy Guilliams, Barbara Harris, Vicki Lee, Marilyn Weeks, Janice Reed. Row four: Diane Deweese, Penny Manning, Brenda Strickland, Beverly Wimmer, Judy Smith, Arlene Hill, Candy Poff, Joyce Thompson. Row five: Sonya Harris, Cynthia Manning, Janice McGrady, Janet Cannady, Debbie Hubbard, Mark Lewis, Ricky Sutphin, Larry Sutphin. Row six: Donna Boyd, Terri Webb, Karen Belcher, Linda Whitsett, Chris Caveness, Terry Thompson, Jeff Beckner, Mark Shortt. Back row: Loretta Bolt, Rhonda Alderman, Gwen Brooks, Linda Shelton, Brenda Shortt, Janean Clower, Becky Alderman, Jolee Harman, Oleda Harris. The Library Club members perform routine but necessary services in the library. These services help make the library a more efficient library for all. Front row: Reva Spence, Glenna Turpin, Lewis Stuart, Debbie Phillips, Pam Rumburg, Mrs. Sue Smith, Sponsor. Row two: Danny Harris, Gary Dulaney, Gerald Moles, Lanor Goad, Regina Roberson, Leann Smith. Back row: Larry Weddle, Marshall McPeak, Daye Stuart, Sandra Turner, Debbie Thompson. NYC I work for four dif- ferent teachers so I do everything from typ- ing tests to grading papers. I enjoy it. Leann Smith The NYC remains an active club keeping the school running smoothly. The members earn money for the work they do. They worked in the office, cafeteria and in the classrooms. This provided good job expe- rience for the members and gave them money. 165 PHOTOGRAPHY The Photography Club, new this year, gave its members an opportunity to put techniques to a practical use. Programs consisted of visual aids from Kodak concerning camera handling, composi- tion, developing and printing of film and pic- tures. In addition, the darkroom was available whenever the members wanted to print pic- tures. The Photography Club was an asset to Floyd County high school ' s extra-curricular offer- ings. It gave us an op- portunity to use the camera and learn to print our pictures. Kathy Tatum Front row: Susan Tatum, Susan McClure, Kathy Tatum. Back row: Titus Dalton, Ronald Hollandsworth, Jeffery Dalton, Dillard Reynolds. Not pictured: Cindy Hop- kins, Charlotte Sowers. QUILL AND SCROLL Since the Quill and Scroll is a rela- tively small club, we didn ' t have a lot of money and that limited our ac- tivities somewhat. We had some in- teresting speakers and programs. Our biggest project was sponsoring the creative writing contest. Alice Slusher v £ MBCM «t » v : r iFf-V. - Va M ' r ■ ' it f 9L T‘ J Lu fjm . 9 The Quill and Scroll is an honor club composed of students who have shown an interest in writing. The requirements for member- ship include ranking in the upper third of either the ju- nior or senior class and hav- ing been involved in some phase of journalism offered at the school. This may in- clude, newspaper, yearbook or magazine staffs or enter- ing the creative writing con- test. The club sponsored two creative writing contests. Front row: Sandra Hollandsworth, Rep.; Charlotte Sowers, Sec.; Alice Slusher, Pres.; Saundra Lovitt, Vice Pres.; Row two: Pam Lineberry, Bonnie Munzing, Colette Phillips, Debbie Phillips, Susan Tatum, Susan McClure. Row three: Dolly Phillips, Gale Hylton, Wayne Hall, Donna Vest, Nancy Harmon, Cappy Har- mon. Back row: Wayne Dickerson, Bonnie Smith, Brenda Cromer, Rosemary Spangler, Ricky Cox. SAE The SAE is a good club. The students are learning from differ- ent films and ac- tivities to appreciate the educa- tion pro- cess. John Harmon Front row: Nicky Carroll, Susan Holt, Ronald Hollandsworth, Cheryl Austin, Steve Lawrence. Row two: Debbie Quesenberry, Joey Goad, Brenda Cromer, Mike Nolen, Charles Link, Ervin Martin, Karen Lawrence, Mr. John Harmon, Sponsor. Back row: Lanor Goad, Janey Bolt, Con- nie Lester, Pam Rumburg, Alice Slusher, Susan Tatum, Sammy Hale, Kendall Bolt, Howard Conduff, Wayne Hall, Danny Vaughn. Students Action for Education is a club for those students planning on furthering their education. With films, guest speakers, and field trips, the members learned more about specific colleges and fields of study. Front row: Amanda Perdue, Mary Sewell, Anita Conner, Scott Surbaugh, Teresa Gallimore, Brenda Cromer, Cara Dalton, Sarah Via. Row two: Candy Poff, Vicki Lee, Daniel Bower, Jeffery Vaughn, Mike Hodges, Allen Belcher, Bobby Clark, Candy Poff, Myra Whitlock. Row three: Ronnie Harrell, Mark Via, Karen Lawrence, Karen Belcher, Leesa Peters, Loretta Bolt, Brenda Shortt, Maye Helms, Lou Reynolds. Row four: Marla Thompson, Nancy Rutrough, Beverly Wimmer, Karen Reed, Kay Sowers, Rose Radford, Crystal Saunders, Becky Wimmer, Robin Weaver, Lisa Radford. Back row: Rhonda Alderman, Ginger Bower, Judy Mannon, Martha Ha le, Geraldine Vest, Karen Sowers, Harvey Marshall, Kendall Bolt, Mike Browning, Debbie Smith. SCA The SCA this year has been satisfying and disappointing. There are things that have been changed and often things that ha- ven ' t. But the changes that have been made will hopefully help in the future, and help students enjoy their education. Matt Stiles The SCA was active with daily duties. In ad- dition they decorated the lobby and main of- fice at Christmas, spon- sored attendance mov- ies, the magazine cam- paign and spring elec- tions. They sold spirit buttons, planned and took care of sock hops. Promoting school spirit and working for a better communication between students and administra- tion were the primary goals. The highlight of this year ' s activities was an ar- cheology dig. The club is affiliated with the Virginia Junior Academy of Science and encourages students to participate in local, reg- ional and state fairs. I enjoy seeing younger students become interested in the fields of science. Mrs. Rorrer Front row: Jeff Vaughn, Secretary, Alan Belcher, V. President; Wendy Ellwanger, Reporter; Dale Mo- ran, Treasurer; David Carr, Presdient. Not pictured: Buddy Poff, Social Secretary; Andy Atkins, Social Reporter. Row two: Donna Quesenberry, Lisa Robbins, Darrell Vest, Ronald Alderman, Kathy Tatum, Mitzi Mabry, Mary Weddle, Gwen Via, Joan Townley, John Beale, Eugene Smith, Mrs. Freeda Rorrer, Sponsor. Back row: Joe Austin, David Whitaker, Barry Agee, Jesse Sutphin, Allen Marshall, Delores Mitchell, Gare Caveness, Terry Thompson, Mr. Flarman, Co-sponsor. I Front row: Mrs. Alta Turman, Sponsor; Carson Scaggs, Danny Vaughn, Mark Via, Karen Lawrence, Jimmy Connor, Mr. Winfred Beale; Co-sponsor. Row two: Ann Hylton, Cathy Quesenberry, Charles Vest, Steven Lawrence, Ken Huff, Peter Via, Ervin Martin, Howard Conduff, Kendall Bolt, John De- Hart. Back row: Gary Williams, Janean Williams, Anita Conner, Mary Sewell, Mike Mitchell, Gino Williams, Scotty Hylton, Stewart Shank. This year has been a lot of fun for everyone. The high- light was the cheology dig. Jr. and Sr. Science Clubs An archeological dig, local and regional science fairs, the Virginia Junior Academy of Science and field trips offer diversity, create interest and provide an opportunity for individual competition by the members of the Senior Science Club. These activities, which are outgrowths of the curriculum of the science department, plus the encounters with obnoxious odors from chemistry, and the dissected animals in biology, make this an enjoyable area of study. 168 Front row: Rosetta Goad, Janean Clower, Jolee Harmon, Becky Alderman, Kay Sowers, Vicky Belcher, Jo-Helen Bell. Row two: Frosty Sumner, Sarah Via, Mary Weddle, Eva Collins, Joan Lawrence, Carol Trail, Sarah Lovitt, Patricia Quesenberry, Janet Huff, Wendy Ellwanger, Marla Turpin. Row three: Joyce Thompson, Mitzi Maberry, Teresa King, Becky Wimmer, Crystal Nichols, Lori Griffith, Sandra Keith, Debra Wade, Oleda Harris, Wanda Shepherd, Sandra Belcher, Shelia DeHart, Temple Harmon, Robin Weaver, Cathy Collins, Brenda Boyd. Row four: Debbie Weaver, Candy Poff, Jennifer Martin, Jaon Townley, Donna Quesenberry, Teresa Staples, Becky Quesenberry, Wanda Mannon, Delores Mitchell, Carol Radford, Janet Janney, Marie Whitlock, Stella Gann, Peggy Marshall, Donna Moran, Donna Aldridge. The best thing about the club is the Christ- mas trip to the Joy Ranch. It was worth all the work to see the kid ' s faces light up when we went in. Front row: Glenna Turpin, Karen Wimmer, Sharon Alderman, Robin Conner, Karen Alderman, Martha Hale, Carol Thomas. Row two: Lori Waters, Amanda Hopkins, Vicki Reed, Donna Vest, Donna Vest, Bonnie Munzing, Marlyn Weeks, Gale Smith, Karen Richards, Ann Maberry, Bonita Blackwell, Rhonda Alderman. Row three: Angela Browning, Della Cruise, Sandra Hollandsworth, Debbie Allen, Rosie Radford, Debbie Weeks, Regina Bolt, Becky Phillips, Wanda Belcher, Cathy Goad, Judy Mannon, Sandra Wimmer, Alica Belcher, Geraldine Vest, Winona Angle. The Tri-Hi-Y clubs are clubs devoted to making life easier for the people around them. The club sponsors trips to the Joy Ranch orphanage at Christmas at which time they take gifts to the children there. The Senior Tri-Hi-Y made an annual trip to the Veterans ' Home where they presented a program of song and dance. The club also sponsored a child in Tawian and was responsible for the Easter assembly. Jr. and Sr. Tri-Hi-Y The true meaning of the Tri-Hi-Y is Christian living at home, at school and in the community. Our club feels that we should do all things in these th e areas to promote happiness for others. Mrs. Nester 169 Our main project this year was spon- soring the first alumni basketball game. Randy Quesenberry President The Varsity Club was de- signed for the athlete who let- tered in a varsity sport. The club was responsible for the upkeep of the athletic equip- ment and for the trophy case in the lobby. Trophies and awards were presented to the most valuable and most improved players in varsity sports at the Athletic Banquet. Front Row: David Boothe, Gino Williams, Howard Conduff, Sammy Hale, Stewart Shank, Larry Goad. Row Two: Mike Nolen, Tim Boone, Ronald Hollands worth, Randall HoOandsworth, John Andrews, Neil Huff. Back Row: Lawrence Kidd, Kendall Bolt, Randy Quesenberry, Matt Stiles, Peter Via, Ervin Martin, Doug Roberson, Sponsor: " Skip " Bishop. YOCATtOKAL 13UILD1KG I think the VI- CA ' s a great club as long as we remain winners. Dan Lucas The Vocational Industrial Clubs of America worked to prepare its members for a productive career after high school. The members were en- rolled in trade classes which prepared them for jobs as skil- led work. VICA enabled these students to exchange and dis- cuss ideas and problems facing them and the work communi- Front row: Dale Young, Danny Quesenberry, Lloyd Sutphin, Jeff Guil- liams, Mr. Lucas; Sponsor; Dwight Simpkins, George Thomson, Sponsor; Edward Weeks, Sponsor: Row two: Ricky Nolen, Randall Quesenberry, Bobby Huff, Mike Shortt, David Hatcher, L.C. jones, Tom Bell, James Dalton, Jack Morris, Gary Hale, Elvin Vest, William Moody. Row three: Randall Midkiff, Ray Stuart, Roy Whitlock, Don McAlexander, David Sutphin, Mark Lewis, Elton Nichols, Ronnie Light, Larry Taylor, Doug Sewell, Anthony Smith, John Dehart, James Conner, James Conner. Row four: Bradley Wade, Mike Cox, David Weeks, Larry Gillespie, Jerry Hall, Alvin Huff, Phillip Hylton, Mike Gardner. Row five: Jerry Boothe, Mark Via, Eldon Spangler, Steve Harris, Ricky Marshall, Ray Gibson, Richard Pratt, Rodney Collins, Maynard Gallimore, Justin Quesenberry. ty- 170 Floyd County, originally called Jacksonville, was formed in 1831 from Montgomery County. Inevitably, since that time many things have changed, even the name of our county. It became Floyd in honor of John Floyd, Governor of Virginia. Time does not stand still nor does progress. Floyd has grown and expanded as the hands of progress swept us through times of depression and times of prosperity. Floyd has added to its boundaries from a part of Franklin County making a total of 383 square miles. The courthouse is the mainspring of Floyd County. New developments nd changes revolvt around this central location. Buildings have become more modern. Voting districts have changed. The population has also steadily increased to about 10,000. We are no longer an unproductive country town. New businesses are being added. Approximately 900 people are employed in industry in Floyd County. Our merchants take pride in their county. They meet its needs and are concerned with the people and the betterment of the community. As each minute ticks by, Floyd County increases its population, its industry, and its pride for a county that provides a comfortable atmosphere and a wholesome environment. The following merchants have shown their pride in supporting our yearbook with their advertisements. Thank You! 171 “Your Family Financial Center” means one-stop banking to meet the growing needs of Floyd County Congratulations to the Class of 1976 THE BANK OF FLOYD Floyd, Virginia 24091 745-4191 FDIC t»ch (Wpoaltor Insured to 40,000 EDE»Al 1EP0SIT INSURANCE COtK»ATlON Full Service Bank 172 Floyd Jewelry Shop Conner ' s Store Groceries at Fair Prices Plus Top Value Stamps Shoes Men ' s Clothing Dial 745-4761 Floyd, Va. Phone 745-2121 Maberry Funeral Home dedicated service since 1927 Hgwy. 221 Across from the Courthouse Diamonds and Watches China and Crystal Watch Repair Ambulance Monuments 173 Floyd Exxon Sterling B. Howery, Jr. James D. Spence Joseph M. Howery Floyd, Va. 745-2727 Working With Skyline Sportswear Floyd, Virginia 174 175 Your Complete Home Furnishing Center Everything for your needs! Floyd, Virginia 745-2177 FLOYD PHARMACY, INC si $ b ' Tom ' s Toasted Peanuts BOWLES SALES COMPANY Tom ' s Peanut Butter Sandwiches Tom ' s Candies Tom ' s Sweet Sandwiches Tom ' s Potato Chips 176 Village Fashion Shop Latest in Ladies ' Fashions 745-2843 Oxford Street Floyd, Virginia Tex Drive-In And Service Station Route 8, Floyd, Va. 745-2432 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 177 Harris Cleaners And Turman Yeatts Motor Self Service Laundry Co., Inc. Floyd, Va. 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 Floyd Press Inc. Published in the Heart of the Most Beautiful Blueridge Mountains Established in 1891 Route 221 Floyd, Virginia RAY’S SUREWAY SUPERMARKET WTiere You Can Be Sure Of Food Savings Main Street Floyd, Virginia 24091 Phone: 745-4363 178 179 WESTERN AUTO STORE GRAHAM SCHOOL PICTURES, INC. Edgemont Duncan Sts. Bristol, Tenn. 37620 Floyd, Virginia 745-4433 %M SPORTING GOODS CO. 3441 Brandon Ave., S.W. Roanoke, Va. 24018 W.S. SMITH GROCERY STORE Gas Oil — Groceries Meats — Produce and Feeds Copper Hill, Va. Phone 929-4479 m FLOYD FARM SEHVI hi in - - ■■■ hi FLOYD FARM SERVICE THE TOWN SQUARE Restaurant — Cafeteria Floyd, Va. 745-4711 Rt. 8 Lawn Garden Center Freeman Randolph Cockram Floyd, Virginia 24091 Phone 745-4563 Steaks — Seafood Country Ham G.J. INGRAM AND SON GROCERIES Feed, Seed and Fertilizers Floyd, Va., Route 221 Phone 745-2508 (703) 745-4538 QUESENBERRY ' S TV SYLVANIA SALES SERVICE EUGENE QUESENBERRY Owner - PH. 745-4613 FLOYD, VA. 24091 180 THE FIRST MERCHANTS NATIONAL BANK OF RADFORD Radford, Virginia 639-1625 Full Service Banking Member FDIC Complete Car and Truck Service REED ' S GARAGE, INC. Amon O. Janney, Pres. Bent Mountain, Virginia 24059 181 BOYD ' S STORE Frozen Meats — Groceries — Clothing Shoes We Give S H Green Stamps 745-2651 Floyd, Va. CITIZENS TELEPHONE COOPERATIVE Oxford Street Floyd, Virginia 24091 Phone Area Code 703- 745-2111 Serving Floyd County Stitchery, Quilts, Afghans, Bonnets, Leatherwork, Fabrics Notions, Trims, Yarn Readymade Wear STOP SHOP PLAYSCHOOL Route 8 — Thompson Bid. Floyd, Virginia Telephone Open 9:00-5:30 745-4561 Monday through Saturday TOWN AND COUNTRY DRIVE-IN Floyd, Virginia FLOYD INDUSTRIES, INC. P. □. BOX 214 FLOYD, VIRGINIA 24091 Telephone (703) 745-4107 MORAN ' S STORE General Merchandise Floyd, Va. 745-4503 James Schlooser 66 East Main Floyd, Virginia 745-4636 182 183 Floyd Furniture Appliances, In Donnie Alderman Conway Waters % Hotpoint A° ttV itvS fv P.O. Box 373 Floyd, Va. 24091 745-2424 r 4 Q P6. ? c o7 u n,b Us V " C, °c7} Classic Nja 1 A? a. Ss V V A y C (T ett Hr. ? QJ John W. (Bill) Edmunds Representative Oak Hall Cap and Gown Company, Inc. 2734 Colonial Avenue, S.W. P.O. Box 1078 Roanoke, Virginia 24015 Telephone (703) 344-5523 REETING CARDS ttSKTICS 61 F ' Rutrough Sundries 184 Sundries, Toiletries, Cosmetics, Hollandsworth Candies, Stationary and Pens Floyd, Virginia Farris Brothers Dairy, Incorporated Serving Floyd County High School Every month, and every day, it ' s time to enjoy fresh and flavorful dairy foods ... so delicious, so nutritious. Shenandoah Realty AUCTIONS APPRAISALS PRIVATE SALES WESPECIALIZE IN COUNTRY PROPERTY CALL FLOYD OFFICE 7454312 DAY OR NIGHT AUTOVILLE Floyd, Virginia Donors Raye Janney Clyne S. Angle Blue Ridge Market of Hillsville It’s the real thing. Coke. Wometco-Coca-Cola Bottling P.O. Box 13346, Roanoke, Virginia 185 Floyd Garment Co. Floyd, Virginia Patrons Charles Kingrea Artcraft Florist Robert W. Spessard Jr. 186 INDEX Advertisements 171 Agee, Barry Lester — 8 — 15, 58, 57, 133, 134, 168 Agee,Tina Lynn — 8 — 50, 133, 155 Agnew, Carris Gwendolyn — 9 — 125, 161 Akers, Ricky Neal — 12 — 74 Akers, Sandra Gwen — 10 — 114, 116 Alderman, Alvin Dean — 10 — 114, 160 Alderman, Becky Lynn — 9 — 50, 61, 122, 125, 129, 157, 161, 165, 169 Alderman, Dale Lee — 9 — 125, 157 Alderman, Karen Fave — 12 — 74, 154, 157, 169 Alderman, Rhonda Jo — 10 — 16, 51, 114, 115, 157, 165, 167, 169 Alderman, Ronald Dwayne — 8 — 57, 134, 155, 168 Alderman, Ronald Lynn — 8 — 134 Alderman, Sharon Kaye — 12 — 74, 157, 158, 169 Al dridge, Donna Sue — 9 — 125, 157, 161, 169 Allen, Debra Dawn — 10 — 114, 154, 169 Allen, Kenneth Lawrence — 12 — 74 Allen, Ricky Wayne — 9 — 125, 160 Altizer, Kimberly Dawn — 8 — 134, 161 Andrews, John Douglas — 10 — 114, 170, 160, 164 Angle, Winona Leigh — 10 — 51, 114, 122, 157, 159, 169 Argabright, Benjamin Ray — 11 — 102, 163 Argabright, Joseph Elisha — 10 — 114 Argabright, Lola Lee — 8 — 161 Argabright, Michael Ray — 9 — 125 Arnold, Debra Elizabeth — 11 — 102, 156, 162 ART CLUB 154 Atkins, Damon Andrew — 9 — 14, 125, 168 Austin, Cheryl Ann — 12 — 3, 5, 74, 158, 162, 165, 167, 192 Austin, Joseph Michael — 9 — 122, 125, 154, 157, 168 Ayers, Lori Faith — 8 — 134 Ayers, Timothy Flody — 8 — 134, 159 B Bain, Danny James — 9 — 14, 125, 160 Bain, David Curtis — 9 — 125 Bain, Mark Garrett — 8 — 15, 57, 134, 159 Bain, Mickey Dean — 8 — 11, 102 Baker, David Edgar — 10 — 14, 114, 160 Ballinger, Donna Darlene — 10 — 114, 162 Ballinger, William Wayne — 8 — 134, 159 BAND 154, 155 Barlow, William A. — 11 — Battle, Larry Edwar — 8 — 22, 134, 159 Battle, Lemuel Edwin — 9 — 22, 125, 127, 160 Beall, John Douglas — 9 — 125, 154, 160, 168 Beaver, Morgan Vanell — 11 — 102, 162 Beaver, Steven Lacy — 8 — 134 Beckner, Charlotte Marie — 10 — 69, 114 Beckner, Donald Dwight — 11 — 102 Beckner, Jeffrey Lynn — 9 — 14, 56, 125, 165 Belcher, Alan Carl — 9 — 14, 125, 154, 167, 168 Belcher, Alicia Sue — 10 — 41, 114, 154, 157, 169 Belcher, Karen Mae — 11 — 102, 156, 165, 167 Belcher, Sandra Elaine — 9 — 125, 154, 169 Belcher, Vicky Lynn — 9 — 125, 157, 167 Belcher, Wanda Dawn — 10 — 114, 154, 169 Bell, Barbara Jean — 11 — 102, 161 Bell, Tom L. — 11 — 170 Bell, Jo Helen — 8 — 134, 161, 169 Bell, Terry Wayne — 10 — Berry, Marcus Wellington — 8 — 135, 155 BETA CLUB 155, 156 BISON 156 Blackwell, Benita Annette — 10 — 114, 154, 169 Bolt, David Laigh — 8 — 15, 134 Bolt, Donna Sue — 9 — Bolt, Donnie Ray — 12 — 74 Bolt, Dwayne Alan — 8 — 134, 155 Bolt, Janie Marie — 12 — 74, L67 Bolt, Kendall Keith — 11 — 11, 102, 154, 167, 168, 170 Bolt, Loretta Lynn — 9 — 50, 125, 129, 157, 165, 167 Bolt, Rebecca Jean — 8 — 134, 155, 161 Bolt, Regina Kay — 11 — 69, 102, 156, 157, 169 Bolt, Ronnie Dean — 12 — 75 Bolt, Sharon Lynn — 9 — 125, 157 Bolt, Shelby Akers — 11 — 102, 156, 161 Bolt, Steven Charles — 9 — 125, 164 Bolt, William Lance, Jr. — 8 — 15, 134, 154 Bond, Joy Lane — 10 — 114, 159 Boone, Timothy Scott — 12 — 9, 16, 28, 29, 37, 45, 65, 70, 73, 75, 154, 155, 163, 170 Boothe, David Williams — 10 — 16, 53, 113, 114, 154, 170 Boothe, Jerry Wayne — 11 — 11, 102, 163, 164, 170 Bower, Daniel Jacob — 9 — 125, 160, 167 Bower, Ginger Elaine — 10 — 114, 159, 167 Bower, Jeffery Allen — 10 — 114, 154 Bower, Michael Lee — 9 — 134, 155 Boyd, Annette Lea — 8 — 134, 161 Boyd, Brenda Kay — 8 — 134, 157, 169 Boyd, Donna Lea — 10 — 69, 114, 161, 165 Boyd, Farrow William — 8 — 134, 160 Boyd, Julie Ann — 12 — 41, 75, 154, 159 Boyd, Patricia Ann — 9 — 125, 161 Boyd, Ricky Lane — 10 — 114, 160 Boyd, Susan Yvette — 9 — 7, 125, 161, 162 Brammer, Marvin Dale — 10 — 114 Branch, Patrick Lewis — 8 — 134, 159 Branscome, Carol Dianna — 9 — 134 Branscome, Jerry Edward — 9 — 125 Branscome, Nelson Eugene — 10 — 114, 160 Brooks, Gwendolyn Kaye — 10 — 115, 121, 122, 156, 162, 165 Browning, Angela Elaine — 10 — 113, 115, 154, 157, 169 Browning, Michael Ray — 12 — 75, 154, 167 Brown, Tony Curtis — 8 — 134, 155 Bucham, David — 8 — 134 Burke, Carolyn Ann — 8 — 134 Burke, Curtis Sherrill — 11 — 102 C Cameron, Billie Jo, — 9 — 134 Canders, Kelly Irene — 8 — 135, 157, 161, 162 Cannaday, David Ralph — 12 — 75 Cannaday, Janet Lenora — 11 — 102, 156, 159, 165 Carden, Monica Wynn — 10 — 115, 156, 159 Carr, David — 9 — 125, 154, 157, 168 Carr, Jayne Cynthia — 9 — 115, 162 Carr, Jerry Neal — 10 — 115 Carr, Jessee Lee — 8 — 134, 159 Carr, Sherry Elaine — 10 — 115, 159, 161 Carroll, Emma Janette — 8 — 134, 157, 161 Carroll, Nathan William — 11 — 16, 39, 102, 157, 167 Carroll, Randy Dean — 8 — 134 Cartwright, David — 10 — 115 Caveness, Christopher Royal — 11 — 102, 154, 155, 157, 161, 165 Caveness, Mark Christian — 12 — 63, 75, 161, 165 Caveness, Quincy Gare — 9 — 8, 14, 125, 157, 168 CHORAL 157 Clark, Bobby Reginald — 8 — 57, 134, 155, 167 Cline, Kathy Lynn — 9 — 125 Clinger, Case Christopher — 8 — 134, 155 Clower, Carolyn, Janine — 9 — 50, 125, 154, 161, 165, 166 Clower, Melinda Gay — 10 — 115 Clower, Ricky Lane — 10 — 53, 70, 115, 119 Coates, Lisa Carol — 8 — 135, 161 Coates, Katherine Ann — 11 — 102, 156 Choates, Lisa Carol — 8 — 135, 161 Cockram, Brian Glenn — 9 — 125, 154 Cockram, David Nason — 9 — 125, 154, 160 Cole, George Kyle — 12 — 75 Collins, Alma Deborah — 8 — 135, 161 Collins, Cathy Lynn — 9 — 126, 154, 169 Collins, Danny Ray — 8 — 57, 135, 159 Collins, Eva Dawn — 11 — 103, 169 Collins, Pamela Gayle — 9 — 61, 125, 161 Collins, Robin Jeanette — 8 — 135, 161 Collins, Rodney William — 11 — 103, 170 Compton, Linda Joyce — 9 — 50, 126, 162 Compton, Ronald Darryl — 9 — 164 Conduff, Joseph Howard — 11 — 53, 103, 154, 167, 168, 170 Conner, Anita Gwen — 10 — 7, 115, 45, 162, 167, 168 Conner, Calvin Ray — 8 — 135, 164 Conner, Ellen Sue — 12 — 76, 154 Conner, James Banks — 11 — 103, 160 Conner, James Lee — 12 — 75, 155, 164 Conner, James Ricky — 11 — 103, 170, 168 Conner, Jeffery Lee — 9 — 14, 125, 154 Conner, Kathryn Irene — 8 — 133, 135, 161 Conner, Kathy Darlene — 10 — 157 Conner, Paul Michael — 9 — 126, 164 Conner, Robin Depory — 12 — 16, 39, 58, 76, 155, 157, 158, 159, 169 Conner, Rhonda Sue — 8 — 135, 161, 162 Conner, William Glenwood — 10 — 115, 159, 160, 164 Conner, William Harley — 9 — 126 Cook, Danny Ray — 9 — 126, 160 Cope, Laurel Ann — 8 — 135, 155 Cope, Linda Kirby — 12 — 64, 69, 76, 154, 158 COUNTY CRIER 158 Cox, Andrew Risley — 10 — 115 Cox, Arthur Issac — 10 — 115, 160, 163, 164 Cox, Jack Randall — 12 — 76 Cox, Jean Elizabeth — 9 — 126, 157 Cox, Jesse Ray — 9 — 126 Cox, Jo Ann — 12 — 76, 154, 155, 159, 163 Cox, Lloyd Eldridge — 10 — 115 Cox, Mavis Christine — 10 — 115 Cox, Mike Willard — 10 — 115, 170 Cox, Phillip Joseph — 10 — 115, 160 Cox, Ricky Lane — 12 — 16, 18, 28, 34, 38, 64, 65, 66, 76, 155, 156, 166 Cox, Ricky Ray — 10 — 115 Cox, Ronald Lee — 8 — 135, 155, 159 Cox, Susan Lavern — 11 — 103, 156, 159 Cox, Virginia Geraldine — 10 — 115 Cromer, Brenda Gay — 12 — 10, 76, 155, 156, 159, 162, 165, 166, 167 Cromer, Donnie Wayne — 9 — 126, 164 Creasy, Debbie Lynn — 8 — 134, 135 Cruise, Della Marie — 12 — 27, 76, 162, 169 D Dalton, Brenda Gay — 10 — 115, 154, 159 Dalton, Cara Leigh — 12 — ' 9, 77, 154, 158, 167 Dalton, Darlene Elaine — 9 — 126, 161 Dalton, Elzie James — 11 — 103, 170 Dalton, Franklin Allen — 8 — 135, 159 Dalton, Jeffery Edward — 10 — 115, 116, 117, 156, 166 Dalton, Regina Evon — 8 — 135, 161 Dalton, Titus Eugene — 12 — 77, 156, 158 L66 Davis, Orville William — 11 — 38, 103, 105, 156, 157, 158 Davis, Roger Allen — 8 — 135, 159 DeHart, John Michael — 11 — 11, 103, 154, 168, 170 DeHart, Regina Lynn — 12 — 25, 37, 77, 162 DeHart, Sheila Sue — 9 — 126, 154, 169 DeHart, Thomas Wayne — 8 — 135 DeWeese, Dale Lynwood — 8 — 135, 159, 164 DeWeese, Frances Diane — 11 — 103, 161, 165 Dickerson, Anna Kaye — 12 — 77, 162 Dickerson, Drema Lee — 10 — 116, 158, 161 Dickerson, Janice Claudine — 10 — 116, 161, 162 Dickerson, Wanda Mae — 9 — 126, 161 Dickerson, Wayne Edward — 12 — 29, 34, 77, 155, 163, 166 Dishman, Micneal — 9 — 126 Dixon, Tony Ray — 8 — 135, 159 Dobbins, Kyle Lee — 8 — 135 Dotson, Georgette Marie — 9 — 126, 191 DRAMA CLUB 158 Dulaney, Gary Wayne — 12 — 77, 165 Duncan, Eugene Gregary — 10 — 56, 116, 154 Duncan, Joyce Ann — 10 — 116, 157 Duncan, Michael Avery — 10 — 116, 22, 160 Duncan, Michael Lee — 8 — 135 Duncan, Rebecca Lynn — 11 — 103, 156, 159 Duncan, Rhonda Lea — 10 — 116 E Eanes, Bruce O ' Neil — 12 — 77 Eanes, Dale Eugne — 10 — 116 Eahes, Steven Allen — 12 — 78 East, Allison Leigh — 11 — 51, 103, 112, 154, 161 East, Mary Christy — 8 — 7, 131, 135, 155, 161, 162 Eller, Darryl Lynn — 11 — 103 Eller, Rita Ann — 9 — 126, 154, 157 Ellwanger, Wendy Elaine — 9 — 41, 50, 126, 154, 168, 169 Elaine — 9 — 41, 5U, 126, 154, 168, 169 Elmore, Larry Lynn — 8 — 135 Elmore, Micnaei Dean — 8 — 135, 159 F Farmer, Charles Odell — 12 — 78 Farmer, Nathan Edwin — 8 — 57, 135, 138, 159 Farmer, Stephen Lane — 10 — 14, 116, 160 FBLA 159 FFA 160 FHA 161 FRENCH CLUB 161 Fry, Dawn D ' Lynn — 10 — 61 116, 161 Fugate, Douglas Montgomery — 8 — 15, 135, 159 187 K G GAA 162 Gann, Stella Lea — 8 — 135, 169 Gallimore, Maynard Clarence — 12 — 78, 170 Gallimore, Ronnie Scott — 10 — 116, 121, 154 Gallimore, Teresa Gail — 12 — 9, 10, 36, 41, 73, 78, 154, 155, 159, 162, 167, 192 Gardner, Gerald Robert — 9 — 14, 56, 126, 160 Gardner, Kenneth James — 8 — 135, 155, 159 Gardner, Lewis Wayne — 10 — 116, 154 Gardner, Michael Lea — 11 — 103, 163, 170 Gardner, Thomas Lee — 10 — Gearheart, Jeffrey — 9 — 126, 154 Gibson, Kerry Ray — 12 — 78, 170 Gillespie, Larry Wayne — 11 — 11, 103, 163, 170, 30 Goad, Barbara Ann — 10 — 116 Goad, Billy Odell — 8 — 135 Goad, Cody Elwood — 8 — 135, 159 Goad, Dale Allan — 8 — 15, 57, 133, 135, 159 Goad, Danny Horlan — 9 — 126, 161 Goad, Josepn Edward — 11 — 39, 44, 103, 156, 157, 167 Goad, Judv Lvnn — 12 — 29, 34, 66, 78, 154, 155, 158, 161 Goad, Larry Nelson — 10 — 14, 53, 116, 64, 166, 170 Goad, Lanor Mae — 12 — 34, 62, 66, 78, 155, 165, 167 Goad, Marv Catherine — 10 — 116, 161, 169 Goad, Michael D. — 8 — 15, 57, 135, 159 Goad, Paul Dwayne — 8 — 135, 155 Goad, Rosetta Marie — 9 — 126, 161, 169 Gordon, James Houston, Jr. — 11 — 103, 156 Graham, Steven Kirk — 9 — 126 Griffith, Deborah Lynn — 11 — 104, 105, 156, 162 Griffith, Laurie Ann — 8 — 135, 157, 161, 169 Griffith, Mary Francis — 11 — 104 Guilliams, Anthony Ray — 11 — 104, 157, 165 Guilliams, Jeffery Cecil — 12 — 79, 170 H Hairston, Carolyn Sue — 11 — 1 Hairston, William Dwayne — 8 — 135 Hale, Gary Scott — 11 — 104, 156, 160, 163, 164, 170 Hale, lames Lewis — 9 — 126 Hale, Martha Ann — 11 — 16, 104, 135, 156, 157, 159, 161, 167, 169 Hale, Martha Ann — 8 — Hale, Rebecca Sue — 10 — 116 Hale, Samuel Cody — 11 — 104, 154, 156, 167, 170 Hall, Jerry Lee — 12 — 10, 79, 163, 170 Hall, Wayne Allen — 11 — 104, 110, 154, 156, 158, 166, 167 Harman, Bonita Kash — 11 — 104 Harman, Harold Gene — 8 — 135, 159 Harman, Mary Caprice — 12 — 69, 79, 154, 155, 158, 165, 166 Harman, Norman Maurice — 8 — 15, 57, 135 Harman, Nancy Christine — 11 — 104, 166 Harman, Patrice Claudes — 12 — 70, 155, 161 Harman, Ricky Gene — 12 — 70, 32, 37, 158 Harman, Sanai Lou — 12 — 79, 154, 158 Harman, Miriam Jolee — 9 — 16, 127, 154, 161, 169 Harmon, Ella Mae — 9 — 127, 161 Harmon, Temple Millner — 8 — 136, 155, 169 Harrell. Ronald Carl — 8 — 15, 135, 167 Harris, Barbara Ann — 12 — 70, 155, 157, 165, 192 Harris, Beverly Anne — 10 — 8, 115, 116, 50, 159, 162 Harris, Danny Ray — 8 — 130, 159, 165 Harris, Lowell Steve — 12 — 79, 170 Harris, Oleda — 9 — 154, 165, 169 Harris, Oscola Breman, Jr. — 10 — 117, 160, 164 Harris, Sonya Dean — 9 — 50, 127, 128, 157, 165 Harvey, Cynthia Irene — 8 — 136, 157 Harvey, Daniel Lee — 11 — Harvey, Jerry Luther — 8 — 135, 160, 161 Hatcher, Alice Renea — 8 — 136, 161 Hatcher, David Wayne — 11 — 104, 164, 170 Hatcher, Sanford Jabe — 10 — 117 Hayden, Monica Lypree — 8 — 50, 135, 155 Hayden, Natasha Daphen — 10 — 117, 154 Heath, Lois Marie — 10 — 117 Heath, Roxanne Elizabeth — 10 — 117 Helms, John Wayne — 12 — 80 Helms, Melanie Anne — 10 — 50, 117, 154, 161, 162 Helms, Myra Lynette — 9 — 167 Helms, Tamera Rhee — 9 — 127, 161 HERO 162 Higgins, Randy — 9 — 127 Higgins, Tony Dean — 11 — 104 Higgs, Darrell Lanson — 12 — 80 Higgs, Debora Sue — 10 — 117 Higgs, Harold James — 11 — 11, 104, 112, 156 Higgs, Roger Dale — 10 — 117, 160 Higgs, Wanda Lee — 8 — 135, 157 HIGHLAND SCOPS 163 Hill, Arlene Kay — 11 — 41, 104, 154, 165 Hill, Arlie Ray — 11 — 104, 154 Hill, Jane Elizabeth — 8 — 135, 161 Hill, Paul David — 8 — 136, 159 Hixon, Annie Ruth — 11 — 104, 162 Hixon, Audrey Lee — 8 — 136 HI-Y 163 Hodges, Michael Kevin — 9 — 127, 154, 164, 167 Hollandsworth, Benny Neal — 11 — 104, 164 Hollandsworth, Danny Russell — 11 — 104 Hollandsworth, Dennis Leon — 9 — 127, 160 Hollandsworth, Glenn Allen — 8 — 136, 159 Hollandsworth, Linda Sue — 11 — 104, 159 Hollandsworth, Patricia Gay — 11 — 104, 156, 169 Hollandsworth, Randall Dale — 12 — 70, 80, 154, 155, 170, 192 Hollandsworth, Ronald Hale — 12 — 11, 16, 45, 65, 80, 155, 156, 166, 167, 170 Hollandsworth, Sandra Jo — 12 — 38, 64, 80, 100, 155, 156, 166, 169 Holt, Susan Estelle — 12 — 80, 163, 167 Hopkins, Amanda Lynn — 10 — 117, 119, 157, 161, 169 Hopkins, Cynthia Elizabeth — 12 — 80, 29, 161 Hopkins, James Clyde, Jr. — 8 — 136, 137, 155 Howard, Mary Frances — 8 — 136 Howard, Brenda Sue — 9 — 127 Howard, Michael David — 10 — Howell, Kenneth Wavne — 9 — 126, 127 Howell, Rhonda Lee — 8 — 136, 161 Howell, Timothy L. — 9 — 22, 127, 160, 164 Hubbard, Debbie Lnyyll — 11 — 103, 104, 165 Hubbard, Lane Barry — 11 — 105 Huff, Aileen Jane — 11 — 105, 162 Huff, Alvin Dale — 12 — 11, 80, 170 Huff, Angela Gaye — 10 — 117 Huff, Connie Sue — 10 — 117 Huff, Darrell Richard — 9 — 127, 160 Huff. Janet Cleo — 9 — 127, 169 Huff, Jodie Lynn — 8 — 136, 155, 162 Huff, Jerry Lane — 10 — Huff, Kenneth Lee — 10 — 14, 118, 160, 164, 168 Huff, Mark Lensey — 8 — 136 Huff, Rebecca Sue — 10 — 117, 161, 162 Huff, Richard Lee — 10 — 118 Huff, Robert Lane — 12 — 9, 81 Huff, Robert Neal — 11 — 11, 105, 120, 158, 164 Huff, Sarah Kay — 8 — 136 Hunley, Sherry Lynn — 10 — 110 Hylton, Ann Elaine — 11 — 105, 162 Hylton, Ann Josephine — 10 — 38, 118, 156, 168 Hylton, Cynthia Jean — 9 — 127, 161 Hylton, Daryl Lee — 10 — 118, 160, 164 Hylton, Ernest Dale — 11 — 22, 102, 105 Hylton, Gale Lynette — 12 — 18, 32, 34, 65, 66, 81, 154, 155, 161, 166 Hylton, Gerald Wayne — 8 — 136, 159 Hylton, Homer Leston, Jr. — 8 — 136, 159 Hylton, Janice Marie — 10 — 118, 162 Hylton, Juanita Sue — 9 — 127, 161 Hylton, Laura Catherine — 9 — 127 Hylton, Mary Ann — 8 — 136, 161 Hylton, Melinda Ann — 11 — 105, 162 Hylton, Michael Lee — 9 — 127 Hylton, Nancy Lee — 9 — 127, 161 Hylton, Phillip Myron — 12 — 81, 170 Hylton, Ruth Marie — 8 — 136, 157, 161 Hylton, Scott Allen — 10 — 118, 168 Hylton, Scotty Lee — 10 — 118, 154, 160, 164 Hylton, Sharon Kay — 10 — 118, 162, 163 I INDUSTRIAL ARTS 164 Ingram, David Wayne — 9 — 22, 127, 154, 160 J James, Mark Jessee — 8 — 136 Janney, George Steve — 10 — 115, 118, 160, 164 Janney, Janet Lynn — 9 — 127, 161, 169 Janney, Kathy Darlene — 11 — 3, 4, 105, 161, 192 Jewell, Bobby Ray — 9 — 127, 160 Jewell, Debra Ann — 8 — 136, 161 Jones, Charles Dale — 8 — 136 Jones, Deborah Wynne — 10 — 69, 118, 159 Jones, Luther Cloud — 11 — 61, 105, 110, 164, 170 Jones, Marty Roger — 12 — 81 Kaselitz, Roberta Ruth — 10 — 118, 161, 162 Keith, Brenda Gail — 8 — 136, 161 Keith, Garrett Wayne — 8 — 136, 164 Keith, George Douglas — 10 — 1 18, 160, 164 Keith, Kelvin Kent — 8 — 137 Keith, Kenneth Ray — 9 — 128, 160 Keith, Nelson Reea — 10 — 118 Keith, Sandra Kaye — 8 — 137, 157, 169 Keith, Shelby Jean — 8 — 137, 161 Kelly, Michael Goebel — 11 — 70, 106, 154 Kelly, Timothy David — 12 — 53, 54, 55, 81 Kelly, Deidre Anne — 9 — 128, 162 Ketner, Joni Lynn — 8 — 137, 155, 161 Kidd, Lawrence Lee — 10 — 2, 11, 118, 154, 170 King, Barry Wayne — 9 — 128, 160, 164 King, Gary Lee — 9 — 128 King, Teresa Lynne — 9 — 137, 161, 169 Kitts, Lisa Ann — 11 — 2, 32, 26, 40, 41, 61, 70, 105, 154, 162, 165 KVG 167 L Lance, Benjamin Albert — 8 — 137 Lance, Clyde Ephriam 9, 128 Lane, Rebecca Ada — 10 — 41, 118, 161, 162 Lawrence, Douglas W. — 9 — 126, 128 Lawrence, Joan Lynne — 9 — 128, 161, 169 Lawrence, Karen Lee — 11 — 40, 41, 104, 105, 112, 154, 156, 167, 168 Lawrence, Steven Raye — 12 — 37, 81, 155, 167, 168 Lawson, Eunice Rachel — 8 — 137, 155, 161 Lawson, Francis Ruth — 12 — 37, 81, 154, 155, 159 Lawson, Lois Rebekah — 11 — 105, 154, 157, 159, 161 le Oahn — 10 — 122 Lee, Vicki Ann — 10 — 41, 118, 154, 159, 165, 167 Lemons, Kimberly Lynnette — 10 — 118 Lester, Connie Sue — 12 — 82, 155, 158, 167 Lester, Curtis Victor, Jr. — 8 — 137, 155, 159 Lewis Fannie Mae — 8 — 137 Lewis, Jerry Lee — 10 — 56, 118 Lewis, Mary Margaret — 10 — 118 Lewis, Timothy Mark — 11 — 105, 165, 170 Lewis, Virginia Ann — 11 — LIBRARY CLUB 165 Light, Clyde Morris — 9 — 128 Light, Donna Jean — 9 — 105, 162 Light, Ronnie Dewayne — 11 — 82, 170 Lineberry, Pamela Kaye — 11 — 64, 105, 154, 156, 161, 162, 166 Link, Charles Craig — 12 — 17, 82, 154, 157, 165, 167, 126 Link, Clay Earl — 12 — 63, 82, 154 Link, Jeffrey Karl — 9 — 14, 122, 128, 154 Lovitt, Sara Lane — 8 — 137, 155, 157, 169 Lovitt, Saundra Lynn — 12 — 8, 10, 16, 28, 35, 38 82, 155, 156, 158, 159, 166 Lucas, Darren Joseph — 8 — 137, 164 M Maberry, Ann Renee — 11 — 41, 105, 154, 159, 169 Maberry, Mitzi Jo — 8 — 50, 137, 155, 157, 168, 169 Maberry, Terry Leon — 8 — 137 Manning, Cynthia Ann — 11 — 24, 106, 154, 156, 161, 165 188 Manning, Larry Dean — 9 — Manning, Penny Lee — 11 — 25, 106, 161, 165 Manning, Teresa Jane — 8 — 155, 161 Manning, Terry Lynn — 9 — 56, 128, 160 Manis, Bruce Shannon — 8 — 137, 159 Manis, Logan B. — 10 — 70, 118, 160 Mannon, Judy Lynn — 10 — 118, 154, 159, 167, 169 Mannon, Wanda Jeanette — 9 — 7, 128, 161, 169 Marshall, Allan Dale — 9 — 128, 154, 164, 168 Marshall, Charles Harvey Jr., — 10 — 11, 53 , 55 , 119, 160, 164, 167 Marshall, Dean Rudolph — 12 — 82, 154, 161, 165 Marshall, Dennis Clinton — 10 — 58, 118 Marshall, Donnie Gale — 11 — 106 Marshall, Peggy Sue — 9 — 128, 157, 161, 169 Marshall, Randy Barry — 11 — 106 Marshall, Ricky Lee — 12 — 82, 170 Marshall, Ronnie Neal — 11 — Marshall, Sandra Ann — 8 — 137, 157 Marshall, Toby Ervin — 9 — 128, 160, 164 Marshall, Wayne Kelly — 8 — 137 Martin, Brenda Sue — 9 — 128, 161 Martin, Eddie Lee — 9 — 128 Martin, Ervin Wayne — 11 — 12, 13, 53, 55, 106, 167, 168, 170 Martin, Frank Elvin — 9 — 128 Martin, Ina Lena — 11 — 106, 162 Martin, Jennifer Ann — 8 — 137, 155, 161, 169 Martin, Patsy Ann — 8 — 137, 161 Martin, Robert Allen — 9 — 128, 164 Martin, Susanna — 8 — 137, 161 Maxey, Mark Anthony — 9 — 128, 160, 164 Maxey, Theresa Ann — 8 — 137, 161 Me Alexander, Billy Earl — 10 — 119, 160, 164 McAlexander, Don — 12 — 83, 170 McAlexander, Steven — 9 — 128 McAlexander, Vivian Maxine — 12 — 83, 155, 159, 163 McClure, Susan Whitlow — 12 — 38, 83, 155, 156, 158, 166, 161 McDaniel, Samuel Henry, Jr. — 12 — 21, 83 McGrady, Janice Lee — 11 — 106, 156, 165 McGrady, Lois Gail — 8 — 137, 161 McLean, John Lee — 10 — 11, 119 McNeill, Drema Ann — 10 — 119, 159 McNeil, Paul Kevin — 10 — 119, 160 McPeak, Arlene Francis — 8 — 137, 161 McPeak, Marshall Edward — 9 — 128, 165 Midkiff, James Randal — 12 — 62, 164, 170 Midkiff, Larry Wayne — 8 — 57, 137, 155, 164 Midkiff, Ronnie Lee — 11 — 106, 163 Miller, Walter Phillip, Jr. — 10 — 32, 119, 154, 161 Minter, Jay Randolph — 8 — 137 Mitchell, Delores Marie — 9 — 128, 157, 168, 169 Mitchell, Michael Robert — 10 — 115, 119, 160, 164, 168 Mitchell, Randall William — 11 — 106 Moles, Clyde Arnold Moles, Gerald Wayne — 9 — 128, 165 Moles, Marie Gyndell — 9 — 128 Moles, Sandra Jean — 9 — 128, 161 Moles, Sherry Jean — 10 — 119, 158 Montgomery, Darrell Mack — 8 — 115, 137, 159 Moody, William Nelson — 11 — 106, 170 Moore, Jane Ellen — 11 — 106, 162 Moran, Barry Lane — 11 — 106 Moran, Betty Sue — 12 — 83, 154, 159 Moran, Darrell — 8 — 133 Moran, Debra Ann — 11 — 106, 156, 159 Moran, Donna Marie — 9 — 128, 157, 161, 169 Moran, Kenneth Steve — 9 — 128 Moran, Steve Allen — 10 — 119 Moran, Samuel David — 12 — 44, 83, 160, 163, 164, 165 Moran, Warren Dale — 9 — 128, 157, 160, 168 Morris, Douglas Ralph, Jr. — 8 — 137, 155, 164 Morris, Jack Monroe — 12 — 83, 170 Morris, Melody Rose — 9 — 128, 161 Morris, Samuel Dean — 8 — 137 Munzing, Bonnie Dorothy — 11 — 106, 156, 157, 159, 166, 169 Munzing, Robert Allen — 9 — 2, 128, 160 Murrie, Frank Ernest, III — 10 — 11, 119, 121, 154, 160, 164 N Nester, Jeanette Ethel — 12 — 41, 84 Nester, Jennifer Lynne — 9 — 128, 154, 162 Nester, Ramona Jean — 8 — 137, 157 Nester, Teresa Dale — 9 — 3, 128, 154, 162 Nichols, Crystal Kay — 8 — 138, 155, 161, 169 Nichols, James Elwood — 10 — 119 Nichols, Elton, Willis — 11 — 106, 170 Nichols, Sidney Allen — 11 — 107 Nixon, Lisa Rea — 9 — 128, 157 Nolen, Darrell Kenneth — 8 — 138, 155 Nolen, Michael Douglas — 12 — 58, 84, 155, 167, 170 Nolen, Myra Darlene — 9 — 128, 160, 161 Nolen, Richard Ivan — 12 — 170 NYC 165 O O ' Connor, Andrew Martin — 12 — 11, 16, 21, 84, 158, 159 O ' Donnell, Kim Brooke — 10 — 6, 119 Osborne, Glenn Edward — 11 — 107 Ouzts, Cathy Lorine — 9 — 128 Ouzts, Gail Lynn — 11 — 107, 110, 159 P Page, Susan Lynn — 11 — 107, 156, 159, 161 Pauley, Robert Allen — 8 — 15, 138, 155 Pearce, Alice Elaine — 8 — 138, 157 Perdue, Brenda Ann — 8 — 138, 155, 161 Perdue, Carolyn Amanda — 9 — 7, 129, 154, 162, 167 Perdue, Sandra Lee — 12 — 69, 84, 158 Perdue, Wesley Howard — 10 — 61, 119, 154 Perkins, Audrey Lou — 8 — 138, 157, 161 Peters, Larry Wayne — 8 — 138, 159 Peters, Leesa Yvonne — 11 — 41, 101, 107, 154, 156, 162, 167 Phillips, Andrea Lea — 8 — 138, 161 Phillips, Colette Joan — 12 — 66, 84, 154, 155, 159, 163, 166 Phillips, Debra Louise — 12 — 84, 155, 158, 159, 163, 165, 166 Phillips, Dolly Katherine — 12 — 39, 69, 85, 154, 158, 159, 166 Phillips, Donna LaVerne — 8 — 138 Phillips, George Douglas — 10 — 119, 160, 164 Phillips, Jacqueline Karen — 11 — 107, 119, 159 Phillips, Jacqueline Teresa — 10 — 159 Phillips, Jeffrey Dean — 9 — 129, 164 Phillips, Joseph Dale — 11 — 107 Phillips, Kevin Barry — 12 — 84 Phillips, Kevin Ross — 8 — 138, 159 Phillips, Nancy Ann — 11 — 107, 162, 192 Phillips, Paulette Fay — 11 — 107, 156, 159 Phillips, Randall Henderson — 8 — 129 Phillips, Rebecca Jo — 11 — 107, 169 PHOTOGRAPHY 166 Poff, Candy Irene — 9 — 122, 129, 154, 165, 167, 169 Poff, Carl Nelson — 9 — 122, 129, 154, 168 Poff, Cathy Lucille — 10 — 51, 113, 119, 122, 154, 161, 162, 167 Poff, Jackie Lee — 9 — 129, 161 Poff, Kenneth Jones — 8 — 138 Poff, Lesha Moa — 9 — 129 Poss, Linda Marie — 10 — 119. 159, 162 Poff, Richard Wayne — 8 — 138, 159 Poff, Rodney Edmond — 9 — 128 Powell, Cynthia Marie — 9 — Pratt, Mary Alice — 12 — 72, 85, 158, 162, 165 Pratt, Richard Alan — 12 — 85, 170 Pratt, Sheila Ellen — 11 — 108, 162 Price, Detra Carlene — 12 — 85 Price, Jennifer — 8 — 138 Q Quesenberry, Bruce M. — 10 — 119 Quesenberry, Danny Lee — 12 — 37, 85, 73, 163, 170 Quesenberry, Darrell, Evans — 12 — 85, 160 Quesenberry, Darrell J. — 8 — 160, 164 Quesenberry, Deborah Lou — 12 — 62, 85, 159, 162, 167 Quesenberry, Deborah Tobler — 10 — 119 Quesenberry, Dennis Lee — 11 — 108 Quesenberry, Diana Gail — 8 — 138 Quesenberry, Donna Gail — 12 — 9, 35, 86, 154, 159, 168 Quesenberry, Donna Sue — 9 — 129, 169 Quesenberry, Evalee Marie — 8 — 138 Quesenberry, Gerry Eugene — 10 — 119, 160, 164 Quesenberry, Glennis Delwood — 1 — 119 Quesenberry, Justin Dean — 11 — 108, 170 Quesenberry, Kathleen M. — 9 — 130, 168 Quesenberry, Kathy Ann — 10 — 119, 154, 157, 162 Quesenberry, Kathy Diann — 12 — 3, 5, 86, 157 Quesenberry, Mark Kent — 9 — 130, 160 Quesenberry, Patricia M. — 9 — 130, 169 Quesenberry, Patsy Diane — 11 — 108, 159, 192 Quesenberry, Randall Wayne — 11 — 108, 170 Quesenberry, Randy Faron — 12 — 11, 27, 29, 58, 73, 86, 155, 170 Quesenberry, Rebecca J. — 9 — 129, 130, 161, 169 Quesenberry, Rebecca Sue — 9 — 130 Quesenberry, Sandra Trena — 8 — 138 Quesenberry, Wendell Carl — 12 — 86 Quesenberry, Winfred Lonnie — 11 — 108 QUILL AND SCROLL 166 R Radford, Alisa Marie — 12 — 86 Radford, Carol Sue — 9 — 130, 161, 168 Radford, Danny Lane — 10 — 160 Radford, David Wayne — 8 — 138, 155 Radford, Johnnie Nolen — 9 — 14, 130, 154, 164 Radford, Judy Lee — 11 — 41, 108, 154 Radford, Lisa Renee — 8 — 138, 157, 161, 167 Radford, Lois Ann — 9 — 130, 161 Radford, Pamela Jean — 11 — 108 Radford, Ricky Joseph — 10 — 120, 160, 164 Radford, Rose Marie — 12 — 9, 33, 42, 86, 154, 167, 169 Radford, Venda Carolyn — 9 — 130, 160, 161 i Rakes, Yolanda Sue — 8 — 138, 161 Ratcliff, James William — 9 — 130 Reece, Jan Rene — 10 — 43, 120, 157, 159 Reed, Alfred Amos — 9 — 130 Reed, Donna Susan — 11 — 108 Reed, Janice Lynn — 10 — 41, 120, 154, 159, 165 Reed, Jeffery Mark — 9 — 130, 160 Reed, Jennifer Laurie — 9 — 130, 157 Reed, Karen Sue — 8 — 138, 155, 167 Reed, Norma Lea — 8 — 138 Reed, Rhonda Sue — 10 — 43 , 117 , 119 , 157 , 158 , 159 Reed, Vicky Diana — 12 — 86 , 159 , 169 Reynolds, Dillard Rosser, Jr — 12 — 11 , 87 , 155 , 166 Reynolds, LorieAnn — 9 — 130 , 167 Richards, Karen Lee — 11 — 108 , 154 , 156 , 169 Rierson, John William — 9 — 130 Ring, Barbara Kathleen — 9 — 130 Ring, Kenneth Paul — 9 — 130 , 160 , 164 Robbins, Deborah D. — 12 — 16 ) 69 , 87 , 192 Robbins, Lisa Jean — 9 — 24 , 130 , 162 , 168 Robbins, Santina Marie — 11 — 108 Roberson, Anita Kaye — 8 — 138 Roberson, Karen Lena — 12 — 87 Roberson, Martha Ann — 11 — 108 , 154 , 156 , 161 , 162 Roberson, Rodney Dale — 8 — 15 , 57 , 138 Roberson, Regina Frances — 11 — 108 , 159 , 165 Roberson, Stephen Douglas — 9 — 170 Roberson, Timothy Brian — 8 — 57 , 138 Rorrer, Glen Everett — 9 — 130 , 160 Royal rhomas William 9 I 22 6 130 154 160 164 Rumburg, Pamela — 12 — 37 , 51 , 65 , 187 , 155 , 158 , 165 , 167 Rutrough, Nancy Arlene — 11 — 41, 101, 108, 110, 154, 156, 162, 167 S SAE 167 Sanders, Billy Mark — 8 — 138 Sanders, Denny Wayne — 9 — 130 Sanders, Lillian Mae — 10 — 120 Saunders, Bruce Lynn — 8 — 138, 159 Saunders, Crystal Marie — 8 — 50, 139, 157, 161, 167 Saunders, Walter Perry — 9 — 160 189 SCA 167 Scaggs, Carson Edgar — 12 — 9. 10, 16, 42, 87, 157, 158, 163, 168 SCIENCE CLUBS 168 Sewell, Douglas Marden — 12 — 63, 62, 87, 170 Sewell, Mary Dawn — 10 — 7, 45, 118, 119, 162, 167, 168 Shaffer, Cynthia Lynn — 8 — 139, 161 Shank, Starr Lynn — 12 — 32, 64, 65, 66, 87. 154, 155, 158, 161 Shank, Stewart Richard — 11 — 108, 154, 156, 168, 170 Shelor, Allan Henry — 11 — 108, 159 Shelor, Elizabeth R. — 9 — 130, 154, 162 Shelor, Robert Harmon — 9 — 56, 130, 154, 164 Shelor, Ronald William — 9 — 130, 160 Shelton, James Ray — 9 — 130, 160 Shelton, Linda Gale — 9 — 130, 157, 165 Shelton, Peggy Jean — 10 — 120, 162 Shepard, Neal Isaac — 9 — 130, 160, 164 Sheppard, Wanda Ruth — 9 — 130, 169 Shortt, Brenda Sue — 9 — 50, 130, 154, 159, 162, 165, 167 Shortt, Cathy Denise — 10 — 45, 120, 161 Shortt, Mark Lane — 11 — 109, 154, 159, 165 Shortt, Michael McCray — 12 — 10, 87, 163, 170 Simpkins, Dwight Lloyd — 12 — 88, 163, 170 Simpkins, Karen Marie — 11 — 41, 109, 154, 157, 159 Simpkins, Kevin Paul — 9 — 131, 154 Simpkins, Loretta Lea — 9 — 3, 131, 162 Simpkins, Patricia Yvonne — 8 — 139 Simpson, Willard Charles — 8 — 139, 155 Slaughter, Pamela Jo — 8 — 139, 155, 161 Slaughter, Steven Roy — 9 — 150, 164 Slayman, John Earl — 9 — 130, 154 Sloan, Raymond Lee — 12 — 88 Sloan, Curtis Wade — 10 — 120 Slusher, Alice Pearl — 12 — 34, 38, 64, 65, 66, 73, 88, 155, 156, 166, 167 Slusher, Luranda Gail — 9 — 131, 154, 157 Slusher, Terry Edwin — 9 — 22, 56, 127, 129, 131, 160 Smith, Angela Denise — 9 — 131, 157 Smith, Anthony William — 12 — 88, 154, 170 Smith, Bonnie Jo — 12 — 66, 88, 154, 155, 156, 159, 166 Smith, Darrell Dewaine — 9 — 131, 160 Smith, Debbie Carolyn — 8 — 139, 161, 167 Smith, Eugene Elbert — 8 — 15, 139, 155, 159, 168 Smith, Judith Gail — 10 — 41, 61, 120, 154, 165 Smith, Leann Gayle — 11 — 35, 109, 156, 159, 165 Smith, LuAnn — 8 — 139, 157, 161 Smith, Margaret Gail — 11 — 32, 109, 161, 169 Smith, Terry Randall — 11 — 109 Snead, Ross Irvin — 8 — 57, 139, 155, 164 Sochor, Cynthia Ruth — 12 — 69, 88, 154, 155 Sonyer, Lisa Christine — 8 — 139 Sonner, Doretta Lynn — 9 — 131 Sonner, Marvin Luther Jr. — 11 — 109 Sowder, Gerald Wayne — 8 — 139, 155 Sowers, Charlotte Faye — 12 — 35, 66, 88, 100, 155, 159, 166 Sowers, David Lynn — 9 — 131, 164 Sowers, Debbie Charlene — 12 — 88 Sowers, Dwayne Leslie — 10 — 120, 160, 164 Sowers, Joe Lee — 12 — 89 Sowers, Karen Elaine — 11 — 109, 139, 156, 157, 159, 161, 167 Sowers, Kenneth Raye — 9 — 61, 131 Sowers, Randy Herbert — 9 — 131, 160 Sowers, Wanda Kay — 8 — 133, 137, 155, 157, 169 Spangler, Eldon Lane — 109, 163, 164, 170 Spangler, Rosemary Lynn — 12 — 4, 3, 10, 89, 155, 156, 159, 162, 165, 166 Spence, Kristy Malinda — 8 — 139, 155 Spence, Reva Kay — 12 — 62, 89, 155, 159, 165 Spence, Robert Wesley — 8 — 15, 139, 159 Stafford, Carl Cameron — 10 — 120, 154 Stafford, Parris Minor — 8 — 137, 139, 155, 161, 162 Stafford, Thomas Franklin — 11 — 16, 32, 61, 109, 154, 156, 158 Stanley, Kenneth Lee — 8 — 139, 159 Staples, Teressa Jane — 9 — 131, 154, 169 Steele, Clara Marie — 8 — 139, 161 Stiles, Matthew James — 12 — 9, 16, 28, 38, 39, 89, 154, 155, 191, 160 Stilwell, Deborah Rose — 10 — 120, 161 Strickland, Brenda — 10 — 3, 41, 120, 154, 162, 165 Strickler, Glen Dale — 8 — 139, 159 Stuart, Charlene — 12 — 89, 162 Stuart, Darlene — 11 — 106, 109, 162 Stuart, Donna Mariea — 8 — 64, 139, 157 Stuart, Jacob Allen — 12 — 12, 13, 11, 89 Stuart, John Herbert — 9 — 131, 160 Stuart, Keith Anthony — 8 — 139, 159 Stuart, Lewis Jacob — 11 — 11, 12, 13, 16, 28, 53, 54, 101, 109, 157, 165 Stuart, Matthew Raye — 12 — 90, 170 Stultz, Martin Steward — 12 — 90 Sumner, Frosty Marie — 8 — 139, 155, 157, 169 Surbaugh, David Scott — 12 — 11, 16, 17, 53, 54, 90, 154, 167 Surbaugh, Kimberley Ann — 9 — 50, 131, 157 Sutphin, Avis — 8 — 139 Sutphin, Brenda Sue — 8 — 139, 157 Sutphin, Darrell Alan — 9 — 131, 160, 164 Sutphin, David Lincoln — 11 — 44, 109, 170 Sutphin, Dale Eldridge — 8 — 139, 159 Sutphin, Gregory Lee — 11 — 109 Sutphin, Jesse Lyle — 9 — 131, 154, 168 Sutphin, Judy Ann — 8 — 139 Sutphin, Larry Dean — 10 — 120, 131, 160, 164, 165 Sutphin, Larry Wayne — 9 — Sutphin, Lloyd Nevain — 11 — 109, 120, 170 Sutphin, Mary Ellen — 11 — Sutphin, Reba Myria — 8 — 139, 157, 161 Sutphin, Ricky Lane — 9 — 131, 160, 164, 165 Sutphin, Sandra Lynn — 8 — 139, 161 Sutphin, Shelia Marie — 9 — 131 Sutphin, Teresa Lynn — 8 — 139, 161 Sweebe, Ann Virginia — 9 — 131, 154, 159, 161 Sweebe, John Garrett — 8 — 139 Sweeney, Melodie Ann — 10 — 120 T Tatum, Kathrine Garnette — 9 — 131, 154, 156, 166, 168 Tatum, Susan Renee — 12 — 38 , 90, 100, 156, 158, 166, 167 Taylor, Larry David — 12 — 90, 170 Terry, Deborah Ilene — 9 — 132, 157, 161 Terry, Gary Edward — 11 — 109, 154, 157, 158 Terry, Rhonda Loraine — 10 — 120, 157 Thomas, Carol Sue — 12 — 90, 157, 158, 165 Thomas, James David — 10 — 120 Thomas, Roger Dale — 9 — 132, 157, 160 Thompson, Becky Lee — 11 — 109 Thompson, Bruce William II — 11 — 27, 109, 154, 161, 165 Thompson, Cathy Dean Walters — 12 — 90 Thompson, Danny Lane — 12 — 91 Thompson, Debra Marie — 12 — 91, 161, 165 Thompson, Janey L oy — 11 — 109 Thompson, Joyce Elaine — 9 — 132, 157, 169, 165 Thompson, Karen Sue — 8 — 140 Thompson, Mary Jane — 10 — Thompson, Myra Lou — 11 — 27, 41, 109, 154, 159, 165, 167 Thompson, Paula Annette — 12 — 24, 41, 42, 91, 154, 155, 157, 159, 165 Thompson, Peggy Sue — 9 — 132, 157, 162 Thompson, Ricky Dalton — 9 — 132 Thompson, Terry Dorsey — 9 — 14, 132, 154, 165, 168 Thompson, Wesley Hank — 10 — 120, 160, 164 Tolbert, Glenn Douglas — 10 — 14, 120 Tolbert, Kenneth Leon — 12 — 11, 12, 91 Tolbert, Pamela Ann — 10 — 121 Tolbert, Teresa Faye — 8 — 7, 140, 157, 161, 162 Townley, Joan Monica — 9 — 132, 154, 168, 169 Tracy, Kris Francis — 10 — Trail, Carol Sue — 9 — 132, 191, 169 Trent, Ricky Robert — 10 — 11, 121, 169 Turman, Betty Mae — 12 — 91, 162 Turman, Elizabeth Carol — 8 — Turner, Adolph Lee — 9 — 56, 129, 132, 164 Turner, Bruce Allen — 8 — 140, 159 Turner, Debra Lynn — 10 — 121, 161, 162 Turner, Cassandra Lee — 11 — 35, 41, 101, 110, 154, 162, 165 Turner, Carlton Wade — 11 — 109, 154 Turner, Johnnie Ray — 9 — 11, 56, 132, 164 Turpin, Carolyn Loretta — 12 — 91, 155, 159 Turpin, Glenna Kay — 12 — 8, 51, 91, 161, 165, 169 Turpin, Kevin James — 9 — 132, 164 Turpin, Marla Gayle — 11 — 69, 110, 157, 169, 161, 162 Turpin, Teresa Lynn — 8 — 140, 161 U Underwood, Dorcas Elaine — 9 — 132, 157, 161 Underwood, Nora Ellen — 10 — 121, 162 V VanCleave, Naomi Ruth — 9 — 132, 157, 161 Van Dyke, Mark Allen — 10 — 121, 160, 164, 170 Vaughn, Danny Gene — 12 — 37, 91, 167, 168 Vaughn, Deborah Annette — 11 — 110 Vaughn, Jeffrey Dale — 9 — 132, 154, 164, 167, 168 Vaughn, Rita Dorain — 10 — 121, 154, 162 Vest, Alvin R. — 9 — Vest, Charles Eugene — 12 — 92, 168 Vest, Cindy Regale — 8 — 140, 155, 161 Vest, Daniel Brown — 11 — 105, 110 Vest, Daniel Wilton — 9 — 132 Vest, Darryl Shelton — 9 — 132, 154, 164, 168 Vest, Donna Elaine — 12 — 92, 155, 159, 169 Vest, Donna Ellen — 11 — 110, 156, 166, 157, 169 Vest, Elvin Lane — 11 — 170, 163 Vest, Geraldine — 10 — 121, 157, 1 59, 167, 169 Vest, James Vernon — 9 — 14, 56, 132 Vest, Kevin Warren — 10 — 56, 121, 154, 164 Vest, Kevin Wayne — 9 — 132, 154, 160 Vest, Mary Elizabeth — 121 Vest, Melvin Wayne — 10 — 121 Vest, Peggy Lynn — 11 — 110, 162 Vest, Timothy Clark — 9 — 56, 132, 137 Vest, Timothy Ray — 8 — 14, 140 Vest, Wendell Lewis — 10 — 121, 159, 160, 164 Via, Charlotte Ann — 11 — 110, 158 Via, Gwendolyn Rene — 9 — 132, 161, 168 Via, Kimberly Gail — 8 — 8, 50, 140, 155 Via, Mark Kevin — 11 — 101, 110, 154, 167, 168, 170 Via, Peter Calvin, Jr. — 12 — 11, 57, 64, 92, 155, 168, 170 Via, Priscilla Dorthea — 8 — 140, 161 Via, Sarah Ann — 8 — 50, 140, 157, 161, 167, 169 Via, Stephen Allen — 8 — 140 Via, Susan Elaine — 10 — 50, 119, 121, 154, 159 Via, Teressa Annette — 10 — 121 Via, William Calvin — 11 — 11, 53, 54, 55, 110 VICA 170 Voight, Richard Lee — 8 — 140, 155, 159 W Wade, Arthur Dale — 8 — 140, 159 Wade, Bradley Layne — 12 — 92, 155, 170 W ' ade, Danny Ray — 10 — 63, 121, 160, 164 Wade, Debra Jean — 8 — 140, 155, 157, 169 Wade, Renva Ray — 11 — 110, 162 Walker, Darnell Winston — 11 — 27, 110 Walker, Rosemary Katherine — 9 — 132, 157, 161 Walters, Lori Michelle — 10 — 121, 157, 169 Walters, Steven Kimberly — 10 — 121, 159, 160, 164 Weaver, Deborah Sue — 9 — 132, 157, 169 Weaver, Gail Robin — 8 — 140, 161, 167, 169 Webb, Deborah Kay — 8 — 140, 161 Webb, Terri Anne — 11 — 110, 156, 165 Weddle, Bruce Edward — 10 — 121, 154 Weddle, Debra Lynn — 8 — 140, 155, 157 Weddle, Debra Sue — 11 — 69, 110, 161 Weddle, Jonathan Ray — 10 — 121, 160, 164 Weddle, Larry Levi — 9 — 132, 165 Weddle, Mary Yonna — 8 — 140, 155, 157, 169 Weddle, Pamela J. — 9 — 7, 128, 132, 162 Weeks, Avis Shockley — 12 — 92, 158 Weeks, Barbara Ann — 9 — 132 Weeks, David Wayne — 11 — 111, 164, 170 Weeks, Deborah Kay — 11 — 69, 111, 159, 160 Weeks, James Odell — 11 — 111 Weeks, Marilyn Lynn — 12 — 92, 165, 169 West, David Edsel — 9 — 132, 160 Whitaker, David Lee — 9 — 132, 168 Whitlock, Dennis George — 11 — 111, 159 Whitlock, Donna Elaine — 11 — 41, 45, 111, 112, 154, 156, 161, 162 Whitlock, Gladys Faye — 10 — 121 Whitlock, Louise Annette — 8 — 140, 155 Whitlock, Marie Jackson — 8 — 140, 157, 161, 167, 169 Whitlock, Roy Eugene — 12 — 92, 170 Whitsett, Linda Macey — 10 — 4, 16, 3, 117, 121, 122, 162, 165 Willard, Donald Lee — 8 — 140, 159 Willard, Doretta Lynn Hylton — 12 — 92 Willard, Ricky Dale — 8 — 140, 159 Williams, Carol Ann — 11 — 111, 157, 165 Williams, Gary Stephen — 11 — 32, 111, 168 Williams, Gino Warren — 10 — 16, 63, 121, 154, 168, 170 Williams, Janean Lovanne — 10 — 121, 154, 161, 168 Williams, Larry Luther — 8 — 57, 140, 155 Williams, Timothy Ray — 10 — 121 Willis, Michael Ray — 10 — 14, 121 Willis, Ronald Dean — 9 — 132 Wilson, Gregory Glenn — 10 — 121, 154 Wilson, Ronald Wayne — 10 — 121, 162 Wimmer, Beverly Wyne — 10 — 3, 41, 121, 154, 162, 165, 167 Wimmer, Connie Marie — 10 — 3, 41, 121, 122, 154 Wimmer, Debbie Ann — 12 — 69, 93 Wimmer, Karen Mae — 12 — 93, 155, 158, 169 Wimmer, Rebecca Lynn — 8 — 140, 157, 161, 167, 169 W ' immer, Sandra Lou — 10 — 51, 121, 159, 169 Wingate, Richard Eugene — 11 — Womack, Charlie — 8 — 140, 159 Wood, Joyce Ann — 8 — 140, 161 Worrell, Ruth Ann — 12 — 24, 93, 155, 158, 159 Wray, Judy Carol — 9 — 132, 161 Wray, Terry Elaine — 10 — 121 Y Yearout, Paula Sue — 10 — 121, 154, 162 Yopp, Barbara Jean — 8 — 134, 140, 161 Yopp, Glenna Gail — 11 — 111 Young, Dale Allen — 12 — 93, 70 Young, Keith Barry, Jr. — 10 — 121 Young, Sheree Lachelle — 12 — 63, 93, 158 Young, Terry Michael — 8 — 140 190 Minutes of 76 Tick Away; the Moments Become Memories • • • We are come to the end of another year at FCHS. For some it is the last, for others it is only the beginning. The special friends will remain but the year ' s moments of shared laughter, anger, and boredom now become memories. This book is an attempt to preserve some of these experiences so that in future years we can look back and know this is the way we were in the year 1975-76. Above: One of the Bison photographers, Ronald Hol- landsworth, is not thrilled by the prospect of having his picture made. Upper left: Rhett Butler and Scarlett O ' Hara? No, it is Mr. Edward Weeks with Matt Stiles on Dress-up day. Lower left: A quiet moment in the library is enjoyed by " George” Dot- son and Carol Trail. 191 . . . And That ' s the Way It Was Right: As solo majorettg, Teresa Gallimore has her own memories Left: Mrs. Jar t Ke doesn ' t miss the opportlltnity tcPpromote a little more studying. r V xL Left: After twelve years of school, Randall Hollandsworth proves he has at least learn to tie his shoes. eSH Art is one favorite dass which will be remembered. Here Patsy Quesenberry, Kath Janney, Nancy Phillips, and Barbara Harris are working on a unit on perspective. ee Robbins com to the rescue A true friend; Dc of Cheryl Austin 192 Floyd Library Montgomery-Floyd Regional Library System NOV 1 0 1999


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

Floyd County High School - Bison Yearbook (Floyd, VA) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1

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Floyd County High School - Bison Yearbook (Floyd, VA) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1

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Floyd County High School - Bison Yearbook (Floyd, VA) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1

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Floyd County High School - Bison Yearbook (Floyd, VA) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1

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Floyd County High School - Bison Yearbook (Floyd, VA) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1

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Floyd County High School - Bison Yearbook (Floyd, VA) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1

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