I posted a bead model of ethylene made by Qing Pang, a high-school student in TFG school. I don't like the way double bond is handled in her model because the channel (hole) orientations of two beads that used to model double bond is perpendicular to the bond orientation. I would prefer to have a bead valence model in which channel of each bead lies exactly along a particular bond. In the sense, to describe a double bond by beads, we need to use the banana bond representation of double bond proposed by Linus Pauling. This also means that, to construct a correct bead valence bond model of a double bond, we have to use a bead with a curved channel with an angle about 71 degree. I don't think one can get commercial beads which have channels with this particular angle.
But to illustrate the idea of banana bond, here I try to make a styrofoam ball/rubber band model of ethylene by carefully puncturing a channel with approximately this angle (see the styrofoam ball in the center). The resulting styrofoam model of ethylene looks just great!
It is straightforward to construct valence sphere model of acetylene with five styrofoam balls. Three of these balls represent triple bond and the remaining two balls represent single C-H bonds. Using the elementary geometry, one can show that the angle of the curved channel for the ball representing triple bond is about 38 degrees.