Albemarle High School - Peer Yearbook (Charlottesville, VA)
- Class of 1963
Page 1 of 182
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 182 of the 1963 volume:
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Albemarle lligli School
Volume I0, 1963
E HQ afar
bemarle High School Library
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Students changing classes hurry along the breezeway.
Growth in activities, curricula
Bob McNish, Patty Green, Denny Maupin,
McDiarmid converse gayly in the hall.
both students and faculty.
Farm machinery suggests the part agriculture courses play in training
Albemarle's well-equipped library is an invaluable akl to
and flre building ifsell elraraeferizes Albemarle s lirsf ferr years
In our age of advancement, more important than the
past is the ever-obscure future. In this remote region are
events and conditions that would be almost impossible to
conceive, much less be a part of. However, progress, an
extension of the past, makes future dreams realities.
We, at Albemarle High School, have spent our first
ten years exploring the future. We have increased the
number of classrooms and the faculty. Our true sensation of
progress has been instituted by the attitude and conduct of
our student body. The student body is aware of its responsi-
bilities to and influences on, the inheritant generations.
We offer this yearbook as a testimonial of the past and
as a promise to the future.
Mr. lindsay combines ereafive
QQJ. v e,
MR. KENNETH W. LINDSAY
"A rose Ls a rose Ls a rose?
feeehing wifh a rare sense of humor.
Mr. Lindsay watches Kathy Green and Bill
' ' a s lution.
Gillikin test the conductivity of
As the 1963 Peer staff salutes Albemarle
High Schools tenth year, it chooses to
recognize one who has taught in the school
since its beginning. A creative and imagin-
ative teacher, he has challenged and in-
spired his students. He has taught them,
in addition to chemistry and physics, the
importance of thinking for themselves and
of not accepting "half-truths."
Faculty and students alike will long re-
member him: his sense of humor . . . cheer-
ful smile . . . songs . . . roses . , . ties . . .
colored chalk . . . his sincere interest in
It is with great pride that the staff
dedicates the 1963 Peer to Mr. Kenneth
Mr. Lindsay uses a projector to explain the
activity series to a chemistry class,
Table of Confenfs
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. admmfsiraffon . faculty . courses
Why is the atmosphere at Albemarle High
School different from that at other schools? A
spirit of cooperativeness, interest, and pride, in-
spired by school administrators, adds a special
quality to the atmosphere at Albemarle. The
cleanliness of the building, for example, reflects
the respect that students have for school rop-
erty. Office personnel are cheerful and helpful.
The great warmth with which the student body
receives its principal indicates the respect it has
for him. The administration, then, contributes
much to school spirit in addition to carrying out
The faculty helps the individual student dis-
cover and develop his potentialities. Realizing
that every individual has unique abilities and
interests, teachers try to challenge each student
as well as to instruct him in subject matter. Gui-
dance personnel help the student plan his course
of study, advise him in his problems, and aid him
in selecting a vocation or college.
Courses at Albemarle reflect a wide range of
student interests. College-bound students may
elect to take higher math and science courses.
Classes such as typing and shorthand teach skills
which will be useful in business. Those who are
interested in a particular vocation may study
such subjects as nursing or agriculture. Band,
chorus, orchestra, and art classes develop artistic
Mr. Smith uses the blackboard to explain a
point to his class.
Mrs. Dofflemeyer and Mr. Gardner discuss college day plans with Mr. Ramsey M artin,
representing the University of Virginia.
BEN F. HURT
JULIAN O'N EAL
The school adminisfrafion efficienfly
County school officials contribute much to the edu-
cation of an individual student. Mr. Hurt, Mr. O'Neal,
and the school board strive to execute a common task
-that of conducting the school program in a way most
advantageous to the student.
Forming and enforcing school standards are two
of the many duties of Mr. Hurt and Mr. O'Neal, prin-
cipal and assistant principal at A.H.S. Students find
these men at nearly all school functions, which indi-
cates the strong support Mr. Hurt and Mr. O'Neal
give the various organizations. The fact that these
principals frequently advise the student as to his
problems shows the personal concern felt by Mr. Hurt
and Mr. O'Neal.
As a body of authorities, the Albemarle County
School Board handles the maior issues of Albemarle
High as a part of the entire county educational pro-
gram. The school board spends long sessions care-
fully considering each new proiect. Each member
participates with his special abilities in an effort to
maintain an efficient school system.
THE SCHOOL BOARD: Left to right: Mr. F. E. Paulettg Mr. Harry Garthg Mr. Paul H. Cale, Superintend-
ent of Schoalsg Mr. E. I. Oglesbyg Dr. R. Claude Crahm, Director of Instructiong Mrs. Anna Yanceyg and Mr.
Walter Salley. Nat pictured: Mr. Francis Addington.
direefs fire policies oi Albemarle High.
Mr. O'Neal confers with Miss Beard.
In the cafeteria, Mr. Hurt conoerses with King Pace and Charles Milton.
May I use the telephone? VVhere is Mr.
Smith during second period? Will you ap- A
prove my excuse to ride bus number sixty-five? .V 'TA 'ff
May I speak with Mr. Hurt? Has anyone ' 'i-"
found a blue billfold in the halls? May I have
an excuse to take back to class? May I sign
up for the bus trip? May I have change for
a dollar? Is Mr. O,Neal busy? Will you mim-
eograph this for Mr. Turner? Are you selling
tickets for the game? What days will we have
exams? I have a sore throat, so may I go
home? Where may I pay for my pictures? Was
I on the absentee list of December sixth? May
I make an announcement over the public ad-
dress system tomorrow moming? These ques-
tions indicate the active day the office staff
OFFICE STAFF: Left to right: Miss Pam Knight, Mrs. Elizabeth Beard, and Miss
A student rises and begins this soliloquy: "To be
or not to be . . This setting is typical of the ima-
ginative atmosphere created by English teachers. Be-
sides the customary series of literature and grammar
classes, the English department offers composition,
speech and drama, and journalism. Five consecutive
years of English give students an adequate back-
ground in writers, great literature, and personal lan-
guage use. Composition class enables students to ana-
lyze the world of writing and to practice improving
their individual style. Studying speech and drama,
pupils learn the art of clearly delivering a speech and
of dramatic portrayal. Through journalism, students
develop the skill of producing a publication.
Foreign language teachers offer French, Latin, and
Spanish. Through Latin, students gain insight into
ancient civilization, the construction of a language,
and English derivation. French and Spanish help the
student form skill in reading and speaking in those
tongues and in research into the customs and people
of those countries.
I 3' '7 ' PR.
Mr. Costello goes over the assignment in Spanish class.
Teachers ol English, foreign language, or social studies
MRS. DAISY B, MISS CAROLYN MISS VIRGINIA MRS. DOROTHY S. MRS. LUCILLE C. MRS. NANCY L.
ADAMS ARRINCTON BEARD BISHOP BOWEN CHAMBERS
, , ' d ' B.A.g M.Ed. B.S. B.A.g M.A. B.S.g M.Ed. B.A.
B S Ellggrllliatmn Eighth Grade Englishg American Histaryg English II Eight Grade Englishg Eighth Grade Englishg
Geography American Government Geography English Ig Geography
MRS. PRISCILLA MRS. ELLEN W. MRS. STACY JACKSON
HOPKINS HOUSTON BAG M.Ed.
B.A. A.B. English III, Comfmsitinng
English II and IV Lating Latin Cluh Speech and Dramng
Drama C lub
MR. A. P. JOHNSTON
American H istoryg
MR. WILLIAM H.
MRS. JOYCE G.
B.S. in Education
Varsity Fonfballg Trackg
Eighth Grade Basketball
B.A. in Secondary
Eighth Grade Englishg
English lg Geography
How well prepared are Albemarle Patriots for the
responsibilities of citizenship in today's advanced socie-
ty? The principles, physical features, and history of the
United States and its relations with other nations form
the general basis of the social study courses at Albe-
marle High. Eighth graders learn the physical setting,
the products, and the customs of their country and the
rest of the world. While taking world history, students
are able to compare the development of the United
States to that of other countries. Students of United
States History apply themselves to the study of the
people and events that shaped their nation. Teachers of
civics stress the rights and duties of citizenship. In
economics class, students examine the way people use
their resources to satisfy their needs. Covemment teach-
ers provide information to seniors as to the structure of
American democracy on the national, state, and local
level, Through the efforts of the social studies teachers
at Albemarle High, Patriots obtain a sound foundation
of knowledge of all aspects of the United States.
Mr. Johnston and Buddy Purnell discuss Bucldgfs history report card,
greatly increase the eultural knowledge of their students.
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MR. CHARLES L. MRS, MATTIE LEE MRS. DEANNA L. MRS, MARY ANN
COSTELLO FORNES FRANCIS HANNAI-I
B.S.g M.A. B.S.g M.Ed. BA. BA. A
Spanish I and II! English llg Cnmpositinng English Eighth Gmrlz' Euglxxhg
Ecowomicsg Spanish Club Guidanceg Bible Club Ill, Dfrlmte Clulrg Gmgnmlryg English lg
Sponsor of The Peer F.T.A.
MRS. EDITH D. MRS. ELIZABETH MRS. ADA LEIGH IV. MRS. MARY LOU MISS ELIZABETH MR. R. BEN TURNER
RUDOLPH RUSSELL SOLES STALNAKER SUTHERLAND B,A,5 M.A.
B.A. A.B, AB, B..-K. B.S.g M.A.. Englishqll and lVg
American Gavernmentg French 1, II, Illg English III, IVQ Figlxlh Gmrlu Englishg Englixhg Lutm S.C,A,
World Htlstoryg French Club Literary Club English Ig Geography
Mrs. Fowler observes an experiment as performed by Brenda Durham
in physical science class.
Mr. Williams cleans out the school furnace.
Bent over microscopes, students silently examine
samples of spirogyra, desmids, and diatoms. Raising
his hand, a boy asks, "Do diatoms live in any water?"
This is the inquisitive attitude encouraged by science
teachers at Albemarle High. Courses available in the
scientific field are: eighth grade science, physical sci-
ence, biology, chemistry, and physics. Through eighth
grade science, boys and irls leam fundamentals cov-
ering many scientific suiiects. The physical science
courses deal with the natural laws other than those
of living substances. Biology teachers give students
an understanding of the science of living matter in
all its forms. In chemistry class, Patriots investigate
the composition of the elements of matter. Students
in physics obtain information on the natural laws and
processes outside those restricted to biology and
chemistry. Due to the endeavors of the science de-
partment, Albemarle students are well ready for the
life in this progressive age.
MRS. DOROTHY W. ATKINS
MRS. DALE B. GRIGGS
B.A. in Mathematics
Algebra, Plain Geometryg Tri-Hi-Y
Club J.V. Cheerleaders
MR. K. E. HANSON
Eighth Grade Science
Members of fhe faculfy feaching
In biology class, Mrs. Cheorier and Martha Michie examine a specimen
used in their study of hotany.
MRS. ANCELYN A. MRS. BESSIE P. MRS. ALEXANDRA MR. RICHARD H. MRS. MARGARET MRS, CAROL S. FOX
BAGWELL BIRCKHEAD CHEVRIER ERGLER FONX LER BAAA
B.A. B.S. in Education B.S. B.A. B.S. A Eighth Grade Dlathg
Algebra Ig General Math General Mathg Biologyg Chess Club Algebra Ilg Trigonometry Physical Scxcnrrff S.C,A.
Consumer Math and Solid Gcomctryg
Arluanred Mathg Moth
Mas. MARY E. KING Mus. KENNETH W. sms. IRENE B. mis. RUTH s1Mx1oNs MR. JOSEPH L. TRICE Mas. BARBARA WHITE
B.A. LINDSAY ROUSOS B.S.g M.Ed. BA.: M.Erl. B.s. in Education
Eighth Grade Muthg B.A.g M.A. B.S. Eighth Grade Scicnceg Biology Plain Geonivtryg General
Algebra I and llg Physicsg Chemistry Eighth Gnulc Scienccg Physical Scicncu Malhg Math Cluh
Tri-Hi-Y Clubg Pep Eighth Grade Mathg
me h or eeienee hel sfudenfs' ada f fo fhe s see e e
f P P P Z '
What courses does the math department at Albemarle 5
High include? Many studies, ranging from fundamental ma
thematics to advanced classes are taught They ares eighth
grade math, general math, plane geometry, algebra I and II, it
advanced algebra, and solid geometry and trigonometry. As
eighth graders, students receive general instruction in many 'Q
phases of math. In general math, students also obtain A1 varietv A I5
of mathematical skills. Plane geometry deals with the pro- I
perties of figures lying in a single plane. YVhile taking alge-
bra I, boys and girls learn the basic reasoning of the system
of symbol relationships. In algebra II, students leam more
complicated systems of relationship. The course of advanced
algebra is the further development of algebraic ability.
Through solid geometry and trigonometry, pupils deduce the
properties of three-dimensional figures. Today's world of auto.
mation requires many young people who are adept at mathe-
matical processes. Faculty memhers of the math department
adequately condition their students for this task.
Mrs. Lyons dishes out Iell-o for the cafeteria lunches.
MR. HARRY A. AUSTIN MR. NORMAN L. MRS. KATHRYN K. MR. DARRELL C.
B.S. BUSSE CONRAD GARDNER
Industrial Artsg Drafting B.S. B.S. B.S. in Retailing
lg Industrial Arts Club Agrusultureg F.F,A. Home Economics II, Distributiue Edueationg
III, IVg F.H.A. Vocational Caunselorg
Mr, Gardner prepares a bulletin board
display discouraging drop-outs.
x H .
MRS. KATHARINE MRS. KATHRYN MRS. MARIA A. HURT MR. LEROY H. SMITH
HANCOCK HUMPHRIE5 B.S. B.S. in Education
A.B. B.S. Home Economicsg Industrial Arts I and Ilg
Shorthand I and Ilg Office Practiceg V.O.T.g F.H.A. Drafting llg Woodwork-
Typing II F.B.L.A. Club ingg Electricity-Electrom
icsg Industrial Arts Club
MRS. NANCY P. MRS. RUTH G. UPDIKE
o s p SPITLEH RAN.
B.S.in Business Education Practical Nursingg
' Typing Ig General Future Nurse's Club
Vocational as well as academic educa-
tion is of great importance. Future busi-
ness workers benefit from the general
business, bookkeeping, and consumer math
courses. Distributive education, vocational
office training, and industrial cooperative
training provide part-time employment for
the development of a skill. Agriculture in-
structors prepaer future farmers for suc-
cessful crop and livestock projects. Through
drafting, boys learn the construction of
various objects. Industrial arts students ac-
quire productive ability. Woodworking and
electricity teachers promote these particu-
lar trades. Typing and shorthand are also
two valuable courses included in voca-
tional training, The practical nursing course
combines the training of care for the
sick an dthe application of this training.
After the study and practice of home
economics, girls are well equipped for the
many responsibilities of housekeeping.
MISS PATRICIA LEE MR. JAMES W. MRS. ANNE YEAMAN MR. ROLAND L.
WASH WILLARD B.S. ZIMMERMAN
B.S. B.S. in Agriculture Bookkeepingg Typing Ig B.S. 4
Home Economicsg F.H.A. Education F.B.L.A. Industrurl Cooperative
Agriculture I and 115 Traimngg Guidunceg
F.F.A. D.O. Club
Students benefit from special school activities.
MISS PATSY YVONNE
G.A.A.g I.V. Basketballg
Miss ANNE DeSHAZO Mas. VIRGINIA a. sms. L. W.
B-M.. MIM- DOFFLEMEYER GOODALL
B S B S
Concert ChoirgBeginning Guidance Director Joumalismg
OrchcstragAduanccrl Library Club
MR. JAMES A. MR. H. E. NULL MRS. ANTOINETTE W. MISS TRESA F.
LEITCH, JR. Bs. PIGGOTT QUAHLES
B.S.g M.Ed. Healthg Physical B.A. B.S. in Education
Driver Education Educationg Monogram Eighth Grade Arty Art Health: Physical Edu-
Club I, II, III, and IVg Art catitmg D r i U e r Edu-
Club catiortg First Aidg G.A.A.g
Mrs. Piggott and Herbert Craclzloek use the loom in art class.
MR. LAIRD L. RUSH
Healthy Physical Eduea
tion: Driver Educatimig
Football, Basketball, and
MRS. MARILYN MR. IULIAN NEVILLE
HARPER KING. IR.
B.S. in Physical B,S.
Education Varsity Football Coachg
Driver Ezlucationg Assistant Track Coach
Junior Red Cross
Albemarle High offers several special
activities. The 8,800-book library is an
indispensable organization as a center of
reference and literature, Guidance coun-
selors provide valuable advice as to
the schoolwork and future plans of stu-
dents. Through band, chorus, or or-
chestra, students receive pleasure from
musical expression. Teachers of physical
education and health create an interest
in personal fitness. The driver education
instructors produce safe, well-informed
drivers. In art class, students develop
artistic ability through instruction,
knowledge of famous painters, and per-
MR. JAMES YV. NIRS. LADY B.
B.S. in biusic Educationg B.S.
M.Ed. Libraryg Library Club
Beginning Bands Interme-
diate Bandg Junior Eandg
Concert and Marching
Bandg Band Club
CJQQXQQL 0 .
John Titus admiringly regards the big bass drum.
W, w e , t gekfvf 1 W 1
Spirited spectators enioy the annual junior-senior basketball game
Joyful basketball players lift Coach Null to their shoulders.
. organizations . sporfs . features
Extracurricular activities have an important
place in student life at Albemarle High School.
Although subject matter is fundamental to edu-
cation, oneis experiences and relationships with
other people are also, in a broader sense, a part
of onefs education. Since extracurricular activities
provide opportunities to form associations with
teachers and classmates, they help to develop
the student socially just as courses train him in-
Organizations accomplish varied purposes. For
example, students and their elected representa-
tives gain a clearer understanding of republican
govemment from the student council. Some clubs
provide services to the school while others are
supplementary to classes. Whatever their pur-
poses may be, however, clubs give one experience
in being a good leader, a good follower, and in
carrying out responsibilities.
Athletic participants learn the importance of
good sportsmanship and team effort. Whether
The auditorium is the scene of many activities such as this choir concert
directed by Miss De Shazv.
the game is lost or won, they enjoy the rigors
of playing it. The types of sports offered are
many, and underclassmen may participate on
eighth grade and junior varsity teams. Cheer-
leaders promote school spirit and interest in ath-
letics by leading pep rallies and by sponsoring
bus trips in addition to cheering at games.
Festivities such as homecoming, club night,
the junior class talent show, and the junior-senior
prom highlight the school year. However, talking
in the halls between classes, enjoying the com-
pany of friends during lunch, and reading The
Highlight and Faux Pas also color student life
"Victory, victory is our cry!" Lucy Flannagan,
Cheryl Roberts, and Missy Scott cheer for the
Ann Addington, president, calls the first meeting to order.
SCA-Led by Pam Davis, district SCA president,
the AHS group played host to five district schools.
Participatin in round- tables and listening to speak-
ers, the students examined the workings of a strong
Under the direction of the Entertainment Com-
mittee, the organization began plans for the Home-
coming Dance and the Candy Cane Ball. The group
initiated the idea of crowning a Snow Queen at the
event. This committee was also responsible for plan-
ning such events as Club Night, and other school
dances and sock hops.
In addition to the Entertainment Committee, sev-
en other committees make up the SCA. Six of these
committees, including the Entertainment, the Merit
System, the School Improvement, the Welfare, the
Radio, and the Honor Council, were continuations
of last year's organization. Adding to these, this
year's council created the Foreign Exchange Student
and the Handbook committees.
The Merit System committee headed by Danny
Kusic began the formulation of a new Merit System.
The members obtained information of working sys-
tems for other schools.
Albemarle SCA plans for District Convention, and
Front row: B. L. Thurston, W. Salley, L. Crenshaw, I. Houchens
B. Smith, B. Foster, P. Davis, district president, K. Green, vice-
president, A. Addington, president, P. Green, secretary-treasurer,
B. McDiarmid, reporter, L. Flannagan, N. Yowell, D. Cannon, D.
Brown, E. Burton, B. Reed, I. McKay. Second row: K. Robertson,
F. Novakawski, R. NVesner, B. Fox, D. Maupin, I. Cray, R. Haney,
M. Robbins, W. Herring, W. Thomas, M. Garth, C. Beale, I.
Lawerence, B. Ramsey, M. L. Respess, S. Strauss, M. Williams, W.
Haynes, K. Hippert. Third row: Mr. Turner, sponsor, W. Seale, G.
Cay, W. Harrell, P. Carmody, R. Sinclair, D. Kusic, B. Lydick, N.
Townsend, P. Knight.
, ,i ,.. QT
Ami Aflrlington takes time out to elim' with the
guest sperlher, RllS'S'f'1l Osmonrl, ni the District
Ann Addington, presidentg Kathy Green, vice-president, Patty Green, serretnry-
treasurerg nml Bill McDiurniifI, reporter, line up for the Peer photographer.
inifiafes custom of crowning Snow Queen.
Marilou Respess sighs as she begins the
chore of clearing the cafeteria for the
Candy Cane Ball.
Paul Cnrmody, as chairman of the School Improvement
committee, has the job of putting suggestions made by the
students for the improvement of the school into effect.
Lucy Flnnnagan takes charge of the Radio Committee.
Each week at 11:30 members of this group present i'Satur-
day Morning with the Patriots,"
The Handbook Committee, under the chairmanship of
Carolyn Beale, is writing 21 new handbook for the school.
One of the new committees, the Foreign Exchange
Student Committee, was headed by Richard Sinclair, This
committee considered the possibility of u Foreign Exchange
Student attending Albemarle.
jimmy Garrison, Linrln Crenshaw, Donna Cannon, Dunn Sharpe, Pam Dacis, Ann
Addington, and Danny Kusie represented Albemarle at the Richmond Foreign Exchange
Literary Club: The major pro-
ject of the Literary Club this year was
to publish two editions of the "Faux
Pas,', the literary magazine at Albe-
marle High School. Interested stu-
dents submitted short stories, essays,
and poems from which the editorial
staff selected the literary pieces to
Another project was to sell paper-
back books consisting of classical as
well as contemporary literature. The
club sold these books before school
and during both lunch periods.
The three committees, Literature,
Poetry, and Music, presented pro-
grams covering different aspects of
the literary world.
Front Row: S. Terry, treasurer, M. Sanborn, vice-president, T. Ward, president, S. Walker,
secretary. Second row: C. Redick, P. Burns, P. Acree, P. johnson, P. Walker, I. Shifflett, Mrs.
Soles, sponsor. Third row: M. Powell, B. McNish, F. Redden, I. Rivers, J. Parson, S. Anslow,
D. Colvert, C. Smith, C. Sanbom, I. White, S. Allen, B. Redden, C. Phillips.
The literary and library Clubs promote interest in creative
Front Row: C. Redick, M. Sanbom, P. Bums, M. Fowler, contributions editors. Sec-
ond Row: S. Terry, assistant editor, G. Sanborn, contribution editor, F. Redden, B.
Redden, cover editor, S. Walker, assistant editor, M. Powell, business manager, T.
David Farrar, editor of the University maga-
zine, speaks to the club about the publication
of their magazine.
Tom Ward directs the first "Faux-Pas" staff
writing and literature. while debafers sfudy frade policies.
Debate Club - "Resolved: that
the United States should promote a
Common Market in the Westem
Hemisphere," debaters discussed
this national debate topic at club
meetings. In addition to the discus-
sions, practice rounds of debate
were held in the evenings.
Mr. Eldon Lanning, a graduate
of Northwestern University and a
graduate student at the University
of Virginia, spoke to the group early
in the year about the strategy of
On March 2, Pam Davis and Iohn
Parson, negative, and Susan Hayes
and Bianca Redden, affirmative,
represented the Albemarle club at
the University of Richmond debate
tournament. lohn, Bianca, Chad Re-
dick, and 'Iettie Paschall, were nam-
ed outstanding discussion leaders at
Front row: C, Redick, A, Henwood, B. Retlden, vice-president, 1, Parson, prcsidentg J. Pasclmll, the Virginia Debate Forum.
.secretary-treasurer, Mrs. Francis, spans-org A, Boaz, Second row: Hayes, D. Fnlwcll, C.
Sanborn, S. Donohue, D. Null, E. Boaz.
Library Club-Performing an im-
portant service to the school, the Library Q
Club maintains high standards. Mem- F
bers work in the library during at least K
two study halls a week. Their many ac-
tivities include: checking in and out
books, making attractive bulletin board
displays, repairing and shelving books,
and keeping lists of fines. During the
club meetings the members discuss new
books and conduct book quizes. They
displayed books in the lobby during Na-
tional Book VVeek and served tea to the
faculty members during National Libra-
ry Week in April.
Front row: S, Mummey, reporter, S. Morris, vice-presizlentg M. Harris, yzresidnntg R,
Batten, Secretargf-trvrlsxzrer. Second l'0lUi Nl. Collins, C, Ellinger, I. Staton, A. Crieshach.
Third row: Mrs, XValton, sponsor, M. McDaniel, K. Edwards, R. She-nes, S. Parsons,
Mrs. Goodall, sponsor.
Front Row: L. Greisbach, B. Parker, L.
Beasley, J. Cokes, S. Turner. Second Row:
S. Heilman, N. Grim, S. Fielding, B. Ward,
D. Cook, B. Haney, C. Pace. Third Row:
1. Lawson, B. Sprouse, C. Kennamer, S.
Young, A. Walter.
Latin, French, Spanish Clubs: At Albemarle the bers learn songs and poems and have visitors give talks,
three language clubs attempt to acquaint the members also, filmstrips are shown and tape recordings are played.
with various aspects of the different countries. The mem-
G. Hobson, preskientg I. Fomes, vice-presidentg
Mrs. Russell, sponsor, S. Garrett, reporter.
Front Row: I. Michitsch, L. Richardson, C
Agee, T. Vogt, A. Doty. Second Row: M. Jones,
M. Fowler, L. Sandridge, C. Zoulis, P. Black-
well, C. Crossmann, K. McCauley, C. Shep-
herd, B. Amiss, C. Remley. Third Row: I
Heepe, E. Umdenstock, C. Shelton, L. Child-
ress, H. Lombard, T. Hurt, C. McLawhom.
elubs help malce foreign language efudy more inferesling.
Front Row: I. Carr, L. Harrington, T. Clausen, C. Cox, C. Murray.
Second Row: V. Vascott, C. Verburg, C. Haynes, P. Clarity, A. Crit-
zer, I. Van Cleve, L. Smith. Third Row: j. Sprouse, D. Tobler, B.
Critzer. I. Rockwood, S. Lohman, B. Massey, I. Farish, L. Dickens.
W .WDA ' f ' 7 T ' 'r 'Wi 1""'A-rfe-11--e1e.e...,.g,M,,,
f ' W f 'fu'--rf-N4-.u.:.,,gr,, 5 s
S. Blake, vice-president, A. Leake, president, Mrs. Houston,
sponsor, I. Sacre, secretary-treasurer, S. Stanton.
ff ' 'z,!,52
ley, 1. Pyles, D. Moyer, B. Mercer, L. Gerhardt
burg, L. McCauley, J. Bias, S. Birdsong.
Front Row: S. Murray, T. Masser, J.
McGilvery, D. Rappolt, B. Cockerille, S.
Quinn, E. Taylor. Second Row: B. Shiff-
lett, S. Lane, L. Sullivan, C. Frye, M.
Mowbray, F. Terrill, P. O'Neal. Third
Row: F. Quinn, D. Wood, P. Foster, D.
Wyant, M. Rea, D. Patterson, L. Mc-
Front Row: E. Matacia, M. Wood, secretary-tfem
.surerg M. Scott, president, Second Row: M. Thorn-
R. Clark, D. Null, L. Toms, B. Graves, P. Ver-
M. Sprouse, copy editorg S. Hays, editofg S. Galvin, pho-
tography editor, Mrs. Francis, sponsorg I. Heepe, art editor,
S. Stanton, managing editor.
Front Row: G. Osvalds, B. Bishop, photographer.
Second Row: S. Mummy, class editor, M. Bishop,
faculty editorg S. Redlands, class editor.
Peer staff plans modem
Peer: This year the Peer Staff has attempted to
record the changes in Albemarle High School during
the past ten years. To finance the annual the price
was raised, advertising was sold, and pictures were
sold at Club Night. The book is graded by S.I.P.A.
during the summer.
R. Sinclair, circulation manager, E. Powell, assistant-circulw
tion numagerg S. Donohue, business manager, M. Wood, bus-
iness lay-out manager.
. .. r f we rsigmx 3: f-me--rx .vers-. .sfw-1 Wi: f , A, mens. L. :.
'W " ' lr 'r or - 43 21f?fi'fls:f? Efv-Q v1
P. Green, S. Terry, organization editors, S. Garrett, M. Jones, feature editorsg
M. Toms, C. Clark, L. Harrington, sports editors.
annual: Highlight staff informs school of AHS activities.
Highlight: "The Albemarle High-
lighti' staff in producing nine issues,
attempts to completely cover academic
and extracurricular activities. The in-
teresting and often humorous features
heighten reader enthusiasm. The editor-
ial column offers students an opportun-
ity to state their opinions. The finance
committee raises money by selling adver-
tising, giving sockhops, and sponsoring
the Iunior-Senior Basketball Came.
Seated: I. Wood, C. Robertson, editors. Standing: B. Britton, managing editor: Mr
Goodall, smmsorg G. Osvalds, photographer, iN, Pierce, cartoonist,
Seated: A. Leake, business manager, H. Lombard, advertising manager. Standing: P
Blackvvell, circulation managerg I. Trimble, business managerg S, Terrill, adcertising man-
ager: B. Britton, managing editor.
Mike Strickland and Billy Dandridge battle for the ball in
the Junior-Senior basketball game sponsored by the High-
Seated: C. Frye, M. Wood, feature editors. Stand-
ing: D, Sharpe, news editor, C. Oliver, D. Mayer, C.
Shelton, sports editorsg D. Hamilton, news e itor.
-I TW ' . ' ri W1 1 , +-,ez K, . ' '
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Front row: F. Bain, T. Turner, pro-
gram committee, A. Smith, program
committee, D. Falwell, president, B
Albee, program committee, D. Shiflett,
A. Clarity. Second row: Mr. Ergler,
sponsor, S. Dudley, C. Iudge, T. Heil-
man, P. Stacy, B. Eastwood, R. Kyser
Math club members work overtime on difficult problems,
Math Club-Increasing interest in the Math Club
necessitated the division of the organization into three
smaller groups: The Math Club, the ,Iunior Math Club,
and the Chess Club.
The Math Clubs, activities consisted of working and
discussing problems during their club period. The spon-
sors introduced subjects to the members which are not
taught in regular math courses because of limited time.
Under the direction of Mr. Ergler, the senior group work-
ed out a bilateral number system, while the Iunior Math
Club Worked other specific problems under Mrs. VVhite's
Front row, Sitting: M. Childress, W.
Braun, G. Alrich, secretary-treasurer,
E. Srickler, president, G. A. Baker,
vice-president, M. Murray, B. Beale.
Second row: Mrs. White, sponsor, J.
Shepercl, C. Travis, A. Long, P.
Naylor, P. Cale, S. Stanton, M.
Stanton, C. Bolick, E. Reyburn. Third
row: P. Fulton, W. Coleman, A. Boaz,
K. Huff, D. Garth, J. Dandridge, E.
Boaz, T. Leaderman, J. James.
Steve Anslow, Mike Toms, and Woody Gleason re-
hearse for "Gloria"
C. H. Baker, Kenneth Farrell, and Ronnie Gentry patiently paste
the hill together for the Christmas pageant.
as flre Albemarle Players plan presentation nl "Gloria,"
Albemarle Players-This year the Albemarle Players
Players presented a Christmas pageant. Katherine Kester's
"Gloria" starred Margie Fowler, Mike Toms, and John
Parson. The story of the fourth XVise Man was staged
December 7th and Sth. The choirs and the speech class
cooperated with the drama department in the production
of the pageant.
Front row: J. Griesbach, D. Shiflett, M. Travis, J. DeGraff, M.
Klink, president, S. Anslow, oice-president, S. Walker, secretary-
treasuferg M. Sanborn, reporter, B. McNish, historrkmg F. Paulette,
J. Bias, C. Garnett, L. King, J. Bickham, T. Payne, Mrs. Jackson,
sponsor. Second row: D. Ashcom, L. Crenshaw, C. Bolick, C. Smith,
D. Brown, B. Powell, E. Eubank, E. Matacia, A. Fccley, P. Burns
S, Cross, K. McCauley, J. Shiflett, V. Herring, D. Cannon, T. Wolterl
Third row: C. Gamett, A. Lt-ake, T. Elder, M. Armentrout, M
Shiflett, L. Leake, F. Wheeler, B. Ballard, M. Stanton, J. Rivers
N. Yowell, N. Calvin, J. Thomas, P. Acree. Fourth row: M. Robbins
B. Smith, S. Gentry, M. Fowler, P. Davis, S. Allen, B. Redden, M
Rohr, H. Sadler, M. Respess, F. Lyster, R. Jones, E. Rockwood, S
Hosts for the district drama festival, which was held
March 14, the Albemarle Players presented "Three on a
Benchf, Starring in this one-act play were Missy Scott,
George Sanborn, Marie Harris, and Jim VVhite.
On Februarv Sth, twenty-four members attended the
Drama and Forensic Conference held at the University of
Virginia. Speakers were Dr. John Graham, Roger Boyle,
and Art Green.
Terry. Fifth row: S. White, S. Jenson, J. Cheape, B. Walker, W.
Braun, C. Grossman, H. Redlands, C. Haynes, C. Somma, N, Hunter,
J. Johns, M. Robins, P. Finn, T. Masser. Sixth row: N. Romanac,
L. Mundy, D. Cushman, K. Robertson, A. Maddox, V. Parker,
B. Kennedy, J, XVood, L. Harrington, C. Kennamer, B. Dudley, S.
Murray, B. Johnson, I. Martin, J. Farnsworth, A. Walter, S. Trunzo,
V. Vascott. Seventh row: L. Smith, A. Boaz, R. Skenes, K. Farrell,
R. Gentry, J. Burnett, B. Powell, L. Richardson, N. Thomton, D.
Maupin, J. Sneed, M. Murray, C. A. Baker, L. Toms, B. Baldwin.
Eighth row: J. WVilson, J. XVhite, E. Gentry, W. Gleason, M. Rea,
M. Toms, G. Sanhorn, J. Parson, M. Powell, H. Bumett, T. Ward,
C. Smith, S. Birdsong.
1:. 1.a-its-zxfresnu 1 1 1 f
Q 11 zz '11--1111:-.xinawsn-11 u sri:-l
High School Red Cross Club-The
Albemarle County Red Cross
Chapter has an active High School
Red Cross Club at Albemarle.
Each homeroom sends a represen-
tative to the meetings.
Functioning mainly as a service
organization, the group selected as
a major project the filling of a
chest with school supplies. A close-
ly related project was the filling
of individual gift boxes, both of
these will be sent to disaster areas.
An intemational activity of the club
is sending a scrapbook depicting
, A life in America to a school in an-
' other nation fthis year Koreaj in
exchange for a similar book from
Front row: J. Robinson, M. Dudley, B. Tomlin, K. Glass, S. Calvin, reporter, S. Redlands,
State Convention Representative, K. Green, State Convention Representativeg P. Naylor, secre-
tary-treasurerg R. Harris, vice-president, L. Sullivan, K. Tyson, B. Sandridge, D. Bickham, L. Lam.
Second row: I. Baber, C. Grayson, M. Frazier, J. E. Sharer, B. Davis, E. Dabney, P. Pace, G.
Geer, S. Murray, B. S. Amiss, B. Thomas, A. Griesbach, S. Tate, C. Shephard, B. Shifflett, C
Gray. Third row: B. Critzer, S. Manley, G. Alrich, B. johnson, E. Gardner, L. Schwarzenboeck,
P. Simms, V. Carpenter, L. Morris, L. Childress, J. Rivers, E. Strickler, C. Travis, H. Morris,
B. Shifflett, B. Baldwin, J. Lawson, A. Via.
Service clohs ado' fo high school life through the
Art Club-"Hello, Bill! Have you bought your AHS
Dial yet?,'-The Art Club advertised the second an-
nual edition of a student directory.
ln April the club members attended an art museum
in Yvashington, and held one of their own during
the first week of May. In this show, pictures were
displayed in the lobby and in the library at Albe-
marle. The artist of the best painting received a 355
plrizeg an auction was held during the last day of the
The club participated in the Scottsville Branch of
the Mclntire Public Library junior Art Show on Feb-
ruary ll, Several of the outstanding works were sent
to Scottsville to be judged. Another project accom-
plished this year was putting up a mural in the back
of the library. Susan Ward, who graduated from
Albemarle last year, painted the mural.
Front row: D. Rappolt, vice-president, A. Anderson, recorderg
M. Fornes, secretary-treasurer, P. Mordecai, president. Second
row: J. Shifflet, P. Osina, L. Cassady, Mrs. Piggott, sponsor,
Third row: K. Gould, I. Fornes, B. Ward, B. Williams. Fourth
row: R. Flick, C. Elias, K. Edwards, P. O'Conner. Fifth row: 1
C. Phillips, L. Gerhardt, S. Moon, I. Heepe.
Nursing Club-Since the need for nurses
is constantly growing, the main purpose of
the Nursing Club is to enable students in-
terested in a medical career to obtain a
brief glance at the different phases of this
Throughout the year the members ac-
tively participate in volunteer work at the
University and Martha Iefferson Hospitals.
Mrs. Virginia Fallan spoke to them earlier
in the year about the knowledge volunteer
Work offers. Also the members made Christ-
mas stockings for patients and later in the
year they made small pillows for the pa-
tients at the Martha Iefferson Hospital.
The Nursing Club plans at the end of
the year to add to the S30 they have al-
ready contributed to the silver punch bowl
for the school.
Front row: Mrs. Upclike, sponsorg S. McClary, M. Marshall, I. Clark, C. Garrison
P. Pairet, A. XVoncl, D. Carter, C. Carver, clzapluing S. Paxton, treasurer, K. Hippert
president, N. Townsend, nice-president, C. Clarke, reporterg G. Sprouse, B. Somma
Second row: L. Phclps, J. Springhorn, L. Cash, A. Detamore, B. Little, I. Hobson
R. Black, M. Garth, D. Van, A. Powell, B. Clark, C. McDaniel.
morning devofional, a school clinic, and arf exhibifs.
Bible Club-One of the main activities of
the Bible Club is giving devotionals in the
morning. Different members of the club
read passalges from the Bible or from book-
lets over t e public address system.
The club does much to help needy fami-
lies. At Christmas, and Easter the Club sends
food baskets to less fortunate people.
Front row: I. Babcr, C. Birckhcad, M. Huff, D. Latta, D. Parsons, A. Henwood,
N. Harris, D. Rogers, I. Fox, L. Hicks. Second row: M. Via, V. Morris, I. Sand-
ridge, C. Hicks, A. Harris, B. Harris, B. Davis, P, Beale. Third row: C, Lam, L.
Sartin, C. Southall, P. VVood, S. Critzer, D. Moyer, A. Martin, B. Benson, I.
Maupin, S. Grimes, I. Brocker, G. Lewis, M. Cook, R. Paschall.
Officers: Standing: Mrs. Fornes, sponsorg C. McAllister, vice-pres.g C.
Southall, chaplain. Kneeling: B. Faulkner, president, I. Rittenhouse,
Tri-Hi-Y-The Model General Assembly is the ma-
jor event the Tri-Hi-Y planned this year. Four mem-
bers and the club sponsor, Mrs. King, went to Rich-
mond and stayed for three days, April 18, to April 20.
The activities are comparable to those carried on by
actual state legislationg the members met in the Capi-
tol Building in a Model Congress. A Senator, repre-
sentative, page, and reporter attended from Albe-
marle. Each club from each school presented a bill to
the congress and it was passed or vetoed. Audrey
Smith was elected Clerk for this assembly, also, Missy
Scott was elected Chaplain of the Vally District Con-
vention in early November.
The second major project of the Tri-Hi-Y was to
hold a Mother-Daughter Tea. On February 24, many
of the mothers of club members met in the library
at Albemarle. The purpose was so the parents could
better understand the working of the organization.
Mrs. Griggs, sponsor, A. Smith, secretary, C. Robertson, treasurer, M.
Scott, chaplain, B. Ramsey, president, L. Sandridge, reporter, I. Albee,
vice-president, Mrs. King, sponsor.
Youth organizafions develop Christian fraifs
Front row: D. Swisher
L. Smith, C. Zoulis, D
Rogers, P. Blackwell, S
Terrill, E. Pugh, M
Iones, E. Clements, C
Robertson. Second row
A. Thomas, D. Tipton, V.
Marshall, S. Brown, L.
Cay, M. Ames, R. Klein
M. Dofflemyer, D. Trim-
ble, C. Remley.
Front row: I. Sandridge,
L. Beasley, I. Sandridge,
I . Meadows, F. Tirrell, S.
Blake, G. Gill, I. Harring-
ton, I. Grimes, I. Harring-
ton. Second row: S
Young, D. Hamilton, P
Knight, P. Ballard, D
Sharpe, M. Iones, M
Kidd, A. Winkler, D
Moyer, A. Addington.
Hi-Y-Conventions! In the Hi-Y, these meetings are
important activities. In November, Buddy Toms and Terry
Vogt participated in the District Convention in IVaynes-
boro. Also, in April six representatives traveled to the Mo-
del Ceneral Assembly in Richmond.
In order to r'1is
. e money, members sold candy at bas-
ketball games and in the cafeteria A '
z. portion of the money
eamed purchased food baskets for needy families at Christ-
Frequently, on Sunday mornings a group of Hi-Y mem-
bers attended churches of various religions.
in sfadenfs flzrouglf
Front row: H. S. d
'an ridge, A, Faulkner, C. Bl ,... row: I. Tomlin, XV. Sallcy, 1. Cockerille, S. Pollock, A.
Second " ' ' , . , . I am, C. Mahancs, C. McAllister, Osvaldx. Scconcl row: VV. Jarman, D. Rea, B. Yowell, R. Deta
I. Dorsey. Third row: P. Fulton, J. McCauley, YV, Coleman, S. Ramsey. more, T. Manely, C. Scrivnor, R, Rankin. Third 7010! B. Link,
J. Jarman, J. Pylcs, W. Harrell, B, Eastwood.
Front row: L. Harrington, j. Tomlin, A, Boaz, J. Cor-kerille, Second row: S. Ford, M. Smith, S.
Hathaway, B. Knight, M. Lone-rgan, C. Cookley, C. Slmffner, C. Shoffnc-r, A. Osvalds, S. Pollock.
Third row: C. Mt-Daniel, F. Sm-ed, S. Lydick, C. Sudduth, B, Martin, E. Boaz, I. Snced, N, Ben-
fer, D. Bradbury, L. Morris, Mrs. Chevrier.
Chess Club-Formed by a
group of students from last
year's Math Club, the Chess
Club is new to Albemarle this
year, The main objectives of the
club are to further the know-
led f '
ge o chess and important
strategy of the game amon
club members. Plans have been
made f ' '
or a tournament in which
all students could participate.
Although chess is the '
actor in the club, recently much
ime has been spent in organiz-
lg and electing club officers.
inke, C, Murray P Cale Front
row. J, Gambrill A Bogcr R NI '
Mr. Johnston, symrisorg D. Kusic, nice-president, P. Maupin,
clmplnin, B. Toms, yrmvident, B, Hatclu-r, historian and T. Vogt,
service fo oflzers.
Front row: I. Ashe, C. Ellinger, D. Shifflet, presidentg B. Lam, secretaryg L. Hicks,
H. Frazier. Second row: N, Goldsmith, M. Wood, G. Lam, P. Herring, P. Breeden,
M. Thomas, P. Beale.
Girl's 4-H-The representative to the
Girls 4-H Club is Mrs. E, Wilson. This
year the club had two projects. The first
was a study of good nutrition for today's
teen-age girl. The second was a good
grooming course called "Looking Your
Best." Several demonstrations were given
during the club period. The club members
have an opportunity to exhibit these skills
at various demonstrations here at school
and in county contests.
4-H Clubs place emphasis on good grooming and safefy:
Boy's 4-H-Mr. Lewis West
represents the County Extension
Service in working with the
Boys 4-H Club. This year the
general topic of safety was dis-
cussed and during the fall the
club had a speaker talk on the
importance and application of
safety. "Gun Safetyf, 'Safety in
the Homef' "Safety on the
Road," and First Aid were a-
mong the specific fields that
Front row: M. Shifflett, I. Bishop, 1. Stinnett, VV. Breedcn, W. Critzer, I. C. Blackwell, T.
Albert, K. Maupin, C. Wolfrey, I. Broshure, S. Clements, R, Morris, M. Huff. Second row: W. H.
Birchead, D. Tisdale, P. Fisher, D, VVood, N. Hamner, K. Gardner, P. Haney, H. Iones, P. Fisher,
C. Sudduth, C. Belew, R. Leake, J. Jones. Third row: L. Creasy, W. Bonds, H. Hemdon, P.
Blincoe, I. Sprouse, C. Shifflett, D. Morris, C. Durrer, J, Whitehouse.
Pep Club: The Pep Club has worked this
year to increase school spirit at Albemarle's
sports events. At the football games the club
sat as a group and cheered with the cheerleaders.
Before t e Bristol football game, Pam Knight and
Audrey Smith presented the team with a victory
cake. For Homecoming they sponsored a float.
Anne Leake was elected Miss Pep Club and
rode on the float with other girls, dressed in
costumes to represent sports. These included
football, basketball, softball, and tennis.
Front Row: A. Smith, vice-president, L. March, treasurer,
I. Sandridge, secretary, P. Knight, president. Second
Row: D. Carter, L. Fitzgerald, K. McCauley, Mrs. King,
sponsor. Third Row: E. Gardner L. Crenshaw, M. Mich-
ie, M. Williams. Fourth Row: I. Cheape, L. Garrett, C.
Grossmann, C. Bolick. Fifth Row: F. Shifflett, B. john-
son, I. Lawrence, V. Vascott. Sixth Row: K. Tobertson,
E. Rockwood, C. Kennamer, L. Dickens.
fhe Pep 6lub and 6.4.4. work fo increase school spirif.
Front Row: Miss Dean, sponsorg L. Wyant, treasurer, S. Hathaway, vice-president C Mawyer,
preszdentg I. Smith, secretary, C. Westmoreland, reporter, Miss Quarles, sponsor. Second Row: B
Haney, C. Holland, B. Britton, J. Shepherd, C. Bolick, S. Lane, S Turner Third Row: S Strauss
S. Rhodes, T. Wyant, M. McDaniel, L. Pugh, C. Pace B Moore-'Fourth Bow- K Kessler' D Nor:
ford, L. Crawford, I. Farish, J, Gibson, M. Marston, lj. Brookman, L. Hopkins, Umdenstock.
G.A.A.: One of the highlights
of last fall was the first Powder
Puff Football game at Albemarle
High School. The Girls Athletic
Association sponsored this event.
Girls who have competed in
some sport, such as basketball,
softball or tennis, are eligible to
join this very active organiza-
In addition to sponsoring the
Powder Puff Bowl, the associa-
tion purchased and presented
trophies to the most valuable
players in girls' sports. To raise
the necessary money, the club
members held bake sales at girls'
athletic games. They sit together
at boys, sports events to cheer
Front row: Mrs. Humphries, sponsor, M. Slavik, C. Zimmerman,
P, Craig, L. Leake,secretaryg D. DeHooge, president, L. Cason,
vice-president, B. Jonson, historian, B. Kennedy, treasurer, I. Wood,
J. Monger, B, Canody, A. Albert, C. NVetzel, Mrs. Yeaman, sponsor.
Future Business Leaders Of America-Among the other
activities, the Future Business Leaders of America spon-
sored the Miss Ideal Secretary Contest, which a senior
girl won. To make money the club sold stationary this
year. The group also collected food and clothing for needy
families at Thanksgiving and Christmas. Club members
Second row: B, Farish, C. Morris, C. Stalnaker, B. Harris, P.
Hamner, R. Marshall, 1. Lanum, L. Blincoe, I. Lawson, L. Sch-
warzenboeck, F. Gianniny, D. Heslep, P. Clark, C. Morris, E.
participated in a state-wide spelling contest and learned
about the Teletrainer, a device used to acquaint the mem-
bers with mechanics of the telephone. The Senior business
students toured State Farm Insurance Company in March.
During the meetings, the members gave talks on "How
to Cet a Iob" and other topics.
0n-the-job vocational training and "Developing Future leaders for
Mr. Gardner, sponsor, B. Funk, parlia-
mentariang B. Farish, president, A.
Sprouse, vice-president, B. L. Thurston,
secretary, M. Tomlin, treasurer, C. Elliott,
Front row: R. Swan, P. Webb, T.
Breeden, president, B. Coleman,
reporter, D. L. Roberts, vice-
president, C, Cowen, C. Lane, Mr.
Zimmerman, sponsor. Second row:
H. Garth, O. Huff, G. Smith, D
Hale, C. Eppard, R. Fisher, N
Marketing and Distribution" sets fasf pace for students.
An opportunity to receive vocational training in a
trade or occupation-the Industrial Cooperative Training
program. While completing their high school education,
many students take advantage of this special program.
The job training program does not interfere with regular
school classes, rather it makes them more interesting and
meaningful. This is a cooperative enterprise between busi-
ness and industrial establishments in the community and
the public high school. The establishments furnish part-
time employment and training to students during school
hours. Through this employment the students learn the
manipulative part of their iobs under actual working
conditions. At the same time, the school furnishes the
technical subject material related to the job being learned.
To prepare high school students for part-time em-
ployment in the field of distribution through the coopera-
tion of ndowntowni' teachers is the purpose of the D. E.
The club also serves as a background for those who plan
to continue with college training in business administra-
tion, marketing, distribution, or teaching.
On February 20, the entire club went to Covington
High School to compete in the District IX Contest. The
members competed in such fields as sales presentation,
window display, or merchandise presentation. In addition,
the members participated in the election of the D.E. Stu-
dent-of-the-Year and the State D.E. Club officers. The
club held a Employer-Employee Banquet on April 3 to
show appreciation for their cooperation, also, a Customer
Service Opinion Survey of the Community was conducted.
Front row: S. Marks, D. Sawyer,
C. L. Jarrell, P. Birckhead, D. De-
Hooge. Second row: P. Morris, B.
Taylor, F. Cray, D. Breeden, A.
Via, S. Morris, P. Gibson. Third
row: W. Shifflette, M. Craybill,
F. Fox, D. Jenkins, L. Tomlin, B.
Knott, L. McClary.
I.A.: This year the Industrial
Arts Club had two major proiects.
First, the members sold screwdrivers
to downtown merchants and local
homes. Secondly, they bought fire
extinguishers wholesale and sold
In the Homecoming Parade the
club had a float titled "The Un-
teachablesf' It included a car of
unruly Albemarle Students.
F.lI.A. members s
Front How: M. Mowbray, distrzbt president, L.
dent, S. Conley, vice-president, B. Bumett, treasurer. Second Row:
land, M. Cook, G. Pitts, S, Lowry. Third Row:
Morris, S. Dudley. Fourth Row: B. Beale, S. Critzer, I. Sprouse, R,
Mem.. Q ,. .
Front Row: I. R. Sawyerg A. Minor, president, R. Cough, oice-president, J. Graves, secretary-
treasurer. Second Row: Mrs. Smith sponsor, C. Harris, L. Richardson, T. Nephus, D. Strauss,
M. McGilvery. Third Row: M. Thomas, S. Natson, W. Jarman, J. Jarman, E. jenkins, D.
Moseman, I. Sprouse, M. Kirby, R. Watson, I. VVilson, H. Craddock, C. Maupin, G. Baber.
erve as guides for Nafional Educafion Week!
F.T.A.: Looking toward the future,
students interested in the teaching
profession make up the membership
of the Future Teachers of Amer-
ica. Members become acquainted
with both elementary and secondary
The group worked to promote
awareness of National Education
Week, November 11-17, through an-
nouncements and bulletin boards.
On parent visitation day, members
served as guides.
In December, Steve Conley, Marie
Harris, and Anne Harris attended
the convention in Roanoke. Early in
November members were urged to
attend the District 5 Meeting at
Albebarle. Individual students also
assisted faculty members. As a
money making measure, the group
sold mums for Homecoming week-
M. Childress, L. O'Neal, S.
Hite, D. Butler, W. Thomas.
secretary, M. Harris, presi
J. Hoy, C. Somma, C. Cope
Wood, A. Harris,
N. Harris, I. Nay,
Fifth Row: I. McGaughey, C. Umdenstock, A. Clarity, K. Carson, A. Critzer, C. Cox, C.
Wietsel. Sixth Row: P. O'Neal, I. Farish, E. Clark, L. Mallory, C. Shelton, B. Bellamy, F. Zim
merman. Seventh Row: N. Grim, I. McCilvery, C. McLawhorn, Mrs. Hannah, spomor.
IA. and F.F.A. expand club inferesf wifh new projecfs.
F.F.A.: The Albemarle Future Farmers com-
peted with six other schools in the Flag Federa-
tion Contest. The club members participated in
such fields as forestry, farm machinery, soils,
public speaking, tractor driving, and livestock
at the contest held on April 18. In the early part
of the summer, some of the members attended a
state convention at VPI, two delegates went
from the farm machanics team.
During the meetings the members worked on
various projects. They planted crops in hot beds
and purchased a used tractor for studying the
operation of intemal combustion in engines.
The club's Homecoming float placed second
in the parade. Miss Nancy Norvelle was elected
F .F.A. Sweetheart and rode on the float.
erueer, Charles Sandridge, Melvin Ferris, Lacy Moyer, and
Maxon Fisher flisnzzziitle u tractor,
inf B X
K i J
Front Raw: W. Critzer, sentinel, J. Blackwell chaplain' C Sand
ridge, reporter, B. Ward, vice-president, B. Rowell president, Ml
Wolfrey, treasurer, T. Albert, secretary, H. Collier Mr Busse spon
sor. Second Row: J. Leake, -L. Fisher, D. Walker, M.. Herring, E-
Mays, W. Breeden, K. Maupin, I. Pace, W, Birckhead, D. VVoodson
V. Batten, R. Morris, C. White, M. Faris, O. Collier, R. Yowcll, I
Sabatini. Third Row: W. Nay, R. Thomas, R. Durrer, J. Yowell
W. Eubank, E. Burgess, I. Powell, L, Kingrea, C. Gribble, R. Mas-
sey, S. Clemente, L. Mawyer, B. Michie, R. Deane, B. Farrell, N
Hamner, I. Pritt, D. YVood, B. Faris, J, Somsell. Fourth Row: M
Blincoe, C. Schur, D. Rover, E. Carnett, C. Vande, R. Howell, L
Pugh, M. Garnett, V, Clark, B. Norvell, I. Ramsey, R. Smith, C
Thomas, J. jones, B. Snead, H. Morris, M. Fisher, R. Willis, C
McAllister, L. Barnette.
Front Bow: Dobbins, chapter reporterg L. Wyant, vice-presidentg
S. Lydlck, hastorrang D. Carter, song leader. Second Row: Mrs. Hurt
sponsorg B. Rosenkrans, treasurerg K. Robertson, secretaryg L. Mallory
presidentg Mrs. Conrad, sponsorg Miss Wash, sponsor.
Janna Brown served as Historian of the Martha Jefferson
F.H.A. Federation this year.
Penny Brownin and Gail Fitzgerald chat with Mr.
Ray Jones, Civi?Defense Co-ordinator for Albemarle
County, who spoke to the group on "Being Prepared
for Emergency Feeding."
The F.H.A. purposes are displayed on the bulletin
board during National F.H.A. Week.
Flower Show and the Mother-
Ellen Gardner receives her F.H.A. pin from Gayle Toms, while
Anne Crigler looks on.
Cindy Bolick, Lynn Mallory, and Joyce Roberts work on their De-
grees of Achievement.
F.H.A. On September 22 a group of F.H.A.
students attended the State Fair in Richmond
with a group from the Future Farmers. Early
in October at a sectional meeting, the first year
girls were awarded their pins. A Christmas
Flower Show was given on December 18. The
winning arrangement was entered by Linda
During F.H.A. Week, April 1-7, the club had
a display at school on the bulletin board and
one in a downtown department store. Also, the
club members gave a faculty tea. The club gave
a Mother-Daughter Banquet on April 24. In
june, 20 of the members of the club attended
Polly Holzlzirts, Lynn Mallory, Roterta Black, Joann Hudgins,
Mary Lynn Taylor, Barbara Hosenkrans, and Margaret Appfel
ride the Homecoming Float.
Daughter Banquet highlight F.H.A. year.
Linda Easter presents her Tri-Color Award
in the F .H .A. Christmas Flower Show.
Sandra Batton is giving Joey Goldsmith the cake he
won from the cake walk on Club Night.
Kathy Robertson and Diane Carter prepare to take their "Christmas
Tree" to Mr. Walton, our assistant superintendent.
The F.H.A. display on "Stretching Clothing Dollars"
was put in the Singer Sewing Machine window during
National F.H.A. Week.
Front Row: G. Roberts, L. Garrett, K. Huff. Second Row: Miss DeShazo, director, L. Roberts,
I. MacKay, R. Massey, C. Agee. Third Row: C. Snead, L. Childress, C. Hendricks, G. Lewis, B.
McDaniels, P. Johnson. Fourth Row: E. Cook.
Orchestra: On February
9 the orchestra presented a con-
cert in the Albemarle auditorium.
Later they played for a school
assembly. The members entered
the "Solo Ensemble F estivaln
held in Winchester on May 11.
During the spring they visited
five county grammar schools pre-
senting concerts at assemblies.
Band club sells candy for fund raising project'
Band Club: Sponsorin of fund rais-
ing drives, assisting in Sie preparation
of public programs given by the band,
and fostering fellowship among band
members are the three purposes of the
club. This year during the spring, the
Band Club sold candy, the money was
given the Albemarle Concert Band to
help with its progress.
Front Row: S. Richie, vice-president, C. Judge, treas-
urer, M. Smith, secretary, M. Wood, Reporter. Sec-
ond Row: D. Williams, T. Tremble, B. Baldwin, S.
Ford, N. Profit, B. Bunch, P. Hardy, K. Moore, M.
Tulloh, S. Mummey. Third Row: H. Roberts, S.
Beale, E. Springborn, B. Burton, T. Titus, C. Via,
D. Tobler, B. Ward, S. Morris, B. Norford, M.
Bishop. Fourth Row: T. McCormick, T. Payne J.
Titus, D. Hale, K. Pace, B. Martin, S. Dudley, B.
Hall, P. Phillips, F. Redden, C. Woodson. Fifth
Row: L. Toms, P. Verburg, T. Kessler, S. Butler, D.
Falwell, S. Nottingham, B. Bishop, N. Benfer, W.
Flory, S. Clark, M. Donohue.
Urchesfra and 6onceri Band enfer disfricf compefifion.
Flutes: R. Gentry, D. Rappolt, M. Smith, S. Ford P. Taylor, C.
Moore, P. Harding. Oboe: T. Flory. Bassoon: A. Harris. Soprano
Clarinets: I. Parson, S. Mummey, J. Robbins, D. Garrison, L. Toms,
M. Bishop, M. Seifert, D. Patterson, C. Southall, B. Ward, S. Butler,
M. Kidd. Alto Clarinets: I. Sandridge, M. Wood, D. Tobler. Bass
Clarinet: M. Fowler. Alto Saxophones: F. Withers, I. Rittenhouse.
Tenor Saxophone: S. Clarke. Baritone Saxophone: R. Albee. French
Shelley Ritchie, leg Synder, Ronnie Nay, Dale Purnell, and King
Pace practice for t e spring concert.
Concert Band: .In the early part of December,
the Concert Band presented a Christmas concert and in
May a spring concert was given. The band marched
in the Dogwood Parade on April 24.
Horns: C. Leake, P. Phillips, M. Donohue, K. Moyer. Comets: W.
Bishop, J. Maupin, T. Kessler, S. Conley, D. Hale, L. Toms, C.
Foster, D. Garth, S. Dudley, E. Redden. Trombones: S. Ritchie,
J. Snyder, R, Nay, D. Purnell, K. Pace, D. Kerns, S. Cunningham,
F. Hanlon. Baritones: D. johnson, B. Gillikin. Basses: I. Seale, S.
Irving, L. Creasey. Percussion: C, Judge, T. McCormick, D. Fal'
well. D. Falwell, P. Verburg, B. Burton, I. Titus.
Mr. Simmons, director, studies the prog-
ress of one of his musicians.
Flutes: C. Umdenstock, G.
Gill, K. Shifflett. Bb Clarinets:
I. Robinson G. Garrison. Alto
Saxophones: B. Cambell, S.
Critzer, R. Raines. Tenor Saxo-
phones: G. Gentry, I. Fretwell.
Oboe: D. Parsons. Comets: W.
Bensen, G. Beitzel. Trombone:
G. Lee. Basses: M. Pearson, W.
Seale. Drums: C. Grayson, G.
Dudley, R. Layman, J. Brochu,
J. Davidson, R. Mawyer.
lnsfrumenfalisfs' work fo qualify for Concerf Band!
Flute: L. O'Neal. Bb Clarinets: C.
Bokick, F. Paulette, S. Tumer, D.
DeHart, I. Haney, A. Wood, T.
Manley, D. Wood, S. Lowrey, S.
Morris, B. Gibson, S. Olsson. Alto
Saxophones: D. Williams. Tenov
Saxophones: L. Towsey, E. Spring-
born. Comets: S. Beale, T. De-
Long, G. Martin, T. Payne, H.
Roberts. Trombones: W. Seale, C.
Woodson, N. Benfer, H. Nurford,
I. Garrison. Baritone: T. Titus.
Bass: E. Lawson. Drums: M. Huff,
I. Fitzgerald, E. jenkins, B. Hall,
T. Trimble, L. Lohman.
Front Row: M. Marshall, A. Painter, N. Goldsmith, D. Brown, A.
Gribble, P. Beale, I. Lawrence, C. Grossman, D. Benson, C. Mc-
Daniel. Second How: C. Beale, accompanist, M. Wood, P. Simms,
L. Childress, I. Lawson, T. Masser, B. Johnson, I. Wood, I. Trimble
G. Lam, E. Pugh. Third Raw: Miss DeShazo, director, D. Critzeri
D. Sharpe, I. Paschall, L. Sartin, D. Watson, F. Gianiny, S. Tninzo,
M. L. Respess, N. Townsend, K. Stanton. Fourth Row: I. Sprouse,
A. Mays, I. James, L. Harrington, W. Smith, H. Owenby, I. Tom-
lin, L. Mundy, R. Gough, I. Garrison.
choirs present programs af Christmas and in the spring.
Choirs: This year the chor-
uses have given two student as-
semblies, one in November and
one in May. They worked closely
with the drama department to
produce the Christmas Pageant,
Representatives to the All-
State Chorus included Sheila
Trunzo, Larry Mundy, Lindsay
Harrington, Iettie Paschall, Judy
Lawson, and Iacob Sprouse. On
March 30 the Concert Choir
participated in the District V
Front Row: C. Garrison, S. Sours, V. Morris, J, Harrington, S. Grimes, J. Harrington, L. Smith,
Miss DeShazo, director, Second Row: N. Yowell, accompanist, P. Rogers, I. Wood, S. Rogers,
P. Shifflett, B. Tomlin, G. Sheppard, B. Sandridge, B. Foster. Third Row: T. Stickler, B. Lam,
K. Garson, B. Beale, B. Roberts, K. Markwood, P. Breeden, B. Wood, E. Mundy, A. Thomas,
N. Flowers, F. Wheeler, M. Garth. Fourth Row: E. Burton, J. Gough, C. Huff, D. Butler, C.
Garnett, S. Pollock, A. Osvalds, G. DeGraff, F. Zimmerman.
First Row: Split Ends-Terry Vogt, Mike Stricklandg Guards-jim Cerhardtg Tackles-Eddie Strickler, Iim Abel, Wayne Carver
Bunch, Lindsay Harrington, VVilliam Powell, Doug W'ood, Ray Bobby Vest, Paul Stacyg Halfbacks-George Gay, Eddie Herring
Kyserg Wingbacks-Dan Kusic, jim Pyles, Dan Falwell. Second joe Strickler, Steve Lydick.
Row: Tight Ends-Dave Falwell, Tom Massie, Dave Moyer, Lane
Albemarle? Varsify Football feam figlzfs' for a winning 7-3 season.
After losing the first two games in Valley District
play, the Albemarle football team drove on to win the
last five games of the year and finish third in the dis-
trict with an over-all 7-3 record. While this year's record
did not measure up to the 1961 team which won the dis-
trict championship with a 9-1 record, the Patriot showing
still represented a fine season of outstanding football.
With a big spurt of offensive power, Albemarle
started the season with a 47-0 romp over Group II Flu-
vanna County High. The big attraction for the home
crowd was the three touchdown passes thrown by senior
quarterback Bob Albee.
In the second game of the season played before the
largest crowd in Albemarle history, the Patriots met a
rugged, well-coached Bristol, Tennessee, team that ended
the Patriot ten-game winning streak. The bright spot
for Albemarle in the 21-7 loss was a spectacular 80-yard
retum by Eddie Herring of a blocked field goal attempt.
Albemarle 47 ..... Fluvanna 0
Albemarle 7 . Bristol, Tenn. 21
Albemarle 27 ..., Culpeper 6
Albemarle 0 .... R. E. Lee 13
Albemarle 13 .. Buena Vista 25
Albemarle 20 ,..... Louisa 6
Albemarle 26 .... Lexington 0
Albemarle 6 . Harrisonburg 27
Albemarle 40 .,., .... W aynesboro 19
Albemarle 32 Natural Bridge 0
First Row: Centers-Jack Yowell, Bennett Barnesg Managers-Jim
Garrison, Robert Gough. Second Row: Quarterbacks- Dave XVyatt,
Bob Albee, Paul Carmodyg Coaches-Mr. King, Mr. Raines.
Sfriclcler receives numerous awards.
Traveling to Culpeper the following week, Albemarle
displayed a tenacious defense and a good rushing offense
in a 27-6 victory. The most spectacular tally was an 89-
yard sprint off-tackle by sophomore George Gay.
In the first district encounter of the year, the Pa-
triots went over the mountain to play R. E. Lee of Staun-
ton. The Leeman came out on top 13-0 in a game that
saw Albemarle stalled by fumbling at several critical
points in the game.
Parry McCluer played host to the Patriots for the
second district game of the season and after a see-saw
battle, the Blues were victorious 25-18.
Returning to the friendly turf of Albemarle, the
team delighted a large Homecoming crowd with a 20-6
win over Louisa County High School. The Patriots
saved their longest strike for the final period when a
screen pass to Eddie Herring was good for 59 yards and
With a 26-0 win, the Patriots won their first Valley
District game before a Parents, Night crowd. The Lex-
ington Scarlett Hurricanes were the victims of the strong
Patriot attack led by the fabulous running of Ioe Strickler
who accounted for all three Albemarle touchdowns,
Coach William Raines
Q 63 s -Q
Coach Julian King
Joe Striclcler, top scorer in Valley District, skirts off right end for a large gain against Louisa.
Desire and eooperafion give Pafriofs a five game winning streak.
Mike Strickland, outstanding end, throws key block enabling Strickler to
gain extra yardage.
Coming from behind, the Patriots defeated the
Harrisonburg Blue Streaks 27-6 on home ground.
Strickler again was the star of the night scoring 26
points and displaying fine broken field running.
Using a hard-hitting defense, the Patriots trip-
ped Waynesboro 40-19 for their first victory on
the Waynesboro field. foe Strickler hit the century
mark in total points for the season with a 26 point
performance. An awe-inspiring catch by Mike
Strickland in the third period resulted in a 54 yard
The Patriots closed out the season by traveling
to Natural Bridge and defeating the Rockets 32-0.
This win capped a five-game winning streak which
began with the Louisa Homecoming game and rep-
resented a fine come-back for the Patriots after
starting the season slowly.
Stacy, Sfriclcler, 6arver, Bunch, Albee named fo All-6enfral Virginia feam.
Eddie Herring swings off left end to evade tacklers.
Dan Falwell crouches and stands ready to tackle oncoming
Staunton ball carrier.
Members of the football team who received special
recognition for their performances during the season
were joe Strickler, Bob Albee, Paul Stacy, Wayne
Carver and jimmy Bunch. Strickler and Albee were
named to the first All-Central Virginia team. Strickler
also named outstanding athlete from Albemarle High,
led Central Virginia in yards gained, was the first in
points scored for Central Virginia and received All-
State honorable mention. The other three received men-
tion on the All-Central Virginia team. Their individual
efforts coupled with a strong team effort contributed
to a winning season.
lim Pgles and Eddie Herring team up to intercept one of many
passes this year for Albemarle,
,.t . ,.
so 'rr i " 1 Q1 4.f,e'z+:+:g:ga.':r:t emreszsr-zevez . s, .-.iw .Q
v 2. W "':'2'2i':'2"f?w!9-1 3' 'Q if
K ,i 2 1" f - - 2 A , 1 1 Q
2- ,...... 1 .,....,,..ct 1.
9 U0 , ' 2 - W - ' Egw f Q2 . f 1: x '3 lsr.
, ,., .. '. -. . s W A 1 at 5- x 'L Q 7 x 5
5 . is .W .... 3, .M 3 N
v, , . H A , , . V
Q4 9 ' :si
First Row: jerry Gough, Greg Snyder, Charles Travis, Charles
Milton, Bobby Burton, David Booth, Drew Cushman, Keith
Breeden, Steve Stanton. Second Row: fMgr.J Edward Campbell,
Samuel Beale, Larry Wyant, Randy Jones, Dainel Tisdale, Ralph
Main, Larry Richardson, G. F. Cox, Paul Fulton, Ronnie Flick,
fMgr.J Stanley Garth. Third Row: Steve Wams, Steve Rockwood,
James Burnett, Scott Cunningham, Dale Kems, Raymond Egeland,
Buddy Withers, Lewis Marion, Thomas Moon. Fourth Row: Wil-
liam McDiarmid, Matthew Murray, Charles Strauss, Wayne Seale,
James Dandridge, Robert Lydick, Thomas Lederrnan, Robert
Yowell. Fifth Row: Jeff Snyder, King Pace, Harry Blake, Frank
Novalcowslci, David Garth, G. A. Baker, Larry Toms, Iames
Despite injured quarferbaclcs fhe Junior Varsify comes auf on lop.
C ouch Charles Costello
Under the direction of Coaches Ed Null and
Charles Costello, the junior varsity had a winning
season of four wins and three losses. The baby
Patriots defeated Waynesboro and Buena Vista twice
while losing to Staunton twice and Harrisonburg
once. During the past four seasons the junior varsity
team has won 28 games, losing but four. The varsity
of the future should be promising.
Coach Ed Null Albemarle 58 . , .
Albemarle 33 , . .
Albemarle 20 . , .
1 Albemarle 31 . . .
Buena Vista 6
. . . Staunton 13
Buena Vista 12
. . . Staunton 26
N A ', ' sri
A'.,.., 2 ....
First Row: David Strauss, Terry Nefos, Dexter VVilliams, Harold
Roberts, Walter Salley, Joseph Birckhead, Thomas Clausen, Donald
Walker, Clivis Harris, Edgar Pugh. Second Row: Homer Kennever,
James Layman, Earl Burton, Thomas Titus, ,Timmy Davidson, Paul
Phillips, Chris Murray, Doug Dorsey, Allen Long, Glenn DeBiasi.
Third Row: O
igrj Thomas Lonergan, Eugene Garrison, Howard
YVolfrcy, Dexter Honeycutt, Jeff VVhite-house, Jerry
Cushman, Bill Herring, Ray Murphey, fMgr.J Bill
With 2 winning 3-I record, fhe Eighfh Grade feem shows fufure promise.
Coached to a winning season by Coach Aubrey Iohn-
ston and Coach Laird Rush, the eighth grade team won
three games and lost only one. This is the best season
for the past three years for an eighth grade team and
shows much promise for future junior varsity teams.
Albemarle 20 . . . . . Buena Vista 0
Albemarle 6 .. .... Staunton 21
Albemarle 20 . . , , Buena Vista 6
Albemarle 7 ,. Amherst 0
Coaches Aubrey Johnston and Laird Rush
Carolyn Robertson Lucy Fhnnagan
There is more to the business of cheer-
leading than meets the eye. To the cheer-
leaders falls the pleasant yet busy task of
sponsoring bus trips and preparing for the
Homecoming parade. As if this isn't enough,
they pour time and effort into making post-
ers, pushing school spirit and promoting
enthusiasm during pep rallies.
Without their presence, the games would
have lacked color and organized patriotism.
They helped to lead a great student body
in the support of the fine Albemarle teams.
Sue Arm Murray
Mrs. Edith Rudolph
f' Asfsszsiie -
It M FRE if .. f if
,, ff fs'F 'E
L ' H . ,QV L A
. nj, ,
.f. A 8
First Row Manager, john Titusg David WVyant, David Bradbury, jerry Snead, Thomas Lederman, David Garth, George Cheape, Neil
E ar Camett Richard Ward Ronald Wesner G. A. Baker ames Ben er.
Ctdgibrxll Edward Smith, Maiiager, Randolph ,Jones. Second JRow: g
Junior Varsity eagers have successful season.
Coach Laird Rush
A basketball playerls closet step to Varsity participa-
tion is Iunior Varsity basketball. The 1963 junior Varsity
basketball team, coached by Laird Rush, won eight of its
sixteen games. The Buena Vista, Culpeper, Natural
Bridge, and Waynesboro games were outstanding and
ended with a close score. The Patriots could have had
a better overall season if these narrow margin games
could have been won. Active regular season partici-
pants were David Bradbury, Neil Banfer, David Garth,
David Wyant, and Thomas Lederman.
AHS .... ..,... C ulpeper 12
AHS , Harrisonburg 55
AHS . Buena Vista
AHS .. Waynesboro
AHS .... Culpeper
AHS ,.... R. E. Lee
AHS Natural Bridge
AHS . . . Blue Ridge
AHS . Harrisonburg
AHS .,.. . Orange
AHS . Buena Vista
AHS ...... Orange
AHS .. Waynesboro
AHS Natural Bridge
AHS , . . Blue Ridge
AHS .... Lexington
First Row Cecil Gentry Greg Beltzel Greg Wolfrey Charles Billy Greenwood, Barry Layman, Dave Parsons, Earl Buxton. Third
Gamett Jimmy Robinson Tom Titus Arthur Ankney Second How Row: Howard Morris, Bill Herring, Raymond Murphey, Wayne
Mr Raines Manu er sb C h M h l - ' ' '
g oac xc ae Pearson Steve Polleck Thomas, Chris Durrer, Lonnie Dickens.
Erghflr graders learn fundamenfals under new coach.
Eighth grade basketball is a player's first organized
participation in high school basketball, which encourages
fair play and good sportsmanship. Under the direction
of Coach VVilliam Raines the eighth graders learn the
fundamental skills of basketball. The 1963 Eighth grade
team Won two and lost three games under their new
coach. Active players for the eighth grade were Ray-
mond Murphey, Barry Layman, Earl Burton, VVayne
Thomas, and Bill Herring. This years schedule included
games with Scottsville, Buena Vista, and Fork Union.
F zrst Row Sally Strauss Judy Smith captams Second Row Deanne Norford, Barbara Moore, Susan Hathaway, Cynthia
Sharon Lane Iudy Gibson Shirley Rhodes Jenny Brookman WVestmoreland, Kathy Green, and Claudia Mawyer.
Linda Easter Linda Crawford Miss Tresa Quarles Coach
Varsifg and Junior Varsify work fogofher closely as
The team's record of nine wins and one loss was the
best record in history for an Albemarle girls' basketball
team. The lone loss this year was to Wilson Memorial
by three points. All of the girls on the team are to be
commended for their outstanding performances and the
sportsmanship they portrayed on the court.
The varsity's winning season may be attributed to
the fine coaching efforts of Miss Tresa Quarles, who
has created interest and enthusiasm for girls' sports
while on the staff at Albemarle.
1963 GIRLS, VARSITY BASKETBALL SCHEDULE
AHS , Scottsville
AHS .... Wilson
AHS . Scottsville
AHS ..,, Wilson
AHS . , Madison
AHS . . Madison
AHS ..,. Nelson
a winning season creafes specfainr inferesf in girls' baslcefiiall.
Under the coaching of Miss Patricia Dean, the Iunior
Varsity Girls, Basketball team compiled the enviable record
of five games won and three lost. They met Scottsville,
Madison, Waynesboro, and Wilson, both away and at
home. Each member on the team works many hours to
learn the fundamentals in basketball which will help her
in her future years on the Varsity.
1963 GIRLS' JV BASKETBALL SCHEDULE
AHS ,.................,. ...... W ilson 2
AHS ..... .... S cottsville 6
AHS . . . .... Waynesboro 10
AHS ..... . Wilson 15
AHS . . , . . . Madison 9
AHS . . . ..... Madison 20
AHS . . . .... Waynesboro 15
AHS . . , . . . Rockbridge 33
Miss Patricia Dean, Coachg Judy Farish, Manager.
First Row: Linda jo Wyant, Sally Heilman, Captains. Marston, Elinor Umdenstock, Cindy Bolick, Donna Rappolt,
Second Row: Suezanne Tumer, Carla Pace, Bemice Haney, Judy Shepherd, and Carrie Holland.
Candy Elias, Theresa Wyant, Mary F. Thurston, Meg
greg? Rrziqw: Coach, Charles Costello, Carl McAllister, Ronnie Flick, Charles Oliver, Eddie Herring, Bradley Lam, Bob Albee, Paul
u y oms, Danny Falwell, Billy Reed, Wally Kennedy, Sam Stacy, Woody Harrell. Not pictured: Richard Sinclair, Dennls Null,
Beale, Ray Kyser. Second Row: W. C. Fields, David Wyant, Gary and Dan Kusic.
Smith, Mercer Gamett, Billy Dandridge, Mike Wolfrey, Massie Rea,
llre Pafriofs strong baseball feam laces rugged fesfs' in the Valley Disfrief.
Coach, Mr. Charles Costello and Managersg Mac Lonergan and
The Patriot Baseball team, now under the veteran
coaching of Mr. Charles Costello, shows excellent promise
for the tough competition in the Valley District. The first
two games have been split with a win over Nelson County
High, 7-3, and a loss due to errors to Waynesboro High,
3-2. The baseball team includes such veterans as Paul
Stacy, Danny Falwell, Ray Kyser, Charles Oliver, Sam
Beale, Billy Dandridge, and Bob Albee.
April 2 ....,.. Nelson
April 5 Waynesboro
April ...,,. Orange
April . Harrisonburg
April ,, Buena Vista
April ,,...,. Open
April ..... R. E. Lee
April . Harrisonburg
April ..... Orange
April . . .... Open
April ..,..... Open
May Natural Bridge
May ,...... Nelson
May ,. Waynesboro
May , , . Lexington
May ., Buena Vista
May ,. R. E. Lee
, . 15 -nr A
First Row: Barry Layman,
Dennis Tate, Hollas Col-
lier, Ronnie NVesner, Norris
XVoodzell, Dan Tisdale, Greg
Wolfrey, Dale Kyser, Keith
Breeden, Larry XVyant, Iim
Dunnivan, Managerg Foster
Paulette. Second Raw: Glenn
De Biasi, Otis Collier, Garry
Martin, Jim Greenwood, Ray
Murphey, Jerry Taylor, Chip
Cheape, Paul Oliver, Melvin
Farish, Ellis Lawson, Coachg
Mr. Laird Rush Not Pictured:
Junior Varsiig fakes field with a young inexperienced baseball feam.
Since many of the regular I. V. Baseball players from
last year moved up to the varsity team, Mr. Laird Rush
faces a job of rebuilding his Iunior Varsity Baseball team.
Mr. Rush must shape these boys into a well-coordinated
team. If the team can work togther, the I. V.'s should have
a very good season and his players could gain valuable
Ray Kyser pitches to W. C. Fields in a warm-up before the
April 1 . . , Louisa
April 9 . Scottsville
April 22 . , YVm. Monroe
April 26 , , Scottsville
May 1 .. . . Louisa
May 6 . Wm. Monroe
Curl McAllister takes hunting practice before an afternoon game with
Soffball girls fake fhe field
K . if
, .. T -U'-3 rf
...W ,Ka ,.... we .,
First Row: Judy Smith, Maxine McDaniel, Carolyn Clark, Frances
Napier, Brenda Shifflet, Dare Hamner, Claudia Macann, and
Margaret Slavik. Second Row: Claudia Mawver, Pearl Estes,
On the eve of Spring, the Girls, Softball team,
under the direction of Miss Tresa Quarles, began their
first seasonal practice. YVith the loss of last yearls pitcher
and several fielders, Coach Quarles is faced with the
task of rebuilding girls for these certain positions. Due
to few practices and errors in play, the team lost their
Carolyn Clark goes up for fly ball!
Manager, Co ach
Tresa Quarles, Judy
Linda Pugh, Sally Strauss, Judy F arish, Coach Tresa Quarles,
Connie Clark, Judy Gibson, Donna Dehart, and Diance Mawyer.
first game to James Monroe of Green County.
The 1963 team should prove to be successful, how-
ever, in organization and performance since many of last
year's members are back for another bigger and better
First Row: Pat Finn, Linda Childress, Glenda Aldrick, Linda Io VVyaHC, Linda ReYU0ld5, Cyflfhia VVeSUTl01'9lHHd, and Suzanne
Turner, Second Row: Laurie Simpson, Sue Murray.
As Tennis players prepare for rough mefehes
VVith many of last yearis veterans returning, Coach portrayed on court by these girls distinguishes the Albe-
Pat Dean should have an organized and an experienced marle team. All of the girls are to he commended for this.
tennis team. The spirit, enthusiasm, and sportsmanship
Manager Theresa Wyant and Coach Pat Dean discuss some pointers
before the match.
Linda Childress and Pat Finn tune up for the
Pafriof fraclcmen strive fo repeat as disfriaf champions.
lax .. . .
First Row: Larry Toms, Gundars Osvalds, George Gay, Eddie
Herring, Mike Strickland, Bill Rockwood, Paul Stacy, Lane Gerhardt,
Terry Vogt, Eddie Strickler, Bob Albee, jeff Snyder, Bob Lydick,
Bob Burton, Scott Cunningham, Allan Boger. Second Row: Bill
Cillikin, Tommy Titus, John Titus, Iay Snavely, john Barbour,
David Booth, Paul Fulton, Bill Mercer, Joe Strickler, Wally
After winning the 1962 Valley District and State
Group I-B track championships, the Patriots face the
problem of pacing a potential winner in every event. In
a practice meet the cindermen made a good showing
against the University of Virginia Freshman Squad. Under
Kennedy, Doug Wood, John Jarman, G. A. Baker, Matt Murray,
Kenny Herndon, Montie Kirby, Bill McDiam1id, G. F. Cox, Frank
Novakowski. Third Row: Buddy Ankney, Chris Durrer, Bennett
Barnes, Bill Atkeison, David Wyant, David Bradbury, Bill Herring,
Larry Cassidy, jerry Gough, Martin Carbotti, James Davison, Earl
Burton, Miles Seifert.
the coaching of Mr. Raines, Mr. Null, and Mr. King, the
track team won a triangular meet over Culpeper and
Harrisonburg by a margin of 56 points. With these ex-
cellent displays of ability the future season should be
looked on with optimism.
April 6 ....
April 10 ....
April 11 ..,.
April 13 ....
, , . , . Woodberry Forest
,f ..... R. E. Lee
. . Culpeper fI.V.J
April 18 .. .,,...., Lexington
April 25 .... ...,.,.. W aynesboro
April 27 .,,. .... B uena Vista Relays
May 1 .,., ...... F .U.M.A, CI.V.l
May 2 .... ,,....,.... B uena Vista
May 4 , , .....,. Albemarle Relays
May 9 Orange I. V. or Varsity
May 11 .. ....,.,......... Valley District
May 13 ..., .... W oodberry Invitational fI.V.J
May 16 ,.., . .....,........ Miller School
MR. WILLIAM RAINES May 13 -.-- - ---e State 1'B
leg 544' eine g
., x'V3',j,, my Vs-. K
Ag. x s, Mx' , ,M
- "Re ,e 3
joe Strickler and his shadow combine for a 19 ft.-plus
broad jump against Woodberry Forest.
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Mike Strickland leads the field in the 880 with Larry Toms and John
Jarman close hehind.
Track team shows strength in field as well as running events.
Eddie Herring clears 5 ft.-7 in, to cinch first place Bill Rockwood tops the last hurdle as he breaks the school record in the
against Harrisonburg and Culpeper. high hurdles.
Albemarle sfudenfs anfieipafe a year ol boil: new and familiar experiences
Warm, hectic, excited students greet old and
new friends as school opens . . . Mr. Hurt wel-
comes the student body to a new school year . . .
Students meet their teachers . . , sample new
courses . . . buy textbooks . . . "What's your sche-
dule?', and "Who needs a second-hand English
book?', are frequent questions. Finally, at the end
of the day, weary, but filled with optimism for
the new year, students rush to climb on their
The line of buses leaves for the different sections of Albemarle
Homecoming weekend spotlights Queen Carolyn and her effendanfs.
HOMECOMING 1962 ,4..A.......,....,,.,,
A pep rally on Friday aftemoon leads off the
weekend activities. The 3:15 hell dismisses school
. . . students begin to scurry around . . . working
earnestly . . . preparing a car float entry for the
The kickoff is set for eight o'cZock. The sus-
pense mounts . . . who will be Homecoming
Queen? Finally, Mr. Hurt reveals . . . Carolyn
will reign with Pam as her maid-of-honor. Then
follows a sentimental moment while the band
plays "Let me Call You Sweetheartf, The game
resumes . . . The crowd enthusiastically yells
along with the cheerleaders . . . They are proud
of the victorious team!
It is Saturday night . . . pink and green decora-
tions transform the cafeteria to fulfill the theme,
"Moonlight and Roses" . . . Creeper and the Vi-
Raiders supply peppy music. The result-a lively
Ten o'clock arrives . . . Mr. Hurt presents the
excited and glowing Homecoming Court with
their escorts. Danny Falwell and joe Strickler,
co-captains of the football team, summon their
courage to crown the poised and radiant Carolyn.
The dance is over at Twelve . . . and Home-
coming 1962 becomes a memory . . .
From top to bottom: Amelia Wood, Barbara Fox, Martha
Williams, Sharon Ford, Martha Michie, Barbara Wells,
Kathy Green, Sally Terry, Becky Kennedy, Pam Knight
and Carolyn Robertson. Not pictured: Pam Pairet.
Maid-of-Honor, Pam Knight
junior Remesentatwe Kathy
Green Not pictured Barbara
Freshman Representatzue Barbara Fox
xg ry' 7' I I '!Z'..V
F reshmun Representative
F.T.A. members Raymond Hite and Julie Hoy register
mother on Parent, Visitation Day.
A 'igfy "r:fis-iifliiiqhiigkf
, A 1
john Barbour has just received his "Highlight" at the
The halls serve as more than passageways to classrooms.
Early every morning, before homeroom period, the
halls teem with students arriving . . . slamming lockers
. . . happily greeting their friends again . . . delivering
excuses for absences to the office . . . purchasing sup-
plies from the bookstore . . . chatting in friendly
groups . . .
Through the year, activity fills the halls in the
form of attention catching posters, yearbook staffers
campaigning to sell the 1963 Peer, parents visiting to
talk with faculty, Literary club members trying to sell
their paperback books, "Highlight', subscribers picking
up the latest edition of the school paper.
Albemarle 's halls buzz wifh acfivifyi
Charles McAllister, are you responsible for that messy locker?
Sally White and John Willson concentrate on a make-up
David Parsons points out a region to Patricia Lawson and
Sonny Null in his geography class.
In plzysics class, Clrarlcs McAllister explains ilu? opfrafiorv of flre Wcstmg
house air brake.
teachers infroduee variety info the classroom fo spark enflrusiasm.
Tommy Albert, Hollas Collier, Raymond Egland, and Wilbert
Breeden are intent on drafting.
Conventional classroom procedure put aside, Bianca Heddon
. . , , , .
ontcrfarns wrtlz lrcr gurtar rn Mr. Tumors English class.
Marilyn Moore and Donna Miller study togoflier
Ann Addington smiles with a radiance as sparkling as her crown.
Surprise! This is one package opened before Christ-
Christmas arrives . .
THE CANDY CANE BALL ....
Saturday night, December 15-The Student
Council has decorated the cafeteria with red and
white streamers to suggest candy canes. Bright-
ly lit Christmas trees add to the seasonal setting
of the annual Christmas dance. Students have
been excited for weeks about having the "Em-
bersv, a combo from Richmond, play at the
This year, for the first time, the student body
has chosen a Snow Queen from eleven senior
candidates. Ten o'clock-the lights dim. The
candidates line up , . . the crowd breathlessly
waits to discover who the Snow Queen will be.
A single spotlight reveals a large Christmas
package wrapped with red ribbon . . . Suddenly
. . . out of the hushed silence . . . the sound of
tearing paper-Ann Addington, in a red velvet
gown, steps out of her wrappings to receive her
crown and the title "Snow Queen."
Pam Davis and Roger Rogan abandon their shoes to
keep up with the lively musical pace.
Miss Beard, Mrs. Adams, and Mrs. Houston fudge Christ- , is , XV, y
mas decorations made by the Home Economies classes.
David Coluert, Jerry Bias, jim White, and john Parson portray shephenls
in the christmas pageant, "GLORlA."
. . . bringing a iesfire dance and a serious pageanf "Gloria,"
Q'-, 'i I 1
ang i i b
3 , .
These were the czlrldidates for Snow Queen, Front rowg from left Crrmigm Clark, Mary Klink, Sue Allen, Vecgie Parker, Pam Davis,
to right: Brenda Ramsey, Cheryl Roberts, Carol Zimrrrerman and and Nancy Noruellc.
Deana Dcllooge. Back row, from left to right: Ann Aclrlirzgton,
"Trailways" Trice introduces Gene Corrigan, who is ready to perform a comic
monologue at the Booster Club Minstrel.
The president of the senior class, Cabell Smith,
presides over the first meeting of the Seniors in
The auditorium serves exfra curricular and curricular purposes.
In a special assembly for tenth, eleventh, and twelfth
graders, Mrs. Dofflemyer discusses college plans.
The auditorium is the scene of assemblies-roaring pep rallies
on Friday afternoons before a football or basketball game . . .
awards assemblies . . . band concerts . . . chorus concerts . . . the
Booster Club Minstrel . . . college day . . . the Iunior Class Talent
Show . . . the Home Economic Departmenfs fashion show, and
many other special activities-all take place here.
But the auditorium is not reserved for only these "special" ac-
tivities. The band practices every day on the stage, and some stu-
dents must even study here.
Robert Skenes, john Parson, Steue Donohue, and George Sanborn
look over information sheets given out in the college assembly.
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These D.O. and D.E. students were winners at the district
conventions, left to right: Johnny Hensley, 3rd place in
the D.O. poster contest, Carolyn Elliott, 3rd place D.E.
Student-of-the-Year, and Denna DeHooge, 3rd place, lolz
Interview. Not pictured is Pat Morris, Ist place in Profese
honors in many fields.
Mr. Ray Sonner, chairman of the Valley District,
presents the cheerleading trophy to co-head cheer-
leaders Lucy Flannagan and Carolyn Robertson.
The Albemarle cheerleaders wan the trophy on
the basis of appearance, sportsmanship, control
over spectators, precision of cheers and observance
of tournament rules,
The All-State Band members from Albemarle are:
left to right: Jesse Seale, Susan Murnmey, John Par-
son, Judy Sandridge, Bill Mercer, Margie Fowler and
Chosen to represent Albemarle in the All-State Chorus are,
left to right: jacob Sprouse, Jettie Paschall, Iudy Lawson,
Larry Mundy and Lindsay Harrington. Not pictured is
"Who 's Who"
A committee of faculty members, including Mr. Hurt,
Mrs. Dofflemyer, Mrs. Houston, Miss Beard, Miss Suther-
land, Mr. Turner, Mrs. Iackson, and Mr. Lindsay, chose
the twelve "Who's WVh0J' students. The committee selected
students who contributed to Albemarle High School
through extracurricular activities, adequate scholarship,
dependability, citizenship, leadership and especially con-
cem for fellow students.
Susan Hays, diligent editor of The Peer, is also a
debater. She has held offices in the Latin Club and the jr.
Red Cross, and twice has won first prize in the Talent
Show by playing her original compositions on the piano.
Ann Addington was president of her junior Class and
is now the President of the Student Council. This cheer-
leader is Albemarle's first Snow Queen.
An energetic cheerleader known by her friendly smile,
Lucy F lannagan has been an officer of her class several
times. Lucy is also active in the Tri-Hi-Y and the Student
Council. Albemarle students have often listened to her
on "Saturday Moming with the Patriots."
Bob Albee is an all around star athlete, vice-president
of the Math Club and an All-State Band member three
times. Bob is the first boy from Albemarle to receive an
apponitment to a military academy. He plans to enter
the Air Force Academy next fall.
The senior class salutatorian, Pam Davis has been an
active member of the Debate Club for four years, She is
also an industrious member of the Student Council and
is president of the District SCA.
Charles McAllister is vice-president of the Bible Club
and a member of the Hi-Y Club. Students may remember
Charles' interesting moming devotions.
The managing editor of The Peer, Sherrie Stanton has
excelled in winning essay honors. The Latin Club is ano-
ther of her interests.
Lindsay Harrington, a good-natured football letterman,
carries his interest in sports from the football field to the
sports section of The Peer. Lindsay has vocal talent also,
he is an All-State Chorus member.
One may frequently find Susan Mummey busy at work
in the library. She is an officer of the Library Club. Susan
was selected for All-State Band this year .
Carolyn Beale is certainly musically inclined. She plays
the piano for the chorus, is vice-president of the chorus,
and has been to All-State Chorus. Carolyn is also on the
Danny Falwell, who plays the drums in the band, is
president of the Math Club. He is also a football and
Pam Knight has been a class officer twice. She was
vice-president of the SCA last year and is president of
the Pep Club this year. Pam was Maid-of-Honor in the
Homecoming Court, and has been an enthusiastic cheer-
leader until a job in the school office this year prevented
her from being in the squad.
"Who 's Who" recognizes twelve seniors who have made
Cheerleader Lucy F lannagan entertains Mr. Turneris
senior English class with a recital from "Hamlet"
Susan Hays and Pam Davis' chat next to an
unusual trellis outside the school building.
Sherrie Stanton, Lindsay Harrington and
Susan Murnmey use the magazines pro-
vided by the library.
Carolyn Beale is getting ready to exercise one of her
most outstanding talents - playing the piano.
Charles McAllister, Ann Addington,
a drink of water.
significant confribuiions fo Albemarle. 1.-
Danny Falwell smiles modestly for the camera.
Pam Knight checks the registaer in the office,
and Bob Albee stop for
The new Quill and Scroll members are, left to right, First Row:
Donna Hamilton, Jackie Trimble, Barbara Britton, Anne Leake,
Mary Wood, Carol Fry, Sally Terry, Patty Green and Dana Sharpe.
In its second year, the William Anne Kepple Chapter
of Quill and Scroll continues to reward student achieve-
ment in ioumalism. This chapter, named after the Earl
of Albemarle, is an honorary society for selected staff
Second Row: Charles Oliver, Carolyn Robertson, Richard Sinclair,
Susan Hays, Sue Galvin, Billy Bishop and Norma Pierce. Not
pictured is Mary Bishop,
members of The Highlight and The Peer. Since these stu-
dents must meet certain requirements, Quill and Scroll
increases the motivation for significant contributions to
"Highlight" and "Peer" workers and ofhelefes strive
Mrs. Carol Fox, sponsor, Cabell Smith, senior, Kathy Green, vice-president, SCAg
Kenny Herndon, junior, Martha Williams, freshman, Bill McDiarrnid, sophornoreg
lane Harrington, eighth grade.
The Honor Council, in its second year at
Albemarle, includes the presidents of all the
classes. The vice-president of the SCA pre-
sides over the Honor Council, organized to
promote honesty among students and to pre-
serve school property.
By next year the Honor Council hopes to
establish a functioning Honor Society with an
elected membership of those students who are
outstanding in scholarship, leadership and
FIfSt row Lindsay Harrington Mike Strickland Kenneth Hemdon, Wayne Carver, Paul Stacy, Charles Oliver, jack Yowell, Bill
Steve Lydxck Danny Falwell Ray Kyser Eddie Herring Johnnie Rockwood, Bob Albee, George Cay.
Rivers Second row David Falwell Richard Sinclair james Abell,
fu meer fhe requrremenfs of llre Ourll and Scroll and lhe Monogram Club.
The boys who earn a varsity letter are eligible for election
to the Monogram Club. This club works to raise money
for Parents' Night, for flowers for the cheerleaders, and for
championship jackets by sponsoring rummage sales and scrap
metal drives, and by participating in Club Night.
The Booster Club, which is closely connected with the
Monogram Club, is composed of the students' parents. Both
clubs strive to promote student support of the school sports,
good sportsmanship and improvements in the athletic program.
Monogram Club officers, president joe Stricklcr, vice-president
Jimmy Bunch and secretary-treasurer Jimmy Garrison confer with
the sponsors, Mr. Raines and Mr. Null.
At lunch, the cafeteria is a gay and noisy
place. Students not only eat, but talk, joke, sell,
campaign, and study during their lunch period.
Only after the last slow eaters hurry off to their
classes, can the cafeteria resume its status as a
study hall. Perhaps even later on in the day,
with tables and chair removed, students con-
. vert their eating place to a dance floor or set
-f up boothes for club night.
john Parson appears eager to purchase a copy of the "Faux Pas" from Tom Ward,
editor-in-chief and president of the Literary Club.
Patricia Dollins and Barbara Critzer make
proper use of the new book racks in the
Serious games' are temporarily forgotten as
Laurie Simpson, Pat Finn and Gone Scriunor swing to the music
of "The Skylinersu at the sock-bop after the Junior-Senior Basketball
Game. The girls are still wearing their playing outfits.
Cheerleaders Missy Scott, Dana Sharpe, and Sue Arm
Murray prepares a banner for the district basketball tourna-
ment, working on the cafeteria tables after school.
Partitioned during the week to hold boys' and
girls, physical education classes, the gymnasium
resounds with bouncing basketballs . . . tennis
shoes squeaking across the waxed floor . . . and
rowdy young athletes testing their skill in exer-
cises from crab soccer to rope climbing,
When the basketball season opens, crowded
bleachers help to fill the vast floor space. Stu-
glepts scream, "Sink it!" or "lump ball, jump
a l "
The football field has an unusual use similar to that of the gym. The Powder
Puff Football game, complete with male cheerleaders, matches the girls from
the four upper classes in a game of flag football. Tlzexe players are, left to right.
Marsha Gunsallus, Martha Michie, Shirley Lohman, Nancy Townsend and
boys and girls enjoy supporting unusual contests.
Then again the gym changes . . . the bleachers
fold back . . . and a combo blares from one
corner. The cheer "Let,s go!" becomes a quiter
Although gym classes, basketball games and
sock hops normally use the gymnasium, students
support certain extra events there, too. In Feb-
ruary, with the regular basketball season over,
the faculty and the varsity team clash. The
novelty of seeing the teachers on the basketball
court and the fun of laughing at pranks, and
added attractions such as the "Masked Marvell
enliven the game. A few weeks later the Iuniors
face the Seniors. Only those boys and girls who
are not on varsity teams may play.
Enthuastic fans, led by the example of the cheerleaders, urge
Alhemarle's basketball team onward to victory.
Lane Gerhardt tries to steal a rebound from Mr. Griggs during the
Faculty Basketball Game while Mr. Hall, principal of Broadus Wood
School, Mr. Kent, principal of Greenwood School, and Bill Rockwood
life at Albemarle High School involves lun as well as work.
The word "school', immediately brings to mind teach-
ers and textbooks, report cards and athletics. But "school',,
in its relationships and events, is more complex than this.
A studentis life centers around his school. Here he
prepares himself for adult life through academic or voca-
tional subiects-whichever suits his inclination and ability.
This is where he can form lasting friendships. In addition
he can develop his talents-musical, dramatic, literary, or
athletic. School offers the interested student the oppor-
tunity to sing in the chorus, play in the band or orchestra,
try out for a play, contribute to the literary magazine, work
on publications, or go out for sports from football to golf.
It is Work, but rewarding Work.
To whom do Albemarle students owe this opportunity?
To teachers, principals, cafeteria workers, the school board,
janitors, authors of textbooks, secretaries, taxpayers - all
these people, both in the foreground and behind the scenes,
deserve gratitude for their contribution to school life at
Judy Smith and Claudia Mawyer use the office telephone.
Is Glenna Aldrich trying to carry the letter-sweater
fad a little further by wearing David Garth's fin
Cheryl Roberts, Bob Albee,
are glad to help Lucy
her birthday during lunch
School offers every sfodenf valuable opporfonifies.
Gloria Southall talks to Mr. Busse about an absence from school
Linda Fitzgerald d06Sfl,t look too worried about the report card
Mr. Johnston has just handed her.
Under the goggles is Ronnie Nay, welding in the shop.
Miss DeShazo and Barbara lean Critzer
work on the musical part of the Christmas
.. 2 ..
Mr. Simmons directs a band class.
Although the student body is ever enlarging, ever
finding new interests, nevertheless, it has certain char-
acteristics. Students take great pride, for instance, in
their school and in their good sportsmanship.
The school includes grades eight through twelve.
Eighth graders must adjust to attending a large consoli-
dated high school. Ninth and tenth graders, having
attained a sense of belonging, participate in extracur-
ricular activities. The iunior class busily carries out fund
raising projects, such as the talent show, in order to
finance the Iunior-Senior Prom. Their last year in high
school finds seniors holding responsible positions and
preparing for college or jobs.
Students enjoy a sock hop after a basketball game. Barbara Burnett and Charles Barnes care
fully collect oxygen over water in their
Senior Class of '63
The Senior Class is a special part of Albe-
marle High School, for its members lead the
student body. Their spirit and school pride
are reflected by underclassmen. Many seniors
hold responsible positions on the student
council, on athletic teams and in clubs.
Moreover, senior teachers and students
honor certain classmates who have played an
important role in their class. Other seniors are
rocognized for their scholastic acheivement.
College Boards are a must for those who are
college-bound, while D.E. and I.C.T. prepare
others for useful services to their community.
Finally, graduation and its activities come.
The senior trip brings the class members closer
to that inevitable event, graduation. Together
for the last time, the seniors march down the
aisle to the strains of "Pomp and Circum-
stancev to receive their diplomas.
Senior Class officers are Peck Maupin, vice-presidentg Cheryl Roberts, reporterg
Cabell Smith, presidentg and Carolyn Robertson, secretary-treasurer.
Working sfurlenfs acquire salesmsnslrip in D.E.
IAMES CALEB ABELL
Football 1,2,3,4,5g Monogram Club 4,53 S.C.A. 1, Track 1,2,3,4,5.
ANN MARIE ADDINCTON
Class president 44 Albemarle Players lg Intemational Club 15
Tri-Hi-Y 3,55 French Club 45 Honor Council 4, S.C.A. president
55 Cheerleader 3,4,5g Chorus 1,2,3g Homecoming Court 33 Snow
Queen 55 D.A.R. American History Award 4.
CHARLES RONALD AGEE
French Club 5, Orchestra Club, reporter 55 Orchestra 4,5.
ROBERT BRUCE ALBEE
Football 1,2,3,4,5g Basketball 1,2,3,4,5g Track 15 Baseball 2,3,4,5g
S.C.A. 15 Monogram Club 2,3,4g Math Club 1,2,3,4,5, vice-
president 5g Band 1,2,3,4,5g All State Band 2,3,4.
MURIEL ANN ALBERT
F.T.A. 1,2g Bible Club 2,35 Junior Red Cross 4g F.B,L.A. 5.
SUSAN IANE ALLEN
Albemarle Players 1,2,3,4,5, historian 3, secretary-treasurer 4g
Intemational Club 1,23 French Club 35 Literary Club 4,5
MARY ANN ANDERSON
Art Club 2,3,4,5, reporter 5g Library Club 3,4,5g Literary Club 4,5,
STEVEN PARKER ANSLOW
Art Club 43 Albemarle Players 4,5, vice-president 55 Literary
BRUCE CHARLES BALDXVIN
Hi-Y Ig Band Club l,2g junior Red Cross 55 French Club 5.
Sitting in the hull gives Mzzrtluz jones and Sue
Garrett lots of room 10 work rm layout.
, z 2
MARY CARTER BISHOP
Band 1,2,3,4,55 Latin Club 25 Literary Club 4,55 Band Club 4,55
Peer staff 5.
Class secretary-treasurer 15 F.H.A. 2,3, song leader 35 F.T.A. 35
F.B.L.A. 35 Junior Red Cross 45 V.O.T. 5.
PATRICIA ELLA BALLARD
F.T.A. 1,2, vice-president 25 International Club 35 Tri-Hi-Y 3,4,55
Literary Club 4.
SANDRA FAY BATTON
Bible Club 15 F.H.A. 2,3,4,55 Nursing Club 5.
A select few vie
CAROLYN PAGE BEALE
S.C.A. 55 Chorus pianist 1,2,3,4,5, vice-president 55 All State
JOHN STEPHEN BIAS
Math Club I,2,35 Spanish Club 5.
PATSY JEAN BIRCKHEAD
F.B.L.A. 3,5, reporter 55 D.E. 55 F.H.A. 3,5.
IAMES SPENCER BIRDSONG
Class treasurer 35 Track 45 Albemarle Players 4,55 Debate Club 35
Literary Club 45 Spanish Club 5.
for rank in fhe "Top Ten."
IANNA ELLEN BROVVN
F.H.A. 4,55 Tri-Hi-Y 4.
IULIA CRAY BROWN
S.C.A. 15 F.H.A. 3,43 Tri-Hi-Y 4.
JAMES EDVVARD BUNCH
Football 1,2,3,4,5g Track 1,2g Math Club 1,2,3,4, vice-president
49 Chess Club 5g Monogram Club 3,4,5, vice-president 5.
DELMAS WAYNE CARVER
gli? Club 2,3,4g Monogram Club 4,55 Track 3,4,5g Football
LINDA IEAN CASH
Nursing Club 2,4,5g F.H.A. 3,4.
LOIS KAY CASON
F.H.A. lg Bible Club 3g F.B.L,A. 4,5, vice-president 5g Tri-Hi-Y 5.
BONNIE VVINSTON BREEDEN
Football 1,33 Baseball 1,35 4-H Club 1,2,3.
THOMAS YVAYNE BREEDEN
Track 1,2,4g Math Club 2,3,4g I.C.T, 5, president 55 Monogram
The seniors voted Cabell Smith
and Susan Hays, M ost Talented,
and Bill Dandridge and Sue
Allen, Best Looking.
llamlef and Macbelh enliven senior English classes.
MARTHA LINDA CHILDRESS
Debate Club 4g Literary Club 43 French Club 55 Tennis 45 Iunior
Red Cross 55 Chorus 5g Cheerleader 4.
CAROLYN SUE CLARK
F.T.A. 1,2, reporter 25 F.H.A. 2,3g Tri-Hi-Y 3,4,5g Softball 2,4,5g
Basketball 35 Literary Club 4g Peer staff 5.
JAMES DAVID COLVERT
I Latin Club 25 Electronics Club 2,3,4,5, vice-president 54 Albemarle
2' Players 5, French Club 4.
CHARLES HERBERT CRADDOCK
MILDRED ANN DETAMORE
Post Graduate: Nursing Clubg F.H.A.
STEPHEN ELLIOTT DONOHUE
Spanish Club 4,5, vice-president 55 Debate Club 4,5
Business Manager 5.
BETTY LYNN CRITZER
Bible Club 1,2,3,4, secretary 3, vice-president 4g Tri-Hi-Y 1,2,3,4
Albemarle Players 53 Chorus 3.
WILLIAM ROBERT DANDRIDGE
Albemarle Players 4,55 Baseball 2,4g Football 1,3.
IDA XVILLIS DAVIS
PAMELA CRALLE DAVIS
Albemarle Players lg Debate Club 2,3,4,5, secretary-treasurer 2,
president 33 Forensic Debate Team 2,3,4,5, captain 3,4,53 Inter-
national Club 1,23 Literary Club 33 S.C.A. 4,5.
PATSY COX DAVIS
DENNA IOYCE DEHOOCE
F.B.L.A. 3,4, president 43 Bible Club 2g Albemarle Players 1,
Music Club Ig D.E. 4.
PATRICIA AIANE FITZGERALD
LUCY CATESBY FLANNAGAN
Class vice-president 1, reporter 2, secretary-treasurer 43 Model
General Assembly 4g F .T.A, 1,2, treasurer 2, International Club
1,23 Cheerleader 2,3,4,5, head 3, co-head 5g Tri-Hi-Y 3,4,5, vice-
president 45 S.C.A. 4,5.
HAROLD CLARENCE ESKEY, IR.
DANIEL EUGENE FALWELL
Math Club 1,5, president 53 Monogram Club 4,55 Band 1,2,3,4,5,
Baseball 1,2,3,4,5g Basketball 1,2,3g Football 1,2,3,4,5.
IOHN DAVID FALWELL
International Club 3, Debate Club 55 Chess Club 5g Hi-Y Club
3,45 Band Club 4g Monogram Club 4,55 Football 1,2,3,4,5g Track
3,4g Band 1,2,3,4,5.
BETTY JUNE FARISH
F.H.A. 2,3,4g junior Red Cross 2, F.B.L.A. 5, Softball 3, D.E.
College bound seniors find
KENNETH LEE FARRELL
F.F.A. 1,25 Albemarle Players 5.
BETTY JEAN FAULCONER
Bible Club 2,3,4,5, president 4,5.
CAROL LYNN FRYE
Art Club lg International Club 23 Tri-Hi-Y 3,55 French Club 3,44
Spanish Club 4,5.
SUZANNE ROSEMARIE CALVIN
Junior Red Cross 4,5, reporter 54 Math Club 45 Peer staff 5,
fha! advanced math and frigonomefry are
IRENE IOYCE FORNES
International Club lg Albemarle Players lg S,C.A. 23 F.H.A. 2,3g
Art Club 3,55 French Club 4,5.
VIOLA LUCILLE FRAZIER
Bible Club l,2.
Their classmates judged S1000 Donohue and Bianca
Redden to be Most Intellectual and Irene Fumes and
Charles Oliver to be Most Sincere.
IAMES LANE GOODALL
Literary Club 3.
MASON NORVELLE GRAYBILL
Seniors choose superlafives
IERRY SUE CARRETT
Latin Club 24 S.C.A. 25 Tri-Hi-Y 2,35 French Club 4,5, secretary-
treasurer 4, reporter 55 Literary Club 3,4g Peer staff 5.
DEWEY ROY CARRISON
Band 1,2,3,4,5g Band Club 1,2,3,4,5g Industrial Arts 35 Math Club
43 Baseball 3.
RONALD CRAIG GENTRY
Band 1,2,3,4,5g Band Club 1,2,3,4g Albemarle Players 55 Math
CLENDA FAYE CIANNINY
S.C.A. 15 F.H.A. 2,3,4, song leader 45 Tri-Hi Y 53 F.B.L.A. 55
PATRICIA ANN GREEN
Class reporter 43 S.C.A. secretary-treasurer 55 Red Cross 35 French
Club reporter 45 Math Club 43 Tri-Hi-Y 5.
SHIRLEY ANN GRIESBACH
F.H.A. 2,45 Tri-Hi-Y 3,45 Junior Red Cross 55 Library Club 5.
in fheir class.
RACHEL JEAN HAMM
Music Club Ig Junior Red Cross 25 Tri-Hi-Y 3, F.H.A, 4.
PATRICIA ANN HAMNER
Nursing Club 4,55 F.B.L.A. 5, F.H.A. 2,3,4.
BETTY JEAN HARRIS
Nursing Club 1,25 Orchestra 25 F.H.A. 3,45 F.B.L.A, 5.
SUSAN ELLEN HAYS
Class president 1, Albemarle Players Ig Band Club 13 Cheerleader
23 junior Red Cross 2,3,4g vice-president 45 Latin Club 2,3, reporter
2, vice-president 3, Literary Club 45 Debate Club 5, Peer staff,
JENNIFER ANN HEEPE
Art Club 5, French Club 5, Peer staff 5.
IOHN MARION HENSLEY
V .I w e
MARY KATHLEEN HANLON
International Club 2, Spanish Club 4, F.T,A. 3,45 Art Club 5
LINDSAY MARVIN HARRINCTON
Chorus 1,2,3,4,5, secretary 4, president 5, Math Club 1,2,3,4
Industrial Arts Club 2,3, sergeant-at-arms 3, Monogram Club 4,5
Chess Club 5, Football 1,2,3,4,5, Peer staff 5, Track 1.
HENRY WILSON HERNDON
4-H Club 2,3,4,5g Electronics Club 2.
DIANA KAY HESLEP
F.H.A. 35 Debate Club 45 Literary Club 3,45 F.B,L.A, 5.
In physics, the students apply scientific principles to
GENE NICKLOUS HOBSON
French Club 3,4, vice-president 4.
JAMES LINWOOD HOUCHENS
4-H Club 1,29 F.F.A. 34 I.C.T. 4,5, reporter 4,5.
Suzanne Walker, David Falwell, Lindsay
Harrington and Jennifer Heepe gleefully
read "The American Observer," a weekly
current events paper to which govern-
ment classes subscribe.
DAVID FRANKLIN IENKINS
Track51g K.V.C. 3,45 Projectors Club 44 Industrial Arts Club 4g
MARTHA ANN JONES
4-H Club secretary Ig International Club Ig French Club 3,4,5g
Debate Club 35 Tri-Hi-Y 5g Peer staff 5.
NORMA DARLENE IONES
Library Club 2,35 C.A.A. 35 F.H.A. 4,55 4-H Club 54 V.O.T. 5,
CARL RICHARD IUDCE
Band 1,2,3,4,5, treasurer 55 Math Club 2,3,5.
REBECCA IEANNE KENNEDY
F.H.A. 1,2,35 Tri-Hi-Y 1,25 Albemarle Players 3,45 F.B.L.A. 4.
THEODORE GEORGE KENNEDY
4-H Club 1,2,3,4,5g F.F.A. 3,4,5.
G,A.A. I,2,3g Bible Club 34 F.H.A, 4,5
XVILLIAIYI TERRILL HURT
French Club 5.
MARY MARGARET KLINK
Nursing Club 1,2g G.A.A. Ig Art Club 2,3,4, reporter 2, vice-
president 3, F.I-I.A. 3,45 Albemarle Players 4,5, president 5.
PAMELA LUCILLE KNIGHT
Class president 2, vice-president 35 S.C.A. 1,3,4,5, vice-president
45 Honor Council resident 4, Pep Club 4,5, president 5g Cheer-
leader 1,2,3,4, heady I,2, co-head 3,45 Girls' State 45 Homecoming
Court 2,5, Maid-of-Honor 5.
VINCENT DENNIS KOCH
LINDSAY RAY KYSER
Bible Club 35 Math Club 4,5g Monogram Club 4,55 Football 1,2,3,
4,55 Baseball 1,2,3,4
LOIS MARIE LAM
GRADY LEE LANE
EDGAR LEE KEYTON
RONALD LEE KIRBY
Industrial Arts Club lg Orchestra Club lg Hi-Y 2, F.F.A. 2,3
K.V.G. 3,4,5, I.C.T. 4,5.
Friendliest, Lindsay Harrington and Lucy
Fkmnagzm radkzte pleasure as Spenser Bird
song and Ann Addington, Best Dressed mm
them for their picture,
Seniors improve fhoir wrifing skills in composition class.
JUDY ANN LANUM
W F.T.A. 1,25 Nursing Club 1,25 International Club 1,25 F.H.A. 25
I V.O.T. 55 junior Red Cross 2,35 Tri-Hi-Y 35 F,B.L,A. 4,55 Softball
5 35 Cheerleader 2,3.
JAMES OWEN LASLEY
Math Club 15 Basketball 1,2,3.
CURTIS DAVIS LASTER
4-H Club 15 Projectors Club 2,35 Track 25
IANET HOPE LAWSON
F.H.A. 35 F.B.L.A. 5.
STEVEN ALLEN LYDICK
Math Club 45 Monogram Club 4,55 Chess Club 55 Football 3,4,5g
CHARLES COLE MCALLISTER
Bible Club 3,5, Vice-president 5g Latin Club 43 Hi4Y 5.
Govemmenf and economics
KATE CASON LAWSON
Math Club 25 Chorus 25 F.H.A. 3,4,5g Junior Red Cross 3.
FRED GARDNER LIADY
Electronics Club 2,3,4.
PALMER LEE MCCAULEY
Math Club 4g Spanish Club 4,55 Hi-Y 55 Football 1.
SHIRLEY ANN McCLARY
MARIE CAROL MCLAWHORN
F.T.A. 4,5g Math Club 45 Pep Club 45 French Club 5.
ANN TERRELL MADDOX
French Club 35 F.H.A. 45 Albemarle Players 5.
feaclz fire values' of capifalism.
CLIFFORD BARCLAY MAHANES
Math Club 15 F.F.A. 2,3, reporter 33 Hi-Y 5.
SHIRLEY ,IARRELL MARKS
F.H.A. 45 D,E. 5.
MARYLIN NAOMI MARSHALL
Tri-Hi-Y 1,2g Music Club 15 F,H.A. 2g F.B.L.A. 3g C.A.A. 3
Junior Red Cross 45 Nursing Club 5.
RACHEL ELIZABETH MARSHALL
ALEXANDER WEBB MINOR
Electronics Club 35 Projectors Club 45 Industrial Arts Club 4,5,
SARAH ELIZABETH MOON
F.H.A. 2,3,4,5g Nursing Club 2g G.A.A. 3g Art Club 4,5.
IRA PECK MAUPIN
Class vice-president 5g F.T.A. 1,25 International Club 2g Hi-Y
3,4,5, chaplain 4,5g Spanish Club 54 Model General Assembly 3,4g
F.B.L.A. 3,4, parliamentarian 3, president 4.
YVILLIAM HOWARD MEYERS
MARGARET PACE MORDECAI
Art Club 1,2,3,4,5, secretary-treasurer 4, president 5, Tennis 4.
CHARLOTTE ANNE MORRIS
Tri-Hi-Y 3, Latin Club 3, F.B.L.A. 55 V.O.T. 5.
SUSAN ANNE MUMMEY
Albemarle Players 15 Library Club 2,3,4,5, secretary 4, reporter
5, Band Club 1,2,3,4,5g Band 2,3,4,5.
NANCY LINDA NORVELLE
G.A.A. 45 F.H.A. 5, F.F.A. Sweetheart 5.
In fyping class, seniors wisely learn fire keyboard.
, , ,W , , zgizgzlig g M W . g fl 'i K
,. me .1114 ,K .. w iz' if ., . ,
,.,, ,.r..,W1t..Z K.
The serious expressions on the faces of Herbert
Cradrlack and Cheryl Roberts, Most Happy-
GU-Luclsy, are deceiving, hut the expressions
of Pam Davis and Richard Sinclair, Most
Likely to Succeed, fit their nature, as their
EMILY MASON POVVELL
Tri-Hi-Y 2,35 F.T.A. 15 Albemarle Players 1,4,55 Cheerleader
1,2,3,4,5, cu-head 25 Peer staff 5.
IOHN MASON POWELL, IR.
International Club 1,25 Albemarle Players 1,2,3,4,55 Debate Club
25 Literary Club 3,4,5g Faux Pas staff 4,55 Football 3,
DENNIS LEE NULL
Spanish Club 55 Debate Club 55 Basketball 53 Baseball 5.
CHARLES XVILLIAM OLIVER
International Club 1,25 Albemarle Players 25 Latin Club 45 Mono-
gram Club 55 Hi-Y 55 Track I5 Basketball 1,2,3,45 Baseball 2,3,4,5.
RONALD LACY PAGE
VIRGINIA IOSEPHINE PARKER
Junior Red Cross 15 F.T,A. 25 Albemarle Players 3,4,55 Cheer-
DOUGLAS ROY PATTERSON
Albemarle Players 1,25 Electronics Club 3, Spanish Club 4,5
LYDIA RUTH PHELPS
F.H,A. 2,3,45 Nursing Club 5.
CECIL NEWMAN RIDDLE
IOHN THOMAS RIVERS
Albemarle Players 4,55 Pep Club 4,5g Monogram Club 53 Literary
Club 5g Football 1,2g Baseball 25 Basketball I,2,3,4.
FRANK STRINGFELLOW QUINN, III
RICHARD PAUL QUINN
BRENDA LEICH RAMSEY
F.T.A. 2,33 Intemational Club 25 Tri-Hi-Y 3,4,5, president 54
S.C.A. 5g Cheerleader 4,5.
RICHARD ALAN RANKIN
Hi-Y 4,53 Literary Club 44 Spanish Club 5.
The Junior-Senior Prom highlighfs
SANDRA DIANE REDLANDS
Iunior Red Cross 3,4,5, reporter 3, secretary-treasurer 45 Latin
Club 33 Math Club 45 Peer Staff 5.
ELLEN STUART REYBURN
Nursing Club 35 F.H.A. 4g Math Club 5.
CHERYL ANNE ROBERTS
Class, secretary-treasurer 2, reporter 5, F.T.A. 15 Library Club
2,3g S.C,A. 25 French Club 4,5, Math Club, secretary-treasurer
and reporter 45 Tri-Hi-Y 55 Cheerleader 2,3,4,5.
DAVID LEE ROBERTS
Hi-Y 2,3,4,55 I.C.T. 5, vice-president 5, Football 35 Baseball 2,3.
CAROLYN ANN ROBERTSON
Class, vice-president 2, president 3, secretary-treasurer 55 F.T.A.
15 S.C.A. 1,45 International Club 25 Tri-Hi-Y 2,3,4,5, reporter
4, treasurer 55 Cheerleader l,2,3,4,5, co-head 4,55 Highlight staff,
co-editor-in-chief, Homecoming Court 1,2,3,4, Queen 5,
DIANA LEE RYAN
S.C.A. 1,35 Junior Red Cross 2, secretary 25 International Club
25 F.H.A. 2,3,4,53 Art Club 5.
the senior year.
GEORGE EDWARD SANBORN
Albemarle Players 1,2,3,4,5g International Club 15 Spanish Club
4,5, secretary-treasurer 55 Electronics 354, treasurer 45 Literary
Club 2,43 Football manager 3,4.
The senior class clzose Bala Albee and Pam Knight as Best
All Round and Sally Terry and Steve Lydick as Wittiest.
With Carolyn Robertson and Peck Maupin,
Most Popular, are Sue Garrett and Leslie
ALMA FAYE SANDRIDGE
Albemarle Players 15 F.H.A. 1,25 Library Club 3,45 V.O.T. 5.
CLYDA IUDITH SANDRIDCE
Tri-Hi-Y 1,5g Band Club 1,2,3,4, treasurer 45 Spanish Club 4, Pep
Clug g1,5, secretary 5g Band 1,2,3,4,5g All State Band 2,3,4,5g Bible
C u .
DOROTHY ELIZABETH SAVVYER
F.H.A. 1,2,3,4g D.E. 4,5.
LOUISE LINDA SCHWVARZENBOECK
Math Club 1,23 F.H.A. 2, Junior Red Cross 3,55 F.B.L.A. 5.
For fhe las! fime, fha seniors fake pan' in club
gy , ,1.mmQu"1!?1?v.f9ea32?i1eg1,f- f
1 1321ea4ii?e'fs.'22fE'f2?l?iffa21224 ' A "
33114, fr Q, 1:3311 -new,mnem.1Q l I1 :wmag -
f1,::g,ff Q, fry. -3-ag1,,g31:g.',21i'f5. fy: H ,W 1, , fgfgrg f f
BRENDA KAYE SHIFFLETT
F.H.A. 3,45 v.o.T. 5.
GEORGE WILLIAM SHIFFLETT
Track 1,25 Art Club 1,2,3.
IAMES WILSON SHIFFLETT
Junior Red Cross 15 F.F.A. 2,3,45 D.E. 5.
IUDITH LUCILLE SHIFFLETT
Chorus 1,2545 G.A.A. 25 F.H.A. 2,55 International Club 3, 4-H
KENNETH RICHARD SINCLAIR
Math Club 15 Projectors Club 25 Debate Club 35 Literary Club
35 S.C.A. 1,4555 Hi-Y treasurer 5, Monogram Club 55 International
Club 25 Track 8,4,55 Highlight staff reporter 45 Peer staff 5.
AUDREY IEANNE SMITH
Albemarle Players 25 Bible Club secretary 25 Debate Club 35
Spanish Club 3,45 Tri-Hi-Y 5, secretary 55 Pop Club 4,5, president
4, vice-president 55 Mash Club 55 Model General Assembly 4.
RICHARD COVE SCRIVENOR
,IESSE EARLY SEALE
F.F.A. 55 Band 1,2,3,4,5g Band Club 1,2,3,4,5, president 5
GEORGE WAYNE SMITH
Monogram Club 4,55 Track 2,35 Football 2,4.
IOSEPH IEFFERSON SNAVELY
JANET ANN SPRINGBORN
Nursin Club 1 2 34 5 tr asur r T
g , , , , , e e 45 ri-Hi-Y 35 F.H.A. 4,5
Basketball 3,4, co-captain 4.
KENNETH LEE SPROUSE
I.C.T. 55 Baseball 4.
MALCOLM LEE SPROUSE
Boys' State 45 K.V.G. 45 Peer staff 55 Basketball 1.
CHARLES WILLIAM STANTON
SHE RRIE ANNE STANTON
Latin Club 2,3,4,5, songleader 55 Pep Club 45 Peer staff,
Managing Editor 55 Outstanding Student of Southern History 4
ROBERT ALLAN STOBIE
Math Club 15 Projectors Club 1,25 Electronics Club 3,4.
Most Athletic, Joe Stickler and Janet Springlzorn W
smile as Dan Falwell and Carol Frye, Cutest, join
them for their picture.
Unifed fire seniors stand fo work for senior privileges.
IOSEPH DAVID STRICKLER
Basketball 1,2,3g Track l,2,3,4,5.
SALLY DANIEL TERRY
S.C,A, 2,35 Albemarle Players 3,4,5, reporter 4g Lite
treasurer 4,53 Peer staff 5g Homecomnig Court 4,5.
SHARON EILEEN TOBLER
Art Club 5.
MARIORIE ANN TOMLIN
Bible Club 25 F.H.A. 2,45 Junior Red Cross 4g D.E.
S.C.A. lg Monogram Club 2,3,4,5, president 5g Football 1,2,3,4,5
rary Club 4,5
5, treasurer 5.
LLOYD MAINFORD TOMS '
Hi-Y 1,4,5, president 5g Band 1,2,3,4,5g Baseball 3,4,5.
PAUL MICHAEL TOMS
Intemational Club lg Library Club 2g Hi-Y 3g Albemarle Players
3,4,55 Bible Club 4,5, chaplain 55 Football 1,2g Peer staff 5.
DALE AVINCTON VIA
4-H 15 I.C.T. 4,5.
' SUZANNE STUART WALKER
Albemarle Players 2,3,4,5, secretary-treasurer 5' International
Club 23 Forensic Team 3,45 French Club 35 Literary Club 4,5,
THOMAS IOHN WARD
Electronics Club 1,25 Math Club 1,25 Literary Club 3,4,5g Faux
Pas staff 3,4,5, editor 55 Albemarle Players 3,4,5g Debate Club 3,
LESLIE VALENTINE WEBB
Graduafion means college
"Double, double, toil and trouble . . . " Sue Allen and John Wynne
cook witches' brew for their English class.
fo mosf seniors.
JAMES ELVVOOD VVILLIAMS
4-H Club 1,23 International Club 1,25 V.O.T, 5.
IUDITH MAE WOOD
Nursing Club 1,25 G,A.A. 2, Albemarle Players 1,4,5g Pep Club 4:
F.B.L.A. 5, Chorus 1,2,5g Highlight staff, co-editor-inechief 5.
MARY FRANCES WOOD
Tri-Hi-Y 1,2g Projectors Club 3,4, secretary-treasurer 4, Spanish
Club 4,5, secretary-treasurer 5, Peer staff 5, Highlight staff 5,
Band 1,2,3,4,5g reporter 5, Bland Club 1,2,3,5, reporter 5, Basket-
WILLIAM TUCKER WOODSON
Electronics Club 1,2,-35 4-H Club 1,2,3,4,5.
IOHN LEIGH VVYNNE
Math Club 1,25 Electronics Club 3,4,5, vice-president 4, president
53 Albemarle Players 35 Basketball 2.
CHRISTINE CAROL ZIMMERMAN
International Club 15 F.H.A. 2,3, G.A.A. 3, secretary 35 Iunior
Red Cross 45 F.B.L.A. 5.
Four students participating in the Albemarle High
School-Martha Jefferson Hospital practical nursing
course are from eft to right, Carolyn Birckhead,
Rock Hill Academyg Mary Yoder, adult studentg Brenda
Adams, Lane High Schoolg and Mary Carwdy, adult
Paul Cammd re orter ud Smith secretar
y, Z7 :J y , y-
treasurerg Kathy Creen, vice-president, and
Kenneth Herndon, president, pause during a
conference on class business.
Juniors make plans early for fhe falenf show
,K ,f S
Betty Davis ,"'J' vw- - 'L 'nk
Lamont Dudley K
As juniors, the class of '64 learns abouf H 2 0
in chemisfrg class,
Margaret Rohr, using the new cash register to make
change, practices under Mr. Gurdnefs watchful eye in
a pre-Christmas DE class.
Carl Sandburg m Englfsh class, and Geffysburg m U S' hlsfory class.
College minded juniors consider fire opporfunifies of
l higher edueafion and fake college boards' for fhe firsf fime.
Mary Lou Respess
' : W
. : ' .'
3 .P ff. i
X ALM i
I. R. Sawyer
Busy juniors prepare for the prom fo enferfain fire
Carroll Judith Roy Laurie Gary George Judy
Shrfflett Shifflett Shifflett Simpson Smith Smith Smith
Larry Martha Roland Smith Carolynn Ronald Coleen Melvin
Smith Smith Somma Sours Southall Spicer
Danny Falwell backs away from the smoke screen that
Bill Eastwood produces by burning magnesium and
C. Ann Via
Having only one gear ol high school ahead ol fhem, some nisif colleges
Ceofge Baker Fun, frolic, and hard work make the sophompre year a liuey one
Cornelias Ballard To lead the class in its many activities are Bill McD1arnnd presi
dentg George Gay, vice-presidcntg Denny Maupin, secretary
treasurer, and King Pace, reporter.
Sophomore English classes study Shokespeore's "Julius 6aesar."
i me j
t 'Z-.' 7
Biology sfodenfs explore and become familiar will: flre development
Anita De St. Martin
Judith L. Farish
Judith M. F arish
Betty Jane Gibson
Betty Jean Gibson
of living planfs and animals . . . from fhe amoeba fo man.
In home economics class, Frances Shzfflet
sews a zipper in the dress she is making.
Plane gwmcfry, 2 challenging course which requires precise fhirrlcing,
introduces the Pyfhagorean flreorem fo fenfh graders.
.L W K
Taking exercises and parfieipefing in sports in gym class and sfudying fhe
care of lhe hody in health class keep the sophomores physically lil.
'nw' r re'-
.L f,: ff? V
1 ,Q , -
' f o fifgf
x of :eff
Betty J. VVard
Donna Miller checks out books for Betty Shiff-
lett and Carolyn Ormen.
Speaking a foreign language is exeifing
,T 5 N
Jerry Baber, reporterg Linda Crenshaw, vice-presidentg Martha VVilliams,
presodent, and Suzanne Turner, secretary-treasurer, lead their class.
A , .,
' ' -o King
. W 3,
5 ,fi 1
Reforning freshmen are proud fo be familiar wirh fhe school.
1. C. Blackwell
G. F. Cox
Home economics and shop leach skills useful in fhe home.
Srttmg in the front desk gives Jimmy Rivers
ample leg room.
Cynthia Westmoreland and Linda Thacker, members of
the newly formed field hockey team, vie for the ball,
ie ,.. ,st
p . 4, 1-.
,. -, Q S' cy.: z P p
, W- .
T ,. June Paxton
1 s X
3 i t- fs
. ,A X - 4 'P
. ive JO, ,. ,X
54: -:ff we :cu , .-p
5 it ' ggi
P ig 1 A A
William C. Shifflett
William D. Shiflett
Freshman English classes sfudy Dickens' "David Copperfield" while
C. Wallace Sullivan
C. William Sullivan
firsf year lafin classes learn coniugafions and declensions.
James White t , Q A ' 5 , K N
.leffrey YVhitehouse in T ' K -T lin? I, T .T
Martha YVilliams A A 'V 1 f 2 ' ' Q C 1
Theodore Walter ,Q QMN ,f , ' f
i r A
Daniel Wood , I ' Y Silt V 1?
Iane WVood I' T 1 W ,,, ,L T 'Q 1' 4
Martha XVood . V' ' it '
Norma Wood . l, ' " .
4' ,H 'Q ,
Roy Wood V 4 I 'A , i 1
Odell Woodie in 0 I Q ,' W" .
f " sg '
Gary VVoodson 'i ' '
Beverly Dudley intently cross-stitches in Robert Yowell
home economics class.
Chris Murray? reporterg Ray Murphy, secretary-treasurerg Ioan Har-
rington, president, and Kathy McCauley, vice-president, lead the
eighth grade class.
During fhe opening weeks of school, fhe eighth graders
adiusf fo fheir new sfafus as high school sfudenfs.
Miss De Shazo helps eighth grade chorus members Cecil
Huff, Geoffrey DeGrllff, ferry Gough, Betsy Foster, and
Faye Wheeler with a song while Nancy Yowell accom-
panies them on the piano.
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Roy Dunn W xv . A .N X I ,et .SW
They discover new and inferesfing subieefs such as
David Anderson carefully performs an experiment in
Mr. I-Iansons science class.
lafin. algebra, and physical science.
Betty Roberts, Colleen Henricks, Eugene Sanclriclge, Billy
Greenwood, and Kathy Shifflett discover that the card cata
log makes finding books easier.
J, K I I,
Although Albemarle students expect to find anything
in their lockers, Sheila Trunzo seems surprised at
the appearance of James Robinson.
sfudcnfs discover that clubs are
l inferesfing and informafive acfivifies.
ff rf ,f 2
tv, ,. ,
james W. Shifflett
Parficipafion in intramural as well as in junior rarsifg sporfs
Ioseph Van Cleve
linvolves fhe eighfh graders for fhe firsf
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EQUIPMENT co, mc.
River Rd. Charlottesville, Va
Storage 8. Van Lines
801 Preston Ave.
THE SMART IUNIOR MISS
ALWAYS SHOPS AT . . .
Main at Fourth Street
CITY LAUNDRY, INC.
"WE OFFER A COMPLETE AND SATISFACTORY SERVICE'
A LAUNDRY SERVICE FOR EVERY FAMILY
Grady Ave. 295-9136 Charlottesville, Va.
-7 y 1.
Parks Finance Service, Inc.
112 2nd St. N. E.
Personal Loans To 3600.00
Phone 293-6196 W. W. Parks, Mgr.
On Famous Courthouse Square
Completely Air-Conditioned-Room TV
Catering to- Dances
Dinners Parties of all kinds
Rt. 29 North
AUTO AND TRUCK
VANCE BUICK CO.
900 Preston Avenue
MacGREGOR MOTORS, INC.
416 West Main St,
404 East Market Street
Dodge-Dodge Dan-Fiat-Dodge Trucks
R. M. DAVIS MOTORS, INC.
1311 NVest Main Street
COCCINS MOTOR CO., INC.
330 Preston Avenue
Studebaker Cars and Trucks
856 West Main Street
BRADLEY PEYTON III
858 West Main Street
DOMINICK CHEVROLET CO.
1st. and Water Street
H. M, Gleason and Co. Inc.
lst and Garrett Streets
International Trucks and Farmall Equipment
HARPER MOTORS, INC.
Preston Avenue at Ninth Street
Authorized Dealer for Vollcswagon
RUSSELL MOONEY OLDS SALES and SERVICE
315 West Main Street
Oldsmobile-Oldsmobile F B5
S-K MOTORS, LTD
Imported auto sales and service
U. S. Route 29 North
414 East Main Street
For the very finest corsages
and cut flowers
918 Emmett Street
Deliveries of course
THE TAILORED SEAT covr-:Rs our.
Reggie's Auto Upholstery
Arm Rest Headliners
I H O p Inc. Convertible Tops Repair WVork On Seats
109 6th St., N. W, Phone 296-3932
First in Fashion Charlottesville, Virginia
Gardner Sheet Metal Shop
ROOFING AND HEATING
TU EL J EWELERS
Certified Watchmaker and Ieweler
Authorized Representative for
e Diamond and Wedding Rings
104 South First Street
Complete Line Tractors and
On The Farm Repairs
EQUIPMENT CO., INC.
River Rd. Charlottesville, Va.
Steve Donohue Fan Clula University
"An Office for Every Member'
President ...,. . STEVE DONOHUE
Vice-President A , .,.A..,.... MALCOLM SPROUSE ' '
Secretary ..,,.,.. ,,...... . PATTY GREEN
Sergent at Arms ,... ...,.. E MILY POWELL
Historian .,.....,,. ...,,. S UE CALVIN
Press Agent .....,., .,... S UE GARRETT lor
Religious Organizer . , .....,,... TOM WARD
Public Relations . . . . , . CHERYL ROBERTS
Locker Keeper ., . .. LUCY FLANNACAN
Graph Stamper . , ......., BUDDY PURNELL
Bartender ....,., , . . , , LINDSAY HARRINGTON
Vice-Chairman ..... . . . .... GEORGE SANBORN
Song Leader ....v.,.,.,.,...... .. SALLY TERRY
Entrance Exam Director .....,..... DENNIS NULL
Activity Director ..,...,...,,..., AUDREY SMITH
Chaplin ...,...,.,,..... CHARLES MCALLISTER
Second Vice-Chairman ....4,... RICHARD RANKIN
Mother Bunny ......,.,....,.. ANN ADDINGTON
Bunnies ..,,. . . ,JENNIFER HEEPE, SUE ALLEN,
Salutatorzan .,.,. , . ..,.,.....,,.,. PAM DAVIS
Undertaker ....,.,. .... C HARLES OLIVER
Secret Service ...... .... V EEGIE PARKER
Spanish Translator , , . ., ,4.. LEE MCCAULEY
Y"6'ff'f'f'ff ,'7??'f'f'?T .".. i1f31Q33i'D'?N'E'E53L32Q? 15th N- W. Tel-295-9970
Astrologer .,.,... . . . Mac GREGOR THORNLEY
A CAREER 1 .
O ' A
Wlfh A Fufure. ,X
1 fx f I V N
If you like science and mafhe- I V X
matics, consider engineering , X f ' - 4 .
for your career! Engineering is N Q
ihe field of today and fomor- 4 xx A '
row. Progress is fast. New iobs X Q 'N ., ' - A
are opening up every day. Plan Ni I 7' '
for cs iob with cz future-plan io K 5 'K F ,
be on engineer! Q Sf S X
VIRGINIA ELECTRIC AND POWER COMPANY
Enioying their work is the High School Fashion Council
sponsored by KAUFMAN'S, Main at Third St.
Left to Right-Billy McCann, Lane 'G3g Richard Severin, Lane '64g Danny Kusic, Albemarle '64g Mac Peatmss, Rock
Hill '64 and Billy Dandridge, Albemarle '63,
PIEDMONT TRACTOR COMPANY, INC.
FLEMING'S MEN'S SHOP
114 E. Main
SPERRY PIEDMONT COMPANY
fDivison of Sperry Rand Corp.j
PHONE 293-6093 OPEN UNTIL 9
The Jefferson House
"FlNE FURNITURE FOR LESS"
Route 29 North-P. O. Box 683
"Jay" Stands for Jewelry
205 East Main Street
8: SNYDER, INC.
FURNITURE FOR THE HOME
RUDY'S CLEANERS, INC.
705 Preston Ave.
--WE CLEAN RUGS--
FOR THE FINEST
IN GREETING CARDS
In Historic Virginia
Charlottesville 84 Williamsburg
H. M. GLEASON 8. CO.
MARTIN HARDWARE Co' AUTHORIZED DEALER
Free Parking - Air-Conditioned
Dial 293-8171 , .
941 Preston Avenue Serving You Since l87l
Farm Machinery and Motor Trucks
lst 8. Garrett St.
M. C. THOMAS
420 E051 Main Street Charlottesville, Virginia
NORCROSS TRANSFER 8. STORAGE
624 West Main Street Charlottesville, Virginia
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' L:-ELL like 1 1-t. -'-1 iz:-itvga' -"' ' E--- - -'3 .
VISIBLE RECORDS, INC.
TOWN AND COUNTRY SHOP
"Clothes for the woman of discriminating taste"
ll4 Fourth Street N. E, Charlottesville, Virginia
BARRACKS ROAD SHOPPING
"Complete Formal Wear
VALLEY VIEW FLORIST
FLOWERS FOR EVERY OCCASION
418 East Main
THE JEFFERSON SCHOOL
TH E ALLEY GALLERY
STUDIO ART SHOP
906 W. Main
Q ' 1 '01,
B E16 X
JEWELERS u OPTICIANS
THE 213 SHOP
213 Fourth St., N.E.
916 Eost High Street
Charlottesville Phone 293-7741
"Service to the sick"
SEALS SINCLAIR SERVICE
Washing - Polishing
THE SHERWIN-WILLIAMS CO
Paints, Varnishes, Lacquers, Leads
Brushes and Painter's Specialties
I2I West Main Street
Suppliers for Collegians for Over a Century
UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA
HAT THE CORNER! Dial 296-6094
Esso Fuel Oil Dealer
KOURY'S HAI R STYLISTS
Barracks Road Shopping Center
We Give S 81 H Green Stamps
Clover Farm Grocer
Keswick, Va. Phone 293-0766
POWER 8. EQUIPMENT
Rf. 29 N. 295-9215
Behind CK Restaurant
CHARLOTTESVILLE HARDWARE CO.
MILLERS CUT RATE
Quality Ready-Mixed Concrete
109 West Main 295-2232 SGPUC Tflnks
Yard 81 Garden Products
Carolyn Robertson: TEEN SHOW, WINA, Sponsored by Miller and Rhoads
Congratulations to the
Class of '63
Miller and Rhoads
Bob Albee, Bill Mercer and Lane Gerhardt wait in the lunch line as Lindsay
Harrington buys a bottle of Monticello Dairy Milk.
Class of '63
EASTERN REGIONAL OFFICE
State Farm Insurance
AUTO - LIFE - FIRE
1001 Emmet Street Charlottesville, Virginia
For The School For The Home For The Office
You'll Find Whatever You Need In
Stationery School Supplies Greeting Cards
Books Office Supplies Athletic Cards
Office Furniture Novelties
At Charlottesville's Leading Book Store
A DERSON BROC. BOOK TORE
Serving This Community Since l876
Located at the University of Virginia
BARRACKS ROAD SHOPPING CENTER
N , S i S I4
Q K ,bf 5 N iff, , X i U41
K f ' -I
L. C. MCALLISTER
Hydraulic Rd. 81 Rt. P.O. Box l33
All Work Guaranteed
4 Portable Welding Machines
ALLIED FOODS, INC.
Processors and Distributors
IO20 Harris Street
BY- PASS MARKET
250 by-pass Freebridge Rd
Open 7 Days
8 till IO
Meats cut to order
H. M. GLEASON 81 CO.
THE VILLAGE MARKET AUTHORIZED
YUVICEY Mills, VO- ---0 Farm Machinery and Motor Trucks
--I Serving You Since l87I
Open 7 Days Ist 8. Garrett St.
PREDDY'S WATCH SERVICE
ON THE MEZZANINE IN WESTERN AUTO BUILDING
BARRACKS ROAD SHOPPING CENTER
Hours- 9:30 to 6:00 Monday Through Saturday
Owned and Operated by W. R. CGaitJ Preddy-Certified Watchmaker
NORCROSS TRANSFER 81 STORAGE
624 West Main Street Charlottesville, Virginia
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1963
A COMPLETE DEPARTMENT STORE
M, , ,..,,,, , . 1
IN DOWNTOWN CHARLOTTESVILLE, VA.
Amos R. Sweet
FRY'S SPRINGS SERVICE
295-5043 2115 Jefferson
Foreign 6: Compact Service A Speciality
Save 1105 VV. Main St
MARTIN HARDWARE CO.,
941 Preston Avenue
Mock's Barber Shop
Hours 10 A. M. to 8 P, M.
1332 Long Street
R. E. LEE 81 SON
W. M. COLLINS
JAK 'N' JIL
North Garden, Va.
HILL 8t IRVING INC.
First and Market Street Charlottesville, Virginia
RIO ESSO SERVICE
John Lyster CProprietorl
On Route 29
2 Miles North of Charlottesville
Top Value Stamps
Handy to the School
Meadowbrook Shopping Center
322 East Main Street
CARY'S CAMERA SHOP
48 hour color processing by Kodak
Barracks Road Shopping Center
Ladies, Junior, and
4lO East Mann Street
OF PUBLIC SERVICE
Oil Company, Inc.
RED FRONT MARKET
GLEASOIVS BAKERY, llnc.
XVe specialize in decorated Bakers of TELEPHONE 296-6252
cakes for the occasion Bread, Rolls, Cakes and Pastries 101 EAST MAIN S-:max-:-r
CHARLO'l"l'EBVILLE.VlRGlNIA P' 0' Box 161
SHOP GENERAL INSURANCE
414 East Main Street Carl F. Barnes Ella S. Barnes
Bob Ramsey, Owner
1301 Harris Street Dial 295-7550
Convertible Tops-Floor Mats
Brake Service-Shock Absorbers
cRozET SERVICE Muff,-Supp,
Front end Align
CENTER. INC- JoHN's SEAT COVER CENTER
1001 VV. Main
Iohn Sartin, Owner
so ESTATE G
eo 5 7 . 'Ve
X! STEVENS Sc COMPANY
ivv RQAD-U s, 250 WEST
EARL H. VAUGHAN, INC.
PLUMBING AND HEATING CONTRACTORS
Seleciemp Heating-Iron Fireman Producis
"Coal Thai Bums"
608 Preston Avenue Charlottesville, Virginia
, L it I
v A A I I
, Q ,f'Tl i lrllr I,RiAvAf I
BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY B
BOTTLING WORKS, INC.
Phone 823-4l 57
CROSS ROADS STORE
Leonard E. Bunch, Sr.
Grocery-Feeds and Seeds
North Garden, Virginia
H 81 M SHOE STORE
Always a Step Ahead in Fashion
"Shoes for the entire family"
lOl W. Main Street
Shop daily 9-5:30 Shop dailyl 0 9
Fri, 9-9 Sat. I 0-6
BROWN'S DRY CLEANERS
Harry J. Brown
5lO Preston Avenue
JsiSi,,fg:Ez1,,13..m, 1 , H , ,
,.-bw-qkkx wha, Mr , , ,
FOX BROTHERS, INC
Contractors and Merchants
CROZET SU PERETTE
R u g b y F o r m
Intemational Warm Air Heating
Built up Asphalt-Tar and Gravel-Roofs Coated or Painted
Asphalt and Asbestos Shingles
W. A. LYNCH ROOFING CO
EAGLE WINDOW CO.
Remodeling of all types 1518 E. High St. Storm doors-windows
STARKE'S CASH MARKET
Crozet, Virginia 823-4651
RHINEHARTS GULF RENNQLDS, mc,
SOUl'l'1GI'f1 EleCl'l'lC I
No, 1 - 227 W. Mom
Rt. 250 West Phone 293-5136
Gro' - GCS - Oil - Axes. No. 2 - 29 N. of 250 By-Pass
c. H. Williams INC.
ChorIottesville's Leading Department Store
M. C. THOMAS
420 E. Main sf. ch-vane, va. Office Suppnes
413 EAST MAIN STREET
A. S. Spaulding 81 Bros.
Rawlings Manufacturing Company
Riddell Helmets and Shoes
los 4th sf. N.E. Phone 295-4238
CROZET DRUG CO.
SERVICE FOR THE SICK
C. F. Stanley
Manager and Pharmacist
MINOR-DUKE MUTUAL INSURANCE AGENCY
Cammann C. Duke - Addie Alexander
404 NATIONAL BANK BUILDING
Roses 5-10-2502 Stores
VALUE AND VARIETY
Barracks Road Shopping Center
112-116 VVest Main Street
Peer staff members Sue Garrett, Steve Donnohue, Richard Sinclair, Sally
Terry, Patty Green, Sue Calvin, Sue Hays, and Martha Iones Dine out
at the University Cafeteria.
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aa-, S- 4' --4 , , -. 'XX . ' - '
W- -if , V 'mi' ' M" N 'ny ' '-- - 1 '
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fir 4refi.L-I I I he - E ff
ACME VISIBLE RECORDS, INC
The Young Men's Shop
II8 West Main Street
Bill Eastwood and Kathy
Green examine the latest
in tie styles at the Young
To The Class Of 1963
THE MAN'S CORNER
100 E. Main St.
VV int Foster
Hanckel-Citizens Ins. Corp.
of every kind
3rd and Iefferson P.O. Box 96
C 81 R Auto Service
Automatic Transmission Service
505 XV. Main - Charlottesville, Va.
lVade Crawford and Neal Robbins
Piedmont Tractor Co., Inc.
Rr, 250 W. Phone 2938193
Home Materals, Inc.
1240 Harris St.
7 Day Shopping Center
Hardware - Toys
FlTZHUGH'S DRUG CO.
201 East Main Street
OFFICE MACHINE CO
919 W. Main Street
THE W. J. KELLER CO.
Spalding Saddles and Loafers
Andrew Geller - Mademoiselle
for men: Wright's Arch Preservers
404 E. Main
The 1963 Peer Staff
Wishes To Express Its Appreciation To
MR. CHARLES PERRY- Representative
Hunter Publishing Company
333 Indiana Avenue
Winston-Salem, North Carolina
National Bank and Trust Co
Citizens Bank and Trust Co.
Peoples National Bank
Acme Visible Records
Albemarle Clearing House
Allied Foods, Inc.
Allied Supply Co.
Anderson Bros. Bookstore
Barracks Road Shopping Center
Bottled Gas Corp. of Virginia
Blue Ridge Equipment Co., Inc.
Brown's Dry Cleaners
By-Pass Super Market
C 6: R Auto Service
Charlottesville Auto 6: Tmck
Charlottesville Office Machine
Charlottesville Oil Co.
Collins, W. M. Gen. Mdse
Cosner Bros. Auto
Cross Roads Store
Desper's Power Equipment
Downtown Athletic Store
Eagle Window Co.
Fleming's Mens Shop
Fox Brothers Inc.
Fry's Springs Service Station
Gardner's Sheet Metal Shop
Index of Adverfisers
Gilmore, Hamm Br Snyder
Gleason, H. M.
Creencroft Nursuries, Inc.
Hill Br Irving, Inc.
H. dz M. Shoe Store
Home Materials, Inc.
jak 'n' Iil
Iefferson House of Fumiture
jefferson Professional Institute
Jefferson School of Arts
Jefferson Shop, The
Iohn's Seat Cover Center
Keller Company, W. I.
Keller 6: George
Kitty Archer Dance Studio
Koury's Hair Stylist
Lynch, W. A.
Mack's Farber Shop
Martin Hardware Co., Inc.
Medical Arts Pharmacy
Miller 5: Rhoads
Parker Beauty Center
Pleasant Valley Market
Preddy's Watch Service
Red Front Market
R. E. Lee 8: Son
Rennolds, W. M.
Rio Esso Service
Sandridge Oil Co.
Security Storage 6: Van
Sherwin Williams Co.
Sperry Piedmont Co.
Starke's Cash Market
State Fami Insurance
Steve Donohue Fan Club
Stevens 8: Company
Sweet, Amos R.
M. C. Thomas Fumiture
Timberlake, M., Inc.
Town 6: Country
University Billiard Shop
University Book Store
Valley View Florist
Earl H. Vaughan, Inc.
XVheeler Real Estate, B. E
C. H. Williams
Young Mens Shop, The
Albemarle Players .
Art Club ..,,,.,
All State . ..
Boy's State Representative
Cheerleading Award ....,
Chess Club ....,...
Choir, Concert ......
Choir, Eighth Grade
Chorus, All State
Council, Honor ..,....,,
Court, Homecoming fgroupl
. . . page
Court, Homecoming findividualj ....,.
Dance, Christmas ...,, .
Debate Club ....,......,.
Distributive Education Club
Diversified Occupation Club
Four H Club, Boys ,....,.
Four H Club, Girls .
French Club .,
F.F.A. Club . ,
F.H.A. Club .
F.T.A. Club ..
G.A.A. ..,....,. ,..., .
Girl's State Representatives
Highlight Staff .,........
Hi-Y Club . , ..... . ,
Industrial Arts Club
Latin Club .,..,...
Library Club . . .
Literary Club . . .
Math Club ....
Math Club, Junior .
Monogram Club ....,...
National Merit Scholarship
Nursing Club ...... ..
Orchestra , .
Peer staff ,...
Pep Club .... .,
Queen, Christmas ,
Quill and Scroll , . .
Red Cross, Iunior ....
Spanish Club ....
S.C.A. ....... .
Top Ten .....,.
Tri-Hi-Y Club ....
Who's Who , ..
For ten years Albemarle High School has changed and grown. The 1962-1963 school year
over, it is beginning a new decade of progress. The 1963 Peer staff members extend their best
wishes to those who will perform their jobs in the coming year.
We wish to thank the following people for their kind help in producing this book:
Parents The Office Staff
Mr. Charles Perry Ed Michtoms
Billy Bishop Mr. Hurt
Gundars Osvalds Mr. O'Neal
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ev we ' V , S 1' - ' 61 - f
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