Albemarle High School - Peer Yearbook (Charlottesville, VA)
- Class of 1962
Page 1 of 180
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 180 of the 1962 volume:
' . U Q
L UV! .- n '
'75 vi! df oF WTR12 f'f"'RV
X 'J ,if ,f if 6
A - ' Q 'WX
rfb W V ' L I 4 "'
T""'1'i,,,N gg Q ,QW ,pg
MoDRl7bD'J K. Q ,J ' x I , . Kf x L ' i
N ., f . V, I- V, 3
. A I V -f , J. .
ALBEMAM COUNTY WS A 1,
O A i ,.
s - .
Freom VIFWMONT Tb CASTLE N-MLL WJ , fw'EQo2,g.uf- I
aka ' 1 . f , Q-
new Locum nm I, Boswms 'iiwfm 11' T'f,f,2g'1 '1 ?
CARR , 1- xr, Ll?
L f 1 17 "5
' B ,.
Hamas qBunn ,.. LY ,740 6
THOMAS EuRr.H mecnsmzsom 32:15 We X sms, , I
,763 ' g lx
-Q, U K BARKSDALE
A Ann 1754 '765
.I Y E E '
X5 - 1-HE NR woqy
H 0 60 mu'
' Jenn ggggoj 'Jag EMS ' CCWRT HM
l7:aLs ' 1155 ROAD .
'l v 9 ' C W " QQQ
wlgwf wh cH L0LYE1V'f1f wwf
EMv,,,1:w1Rm can I-nv '7 I FARM
H ,.. M xlxerii XP ,
1, :Sai S RUUE Pg' I
cfxfg, ,750 Y, ' K
A10 f if f X
N Off' S 'I Y
N H Vx Q' .L ,f X: 9 '
SoLaMoN ' X CRE Ai 5:2352
Nnsau-5 M: I ,HD
V55 'J ' .
is Q' IFN
3 1.39 5 ow 'QP
E-"'-f A cf-"'
. V' ,J W L
. I ,fy jr V .
LWMW eff? f if Kiwi 759 kg 6
f 41 V AML gf 3 Mr
f ' i i X i
:JWoL:'qiwEbMIWf,0, 7Jfj 4lf
ji 1 MQ Ji
ifllx MA MJ
Q 'gui , J' i ff I, 'X f i
J A 1 552531 i M if
A if aim res? inle iigiliji V
My X Q i
" 'f A V A
Q0 ' if ji W!
ff My fi f gf
' X M'
4111 EJX 1962
wifi i ww?
Editor .......A. .AA. B ARBARA IARMAN Fi
Managing Editor . . .,...,.. SARAH ATKEISON . 3
Business Manager ..,.. .,.,... L INDA CHRISTENSEN
Sponsor ,.,,......, ....... M RS. DEANNA FRANCIS
Algemarle Higfi ScHool
. U 3
.Y , 3 r
of XJ Xi Q
V ix Xlbf'
SX-tgjl s ig
axe U :xx
For 1962 Peer is dedicated to the cause of making us, the students of
Albemarle High School, more conscious of the memorable past of our
state and that of our county. We are quite surrounded with living remin-
ders of this historical background. This year, 1962, is the two hundredth
birthday of Charlottesville. This makes our theme for 1962 very appropri-
ate, for we must bear the responsibility for this two hundred years of
Albemarle County, in particular, has an abundance of its own brand
of long-ago deeds and events. Though these are often attributed to folk-
lore, most of them are solidly factual. The staff of The Peer has attempted
to point out here some of those things which have made our county's half-
legendary heritage so great a foundation for the future.
The County of Albemarle came into being in 1744. Formed from a
part of Goochland County, it was named in honor of the second Earl of
Albemarle, William Anne Keppel, who was the governor-general of the
Colony of Virginia. At first Scottsville was made the county seat, but it
was changed to Charlottesville in 1761. Charlottesville was officially laid
out and made a town the following year.
Typical of our county's background is the origin of Shadwell plan-
tation, east of Charlottesville. The four hundred acres of this estate com-
prised what is now Shadwell, Jefferson's birthplace, and much of the
surrounding land. All this property was purchased for just nine gallons of
punch! William Randolph owned two thousand four hundred acres of land
in the Shadwell area. Peter Jefferson had acquired the one thousand acres
adjoining Randolph's estate but was unable to find a proper homesite on
it. As the two men were friends, Randolph sold Jefferson the four hundred
acres, the price being stated as "Henry VVeatherbourne's biggest bowl of ar-
The bowl chosen was not an ordinary bowl. It was six feet around and
held nine gallons. It was greatly valued even before this important trans-
action, for it was made in the Japanese town of Arita, purely as a work
of art. It belonged to a Japanese prince, traveled to America on a trading
vessel and came at last into the possession of a Virginia family. Ifldeed.
its history did not stop with the land transaction. The Arita bowl was used
in the White House by President William Henry Harrison and Benjamin
Harrison. It is now in the possession of Horace Burr, president of the Al-
bemarle Art Association.
Everyone has heard the story of Jack Jouett's ride. While he is no riv-
al for Paul Revere as a national hero, he holds a secure place in the affect-
ions of Virginians. He can be claimed by Albemarle, for it was across our
county that his horse raced toward Monticello.
Another such figure was Dr. Thomas Walker of Castle Hill, Walker
was instrumental in laying out the town of Charlottesville, but is remem-
bered more vividly in connection with Tarleton's Raid. Tarleton's swift-
riding soldiers paused at Castle Hill for breakfast, whereupon Dr. Walker
bent his mind to delaying them. He was quite successful.
The great men of Virginia are legion-Washington, Jefferson, Lee,
Monroe, Jackson, and innumerable others. Thus the monuments are myriad.
There are names of towns and counties, the statues of Lewis and Clark,
Robert E. Lee, and Stonewall Jackson, Tarleton's Oak, Jack Jouett's Drive,
and most vividly, the restored homes of Jefferson, Monroe, and Henry.
Monticello, in particular, is the special pride of its locality. Its beauty and
ancient splendor graces the hillside on which Jefferson himself had it built.
Virginia can point with justifiable pride to the deeds of her sons-
past, present, and, it is to be hoped future. Will this generation, our gen-
eration, contribute as others have? VVhat higher goal can anyone aspire to?
If Virginia is to hold its place, to progress, to do its best by its people
and na io .owe m reach star-s an led oal. 7' .N
P gfiff: "Q lx
N s -SSW. Ji, -C
X U 'S
P r-Jig ross gWwfg.s.s fs B
w -S is WS. is,
fir 5 is 5 iii,
RQ, --' YA ESQ 75 is EEE
te J -We we we . ,V
6 Q if it FN'-rife
1 5 Ci A S S 6 S
Zafiie of Contents
3 a c u 1 t y
W M" 5 4 7
fi Organigations 77
S: f-'X -1 '
105 Sports xg, -sggfffw
' , gil , '
' " ' '- ff, 'QA i
13 9 N A J v e r f i S e 1' S
MRS. VIRGINIA DOFFLEMYER
We can easily see in the lives of our forefathers the quali-
ties which go to make up a well-liked, agreeable personal-
ity-the qualities which mean most in association with others.
Kindness, unselfishness, understanding, and sincerity head
the list. These qualities are as important today as ever and
are essential for success in the future.
In our school, We have a person who exemplifies all of
these qualities-one who is respected and beloved because of
them. Her unbounded enthusiasm and exuberance are con-
tagious, and quickly caught by all of those who come in
contact with her. Her genuine interest in all the students is
shown by the fact that she always has time for their pro-
blems. She is ready to listen and counsel even in matters
most trivial. Her ability as an organizer and leader is appar-
ent as she bustles about school planning and preparing for
numerous activities and meetings. Her friendly smile and
cheerful greeting, her enthusiasm over a high College Board
score or a college acceptance, her friendly advice about a
college or career, her help with a schedule problem-all these
traits further endear her to our hearts.
It is with deep admiration and affection that the Senior
Class of '62 dedicates our yearbook, The Peer, 1962, to one
who serves us so faithfully-as a beloved teacher . . .
Mrs. D . . in Action
a patient counselor and a sympathetic friend- MRS- VIRGINIA DOFFLEMYER-
Albemarle High School was saddened in October, 1961, by the
death of Mr. James Welford Estes. Mr. Estes, a teacher of In-
dustrial Cooperative Training, had been an instructor at Albe-
marle High School since the school was opened in 1953. He had
begun his 36th year of teaching. Although a native of Greene
County, Mr. Estes taught for 29 years in the schools of Albemarle
County. He had served as coach, class sponsor, and guidance
counselor, in addition to his classroom duties.
Someone has described Mr. Estes as a gentle man and rightly
so, for he always had a kind word and a helping hand for every-
one. For his sterling character, his keen insight and practical advice,
and his noble life, james W. Estes shall always live in our
Looking into the past we find that Thomas Ief-
ferson once said, "We owe it to do, not what would
perish with ourselves, but what would remain to be
respected, and preserved through other ages." Thom-
as Jefferson, writer of the Declaration of Independ-
ence and architect of the University of Virginia, left
something of importance to the generations of to-
day. In the present year, 1962, with rockets and
atomic bombs prevalent in our lives, it is necessary
that each member of the faculty of Albemarle High
School work to their utmost to create an educated
and cultured generation of young people that shall
be "preserved" and "respected" for many years.
Each year hundreds of students come under the
instruction of the faculty who have the power to
mold their character. And someday this same fac-
ulty will look with pride upon these outstanding
E 1 ,SS
1 U X ti
W X X NRA,
Zhey learn the customs o many lands
MRS. DAISY B, ADAMS MR. RICHARD N. MRS. MATTIE L.
B,S. in Education
English I B.S. B.A. B.S. A.B.
French I, II, and 111g English Ilg Guidance English llg Sponsor Latin I, II, and Illg Latin
English Ig French Clubg Courlselorg Bible Club of PEER Club
Literary Clubg Honor
MISS MARY A, MADDRY MRS. INETT H.
Mas. DEANNA L, Mas. ELLEN w. Mas. s'rAcY I
FRANCIS HOUSTON JACKSON
441 Ps '
MISS A. ELIZABETH MR. ROBERT TURNER
A.B. MAHANES SUTHERLAND I I
English III: Latinrlg B.A. B.S.g M,A. English I and 115 S.C.A.g
Studegt Qogperatwe English IVg Jr. Red Cross English III and IV Debate Club
The entire language department at Albemarle High School
includes the English and foreign language courses. Courses in
English serve to increase the student's ability
either through oral or written expression through
basic fundamentals of grammar and composition,
of fine literature is cultivated by this department.
In the eighth, ninth and tenth grade courses, students become
acquainted with basic grammar and a variety of literary selections.
American literature is the focal point of the eleventh grade course,
while the twelfth grade pursues the study of English literature.
On both levels the principles and application of grammar is studied
through composition and other Work. The department attempts to
correlate its work on' all grade levels in order to give all students
a balanced program in these areas.
Specialized courses in this department include speech and
the study of the
The students listen as Mrs. Henley exphins verb tenses to them.
drama and journalism. The speech and drama class leams to
pare different types of speeches and dramatic pre
Valuable experience is gained through constant student
tion. The journalism and composition classes give studen
portunity for practical writing experiences. The school
serves as a laboratory for journalism students.
The language department offers French, Spanish and
The courses in French and Spanish are aimed to help the
gain speaking and reading ability in that language, as
awareness of the culture and life of the country in
language is spoken. The Latin courses are designed to
appreciation of classical civilization and literature and an
standing of Latin's contribution to the English language. The
of a foreign language encourages students to relate United
history with the history of the countries speaking the language
Mr. Costello uses the tape recorder to teach Woody Mundy,
Srmbome, Roy Herring, and Bob Webber Spanish.
oreign language, literature, and social studies.
MRS. LUCILLE C. MRS. NANCY L. MRS. MARY ANN MRS. JANE HENLEY MR. WILLIAM H. MRS. MARY LOU
BOWEN CHAMBERS HANNAH BA. BAINES STALNAKER
B-5-5 M. Ed. B.A B,A. English Ig Eighth Grade B.A. B.A.
Eflglmh If Geugflwlilli English Ig Eighth Grade Eighth Grade Engltrhg Englishg Eighth Grade English: Geographvg Eighth Grade English-
Eighth Grade Englishg English, Eighth Grade Eighth Grade GeographygGeag1a12hug Literary Club Civiesg Monogram Club English Ig Eighth Grade
F.T.A. Club Geography English Ig Drama Club Geogflwllv
Y I . rj K
iv J '
.fi if A
Ji f -
yi dim ' Arr
MISS VIRGINIA MR. CHARLES L. MR, HARRY W. KENT MR. NEIL M. YOUNG
BEARD COSTELLO BA. 5.5,
B.S. B.S.g M.A. United State.: History World Hilrtoryg American
American Historqg Spanish I and llg Eco- Government
American Government nomicsg Spanish Club
Many years ago the history of our country began with the
settlement of Jamestown. Slowly the country developed into towns
and prosperous plantations, then into an independent country.
Students leam about these and other important events in World
History and United States History classes. They become familiar
with Virginia and Albemarle county history as they study Virginia
History. They leam about Washington, Monroe, and Lee who are a
few of the people vital in the history of our state and county.
These classes emphasize the important events of past years.
Students observe history being made as they study Civics.
'lr ' hi H-
i ,giigaf 4 1
' . 2f?12J'-' ' Q1 i 1
tr- 'rev' .4-,L
,f v 'ATS ' i ','.
ww .515 I . . A
f -.Ji L,
Kathy Profit points out Australia to her classmates.
This class gives a background to American democracy, local gov-
ernments, and the American system of free enterprise, It prepares
the students for taking their place in America.
Future citizens obtain a basic knowledge of the United States
system of government in American Govemment class. They leam
how the govemment functions by studying its three branches:
executive, legislative and judicial. Students become familiar with
their responsibilities as citizens, their privileges, and their free-
doms. This knowledge prepares each of them for being better, more
Mr. Kent briefs his student teacher, John Booth, on classroom
procedures at Albemarle.
MRS ALEXANDRA S MRS MARGARET P.
MRS. DOROTHY W. MRS. ANGELYN A. MISS DOROTHY M.
21 23.21 i" i A 1. rw e
gi f' ' 3 1.1. 1
52 31-fs s
-- "riff g
5 ' 2
xi W.. , .. 5 f rf
Q. ,. 1 E x
A . e 2 1 .
4 551 ' . i 1.
isis ., '- . 351
Es'ig'3'1 if 1 E S - - 4 ' 1 1
at 4 ' - 12 ' 4
B.S. in Zoology . .
ATKINS BAGWELL BALLENGEE CHEVRIER FOWLER
B.S. in Ed.g M. Ed B.A. B.S. in Education BS
Physical Science Algebra lg General Algebra Ig Plane and Solid Eighth Grade Science Physical Science
Mathfenuztics Geometryg Trigonometry
MR. ALLEN D.
B,S. in Mathematics
MRS. PATRICIA L. MRS. MARY E. KING MR. KENNETH W. MRS. JOYCE E. ROSS MRS. IRENE B.
JONES BA' LINDSEY B.A. ROUSOS
B.S.g M. Ed. Eighth Grade Mathematicsg B.S. Eighth Grade Mathematics B.S.
Algebra Ilg Plane Geo- Algebra I Chemistryg Physics Eighth Grade Mathemat
metryg Advanced Mathe- ing General Science
MR. JOSEPH L. TRICE MR. KEITH E.
B.A.3 M, Edd HANSON
Physical Scienceg A.B.g M. Ed,5
Bivlvey General Science
Science and math prepares
Factor x2 - Zxy - 1 + yi, thus begins math class. Yet math is more than
factoring, dividing, or multiplying. It is necessary for entrance into college and
for various professions. A housekeeper uses it when cookingg a farmer when
measuring fertilizer or feedg and a storekeeper when balancing his books. This
department prepares each student for life in a world that uses fundamental
In the early history of Albemarle County, the young people were first
interested in horse and buggiesg then, carsg next, planesg and now, rockets and
space travel-such is the progress of science. Through Albemarle Highis science
department, students study and obtain answers to questions about life on our
own and other planets at the Same time developing good attitudes related to
Mr. Lindsay and Lillian Attardi demonstrate the principle ' 1 Mr. Tfice and his biology class examine a starfish.
of the gyroscope. 'I ff y if If
,, 1 V ,"l"""fffl1' If
A we ft 5-in ffm f f aft
11,1-,V .iq 1, ,Y -, . ff.
class types diligently as Mrs. Armstrong helps a stu- Marty
nor private schools during the early history of Albemarle
County vocational training to students. After completing their fun-
damenta a student either entered college or became an apprentice to a
skilled Albemarle High, a student can obtain vocational training
that for a job after graduation in such programs as business train-
training, and nursing training. In Distributive Education and
Training classes students are taught the fundamentals of
aftemoon they work downtowng boys in Vocational Ag-
m about farm equipment and about scientific famiingg girls taking
Nursing course work in the hospital half day after they have had
ing at school.
Albemarle County, girls did not have home economics, but were
me by their mothers. Albemarle High has a modem home ec-
which teaches fundamental homemaking. These programs
students since it prepares them for a trade, and also helps
dependable outstanding citizens.
Hem or various occupations.
MR. HARRY A. MR. NORMAN L. MR. ROLAND L. MR. DARRELL C.
USTIN BUSSE ZIMMERMAN GARDNER
B.S. in Agriculture Edu- B.S. B.S. Retailing
I and Hg cation I.C.T. I and Hg Consum- Distributwe Educutmng
Vocatgzvglx Agiioultureg er Mathg DD. Club General Mathg D.E. Club
. . . Cub
Gibson, Ann Detarnore, Mary Jane Mawyer and Mary
wash dishes after preparing a meal in home
MRS. RUTH G. MRS. HARRIET B.
Registered Nurse B.A. in Education
Practical Nursingg Future Bookkeepingg Typing I
MRS. KATHARINE W. MRS. ELIZABETH G.
A.B. in Business B.S.
Shorthand I and Hg Home Emnormbsg F.H.A.
Typewritinglllgg F.B.L.A. Club
MRS. KATHRYN P. MRS. MARIA A. HURT MISS MARY H. JONES
MR. LEROY H. MRS. NANCY P. SPITLER MR. JAMES W.
HUMPHRIES B.s. Bs. in Ed-,Canon SMITH Bs. in Business Ednca- WILITARD
B.S. Home Economicsg F.H.A. Home Economicsg F.H.A. B.S. in Education tion B.S. in Agriculture Edu-
-0-T-: Uflife Pfflfffcvi Club Club Industrial Arts Clubg Typewriting Ig General cation'
Typingg Guidance Proiector's Clubg Indust- Business Vocational Agncultureg
rial Arts Ig Drafting Ilg F-F.A- Club
Woodwurkingg Auto Me-
Special courses provide for student interest.
MISS PATSY Y. DEAN
B.S. in Education
Health: Physical Edu-
catinng G.A.A. Club, ,l.V.
MR. ROBERT C.
MISS ANNE DeSHAZO MRS. VIRGINIA MRS. L. W. GOODALL MRS. MARILYN M. MR. IAMES A.
BUMAL NLM. DOFFLEMYER B.S. in Education HARPER LEITCH, IR.
Intermediate Chomsg B.S. in Education journalismg Librarian B.S. B.S,5 M.Ed.
Eighth Grade Chorus, Ir. and Sr. Guidance Seieneeg Library Club Physical Educatukmg Physical Educatiimg
Concert Chairg Orchestra Connselorg Music Appre- Driuer's Educationg Healthy Drivefs Educa-
ciation Ir. Red Cross tion
MR. H. E. NULL
Health' Ph :ical E uc
t V d a-
tiong Monogram Club
MRS. ANTOINETT W.
Art Ig Eighth Grade Artg
Advanced Art- Art Club
aw! rj .
V . dy fe
MISS TRESA F.
B.S. in Education
Healthg Physical Educa-
tion: D1icer's Education,
Girl's Athletic Ass'tg
MR. LAIRD L. RUSH
Healthg Physical Educa-
tion, Drioer's Education:
Coachg Faotballg Basket-
MR. JAMES W.
B.S. in Music Education,
and Advanced Band:
Yllf-Yifvs 35,11-fkgtballil Vai- Band Club
a g a
irliuu' ,low If l Kfheerleaders my
M! Vcf gif", ,lxgdidolgfhave changed since the day that they were one room log cabins
,Ml-' Ta!" 'With des one through seven studying and reciting the three "R's" together
H vlj rl-f Th pxesent Albemarle County schools still teach reading, writing, and arith
, J' -t' ni' 'c and also, art, music, physical education, and driver's training.
xi, 'Wt ,i X 'L N
1 ,l U 4
I A 1 vfffn art students learn the fundamentals of art, color schemes, and the
' 5' gf. ,-f' , technjiiues of other artists. Upon entering Albemarle, a person who enjoys music
, ' Q include either choir, band or orchestra in his schedule. Rather than having
jf' L, Sdgcess as in the log cabin school, the student now participates in phvsical edu
l W, V y" cation. This class teaches physical fitness, good health habits, and builds per
fy Nr' ,if sonality traits. In order to have safe, competent drivers, Albemarle has a driv
W' ,iff ,,,'fgrQs,.'training department which teaches the parts of a car and safe operation
MR. JULIAN N, KING, MRS, LADY B. L VJ, infill Two departments especially designed to assist the student are the libra
JR. WALTON Ll' JA, and guidance. The library is well-equipped with reference books,
B.S. 3.5. t. v records, and fiction books. The librarians are available to assist the
Idgggh alillghthmlgggd Llbmry The guidance department helps students who may have a question
Bggkgfbgllg Track schedule or his plans for the future.
Wv.FV f Z
. 5 . 1
.'-4 . . . . ,xr s
nd Mrs. Piggott examine study aids Dale Davis and Cynthia Westmoreland create a Christmas
Mrs. Walton, Mr. Busse, a
for an In Service meeting. as a part of their art project.
X rp Va"
1 by fy,
The classes of Albemarle High School are made up of many
,ifferent students from Albemarle County. Here the students are
developed mentally and physically. Mentally, they are developed
by taking the courses which they choose from the wide variety
offered. Physically, they are developed through the physical ed-
ucation program. They become well-rounded individuals when they
participate in such extra-curricular activities as clubs and sports.
With this education the students become better developed persons
and are prepared to live in the America of the future. Robert E.
Lee, whose statue appears on this page, once said to the members
of his army when he was surrendering to the Union, "Make your
sons Americans." We are the sons whom Lee was speaking of. We
should have a feeling of pride when we are called Americans.
Students should strive to gain the best education possible so that
they may contribute to America and to make the future a more
DWIGHT L. ANDREWS
Math Club 1,2,3,4, Vice-President 3, President 4g Hi-Y 4,55 Club
Editor of Peer 5.
F.H.A. 4g Beta Club 4,54 Drama Club 4,54 Spanish Club 4,55
Chorus 4, S.I.P.A. 4, Managing Editor of Peer 5.
LILLIAN M. ATTARDI
Nursing Club 1,25 S.C.A. 4,5, Secretary-Treasurer 5, State Con-
vention 4g Tri-Hi-Y 4,55 Homecoming Court 3, Homecoming
Queen 5, Managing Editor of Highlight 5.
BRENDA A. BALTIMORE
Nursing Club lg Drama Club lg S.C.A. 2g Intemational Club 2g
Jungirs Red Cross 3, Tri-Hi-Y 4,55 Literary Club 4g Highlight
Seniors, class of '62
The Senior Class plays a leading role in the organizations,
sports and student government of the school. They find them-
selves becoming sports heroes and club presidents and are re-
spected by the underclassmen. Worrying about their plans of
colleges and careers, they seek guidance from their teachers
and counselors. Many of the seniors take College Boards hoping
to make high scores on them.
The seniors delight in the prom and banquet which high-
light the senior year. They are well rewarded for their hard
work as they enjoy their senior trip.
Facing the final separation after graduation they grow closer
together. They will soon become the businessmen, teachers, and
engineers of the future. High school will soon be over for the
class of ,62, but the memories of Albemarle High School will
be with them forever.
Senior Class officers are Teresa Crenshaw, oice-president, Pete McDaniel,
secretary-treasurer, Tommy Faulconer, president, and John Cronk, reporter.
RICHARD M. BARNETT
Industrial Arts Club 2,3,4,5, Vice-President 4, President 55 Pro-
jectors Club 3,4, Secretary 3, President 4.
SUZANNE P. BARRY
F.H.A, 4,55 Chorus 35 Basketball 3.
WILLIAM M. BIRCKHEAD
Math Club 15 4-H 2, 45 I.C.T. 4,55 Baseball 2,35 Football 3.
NORMA L. BIRCKHEAD
F.H.A. 2,35 D.O. Club 4,5, Secretary 5.
THELMA L. BIRCKHEAD
Nursing Club 1,55 F.H.A. 2,3,4.
Hi-Y 15 International Club 35 Drama Club 3,45 Literary Club
4,5, Vice-President 45 Junior Red Cross 55 Chorus 3,45 Track
1,35 Football 25 Basketball 2,3.
IAMES E. BOARD
Intemational Club 35 Hi-Y 3,45 Electronics Club 45 Basketball 2.
SANDRA A. BOOTH
Library Club 15 F.T.A. 1,25 Intemational Club 2,35 junior Red
Cross 4,5, junior Red Cross Conference 5.
THOMAS E. BRADBURY
Hi-Y 1g Monogram Club 2,3,4g Spanish Club 4, President 45
Math Club 53 Track lg Baseball 2g Basketball 2g Football 2.
NORMAN R. BRANHAM
Intemational Club 1,2,3g 4-H Club 2g D.E. Club 49 Baseball 2.
MARY J. BREEDEN
4-H Club 2,39 Football 1,35 Baseball 3.
GM summer over, tile
IUDITH A. BROWN
Nursing Club 1,2,3,4,5, President 5g Debate Club 3,4.
ROBERT L. BUCK
GARY H. BUGG
Intemational Club 2,3g Spanish Club 4g Monogram Club 55
Drama Club 55 Basketball 1,25 Football 1,23 Track 1,2,3,4,5.
GERALD H. BURNETT
Math Club 2g Intemational Club 35 Spanish Club 4g Literary
Club 55 Hi-Y 53 Football 3.
FC lnally SZTIIOFS.
Drama Club lg Intemational Club 1,2,-34 Latin Club 3g Secre-
tary 35 Art Club 4,5, Vice-President 59 Literary Club 4,5, Secre-
tary 4,5, Faux Pas Staff 4,53 Business Manager of Peer 5.
H. GARY CLARK III
Hi-Y 2,3,4, Treasurer 3, President 4.
LACY B. CLEMENTS
Industrial Arts Club 43 Prolectors Club 4,55 F.F.A. 4,5.
LINDA D. CLEMENTS
Nursing Club 1g F.H.A. 2,3,4.
LINDA G. BURTON
Intemational Club 1,2,3g Tri-Hi-Y 1,2,4,5g Drama Club 35
F.T.A. 45 Class Editor of Peer 5.
MARY E. CARMICHAEL
Publications Club 15 International Club lg F.H.A. 2,3g French
Club 45 Tri-Hi-Y 4g Assistant Class Editor of Peer 5.
PHYLLIS G, CASON
F.T.A. lg Library Club 1,2,3,4,5, Reporter 3,4g F.H.A. 3,43
D.E. Club 5.
COURTNEY S. CRAFT
ELINOR K. CRAWFORD
Library Club 2g F.H.A. 2,3g Assistant Club Editor of Peer 5.
TERESA M. CRENSHAW
Treasurer of Class 3, Secretary of Class 4, Vice-President of Class
53 Library Club 1,2,3,4,5, President 35 Drama Club 2,3,5g S.C.A.
4,5, Vice-President 45 Girls' State 44 Softball 2,45 Basketball 5.
PATRICIA D. CRITZER
journalism Club 35 F.H.A. 45 D.E. Club 5, Vice-President 5.
5Hey assume tbeir new
RONALD H. COLEMAN
Monogram Club 4,5, Vice-President 55 Track 2,3,4g Assistant Club
Editor of Peer 5.
SUSIE A. COLEMAN
F.H.A. 2,3,4g F.B.L.A. 5.
MARY E. CORELL
F.H.A. 2,35 F.B.L.A. 5.
DONALD B. CORLEY
F.F.A. 3,45 Basketball 3,4.
BONNIE I. CROMER
Band Club 1,25 F.H.A. 2,3,4g Nursing Club 5.
JOHN S. CRONK
Reporter of Class 55 4-H Club 3, Monogram 4,5g Football
I,2,3,4,5, Tri-Captain 54 Baseball 2,3,4,5g Basketball 2,3,4,5.
Tommie Withers, Richard Raines, Mr. Gard-
ner, and Linda Tomlin arrange clothing Elon:
a local store for the D.E, Club in the s w-
case in the lobby.
Wearing a drape makes the day for individual pictures an
exciting one for the senior girls. Linda Ward poses for the
PATRICIA I. DAVIS
Treasurer of Class 49 Tri-Hi-Y 1,2,3,4,5, Reporter 3, President
5, Model General Assembly 3, S.C.A. 3,43 Chorus 1,2,3,4,5.
RICHARD M. DAVIS
D.O. Club 3,4, President 4.
Art Club 2,3,4g I.C.T. 53 Baseball 2,3.
RUTH M. DAVIS
Nursing Club 1,3,5g F.H.A. 2,4.
MILDRED A. DETAMORE
F.H.A. 2,3,4,5, Vice-President 55 Tri-Hi-Y 2,3,4,5, Secretary 5.
PEGGY I. DUDLEY
Art Club 25 Intemational Club 2g Proiectors Club 4g Literary
Club 45 Assistant Class Editor of Peer 5.
SARAH B. DURHAM
Nursin Club 2 3 Vice President 3 Tri Hi Y 2 3' Drama Club 4'
E s , ' 5 ' ' , , 1
F.H.A. 4,5g Debate Club 5, President 5g Chorus 1gCheerleading 1.
Drama Club 3g Intemational Club 35 Monogram Club 4, 55 Foot-
ball 1,4,5g Basketball 2,39 Track 3,4,5g Sports Editor of Peer 5.
Seniors Eeeome leaders
ROBERT L. EBY
Science Club 1,25 Electronics Club 3,4,5.
ROSCOE G. FARIS
Bible Club 1,24 D.E. Club 4,5, President 5.
I. THOMAS FAULCONER
Secretary-Treasurer of Class 1, Vice-President of Class 4, Presi-
dent of Class 53 Junior Red Cross 25 Latin Club 34 Honor
Council 5g Football 3.
JAMES A. FIELDS
Art Club 3g F.F.A. 3,4.
in scfiool activities.
IOI-IN A. FRAZIER
Dra.n1a Club 25 Band Club 1,2,3g K.V.G. 3,4,5g D.O. Club 4,5g
Band 1,2,3g Basketball 15 Football 1.
WILLIAM A. GAMBRILL
Intemational Club 1,23 Hi-Y 5.
ROBERT M. GARRISON
F.F.A. 34 I.C.T. 4,5.
DANA J. GERHARDT
Band Club 1,2,3,4,5, Reporter 53 Intemational Club 1,25 G.A.A.
2g Drama Club 4,55 Literary Club 4,5, Treasurer 4g Band
1,2,3,4,5g Highlight Staff 5.
SUSAN M. FIRTH
G.A.A. 25 Math Club 29 Art Club 3,4,5.
TERRY A. FITZGERALD
Hi-Y 2,3,4,5, Chaplain 4, Treasurer 5, Model Cener'al:Asscmbly
45 Math Club 2,3,5g Spanish Club 45 Golf Team 4,55 Bible Club 5.
KENNETH G. FLOWER
4-H 1,2g Band Club l,2,3,4,5g Band I,2,3,4,5.
DORIS I. FRAZIER
Drama Club 1,2,3g Library Club I,2,3,4g G.A.A, 45 F.H.A. 55
D.E. Club 5.
HUGH M. GILDEA
1 n Club 1 Math Club 3 S anish Club 4 Hi Y 4 5 Secre-
Sc'e ce 3 3 P 3 - , ,
tary 4, Vice-President 55 Literary Club 55 Highlight Staff 5.
PAUL W. GILLISPIE
F.F.A. 35 D.O. Club 4,5.
ROBERT A. GILLUM
Hi-Y 15 S,C.A. 15 Drama Club 55 Track 2.
JOSEPH M. GOLDSMITH
Band Club 1,2,3,4,5. Vice-President 55 Math Club 2,35 Inclus-
trial Arts Club 4,5, vice-President 55 Band 1,2,3,4,5.
Obey loog forward to
ALVIN G. GIBSON
JANICE C. GIBSON
JOHN W. GIBSON
Industrial Arts Club 35 F.F.A. 45 I.C.T. 5.
MARTHA E. GIBSON
Bible Club 1,2, Vice-President 25 G.A.A. 25 Debate Club 35
F.H.A. 3,55 Library Club 354,55 junior Bed Cross 45 Nursing
Club 55 Orchestra 1,25 Basketball 1.
tfleir senior trip.
Hi-Y l,2,3,4,5, Vice-President 4, President 5, Model General
Assembly 2,3,4,53 Art Club 2,33 Electronics Club 2,3,4,5, Presi-
dent 2,3,4,53 Highlight Staff 5.
NORMAN L. GRAVES
4-H Club 2,33 K.V.G. 3,4,53 Industrial Arts Club 4.
ROBERT G. GREEN
S.C.A. 1,2,8, State Convention 23 Spanish Club 4,53 Literary
CHARLES A. GROSSMAN
junior Red Cross 2,33 Science Club 2,33 Electronics Club 43
Literary Club 53 Drama Club 53 Football 1,2,3.
ANN H. HAMMOND
Drama Club 2,33 Intemational Club 2,33 Art Club 4,53 Literary
EDNA M. HAMNER
G.A.A. 1,23 Library Club 1,2,3,4,5, Reporter
Treasurer 4, Historian 53 F.H.A. 4,5.
23 Tri-Hi-Y 3,4,5,
JAMES M. HANEY
FRANCES K. HARDY
Drama Club 1,2,33 Intemational Club 1,2,33 French Club 45
WILLIAM R. HARLOWE
Reporter of Class 35 Math Club lg Monogram Club 4,5g Pep
Club 5, Treasurer 5g Basketball 1,2,3,4,5.
ROBERT C. HATHAWAY
Monogram Club 4,59 Literary Club 55 Football 3,59 Baseball 5.
The Peer staifs office is overcrowded at times, so
the sports e itors, Rick Dykstefhouse and foe Wil-
son, retire to the solitude of the hall.
"I have my class ring!" Mary Lynn Murray, Anne
Parrott, Linda Christensen, and Edith Whitehouse seem
to be excited about the occasion.
Seniors proudly clispla
EUNICE M. HENWOOD
Library Club lg Tri-Hi-Y 1,2g S.C.A. 2,3,5g Homecoming Court
JANET L. HERNDON
4-H 1, F.H.A. 25 Tri-Hi-Y 2, International Club 35 F.B.L,A.
4,5g D.E. Club 5, Treasurer 5.
BETTY I. HERRING
Library Club 15 G.A.A. 1,2,3,4,5, F.H.A. 2,35 F.B.L.A. 4,5,
GERALDINE M. HERRING
F.T,A. 2, F.H.A. 3,4,5g G.A.A, 2,3.
ROY W. HERRING
BEVERLY J. HOLLAND
Intemational Club lg F.T.A. 1,2g Nursing Club 25 Iunior Red
Cross 3g F.H.A. 3,45 S.C.A. 53 Chorus 1,2,4.
WILLIAM T. HUCKSTEP
4-H Club 13 Projectors Club 1,2,3,4,55 Industrial Arts Club 2,3,
Reporter 39 I.C,T. 4,5.
REBECCA L. HUNT
F4H,A, 1,2,3,4,55 Drama Club 15 Nursing Club 2,3,4,5, Chap-
Hell' H6117 class FITIQS.
CHARLES M. HUNTER
Math Club lg Llbrary Club lg S.C.A. 2,39 French Club 3,4,5,
President 55 Literary Club 5g Track 2,45 Football 3,4,5.
STEVE K. HUTCHINSON
' BARBARA A. IARMAN
Nursing Club Ig Drama Club 1,25 F.H.A. 2,3,4,5, Federation
Historian 3, Federation Secretary 4,' Chapter President 5, State
Convention 4,55 Tri-Hi-Y 3,4,5, Chaplain 5, Model Genefal As-
sembly 43 D.A.R. History Award 4g Girls' State 55 Semi-finalist
in National Merit Scholarship Contest 53 D.A.R. Good Citizen
Award 55 Editor-in-chief of Peer 5,
CARL I. IARRELL
BETTY J. LADD
4-H Club 15 F.H.A. 2,3,4g C.A.A. 35 Nursing Club 5.
PHYLLIS J. LASLEY
Library Club 15 F.H.A. 25 G.A.A. 3,4, Reporter 45 Chorus 1,2,3g
Highlight Staff 5.
ROSEMARY S. LAYMAN
Tri-Hi-Y 1,2,3,4,55 F.H.A. 2,8,4,5, Treasurer 3.
JANET I. LEATHERS
Intemational Club 15 F.H.A. 1,2,3,45 F.B.L.A. 3,4555 Treasurer 5.
N. DARLENE JONES
CARL R. JUDGE
Band Club 1,2,3,4,55 Math Club 3,4,5.
KAREN A. KESLER
F.H.A. 35 Junior Red Cross 3,45 Literary Club 55 Drama Club 5.
JACK W. KNOWLES
Literary Club 55 Monogram Club 55 Basketball 4,5, Football 4,5.
tress clflgenshzp quallfles.
KENDALL O. LLEWELLYN
WILLIAM P. LONERGAN
Electronics Club 5, Hx Y 5.
DAVID L. LUDWIG
4-H Club 253,45 Spanish Club 5.
JESSE L. LYNN, JR.
Drama Club 1,2,3,4,5, Treasurer 45 Math Club 1,2,35 Latin Club
3,45 Library Club 45 Literary Club 55 Outstanding Chemistry
ELIZABETH A. MacKAY
Tri-Hi-Y 15 Band Club 152,35 G.A.A. 2,3,4,5, President 55 Band
1,2,3,45 Basketball 2,3,4,55 Softball 4,55 Tennis 35 Girls Sports
Editor of Peer 55 Highlight Staff 5.
PETER C. MANSON
GEORGE W. MARION
International Club 1,25 Drama Club 1,25 Hi-Y 3,45 D.O. Club
4,55 Treasurer 55 Orchestra 1,2,35 Football 1.
BOBBY R. MARKS
F.F.A. 1,2,35 K.V.G. 1,2,3,4,55 D.O. Club 4,5.
MARGARET W. MAUPIN
Reporter of Class 2 President of Class 4' Nursin Club 125
, , PZ ,
Drama Club 2,35 Iunior Red Cross 2,4, Secretary-Treasurer 25
S.C.A. 4,5, President 55 Art Club 55 Tennis 3,45 Basketball 455.
Highlight Staff 5.
IUDITH E. MAWYER
Secretary of Class 35 F.H.A. 2,3,4, Treasurer 45 G.A.A. 45 Tri-
Hi-Y 55 Math Club 55 Homecoming Court 5.
Library Club 2,3,4,5g G.A,A. 2,3545 F.H.A. 55 Nursing Club 5.
SHIRLEY E. MCDANIEL
Secretary-Treasurer of Class 55 Math Club 1,2,3,4,5, Secretary-
Treasurer 4, President 55 Monogram Club 3,4,5, President 55
Football 2,3,4,5, Tri-Captain 55 Track 3,4555 All-District Football
Team 55 All-State Football Team 5.
Seniors Hopefully tak
Monogram Club 55 Football 455, Tri-Captain 55 Track 4,5.
DAVID K. MCNISH
International Club 25 S.C.A. 33 Drama Club 35 Literary Club 55
Golf Team 3,4,5. I
KARL C. MEARNS
Latin Club 35 Hi-Y 45 Monogram Club 4,5, Reporter 55 Chorus
15 Basketball 1,2,3,4,5, Captain 4, Most Valuable Player 45 Base-
ball 1,3,55 Football 3,5, All-District Football Team 5.
B. WAYNE MILLER
F.F.A. 2,3,4,5, Secretary 4, President 55 Football 3.
olleg e Boards.
WOODIE E. MUNDY, III
Intemational Club 1,25 Spanish Club 4,55 Junior Red Cross 55
Chorus 1 2 3 4 5' Football 3 4 5.
MARY L. MURRAY
Drama Club 5, Literary Club 5, Homecoming Court 5.
Drama Club 4,54 Band 45 Cheerleading 5.
MARTHA A. PACE
Drama Club 1,2,3, Nursing Club 1,2,3,4, G.A.A. 3,4,5, Vice-
President 4,55 Basketball 3.
CLAUDE E. MONGER
EVELYN M. MOON
Library Club 1,24 C.A,A. 1,25 Tri-Hi-Y 3,4,5, Chaplain 4, Treas-
urer 5, Model General Assembly 3.
BARBARA A. MORRIS
International Club 23 F.H.A. 3,49 Iunior Red Cross 3.
LINDA A. MORRIS
Nursing Club lg Art Club 3,4,5g F.H.A. 3,4,5. '
Woodie Mundy explains with the help of Mr. Lindsay
and Rick Dyksterhouse the function of a gyroseope
to a physics class.
BARBARA A. PAINTER
Nursing Club 1,3g F.H.A. 2,3.
MARY L. PAINTER
junior Red Cross lg Intemational Club 3,44 Art Club 4.
ELIZABETH A. PARROTT
Debate Club 1,25 International 1,25 Drama Club 3,4,5, Secretary
4g Library Club 2,3,4,5, Reporter 3g Honor Club 2,3, Secretary 2g
Feature Editor of Peer 5.
Drama Club 1,2,3,5, Vice-President 53 Math Club lg Science
Club lg Debate Club 25 S.C.A. 3g Literary Club 3,5, Vice-
Leisure time Becomes a
PAUL A. PAGE
Drama Club 2,5g Art Club 25 Electronics Club 5.
RONALD L. PACE
F.F.A. 59 Track 2.
T ommy F aulconer presides at the first Sr. Class
filng of tHe past.
MARTHA J. PASCHAL
CAROLYN R. PAYNE
F.T.A. 1,25 Intemational Club 1,35 Drama Club 2g S.C.A. 35
junior Red Cross 45 French Club 45 Literary Club 59 Tri-Hi-Y 55
Highlight staff 4,5.
WILLIAM C. PORTER
Hi-Y 5g Football 35 Track 3.
JACQUELYN L. PUGH
Intemational Club lg F.H.A. 2,55 Pep Club 5.
F.F.A. 1,2,3,4g D.E. Club 53 .Baseball 2,3,4.
LOUIS R. REDDEN
International Club 1,2,3g Debate Club 1,2,3, Vice-President 34
Literary Club 4,5, President 4,5, Editor-in-Chief of Faux Pas 4,5.
MURRELL P. RING
Tri-Hi-Y 1,55 F.H.A. 2,3,4,5, Reporter 4, Treasurer 59 G.A.A. 3.
JUDY I. RITTENHOUSE
Intemational Club Ig Bible Club 2,3g F.H.A. 4g Nursing Club 5.
HARRY L. ROBERTS
Library Club 1,24 F.F.A, 3,45 Electronics Club 3g D.E.
Football 1,2g Basketball 1.
ADELE F. RODEFFER
Art Club lg Drama Club 35 Spanish Club 4,5.
DORIS D. RORHER
Drama Club Ig S.C.A. 1,25 F.B.L.A. 4,5, Vice-President 5.
HARRIETI' F. SCHULTZ
Publications Club 15 Spanish Club 1,2, President 55 U.D.C.
History Award 4g Circulation Manager of Peer 5.
E. ELIZABETH SEILER
Library Club 1,2,3,5g F.H.A. 2,4,5g Bible Club 3,4,
Bible Club 1, s.c.A. 2,3,4g F.H.A. 1,5.
JAMES E. SHIFFLET
D.O. Club 4,55 Football 35 Baseball 3.
IUDY F. SHIFFLET
G.A.A. 1,45 F.H.A. 25 F.B.L.A. 4,5.
n senior Snglzsfl class.
ROGER C. STANLEY
Band Club 1,2,3,4,5, Vice-Presldent 3, Presldent 5, All-State
Band 3,54 Hi-Y 1,25 Math Club 4,5g Band 1,2,a,4,5.
JANE R. STEVENS
Math Club 1, Drama Club 1, Iumor Red Cross 25 Band Club
2,34 Latin Club 3,4, Reporter 45 Art Club 4,5g Literary Club 55
NEIL M. STEWART
MAv1s L. SHIFFLET
4-H Club 1,2,3g F.H.A. 2,4,5.
LARRY E. SLAYTON
DORIS J. SMITH
Nursing 1,3,4g F.H.A, 2, F.B.L.A. 4.
LOUISA W. SMITH
Library Club 1,2,3g Drama Club 1,2,3,4g S.C.A. 2g French Club
45 Literary Club 5.
Senlors read the
JAMES L sromc
Intemational Club 1,25 4-H Club 1,25 F.F.A. 3,4,55 Hi-Y 4,5.
NANCY F. SULLIVAN
Iunior Red Cross 15 Drama Club 2,3545 International Club 3,45
CHARLES F. TAYLOR
D.O. Club 455.
DOROTHY L. TAYLOR
Bible Club 1,25 G.A.A. 2,35 F.H.A. 23,45 Nursing Club 4,5,
Vice-President 55 Chorus 1,2,3,4.
IANICE P. THOMAS
Nursing Club 1,55 F.T.A. 1,25 F.H.A. 2,3,4.
KENNETH E. THOMAS
F.F.A. 2,35 Hi-Y 55 Chorus 5.
D.E. Club 5, Secretary 5.
PALMER C. SWEET
Junior Red Cross 15 Latin Club 35 Math Club 35 Spanish Club 4,
Vice-President 45 S.C.A. 55 Monogram Club 55 Football 1,25
Basketball 1,35 Track 1,2,3,4,5.
CHARLOTTE L. TATE
Nursing Club 1,25 G.A.A. 15 F.H.A. 35 Iunior Red Cross 4,55
Spanish Club 5.
American Observer weeltly.
JOAN L. TISDALE
Reporter of Class 45 Band Club 1,2,3,4,5g Spanish Club 45 F.H.A.
2, Band 1,2,3,4,5.
WILLIAM s. TOMLIN
4-H Club 1,25 Band Club 1,2,3,4g Industrial Arts Club 34 D.E.
Club 53 Band 1,2,3,4, Track 2,3.
.9 " .
Q o f 3 V
K 3 2 '
Mac Birdsong signs Teresa Crenshaufs dE1J1:d67I,C2
of basketball seasonl' as Chuck Grossman, Eddie
Campbell and Carolyn Payne look on.
Terry Fitzgerald wonders if he will ever find his economks
book in the bottom of his locker.
CAROL S. TOWNSEND
Library Club 1, Drama Club 1,2,3,4,5g Intemational Club 2,
F.H.A. 3, French Club 4, Tennis 4,5g Assistant Feature Editor
of Peer 5.
LINDA H. WARD
Intemational Club 13 F.H.A. 2,3g F.T.A. 2, F.B.L.A. 5, Historian
53 Chorus 1,23 Tennis 1.
SUSAN I. WARD
Intemational Club 13 S.C.A. Ig Math Club 1g Latin Club 2,35
Art Club 2,3,4,5, Vice-President 2, President 3, Secretary-Treasun
er 45 Literary Club 4, 53 Tennis 2,33 Homecoming Court 4.
ROBERT P. WEBBER
Drama Club 1,2,3,4g Library Club 1,2,3,4,5, Secretary-Treasurer
3, Vice-President 4g Junior Red Cross 53 Boys' State 45 Semi-
finalist in National Merit Scholarship Contest, 5.
ROXANNE L. WEBSTER
Band Club 1,2,3,4,5, Secretary 3, Treasurer 54 Drama Club 45-
Literary Club 4,5, Fa P Staff 4,5g S.I.P.A. 4, B ' M, I
age: of Highlight 5.ux as usmess an
PHYLLIS F. WELLER
Business sfuclenis ar
EDITH E. WHITEHOUSE
International Club 2,33 Tri-Hi-Y 2,3,4,5g Spanish Club 4g Literary
Club 55 Assistant Circulation Manager of Peer 5.
CHARLES L. WILLIAMS
Intemational Club 3.
DANIS B. WILLIAMS
Intemational Club 35 I.C.T. 5.
LOIS M. WILLIAMS
S.C.A. lg G.A.A. Ig F.H.A. 2g F.B.L.A. 4,5, Treasurer 5.
Intemational Club lg F.H.A. 1,2,3g C.A.A. 2,3,4g F.B.L.A. 4,5.
JOSEPH D. WILLSON
French Club 4g Baseball 35 Assistant Sports Editor of Peer 5.
TOMASINE F. WITI-IERS
Library lg G.A.A. lg F.H.A. 2,5g Intemational Club 34 Tri-Hi-Y
3,4, Secretary 35 D.E. Club 5, Reporter 5.
TOBY C. WOLTER
paid for learning,
HARRISON D. WOOD
IOYCE D. WOOD
C.A.A. lg Library Clu'b 13 F.H.A. 25 Bible Club 33 F.B.L.A. 53
junior Red Cross 5.
KELLEY S. WOOD
F.H.A. 4,55 D.E. Club 5.
KENNETH W. WOOD
Intemational Club 1,2,3g Monogram Club 4,5g Literary Club
4,53 Baseball 1,2,3,4,5.
Memories of A. H,
Cram, Cram, Cram! Ioanie Tisdale, like everybody
else at one time or another, uses her lunch period to
study for a test,
DONALD C. WRIGHT
Intemational Club 1,25 Monogram Club 4,5, Secretary 55 Base-
balll 2,3,4,55 Basketball 2,3,4g Football 2,3,4,5.
A. LEROY YANCY
Intematronal Club 1, Spamsh Club 4, Reporter 45 Monogram
Club 4,55 Math Club 55 Track 2,3,4,5.
WALTER A. YOUNG
H1-Y 1,2,3,4,5, Treasurer 4,5, Model General Assembly 45 Math
Club 2,35 Science Club 15 Literary Club 4,55 Football 2,3.
F.F.A. 1,2,3,45 I.C.T. 55 Baseball 1,2,3,4.
S. will live with them always.
Mr. Young, Steve Anslow, and Mary Beth Carmichael
the Department of Health Education and Welfare
Seifert when he visits Mr. Young's Government classes.
Brenda Baltimore, Lil Attardi, Gary Bugg, Tommy
Bradbury, and Mac Birdtsong wait with mixed emo-
tions for College Board Exams to begin.
MRS. CHARLOTTE ACREE
MRS. DORIS DeHART
MISS PAT GILES
MISS AUNDREA MCCROHIE
MISS MARIE SHULL
MISS HELEN SIMMONS
Mrs. DeHart and Mrs. Cromer practice
learned techniques on Mrs. Bedford,
The junior Class finds that with the new
distinction of being upperclassmen also
come new responsibilities. As they work
together in planning the talent show and
prom they also strengthen bonds of friend-
ship. When they study their historical and
literary heritage, they realize the impor-
tance of the past as a preparation for the
future. For the first time they are attend-
ing college day and talking over their plans
of colleges and careers with the guidance
counselors. The day when they will be
seniors is rapidly approaching.
Junior Class ofhcers are Ann Addington, presi
dentg Betty Hunter, vice-presidentg Lucy Flannagan,
secretary-treusurerg and Patty Green, reporter.
H2 O flecomes a amiliar term t
Abell, James C.
Addington, Ann M.
Agee, Charles R.
Albee, Robert B., jr.
Albert, Muriel A.
Allen, Susan J.
Anderson, Mary A.
Anslow, Steven P.
Ballard, Patricia E.
Batten, Sandra F.
Baughan, Thomas M.
Beale, Carolyn P.
Belmore, Betty R. Bias, Iohn S. Birdsong, I. Spencer Bishop, Mary C. Blincoe, Linda M. Breeden, Thomas W.
Brown, I-HHH8 E- Brown, Julia G. Carver, D. Wayne Cash, Linda I. Cason, Lois K. Childress, M. Linda
students enrollecl in chemistry classes,
I , Clark, Carolyn S.
Colvert, J. David
Corcoran, Richard 0.
Craddock, C. Herbert
Critzer, Betty L.
Dandridge, William R.
phone booth is usually a very busy place.
Toms, please hurry!
iving me ialeni sllow i
Davis, Pamella C. DeHooge, Denna J. DeMasters, Shelby J. Donohue, Steven E. Edwards, Affllul' F- Falwell, Daniel
Falwell, I. David Farish, Betty J. Farrell, Kenneth L. Faulconer, Betty I. Fisher, Ray D- Fitzgerald, PHfl'iCi2l
Flannagan, Lucy C.
Fomes, Irene I.
Frazier, Viola L.
Frye, Carol L.
Calvin, Suzanne R.
Garrett, I. Sue
Garrison Dewe R.
Geer, G. Wayne
Buck Gummny works' dlllgently on a term paper a 1017
that usually has to be done each semester.
oth worh and pleasure.
Gentry, Ronald C.
Gianniny, George A.
Gianniny, G. Faye
Gimbert, Nelson C.
Goodall, I. Lane
Cowen, Ioyce A.
Gray, Mary F.
Graybill, Mason N.
Green, Patricia A.
Griesbach S. Ann
Miss Patricia Wash, sfudeat
Terfill with ielly makmg m
teacher, assists Shelby
home econofmbs class.
Hamm, R. Jean
Hamner Patricia A.
Hanlon, Mary K.
Harris, Betty I.
Harrington, Lindsay M. Hays, Susan E. Hensley, John M. Herndon, Henry W. Heslep, Diana K. Hobson, Gene N.
Hudgins, Joann Hunter, Elizabeth A. Hurt, W. Terrill Jenkins, David F. Jones, Martha A. Kennedy, Donald L.
U. S. History teaches the
Keyton, Edgar L.
Klink, Mary M.
As the final bell rings, Wayne Carver, Ray Kyser,
and lim MoDimfmid head the mad dash to the bus.
Kennedy, Rebecca I.
Carolyn Beale, concert chair accompanist, consults
with Miss DeSlu1zo about some difficult music.
Knight, Pamela L. Kyser, L. Ray Lam, Lois M. Lanum, Judith A. Lasley, James 0. L2Sfef, Cuffis D-
Lawson, Janet N. Liady, Fred G
alue of the past.
Marshall, Marilyn N.
Maupin, I. Peck
Maupin, Sandra L.
McClary, Shirley A.
McCauley, P. Lee
McDaniel, Patricia A.
McLawhom, M. Ca
Meyers, William H.
Minor, Alexander W.
Moon, Sarah E.
Loeser, Jacob W. Lydick, Steven A. Maddox, Ann T. Mahanes, Clifford B
Decorating for tile prom maEes tnem
Mordecai, M. Page
su, . l . 2 Morris, Charlotte A.
i 2 7 T Morris, Kenneth O.
Morris, Mary E.
M0Ul3feY, Connie M' Richard Sinclair and D. L. Roberts help clear the
cafeteria in preparation for the Christmas dance.
Mummey, Susan A. Norvelle, Nancy L. Oliver, Charles W. Patterson, Douglas R. Pearson, Charles G. Perry, Paul M.
Phelps, Lydia R. Powell, Barbara F. Powell, Emily M. Powell, Iohn M. Proffitt, Virginia I. Quinn, Richard P.
allge that they wlll soon Ee seniors
Ramsey, Brenda L.
Rankin, Richard A. 1:17
Redlands, Sandra D.
Reybum, Ellen S.
Rhodes, Ronald L. I
Riddle, Cecil N. ,Z
Frettercl, a student teacher from the University
Virginm, receives on-the-job practice in teaching
Rivers, John T. Roberts, Cheryl A. Roberts, Clarence W. Roberts, David L. Robertson, Carolyn A. Ryan, Diana L.
Sanborn, George E. Sandridge, A. Faye Sandridge, Judith Sawyer, Dorothy E. Schwarzenboeck, Seale, Jesse
Shiflette, George W.
Shillette, I. Wilson
Sinclair, K. Richard
Smith, Audrey I.
Smith, George W.
Smith, Mildred A.
Smith, W. Cabell
Sours, Ronnie F.
uniors find themselves fllinfiing
Springbom, Janet A.
Sprouse, Grace V.
Sprouse, Malcolm L.
Stanton, Sherrie A.
Stobie, Robert A.
Strickler, Joseph D.
Terry, Sally D.
Thurston, Roger L.
Tomlin, Linda F. -
Tomlin, Marjorie A.
Toms, Lloyd M.
Toms, P. Michael
6011i colleges and CAl'66l'S.
Harrington prepares to begin work in
class as Courtney Craft stands leisurely by.
Wilson, M. Anne
Wood, Judith M.
Wood, Mary F.
Woodson, William T.,
Wynne, John L.
Via, Dale A.
Walker, Suzanne S.
Ward, Katherine G.
Ward, Tom J.
Watson, Lonnie R.
Watson, Robert L.
Webb, Leslie V.
Williams, James E
The Sophomore Class is the middle class in
the family of five. Tom between freshman
innocence and uppefrclassman sophistication,
they try to imitate the upperclassmen in man-
ner and fashion. Among the varied subjects
offered to them are biology, plane geometry
and foreign languages. They look forward to
that nearing day when they will be consid-
Sophomore Class officers are Betty Amiss, president,
Kathy Green, vice-president, Pat Finn, secretary-
tfeasurerg and Dana Sharpe, reporter.
julius Caesar, the Pyihagorian theorem an
Albee, Judith L.
Allen, Faye P.
Amiss, Betty S.
Armentrout, Martha B.
Bailey, Carolyn L.
Bain, Frank N.
Baker, Chester H.
Barnes, Bennett H.
Bames, Charles M.
Batten, Rosa L.
Batten, Vemon A.
Belew, Samuel N.
Benson, Dorothy A.
Birckhead, Patsy I.
Bishop, William L.
Blackwell, Patricia A.
Blake, Suzan I.
Blankenship, Nancy J.
Breeden, Dale E.
Brewster, David A.
Britton, Barbara L.
Burgess, Eugene R.
Bumett, Barbara J.
Campbell, W. Edward
Carlson, Patricia A.
Carmody, Paul A.
Carver, Carolyn M.
Cason, Kate E.
Cheape, Charles W.
Clark, Patricia C.
Clark, Ray S.
Clements, Hubert W.
Coleman, Bobby W.
Coleman, Ronald P.
Conley, Margie L.
Craig, Patricia L.
Cyr, Kenneth A.
H6 ATHOC63 AIG
mixed 6l1I'Cl6TlS and pleasures,
Daniel, Lynda A.
Davis, Betty J.
Davis, Ida W.
Davis, jasper P.
De St. Martin, Luce
Dudley, Carolyn L.
Mercer Garnett, Donnie Woodson, Clifford Mahanes, Roland
Smith and Bo Powell ore recognized for their excellent work
in the Wildlife Bird Patch contest.
Eastwood, William A.
Edwards, Sylvia Mae
Eheart, Brenda J.
Elliott, Carolyn L.
Eppard, Caroll W.
Estes, Howard L.
Falwell, Sara L.
Farrell, Nancy I.
Fields, William C.
Finn, Patricia M.
Fitzgerald, Caroline L.
Fomes, Mollie E.
Foster, Charles T.
Funk, Betty A.
Gabrielsen, Jeanne L.
Garrison, james E.
Garth, Comelia M,
Garth, Holland B., Ir.
Garth, james W.
Gentry, Carolyn S.
Gerhardt, Lane R.
Gibson, Betty 1.
Gibson, Iames H.
iage more active roles in exit
Steven Arwlow, Ann Detamare and Gary Bugg, are
really washing flats in preparation for "The Diary
Anne F ranken?
Gray, Charlotte A.
Gray, Jean E.
Green, Kathryn L.
Hamilton, Donna C.
Hardey, Ioseph R., jr.
Harding, Pamela I.
Harrington, Garland G
Hatcher, Harold M.
curricular activities sucfi as clutis and sports.
Mr. Leitch and Mr. Blanks give a learnefs permit test
to Carolyn Carver.
Heilman, Ty W.
Hemdon, Kenneth N.
Herring, I. Edward
Herring, Judy V.
Hooker, F. Perry
Hudgins, Donald L.
Huff, Osborne L.
Lombard, Harriett A.
Lyster, Felicity C.
Mallory, Rosa E.
Marrs, Carolyn M.
Marsh, Arlene F.
Marston, Margaret J.
Martin, Barbara L.
Massie, Gerald T.
Mawycr, Claudia B.
Mawyer, Richat d W.
McAllister, Carl N.
McClary, Lillian E.
McDaniel, Maxine R.
Michie, Robert K.
Miller, Donna D.
Monger, June E.
Moon, Alma M.
Moore, Marilyn L.
Morris, Betty J.
Morris, Patricia A.
Morris, Shirley M.
Huff, Sharron A.
James, Judy G.
James, Mary E.
Jarrell, Carrie L.
Johns, June E.
Johns, William R.
Johnson, Andrew H.
Johnson, M. Douglas
Johnson, Rebecca A.
Kessler, Kathleen O.
Knight, A, Wayne
Knott, Boyd L., Jr.
Kusic, Daniel T.
Lam, T. Bradley
Langlotz, Peter R.
Lawson, Frances A.
Leake, Anne E.
Leake, Charles F.
Gheir stuciy halls hecome occupied
Moseman, Dennis I.
Moyer, David A.
Murray, Sue A.
Nay, Ann I.
Nay, W. Ronnie
North, Ronald A.
Parr, Constance A.
Parson, Iohn M.
Paschall, Iettie L.
Payne, Danny L.
Pearce, Nora E.
Powell, Ann V.
Powell, William C.
Price, C. Stephen
Pritchette, Betty A.
Pugh, Ethel R.
HH researcfi wora for term papers.
Pugh, Larry N.
Pumell, Dale R.
Pyles, James C.
Raines Ph llis
. y J-
Rappolt, Donna L.
Reed, Walden C.
Remley, Carol J.
Respess, Marie L.
Ritchie, Joseph C
Via and Gayle Toms patronize one of the Robbins, Judith A,
installed Pepsi machines. Robens, Gilbert P,
'Concentrationn is the motto of the typing classes.
Callisthenfics in gym class provide fun Euf caus
Rohr, Margaret A.
Sacre, Joan C.
Sadler, Holly A.
Scott, Peggy l
Sanbom, Margaret J.
Sandridge, Carol J,
Sandridge, Charles J.
Sharpe, Dana F
Sandridge, Joyce I.
Sandridge, Lynda L,
Sawyer, Joshua R.
Shlfflett, Betty .
Shifflett, Joyce J.
Shifflett, Roy D.
Simpson, Laurie A.
Smith, Judy A. ,
Smith, Gary C. I
sore muscles as sophomores ilecome physically fit,
I Smith, Larry C.
3 smieh, George E.
Sullivan, Lois M.
Taylor, Betty I.
Terrill, Shelby I.
Smith, Martha A.
Thomas, C. Mason
Thomas, Juanita A.
K . g.
-, , Southall, Colleen
, 1 Sprouse, Shelby C.
Stacy, Paul A.
Kenny Thomas grinuwes as Dr. Sturkie gives
him a flu shot.
f Strickland, Mike D.
Spicer, Melvin D.
Somma, Carolyn A.
Thurston, Betty L.
Thurston, Mary F.
Tirrell, Fay L.
Toms, Gayle L.
Toms, J. Bmce
Tumer, Thomas S.
Trunzo, Sheila B.
Boys, you uren't supposed to play football in the hzbbyl
Wiggle. 1, T. r ,Q ,
The bell brings the
from class to class.
Walker, C. Wayne
Walker, Gladys M.
Watson, Ida F.
Webb, R. Peyton
Williams, Bonnie I.
Willson, Iohn H.
Wood, Richard L.
Woofter, Duane R.
Umdenstock, Elinor K
Van, Delores E.
Vest, Mary I.
Via, Ann E.
Via, Claudia A.
halls immediately to life as students dash V0gt, Terry A-
5fiey looh forward to Becoming juniors,
Ward, Harold W.
Ward, Janet M.
Ward, William W.
Wells, Barbara I.
West, Page M.
White, Sallie P.
Wolfrey, Michael W.
Wood, Douglas C.
Wood, Lila F.
Wright, Paul S.
Yowell, Jack B.
Yowell, Nancy L.
The Freshman Class arrives in September with
many memories of their year as eighth graders and
with great expectations for their freshman year. As
freshmen they take larger roles in club, adiletic, and
other extra-curricular activities. Attending concerts and
football games, they see members of their own class
participating. They, for the first time, begin to take
academic subjects. Such words as "conjugation" and
"declension" become familiar in foreign language
courses. In algebra they learn to factor X'-Y' and in
world history they dream of life in ancient Egypt.
As freshmen many pages become filled in their
scrapbook of memories and they look forward to what
the next year will bring as sophomores.
Freshman Class officers are George Gay, nresidentg Connie
Clark, secretary-treaaurefg Dennie Maupin, feporterg and not
pictured Larry Barnes, nike-president.
At long last they are enrolled as reshmen.
Acree, Patsy L.
Adcock, Harvey W.
Alrich, Glenna E.
Anderegg, Gaines A.
Ankney, Hellen A.
Armentrout, Edwin L
Ashby, Rebecca L.
Atlceison, William H.
Baker, George A.
Ballard, Comelius C.
Barksdale, Carol F.
Bames, Bruce L.
Beasley, Linda L.
Birckhead, J. Carol
Blackwell, James C.
Blake, Harry H.
Boaz, Emmett D.
Boliek, Cynthia S.
Booth, David W.
Boswell, Walter B.
Bradbury, David K.
Breeden, Charles K.
Brookman, Virginia L.
Brown, Taylor M.
Bruce, George E.
Bryant, Brenda E.
Burns, Patricia A.
Burton, Robert O.
Butler, Stanley W.
Cannon, Donna M.
Canody, Brenda G.
Carver, Barbara J.
Gibson, C. Bradley
Gibson, I. Arleen
Gibson, lean M.
Gibson, Iudith A.
Gibson, Lucy M.
Gibson, Shirley M.
Gibson, William R.
Glass, Kay F.
Graham, Nancy C.
Graves, I. Thurston
Graves, Lowell W.
Graves, Mary A.
Graves, Susie P,
Gray, Annie M.
Gribble, Ann O.
Griesbach, Iennifer L.
Hale, George D.
Hall, Maria L.
Haney, Bemice A.
Haney, Elizabeth B.
Harrington, Lynda C.
lasses as resfimen read Charles Dichens' classic.
Harris, Jerry L.
Hathaway, Susan A.
Hawley, Fleming S.
Heilman, Sally A.
Henderson, Roger H.
Hensley, Barbara I.
Hensley, Gerleane E.
Hensley, Iean C.
Herring, Veronica E.
Heslep, james E.
Hippert, Catherine E.
Hite, Raymond H.
Holland, Cary B.
Layman is finding out, the hard way, that make-up tests are
necessary, but lonely jobs.
Anita de St. Martin cheers up when she discovers that Ann
Wilson can translate her rmzth problems into French.
Kidd, Margie S.
King, Lynn D.
Kirby, P. Gayle
Kirby, W. Monty
Knowles, C. Michael
Landes, E. Jean
Lane, Sharon L.
Langlotz, Robert C.
Lawrence, Marsha F.
Lawson, Beverly P.
Lawson, Champ J.
Lawson, Judy C.
Layman, Randolph L.
Leake, Linda R.
Leake, Shelah M.
Lewis, Leonard R.
Lively, Janice E.
Loeser, Sharon A.
Lucas, Marilyn P.
Lydick, Robert R.
Manley, Sherry J.
Marion, Lewis A.
Martin, Peggy J.
Masser, Toni R.
Maupin, Gary W.
Maupin, John D.
Maupin, Joyce V.
Mawyer, Carolyn S
Mawyer, Diane J.
Mawyer, Lacy W.
Mays, Aubrey M,
Mays, Betty A.
Mays, Carl E.
McCann, Michael H.
Ninth graders struggle to
A im' fiilii
Hopkins, Lynn E.
Huff, Kenneth D.
Hunt, Ruth A.
Hunter, Nadine T.
Irvin Steve E
James, Raymond H.
Jarman, John B.
Jamman, Walter M.
Jarvis, Ella G.
Jenkins, Edward J.
Jenkins, Gerald W.
Jenkins, James A.
Johnson, Peggy A.
Jones, Lewis E., Jr.
Jones Rand W
i Y -
Kennamer, Crystal E
Kennedy, Wallace H
Kems, Dale B.
Kesler, Thomas E.
belong by imiiaiin
McCauley, Shirley M.
McCormick, Thomas S.,
McDaniel, Charlotte G.
McDiarmid, G. VVilliam
McKay, Hilda A.
McNish, Robert B.
Meadows, Ioyce A.
Michie, Martha T.
Michitsch, John D.
Miller, Virginia E.
Mills, C. Kenneth
Milton, Charles R.
Minter, Peggy A.
Mitchell, Shirley M.
Moon, Thomas 1.
Moore, Catherine R.
Morris, Bonnie A.
Morris, Harry S.
Morris, james G.
H6 TflATlH6l'lSmS and 1113618 of U erciassmen.
'W ,E e: ,
' ,, 94- K, .. . 1 .5 ig L
S- to ,
" --V 1.-.3 ,za Y Q. .ee2:g . fl . s.,
-1 ' f- ,.A Q ,ya K W W Y 5,956.1 as f
. 1 E: ' ,
ml: Wig, . ,, 1,
, - x .5 gi .
X . . . ,as W ree- Q, J .
" " . 5 . ii- I 5 -
Morris, Nancy I.
Morris, Sandra L.
Mowbray, Charles R
Moyer, I. Diane
Mundy, Larry F.
Mundy, William I.
Napier, Francis L.
Naylor, Patsy A.
Norford, C. Deanne
Norvell, Robert E.
Oder, Kenneth W.
Odle, Nancy V.
Oliver, Paul S.
Orman, A. Carolyn
Pace, Brenda A.
Pace, C. Ronald
Pace, Carla I.
Pace, King R.
g, rx -e
-r' . 1.
Painter, Alice R.
Palmquest, John E.
Parker, Brenda L.
Parsons, Suzanne F
Paschall, Francis M. R I
Patterson, Brion G.
Patterson, John D,
Payne, Terry A.
Pearson, Arthur J.
Perpall, Carol A.
Proffitt, Nancy M.
Puckett, Glenda L.
Pugh, Joan K.
Pugh, Linda L.
Quick, Jacqueline L.
Raines, Jenny B.
Rea, Massie E.
Rice, V. Sue
. IL .
gn fafin class teshmen learn iflrou
Richardson, Lawrence K
Rittenhouse, Margaret J.
Roberts, Kermit E.
Roberts, Lydia M.
Roberts, William W., Jr
Rockwood, William A.,
Romance, Nicholas J.
Rosenkrans, Barbara A.
Schmiel, Ulrika L.
Schur, Christain S.
Seifert, Miles C.
Shaver, Julia A.
Shaver, Patricia B.
Shifflett, Betty J.
Shifflett, William C.
Shiflett, R. Frances
Shores, O. Jayne
Slavik, Edwin J.
Smith, Betsie B.
Smith, H. Wilson
Snead Jerome S.
Snyder, Jeff L,
Southall, Gloria J.
,A igak .,
...a'Q..' ,.. .
k m. f-+ . J
,---1-N Q. .- . . . J
so L g
.wa .3. Q--. .ra L Q, , M
' W- -'if jf-'9' ' t ' 253 ' V 5 - '. ""'L 5' . ' l 55 if
K K C555 1 S 5 K K sill flier' El mf
A . 1: 3 .Q .i ' v, ,
:ma " ,lei 4. Q5 ff :li ' ' e .
" ' 1 QQIL "A - Q , , i ,SQ i Q
,L .... V. . K' f , I in W 3. 3 in
' '2 , K ,Elf 2.55
:ag .fi ' q ff 1 "'w.w33
.. , 'M'-2 .fl T A
tucly that Eaiin is living today.
Sprouse, Brenda I.
Sprouse, Jacob R., jr
Sprouse, John M.
Sprouse, Nancy M.
Sprouse, Otis N.
Stalnaker, Carol A.
Stanton, Kathy A.
Strauss, Charles I.
Strauss, Sallie M.
Strickler, Edward K.,
Sullivan, Carolyn L.
Sullivan, Carroll W.
Taggart, Karla S.
Taylor, Phyllis I.
Taylor, William F.
Thomton, William N.
Titus, John B.
Fred Liady looks on while Roxy Webster fills the book rack. Nancy Odle and Harry Burnett are thoroughly enioymg
Tomlin, Jerry L.
Townsend, Nancy K.
Travis, Millicent C.
verburg, Paul K.
Vess, Robert L.
Vest, Martha A.
Via, Betty T.
Via, Carolyn D.
Via, Marjorie A.
Ward, Betty I.
Ward, Beverly A.
the first sock hop of the year.
.1 ig' if to Q.
Qt L QE",
Students strive to meet Honor roll require
Old Glory reminds us of the memories of the past, the chal-
lenge of the present and the hope of the future.
Wyant, David C.
Wyant, Linda I.
ggi isis gt
Ward, Carolyn M.
Watson, Dorothy H.
Watson, Mark W.
Wesner, Ronald D,
Wetsel, Carol L.
Wilberger, Ioan E.
Williams, 1. Ashley
Willson, Christine M
Wilson, Dale W.
Wilson, Lois A.
Winkler, E. Alea
Withers, Francis C.
Wood, Brenda A.
Wood, Gloria J.
Wood, Mary E.
Wood, Patricia G.
Woodnxff, Bruce B.
Woodson, Donald L.
Woody, Joyce A.
Woody, Patricia A.
Woodzell, Norris W.
The first few days at Albemarle High School are
confusing for the eighth graders. Finding them-
selves lost in the halls, in the wrong class, or having
a collision with a towering senior is a common
situation. Soon, however, these days are over and
they are taking new responsibilities which they have
never experienced before. They discover that they
are the future of Albemarle, for among them are the
organizers, leaders, athletes, and editors of tomorrow.
Eighth Grade class officers are Debra Brown, feporterg Linda
Crenshaw, secretary-treasurerg Martha Williams, vice-preshientg
and Barbara Fox, president.
gfiey soon become a part of Al5emarle's
Adoock, Barbara A.
Albert, Thomas R.
Alexander, Terry L.
Anderson, Temple Y.
Ashcom, David E.
Ashe, Ioyee M.
Baber, Jerry I.
Heber, Roger L.
Beale. Patricia P.
Beale. Samuel E.
Benfer, Neil A.
Bias, Jerome L.
Birckhead, Willard H. Ir.
Blincoe, George E.
Blincoe, Michael W.
Boaz, Wilson A.
Bolick, Cynthia W.
Bowling, Robert B.
Bragg, Betty L.
Branch, Norman W.
Brenham, Wanda E.
Braun, Windy G.
Breeden, Aubrey L.
Breeden, Earl E.
Breeden, Fred E.
Breeden, Wilbert E.
Brown, Debra D.
Brown, Sarah F.
Bruce. Linda I.
Burgess, Thomas L.
Burnett, Iames A.
Butler, Roger E.
Byers, Linda A.
Cale, Paul H., Ir.
Carter, Diana L.
Carver, James E.
Cassady, Ernest L.
Cheape, Jacqueline M.
Clark, Betty J.
Clarke. Samuel P.
Coleman, J. Wayne
Collier, Lillian C.
.1 ' 5 1
2 - 1 1 5 1 ,Q
f" ' ' -9. -. 1' 2.31 S J
l " f- . r . , .,.. , ni -
,X 1' . W 3, 1 il ' tif.: c
2 "' " 51' ff iii. q,,f ,-N
: W A ' Q' .21 1 .V
W 'IJ qiliriz. ,
' 1 Qyix, .
' A 21i'i"'K::.
., -. f ' , ig ..
ig gg , ,W 5 f . 4, xi 1
af, 1 , A 1 L Q. . , '
1,3 1- ,, g-...f. l,g, , Q, -A ,
W., af-. 1' .- - A
A.--' C ,ie .,,, ,, M. ff.f C. U l K
. .gf,fa"' ' -, M ' ., 1-
6 wif Q
.4S'5.:,1" --in? .
ix. . ,
,YQ Q., i.: greg
1121: '51 iff3':.L..
Z. M . 1: ' .:.,u1
h S 2,fLffs':
":.,, Q 3.-, ..
A---N 5.1, g
' i 'Z Ti
. 5 W
X.. .Q A'
. 5 . .fl
7' I Q'
-W y a
.gtg fr, 1
we ' I Qi
', 8 ii ' ' .
. I K v-f
con usion rule their
. l .
1 S E
Cox, Claudia J.
Cox, George F.
Crenshaw, Linda R.
Crickenberger, Ella M.
Crltzer, B. Carole
Critzer, Barbara I.
Critzer, Whitney V.
Cummings. Dale R.
Cunningham, H. Scott
Davis, Wayne W.
Del-Iooge, Dirk G.
Del-Iooge, Franklin R.
DeLong, Terry R.
Detamore, Richard M.
Dofflemyer, M. Martha
Dollins, Patricia M.
Donohue, Michael L.
Dooley, Iohn R.
Drumheller, Steve L.
Dudley, Beverly A.
Dudley, Steve D.
Dunn, Robert M.
Durham, Brenda A.
Earle, Frank H.
Easter. Linda P.
Edwards, Gary M.
Edwards. Russell A.
Elder, Tracey R.
Ellinger, Carolyn S.
Elsea. Malcolm L.
Estes, Alice E.
Estes, Geneva G.
Eubank, Percy L.
Farish, Brenda I.
Farrish, Sylvia A.
Faulconer, Peggy L.
Feeley, Ann S.
Fernsworth. Ieannie I.
Fields, William C.
Finnigan, Susan D.
Fisher, Calvin E.
Fisher, Larry N.
Fisher, Paul D.
Fitzgerald, Iohn D.
Fitzgerald, Shelby I.
Flory, Ted W.
Floyd, Judith L.
Fox, Barbara A.
Fox, Joyce L.
Fox, William E., Ir.
Frazier, Linda I.
ays as Alflemarle Higfi School students.
Walton, the librarian, has a full day of work as she
the film strips.
Frazier. Robert H.
Frazier, Robert L.
Fulton, Paul D.
Galvin, Nora P. .
Gambrill, James L.
Gardner, Ellen A.
Gardner, Kenneth W.
Gameit. Edgar N., Ir.
Garrison. Ianice L.
Garrison, Jerry M.
Garrison, Minor R.
Garth, Stanley H.
Gay, Linda G.
Gentry, Helen B.
Mr. Clark, the truunt officer, calmly observes a hectic lunch
x, .I i
., , .Q
f' fn- .
4 . ,.
- ... . 3 4: K
. 4. 54
-. 'A .
16.3, 21:32 f . ,Ziff
51- ' ' .- ii' , fe
fi' rf. 734 A fe " 541' A A
. . 'Y fa-51.582 . . 11 S' ' "":i tn'f'-
Q. .. 5551 fini
. - .y 1--'af eff -- 11?
fn Q cf f .2 1 '
el . ve 3 3: .3 , t
CSS? , r :tie Wk " lm
E52 ' .... S i s. ' " A 1 K '
5. L. ' iff? " 1' ' '
fi' e was '1 ' J K wi - '
ha, , . .,. .,,,,, ... ,W , ,,
- .-Y. .ge .f ,Z
a if ,, , , .
-'f Rl? I
.Ilan . .- :
Harris. David H.
Harris, Ellen M.
Harris. Laura N.
Harris. Nancy M.
Harris, Sharon L.
Hoy, Julie A.
Hawley, Wanda L.
Hensley, Maureen E.
Hensley. Morton F.
Henwood. Audrey E.
Herring. Alice L.
Herring. Donald W.
Hicks. F. Kendall
Hicks, Garland T.
Highsmith, Julian G.
Hill, JoAnn E.
Honeyeutt. L. Dexter
Hooker. Daniel E.
I-louchens. Larry S.
Houchens, Linda K.
Houchens, Patsy K.
I-Iuckxiep, Stella L.
Humphrey, Frances J .
Hunt. Robert L.
Hunter. William G.
James, John F.
Jenkins, Doris E.
Jensen. Susan L.
Johnson, Barbara A.
Johnson, John M.
Jones, Brenda F.
Jones, John R.
Jones, Mary E.
Jordan, Carol A.
Kennamer, Homer G.
Gentry, Linda A.
Gibson. Barbara F.
Gibson, Florence E.
Gibson, Rosa A.
Gleason, Hope W.
Golden, Lawrence W.
Goldsmith, Nancy A.
Graves, Faye B.
Graves. Herbert L.
Gray. Dorothy M.
Gray, Kenneth E.
Hall, Brockie H.
Hamm. Brenda A.
Hamner, Edward N.
I-lamner, M. Dare
Haney, Floyfl B-
Haney. 171111119 H-
Hanlon, Frank T.
Harris, Brenda A.
Harris, David E.
Zfie eigHtll graders are very anxious to
Kennedy, Phillip S.
Keyton, Linda I.
King, Mary' D.
Klein, Rosemarie B.
Klink, Gertrude B.
Knight, Barbara l.
Knight, William H.
Knott, Darlene E.
Kyser, Dale P.
Lam. Elizabeth G.
Lamb, Frankie I.
Lawrence, Jean K.
Lawson, Ellis H.
Layman, Ralph B.
Leaks, Iames R.
Linke, Barry K.
Little, Bertha M.
Lohman, Leonard C.
Lohman. Shirley M.
om cluhs and participate in sports.
The cafeteria is always unbelievably crowded.
Taking an aptitude test, eighth graders work dill-
Lanergan. Thomas M
Lung, Allen L.
Long, Raymond D.
Lydick, Sharon G.
MacKay, Iudith E.
Mahler. George C.
Main, Ralph E., Ir.
Ma:-rs, C. Steve
Marsh, Shirley A.
Marshall, Joyce A.
Marshall, Virginia L.
Martin, Alice F.
Martin, Gary H.
Martin, Ivy I.
Martin, Rovy F.
T , Massey. Raymond A.
Matacia, Evelyn M.
Maupin, Donna C.
Maupin, Kenneth G.
Mawyer, Charlotte R.
Mays, George E.
McCauley. Betty I.
MeGaughey, julie H.
McKay, Nancy C.
Mills. Lester B.
Moore, Barbara D.
Moore. Ronald 1.
Morris, Charles E.
Morris. Daniel T.
Morris. Delmar N.
Morris. Delores J.
Morris, Edward R.
Morris, Ernest L.
Morris, Jane M.
Morris, Roger W.
Morris, Sandra J.
Morris, Shirley A.
Morris, Stephen L.
Morris, Virginia L.
Moubray, Martha A.
Myrvik. Alan L.
i , . .
Among the memflers of their class, the
Nay, Judith L.
New, James P.
Nimmo, Walter I.
Norford, Holland M.
Notson. Steve R.
Olsson, Sigine A.
Osina, Peter I.
Owen, Tuliia P.
Owenby, Herbert P., Ir
Pace, joseph D.
Parr, Leroy D.
Paschal. Rachel F.
Paschall, Iam P.
Paulette, Lac F.
Payne. Linda D.
Payne, Thomas D.
Paxton, June S.
Phillips. A Paul
Powell, Brenda I.
Powell, James V.
Pritt, Joseph A.
Proffitt. Kathy E.
Rea, Donald W.
Reed. Bonita D.
Reese. Steven L.
Redden, George I.
Richardson. Barbara L.
Richardson, C. Lee
Rhodes. Shirley M.
Robbins, Margaret A.
Roberts. Linda M.
Roberts, Rita A.
Roberts, William F.
Robertson, Katherine C
Rockwood, Stephen C.
Sxmms Peggy I
Simpson F Carolyn
Skenes Robert E
Small Douglas L
Slavxk Margaret A
Smith Carol A
Smith Edward L
Snead Iacquelme G
Snead Wxllxam F
Snow Curtls W
Snyder, eg C
Spencer, mtnn E
Spnngbom Edward E
Stanton R Mxchael I
Stanton Steve L
Stmnett, Judson L
Sullivan, Carrol W
Sullxvnn Io Ann
Tate Dennxs R
Taylor, Ellen L
Taylor, Roy S
Terrell, Myrtle L
Thacker, Lmda I
Thomas, Joyce F
Thomas, Myrtle I
Thurston, Bertha I
Tisdale, Donald T.
Tomlin, Frankie D.
Rogers Duma D
Reston Frances A
Salmon, James L
Sandall Cheryl D
Sandndge Homer M
Sawyer, M Ann
Seal Donald E
Seal H Wayne
Shaver Fred N
Shepherd Iucllth A
Slufflett Damel L
Shlfilett Lmda M
Shxfflett M Lounse
Shxfflett Raymond M
Shxfflett Wanda S
Shzfflett Iames F
Slnflett Judxth A
Slufflett Wllllam D
Simmons Evelyn M
D W 75
i 5a 5i4 S 1 by y. n gi :W Q, gf J .-
D .'e, fllf l. . l A i Qlfflwe fa? ' 3 D
e l .Q F 'D Q w R 1 V
li, Jetta: A',V ' 7 ..V5 Hai' il :W 4'7"-' I ' , 1 G
. yf G 3 A
'f ..rfr I 1 . 5
pot the officers, organigers and athletes of the future
h ', .wi
, 3. 5 5
I . ' , r.
Tomlin, John W.
Towsey, Larry E.
Travis. Charles M.
Tumble G Thomas
Tumer David N
Turner Suzanne M
Ullom. Catherine L.
Valentine, Gamett M.
The photographer catches Dale Wilson slidmg
5Hey are proud to he called eighth graders,
Vanderveer, Mary A.
Varner. Wayne H.
Verberg, G. Carol
Vinet. Madeline E.
Walker, Brenda I.
Walker, Patricia C.
Walter, Astrid H.
Walton. Peggy L.
ward, Bonnie G.
Ward, Iohn R.
Ward, Richard N.
Warns, Steve F.
Waufle. Philip S.
Westmoreland, Cynthia R.
White. James G.
Whitehouse. I effrey S.
Williams, Lucille M.
Williams, Martha H.
Wood. Daniel G.
Wood. H. Franklin
Wood, lane E.
Wood, Martha L.
Wood. Norma I.
Wood. Boy A.
Woodie. Odell A.
Woodson, Charles S.
Woodson, Gary C.
Woody, Hazel M.
Wyant, Larry W.
Wyant, Theresa A.
Wynne, Iames B.
Zimmennan, Harry T.
Zimmerman, Randolph B.
Clubs are for working together and carrying out purposes-
Stonewall Jackson was a master of both. Flawlessly supporting
Robert E. Lee, the Confederacy's greatest leader, jackson accom-
plished his aims in a. way which astounded the Federals and be-
came a model for military study. Especially outstanding was the
Battle of Chancellorsville, in which Lee and jackson executed one
of their most daring and successful maneuvers. This bold stroke
gave them a decided victory, sending Hooker into retreat. It was
not, however, a victory to rejoice about, for after the battle lack-
son was fatally wounded by the accidental shot of one of his own
Thus, although Jackson himself was both a war hero and a
great general, he is remembered principally as one of "Lee's lieu-
tenantsf' Military life taught him that cooperating with others is
as important as leading others. Such leadership and willing coop-
eration are the heart of all organizations-the heart of the activities
carried on in the school.
. .: 3
it A "'
gfte student government represents, worles for
USOFZC UBY- Thifd HOW: C- F. Cox, Miss Mary Maddfy, Sponsnrg Brencig ' ' ' "W "WWW"
Pam Davis reports to the SCA an the school improvement Mi-YS Mllddfy talks with 10011 SUCH? and Ridlllfd Sifwlllifs deze
committee, gates to the Miller and Rhoads Forum in Richmond.
nd plans activities or the
Student Cooperative Association is the student governing
at Albemarle High School. Every student is a member of thc
A representative is elected from each homeroom, and it is
to attend the meeting, represent his homeroom in all
that are brought before the Student Council, and keep
members of his homeroom well informed of all decisions of the
The oilicers are elected by the entire student body.
Student Council strives to create better relationships between
students and faculty, It sponsors activities that benefit the
promotes good sportsmanship, plans recreational and social
and provides a healthful and wholesome school environ-
of the activities that thc SCA is sponsoring this year
Homecoming and Christmas Dances, sock hops, assem-
programs, Club Night, a radio program 'KSaturday Morning
the Patriots," the Honor Code, and a point system which
more students an opportunity to participate in the
at Albemarle. It will also participate in State and District
meetings and the SCA workshop.
major committees carry out the work of the SCA. The Enter-
Club Night is one of the big events of the year.
Madllry talks with Richard Sinclair, Pam Knight and
Green, delegates to the State SCA Conuentikm.
L - f
entire student hody.
tainment Committee, whose chairman is Richard Sinclair, plans
the dances, sock hops, Club Night, and other social activities which
the club sponsors. The VVelfare Committee sends cards and flowers
to students and faculty members who are ill, and prepares baskets
for needy families at Christmas and Thanksgiving, The chainnan
of this committee is Eddie Springborn. The Radio Committee plans
and presents the radio program, "Saturday Morning NVith the
Patriotsf' in which many of the students participate. Pete Manson,
thc chairman of the committee, is assisted on the program by Lucy
Flannagan and john Parson. jimmy Garrison heads up the Point
System Committee which is planning the point system that will
be initiated next fall.
The Honor Code Committee, whose chairman is Pam Knight,
administers the Honor Code. The School Improvement Committee
is planning and putting into operation many projects which will
improve the school, These include a milk line at lunch, pledging
allegiance to the Hag during assemblies, presenting the SCA min-
utes more effectively, and singing the blessing at lunch. This year,
the chairman is Pam Davis.
Lucy Flannagan and Pete Manson carrz on the radio show with help
from Louis Redden and Margaret San orn.
Watts Maupin, president, conducts a meeting.
Seated: Mrs. Deanna Francis, Sponsorg Rick Dyksterhouseg Linda Burtong
Anne Parrott. Standing: Barbara jarmang Linda Christenseng Sarah Atkeisong
Beth MacKayg joe Willsong Harriett Schultzg Ronald Colemang Peggy
Kathleen Crawfordg Mary Beth Carmichaelg Edith Whitehouse.
Clie Peer staff records ilie '61-'62 scnool year
BARBARA IARMAN ..,. . . . , . , Editor-in-Chief ANNE PARROTT . .
SARAH ATKEISON . .... , Managing Editor CAROL TOVVNSEND , . .
LINDA CHRISTENSEN . . . . . .Business Manager RICK DYKSTERHOUSE
LINDA BURTON , . . . . . . Class Editor JOE WILLSON , . . ,
MARY CARMICHAEL . . . .... Assistant Class Editor BETH MACKAY , , ,
PEGGY DUDLEY ...,.., . ..., ,,4,.,.. . Faculty Editor HARRIETT SCHULTZ
DWIGHT ANDREWS, RONALD COLEMAN . .Club Editors
KATHLEEN CRAWFORD . , . ,. .. Assistant Club Editor
UBOU POVVELL . .
MRS. DEANNA FRANCES ,... ,. .... .,.,. ..,.., S p onsor
Barbara Jarman and Sarah Atkeison consult with
the Hunter Publishing Company representative, Mr.
Perry, about the professional layout.
. . , . . . .Feature Editor
. Assistant Feature Editor
. , . . . . . .Sports Editor
, . Assistant Sports Editor
, . .Girlsl Sports Editor
. . . .,,. Circulation Manager
Assistant Circulation Manager
Zhe "Highlight" covers the heat of school news.
fu S is '1 'i' fi' fl
instructs the Sandra Booth, Carolyn Payne, and
in writing Brenda Baltimore type an article for
news the "Highlight"
Lil Attardi and Hugh Gildea work with Mrs. Goodall on
planning articles for the "Highlight"
GILDEA ..,.. . . , Editor-in-Chief DANA GERHARDT . , .. .. . Sports Editor
LILLIAN ATTARDI , . , . . . , . .,..,. Managing Editor BETH MACKAY . , , . .,., . . . . Girls' Sports Editor
ROXY WEBSTER . ,. Business i7 Advertising Manager BRENDA BALTIMORE, SANDRA BOOTH , , Cluh Editors
WATTS MAUPIN . , . .... . , . . , . , . News Editor CAROLYN PAYNE,
PHYLLIS LASLEY .... . . . ,,.. , . . Assistant News Editor FRANCES HARDEY . , Exchange and Circulation Managers
LOUISA SMITH, JOAN TISDALE , Co-Feature Editors GEORGE SANBORN ,. ., . , , , Photographer
MRS. MARIORY GOODALL , , . . , . Sponsor RALPH COULD . . , . , Cartoonist
irst Row: Mrs. Marjory Goodall, Sponsorg Watts Maupin, Phyllis Lasley, Lillian Atlardi, Sandra Booth, Frances Hardy, Carolyn Payne, Ioan Tisdale,
ouisa Smith, Beth MacKay. Second Row: Hugh Gildea, Roxy Webster, Brenda Baltimore, Ralph Gould, George Sanbom.
QuiH and ScroH
Quill and Scroll is new at Albemarle E
this year. Its purpose is to develop better
journalists, to encourage a high set of
ethics and to promote clear and forceful
The motto of this international organi-
zation is "Ye shall know the truth and the
truth shall make ye free." It tries to di-
rect its members towarcl the realization
of that motto.
Although it is an honorary society, Quill
and Scroll is nationally an active organi-
zation. It sponsors numerous writing con-
tests, a Current Events Contest, and an
official publication. There are other sug-
gested ideas which may be carried out by
each high school, such as holding talks
by prominent writers, conducting student
tours through local publishing plants, and
making reading advertising surveys.
Any school may take advantage of Quill
and Scroll's national services. Newspapers
may be sent for judging, the Chapter may
enter one of the contests as a unit, or it
may send in school news for national pub-
lication. The society has a complete con-
stitution and by-laws by which its chap-
ters are govemecl.
r.:-:..-f.-a--s-:..':. 4 y 1
First Row: Barbara Iarmang Sarah Atkeisong Roxanne Webster: Dana Gerhardtg Lillian Attardi
Lasleyg Edith Whitehouse. Second Row: Mrs. Marjory Goodall, Sponsorg Kathleen Crawfordg Louisa
linda Burtong Beth MacKayg Hugh Gildeng Peggy Dudleyg Harriett Schultzg Linda Christenseng Mrs.
Quill and Scroll is organigetig language clulis acl
First Raw: Missy Scott, Secretary-Treasurerg Sharon Lane,
Wood, Reporter. Second Row: Allen Shifflettg Carolyn
Wood' Ad S 'th S h Atk' B'll H t
, u rey ml 5 ara elsong 1 y un erg
F e Third Row Mr Ch rles Costello S onsor '
ry . : . a , 11 g Woodre
Pattersong Dave Moyerg Steve Donohueg Chuck Hunterg
Vice-Presidentg Harriett Schultz, Presidentg Doug
Shepherdg Charlotte Tateg Judy Sandridgeg Mary
Adelle Rode-fferg Linda Byersg Kathy Hanlong Carol
Mundyg Toni Masserg Betsy Cnckerilleg Douglas
Lane Cerhnrdtg Tommy Massieg Lee McCauly.
organization was set
as a division
work in this way.
s as the Homecoming
and Club Night. Their
in these activities are
for their Spanish flavor.
The Latin Club was set up for the bene-
fit of those students who have a special
interest in the language and customs of
the Romans. During the year members
carry out activities which can further their
interests. Some of these are participation
in Club Night, in the Homecoming Pa-
rade, and in a very special event-Latin
VVeelc. This week, the third of April,
marks the traditional date of the founding
of Rome. The club sponsors a bulletin
board of interest to the entire student body.
In their meetings, members discuss such
pertinent topics as Roman dress, cus-
toms, government, and religion. Ideas
which may be brought up during Latin
classes are more fully analyzed in the reg-
ular meetings of the club. The endless
material in this ancient and classical civi-
lization supports an active and always en-
Since it was started three years ago, the
Latin Club has grown to twenty-two mem-
bers. Among them are two charter mem-
bers, Ioan Sacre and Sherrie Stanton.
Frrst Row Betty Hunter Vice Presfdent Patty Green Reporter Sue Garrett, Secretary-Treasurerg Chuck Hunter, Presi-
dent Second Row Luce De St Martin Anita De St Martin Cheryl Roberts- Carol Frye' Irene Fomes' Nancy Lee
Yowell june Johns Third How Richard Camper Sponsor John Willson, Gene Hobsong betty Amissg Martha jones,
Betty Belmnre Ann Addington Pam Harding
Che pen and projector work sicle by sid
jane Morrisg Carla Paceg Faye Graverg Linda noucnensg Lino.. .........c .,..,..,.., ,.,,,
Thackerg Elizabeth Dabneyg Mary Childressg Doris Ienkinsg Sharon Harrisg
X The Bible Club was founded in 1953 when Albemarle High
School was opened. Its membership at the beginning was small,
but it has grown in size until now it has almost fifty members.
This year the Bible Club enters a float in the Homecoming
Parade depicting the first Thanksgiving, which is appropriate for
the occasion. For a Christmas project this year the Bible Club
Fi1st Row: Marie Harris Vice-Presidentg Iacquelyn Morgan, Presidentg Susan Mummey, Secretaryg Margaret
' ' ' M er Marilyn Moore
Sanborn, Reporter. Second Row: Christine Wrllsong Sandra Morrisg Mary jane awy g 5
Teresa Crcnshawg Rosa Lee Batteng Page VVestg Anne Parrott. Third Row: Phylis Cason Hammerg Mrs.
Goodall, Spomorg Martie Gibsong Grover Bowlingg Nancy Blankenshipg Brenda Farrishg Caroline Fitzgeraldg
Mrs. Lady YValton, Sponsorg Mary Ann Anderson.
gives a basket of food and some gifts to a needy person in the co
munity. An Easter project is also carried out. To increase t
members' knowledge of different religious denominations, ministe
from various churches come and speak to the club.
The Bible Club is instituted to encourage upright living an
Christian fellowship in everyday life.
The Library Club was organized in 1953
soon after Albemarle High School was
opened. Assistants who had volunteered
to work in the library banded together and
formed this organization.
The members in the club give at least
seventy-two hours of their time helping in
the library, which is usually given during
the students free period. They check out
books and keep the shelves stocked with
float in the
"Get Lost in the Book." For National Li-
brary Week it gives a tea for the faculty
and sets up a book exhibit. It also par-
Children's Book Week and
The members help fill the
the Library Club enters a
Homecoming Parade titled,
shelves with about a thousand newly-
The purpose of the Library Club is to
render a service to the school by making
books and literature available to the stu-
dents of the school, and to cultivate a love
and appreciation of books.
literature Becomes ocal point of organigations.
Club is one of the newer clubs at Albemarle. It
year by a group of students who felt that there
to be more interest in literature and that more students
have a chance to try their literary ability.
its regular club meetings the Literary Club breaks into
and holds informative meetings about current subjects that
G. A. Bakerg Mae Birdsong. Fourth Row: Anne Wilsong Mary Iamesg Mary
Bishopg Sue Garrettg Cynthia Bolickg Harriett Lombardg Susan Blakeg Duffy
VVoodg VV. A. Younjzg Toby VVolterg Charles Straussg Harry Burnettg Norman
Thorntong Bob McNisl1g Peggy Iohnsong Norris Woodzellg Carolyn Clarkg Eddie
Stricklerg Tom VVard. Fifth Row: Barbara Critzerg Jeannie Fernsworthg Brenda
Ramsayg Emily Powellg jane Stevensg Freddy Rcddeng Aubrey Maysg Ierry
Biasg Carolyn Payneg Roxy Websterg Frances Hardeyg Edith Whitehouseg
Richard Ranking Sally Heilmang Tracey Hensleyg Becky Sommag Bill Gilliking
Pete Manson. Sixth Row: David McNishg Bob Greeng Cabell Smithg Betty
Haneyg Nadine Hnnterg Mason Powellg Hugh Cildeag Gerald Burnettg Butch
Harloweg Chuck Grossmang Steve Anslowg Rick Corcorang Bob Hathawayg
Bill Portorg Chuck Hunterg Jack Knowles.
were of interest to the members, such as poetry, art, and music.
A speaker comes from the University of Virginia to speak on Com-
munism. The club sells popular paperback books. A float is en-
tered in the Homecoming Parade. The most important project of
the years is the publication of a literary magazine, Faux Pas, which
contains poetry and prose written by students at Albemarle.
Woodsong Mary Woodg
The Projectors Club is a great asset to
our teaching staff. After the members have
studied a manual on projectors and have
become familiar with all equipment in the
library they are allowed to run projectors
for any teachers who wish their services.
This time is taken during the member's
free period, The members feel that being
able to run movie projectors is an ex-
perience that may be used at any time.
The club takes part in Club Night and
enters a float in the Homecoming Parade.
First Row: Mrs. Stacy Jackson, Snansorg Iesse Lynng Mary Lynn Murrayg
Margaret Sanbomg Fey Lyster, Historiang Tom Parson, Vice-Presidentg Anne
Wilson, Preridentg Sue Allen, Secretary-Treasurerg Sally Terry, .Reporterg
Suzanne Walkerg Emily Powellg Spencer Birdsongg Paul Page. Second Row:
Crystal Kennamerg Judy Woodg Becky Kennedyg Lynn Hopkinsg lane Stevensg
Margie Fowlerg Susan Wardg Mary Klinkg Sue Finnigang Hope Gleasong lim
Whiteg Randy Ionesg David Ashcomg Betty Haney. Third Row: Teresa Cren-
shawg Pat Bumsg Pat Finng Mary Lou Respessg johnny Riversg Martha Michieg
Nancy Townsendg Sally Heilmang Besty Smithg Pat Walkerg Tracey Elderg
Millicent Travisg Carol Stalnakerg Mary Jane Nottinghamg Becky Somma.
guture actors support
The Drama Club, which also goes by the name the Al-
bemarle Players, is a very active club here at Albemarle. Each
year it produces one or two plays of various lengths. The pur-
pose of the Drama Club is to acquaint the members with dif-
ferent aspects of the theater such as: acting, scenery, lighting,
box office, publicity, house management, make-up, and costumes.
As you can sec this gives a lot of students a chance to partici-
pate, and you do not necessarily have to
to be in the club. This accounts for the
In December the Albemarle Players
play entitled, "The Diary of Anne Frank,
level stage, to the public. Later in the
drama festival the one act play, "The Apollo of Bellacf' is pre-
sented. Speakers come tn talk to the members on make-up and
acting at their Wednesday meetings. The club also takes part
in Club Night.
be a promising actor
large membership of
present the three act
" complete with three
year at the forensic
the clrama department.
Cabelll Smith and Mary Klink get made up for "The Diary of An
The Club was established at
School in 1959. The main
club are to plan, pre-
engage in debates with students
schools. On January 16th and
University of Virginia, debates
in which students from forty
participated At this
Pam received a superior
up again on
is Sarah Durham
Iohn Parson as
negative is Pam Davis Lynn
Bianca Redden as alternate,
for this debate looks good since much
has gone into the preparation for it.
First Row: Mr. Robert Tumer, Sponsorg Iettie Paschall, Secretary-Treasurer, Sarah Durham, President, Linda
Fitzgerald, Iames Ienkinsg Sue Anne Murray, Christopher Cnakley. Second Huw: Diana Heslepg Colleen
Southall, Steve Donohueg Lois Reddeng Ashby Boaz, Pete Manson.
School service is purpose of organigations.
Row: Jacquelyn Morgan, Premkientg Sandra Redlands, Secretary-Treasurer. Second Row: Thomas Keslerg
Spencer, Iudy Shepherdg Iudy Shiflettg Charlotte Tate, Carol Zimmerman, Lois Sullivang Patsy Craig.
Row: Sharon Harrisq Faye Graverg Carolyn Shepherdg Marilyn Marshall, Sandra Booth, Francis
Fourth Row: Cabell Smithg Terry Fitzgerald, Mac Birdsongg Virginia Profittg Sue Galving Iuanita
Ann Albert, Fifth Row: Glenna Alrichg Jacob Sprouseg Lan-y Pughg Bob Webber, Danny Kusic.
Qt. Red Cross
The Iunior Red Cross believes in service
for others, for country and school, in health
of mind and body, to fit members for
greater citizenship training, service, and
in working for better human relations
throughout the world. Students have
joined the Iunior Red Cross to help
achieve its aims by working together with
members everywhere in our ovm land and
in other countries.
At the beginning of the year, the Ir.
Red Cross makes Christmas tray favors
for the people at the Blue Ridge Sanitori-
ium. The members work on a correspon-
dence album and send it to a foreign coun-
try. The school chest, which is filled with
the aid of the students at Albemarle, is
sent to British Honduras. A letter is re-
ceived thanking Albemarle High School
for this chest. The club, also with the
help of the students, fills Junior Red Cross
gift boxes which are sent to other countries
in time of disaster and need.
Practical vocations provide wide field of interest . .
pl EU, FITTING
First Row: W. H. Birckhead, Lennie Lohmang Gaines Andregg, Vice-President, Whitey Critzcr. Seeretaryg J. C. Blackwell,
Reporter, Harold VVard, President, VVilhert Breedeng Ioseph Paceg Daniel Morris, Judson Stinnett. Second Row: Brockie Hall,
Don Tisdaleg Billy Taylor, Kenneth Mauping Larry Creasyg Randy Jones, Elwood Conlcyg Raymond Masseyg Roger Morrisg
Lewis Ionesg Kenneth Cyrg Paul Fisher, Wayne Vamer. Third Row: Randolph Leakeg J. P. Davisg Charles Woodson, Ken-
neth Edwardsg Robert Durrerg Butch Hawleyg Gil Highsmithg Aubrey Bree-den. Fourth Row: Mr. VV. O. Holland, sponsor,
Henderson, Charles Sandridge, Robert Frazierg Melvin Faris, Bill Gilliking Ricky Detamorcg Michael Blincoeg Roy
First Row: Bootie Ballard, VValter Iarmang Jay Gravesg Alex Minor, Robbie Goughg Joshua
Second Row: Roy Clarkg Melvin Spicerg Raymond Iamesg Io hn Iarman, Raymond Egelandg
man, Mr. Leroy Smith, sponsorg Mr. Harry Austin, sponsor.
One of the busiest organi-
zations in school is the In-
dustrial Arts Club. The
members are drawn from the
Industrial Arts classes and
thus have the skill to carry
out a number of projects.
The club makes and sells
such objects as bookshelves
and whatnots and has a very
good market for its Christ-
mas wreathes and trees. It
finds both faculty and stu-
dents ready to take advan-
tage of the license-plate in-
With the proceeds from
this active program, the
members can pay their op-
erating expenses and even
hold an annual banquet with
Their goal is to under-
stand the workings and prob-
lems of industry. Their' proj-
ects and financial manage-
ments, excellent practical ex-
perience, contribute greatly
to this end.
The Boys' 4-H Club is one
fo the two agricultural clubs
at Albemarle. The club is
advised on its activities by
the county agricultural agent,
but the members carry on
their own program and take
part in community activities.
The 4-H Club motto is, "To
Make the Best Better." The
four H's in the 4-H,Club
emblem stand for head,
heart, hands, and health. Us-
ing these essentials correct-
ly, the members hope to be-
come better citizens and
farmers. The club members
demonstrate what they learn
in various contests through-
out the year which include
tractor maintenance and wild
life preservation. The club
takes part in National 4-H
First Row: Randolph Leakeg Billy Robertsg john Dooleyg Ioe Paceg Philip
Haneyg Michael Wolfrey, Historinng Clifford Mahanes, Reparterg Bo Powell,
Parliamentariang Wayne Miller, Presidentg Larry Pugh, Chapluing J. P. Davis,
Treaxurerg William Fields, Sentinelg Roger Thurston, Secretaryg Roger Morrisg
Pete Morrisg Bobby Michieg Larry Fisherg Lacy Mawyer. Second Row: Ricky
Detamoreg Roland Smithg Bobby Norvellg Whitney Critzerg Charles Dudleyg
Elwood Conleyg Charlie Vanderveerg Raymond Thomasg Ronnie Nayg jerry
Harrisg Eugene Burgessg Charles Thomasg Steve Wamsg Rex Bamettg Kenneth
Mauping W. H. Birckheadg Garland l-licksg Nicky Hamner. Third Row: Wil-
liam Atkeisong Paul Garrisong I. C. Blackwellg Frank Dehogeeg Butch Ken-
namerg Donald Herringg James Paschallg E. N. Garnettg Leonard Lewisg Charles
Sandridgeg Melvin Farisg Eugene Butlerg Bruce Tomsg Carl McAllisterg Daniel
Rorrerg Delmar Morrisg Clarence Robertsg Tommy Critzerg Bill Farrellg Mr.
james Willard, Sponsor. Fourth Row: Mr. Norman Busse, Sfmnsarg Roy
Shiflettg Mike Blincog Thomas Albertg Gil Highsmithg Gaines Andereggg Carrol
Sullivang Ronald Northg Ellis Demastersg Wilson Shiffletteg Mercer Gamehg
William Wardg Donald Woodsong Chris Schurg Lacy Clementsg Mason Fisherg
Carroll Eppardg Vernon Batteng Kermit Roberts.
. . and linlt the arm and sflop with the school.
The Albemarle Chapter of the Future
Farmers of America is a part of the na-
tional organization of Future Farmer
Clubs. The club has a definite part in the
school curriculum of vocational agricul-
ture students. Its members learn through
participation how to conduct public meet-
ingsg to buy and sell cooperativelyg to fi-
nance themselvesg to speak in publicg and
to assume civic responsibility. It strives
for the building of a more permanent ag-
riculture and the improvement of country
In the fall the club enters a Wildlife
Food Patch Contest sponsored by the Isaac
Walton League and the Kiwanis Club.
The club patch wins first place and five
members of the club are individual patch
winners. For several years the club has
been sponsoring a pig chain for its mem-
bers. At the present time four pigs are
being cared for by the members, The club
recently started a heifer chain by receiving
a beifer as a gift from a nearby fami.
Some of the FFA boys work on the float which won first
place in the Homecoming Parade.
Mr. Willard confers the Green
Hand Degree on jackie Clark and
First Row: Miss Patricia Washg Miss Mary Hannah Jones, Sponsorg Barbara
Jarman, Presidentg Ann Detamore, Vice-Prcsidentg Jenny Brookman, Secfetafyg
Murrell Ring, Tfeasuferg Lynn Mallory, Reporterg Shelhy DeMasters, Hixtoriang
Faye Gianniny, Song Leuderg Mrs. Joyce Miller. Second Row: Mrs. Betty
Holland, Sponsorg Carol Perpallg Shirley Gibsong Virginia Millerg Jane Frazierg
Connie Parrg Darlene Jonesg Barbara Rosenkransg Dale Breedeng Mary Jane
Mawyerg Rebecca Huntg Mary Elizabeth Morrisg Diana Ryang Carolyn Ayersg
Lydia Phelpsg Linda Jo Wyantg JoAnn Hudginsg Mary Klinkg Marilyn Mooreg
Rosemary Laymang Sarah Durhamg Linda Cashg Joan Wilbergerg Frances
Paschall. Third Row: Christine Willsong Evelyn Shifflettg Cora Lee Jarrellg
Margie Conleyg Carol Sandridgeg Shirley Jarrellg Betty Jane Gihsong Terry
Payneg Barbara Rogersg Sharon Loeserg Julia Shaverg Joan Pughg Patsy Clarkeg
Dorothy Huckstepg Betty Ann Funky Mollie Fornesg Sarah Moon: Alma Moong
Joyce Sandridgeg Judy Shiflettg Joyce Woodyg Sandra Mauping Katherine Wardg
Grace Sprouse. Fourth Row: Miss Carol Wellsg Martha Gihsong Joyce Shifletg
Janet Wardg Carolyn Carverg Joyce Mauping Sue Riceg Frances Lawsong Linda
Ann Morrisg Brenda Spmuseg Mary Frances Thurstong Gayle Tomsg Jayne
Shoresg Paulette Alleng Lillian McClaryg Nancy Farrellg Linda Crawfordg
Barbara Marting Ann Viag Louise Ocstcrheldg Betty Harrisg Katie Casong
Virginia Pritchette. Fifth Raw: Frances Shitlettg Phyllis Rainesg june Mongerg
Annie Nayg Patricia Woodyg Jackie Quickg Barbara Davisg Suzanne Parsonsg
Carolyn Ormang Jackie Trimhleg Shelby Terrillg Betsie Smithg Carolyn Shifflettg
Geraldine Herringg Mavis Shifflettg Shirley McClaryg Annie Grayg Shelby
Sprouseg Ann Pnwellg Betty Lou Thurstong Connie Clarkg Maxine Moon. Sixth
Row: Mrs. Maria Hurt, Sponsorg Phyllis VVellerg Jackie Pughg Suzanne Barryg
Judy Herring: Kathy Kesslerg Donna Millerg Sue Gentryg Sara Falwcllg Diane
Tiptong Wanda Whitsong Brenda Shiffletg Janna Browng Janet Springbomg Ann
Maddoxg Edna Hamnerg Jean Hammg Sylvia Edwardsg Brenda Eheartg Betty
Pritchetteg Polly Dobbins.
iris practice what they learn in Home economies elasse
The various areas of Home Economics are shown on the FHA
float in the Homecoming Parade.
made un of girls enrolled in home economics. The motto
to live better today. so that our lives and those of our families
be better tomorrow.
its activities include a float in the Homecoming Parade
outstanding girls as "Future Homemakers of the Month
sale for the March of Dimes and the Red Cross, participating in
Night, a Christmas Decorations Contest, a fashion show in
girls model gannents they have made, receptions for
ers, and observing National FHA VVeek with bulletin
a Parent-Daughter Banquet, and other special activities.
also participates in Martha Jefferson Federation meetings,
FHA Convention, and FFA-FHA Camp.
Huture Homemahers of America
The Future Homemakers of America is a national
New Horizons," expresses the purpose of the organization,
The Albemarle Chapter of FHA is a very active club
4, , ,.!
First Row: Mrs. Joyce Miller, Virginia Morris, Song Leudefg Diane Carter,
Repamfrg Sharon Lydick, Secrctrzryg Kathy Robertson, Presideutg Ann Feelcy,
Vice-President, Rachel Paschall, Historian, Mrs. Maria Hurt, Sponsor, Second
Row: Mrs. Betty Holland, Spnnsorg Brenda Durham, Sandra Morris, Carol
Ann Jordan: Brenda Jones, Sharon Paxtong Linda Easterg Margaret Robbins,
Linda Crenshaw, Margaret Ann Slavik, Jackie Sncadg Ellen Gardner, Jackie
Cheapeg Ethel Clcmentsg Janice Salmong Garnett Valentine, Carol Verherg.
Third Row: Miss Mary H. Jones, Sponsor, Nancy McKay, Shirley Rhodesg
Shirley Lohmang Roberta Blackg Julia McGougheyg Jflyce Thomasg Rosemarie
Klemg Sarah Brown, Peggy Walton, Wanda Branhamg Evelyn Simmons,
Donna Maupin, Carolyn Ellingc-rg Brenda XValkerg Judy Clements. Fourth
Row: Barbara Adcockg Louise Huckstepg Frances Humphrey, Alice Estes,
Geneva Estes, Ellen Taylor, Barbara Critzerg Mary Jones, Linda Cayg Teresa
XVyantg Ann Sawyerg Carol Smithg Mae Vifoodyg Brenda Hamm, Beverly
Dudleyg Barbara Richardsong Madeleine Vinet. Fifth Row: Bonnie Wardg
Sally Davisg Charlotte Mawyerg Doris Jenkinsg Alicc Herringg Joyce Fox,
Nadine Harrisg Linda Thackerg Linda Houchcnsg Evelyn Matacia: Susan
Jensen, Virginia Marshallg Myrtle Thomasg Jane Morrisg Ella Mae Cricken-
hcrgerg Maureen Hensley.
unior Huture Homemahers of America
The Junior Future Homemakers of America was formed sev-
eral years ago as an introductory section of the FHA. Its member-
ship consists principally of eighth graders who are interested in
Its goals are similar to those of the senior club, as expressed
s they prepare themselves
iris' U-H Cluti
The C-irl's 4-H Club at one time
was a part of the 4-H club at
Albemarle High School, but this
year it is established as a sep-
arate club. It works along the
same lines as the Boy's 4-H Club,
but it specializes in home eco-
nomics projects. The girls may
take several courses throughout
the year which include personal
appearance, sewing and cooking.
They have a chance to exhibit
these skills at various demonstra-
tions. They also participate in
National 4-H Club Week.
First Row: Page West, Presidentg Sue
Roberts, Vice-President, Rosa Lee Bat- .
ten, Secretary - Treasurer, Reporter. 3
Second Row: Linda Payneg Becky Ash- l
byq Alice Marting Nancy Goldsmithg
Darlene Jonesg Ruth Huntg Effie Mau-
ping Frances Boston.
in the motto, "Toward New Horizonsf
The Junior Chapter also takes part in the activities of the
FHA, These include an annual fashion show and a Parent-Daughter
Banquet served by the Future Farmers. In the fashion show the
members model garments which they have made.
or future Homes and families
First Raw: Peck Maupin, President, Doris Rorrer. Vice-President, Betty Herring, Secretary, Lois Williams, Treasurer, Janet
Leathers, Reporter: Shirlev Smith, Pafliamentarian. Second Row: Denna Del-Iooge, Patsy Craig, Diane Kandle, Mary Corell,
Patsy Biickhead, Paula Buck, Susie Coleman, Nancy Proffitt, Carolyn Mawyer, Diana Mawycr, Brenda Carodyg janet
Hemdon. Third Row: Mrs. Kathryn Humphries, Sponsor, Nora Pearce, Doris Smith, Judy Shiflett, Margaret Rohr, Becky
johnson, Martha Pascall, Phyllis Taylor, Carol Stalnaker, Linda Leake, Joyce Wood, Lois Cason, Ioyce Mitchell, Linda
Blincoe, Mrs. Hancock, Sponsor.
Headers of Amer
The Future Business Lead
ers of America adds to the
business preparation pro
gram. It appeals to Albe
marle students who are
taking the vocational courses
Its aims are high-it plans to
give the necessary back
ground for better business
leaders. It is specifically in
terested in improving stand
ards for entrance into office
occupations. Members strive
to better Americais business
world through their effoits
The special event of the
year is the Miss Ideal Sec
retary contest. Contestant
are nominated by their fel
low club members but th
voting is open to the entir
school. With this and othe
proiects, the F.B.L.A. re
Students learn to apply knowledge By working wit
, , ,
First Raw: George Sanbom, Treasurer, Ralph Gould, President, Jimmy Rivers, Secretary, john Wynne, Vice-President,
Judson Stinnett, Bill Eastwood, Tommy Trimble, johnny Tomlin. Second Row: Donnie Seal, Ellis Lawson, Lennie Lohman,
Larry Towsey, Ronald Moore, Frank Hanlon, James Jordan, Thomas Payne, Charles Woodson, David Harris, Steve Reese.
Third Row: Jerry Maupin, Bill Woodson, Tim Brown, Iohnny Cokesg Gundars Osvaldas, Fred Liady, Terry Vogt, Neil
Benfer, Dirk Del-Iooge, Harold Cunningham, Garland Clatterhuck, Allan Boger, Paul Page, Harry Blake.
The main purpose of the
Electronics Club is to devel-
op, assemble, and discuss
electronic equipment and to
create interest in electronics
as a hobby or career. This
club, in its fourth year at Al-
bemarle, is a very active one.
It is planning visits to USI,
an amateur radio station,
Specialties, and the Engi-
neering School. It conducts
courses in electronics and
codes, is building a walky-
talky, wins first place in the
Homecoming Parade for its
car, is building power sup-
plies for the 2000 pound ra-
dio surplus gear purchased
by the school, and plans to
participate in Club Night.
odern equipment and local businessmen in today's world
The objective of the Diversified Occupa-
s to develop craftsmanship and
amon its members and to create
i with employers through the ren-
often come to speak about their
club sells drinks at some of
events and dances. It has a com-
with the DE Club and also en-
in the DO contests. It sends
the state conventions.
sidentg George Marion,
Row: Kei Sprouseg
Iharlie T Tommy
5 William Viag
DO, and VOT students leave school at
to go to work in local business establish-
Tommi Withers and Linda Tomlin
for the bus.
The Distributive Education Club combines
instruction with practical work ex-
serves to give students a back-
and service. The
is primarily directed for
in distribution. It is
who may wish to con-
e school year the DE takes part
contest. This year Mike Perry
in job interview, Pat Critzer
in the DE Student of the
third in merchandise presen-
and Tommie YVithers won third in ad
and copy writing. Also this year Harry
made officer candidate for state
of the Virginia Association of
First Row: Dorothy Sawyerq Phyllis Casong Roscoe Faris, Presidentg Pat Critzer, Vice-Presidentg Nancy
Sullivan. Secretaryg Tommie Withers, Reporterg Harry Roberts, Pnrliamentariang Norman Branham.
Second Row: jane Frazierg Richard Rainesg Robert Buckg Mike Perryg Linda Tomling Kelley Woodg
Mason Graybillg Herbert Craddockg Bob Watsong Francis Grayg Mr. Darrell Gardner, Sponsor,
1"i1+r I V
Chese service ciuiis worh to befter the individual, the
First Row: Carolyn Robertson, Reporterg Lucy Flannagan, Vice-Presidentg
Patsy Davis, Pfesidentg Ann Detamore, Secretaryg Barbara Jarman, Chaplain.
Second Row: Ethel Pughg Fay Tirrellg Jackie Trimhleg Shelby Terrillg Brenda
Parkerg Brenda Ramseyg Sally Whiteg Carolyn Mawyerg Lynn Kingg Toni
Masserg Marsha Lawrenceg Juanita Shiflettg Patricia Woodg Patsy Acreeg
Linda Leakeg Barbara Davis. Third Row: Missy Scottg Lynda Sandridgeg
Patsy Davis presides at a Tri-Hi-Y meeting.
Judy Alheeg Audrey Smithg Patsy Ballardg Carolyn Clarkg Murrell Pageg
Judy Mawyerg Brenda Baltimoreg Carolyn Payneg Diana Mawyerg Jean Landesg
Lillian Attardig Frances Hardeyg Margie Kiddg Sally Young. Fourth Rows
Mary Childressg Anne Hinkeyg Gloria Woodg Charlotte Grayg Diane Tiptong
Pat Carlsong Edith Whitehouseg Linda Burtong Betty Critzerg Joyce Sandridge.
The purpose of the Tri-Hi-Y is to create, maintain,
and extend throughout the home, school and community
high standards of Christian character. The Tri-Hi-Y car-
ries out its purpose through varied activities throughout
the school year. This year the Tri-Hi-Y gives a basket of
food to a needy family at Thanksgiving. For a Christmas
project, the club presents a White Christmas in which
a box Wrapped in white paper is placed in each home-
room and the students are asked to bring canned goods
wrapped in white paper. These boxes are given to
needy families in Albemarle county and are very much
Each year the Tri-Hi-Y sends delegates tnhe 'Model
General Assembly in Richmond. In MCA the students
learn much about the law-making body oi our state by
putting themselves in the places of our lawmakers.
Honor' Council, a new feature at Al-
a . . .
consists of the presidents of all the
nd is presided over by the vice-
of the Student Council. This council,
the SCA, was formed to institute the
system which went into effect last year
which was passed by the Student Council
1959. The council's purposes are to pro-
honesty and to preserve school property.
As a member of the Honor Code, I accept
e Honor Code provisions that no honorable
udent cheats, steals, or lies, nor does he tol-
ate such behaior on the part of fellow mem-
chool, and the community By serving fellow students.
Vice-President, Ralph Gould, Presidentg Terry Fitzgerald, Treasurer: lack Yowell, Reporterg Peck
Hatcher. Secretary. Second Row: Lan Smith, George Blincoeg Butch Yowell, Alan Bogerg Buddy
Kenny Thomas, Jimmy Storkg Dexter Honeycutt. Third Row: Homer Sandridge, Ralph Maing Greg
Fultong Tommy Ledermang Denny Mauping G. A. Baker, Jimmy Dandridge. Fourth How: Gerald
Wardg- Eddie Stricklerg Richard Sinclairg Wayne Seale, Terry Vogtg Courtney Craftg Dan Kusicg
Fifth Row: Curtis Lasterg Clarence Robertsg Bobby Green.
The Hi-Y Club, a branch of
the YMCA, tries to encourage
high Christian standards, develop
leadership, and promote worthy
ideals, Some of the club's proi-
ects for this year include collect-
ing food for Thanksgiving, and
Christmas baskets, holding a
magazine drive for charity, do-
nating a New English Bible to
the library, Christmas Caroling,
and visiting at least one local
church each month as a club.
Representatives from the Hi-Y
Club are attending the Valley
District Meeting in Stanton and
the Model General Assembly in
Richmond. In order to raise
money for their projects, club
members are selling refreshments
at basketball games.
r- f ' 1 tofu pcm? 51,41 tiki cal. tbl Clin' -Y tiff-LU
fix Ln cf' ,L r
J , ,
' 'Q"ij,4,ccL ftilf' KZZ ff ff J
it ta 1L,..'fv A L
. , gc.: .. Us few.-'
' -Qiazrafe dt ff rf'Q1u1fwQfffrf Lfclcs
L J' LQ L fa 14,r,l"tf K- 7 in-UL 1 C rfakf4 LJVLXJCSN H75 Qi Vttrsftl
X f ' , 1 ' J ' - J
Mr. Richard Camper, Spansorg Pam Knight, Vice-Presdient SCA, Tommy Faulconer, Seniorg Ann
Addington, luniorg Betty Sue Amiss, Sophomore, George Gay, Ffeshmang Barbara Fox, Eighth Grade.A
Athletics and schoo
First Row: Pete McDaniel, Pfesidentg Ronald Coleman, Vice-Presidentg Don
Wright, Secretary-Treasurerg Karl Mean-is, Reportef. Second Row: Tommy
Bradburyg Jim Bunchg joe Stricklerg Kenneth H do - D ff W dt VI E
Null, spmwf. Third Row: Butch Harloweg carimnugga Ilnliy Yofndeygriaiki stacy'
Bob Hathaway admires Pete McDaniel's and lim
McD1k1rmid's championship football jackets which
the Monogram Club helped to buy.
The Monogram Club is one of the
two clubs at Albemarle that elect
members. All boys who have won a
letter in a varsity sport are eligible
for nomination to be elected.
The Monogram Club works closely
with the Booster Club, which is com-
posed of parents of the students, ir1
trying to improve the athletic pro-
gram. Parents Night, when the par-
ents of the football players sit on the
players bench, is fast becoming a
popular event. A concession stand is
set up at one of the basketball games
and also at the first running of the
Albemarle Relays. All boys who par-
ticipated in a sport and were inter-
ested in doing so go to the Athletic
Banquet which is organized by the
Monogram Club. .The club also par-
ticipates in Club Night.
l spirit are an important par
Stricklandg Jimmy Garrisong Roger Thurston. Fourth Row: David Falwellg
Bob Albeeg Rick Dyksterhouseg John Cronk. Fifth Row: Palmer Sweetg Paul
Pete McDaniel presides at a Monogram
Club meeting while Coach Null watches.
First Row: Jeanne Gabrielsen,
Becky Kennedyg Judy YVoodg Sal-
ley Whiteg Butch Harlowe, Treas-
urer, Linda Fitzgerald, Secretary,
Audrey Smith, Presidentg Charles
Oliver, Vice-President, Pat Burns,
Reporterg Martha Armentroutg
Lynda Harington. Second Row:
Linda Ward, Dot Watson, Missy
Scottg Johnny Rivers, Martha
Michieg Linda Crenshawg Ellen
Gardner, Sue Robbinsg Sharon
Lydickg Sherrie Stantong Susan
Mummy. Third Row: Becky
Sommag Mrs. Mary King, Spon-
sorg Kathy Stantong Crystal Ken-
namerg Sheila Fielding, Millicent
Travis, Barbara Davisg Donna
Cannon, Susan Gentry, Pat
Youngg Carol McLawhnrng Wen-
dy Braun. Fourth Row: Jimmy
Riversg Patsy Acreeg Margaret
Marstong Lynn Hopkinsg Nancy
Townsend, Judy Sandridge, Lyn-
da Sandridgeg Carolyn Robertson,
Brenda Ramseyg Pam Knightg
Emily Powellg Colleen Southall.
Begun this year to encour-
age school spir't in the stu-
dent body, th Pep Club's
activities are c ried on prin-
cipally outside f school. For
this reason it akes special
effort and ent siasm to be
an active mem er.
Such project as bus trips
and cheer pract cing sessions
are sponsored by the Pep
fthe students' year that cannot he overloohed.
-q,a,,. f...-. .,
Q. A. A.
The purposes of the Girls'
Athletic Association, an ex-
tracurricular part of the phy-
sical education program, are
to stimulate interest in all
girls' athletic teams, to fos-
ter the spirit of good sports-
manship, and to develop
wholesome programs of
sports. Among its special
projects are selling baked
goods at girls' athletic events,
buying trophies for girls'
athletic teams, and sponsor-
ing field trips.
First Row: Suzanne Hathaway,
Reporterg Beth MacKay, Presi-
dentg Linda Jo VVyant, Secre-
tary. Second Row: Pat Walkerg
Betty Thurston, Sallie Straussg
Judy Smith, Bernice Haneyg
Sharon Laneg Cary Holland.
Third Row: Maxine McDanielg
Nancy Norvelle, Judy Gibson,
Judith Farishg Linda Shifflettg
Jenny Bronkmang Bonnie Wil-
liamsg Cindy Boliek. Fourth Row:
Miss Pat Dean, Miss Tresa
Quarles, Sponsorsg Jenny Rainesg
Linda Crawfordg Harriet Lom-
bard, Tulita Oweng Cynthia
VVestmorclandg Claudia Mawyer.
I , A.. .
First Row: Lucille Williams, Carolyn Carverg Kitty Hippert, Program Chairmang Connie Clark, Reporterg
janet Springhom, Treasurerg Becky Hunt, Chaplain, Betty Funk, Secretary, Judith Brown, President, Dorothy
Tavlnr, Vice-Prexidentq Doris Yanceyg Gloria Southallg Suzanne Webb. Second Row: Linda Cashg Ann
Critzerg JoAnn Hill, Myrtle Terrell, Cornelia Garthg Shelah Leakeg Charlotte McDanielg Bonnie Cromer,
Emma Clements, Ianice Thomasg Sharon Loeserg Dot Watson, Brenda Canodyg Mrs. Ruth Updike, Sponsor,
Third Raw: Bertha Little, Iudith Lee Nay, Carol Fay Barksdaleg Helen Gentry, Mary Jane Mawyerg Judy
Rittenhouscg Betty Ianc Laddg Martie Gibsong Charlotte Acreeg Ruth Davisg jean Gibsnng Barbara Fox,
jo Anne Sullivan, Sharon Paxton, Ivy Jo Martin, Barbara Moore.
5iicsc otganigations learn many practices which will ii
The Math Club is one of the oldest
clubs in school. There have always been
students particularly interested in mathe-
matics to support such an organization,
It adds to the math department's courses
by giving added incentive for enjoying
The club's most unusual feature is its
chess games. New members are taught
this ancient game upon entering the group.
Then they may try their newly acquired
skill with some of the more experienced
players. They hope to fomi a group called
the "Albemarle Checkmatesf' This hon-
orable pastime, long admired as a valu-
able attainment, is a fine addition to any-
There are always pertinent topics for
discussion, complicated problems, and sim-
ilar activities to fill out the club period.
In this way the need of mathematically
gifted students is met. Geared for such
students, it gives them plenty of challeng-
ing problems to think about and to work
out. Thus it is a valuable addition to the
other organizations in our school.
First Row: Pete McDaniel, President, Jim Bunch, Vice-Presxkientg
Reporter, Second Row: Judy Clements, Barbara Wellsg Frank Bain,
Armentrout, Martha Smithg Steven Lydickg Robin Langlotz, Denny
Christopher Cookleyg Connie Williams, Larry Creasyg Randy Ionesg
Bedlandsg Carolyn Somma, Charlotte McDaniel: Vickie Hobson, R01-D
Graham, Sponsor, Emmett Boazg Larry Barnesg Jimmy Dandridge, U9
Solomon McCauley, Ray Kyser.
In past years, the Nursing Club has pe
formed many helpful services, not only f
the club members, but also for the su
rounding communities and thc school. F
example, the future nurses have ma
cancer bandages, toys and baskets f
hospitalized children, and have visite
elderly peopley In doing these things, tl
students have tried to enrich the lives
The main objective of this club is t
enable students interested in a medicr
career to obtain n brief glance at the di
fercnt phases of this interesting ficld. Man
of those who are taking the practical nur,
ing course find the club a valuable add
tion to their studies.
Some of the projects planned for th
year include field trips, reports and movie
on diseases and various nursing careers
the club meetings, and obtaining specit
speakers who are affiliated with medicin
in some way, The club members may the
question these speakers on topics of i
terest to them,
F arrish "si
3'5" v 5' Q
gns ini' on Parent Visitatikm Day during National Educa-
fi Help in various professional fields.
Kathy Hanlon. Third Row: Mrs. Lucille Bowen, Snonsorg Carolyn Shiflettg
Beverly Lawsong Raymond Hitcg Cathi Ullomg Elinor Umdenstockg Charlotte
Sheltong Judy Farishg Barbara Dooleyg Sherry Mnnleyg Sharon Dudleyg
Jeannie McGilveryg Ie-annie Gnhrielsong Ann Mnrkamg Brenda Shiflett.
Quiure Geaciiers of America
The Future Teachers of America organization strives
to foster the development of desirable characteristics
essential to the teaching profession and to promote lead-
ership among its members. They work to create interest
in the teaching profession through club activities. Dele-
gates are sent to the Virginia State Education Conven-
tion in Richmond, an awards banquet to honor out-
standing club members is held, a float is entered in the
Homecoming Parade, mums are sold Homecoming Week-
end to pay the expenses of the Convention delegates, and
a booth is made for Club Night. Future Teachers of
America members act as guides on Parent Visitation Day
during American Education Week.
The motto "Qui docet, discet" fl-ie who teaches,
learnsj symbolizes the spirit and goal of the Albemarle
Chapter of the Future Teachers of America.
First Row: Hobe Hammond, Prcsidentg Page Mordecai, Secretary-Trcasurerg Lane Gerhardt, Repartmg Linda
Christensen, Vice-President. Second Row: Larry Cassadyg Peter Osingg Linda Reynoldsg Nancy Odleg Ann
Andersong Watts Mauping Susan Wardg Iane Stevensg Robert Skenesg LaMont Dudley. Third Row: Mrs.
Antoinette Piggott, Sponsorg Brenda Powellg Donna Rnppoltg Mollie Fomesg Mary Iamesg Kathy Gouldg
Harry Burnettg Holly Sadlerg Linda Morrisg Mildred Smithg Susan Firthg Toby Wolturg Mary Klink.
The Art Club is an organization for
Albemarle student who has had or is
ing art. The club's purpose is to
The Art Club has twice been
first prize in Clu
The Club has
dances, set up
for the last three
the scenery for the
has made several trips
C. to tour the National
Despite problems ew
phone numbers, the Art sal
dent phone directories has
ful. The money received
Art Club to tour the art museums
mond this spring. The morale
Children's Rehabilitation Center
several occasions been boosted as
of the favors and decorations mad
5tiey worii to tiring the fine arts to the school.
Band Cluh 1
The Band Club was fonned for the 5. 3' 1 ,f
purpose of assisting the band in its finan-
cial problems. The members fhelu the band W
in meeting costs of new uniforms and
other needs. They are also responsible for
planning the band's yearly schedule, They
decide the dates for the Christmas and
spring concerts, and for several smaller
In order to carry out these aims for fi-
nancil aid, the Band Club always has an
active money raising program. They hold
an extensive annual candy selling cam-
Students with an interest in music may
pursue this interest in this very musial
club. As managers of the band, they take
a vital part in the musical program at Al-
bemarle. Many of the members also play
in the band and thus have a voice in their
activities. This is demonstrated by the
fact that the drum major, Ioey Goldsmith,
is also vice-president of the club.
14 1...f .,., rl
First Row: Tulita Owensg
Gilbery Robertsg Elwood
Conleyg Sharon Harrisg
Otis Sprouseg Elaine Cookg
Kennerh Huff. Second Row:
Lee Garettg Susan Firthg
Judy McKayg Linda Robertsg
Raymond Masseyg Linda
Practice and fiarci worn produce top-rate musicians.
Harnsg Barbara Glhsong Gary Woodsong
Suzanne Tumer. Second Row: Samuel
wseyg Gary Marting Sammy Bealeg Terry
like Donohueg Leonard Lohmang Dennis
Hallg Tommy Trimble. Third Raw: Donald
Ashcomeg Gerry Garrisong Eddie Ienkinsg
First Row: Jo Ann Branhamg Eddie Springborng Paul Phillipsg Audrey
Henwoodg Delores Morrisg Cynthia Bolickg Foster Paulette. Second Row:
Thomas Payneg David l-Iarrisg Chip Earleg Ronnie Mooreg Stephen
Dudleyg Fred Redden. Third How: Bill Gilliking Neal' Benferg Charles
Woodsong Wayne Sealeg Frank Hanlang Scott Cunningham. Fourth Row:
Dan Tisdaleg James Heslep.
Alllemarle Sand plays for University Homecoming
, h - gzsifgwf Hg?-
James W. Simmons, Director: Flutes, Dana Gerhardt, Ronnie Gentry, Barbara
Wells, Martha Smith, Sharon Ford, Phyllis Taylor, Cathcrine Moore, Pam
Harding, Obnc: Roxy VVebster: Bb Soprano Clarincts: Louis Redden, Iohn
Parson, Fey Lyster, K. G. Flower, joan Tisclale, Judith Robbins, Susan Mum-
mey, Dewey Garrison, Lloyd Toms, Mary C. Bishop, Miles Seifert, Douglas
Patterson, Billy VVard, Colleen Southall, Charles Milton, Betty Ward, Stanley
Butler, Margia Kidd, Nancy Proffit, Rebecca Ashby, Carolyn Viag Alta Clari-
net, Judy Sandridge, Mary Frances Wood, Bass Clarinet: Margaret Fowler,
Alto Snxaphancs: Francis Withers, Ioan Rittenhouse, Tenor Saxaphone:
Robert Albee, Baritone Saxophone: Robert Albee, French Horns: Ioey Gold-
The woodwind section takes its daily workout an the clarinets.
Mr. Simmons directs a practice sesszon
Uoiccs add Harmony to our musical program,
DeSlmzo directs the Concert
Beale, Accompanistg Marilyn Marshallg Judy Mawyerg Gianninig Alma Mnong Patsy Davis. Third Row: Norman Thomtong Robbie
Paschallg Betty Gihsong Audrey Maizg Charlotte Mc- Coughg Claudi Leayg Lindsay Harringtong Jimmy Garrisong Larry Mundyg
Milliccnt Travis. Second Row: Miss Anne DeShazo, VVilson Smithg George Gayg Wondic Mundyg Jacob Sprouse.
Toni Masserg Iudy Lawsong Betty Farrishg Fay
Choir in a practice sesswn.
Carolyn Beale is a valuable asset to Miss DeShazo and the
Promising voices acid to
1 ' ,ei
,F ' N ., r 'ful
our vocal section.
' ' QQSY5,
Sigfitfi Qracie Chorus
First Row: Miss Anne De-Shazo, Directorg Alice Painterg Dorothy Bensong Lucasg Barbara Graves. Third Raw: Linda Pughg Peggy Martin
Graco Sprouseg Arleen Gzbsong Ann Grihhle, Second Raw: Dorothy Huckstepg Stantong Sandra Mauping Lydia Robertsg Carolyn Bailey.
Caroline Fitzgeraldg Nancy Lee Yowellg Lois Marie Williamsg Marilyn Page
First Row: Claudia Coxg Nancy Coldsmithg Debra Browng Peggy Simmsg many Barham Iohnsong Norma WQOQ. Third Row
Pat Bealeg Rita Rohertsg Homer Sandridgeg Paul Caleg johnny Tomling john Dircctorg Cheryl Sandzxllg Barbara Cntzerg Martha
Jamesg Steve Marrs. Second Row: Joyce Asheg Peggy johnson, Acoompmzistg Temple Andersong Bertha Thurstong Martha Woodg
Shelby Fitzgeraldg Nora Galving Fay Graverg Jean Lawrenccg Christine Gross-
L1 XXL' lx V
x l til lx
We L 3 - --Y
A 3 ' 1 'vw
l . R
, . X r,
' N 'V 1, J
may x .pw
.' A 2 V
A fl yl .
T- X . , ' 1 L A
My 1' .
of rw . - , r
I X,,. .X , N, Iv, UV,
x 1 'px ol'
V 7' if
, . J,
I lk lil 'alt
. nw' me
1 p .
In I ,f
George Rogers Clark, a native of Albemarle County
was given the assignment of keeping his army in good
physical condition. Often his army made long fast
marches to engage the enemy. George Rogers Clark
is said to be second only to George Washington as an
outstanding hero of the American Revolution. Clark
met the challenge of keeping the frontier open as
athletes of today meet the challenges of their opponents
in contests of strength and endurance.
In Clark's day physical strength and endurance was
a necessity in order to survive. In our modern day
society of automatic devices, we tend to become lazy
and ignore physical exercise. The purpose of the athletic
program at Albemarle High is to educate and develop
bodies just as studies develop and educate minds.
Karl Green and AHS
Varsity cheerleaders, led by Pam Knight and Carolyn Robertson,
and the junior Varsity cheerleaders under Pat Blackwell have done a
tremendous job this year in boosting school spirit and enthusiasm
for our athletic teams. Creating a winning atmosphere, they inspired
the teams to win game after game. All the time and energy the
cheerleaders spent for the student body certainly showed this year
in the attitude of the students. Next year should be even better if
the students will support the cheerleaders and teams as well as they
did this year.
The ,IV,s help muster enthusiasm among the students
during pep rally,
U and Uarsify Cheerleader
PAT BLACKVVE LL
Rip Payne Photos
eep the Patrlots enthuslasm 5195.
MISS TRESA QUARLES
Dana Sharpe and Brenda Ramsey lead the Patriots in the cheer
"He's our man!"
An enthusiastic wel-
come Ls given by Pam
Knight and Ann Ad-
dington as the Red and
Blue Varsity is intro-
Altiemarle Patriots win District Zitle.
First Raw: George Sanborng Steve Lydickg Woody Mundyg Wayne Carverg Roger Thurstong Ray Kaiserg Rick nithg Paul Sta
Iohn Cronki Pete Mclflanielg Jim McDiarmidg Danny Falwellg Iim Bunchg jack Yowellg Don Wrightg Bob rg Karl Mearn
Iirnmy Qarrison. Second Raw: Julian King, Coachg David Falwellg Iim Ablej Williams Raines, Couch.
Mike Stncklandg Bob Albeeg Joe Stricklerg jack Knowlesg Lindsay Harringtong
Under the able coaching of Julian King and William Raine
the Albemarle Patriots compile the best record in scho
history with nine wins and one loss. The Patriots roll u
large yardage on offense while the defensive team is
for its stinginess. Three players, Karl Mearns, John
and Pete McDaniel, were named to the All District
Paul Stacy, Karl Mearns and Pete McDaniel gained
Julian King, Head and William Raines, Line Coach, Managers George Sanborn and Iimmy Garrison.
McDan1el named Honoragle Mentlon All Amerlcan
JOHN CRONK RICK DYKSTERHOUSE
it ffl , , :pi
' .. 'fi,f",
A - . . C f Ai. "'3f'i.'hzs3l4"7x'Q-1 W ag AW,
4"'-513521, , . 4. '-Vffwwffi l
X X K .W
BOB HATHAWAY CHUCK HUNTER JACK KNOWLES
All-State Honorable Mention,
All-American H amrrable Mention
Lyster, Daily Progress Photo 134,
Led by the hard running of backs McDaniel and Strickler,
Albemarle completely dominated its first Valley District Game.
R. E. Lee scored first in the game on a 29 yard sprint by
Hoy. Albemarle tied the score with just 9:19 left in the first
half climaxing a 49 yard drive. The first time that the Pa-
triots got the ball in the third quarter they proceeded to the
winning touchdown. Albee scored on a. quarterback sneak.
The Patriots just missed a third chance to score in the final
seconds of the game. At the climax of a 60 yard drive, they
fumbled in the end zone and Lee recovered for a touchback.
The Patriots handed Buena Vista their first setback in
18 starts. Buena Vista didn't even manage a first clown until
the third quarter. Albemarle had a six to nothing lead at the
end of the first half. The Patriots scored twice in the second
half on runs by Ioe Strickler and Dave Falwell. Fine de-
fensive performances were made by Jack Yowell, Karl Meams,
jimmy Bunch, and Paul Stacy.
Patriots capture District Champi
power, Douglas Freeman. An inexperienced Patriot team made many
which the Rebels capitalized, Freeman scored twice in both the firs
peiiods, The only Patriot score came on a third period pass play from
Bob Albee to end Don NVright. The patriots also missed an opportunity in
quarter when they recovered a fumble on the Freeman fourteen yard linc
lose thc ball two plays later.
The Patriots won their first game of 1961 season at the expense of the
pepper Blue Devils.
The decisive play came in the fourth quarter with only ten minutes to
The Patriots' only loss of the season came at the hands of a Central
The Blue Devils had a shaky seven to six lead and a fourth and o
their 24 yard line. The Blue Devils gambled and lost. The Patriots
of the ball and proceeded to score the winning touchdown through th
of Pete McDaniel and passing combination of Bob Albee and Don
i Patriots were threatening to score again as the game ended. The final score
Lyster, Daily Progress Photo
Lyster, Daily Progress Photo
Lyster, Daily Progress
Albemarle had a six-nothing lead at the end of
first half on a Uquarterback sneak" by Bob Albee,
Patriots scored twice in the second half on
Strickler and Dave Falwell. Fine defensive
were made by lack Yowell, Karl Meams,
and Paul Stacy.
All the Patriot scores came in the first half.
first score came on a 19 yard run by Ioe Strickler.
just 32 seconds left in the first half, Albee hit VVright
a drive pass. The speedy end galloped 40 yards for
score. The Patriot defense finally tightened and stopp
the drive on the Patriot 21 yard line. In the second ha
Coach King substituted freely and the team played 0
equal temis with the Louisa team.
Lyster, Daily Progress Pho
scored threc touchdowns 'md added three extra oints
Lyster, Daily Progress Photo
The Patriots combined effective passing and running attack with
impenetrable defense to rout Natural Bridge, 25-0. Albemarle com-
a total of 331 yards total offense compared to 40 yards of Natural
The Patriots scored three times in the second eriod an
twice. David Falwell and Joe Strickler each scored once.
guard Karl Mearns, and end ohn Cronk nam
Hip with nine straight wins.
The Patriots combined the hard running of joe Strickler and Pete McDaniel along
the passing of Bob Albee and the pass catching of Don VVright and Dan Falwell
the Lexington Hurricanes. This win was the fifth consecutive win for the
this year and it kept them in first place in the Valley District. At the end of
half the Hur icanes held a slim seven to six lead but in the second half, Albe-
. ' .' . . p ' .' to Lexington's lone tally
give the Patriots the deciding margin. The final score was 27-13.
The Patriots completely dominated play in their upset victory over previously
and unscored on Iames Monroe by a score of 14-0. Only once during the
Monroe manage to move the ball offensively over the fifty yard line. The
scored the second time they got possession of the hall, McDaniel scoring on an
sweep. Late in the second quarter the Patriots started a drive on their own 45.
their passing attack to move to the 10 yard line. Then with seconds left in the
Albee hit Rick Dyksterhouse in the end zone for the score.
. . . . p ' d twice
49 seconds. Pete McDaniel piled up 122 yards in 16 carries and
completed their season in a blaze of glory by downing
13-7 and gaining a ranking as the fourteenth high school
team in the state, Pete McDaniel and Joe Strickler got the scoring
the fine team work and spirit which led to this victory
all season. Albemarle succeeded in having halfback
I ed to the
McDaniel also received All-American Honorable
Lyster, Daily Progress Photo
This victory gave the Patriots four wins to no losses
in the Valley District and it made thcm a solid favorite to
capture the championship, Joe Strickler usually an offen-
sive standout, intercepted two passes to stop XVaynesboro's
drive into Patriot territory. Albemarle so completely domi-
nated play in the first half that the Patriots didn,t even
punt until late in the third period and that was a booming
three yarder by Bob Albee. Pete McDaniel racked up 102
yards in 13 carries while Bob Albee was completing two
out of seven passes for 38 yards. XVaynesboro was the fifth
time Albemarle held their opponents to one touchdown
Lyster, Daily Progress Photo
Rip Payne Photos
First Raw: Bennet Barnes- Bob Lydickg Charlie Straussg Harry Blake-3 King Third Row: Robbie Gough, Mmmgerg Tim Browng Tom Massieg David
Pnceg Allen Shifflettg Milcle Knowlesg Bobby Burtong George Baker. Second George Gayg Eddie Herringg Eddie Maysg Bo Powellg Paul Carmodyg
Row: Buddy Witheisg Billy McDiarmidg Butch Hudginsg Woody Heraldg Campbell, Manager. Fourth Row: Eddie Stricklerg Terry Vogtg Bobby
Lewis Mariong Jimmy Dandridgeg Jimmy Pylesg Doug Woodg Auhrey Redford. Dave Garthg Bill Rockwood,
Q U's go undefeated for second straigiii year.
Coaches Ed Null and Charles Costello
Guided by Coaches Ed Null and Charles Costello, th
Iunior Varsity football team rolled easily over their oppo
nents to win all eight of their games. During the past thr
seasons the team has won 23 games while losing only one
Based on this record, the future Varsity seasons should b
1961 IV FOOTBALL SCHEDULE
, R, E. Lee
R. E. Lee
eweomers gain valuable experience under Coach King.
The eighth grade football team is
coached by Mr. Rush and Mr, Staton.
The eighth grade boys are instructed in
the fundamentals of the game, and gain
game experience by playing eighth grade
teams from other district schools. This
year's squad is the biggest in school his-
tory. Some fifty boys dress for each
game. This increased interest among the
newcomers will give the Iunior Varsity
and Varsity teams more experienced play-
ers in future years.
EIGHTH GRADE 1961 FOOTBALL
' "" SCHEDULE
September 21 ......, .,.. W aynesboro
September 28 . , .... Buena Vista
October 5 . , , .,,. Robert E. Lee
October 12 . . . . . . Waynesboro
October 19 . . . . . . Buena Vista
Dan Tisdaleg Raymond Masseyg Paul Caleg OCt0b9l' 26 ..
. . . . Robert E. Lee
Mr King The eighth graders
games on Saturdays against
DlSfl'1Cf schools All of the
teams in the district are di
two teams according to the
he players. By having two
eighth grade basketball team is
boys gain experience and get
EIGHTH GRADE 1961-62
ry 6 ...,.. . ..,.4 Buena Vista
ry 13 . Waynesboro
V20 .. RobertE.Lee
f 27 . . . . Buena Vista
.. . . Waynesboro
Second Row: Tommy Trimble, Managen
Billy Knightg Wayne Davisg David Boothg
D t H tt - G Ed i d- S
ex er oneycu e, ary war s, teve
Scott Cunninghamg Doug Longg Garland
Paul Fultong Thomas Burgessg Tommy
First Row: jim Gambrillg Greg Snyderg Billy Hunterg Iimmy Wynneg Foster Pauletteg Paul Caleg Larry
NVyantg Herby Owenbyg Johnny Tomling Dick Ward. Second Row: E. N. Garnettg Ted Floryg Lan Smithg
Steve Rockwoodg Neil Benfreg Dave Turnerg Wayne Scalesg Carl Malerg Tommy Ledermang Wayne Colemang
Coacg Null guides team to ttiirci in District
1 1 1 1112121 1 5 K 2 if
First Row: Tom Masseyg Butch Harloweg Charles Oliverg Karl Meamsg Don
Wnghtg John Cronk. Second Row: Jack Knowlesg Terry Vogtg Don Corleyg
Managers Denny Maupin, Harry Burnett, and Eddie Cambellg Coach Null.
Roger Thurstong Bill Rockwoodg Lane Gerhardtg Bob Albee
1962 BASKETBALL SCHEDULE
AHS .... 25 E. C. Glass .......,...
AHS .... 67 Culpeper . . . .
AHS ,.., 82 Faculty .,....
AHS .... 52 Harrisonburg . , .
AHS. . . 45 Orange .... . .
AHS .... 94 Culpeper . . ,
AHS .... 57 R. E. Lee ....
AHS ..., 75 Natural Bridge ..
AHS .,.. 62 Handley .,..,
AHS ,... 55 Waynesboro ,...
AHS ,... 63 Buena Vista ....
AHS ..,. 61 Lexington . . .
AHS ..., 59 Orange ......
AHS ,... 59 Harrisonburg . .
AHS ..., 80 Natural Bridge .,
AHS ,... 51 Handley . . . , . .
AHS .... 72 Waynesboro . . ,
AHS .... 54 Buena Vista ....
AHS ,.,, 79 Lexington ,.,.
AHS... 48 R.E.Lee.,.,
Churston, Mearns named to All-District 5eams
The Albemarle Patriots compiled a very good record
sixteen wins and only six losses. Albemarle downed such
teams as Handley ancl XVaynesboro in regular season
In the tournament the Patriots downed Lexington 61-53
first round. In the semi-finals, Albemarle lost to
Vista in a hard played game 55-63. Later Buena
on to win the tournament. In the consolation
owned R. E. Lee 55-49. Roger Thurston
All-District first team and Karl Meams
second team. Next year will be one of
because this year's starting team was composed
mostly seniors, the only exception being junior Bob Albee.
Don Wright gets a tap.
Bob Albee attempts to block a shot.
Don Corley goes high to prevent a score
Roger Thurston drives against Buena Vista. The Pf1t'130fS team U17 iv beat ,em down-
First Row: David Brad-
buryg Billy Reedg Carl Mc-
Allisterg Ronnie Wesner.
Second Row: Melvin Farisg
Larry Smithg David Wyant
Ty Heilman. Third Row:
George Gayg Chip Cheapeg
David Moyerg Bill Johnsg
eorge gay and David lllyant lead future Varsity,
Coach Rush gives instructions to managers John
Titus and Eddie Gentry.
After eighth grade basketball, junior varsity basketball is th
players' next step toward the varsity. The junior varsity team is
composed of ninth and tenth graders and is very similar to th
varsity. They practice every day after school, travel with th
varsity, and play their games before the varsity games. Ty Heil-
man, jimmy Rivers, George Gay, and David Wyant are consistent
performers for the IV team. Under the able coaching of Mr.
Rush, the boys learn fundamentals which will help them in their
future years on the varsity.
1962 IV BASKETBALL SCHEDULE
. , Culpepe
, , . . . . Orang
R. E. Le
. . . . Natural Bridg
.. . Handle
. . , Waynesbor
, . . , . Buena Vist
. . . , ..,. Orang
. . Natural Bridg
. , . . Handle
. . Waynesbor
,. Buena Vist
R. E. Le
Patriots' strong tracii team aces rough test.
D. Falwellg 1. Pylesg E. Herringg T. Breedeng R. Gillumg P.
Colemang B. Sinclairg R. Thurstong B. Ruckwoodg M, Stricklandg
captain: J. Stricklerg I. Cronkg W. Mundyg K. Hemdong
W. Carverg I. Abell. Second Row: D. Woodg P. Ver-
D. Boothg B. McDiarmidg G. Clatterbuckg B. Burtong
Iulian King and Head Coach Willikzm Haines
with Coac Ed Null before a track meet.
Rip Payne Photos
I. Synrlerg G. Osvaldsg I. Camhelg O. Huffg D. Bmsterg B. Bamsg I.
Dandridgeg B. Dunng L. Tomsg R. Eglandg B. Lydick. Third Row: K.
Breedeng H. Owenhyg R. Maing M. Knowlesg B. Kennamerg I. White-
houseg G. Gayg H. Bumettg S. Cunninghamg A. Bogerg F. Paulettg G. A.
Bakerg F. Hanlon. p
Managers Wayne Seale, Dan Tisdale, and Eddie Gentry check the schedule
of track meets.
This year's track team is in its second year under Coach William
Raines. The Patriots placed second in the District Meet last year. This
year's team has good first line strength, but it lacks depth. For this reason
some of the boys will participate in as many as Eve events each. A new
ruling this year permits boys to participate in both track and baseball.
This helps to strengthen both teams, but presents a tough schedule. In a
practice meet against the University of Virginia freshmen, the Patriots made
a very good showing, which indicates that they should have a successful
First Row: Roy Herring: Bob Albeeg Don Wright. Captaing Karl Mearnsg Eddie Herringg Steve Anslowg Roger Thurstong Danny Kusic, Char
Buddy Tomsg Danny Falwellg Ray Kyserg Mike Wolfrey. Second Row: Oliverg Paul Stacyg David Wyantg John Cronk.
Rip Payme Ph
Mr. Costello nameclnew Varsity Baseball Coach.
Manager Eugene Burgess and Captain Don Wright
recewe some pointers from Coach Charles Costello.
The '62 baseball season finds the Albemarle Patriots with
coach, but a veteran team. This year the Patriots face a tough
in the Valley District. Coach Costello has nine returning members
last year's squad. He has a strong pitching staff headed by Paul
Bob Albee and Steve Anslow. First base is held down by Roger
ton. Second base is up for grabs between Mike VVolfrey, a
and john Cronk, a senior. Shortstop and third base are
with Danny Falwell and Karl Meams respectively. Don
can also play centerfield, is catching. The outfield is
Ray Kyser in left, Danny Kusic in center, and Charles
1961-62 VARSITY BASEBALL SCHEDULE
. Buena vi
. . . . Fluvan
, . . . . Nels
. , Lexingt
U nine tahes leld as AHS golfers tee off
Row Dan Tisdale Alan Shxfflett Hollis Collier Sam Taylor Sam Jimmy Rivers Bradley Lam Charlie Strauss, Carl McAllisterg Chip Cheapeg
Mike McCann Bill Knight Dale Kyser Second Row George Smith Gary Smith Tommy Lederman Laird Rush, coach.
thej V Baseball team, under the able coach1ngofLa1rd pitcher Woody Herald pztcher, and Bradley Lam, pitcher.
a formidable schedule this year the outlook is very The I V s had an unusually large tumout this spring, and this
T t h y isp ay o in eres gives r us even more reason to be optimistic
The golf team, coached hy
Mr. Richard Camper, is in its
fourth year of competition
at Albemarle, and everything
points toward the best season
to date. Coach Camper is
very happy and impressed by
the turn-out for the fast-growing
sport. Practice is held twice a
week at the Farmington Coun-
try Club, which also hosts all
home matches. This year the
team has a total of four games
scheduled, including a scrim-
mage with the UVA Freshmen
Squad. Toby Wolter, an experi-
enced player from Canada,
should enhance the teams'
chances as they take on
Waynesboro, Harrisonburg, Lee
Huh of Staunton, and Lexing-
I 1 t 1 .
K . . E
Co-captains: Claudia Mawyer and Janet Springborn. First Row: Jenny Brook-
mang Sharon Laneg Suzanne Hathawayg Judy Smithg Linda Shiflettg Kathy
Green. Second Row: Beth MacKay, Munagerg Judy Gibsong Watts Mauping
Qirls' Varsity Bashettiall
Lacking experience, with practically the whole team composed
of freshmen who are playing for the first time, this year's team
has a job of rebuilding.
Point-wise, the team does not fair too well. However, this
does not show the spirit or the hustle and determination of the
squad. Playing in an organized activity allows them to demon-
Waynesboro .. ,...
Wilson Memorial , . .
Scottsville . .
Madison . . . .
Wilson Memorial . . .
Sharon Lane watches as Judy
Smith lays one up and in for the
1962 GIRLS' VARSITY BASKETBALL SCHEDULE
Linda. Crawfordg Harriet Lomhardg Teresa Crenshawg Miss Tresa Quarl
meets a difficult season.
strate a knowledge of the fundamentals and mles of the gam
good sportsmanship, and friendly competition as well as to
pent-up emotions. Clean play and superior conduct are
aims which the team strives for and which wins many
among other teams.
22 AHS .... 15
24 AHS . 18
. 36 AHS . . . 16
59 AHS ,.., 23
30 AHS. . . 19
32 AHS .... 27
56 AHS ..., 18
47 AHS ,... 18
Peter Pan KP! fights for the
SHARON LANE HARRIET LOMBARD
LINDA SHIFLETT WATTS MAUPIN
Rip Payne Photos
JUDY SMITH JUDY GIBSON
A mad scramble for the ball brings Referee Ralph Main to
the aid of the Patriot on the floor.
Coach Tresa Quarles and Manager, Beth MacKay.
o-captains Mawyer, Springfrorn lead Qiris' Varsity.
LINDA CRAWFORD KATHY GREEN
TERESA CRENSHAW SUZANNE HATHAWAY
.I .. k
L A -r f
First Bows Mary XVOodg Bernice Haneyg Judy Shepherdg Linda Io Wyant, Managcrg Cindy Boliekq Margie Fowlerg Linda Easterg Ienny Rainesg Bonnie
Captamg Sally Straussg Cynthia Westmoreland, Second Row: Barbara Britton, Williamsg Miss Pat De-rm, Coach,
Qirls' Q U Bashetoaii creates loads of spirit.
Coach Pat Dean, Captain Linda Io Wy-
ant, and Manager Barbara Britton.
GIRLS' IV 1962 BASKETBALL SCHEDULE i
Waynesboro .,...,.,.,..,.., 5 AHS. . . 10 L
Scottsville .,..,.. .... 3 0 AHS .... 33
Wilson Memorial , . . ..., 21 AHS. . . . 7
Madison .....,.. . . . 21 AHS. . . . 26
Waynesboro . . .... 14 AHS ,... 13
Scottsville . . .... 30 AHS .... 18
Madison ........ . . . 16 AHS ..,. 14
This year the girls' Junior Varsity was reinstated in the girls' L
ball program. Composed mainly of eighth and nine graders playing
organized basketball for the first time, the team posted a very
record of three wins and five losses.
It is hoped that through the IV team, future Varsity squads
strengthened. If the spirit and enthusiasm'the girls showed this
shadows the teams of years to come, Albemarle should have the
girl cagers around. The future looks very bright if the students
port them both on and off the court.
26 AHS ..., 10
Astronaut Linda Io Wyant goes up
the Red and Blue!
Madison graduate Pat Dean fills tennis vacancy.
viii 'Q aj
Rip Payne Photos
Coach Pat Dean and Manager Teresa Wyant review some
W , -MM,,,.w
Linda Childress and Carol Townsend tune up for
the 79rSt match.
Miss Pat Dean, a new physical education instructor at Albe-
marle, has taken over as the tennis coach and has a relatively
young team. Having a young squad enables Coach Dean to mold
a team which will put their experience to work for several years
to come. In the past, the tennis teams have always done well,
and this ear should be no exception. A whole new routine of
exercises has been instituted in the tennis program which should
help strengthen the team tremendously. This makes the future
pointers before the fmt tennis match- Gp! in tennis look very bright for Albemarle.
so sly W 'JY
Rin Pavne Photos 7, N'
jane Stevens, Carol Tovmsend, Marly Lynn Murray, Laurie Simpson, Sue Murray, Pat Finn,
Page Mordecai, Linda Childress, G enna Alrich.
First Raw: Maxine McDaniel, Indy Smith, Connie Clark Claudia Mawycr
Rip Payne Photos
Jo Wvan! Third Raw: Kathy Kessler, Judy Farish,hSuzannei7 Hlathaway,
Linda Shiflfffs Sharon Lane. Second Rum: Carla Fade, Carolyn Clark: Linda'Easlcr, Linda Crawford, Indy Gibson, Linda PHE-Z , 10311 ug
Sally Strauss, Cynthia VVestmoreland, Pat Walker, Frances Napier, Linda
Brisa weather prevails as softball season opens.
Manager Jenny Brookman, Coach Tresa Quarles, and Manager
Beth MacKay work on the schedule of games for the softball
l 1962 GIRLS' SOFTBALL SCHEDULE
April 25 . . . , .,..,.,.. . , , . . . ...... Wilson Memorial
April 27 , , . .,.... Louisa
May 3 . . . ....... Louisa
May 8 . .. Wilson Memorial
May 15 . . . . . . Culpeper
May 18 , . . . Culpeper
Under the coaching of Miss Tresa Quarles, the girls' softball
team will take the Held this year with new uniforms, new equipment,
and high hopes for a winnin season. Last year's squad had a very
commendable season for a grst year inexperienced team, as they
posted a record of four wins and one loss. With many starters back,
including joan Pugh, the winner of last year's "most valuable player"
trophy, the team looks forward to a bigger and better season this
year. Try-outs are highly successful and, as players are picked for
their ability displayed this year and not on the basis of last year,s
performances, everybody has an equal chance. With this in mind,
Coach Quarles set about the diflicult task of picking the eighteen
Although injuries and inclement weather may cause some handi-
caps, the 1962 team should have a better season than the team
had last year, and should build a good foundation for future softa
A native Virginian, Iamcs Monroe is well known as a political
leader who contributed the Monroe Doctrine. A close study of his
life reveals that he was also an active social leader. Not only in the
United States, but also while serving as Ambassador in France,
Monroe and his wife were frequent visitors at plays, concerts and
other social functions. He followed the fashion of presidentsg but
he was the last to wear the elegant eighteenth century clothes.
Chosen to represent the Features section, Monroe is an exem-
plary individual whu not only led a full political life but also
displayed qualities which are emphasized in this section. This di-
vision of the book spotlights special students who have proven
themselves leaders as well as a side of school life not revealed
through classes, clubs or sports.
From September to Iune each Albemarle High student is in-
volved in innumerable special activities which highlight the everyday
routine. As the year progresses, the characteristics which mark
each class emerge. From this pattern individual leaders are singled
out. In The 1962 Peer, the staff has attempted to present these
people as they appear in the story of the year.
Excitement reigns as the first issue of the "Highlight" goes
on sale. Carolyn Payne shows the new ulfighlightv to Chuck
Albemarle students ha
E-e-e-e-el! Martha Ann Page, Mary Lynn Murray, Louisa Smitl
and Suzi Ward love the snow.
Grossman, Gerald Burnett, W. A. Young, Brenda Baltimore,
and Carol Townsend,
The Hi-Y Club, represented by W. A.
Young and David Harris, sells candy
and potato chips at ball games and
during luneh periods.
Miss Dean, whom are you teaching to
Mr. Lewis has an orientation session with
the new member of the AHS family-the
elghth grade' We endure the hang wait in the lunch line eael
just for a bit of food.
"Good luck and best wishes"-Pam Knight presents
a cake to the football team from the cheerleaders. L
Finally, we become sen-
iors! Bob Hathaway, who
is your visitor at the first
senior class meeting?
any varied interests.
new class is concerned with the ever-present book reports.
Willson, Kendall Lewellyn and Beth Mackay look over ap-
The main attraction of the entire Homecoming Weekend is, of
course, the court of the soon-to-be revealed Homecoming Queen.
Martha Michie and Sharon Ford, the Freshman Representatives,
dorft seem to mind the bitterly cold night air.
Rev. Atkeison's talk to the
Tri-Hi-Y sponsored assembly
Bell-Airs play for the first sock hop of the is enthusiastically received
sponsored by the SCA. by the student body.
Frye, Martha Jones and Betty Hunter do the Can'Can
French Club's float to the ooh-la-la's of the crowd.
Not only at the beginning, but at regular intervals through-
out the year, we have to buy books. Mr. Young, is Jock
Knowles bothering you?
Watts Maupin becomes "Whistler's Mother" for a few hours
as the Art Club's float in the Homecoming Parade brings to
life several famous paintings.
A big moment in Homecoming Weekend ar-
rives during the Pep Rally when the football
players present chrysanthemums to the cheer-
leaders. Everyone hopes that Bob Hathaway
won't stick Carolyn Robertson!
Mrs. jackson directs as Johnny Rivers and Bob McN12sh
arrange props for "The Diary oil Anne Franke, ' the first
production of the
Albemarle P yers this year.
AL Senior Representative
ueen ffiiiian reigns
A pep rally, the hest ever at Albemarle
the Homecoming Weekend with a
evening of'November 10, a crowd of
the tense game with Natural Bridge.
sponsor and organize the Homecoming
consists of attractive floats prepared by
ganization. The tension grows to know
Albemarle High School Homecoming
A rousing cheer of approval resounds
Cale recognizes Lillian Attardi as Queen
Eunice Henwood as Maid of Honor. On
the festive dance climaxs the successful
LZLIAN ATTARDI N Qi . hmmm Gd C664 I
JUDY MAWYER MARY LYNN MURRAY
. . QXQQNNMLI 'ho C ofvv wx
128 Uwvwocfsf Quvwd ,DJ , ,y,,,,,C,QXw
Mew -winner Kwok Ao
...taraee we ygyg-w , , yn.:-
zrsgeszeye iff? I-saagf.I+p
5:12 QI 2 Z sz 331' 1' we -2 2 1 5
:f ee s s ei a ,g -3 -H! fra? - 4 ' R
6 fi' L7 , 5 Qigifz l ax
,S A e' . A " 1151?
"1 I ' Qlif 2722
. 1.3, I
,. 5 1 I
. . -1 5 234 I
. gi? i 221
ZS' eg-5 :eps rm s 255:21 vs:
1 if 13 1. f 5 R .ga y , 355'
1-2,1 ' 1 32 -2 '- A
13.5 ,fi ,,,vq,q in To
' . 'le w':
. Q fi
Rip Payne Photos Rip Payne Ph0f0S Rip Payne Photos
. with her court at the Homecoming fesiivifies
Rip Payne Photos
Rip Payne Phoios
SHARON FORD VIRGINIA MORRIS MARTHA WILLIAMS.
Ffeshman Hep,-e.,-enmtioe Eighth Grade Representative Eighth Gfflde Rlfpfe-Yfmmfwe
Rip Payne Photos Rip Payne Photos
Rip Payne Photos
On Band and Chorus Day students come from all over Virginia
to play and sing during half-time activities at the University of
Virginia football game. The AHS band is especially honored
this year by being asked to accompany the combined choruses.
The original of this portrait of Dr. Thomas Walker of
"Castle Hill", the first explorer of Cumberlandfs Gap,
is owned by his descendant, Fontaine Maury Watson of
"Logan", which is part of the original Castle Hill Estate.
. T .A .A
5 I W h
1 . .. ,. ,
i . V y .1'. .
,., it 2 I K
As the inclement winter weather arrives, the buses are fre4
quently late. Charles Strauss, and John Mitchish sign in at
the familar office counter.
with Christmas come ma
, .X ,
-Q. Nr 1 Aa
From repairing books to finding detailed sta-
tistics, Mrs. Walton, librarian, is an invaluable
help to everyone at AHS.
Basketball players Bob Albee, Iohn Cronk, Butch Harlow, and
Rockwood are introduced to the student body as Coach Null git
pep talk at a pep rally.
ew and interesting activities..
College Day, Dean Hunt talks to a group of interested
about the College of William and Mary.
ujarman and Sarah Atkeison put the finishing touches
Friendship Tree" which The Peer staff is sponsoring
will gioe to Mr. Cale during the Christmas Assembly.
Mrs, Piggott, are you trying to sell Christmas decorations to
DeShazo directs the Concert Choir in a Christmas Concert.
A highlight of the ioint band and chorus
Christmas Concert is the arrival of . . .
Peter Ossina and Pat Walker add their
decorations to the Christmas tree which
the members of the art classes are mak-
ing, one of several Christmas trees which
brighten the rooms of AHS during the
W. C. Fields, Mr. Busse, "Bo" Powell, Billy Ward, and lim
Stork have a mock FFA meeting in an assembly commemorat-
ing National FFA Week.
Iesse Lynn and Linda Christensen, Most In-
tellectual, and Butch Harlow and Patsy Davis,
Iesse and Butch seem to be trying to explain
the use of some old-fashioned household appliances
to Linda and Patsy. The brass candlestick, the
eighteenth century pine "Tavem table," the china
soup toureen, and the bread tray can he seen at
Shadwell, the birthplace of Thomas Iefferson.
Iesse's and Linda's warm personalities relieve
the se'iousness of their excellent scholastic abili-
ties and extensive general knowledge. Good grades,
sparkling personalities, and active school spirit
emphasize the "best all-round" qualities in Butch
Dwight Andrews and Barbara Iannan, Most
Likely to Succeed, and Watts Maupin and Tommy
Faulcnner, Most Popular, stand on the upper level
of the University of Virginia Rotunda. The four
are over-looking the grounds where such diverse
geniuses as Edgar Allan Poe and Woodrow Wil-
son, among others, have walked. The University
was founded in 1819, the year Spain seceded
Florida to the United States, by Thomas Jefferson
and the rotunda was the first permanent building
on one of Americais truly beautiful campuses.
The structure, which was designed by Mr. jef-
ferson himself, was burned in a tragic fire in
1895 but was restored as nearly as possible to
the original plans.
Cary Bugg and Linda VVard, VVittiest, and Bren-
da Baltimore and john Cronk, Most Happy-Co-
Lucky, look at some hand-wrought surveyor's tools
made in 1672. In early America there was such
a large amount of land to be surveyed that most
of the men enjoyed this as a hobby. Both Mr.
Peter and Mr. Thomas Jefferson were professional
surveyors. The Circa American Chippendale
cherry secretary in the background was made
during 1747-1760. The antiquity of these ob-
jects, and of Shadwell itself, emphasizes the in-
congruity of the electrical outlet in the floor-
From the sports fields to the principal's office,
Gary and Linda are known for their quick wit
and ready humor. Brenda and John are truly
Bob Hathaway and Lillian Attardi, Best Look-
ing, and Judy Mawyer and Chuck Grossman, Best
Dressed, are standing in front of a fireplace at
Shadwell, the birthplace of Thomas Jefferson.
Peter Jefferson, Thomas Jefferson,s father, bought
the entire Shadwcll plantation for one bowl
of Arrack punch, The original house on the Shad-
well plantation burned in 1770. The Thomas Jef-
ferson Foundation is responsible for the complete
reproduction of the Shadwell plantation house,
the project costing approximately S80,000. This
site is believed to be the site of the original
Shadwell plantation house because of the dis-
covery of a filled-in cooling cellar. All furnish-
ings in the house are authentic period furnishings,
although they aren't the actual furnishings that
belonged to the Jefferson family.
RiP Payne Photos
Petc McDaniel and Teresa Crenshaw, Most
Athletic, and Suzi VVard and VVoodic Mundy,
Most Talented, look over a spinning wheel and
yarn like that the talented women of Peter jeffer-
son's family used so many years ago.
As one of the co-captains of the football team,
Pete McDaniel plays a major part in leading the
team on to a victorious season. Teresa Crenshaw
is an enthusiastic member of the girls' varsity
basketball team. As Senior Class officers Pete
and Teresa are recognized as important leaders
in school. Maybe Pete wants Teresa to make him
a new football uniform?
In addition to her outstanding artistic abilities,
Suzi XVard is affectionately remembered as
"Anna!" in "The Diary of Anne Franke." XVoodie
Mundy is active in the Concert Choir, as well as
spogts. Suzi seems to be trying to teach VVoodie
to spifal 'xx 1 a QP Q
. X X. eff N
R .X K J tx: 1 45.
C-sweep eww Q
'Frm Q., -h C.
.ni Y' LH ew A .
5, ,Key V my .X E,
TCR NRiRAQQlfyfrIreiPhoTfJs K
,Q XQX 0
Students firing muc
Pete Manson and Eunice Henwood, Cutest, and
Edna Hamner and Iim McDiarmid, Friendliest,
are standing in front of a fireplace at Shadwell.
The walnut Queen Anne chair in the comer was
made in 1740. Behind the candles which are on
the mantle are some plates, these are to keep the
candle-soot from discoloring the walls. At Mon-
ticello Thomas jefferson had a group of papers
which had been his father's, Peter Ieffersonis.
Among these papers was a floor plan of Shad-
well. The discovery of this floor plan started
the movement to reconstruct Shadwell. The pres-
ent house at Shadwell is reconstructed exactly
according to the plans found at Monticello.
onor to AHS
Sophia, for whom Charlottesville is named, was
of King George Ill of England.
The "Top Ten" seniors, in
order of their scholastic
rank, are: Barbara jam-lan,
jesse Lynn, Lillian Attardi,
Dwight Andrews, Hugh
Gildea, Ronald Coleman, Pa!
Critzer Knot picturedl, Linda
Christensen, Toby VVolter,
and Kathleen Crawford.
The representatives to All-State Chorus from Albe-
marle are Patsy Davis, jimmy Garrison, Robert
Gough, Toni Masser, Carolyn Beale, and Mm
Anne DeShaza, Director.
Teresa Crenshaw, Barbara Jarman, and
Bob Webber are the delegates to Girls'
State and Boys' State, respectively,
Merit Scholarship winners are: Bvb
Webber, hnalistg Linda Christensen,
letter of commendatkm, Jesse Lynn,
fnalistg Louisa Smith, letter of com-
rnendatilmg and Barbara lllfmufh 51101-
t T .ia 11
BOB WEBBER LILLIAN ATTARDI
5welve seniors named to lU5o's who have
The students elected to Who's VVho are chosen by a com-
mittee of Senior teachers. These students represent Albemarle
High School in scholastic achievement, leadership, and citizenship.
Each tries to make the school a better one.
Bob VVebber, a National Merit Scholarship contender, aids
many students who are looking for something interesting to read.
The chair on which he so nonchantly leans is a Chippendale Queen
Anne Wing Back made in 1760.
Linda Christensen, looking like a New York sophisticate, is
eighth in the senior class. She is the first girl from Albemarle to
be accepted at Vassar.
Jesse Lynn, second from the top of the class, is Well known
at Albemarle for his sharp wit and quick thinking. Stage manager
for the Albemarle Players, he has helped the club out of many
Tommy Falconer has a background of class offices-Eighth
Grade Secretary-Treasurer, junior Class Vice-President, and Presi-
dent of the Senior Class. The Class of '62 has many thanks for
all of Tommy's efforts for the school.
Lillian Attardi, third in her class, was the Homecoming Queen
of 1961. She is an active supporter of all school and class activi-
ties. Shown in the room where Lillian is standing is a Wedge-
wood punch bowl that was the personal property of the james
Monrocs. They used it at the VVhite House as well as at Ash Lawn,
Valedictorian of the class of ,62, Barbara jamian maintained
a straight "AU average throughout her school years. Barbara is
active as president of FHA and editor of The 1962 Peer. Seen in
the corner of the picture is a hand drawn map of the Louisiana
territory and on the table a copy of the original Louisiana purchase
transaction. The bust of Napoleon Bonaparte is believed to have
been given to Iames Monroe personally hy Napoleon.
LINDA CHRISTENSEN JESSE LYNN
Rip Payne Photos Payne Photos Rip Payne Photos
WATTS MAUPIN PETE MCDANIEL PATSY DAVIS
standing qualities o scfiolarsfiip and leadership.
Ward is a great addition to the school with her cheerful Hugh Gildea, standing hy one of the serpentine walls designed
and diverse talents. Her artistic ability was proclaimed by Thomas Jefferson for the University of Virginia, is editor of
wide after the talent show. Many of her spritely drawings tho 'KHighlight', this year. He is singled out as a good composition
seen and admired. Suzi is standing in front of reproduc- writer having won many essay contests.
the silhouettes of the Monroes. The originals were made Standing on the steps of the Rotunda at the University of Vir-
omas jefferson on his silhouette machine. ginia, Watts Maupin gives the friendly smile that many Albemarle
eresa Crenshaw is a strong supporter of Albemarle High. students know. She adds much to the annals of the school through
on the girls' basketball team and the SCA. She is also vice- hor work with the Student Council Association as president of this
of the Senior Class. The machine she is turning is a yam group.
made Pete McDaniel has boosted the name and reputation of Albe-
vis y her friendly greeting is standing on marle High which his vigorous playing on the football field. Quick
iiversity of Virginia. Patsy is a member to greet you in the halls, he is well known for his friendly manner.
.icipant in the Model General Assembly.
TERESA CRENSHAW SUZI WARD HUGH CILDEA
Rip Payne Photos Rip Payne Photos R513 Payne Ph0f0S
Many varied activities crowd last few months o sch
Danis Williams, George Marrkm, Mr. Zimmer-
man, and Richard Davis loolc at the DO Clubs
scrapbook of ICT occupations which won first
place in District Three competition, and re-
ceived an Honorable Mention in the state
Priscilla Larnmeter fShelia Trunzoj asks the
Seforita Mano Villareal, Supervisor of Home Econo-
mics Instruction in Panama, observes as Mrs. Hurt
conducts a home economics class.
1 by Loving
This silhouette of Iarnes
roe was made in Char
ville and belonged to
Mi-Y-Yes Gunn U02 Html!! and Woody Hflffellirz When Mr. Kent becomes the principal of
they mind belflgflglla U3 MT- TUTWTS Englw Greenwood School at mid-term, Mr. Raines
II classes dramatize Silas M arner. games in tg fill the "vacancy"
Delegates to the Model General Assembly are Ralph Gouhi.
Kenny Thomas, Ann Detamore, Carolyn Robertson, Audrey
Smith, Lucy Flannagan, W. A. Young, Bill Lonergan, Peck
Maupin, Patsy Davis, Barbara Iarman, and Buddy Hatcher.
lim McDiarmid and Pete Manson try on
caps and gowns in preparation for grad-
Sue Hays wins first place in
the junior Class Talent
Show "Castle Rock " by
playing several original pi
Chuck Hunter demonstrates on Gloria Wood
uation. the use of a geiger counter in tracing radio-
active medicine as the science classes tour the
Atoms for Peace trailer from Oak Ridge Ten
John Cronk presents the D1
Championship football to Mr.
at the Awards Assembly.
Hugh Gildea receives the first
award in the Thomas Jefferson Mi
ial Foundation Essay Contest fron
W-, .4 ,g . f- -ffwaf ff
fl? 1-L. ,
1-, ,4 rf'
, f ' -
ff. . lffaf- .-
T -I! 144116 'f K 'AffQ.1.'fx-319
-y'rf?f,,,,'!'!a,s,X11q :X ,
jf: LA1--.fvr ,x x X ,f,!, V -5 ,-
t 4 A A-bbw if
, . If fl? ' X , .
gif' , A--.--, ef! .,-,j,,p44',, A AA .
ff - f ' " - + 1 ' -ff ,
Cx X X X
,""- 521' 'L fs I ,A f f af'-A-141,11
. If A 'I f-,-'71'rt W
' X -ffif f ,
I Ayala N- Q -.fn-4',f2AvrgQ, '
If"-f 111-'za 7 , ,Li If
' A f 1 if 717 '
if - , ver ISZFS, ea ,mf f
. -4 ff- '11 '
- 7 . , .. ' ,fr-Q ,
,, ef f6K' 41,0 of ms, -..,
, A fl r . ff4f4'!. 47- -f-f '
' '-Q., ,-,-. If W ,,,,,-- ,,,,,,, ,- - "'-'few XJ
, H g ff ., ,, K, , , 2:-,Lv-:gtg
f i I ff '--. Ll, ' lffyd "uc ,fi-K' fray!
v 1 11 11,1 .1 - - 't
f 'Q 'C v - 7- - if f
.. Q, . U .- 1,1 T ,e ...fl A- 'r
fy x','r' ' '- Lf Lf' ' u V- I S' ,L-L C' 'S
U .. nl ,,1-,f,4- K A f , - ,L
Af .1 'l',,,li',.4' g if H 7' '11 . 42,27 f . -H
' 1 'AZ7 f,-sr' lf I' I
' 4 11 ,, A ,ff 4 - f
ff ar, , A V- XV 7 ,.
. ' ' I . ,
gk 1 -fvLQ.g,-Qfyfgaim I U4
When Thomas Jefferson was President, he appointed Q ' C f 5
private secretary, Meriwether Lewis, to explore the northwest N U1 'N
to discover a route to the Pacific Ocean, Lewis chose as his c m- ij
panion William Clark, the brother of George Rogers Clark. Lewis 7 - , ' 4"'UY11 Q
and Clark with a party of courageous men, explored and firmly I
established the United States' claim to the Oregon Territory. 7,1-4.12
The men were greatly aided by their guide and interpreter, the 1 4
Shoshone Indian girl, Sacagawea. 'g C-,,,,c,,1 71"
This new ventue that Lewis and Clark headed would have Q
been a failure without the encouragement and support of jeffer- , , . -
son and other influential people. Likewise, our new venture, the ff
publishing of The Peer 1962, would have been a failure without ' 1,4-4.
the encouragement and support of local business establishments. ks " -f
In the same manner that we need the support of the local husi- If ' 1,
nesses, they need our support. It is hoped that the students of - 1 - 7 Q
AHS will show their appreciation to these businesses by supporting 'C JZ I
them with their patronage. , 4 1 fx, W
f A -""'4.Z- .i K KJ ' " ' S .T M4 -L1:l.J If Q-
- 4 ,. ,
i 4 f, -r . f f - -- - - 7
V J , 1 . 1 .MM , ,, ...Q L L .g , L
fi 1 AA -r1,4f, - iffzzvfv. Z-2 ' 4f'l-I 'i ' 4,1
r u D 'fr 0 7.,,, QJDQ-
,f""'-1-rf. I 1 ' 4 ."
. .- J 5 ,Jfn L-C., , , If 7 f 3,63
.. . D .4 QI, f -f, ,A . 'WH' ,
, 1 If 1 .1 I 1 'R es ,gl G M X
ss A X --. ,Y
'ff'- ,if f .1 G f ,
'. .-' ,. f Q
Q -.51 X - yo ,
fztffuf Q", , ,ff .. 4 kb!
ff- e fyalgf f. ..,-2, ,I-,U lsr!! ....
CHARLOTTESVILLE HARDWARE CO
THE COLONNADE SHOP, INC.
"Fashion Center in Charlottesville"
EARL I-I. VAUGHAN, INC.
PLUMBING AND HEATING CONTRACTORS
Selectemp Heating-Iron Fireman Products
"Coal That Burns"
608 Preston Avenue Charlottesville, Virginia
Crozet Print Shop
FINE PRINTING SINCE l9l3
Telephone 2366 Crozet, Virginia
M K X I f
Q f ,5lf S5 N 5 frf, ? Rh Imf
'f Q Q! W , , x 1 - '7 v 9
f X ' .1
L. C. MCALLISTER
Hydraulic Rd. 8. Rt. P.O. Box I33
All Work Guaranteed
P h ,QL .,
I , ",Hr.v E-fy
I X I V X- V V. -
' Q b Qeilmw
' CITY LAUNDRY
A' ' ix. ',f,Pw5 s':FfnL?
IA' 'AI - 54 L .LI II inc LIIV.
- DRY CLEANING
COLD STORAGE VAULT
RUDY'S CLEANERS, INC.
705 Preston Ave.
--WE CLEAN RUGS--
"Jay" Stands for Jewelry
205 East Main Street
CROZET HARDWARE CO.
Carl F. Barnes Ella S. Ba
For The School
At Charlottesville's Leadin
For The Home F
You'lI Find Whatever You Need ln
or The Office
g Book Store
DERSO BRO .BOOK TORE
Located at the
Serving This Community Since 1876
University of Virginia
24 Hour Wrecking Service
A.A.A. Emergency Service
General Repairs for All Cars
GENE WOOD'S GARAGE
UTO AND T
VANCE BUICK CO.
900 Preston Avenue
MUCGREGOR MOTORS, INC.
A16 West Main St.
404 East Market Street
R, M. DAVIS MOTORS, INC.
1311 West Main Street
COGGINS MOTOR CO., INC,
330 Preston Avenue
Studebaker Cnrs and Trucks
856 West Main Street
BRADLEY PEYTON Ill
858 West Main Street
DOMINICK CHEVROLET CO.
Ist and Water Streets
H, M. GLEASON AND CO., INC.
lst and Garrett Streets
International Trucks and
WRlGHT'S WRECKING YARD
1320 East Market Street
Diamond T Trucks
Allis Chalmers Farm Equipment
HARPER MOTORS, INC.
Preston Avenue at Ninth Street
Authorized nearer for volkswagon
RUSSELL MOONEY CLDS SALES AND SERVICE
I 315 west Main street
Oldsmobile-G.M.C. Trucks-Oldsmobile FB5
I F h' Council sponsored by KAUFMAN'S, Main at
Enjoying their work is the High Schoo as ron
Left to Right - Steve Debell, Rock Hill '62g Billy Dondridge, Alb
Lone '64: Billy McCann, Lane '63: Donny Kusic, Albemarle '64.
emorle, '63g Richard Severin
THE SMART JUNIOR MISS
ALWAYS SHOPS AT . .
Main at Fourth Street
322 East Main Street
PREDDY'S WATCH SERVICE
ON THE MEZZANINE IN WESTERN AUTO BUILDING
BARRACKS ROAD SHOPPING CENTER
Hours49:30 to 6:00 Monday Through Sa
Owned and Operated by W. R. IGaitI Preddy-Cert
Qmohundro Electric Company
F'IgI'laI'e Apphme 400 EAST MARKET STREET
6 hid dCnm mil Zil1R3' 'MTI
H "is Cana., .me a CHARLOTFESVILLE, VIRGINIA englacial? Sammi 0
" or 'fmmg Phone 296-6161 S
MIEIMSIQ9 CENTER, INC.
XM Jw My
, QV , Q -
, 1 M fn? ' MAME?
w w , yQagMmi ,WwgMzD f W W
M mfs WM
ACAAE VISIBLE RECORDS
Gardner Sheet Metal Shop
ROOFING AND HEATING AIR CONDITIONING
THE JEFFERSON SCHOOL
THE ALLEY GALLERY
STUDIO ART' SHOP
906 W. Main
CHARLES KING 8. SON
CROZET DRUG CO.
SERVICE FOR THE SICK
C. F. Stanley
Manager and Pharmacist
LEE H. CASON
HORACE W. DANIEL
Auto - Fire - Life Insurance
STATE FARM INSURANCE COMPANIES
"it Pays to Know Your State Farm Agent'
Jetterson at Sth Street
BROOK PASTRY SHOP
Specilizing in Fancy Baked Goods
Out of this World
You can go for , . .
but you can't buy better.
Barracks Road 81 U. S. 29
Located in 7 Day Shopping Center
PERRY PIEDMO T COMPANY
CDivision of Sperry Rand Corp.D
CGLO IAL TILE CORP.
525 I -ff
Class of '62
EASTERN REGIONAL OFFICE
State Farm Insurance
AUTO - LIFE - FIRE
IOOI Emmet Street CharIottesviIIe, Virginia
X .V . .L ' , l
'LZCCLC5' -ALS ,-, - h W K XVXU 3 ,EMA tbl xljjyb
. . K X 2
f myel, . Q1 L x H fU2.t3,k: me
X fs Q52 Q FW A" 'H f e 4
1 mfs ' . -
X k Juv M- KN CV-C77 I
l Q L .
National Bank and Trust Co.
Citizens Bank and Trust Co.
Peoples National Bank
Q 'QA x9
7 'w, I' ,414 Q' 5717,
-' Q, ,IQ
f 1 Q R 1 L 1, p,
i fi R , 4, , X , L 4 , f' I, ,
,x A ,f 1 g f ff --Vf. w ,
Q xjvtx ,KKK uw! Llxvxfjxml
7 fs ,
""'Q""i 14 ' V 5 5, f 4, X 'V J'
, , Wt! I , g 7,1 i V K fx
,f ff A A X, ,f K L ,
1 1 , i x ,Y Y I
ix,,x Qvkdkg, U NYXL
,Qi . !
X' X' -yfpk Lx
ff f f
' ' , CONGRATULATIONS fm , ,
Q fkfcf fffrf C FL"
2 I to the ' , X
' ' ' ACLASS OF 1962 ,L f '
K . 1 W-' Lid, ,l fygcixl Vg,
?-z f7w,Z,f..F,:-A I ug 3 - bi ' ..,, L K, Q ,YL f VL L47 ,Qui fi :f-,K F
2 4 f' ,f , N ix, 1 Q ,
,' " A,
,Z 5 ,xv
SEALS SINCLAIR SERVICE
Washing - Polishing
SILHOUETTE BEAUTY SALON
POLLY HARLOW A- CHRIS WATSON
1106 W. Main Street
THE 213 SHOP
213 Fourth St., N.E.
THE SHERWIN-WILLIAMS CO.
Paints, Varnishes, Lacquers, Leads
Brushes and Painter's Specialties
121 West Main Street
C. I-I. Williams, Inc.
CHARLOT'l'ESVILLE'S LEADING DEPARTMENT STORE
SHOES FOR ALL OCCASIONS
VALLEY VIEW FLORIST For Girls
Cobblers Edith Henry
FLOWERS FOR EVERY OCCASION Stride Rite
For BO s
Phone 296-6141 Florsheim Y Taylor Made
418 East Main
308 E. Main Street
CROSS ROADS STORE
Leonard E. Bunch, Sr.
GROCERY-FEEDS AND SEEDS
North Garden, Virginia
RIO ESSO SERVICE
John Lyster CProprietorl
On Route 29
2 Miles North at Charlottesville
Top Value Stamps
Handy to the school
"Central Virginia's Leading
Marion, South Boston,
Emporia, Salisbury, Md.
So Round, So Firm, So Fully Packed
THI f IN 'NNE
WINA f W.. 1...
no AM 95 FM
THO .JEFFERSON INN
VIRGINIA HOSPITALITY IN .IEFFERSON'S COUNTRY
"A ' KNOTT MOTOR HOTEL"
Bruce R. Richardson, Jr., GEN. MGR.
No E STATE G
yr . 416,
STEVENS Sc COMPANY
IVY ROAD-us 250 WEST
m, , My
KELLER AND GEURGE
CHARLOTTESVILLE VIR INIA
H. M. GLEASON 8. CO.
MARTIN HAR . "
DWARE Co ' AUTHORIZED DEALER
INC. , O
Free Parking - Air-Conditioned
Farm Machinery and Motor Trucks
Dial 293-8171 1 l
941 Preston Avenue Serving You Since 1871
lst 8K Garrett St.
NORCROSS TRANSFER 81 STORAGE
624 West Main Street Charlottesville, Virginia
M. C. THOMAS
420 East Main Street
MI OR-DUKE MUTUAL
Carnrnann C. Duke-Addie Alexander
404 National Bank Building
ChorIotteSviIIe's Shopping Center for 56 Yeors
MONTICELLO DRUG, INC.
THE VILLAGE MARKET 3rd ond East Main St.
Invites you to consider
Y0"1CeY Mills, VG- Pharmacy os o coreer.
Come by and talk to us
Open 7 Days obout it.
Sorn Crickburger, Prop.
lllountain Boivl, Inc. Emmmmm
X X MAGIC YRXANGLI
N X lecturing 40 AMF AUTOMATIC PINSPOTTERS
,jf SPECIAL STUDENT RATES
X aAnnAcKs noAo suorvme CENTER 1-el, No. 293-9129
Q ,Z cHAnLo1TEsviLLE, vmGiNlA
Dm' 823'439' AssociATioN
CROZ ET SU PERETTE
Road Work Dntchlng Bulldozmg
Comphments Septic Tanks Installed
Phone 8234769 Roul'e2
Oil Company, Inc
With A Future'
If you like science and mathe-
matics, consider engineering
for your career! Engineering is
the field of today and tomor-
row. Progress is fast. New jobs
are opening up every day. Plan
for a iob with a future--plan to
be an engineer!
VIRGINIA ELECTRIC AND POWER COMPANY
FITZHUGH'S DRUG CO.
201 East Main Street
COLEMAN'S J EFFERSON
414 East Main Street
FREE PICK UP AND oEL1vERY
Route 250 West
Ken" Thomason, Owner 61 Operator
University Shopping Center TRlMBLE'S DRY
WE GIVE S 81 H GREEN STAMPS
A. J. SHOE REPAIR SHOP
BARRACKS ROAD SHOPPING CENTER
Our Specialties-Men 8. Lady
Halt or Whole Sole
Our Motto - WHILE-U-WAlT
81 SNYDER, INC.
FURNITURE FOR THE HOME
We Deliver Batesville, Va,
l202 East High St.
Solving your electrical
problems for thirty-five years
UNIVERSITY CAFETERIA x fi . i
,,OUTSTAND,NG,, my Ewing Wimgzwss
by C nann oYYltvn.i.!. Vmalnnn
OP O I E E 69 YEARS
P S T UNIV RSITY GROUNDS OF PUB'-'C SERVICE
BROWNS DRY CLEANERS
Harry J. Brown
5IO Preston Avenue
Rose's 5-IO-25C Stores
VALUE AND VARIETY
Barracks Road Shopping Center
II2-I I6 West Main Street
TOWN AND COUNTRY SHOP
"Clothes for the woman of discriminating taste"
l I4 Fourth Street N. E. Charlottesville, Virginia
The Young Mens Shop
QUALITY MEN'S WEAR
SYSTEMS - SUPPLIES
200 E. Market Street
T02 East Main St, Barracks Road
Downtown Shopping Center
Shop daily 9-5:30 Shop daily IO-9
Fri. 9-9 Sat. I0-6
Certified Watchrnaker and Jeweler
Authorized Representative for
Bulova - Keepsake - Elgin
Diamond and Wedding Rings
T04 South First Street
I I 1 ,L ' J pw
jk lf- Y I' ILWIJCL gllflljl fllfb if I 'NL gif' QCHM
ixxlxi jf 21? ,f If raft? LJ7 WL' .5 'J if
CL 5 lj lf ,f A X09 I ' Lf? ,2 , r VUL' J NU? ,M
pl-f I 'fe WL ul 'V tj' qcewof 4' -flow LU 'ill if .I ,f
QQ! it-ILO nfl A Clif? 'NIM All NPV?
'I L' 'Jf ' yt' by QV AV" Lulu if I ,,'
'I I ' 3, ,AI ax ,Liv I U-,L fix Nik WV .L if .A
I .i l-T l-,XV ,L ,L KA ut
H l ,A . .
Y I v . 'J LV X .VIL V KVI tru, Q. It ,AA J, Q M
fx I fx X fo ,MLK nl! 1' PV? ' ,LVD
X- wks! ,f ki 20 5 "X C 'QL IJ 'K
Hope Chest Guild eiCoimipanvl1
xffff7'Q, , Q G W3
P.O. Box 3374 University juli glbfx vudfl-171 F GVXW4
W W' fl M
Charlottesville, Va. tx VM ,
I . . I fW'AMv UMW
Local Distributor E. B. Loftin V X AJVI flf,
, OL A
W C l7JMf7MT'5
XDLH' f if 'Q NLM? '
Tl Lfll ' ilfu
7 A I LC,
HE'-DINGS AUTO PLEASANT VALLEY
5th and Market
Clover Form Grocer
Keswick, Va. Phone 293-0766
Ford Tractors and Farm Equip.
Any Size To Fit Your
Dial Crozet 823-2701
Atlas Tires and Tubes
International Warm Air Heating
And Air Conditioning
Built up Asphalt - Tar and Gravel - Roofs Coated or Painted - Asphalt
and Asbestos Shingles
W. A. Lynch
Phone 293-2302 l709 Monticello Road
Office Machine Co.
919 W. Main Street
Quality Ready-Mixed Concrete
Yard 84 Garden Products
BOTTLED GAS I
SUBURBAN BEAUTY SHOP
Supervisor and Stylist
Route 250 West I
AT UNIVERSITY SHOPPING CENTER
FOR THE FINEST
IN GREETING CARDS
In Historic Virginia
Charlottesville 84 Williamsburg
HOME MATERIALS, INC.
QUALITY BUILDING MATERIALS
T240 Harris Street
CROZET GULF SERVICE
Light and Heavy Wrecker Service
Gas - Oil - Accessories
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CIEASS OF T962
Riffs CE E i . .. S- J
I, biqq, I .r..i,, AQIA I
" ' .,.,
h .-.,Z :.,- ,x. .1 ii3,f,f ff: .,::. . . .:
, I, ":::.': . A, in my-r...
A COMPLETE DEPARTMENT STORE
IN DOWNTOWN CHARLOTTESVILLE, VA.
ere's to good times and good friends
may you always have an abundance of both
For SHELL qlfbr
someo UNDER Aumonirv or me cocA-com couirmv sv . dh?
CHARLOTTESVILLE COCA-COLA BOTTLING WORKS, INC. 5,969 R UU M41 G '
7 DAY SHOPPING CENTER
Hotpoint Appliances Hardware
Glidden Paints Toys
Nutone Built-in Stereo 81 Intercom 81
AM-FM Radio 8 High Fidelity
Hours-Seven Days a Week
Door Panels - Arm Rests - Seat Covers
Convertible Tops - Floor Mats
Headliners - Truck Seats Rebuilt
JOHN'S SEAT COVER CENTER
IOOI W. Main
IQI N. Commerce
Phone WH 2-7147
H 8. M SHOE STORE
Always a Step Ahead in Fashion
"Shoes for the Entire Family"
IOI W. Main Street
SPECIALIZING IN JUNIOR APPAREL
Suppliers tor Collegians for Over a Century
UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA
HAT THE CORNERH
BARRACKS ROAD SHOPPING
"Complete Formol Weor
A FINE FAMILY OF STORES SERVING
YOUR EVERY SHOPPING NEED-
Acres ot Free Parking
THE W. J. KELLER CO.
Spalding Saddles and Loafers
Andrew Geller- Mademoiselle
for men: Wright's Arch Preservers
404 E. Main
81 PARTS, INC.
2lO-214 West Water Street
Parts for all makes of cars
Red Front Market
No.1 - 227 W. Main
No. 2 - Rt,29 N. at 250 By-Pass
TOM 81 JIM'S 66
We Specialize in:
Foreign Cars' Service, Tune-Ups
Clutch 81 Brake Work, Washing
And our fine PHILLIPS PRODUCTS
l5Ol EMMETT STREET
Downtown Athletic Store
413 East Main Street
A. S, Spaulding 81 Bros.
Rawlings Manufacturing Company
Riddell Helmets and Shoes
King Lindsay Printing Corporation
Rose Hill Drive Phone 296-4129
KING LINDSAY Ciwfioifesviiief Virginia STUART E, PowERs
Ivy Esso Service Station
CHESLEY A. HADEN
CROZET ESSO CENTER
INCORPORATED Crozet, Virginia
R. E. Lee 84 Son ,
Allied Foods, Inc
WHOLESALE FOOD DISTRIBUTION
lOl 0 Harris Street
PHOTOGRAPHIC INSURANCE CO.
Kodak and Polaroid Cameras Crozet Phone: 823-3021
48 Hr. Color Processing by Kodak
STARKE'S CASH MARKET
Crozet, Virginia 823-4651
Costumes Accessories Sportswear
Barracks Road Shopping Center
Charlottesville Hotel-Motel Assoc.
Route 250 West
Box 209 RFD 3
SIESTA MOTOR COURT
615 west Main Box 209 RFD 3 Ri 29 Nm"
SUNNY HILL MOTEL
AIRPORT MOTEL HOLIDAY INN Rf. 29 North
Rt. 4 Box 27A 23O22Wayne Eve.
RI and 0 THOMAS JEFFERSON INN
CAROINAL MOTEL Rf' 29 Nom'
RI. 29 JEFFERSON MOTOR LODGE
P. O. Box 256
COMMONWEALTH MOTEL TOWN 'N COUNTRY
Rf. 250 west MOORE's MOTEL MOTOR I-OOO!
RI. 5, Box 363 Rf- 250 EOS'
GALLERY COURT MOTEL 'Ll-A 5 M TOR CQUR1'
RI. 29 North MONTICELLO HOTEL EO, 3315 U2i,,e,Si,y pu on
5th and JeffersOn,Court Square
GREEN TOP MOTEL WHITE HOUSE MOTEL
Rt. 4 Box 29A OLD IVY INN Rt. 250 East
Route 250 East
Mechanic On Duty
81 H. Green Stamps
All Phillips Products
1280 Ownerz George Marion
"""f 2934943 Phone 296-1539
RESTAURANT Pick-U 81
Specializing in Delivgr
Italian Foods, Dr Clemmn
Mexican Tacos 84 Laulzdr 81 51,236
We gelbvera After Special Service
Open Until l A.M. To Motels
O If If
Delaware Refrigerated Transp
We Sell, Service, Rent
Lawnmowe rs, Chainsaws, Generators,
For Your Convenience
A Sharpening Se
rvice For Small Hand Tools
Power 84 Equipment Co.
Rt. 29 N.
Behind The CK Restaurant
Albemarle Students Go .
DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION CLU'B
"Developing future leaders for marketing and
THE ALBEMARLE ORCHESTRA congratulates
the 1962 PEER staff.
"THE ALBEMARLE CONCERT CHOIR sings
its praises to the 1962 Peer staff."
BOYS 4-H CLUB
Mr. W. O. Holland
MOORE'S CREEK GULF
HUNTER PUBLISHING COMPANY
Winston-Salem, North Carolina
THE SPANISH CLUB
Mr. Charles Costello
711 West Main
GIRLS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
"A sport for every girl, a girl for 'every sport."
JUNIOR RED CROSS COUNCIL
Mrs. Ruth Updike
THE ALBEMARLE PLAYERS
Mrs. Stacy Jackson
Rts. 29 and 250
The Bible Club members are responsible for
the morning devotions. The club has grown
tremendously during recent years. We do need
more boys to join - how about it boys?
CLOVERLAWN SERVICE STATION
Mr. F. F. Radford
LOWE'S JEWELRY CO. INC.
319 East Main
PUTT-PUTT GOLF COURSE
THE MATH CLUB
THE MONOGRAM CLUB
Mr. Null and Mr. King
STUDENT COOPERATIVE ASSOCIATION
"Learning the responsibilities of self-governing
EDDINS CANDY AND NUT SHOP
W. S. Eddins-Barracks Road Shopping Center
FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OF AMERICA
"Toward New Horizons"
DIVERSIFIED OCCUPATIONS CLUB
LaVaughn Birckhead, Michael Birckhead,
Richard Davis, Robert Davis, Paul Evans, John
Frazier, Robert Garrison, John Gibson, Paul
Gillespie, Milton Haney, Johnnie Hensley,
James Houchens, Tommy Huckstep, Judy
James, Carl Jarrell, Ronald Kirby, Jacob
Loeser, George Marion, Bobby Marks, James
Shifflett, Kenneth Sprouse, Charles Taylor,
Dale Via, Danis Williams, Clinton Yowell.
Ruth G. Updike
INDUSTRIAL COOPERATIVE TRAINING
C0'f'P'imen'S of FiNK's JEWELERS
109 West Main 295-5645 Dial 296-6094
M. C. HILL FUNERAL HOME
"Unexcelled service within the means of all"
222 Jefferson Park Ave.
A complete line of Binoculars
Compliments of Phone 295.4552
Construction Company qnipy Payne Photos
Commercial, News and TV Photography
920 Harris 296-6128 15 Monroe Park
THE MONTICELLO HOTEL
Re GPTIODS Showefg
ON COURTHOUSE SQUARE
LET US BE YOUR HOST
Telepho e 296 6'I'I'I
C NIU ' C ' 9 ' TH ' NAT N
U TED TAT n ' ME C0 P.
CHA - TTESVILLE V ? INIA
916 East High Street
Charlottesville Phone 293-7741
"Service to the sick"
Crozet, Virginia Phone 823-4l2l
ESTES SUPER MARKET
SHOP CASH AND CARRY
AND SAVE MORE
Independently Owned 81 Operated
J. ELMER ESTES
5Ol Cherry Ave.
CABELI. AND STORY
2llO Ivy Road
Coiffures of distinction
The Newest Styles at our Finger
Barracks Road Shopping Center
CROZET TECHNICAL INSTITUTE
Turn Left Site of Worlds
Rf. 29 N. Phone 293-7591
Exit 7 Tallest Building
Crozet Cold Storage
OPEN UNTIL 9
The Jefferson House
"FINE FURNITURE FOR LESS"
Route 29 North-P. O. Box 683
Horace W, Daniel
"It pays to know your State Farm
212 5th St. N.E.
SECURITY STORAGE 8-
VAN LINES INC.
801 Preston Ave. Phone 293-9158
RESIDENTIAL 81 COMMERCIAL
900 Harris Street
Hill 84 Irving, Inc.
First and Market Street Charlottesville, Virginia
FOOD MART INC. SOUTHERN MARKET
Rt. 250 W. Phone 296-6131 411 E. Main Phone 295-5140
Rt. 29 N. Phone 296-1042
Rf. 250 W. Phone 823-3961
Meadowbrook Shopping Center
SEVEN - DAY
Rt. 29 8. Borrocks Rd.
RIO ROAD GULF SERVICE INC.
Rt. 29 N. Phone 296-3267
PARKER BEAUTY CENTER
IO8 4th St. N.E. Phone 295-4238
Lum-+4-Lu qw ww WM uw'
15,1 f,,J.sM16 Mu mcof-fd' JP W- WCS? fa
-C-ive, SONG. cz.. u-JOVMACWGUI QHHJ
c1.loe,1-X as UNH-le -4-QQQMLAS II'vn pmoJ.-fu
cwg ke,-..4-wh Lawk cv-YL IW! WQMVQJCEJ
Qcuimingbs xh M1-4 P1-mf lla gikkovwj SSW,
xp Dau 6,-I0-uv dbvvwstb Meal
wax: LODX' Ml UQ.
5 5 , LMS mf
Q ' E 54 04 U!
x 3 '
Q59 Y C-9
- 111 INDIANA AVENUE
' 'Q Ha " uv
'L WILLIAM SWH5 . ' . YU
X OMER 77:-45 'V -:
,Q - , , vu. ' X U
ag Z4 W TA W
,vv - '-
Cf I C'Y2'1jl -1-"W 1:44
,lafffdfl I, ,a.X', 0-.fi GKVJ-
'fl-'NA ? fnff-r-lf,
EDGEHILL B L 777' Ot
,pas 76.6 UAF h pg
i Slmowf Y ,L
G, V4 J
. V 8
Suggestions in the Albemarle High School - Peer Yearbook (Charlottesville, VA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.