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PUBLISHED BY THE ANNUAL STAFF
Floyd High School
EDITOR --sue Poff
ASSISTANT EDITORS --Judy Horton, Nancy Robertson
CHAIRMAN OF ART EDITORS --Jeanoraham
TY P I S TS --Dayle Agee, Gayle Agee
'yfrhe steps rhgtykled theeway through a
su c c e sl S f,u'l school year are ended now.
,Along thefpath behind us are memories of
our endeavors to keep our best -foot for-
ward, while ahead the road toy the future: is'
lighted vtby 'n,en the kdno4wtletd.gae-ffivhichivve have
gained at Floyd High School. Always the
steps lieadfupward, a challenge to thegbest
that is tin us. Altthoughwe 'pause at times
toyrecall the events of our past journeys,
We look fko rwar d to those of the futureg
rea liz ingk that the path ahead is a conti-
nuation of thelsteps that led the ,way .' . .
a w l ft , E
The 5ft?,l7.S' that led the way
To Leader hi
Phyllis Clower, SCA President, leads a student assembly.
This year has been rich in opportunity
to gain the skills of leadership. Through
the planning of the Student Co- operative
Association C ou nc il , clubs and classes i
have been o r gani z e d and trained in the
work of giving life and meaning to the
principles of Self-gOVe1'I1meI'1t and Self- President, Gene Lee, holds a senior class
discipline . meeting-
Through our annual Officer's Training School
sponsored by the SCA Council with the help of the
faculty, officers for our various organizations
have been trained inthe duties which they perform
as club and class leaders. Our assemblies have
led our entire student body into an appreciation
of the privileges and duties of school citizenship.
Roberta Hewett tells Officer Training School how to
a good officer.
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port main hi
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Basketball games have a high attendance record. Great support is put behind the teams.
An enthusiastic love of our school and
afervent desire to see her win in any
competition was sometimes hard to com-
bine with courtesy and consideration for
our opponents. Our experiences at Floyd
High School, both in our Athletic and
Forensic competition, have shown us the
value of sportsmanship and given us the
opp o rtunity to develop this quality in
Kathy Hallman, Kathleen Agnew, Nancy Robertson, and Eric
Quesinberry compete in forensics.
and Re mation
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The Senior Class boards bus for the University
There's always time for fun,
no matter how serious the task.
ln many ways, our work was
lightened by a little play. In
gym classes there was always
a new game or dance to learn,
in clubs there were projects to
work on, there were class plays
to p r e s e nt , and certainly far
from least, there were the cas-
ual meetings and Hgabbing
sessions" at lunch and in the
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Gym classes get a good workout but
Students put up this Latin II class bulletin board.
Our teachers have used many techniques
Through Edu ation
lVIiss Dobyns gives guidance to Brenda Moles.
Students in Applied English learn
to be good speakers.
The biggest step of all . . . securing the
knowledge and acquiring the skills for the
World of Work. Learning about careers,
about ourselves and our interests and a-
bilities has been a big task for us in high
An agriculture class--one of the
and a variety of materials in presenting the
subj e ct matter of our courses. We have
had the opportunity in many classes to
put into practice the theories which we have
learned from books. All this adds up to the
most important step of all. Those which
led the Way . . .
Faculty 16- 17
Clubs 66- 83
Pages We Present
E KXYXX " -xg5'xs A -1-il, , 4? ,
The Class of 1961 gratefully dedicates this book to one who has taught them
counseled them, challenged them, and inspired them
Both the school and the community have been enriched by her untiring ser-
vice As county and school librarian she has contributed to the pleasure and
I' y 3 X XXX X X
t bxx XXX eff, flgff, x
X f 7
knowledge of countless readers Her wise counsel has opened their eyes to new
horizons of learning and adventure ' U
Her work in the church and in civic. organizations has been a selfless record
of concern for others '
Because of her sense of humor her uncomplaining response to endless re- '
of encouragement and her continuous example of Christian character, the lives
of this class will--in their best moments--reflect the influence of Mrs Sally
quests for information, her friendly warmth of personality, her thoughtful vvords
M. Dalton. ' '
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Floyd County School Board discuss matters c onc erning the operation of county schools. Left to
Right--J. H. Sumpter, J. H. Combs, B. P. Simpson, Marvin Cole, Willie Showalter, R. O. Slusher,
Mrs. Mildred A. Thompson, and Rex Nixon.
COUNTY SCHOOL OFFICIALS
i ' 1.-
Mr. J. H. COMBS,
Superintendent of Floyd County Schools
'H EMM Q J "Yu .4
High in the esteem of the entire community is
Mr. J. H. Combs, whom we are priviliged to
have as Superintendent of Floyd County
Schools. A man of innumerable capabilities,
his sincerity, generosity, friendliness, and
deepseated interest in the individual have Won
for him the love and admiration of each and
every student and faculty member. Mr.
Combs has int e rp r et e d the schools to the
public through numerous articles and speeches
and is m e eti ng the needs of an expanding
school system through the plans for a con-
solidated high school.
CHUOL PER ONNEL
fp hail ,
W. T.. HARRY, Principal
Mr. W. T. Harry, Principal of Floyd High,
had the task of working out schedules for 722
students and twenty faculty members., Making
daily announcements, holding conference with
teachers, s tud e nt s , and parents, and being
everybody's friend were all a part of his job.
MRS. LORICE O'CONNOR, Secretary
Our cameraman finally is able to snap a
picture of our "on-the-go" office assistants.
These girls always seem to have something
to do. Left to Right: Shelby Weeks, Lavene
Mannon, Judy Horton, and Weeta Ratliff.
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,M 'Y 11
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Virginia E. Altizer Dorthy W. Casteel Lillian Cockram Sally Dalton
B. S., Radford B. S., Radford B. S., Radford B. A., Carson-Newman
Mathematics English Home Economics Librarian
B.A., Emory and Henry
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Ellis Enoch Ruth Hallman Roberta Hewett
B.A., Fairmont State B.S., Ohio University B. A., George Washing-
Physical Education English ton University
Our Facult Guides Us To
Alice S. Howard
B. S., Radford
Teachers discuss problems in faculty meeting, while enjoying
a social hour.
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Mary Jarratt H. P. Jennings
Madison B.S., V.P.I.
Eighth Grade Agriculture
Jack Kaufman Lonnie Keith Rudolph Marshall
Grenville State B. S., V.P.I. B. A., Emory and Henry
Music Agriculture M. S., V.P.I.
Better Rounded Education
Faculty engages in 2.
gab session in hall.
Imogene C. Rutrough Eugene Sloane Ruth Ann Slusher
B.S., Madison B. S., Owego College B. S., Radford
Science M. Ed., University of Business
Physical Education 17
B. S., Roanoke
Floyd High now has more mathe-
matics classes offered to students
than ever before. Plane and solid
geometry, plus trigonometrylare be-
ing taught to students who are in-
terested in attending college. These
math classes are required by most
colleges for admittance.,
Algebra I and II are important,
not only to those who plan to take
h i gh e r math, but for many other
purposes in daily life.
General Math students learn basic mathematics.
Eric Quesinberry explains a problem during solid
Math and Science .
Students work Algebra II problems.
General math is a very useful
course to anyone taking it, but it is
esp e c ia lly useful to those taking
vocational courses. In this class,
students learn many basic mathe-
matics facts that help them in every-
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Mr. Thomas points out one-celled animals on the chart
Mrs. Rutrough teaches students about the solar fgr first period biology class,
Are Two of Uur Main Courses
Kenneth Reed works a difficult physics problem at the board.
The Science Department gives the
student who likes science an oppor-
tunity to expand his knowledge with
physics and chemistry.
Floyd High now offers chemistry
one year and physics the next year.
This school year, 1960-61, physics
is being taught by Mr. Thomas.
Biology students learn more about
the world of nature , and general
science classes learn a little about
all the fields of science.
Alforeign language is some-
times required for entrance
into a college. Since Latin is
the only foreign language
taught at F l oy d High, many
c o l 1 e g e -bound students take
Miss Dobyns's Latin II class reads speeches Written in Latin.
Students use the library for reference work in all classes.
En lish and Latin
The library is the most used room in the
entire school building, Students travel in and
out of the library continually.
Books for all purposes can be found in the
library, and students make f reque nt use of
The library is an unlimited source of know-
ledge, and the sooner a student learns to make
use of this, the better off he will be.
During the Applied English class,
students put the English they learn
to practical use. They publish THE
ANCHOR, our s c h o ol newspaper,
six times yearly. In addition to this,
they study oral interpretation and
all types of speechmaking.
The Applied English class studies speechrnaking
Prepare us For College
Mrs. Hallman explains the philosophies of great writers to the college bound section of the
junior English class.
Business Has Man
Miss Slusher dictates to Shorthand II class.
Typing is a us eful subject for
everyone to know, but it is especially
necessary to those taking the busi-
ness course. Two years of typing
are offered at Floyd High.,
Bookkeeping class at work. 22
A knowledge of shorthand is
essential to any girl planning to be-
come a stenographer ora secretary
Floyd High has a very good steno-
graphic p r 0 g r a m with two years
of shorthand offered to anyone in-
terested in the subject.
Students type daily lesson.
Bookkeeping, too, isuseful to
everyone. No matter what business
one goes into during lite, some sort
of bookkeeping system is absolutely
necessary. The newest and most
efficient methods are taught by Miss
Boys in agriculture class study better
methods of dairy judging.
Boys in vocational agriculture
classes learn newer and more
modern methods of caring for and
judging livestock, forests, and land.
They learn and put to practice all
better farming procedures. ,
Home Economics - Agriculture
Make Better Homes and Farms
Home Economics students learn
better and more efficient ways to do
the many things necessary to run a
F. H. S. girls may now take four
years of home economics. This is
the first year it has been possible
to study the fourth year of home
Girls in home economics class prepare to
cook a meal.
Mrs. Cockram watches Iris Basham sew
Cooking and sewing are two of the
many varied subj e cts girls learn
about in home economics. Som e
other subjects they study are home
nursing, family relations, food buy-
ing, and home freezing.
The girls also learn how to use
different kinds of automatic washers
and dryers, for the department re-
ceives new ones each year.
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Mr Marshall discusses Senior Scholastics with his
All seniors are required to pass
M Q government before they can graduate.
The reason for this is that a good,
general knowledge of the way our
national and state governments
operate is essential for a .student to
become a good citizen.
Government p up i l s also study
Senior Scholastics,which keep them
up to date on main events that occur
in our world today.
We Become Better Citizens
Through social studies
United States H i s t o r y is also
necessary for the making of better
citizens. Everybody sh ould know
his country' s h i s t o r y 5 and, too, a
good knowledge of hi s t o r y always
comes in handy for all. Juniors are
required to take this subject.
E c o n o m i c geography students
learn not only about the locations
of all different. countries, butalso
about their economic situations, and
many various details about the
countries. This knowledge is very
Juniors study the history of the United
Johnny Wilmer points out the Grand Canyon on
the map in geography class.
Boys in fifth period physical education
class play ball.
Girls, too, learn many different
games in physical education classes.
Among those games learned are bad-
minton, table tennis, and basketball.
Health c 1 a s s e s are also irn-
portant, for they produce a better
understanding of first aid and body
S t u d e nts in physical education
classes learn not only the rules of a
game and how to play it, but also
Boys begin early in the fall to
study the rules of basketball and to
play the game.
Eighth grade girls practice volleyball.
Physical and Drivers Education Prove to be Helpful
Mr. Sloane teaches health classes
Tuesdays and Thursdays.
ii lil ll
Mr. Enoch shows students the
driver training car.
Left to Right, Front Row: Thomas,'C1ower, Weeks, Lee, Ninnman,Moore, Shelor, Thomas, Dunn, Vest, Yeatts.
Second Row: Williams, Harris, Howard, Williams, Blackwell, Howery, Hallman, Howard, Drum Major,
Turman, Shelor, Turman, Cockram, Epperly, Hylton, Clower, Weeks. Third Row: Thomas, Connor, Hou-
chins, Weeks, Ninnman, Sowers, Robertson, Howery, Lawson, Moore, Quesenberry, Blackwell, Epperly,
High, Harmon, Perry, Salyer, Williams. Standing, Kidd, Peters, Rakes, Harry, Mr. Kaufman, Director.
The Floyd High Band Adds To
The band started the year with
enthusiasm under the direction of
Mr. Jack Kaufman. Members from
the beginning band were promoted
to the high school band.
This year was highlighted for the band when they received their new
uniforms. Here is the last of the group being measured.
Having advanced in number, the
band members started out with pro-
jects to raise money for new band
uniforms. New school colors were
voted on by all the elementary and
high schools in the county. This was
done to prepare the band for the con-
s oli d at e d high school now being
planned. The colors chosen were
black and gold.
The band sold candy and con-
ducted atag day in order to help pay
for the uniforms.
A school-wide magazine cam-
paign was sponsored by the classes
of the school for the band. All the
proceeds were contributed for in-
The band executive council--the governmental body that
keeps the band in order. Standing, left to right, first row:
Carole Thomas, second row: Donna Clower, Phyllis Clower--
third row: Rebecca Weeksg fourth' row: Bill Shelor, and
School Spirit in Various Ways
The band played at home bas-
ke tball games, gave concerts,
marched through town, headed the
Christmas parade, and performed
at the Dogwood Festival.
This year the band was proud
to have three of its members at-
tend All-S t a t e Workshop Band.
These three were Phyllis Clower,
saxaphoneg Jean Thomas, flute,
and Carole Thomas, clarinet.
The bands All State winners are Left to right: Carole Thomas, Phyllis
Clower, and Jean Thomas. All three of these girls have attended
All State band in previous years.
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Mrs. Dalton and Mrs. Altizer
This year, for the first time,
Floyd High seniors have had two
class sp o n s o r s . Since the 1961
graduating class was so large, two
homeroomswere necessary, there-
fore two sponsors were necessary.
Mrs . Virginia Altizer and Mrs. Sally
Dalton were the senior sponsors
Gene Lee Heads The Largest Senior
L to R: Ehna Lou Burton, Treasurer, Gene Lee, President, David Gardner, Vice-president,
Jean Graham, Secretary, Sue Poff, Reporter.
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DAYLE AGEE GAYLE AGEE IRIS BASHAM LOIS BELCHER
Class in the History of Floyd High School
LARRY BISHOP KELSIE BOWER, JR. ELMA LOU BURTON PHYLLIS CLOWER
EUGENE COCKRAM CECIL COMPTON LOIS COMPTON MAX DILLON
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Lou Ellen Farley Mack Gallimore David Gardner Dean Graham
Larry Graham Charles Hall Chris Harmon Rachel Hal-ter
Janice Huff, Jimmie Yeatts get Best
The Seniors who won circle and
triangle awards are: first row 1-r:
Rebecca Weeks, Charles Hall, and
Bobby Mitchell. The remaining
students r e c eived circle awards.
They are, second row 1-r: Jean
Thomas, Phyllis Clower, Jean Gra-
ham, Loreeta Nixon, Sue Poff, third
row: Eric Quesinberry, David Gard-
ner, and Leonard Shelor.
Circle and Triangle awards are for citizenship and outstanding work in school activities.
The Circle award indicates higher scholastic achievement.
ooking, Most Attractive
Ray Hatcher Clark Helm Edward Helm Judy Horton
The senior play had an unusual setting. The audience was able to see action in the principa1's office
of a high school and in the adjoining corridor at the same time. The cast worked hard to make their
play the success that it Was.
The Senior Play, "The Defiance of David
JANICE HUFF J. DAVID HUFF MARGARET HYLTON 'FREDDY LAWRENCE
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GENE LEE JERRY LESTER ' JOAN LESTER LAVENE MANNON
Charles" Was a Big Success
Loretta Nixon and Joe Thompson were chosen by their class as Best Dressed.
Phyllis Clower, David Gardner
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Phyllis Clower, David Gardner Are Chosen
LINDAL MARTIN JUNE MCDANIEL ROBERT MITCHELL LOREETA NIXON
JOYCE NOLEN WILLIAM PAULEY, JR. RUTH ANN PETTRY JACKIE PHILLIPS
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Sue Poff Fred Quesenberry Eric Quesinberry Weeta Ratliif
he Most Studious in Superlative Contest
Jean Thomas Cleftj won the Junior English award for her ac-
complishments in creative' writing, standarized scores, verbal
usage, and English grades during her five semesters in high school.
Phyllis' Clower frightj won the DAR Good Citizenship award
given to a senior girl each year for her outstanding achievements
as an all-around good citizen.
Eric Quesinberry won second place for
his essay "Civil D e fe ns e --a Community
Challenge", in the annual VFW essay contest.
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Many Seniors Find Themselves O
JEAN THOMAS WAYNE THOMAS
JAMES TOLBERT MARY TOLBERT
Phyllis Clower, Ray Hatcher
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MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED
Jean Thomas, Eric Quesinberry
he Superlative List BESTALL-AR0Um,
Rebecca Weeks, Gene Lee
JOSEPH THOMPSON WANDA THOMPSON
THORNTON TURMAN PANDORA TURNER
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Gene Lee, Sue Poff
Superlative Found Sue Poff, Gene Lee As Th
PATTY WALLACE REBECCA WEEKS SHELBY WEEKS NANCY WEST
BETTY YATES JOYCE YEAROUT JIMMIE YEATTS
-Gayle Agee, Mack Gallimore, Dayle Agee
Here is Rebecca's prize-winning
Stars are falling all around,
Millions of them clot the ground.
Soon the landscape will be white
With their shiny, frosty light.
If, perhaps, it snows all night,
I then shall see by morning light
White-roofed houses, white-topped cars,
And I shall stand knee-deep in stars.
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Rebecca Weeks won first place in the state
for poetry in the creative writing contest.
Class Has Many
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Jean Thomas is one of Floyd High's
most versatile students. Jean has done
outstanding work in many fields. She has
attended A11-State Band two years, was
very active in F. H. A. and 4-H work, won
the Junior English Award, and won first
place in the State Science Fair.
These students were ushers at the 1960 graduation. They were chosen by the senior class. First row:
Jean Graham, Mack Gallimoreg second row: Sue Poff, Eric Quesinberryg third row: Lou Burton, Ray
Members who are
In 1960 the students attending Boys' State
in Blacksburg, Va. , were Eric Quesinberry,
representing Floyd High School, and David
Gardner, representing the Ruritan Club.
The two girls attending Girls' State in
Radford were Phyllis Clower, represent-
ing the Women's Auxiliary, and Loreeta
Nixon, representing Floyd High School.
These students were chosen as delegates
because of their outstanding achievements
in good citizenship and government.
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The '61 valedictorian and salutatorian were Phyl-
lis Clower fleftl and Jean Thomas frightl. Phyllis
had a 96.15 average,and Jean had an average of
Junior officers were chosen at the beginning of the
year. They are: Walter Moore, Jr., presidentg Carole
T ho ma s , vice-presidentg Bernard Huff, secretaryg
Kenneth Blackwell, treasurerg Glada Bower, reporter.
One of the events which high-
lighted this year for the juniors was
the ordering of their rings. In Jan-
uary the rings arrived and the corri-
dors Were filled with excitement for
The junior class play brought
their extra curricula activities for
the year to a close and the juniors
felt that they had had an outstanding
At The Beginning of The Year Walter Moore
Cynthia Agnew Charles Akers Donald Akers Lucy Akers Kenneth Blackwell
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:Tri+--'--wr " - xr-e .
Lois Boothe William Boothe Frances Bower Glada Bower Joyce Bower
IS CHCSEN PRESIDENT OF TH E JUNIOR CLASS
Joyce Duncan Lorraine Gallimore Thomas Gibbs, Jr. Lloyd Gillespie Joann Goad
Bonnie Graham Paul Hale Roger Hale Pete Hall Linda Harman
MAB? 1 ' xl
Loretta Harmon Larry Howell Bernard Huff Dorsey Huff Hazel Hylton
Danny Ingram James Keith Pat Kellison Brenda Lawrence Cal-01 Lee
Ellis Mann Glenwood Martin Brenda Moles Walter Moore, Jr. Marie Moran
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Carolyn Page Mary Peters Fred Pugh Paul Radford Kenneth Reed
Roger Reed Donald Roberson
Mary Simpkins Lane Slaughter Mary Smith Mildred Smith Betty Sowers
Carole Thomas Hampton Turner, Jr. Wanda Vest
Juniors Get Their Class Rings The
Lena Via Joyce Webb Lyndall Weddle Catherine Weeks
Ethel Weeks Sheldon Weeks Joan West Roy West
Miss Slusher and Mrs. Hallman,
as junior sponsors, never had a dull
moment. From the time for ordering
class rings in the fall through the
production of the junior play in the
spring, both were busysteering the
group through a memorable year.
Miss Slusher and Mrs. Hallman are the junior sponsors
Highlight of Their School Year
. Class rings are received in January, much to the delight of all the juniors. '
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THE SGPHO ORE
' Rebecca Akers
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ASS OF 1963
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THE FRESHMA CLASS,
THE CLASS OF 1964
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The Freshmen, as do the other studentsahave to take their usual classroom tests.
Here the Freshmen are taking an English test. Their English class is taught by Mrs.
The Eighth Grade Enter High
School as The Lowest Classmen,
But With Dreams of Becoming
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Frank Adkins it - X XL , 1- i I A - I
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Jay Agnew 1- .wg XX X W , I -1. 1 -4- '
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Jerry Burnette Q ' -, Q .pg 14 1 Q,
James Cockram 3' A ii. i H." vu.. 11 as 11 W i i jsf? 11i11,.111f J "1' ll "1 miF'1,1,1'-12
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The annual staff takes time out from a planning meeting to turn to the camera. As soon as the shut-
ter clicks, the smiling faces turn grim to face the tasks ahead.
The ADMIRAL Staff works each year to
The main objective of the azmualstaff is to put the complete school year on record. This staff
starts to work in the summer by selling advertisements.
During the year many hours are spent in choosing a theme, working on layouts, taking pictures,
writing copy and going over the final inspections. The staff works hard to edit the best yearbook pos-
sible and make it one the students will be proud of. '
Mrs. Altizer and Miss Slusher, yearbook sponsors, are always available for guidance, suggestions,
and solving problems of editing. I
The ADMIRAL STAFF is composed of seniors and a junior who are chosen by the out-going annual
staff and sponsors.
This year's staff was proud to be able to enlarge their book to include an academic section,
Loretta Nixon, Nancy Robertson, Eric Quesinberry, and Judy Ray Hatcher and Lou Burtonwork with Jean
Hortonwork on material which became our yearbook. Graham and Mary Tolbert to complete our
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The ADMIRAL editor, Sue Poff, and spon-
sor, Mrs. Virginia Altizer, proofread copy.
Thornton Turman, Margaret Hylton, Gayle Agee, Miss
Slusher, andDay1e Agee work on financial problems of
give a complete record of the school year
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Dayle and Gayle Agee pause only a. second, to
have their picture snapped, and then it's back
to Work. Enthusastic salesmen of the annual examine
a sales poster.
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Mrs. Hallman and' editor Rebecca Weeks look at
Floyd High's newspaper THE ANCHOR
has won many awards in the past years.
Among the highest of these awards are
three trophies for first place in the Vir-
ginia High School League competition.
The Anchor Staff Publishes
Feature editors Joyce Webb and Lou Farley work
on layout with photographer Larry Bishop.
Rebecca Weeks, editor, explains layout to assistant
editors Glada Bower, Joan West, Carol Lee, and
advisor, Mrs. Hallman.
All members of Mrs. Hallman's Applied
g English class contribute to the publication of
i THE ANCHOR, which is published six times
every school year.
Lavene Mannon, news editor, and William Pauley
inspect finished paper. '
School Paper Which Excels
In 1960 THE ANCHOR lacked only
one' point of winni ng the coveted
Southern Inter- scholastic Press Asso-
ciation award for newspapers. How-
ever, THE ANCHOR staff and Mrs.
Hallman are very optimistic about
winning the award in the future.
Gene Lee, advertising manager, Shelby Weeks, circulation
manager, Joan Lester, business manager 5 and Mary Smith,
exchange editor g discuss business problems of THE ANCHOR.
Row 1: Cynthia Agnew, Lou Farley, Janice Huff, Patty Belcher, Willadean Williams. Row 2: Susan
Moore, Brenda Semones, Ethel Weeks, Kathy Hallman, Mary Gray, Donna Clower, Mr. Marshall.
Row 3: Eric Quesinberry, Ray Hatcher, Beverly Williams, Jean Thomas, Rebecca Weeks, Kenneth
Blackwell, Danny Ingram. i
The Student Cooperative Association
SCA homeroom representative, 'Susan Moore, goes
over the latest SCA meeting in her homeroom. All
homeroom representatives follow this system by re-
porting the latest SCA works to their homerooms. X
The SCA is the Student Co-
op e r ativ e Association of the
school. It is the governmental
body that keeps the school in tip-
top shape by ironing out the
Worries and p r o bl e m s of the
The SCA averages a meeting
at least once a month. Among its
activities are arranging the
s cho ol bulletin boards, giving
club assignments to the stands
at basketball games, approving
club activities, planning. assem-
blies, and holding an election for
These are the delegates from the SCA who went to the dis-
trict SCA meeting in Pearisburg. They are: L.-R. Front
row-Nancy Robertson, Phyllis Clower, Donna Clower. Stand-
ing-G1enGallimore, Susan Moore, Carol Thomas, and Walter
Cur School Government, Does
It is through the SCA that students are
encouraged to show good citizenship and
to conduct themselves in an orderly
manner in the cafeteria as well as during
the change of classes.
This year, being election year, the
SCA sponsored a mock election. The
polls were set up in the main hall and
each student desiring to vote had to pay
a five cent poll tax. The proceeds went
to the SCA treasury.
Another yearly project of the SCA
is to set up a big Christmas tree at the
front entrance of the school.
To become an SCA officer a person
must submit an application form to the
SCA screening committee. This com-
mittee selects the people who will run.
The President is always a Senior, Vice
President, a junior, Secretary, a Sopho-
more, Treasurer, a Freshman, and the
Reporter may come. from any class.
Much For the School
S. C. A. Officers
Row 1: Kathleen Agnew, secretary, Phyllis Clower, presidentg Hazel Hylton, vice presidentg Carole
Thomas, parliamentariang Row 2: Mr. Rudolph Marshall, sponsor, Glen Gallimore, treasurer, Eric
f N 5
Joan West Lois Boothe Anna Weeks Mary Tolbert
Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Reporter
The Future Homemakers of
America is a club for high school
girls who are either taking home
economics, or who have joined the
club to gain more knowledge in
modern homemaking. T
Junior, C h ap t e r , and State
Degrees are given each year for
outstanding home making achieve-
ment. High goals are aimed for
and Worked on in order to receive
these homemaking awards.
The club has many active pro-
jects during the year. This year
the most important project of the
club was to adopt a needy family
and make clothes for each mem-
Future Homemakers of America Strive
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Girls find cooking fun in home economics.
,First Row, left to right- -Nixon, Huff,
Weddle, Sweeney, Peters, Farley,
Lawr ence . Second row--West
McDaniel, Boothe, Semones, Epperly,
cher, Nixon. Third row--Graham, Dulaney
Rakes, Agnew, Weeks, Weddle, Hatcher, Gray
Bower. Fourth row--Poff, Via, Goad, P
Dickerson, Hale, Huff, Akers, Smith.
Brenda Lawrence Jean Graham Kathlene Agnew Catherine Weeks
Historian Historian Recreation Recreati0I1
FHA Week was observed by
making a club display in a local
town store. Other club activities
were to present a fashion show,
with the FHA girls serving as
models, to give a school assem -
bly, to make a study of future
careers, and to bring the club
year to a close with the annual
to Encourage Good Homemaking Ideals
First row, left to right--Basham, Martin
Thompson, Harmon, Huff, Hatcher, Reed,
Wray, Harris, Belcher, Mrs. Cockram,
Sponsor. Secondrow--Falls, Yearout, Hart-
er, Conner, Gallimore, Moran, Boothe,
Salmons, Trail. Third row--Bower, Hatcher,
Yeatts, Compton, West, Boyd, Boothe, Trail, 69
Graham. Fourth row--Spence, Weeks, Lee,
Turner, Cockram, West, Weeks, Thomas.
Sewing is a common thing in the home
-, - ----. W , v 3 ,-
The Floyd Future Farmers
of America Chapter had over
sixty rn e m b e r s during the
1960-61 school period.
M any boys who are in-
te r e s t e d in agriculture and
farming join together to make
up this club. Members entered
many different competitions
and won various honors in
liv e sto ck, dairy, crops and
forestry judging contests.
- The 1960-61 FFA Club officers were L-R: Bobby Mitchell, Treas-
urer, Bobby Keith, Secretary, David Gardner, Presidentg Kenneth
Blackwell, Vice-Presidentg Charles Hall, Reporter, Larry Bishop,
Future Farmers of America Make
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The dairy judging team looks over some ofthe most
fit stock for the dairy contests.
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Club members are fromtop to bottom: Ratliff, Harris
Robertson, Martin, Duncan, Wood, Gardner, Lester
Kertz, Reed, Teel, Harris, Bishop Ratliff, Gardner
Wilson, Slaughter, Sutphin, Dickerson, Reed, Thomp-
son, Harmon, Davis, Burton, Hall, Smith, Hall.
Forestry judging team included Larry Howell, Kenneth
Blackwell, Bobby Mitchell, Bernard Huff, Glenwood
Martin, Kelcie Bower, James Keith, Charles Hall.
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The crop judging team: L to R - Akers, Keith, Poff,
Howell, Hall, Graham, Bishop, Blackwell, Harmon,
Better Farms Through Club Work
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Howell, Salyer, Harmon, Howell, Keith, Lester,
Graham, Poff, Compton, Goad, Mann,
Turner, Blackwell, Light, Gallimore, West,
Huff, Gillespie, Slaughter, Hall, Harmon,
, Mitchell, Bower, Thompson, Martin, Simmons,
H. P. Jennings, Lonnie Keith.
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The livestock judging team competes with other teams
by showing their knowledge and judgment in the judging
of livestock in this area.
FTA members visit Radford College
Under the able leadership of their
sponsor, Miss Catherine Dobyns, and
their club mother, Mrs. Woodrow
Tu r m an , the Future Teachers of
Floyd High have had a busy and most
satisfying year. The club made a
c o m p l e t e study of scholarships
av ail ab 1 e to those entering the
teaching profession and visited Rad-
ford College. These projects were
very helpful to all club members in
planning for the future.
Future Teachers of America Prepare
Officers left to right: Carole Thomas, secretaryg Miss Dobyns, sponsorg Rebecca Weeks, reporterg
Ethel Weeks, presidentg Joyce Webb, vice-presidentg and Hazel Hylton, treasurer.
Left to right: Janet Slusher, Miss Dobyns, sponso
Rebecca Weeks, Ethel Weeks, Joyce Webb, Ellen
and Bonnie Epperly.
Today For Tomorrow Schools
Rebecca Weeks, shown in the above picture,
as well as all other members of the FTA,
gained valuable experience by aiding primary
r, Mildred Smith, Carole Thomas, Anna Weeks,
Rakes, Hazel Hylton, Joan West, Bonnie Graham,
The Future Teachers made use of all
the files in the guidance room as to the
opportunities of teaching in Virginia today.
They are using this information in a com-
parative study of teaching facilities- in
different schools and communities.
Mildred Smith, an outstanding club
member, won the FTA sponsored contest
by writing the best theme on "Why I Want
to be a Teacher." The FTA has decided
to make this contest an annual event at
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Jean Graham Iris Basham
'Future Business Leaders Prepare
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Donald Akers Mary Hatcher Judy Horton Janice Huff Lavene Mannon Lindal Martin
FBLA members going to telephone office.
For students interested in
learning more about opportuni-
ties in business careers, the
Futu re Business Leaders of
America was available.
This gr oup typed for the
newspaper, r e n d e r e d clerical
assistance to teachers, was in
charge of a calendar of events,
invited businessmen to speak at
club meetings, and touredthe
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Patricia Kellison Glenwood Martin Paul Radford Weeta Ratliff Donald Robertson
Future Business Positions
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Mary Smith Wanda Thompson Lena Via Shelby Weeks Nancy West
P The Varsity club is
made up of all of those stu-
dents who have lettered in
any kind of sports or cheer-
le adin g These sports-
minded club members help
to publicize the on coming
games by placing posters on
school bulletin boards and
in town stores.
Since the biggest part of
this group participates in
some kind of sports their
main project is to promote
school spirit and to gain
more and more interest in
the ball games.
The Varsity Club officers: Front row--L-R: Carol Lee, treasurer, Sue,
Poff, secretary, Gene Lee, reporter, Second row--Walter Moore, vice
president, Eric Quesinberry, president.
The Varsity Club Keeps the Schoo
Front row, L-R--Hosea Blankenship, Walter Moore, Chris Harmon, Gayle Agee, Mary Tolbert,
Dayle Agee, Sue Poff, Second row--Brenda Moles, Kathleen Agnew, Mary Gray, Carol Lee, Cynthia
Agnew, Wayne Thomas, Phyllis Clower. Third row--Dean Graham, Eric Quesenberry, Johnny Wilmer,
Joe Thompson, Bernard Huff, K. W. Bower. Fourth row--Liz Burton, Gene Lee, Mack Gallimore,
Leonard Shelor, William Pauley, Calvin Hazelwood, Charles Hall.
The money-making pro-
ject of the club this year was
to sell Hi-Hats. This went
over big and the hat sales
stayed on full swing for
three full weeks.
Mr. Eugene Sloane and
Mr. Ellis Enoch, the high
school coaches, are the
club's sponsors. The club
has grown in size and im-
portance through the past
year. It stands for the best
athletes in school. A high
honor is placed on those who
The largest project the club had this year was selling Hi-Hats. The
great demand for the hats is shown here.
Tabbed on Ballgames and Athletic Functions
, Another Varsity Club project was to put up
posters telling about every basketball game.
The Varsity Club sponsors are Mr. Ellis Enoch lleftj
and Mr. Eugene Sloane Crightj
First row: Ray Hatcher, treasurerg Thornton Turman, presidentg Kathy Hallman, reporter, Nancy
Robertson, vice president. Second row: Jean Thomas, secretaryg Freddy Lawrence, sergeant at arms,
Michael Shelor, historiang Scott Sowers, historian.
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The Science Club Stresses The Importanc
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Kent Howard, Jr.
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Max Dillon, Ray Hatcher, and Thornton Turman preparing
experiment in Photosynthesis.
The Floyd High Science Club has
really been on the ball this year. The
c1ub's projects includeda group science
fair project, a study of fluorination in
their community, and had a candidate
for state office.
Dr. George Surber talked to the club
about the opportunities in pharmacy.
Dr. Robert Patten and apark ranger
also addressed this industrious group.
Jean Thomas, the club secretary,
served on Constitution Committee of
the Vi r g i ni a Junior Academy of
of Science tothe Modern World of Today
For several years our Science
Club has done much to encourage
participation in th e an nu al Floyd
County Science Fairs. The .club is
greatly pl e as e d with the following
winners who captured more than half
of theqfifteen possible awards at this
year's fair: Jean Thomas, Carole
Thomas, Hazel Hatcher, Brenda Se-
mones, Cheryl Ninman, Judy Slusher,
Janet Slusher, Hazel Ratliff, and Phy-
Two of these winners, Jean' and
Carole Thomas, represented the co-
unty at the Western Virginia Science
Fair held April 8 at Roanoke College.
Mrs. Rutrough and Mr. Thomas examining new equipment.
The Library Club officers are: seated left to right--Lou
Farley, president, Wanda Vest. Standing Loreeta Nixon,
Lois Boothe, Marie Moran.
FLGYD HIGH'S LIBRARY CLUB MEMBERS
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First row, left to right--Carol Falls, Shirley Huff, Judy Huff, Arlene Dulaney, Narlene Belcher, Janet Nixon,
Betty Yates, Betty Smith, Star Akers. Second row--Marie Moran, Wanda Vest, David Huff, Gloria Leonard,
Lorraine Gallim or e , Mary Simpkins, Mary Sutherland, Loreeta Nixon. Third row--Lois Boothe, Lyndal
Weddle, Joyce Bower, Ger aldine Hale, Frances Bower, Patty Belcher, Joyce Yearout, Loretta Harmon,
Deronda Dickerson, Diane Hatcher.
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The primary library is kept in shape by the help of Glada Bower,
Shirley Huff, and Marie Moran.
Much c r e dit should be given to the
Library Club for keeping the library in
tip -top order while its sponsor, Mrs.
Sally Dalton, was ill for the entire first
These members kept the library re-
cords, books, m at e rial s , and files in
shape for easy reference. They helped
other students in checking out books and
finding material. The primary library
was also kept up by these students.
The bulletin board in the library was
put up each time by club members. They
sentabasket of food to a needy family at
Christmas and sponsored a bake sale.
This club is an organization of stu-
dents who are interested in library work,
books, anda well -rounded education
through reading. They worked hard this
year to have aneat library in the absence
of their sponsor.
HELP MAKE BOOKS AND REFERENCES EASIER TO FIND
Club members help to keep the shelves and books
To keep files straight is another duty of the library
club. Working here are Janet Nixon and Betty
gi M ,t ii sp,,ie - si is
Front row, L-R: Bishop,Mitchell,Turner, Reed, Hall, Bower, Gardner, Slaughter. Second Row: Mann,
Ratliff, Keith, Howell, West, Akers, Smith. Third Row: Thompson, Ratliff, Roberson, Moran, Harmon,
Davis, Wertz, Compton. Fourth Row: Lester, Hazelwood, Goad, Connor, Thompson, Wilson, Trail,
KVG, Bus Driver, School and Bus
Some of the bus drivers talk over their daily
problems and road conditions. They are L-R:
Harmon Williams, Sherman Thompson, Henry
Whitlow, Larry Graham, James Wilson, and
Safety is not taken for granted by
these people--it is away of life for them.
Floyd High School owes much to their
careful plans and attitudes in their daily
work as well as in times of emergency.
S t u d e nt s board the bus, confident
that bus drivers and bus patrolmen
will give them the safest transport-
ation to and from school.
The School Patrol--L-R, lst Row: Beverly Williams,
James Cockram, Wayne Dickerson, Donald Akers, Dor-
sey Huff. Second Row: Roger Poff, Amos Smith, Tommy
Gibbs, Paul Hale, Billy Quesinberry. Third Row: Mike
Gibbs, Larry Tate, John Wertz.
The school patrol and the bus
patro1,under the direction of Mr. H.
P. Jennings, perform an important
role in the promotion of safety for
The school patrol supervises the
parking of cars during all school
functions. These boys keep traffic
movinginan orderly manner, there-
by contributing much to the conveni-
ence and safety of the public.
The bus patrol is concerned with
the safety of the students as they
cross the highways and enter or leave
Patrols promote safety to the school and community
The Bus Patrol--L-R, lst Row: Pete Hall, John Turman, Jack Davis, David Ratliff, Gene Ratliff,
Donald Akers, Lloyd Gillespie. Second Row: Paul Hale, Roger Hale, Dale Harmon, Joyce Bower, Hope
Belcher, Margaret Pratt, Harry Harmon, Tommy Gibbs,-Mr. Jennings, sponsor. Third Row: Kenneth
Blackwell, Larry Bishop, Bobby Mitchell.
The Eagles, led by Coach Sloane,
The Eagles made an outstanding record this
year. The long hours of practice and hard work
paid off and they ended the season in first place
in District 6 with a 15-1 record.
Thenboys outscored their regular opponents
969-617. They had four starters averaging in
double figures. These were led by Mack Galli-
more ati16.2 and Leonard Shelor with a 15.7,
mark, who were second and fourth in the point
race in District 6.
Coach Eugene Sloane and Captain Eric Quesinberry go
Standing, L-R: Coach Sloane, Captain Eric Quesinberry, Bob Phipps, Bill Shelor, Leonard Shelor,
Bernard Huff, Chris Harmon, Kenneth Blackwell. Front row, L-R: Danny Turman, manager, Rodney
Reed, Walter Moore, Jr., Mack Gallimore, Joe Thompson, Jackie Phillips, manager.
demonstrate ability and enthusiam
The Eagles Kin whitej showed a good game in the Pembroke game at home.
Mack Gallirnore here, shoots for the basket while the other team members
Leonard Shelor shows his height and shooting ability
during a warm-up.
Rural 'Retr eat
Front Row, L-R: Carol Page, Mary Sowers, Brenda Cockram, Chere Mooney, Sandra Turner, Brenda
Page,Day1e Agee, Gayle Agee. Standing:'Diane Hatcher, manager, Nancy Howard, Anna Weeks, Ellen
Rakes, Mary Gray, Jeanie Harmon, Mary Tolbert, Captain, and Coach Enoch.
The Eaglets, coached by Ellis Enoch, Show the
Co-captains lleftj Dayle Agee and Gayle Agee
with Coach Ellis Enoch and Captain Mary Tol-
The Eaglets had a good year in 1960-
61. At the end of the year they had a 6-4
record. 'The girls put a lot of effort into
their basketball and came out with one of
the best teams that Floyd High has ever
produced. It was an all out team effort
with b ala n c e d scoring and able defense
work by the guards.
Mr. Ellis Enoch has coached the girls
for three years and he has done an excel-
lent job. The c aptain and co-captains
were elected at the beginning of the sea-
son and showed real leadership.
The girls took great pride in
their team this year. The practice
sessions began in October. They
spent many hours practicing and
perfecting their play. This work
paid off, as the record shows.
The Eaglets always show the spectators agood game when they play basketball.
Here the girls are playing a scrimmage game with a nearby school, Auburn.
True Sportsmanship Of A Good Basketball Team.
Meadows of Dan
Meadows of Dan
Some of our girls in action: Jeannie Harmon and Chere Mooney,
in dark uniforms, wait for a rebound. N
A 10-2 record for the 60-61 season
was the result of hard work and hours of
practice by the Junior Varsity team. The
J -V's have given ample notice this season
that Floyd High will be a tough competitor
for years to come. Coach Sloane can be
proud of this fine all-around group.
The Junior Varsity teams prepare themselves
Front Row, L-R: Jackie Phillips, Managerg Lonnie Slaughterg Glen Gallirnoreg Hosea Blankenship,
Co-captaing Chris Perryg David Turmang Vernon Pageg Danny Turman, Manager. Second Row: Eu-
gene Sloane, Coachg Gene Thompson, Co-captaing Bobby Gardnerg Johnny Wilmerg Donnie Williams,
Mike Shelorg Kent Howardg Paul Phillips.
Kneeling: Jackie Agnew, Manager, Ellis Enoch, coach. Standing, L-R: Judy Slusher, Judy Gearheart,
Sandra Hale, Joyce Conner, Phyllis Williams, Linda Blackwell, Nancy Mitchell, Donna Clower, Susan
for future varsity games and for future entertainment
Floyd 18 Meadows of Dan
24 Meadows of Dan
The Jr. Varsity posted a 3-2 record
this season, growing consistently better
as the season progressed. The team con-
sisted almost completely of eighth graders
with very little experience, but they came
th r 0 u g h in fine fashion. Their winning
record is a tribute to the able direction of
Mr. Ellis Enoch.
The girls played more games this year
than they had in previous years. Excellent
school spirit and fine sportsmanship were
shown by the team at every game.
The cheerleaders each year strive to put
their pep and energy to good use. This
"good use"is always centeredupon the Eagles
This year for the first time the cheer-
leaders chose amascot, Ann Moore. She was
unanimously accepted by the squad and went
along with the cheerleaders to every game.
The cheerleaders had many activities
which kept them busy. They sponsored pep
L-R: Kathleen Agnew, Co-captain and Sue
Poff, Captain, of the cheerleading squad.
The Cheerleaders, with their pep and
The Floyd High cheerleading squad--L-R: Karen Thompsong Brenda Molesg Kathleen Agnew, Co-
captaing Sue Poff, Captaing Catherine Weeksg Lena Viag Janice Huff, and Ann Moore ffront rowj.
aft '--"" ..+ .
- vt- V-1-7 "T
. 'V V-1x5,,,g?1. r l' ' x ,
Carol Lee, the alternate cheerleader, and Mrs. Cas-
teel, the sponsor, help the cheerleaders keep on the
rallies, had new woolen skirts made, made
po m -po ms for their own use, cheered for
the girls, varsity,. and J .V. games, sponsor-
ed their float in the Christmas Parade, and
saw to it that school spirit rose to its' heights.
Mrs. Casteel serves as the sponsor. She
has given her time, guidance, and support to
the squad for three years. Carol Lee was
the alternate cheerleader this year.
energy, 'back the teams with great enthusiasm
The cheerleaders show their best ability at the ballgames by leading the group in yells.
They spend at least three days a week practicing after school. Ballgames are fun for
the cheerleaders because they have a-n opportunity to get the crowds into the real ball-
I 1 '
. ' y
Larry Bishop, our annual staff photographer! W
Iniappreciation for the fine work which he has done making pictures for our year-
book, and for using his time and energy without paymentfthe members of the staff
dedicate this page of the Admiral to Larry Bishop. l r
DAYLE AGEE: FHA 1,2 5 Softball 15 JV Basket-
ball 25 Varsity Basketball 3, Co-captain 45 Var-
sity Club 3,45 Typist for Admiral 4.
GAYLE AGEE: FHA 1,25 Softball 15 JV Basket-
ball 25 Varsity Basketball 3, Co-captain 45 Var-
sity Club 3,45 Typist for Admiral 4.
1R1s BASHAM: Pep Ciub '1,25 Library Ciub 1,
FBLA 3, Vice President 45 FHA l,2,3, Typist 45
Typist for Anchor 3,4.
LARRY BISHOP: FFA l,2,3, Sentinel 45 KVG 1,
2,3,45 Safety Patrol l,2,3,45 Photographer for
Anchor and Agrmral 4.
KELSIE BOWER, JR.: FFA 1,2, Seed and Grain
Show 3, Dairy and Forestry Judging 45 Safety
Patrol 1,2,35 KVG 2,3, Assistant Crew Leader
45 Baseball 2,35 Varsity Club 3,4.
ELMA LOU BURTON: Pep Club 1,25 FTA 2,
Reporter 35 varsity Club 3,45 Princess on May
Day Court 25 School Forensics 1,2,35 Beauty
Contest 35 Junior Play Usher 35 Junior Class
Secretary 35 Usher for Commencement 35 Bas-
ketball 2,35 Co-chairman for Junior Ring Dance
35 Sports Editor for Anchor 35 Feature Editor
for Admiral 45 Senior Class Treasurer 45 Senior
Play Cast 4..
PHYLLIS CLOWER: A 1 1 - St ate Band 1, Vice
President of Band 3, Band 2, 45 All-State Chorus
2, Glee Club 1,25 Basketball 1, Manager 25 SCA
Representative 1,2,3, SCA President 45 SCA State
Convention and Summer Workshop 45 Girls' State
35Junior Play Cast 35 Senior Play Cast 45 Asso-
ciate Editor for Anchor 35 Pep Club 1,25 Varsity
Club3,4, Vice President 35 School Forensics l,3.
EUGENE COCKRAM: FFA 1,25 Varsity Club
Treasurer 35 Baseball 1,2.
CECIL COMPTON: FFA 1,2,3,45 Kvc 2,3.
LOIS COMPTON: FHA l,2,3,45 FBLA Parlia-
mentarian 45 Senior Play Usher 4.
MAX DILLON: Science Club 1,2,3,4, Treasurer
25 JV Basketball 1.
LOU FARLEY: Library Club 2, Secretary 3,
President 45 FHA l,2,3,45 SCA 45 School Foren-
sics 15 Feature Editor for Anchor 4.
MACK GALLIMORE: Junior Play Usher 35
Senior Play Usher 45 Usher at Commencement
35 Basketball l,2,3,45 Baseball 2,3,45 FFA 1,2,
3,4, Executive Officer 35 KVG l,2,3,45 Safety
Patrol 2,35 Varsity Club 3,4.
DAVID GARDNER: First Place in Dairy Fede-
ration 1, Dairy Farming Award 35 Forestry
Judging Team 45 Placed 4th in State Dairy
Judging Contest 35 FFA 1,2,4, Vice President
35 KVG l,2,3,45 Bus Patrol 2,3,45 Boys' State 35
Senior Class Vice President 4.
DEAN GRAHAM: Safety Patrol 1,2,35 KVG 1,2,
35 Varsity Club 3,45 FFA 1,2,35 Library Club 15
Science Club 2.
JEAN GRAHAM: Pep Club 1, Secretary 25 FHA
1,3, Secretary 2, Historian 45 Cheerleader 1,25
FBLA Reporter 3, President 45 SIPA Convention
35 Usher for Commencement 35 Co-chairman for
Prom 35 General Chairman of Junior Ring Dance
35 Art Editor for Admiral 45 Beauty Contest 35
Princess on May Day Court 15 SCA 15 Circle
LARRY GRAHAM: Science Club 2,45 JV Basket-
CHARLES HALL: FFA l,2,3, Reporter 45 Dairy
Judging Team 2,3,45 Forestry Judging Team 2,
45 Crop Judging Team 2,3,45 Tractor Driving
2,3 ,45 Triangle Award 35 State FFA Convention
at VPI 35 Soil and Water Conservation Award 35
Seed and Grain Show 2,3,4.
CHRIS HARMON: Varsity Club 3, 45 FTA 25
Basketball l, 2, 3, 45 Baseball 1, 2, 3, 45 Safety
RACHEL HARTER: FHA 1,2,3,4.
MARY HATCHER: FHA l,2,3,45 Pep Club 25
RAY HATCHER: Science Club 3, Treasurer 45
SCA 2,45 Junior Play Cast 35 Senior Play Cast 45
Usher for Commencement 35 FTA 2,35 School
Safety Chairman 15 Art Editor for Admiral 45
Band 15 School Forensics.
CLARK HELM: Boys' Drill Teamg JV Basket-
ball3 Varsity Basketball3 Barbers Club3 Science
Club3 Art Club3 Band3 Art Award3 Shop Award3
Varsity Football. fHonors won at Christiansburg
EDWARD HELM: Industrial Shop Organization3
Trampoline Team3 JV Basketball3 Varsity Foot-
ballg Varsity Track3 Best Dancer. lHonors won
at Christiansburg Institutel. ,
JUDY HORTON: FHA 13 Library Club l,2,33
FBLA 43 FTA 2,33 SIPA Convention 3 3 Assistant
for Admiral 43 Exchange Editor for Amzhgr 33
Senior Play Cast 4. '
JOHN HOWELL: FFA 1,2,3,4Q LivestockJudging
Team 2,3,4Q Dairy Judging Team 2,3,43 Federa-
tion Livestock Judging Team 2,3,4Q KVG 2,3,4.
JANICE HUFF: FHA 1,2,43 Pep Club l,2,33
FBLA 43 Beauty Contest 3s Princess on May Day
Court 1,23 Usher for Junior Play 33 Senior Play
Usher 43 Cheerleader 4.
DAVID HUFF: FFA 1,33 KVG 33 Library Club 4.
MARGARET HYLTON: Pep Club 1,23 FHA 1,2,
3,43 FBLA 3, Reporter 43 Junior Play Cast 33
Senior Play Cast 43 Business Manager for
FREDDY LAWRENCE: Safety Patrol 2, Science
Club 2,3, Sergeant-at-Arms 4.
GENE LEE: Varsity Club 3, Reporter 43 JV
Basketball Captain 13 FFA 23 Safety Patrol 13
Baseball 3,43 Advertising Manager for r
43 Senior Class President 43 Senior Play Cast 4.
JERRY LESTER: FFA l,2,3, Executive Com-
mittee 43 Showed Dairy Heifer 43 Dairy Judging
JOAN LESTER: Library Club 23 FTA 33 FBLA
Parliamentarian 3, Treasurer 43 Junior Play
Cast 33 Senior Play Cast 43 Assistant Business
and Sales Manager for Admiral 43 Business
Manager for Anchor 43 School Forensics 3.
LAVENE MANNON: Library Club 1, Treasurer
23 FTA 33 FBLA 3,43 Beauty Contest 3g News
Edif0I' fOr Anchor 43 3rd Place County Science
Fair Winner 3.
LINDAL MARTIN: FHA 1,2,a, Typist 43 Library
Club 2,33 FBLA 4. '
JUNE MCDANIEL: English Club President 13
Spelling Champion 13 FBLA 23 Dance Troop 23
Homecoming Candidate for Carnival Queen 23
Miss Solid Geometry 33 Award for best girl
dancer 3. lHonors won at Christiansburg Insti-
BOBBY MITCHELL: FFA l,2,3, Treasurer 43
KVG 1,2,3,4Q Dairy Judging 1,2,3,43 Forestry,
Crop, and Livestock Judging 43 Tractor Driving
1,2,3,4Q Safety Patrol 1,2,3,4Q Farm Mechanics
Award 33 Showed Beef Heifer l,2,3,
LOREETA NIXON: SCA 3,43 FHA l,2,3,43 Pep
Club 1,23 Library Club 3, Reporter 43 Girls'
State 33 State FHA Convention 3 3 Circle Award
33 Art Editor of Admiral 43 Junior Play Cast 33
Senior Play Cast 4. I
JOYCE NOLEN: FHA 1,43 FTA 3g FBLA 3,
Secretary 43 Usher for Junior Play 3g Usher for
Senior Play 4. '
WILLIAM PAULEY: Baseball 2,35 Varsity Club
3,45 Safety Patrol 1,2.
RUTH ANN PETTRY: Pep Club 1,2,33 FHA 3.
JACIQE PHILLIPS: Library Club 1,23 Science
1VllLLARD POFF: FFA 1,2,3,43 KVG l,2,3,43
Dairy and Livestock Judging l,2,3 3 Forestry and
Crop Judging 2,33 Tractor Driving 13 Ribbon
Winner in Seed and Grain Show 33 School Safety
Patrol 1,2, Captain 33 FFA Rally at VPI 3.
SUE POFF: FHA 1,2, Reporter 3, Parliamenta-
rian 43 Pep Club l,2,33 Cheerleader l,2,3, Cap-
tain 43 Circle Award 33 Usher at Commencement
33 Junior Play Cast 33 Prom Chairman 33 Dis-
trics 13 School Forensics 1,2,3 3 Varsity Club
Secretary 43 Editor of Admiral 43 Senior Class
Reporter 43 SIPA Convention 33 Beauty Contest
33 Senior Play Cast 43 Band 1,2,3.
ERIC QUESINBERRY: Football 1,25 Glee Club
15 Class President 15 Basketball 2,3 , Captain 45
Baseball 3,45 Varsity Club 1,2, President 45
Junior Play Cast35 Usher for Commencement 35
Circle Award 35 Senior Play Cast 45 SCA Con-
vention 35 SCA Reporter 45 Sports Editor for
Admiral 45 Boys' State 35 One-Act Play Cast 35
FRED QUESENBERRY: FFA 1, 25 KVG 25
Science Club 3,4.
WEETA RATLIFF: FHA 1,25 FTA35 FBLA 3,4.
RODNEY REED: Science Club 2,3,45 FTA 25
Basketball 3,45 Junior Play Cast 35 Senior Play
JAMES ROYAL: Basketball 1,2,35 FFA 1,2,35
KVG 2,35 Band 1,2.
LEONARD SHELOR: Basketball l,2,4, Co-cap-
tain 35 SCA 2,35 Junior Class Vice President5
Band 15 Varsity Club 3,45 President 35 Junior
Play Cast 35 Senior Play Cast 45 Science Club 1,
25 Usher for Commencement 3.
RAYMOND TAYLOR: Varsity Club 25 Award in
Boxing 25 Track Award 25 Mr. Solid Geometry
3. lHonors won at Christiansburg Institutel.
JEAN THOMAS: SCA 1,4, Secretary 2, Vice
President 35 FHA 1,3, Treasurer 2, President
45 Science Club 1,2, Vice President 3, Secretary
45 Junior English Award 35 Band 1,2,3,45 All-
State Band 1,253 5 Junior Play Cast 35 Junior
Class President 35 FHA Convention35 State FHA
Reporter 45 National Science Fair 25 Regional
Science Fair Winner 25 Finalist in Virginia Jr.
Academy Science 45 FHA Federation Vice Presi-
dent 3,45 Circle Award 35 District SCA Conven-
tion 25 State SCA Convention 35 Band 1,2,3,45
School Forensics 3.
WAYNE THOMAS: Library Club 1,35 Varsity
Club 45 Baseball 3.
JOE THOMPSON: Usher for Commencement 35
Basketball 1,2,3,45 Baseball 1,2,35 Varsity Club
45 KVG 1,2,35 FFA 1,2,35 Usher for Junior Play
WANDA THOMPSON: Pep Club 25 FHA 2, 35
FTA 35 FBLA 3,45Library Club 25 School
MARY TOLBERT: FHA l,2, Reporter 45 Pep
Club1,2,35 Varsity Club 45 Basketball 3, Captain
45 JV Basketball 25 Feature Editor for Admiral
45 School Forensics 2,3.
THORNTON TURMAN: JV Basketball 1,25 FTA
2,35 Science Club 2, Parliamentarian 3, Presi-
dent 45 Junior Play Cast 35 Senior Play Cast 45
Sales Manager for Admiral 4.
PANDORA TURNER: Home Ec. Club 15 Cosme-
tology Club 15 Science Club 15 FBLA 25 Girls
Gym Club 25 Dramatics Club 35 Choir 3. CHonors
won at Christiansburg Institutej.
PATTY WALLACE: FHA 25 Pep Club 2 5 Library
Club 3,45 FTA 3.
REBECCA WEEKS: SCA 1,2,3,45 Softball25 FHA
l,2,3,45 Pep Club 1,2, President 35 FTA Report-
er 45 Junior Class Reporter 35 Basketball 15
Band 1,2, Reporter 35 President 45 SIPA Dele-
gate 2,35 Assistant Editor for Anchor 35 Editor
for Anchor 45 Triangle Award 35 Junior Play
Cast 35 Senior Play Cast 45 ' 1st place in Virgi-
nia State Creative Writing Contest 35 School
SHELBY WEEKS: Library Club 1, Reporter 25
FHA 15 FTA 3,45 Circulation Manager for
NANCY WEST: FBLA 3,45 FHA 1,2,3.
BETTY YATES: FHA 1,2,45 Library Club 3,4.
JOYCE YEAHCUT: Library Club 2,3,45 FHA 1,
2,45 FTA 3.
JIMMIE YEATTS: Science Club 1,2,35 FTA 2,35
Senior Play Cast 45 JV Basketball 1.
Hillsville Auto Sz Electric
Hillsville Hardware Sz Furniture
Raymond and Cornetias
Buddy's Gulf Service
Catos by Willa Blair, Mgr.
Christiansburg Vance Co.
Wilson's Inc., Office Supp.
J. L. Cummings
Mrs. C. E. Lester
Mr. M. L. Shelor
Cummings Service Station
John W. Poff
D Kz T Motors
Mrs. Sylvia Hatcher
Radford Furniture Co.
Mr. Ka Mrs. R. E. Lee and Gene
M. E. Talley
S. B. Howery
M. P. CFatsJ Reed
Peter's Grocery and Feed Store
Cave Spring Radio and TV
Cave Spring Hardware
Excellswetd Co. of Roanoke
G. H. Conner
Dr. Joe Conduff
Compliments of Clerk Office
A. B. Dick Duplicating Equip.
and Supplies, Wholesale Paper,
Blue Horse School Supplies
I Roanoke, Va. Winchester, Va.
Sporting Goods- - Toys- -Hobby Supplies
"Playthings for all ages"
24 W. Church Ave.
FAMILY SHOE STORE
"Shoes for all the Family"
D. L. LANCASTER GROCERY
Gas and Oil
Bent Mountain, Virginia
BENT MT. RESTAURANT
Bent Mountain, Virginia
1 S aug rnsniuggzgefgg
Opal's Dining Room
We Specialize In Country Ham
Phone SP 49953 Route 221, South
BOYD AND DICKERSON
CLOWER'S FEED AND
Farm and Dairy Supplies
DeLaval Milking Machines
R IN B6
Floyd High School Diplomas
W. C. SAUNDERS COMPANY
3110 West Marshall Street
C. B. HALSEY CO.
L. KBobJ Trussell, Sales- Representative
P.O. Box 556
Dial DI 3-2421
McAVOY MUSIC HOUSE, INC.
122 West Church Avenue
Roanoke 2, Va.
LOWE'S OF CHRISTIANSBURG,
Home of Lowe Low Prices
Route 1, Box 26
FLOYD JEWELRY SHOP ,- ...f e-,1"k"1l
Bulova-Wyler-Hamilton ,T I
Keeeeeee Rings I . .ii w rt wwf ' JW
International Silver I I Iljlw ml w sfe-
H il Cl Ch' e , fe
Ngxiiitxe Chg? I h mm I 'I
Fostoria Crystal kiss, . I
Factory Outlet Shoe Store Inc.
East Main St.
Phone DU 9-5175
STATION Sz GARAGE
Phone ST 9-2267
BILL'S DRIVE INN
Good Place to eat
R. A. LESTER Sz SON
Automatic Transmission Repairs
Motor Tuneup 8a Overhauls
Phone DI 3-7151
Cave Spring, Virginia
LESTER'S FOTO SHOP
24 hr. Photo Finishing
Phone EV 2-3571
CONCRETE PRODUCTS CO., INCL
ALLEGHANY HOTEL AND
THOMAS TEXACO STATION
7 miles North of Floyd-Road 8
Groceries and Meats
Flowers for all occasions
Watches -Diamonds -Jew el ry- Silverware
FLOYD ELECTRIC COMPANY
P. L. Shelor, Owner
HARRIS FURNITURE AND
"Complete Home Furnishings"
BOB'S RADIO Sz TV SERVICE
Service on all makes
R. N. "Bob" Shelor
Anvil Brand Work Clothes
Friedman Shelby Shoes
BLUE RIDGE CAFE
Home Cooked Foods and Pies
Kent S. Howard
Phone SH 5-5222
FLOYD MOTOR CO., INC.
Chevrolet Sales and Service
U- TOLL- EM-INN
Motel and Restaurant
Mr. Sz Mrs. S. D. Rakes
BANKS AND MORAN
Shoes for the Entire Family
FARMERS' SUPPLY CORP.
Farm Equipment, Hardware
Paints Ez Oils
FARMERS EXCHANGE MILL
Custom Grinding and Mixing
FLOYD FOOD MARKET
Fresh Meats Sz Vegetables
Manager W. L. Slaughter
Phone SH 5-5870
WEST END GULF STATION
Tire Recapping-Gulf Salor
124 Hour Servicel
SH 5-5981 SH 5-2353
WEEKS FUEL OIL SERVICE
Located next to Telephone Office in Floyd
PLEASE NOTE 24 hr. Service
For your convenience we have installed an auto-
matic telephone answering machine which will
answer your call 24-hours a day.
ATTENTION FARMERS 0
Saw Mill Operators and Contractors: Buy in
quantity amounts at our bulk delivery and save
11 cents per gal. on off-highway use.
Day SH 5-2323 Nite SH 5-5453
- Musical Supplies
ave unearth TV-Radio-Phono
r 17 E. Main
SHELTON AND WALTERS
Home of Quality Merchandise
Phone EV 2-3122
FLOYD PHARMACY, INC.
Phone SH 5-5770
"We serve to serve again"
Phone SH 5-5621
ff A 4 A
Massey-Ferguson Tractors, Hay Balers
Mowers, Plows, and Disc Harrows
McCulloch Chain Saws
Jeep Line of 4-Wheel Drive Vehicles
Phone PA 8-4188 Hillsville, 'Virginia
THE BANK OF FLOYD
MABERRY FUNERAL HOME INC.
Ambulance, Flowers, Monuments
Dial SH 5-2121
Groceries, Meats, Freshg Fruits
Feed and Fertilizer '
At Parkway Entrance
Bent Mountain, Virginia
BENT MT. TEXACO
Phone: BM 19W20
Bent Mountain, Virginia
FLUYIJ GARMENT CUMPANY
Manufacturers of Quality Blouses
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
Members of F. R. System
and Insured by FDIC
A good bank in a good
toivvn serving good people
Bent Mountain, Virginia
MOTOR COMPANY, INC.
Dodge "Job Rated Trucks"
Sales and Service-
Parts and Accessories
Phone SH 5-4000
New Holland Farm Machinery
Phone SH 5-4225
SIMMONS SERVICE STATION wlmwoon SERVICE STATION
Groceries and Frozen Foods Groceries and Gas
Gas Ka Oil 5 miles N. of Floyd
Phone Roger 3-2258 SH 5-5132
Floyd, Virginia Floyd, Virginia
if IQIQE5? T, 7 ffAf
I I . I 11 I im
FALLING BRANCH 1iisu5TPHIN I
SERVICE STATION , i"!f ,flush fffiw i
, ' LM I? fT??Ifg,, W eir f ff .g:i'fi35'I
Groceries-Shell gas and W. .6 I' A N
oil- Good Year Tires A If -F A - 'QI
Floyd, Virginia TED'S GARAGE
Shell Fuel Oil
MACADAM AND ASPHALT SURFACING
Estimates Gladly Furnished Upon Request
For Private Roads--Driveways
2725 Roanoke Avenue
PIGGLY WIGGLY SELF-SERVICE
, SH 5-5711
COBLE DAIRY PRODUCTS
Lexington, North Carolina
ROCKET TIRE EXCHANGE
Your Southern States Agency
U. T. INGRAM
Phone SH 5-4116
8 miles East of Floyd, Va.
CAVE SPRING CABINET SHOP
Cave Spring, Virginia A FRIEND
SIMPSON'S OF CHECK
HILLSVILLE TRACTOR 8z EQUIP
U. S. Highway 58 West
Phone P 8-9211
POAGES MILL SERVICE STATION
Phone SP 4-0978
Poages Mill, Virginia
Directors of Funeral Services
Phone PA 8-3711
Phone St 92281
SHARPE'S BEAUTY SALON
Mason Sharpe Hairstylist
BARNHART SERVICE STATION
3831 Melrose Ave. N. W.
Phone EM 6-9967
THOMPSON HAGAN DRUG CO.
"Prescriptions Since 1890"
Drive in Prescription Window
Free Parking in Rear
Steak, Chops, Virginia ham, or Chicken
L. H. WEBB
Lawn Mower Shop
Authorized Sales and Service
Briggs and Stratton and Clinton
O..-A. WEBB AND SON
L. H. Webb, Owner
"If we please you tell
others--If.not Tell us"
Phone 'SH 5-5475
WOOLWINE 8. RUTROUGH
Drug Sundries, Cosmetics and Mens Toiletries
Old Dominion Candy, Stationery and
CLOVER CREAMERY COMPANY
EASTER SUPPLY COMPANY
Supplies and Furniture
Garst G. Bishop Jack E. Wimmer
120 W. Campbell Ave.
THOMAS MOTOR CORP.
Ford Sales and Service
STATE FARM INSURANCE
John P. cock-Agent
' Floyd, virginia,
FLOYD FSSO STATION
Esso Suvncznu lullliw
II. A 'j,j5gg.:s,:.:gf5-
A 47' .4 fi:
.5-' ,,,,fs:a, f Y
fllfufs lf :Z
. .... 1
BLUE RIDGE OFFICE
Typewriters, Adding Machines, Calculators
Sales and Service
Fuel Oil Gas Kerosene
HlGH'S FURNITURE 81 P fifvgy Fi Hales I
A romp our eous ervice
APPLIANCE Co' Day Phone Night Phone
SH 5-5345 SH 5-4452
Furniture for every need
Hot Point Appliances
Phone SH 5-2424
WILLIAMS BROS .
CAVE SPRING SINCLAIR
Cave Spring, Virginia
The yearbook staff would like to
take this opportunity to thank each
one of the advertising firms repre-
sented within the preceding pages for
the major role that they have played
in the production of the 1961
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