Nelson County High School - Governor Yearbook (Lovingston, VA)
- Class of 1964
Page 1 of 208
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1964 volume:
mmmm m SIS % mm wm S-. THE GOVERNOR NINETEEN HUNDRED SIXTY-FOUR NELSON COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL LOVINGSTON, VIRGINIA CO-EDITORS CO-SPONSORS George Banton Steve Mays Mrs. Louise Crews Mrs. Catherine Lincoln ”wwm i m THE PROCESS OF SELF-EVALUATION BEGINS WITH WHERE WE ARE 2 OUR WEALTH, The wealth of a nation depends upon three things —natural resources, natural ability of its people and the acquired ability of its people. Of these the only one that can be changed is the acquired ability of the citizens. Through education we increase the wealth of our nation. ACHIEVEMENTS, AND FAILURES Failure need not be permanent. We can learn from our mistakes and profit by them. All great men have learned this lesson. FOREWORD i Mrs. Barita Wills, retired teacher of Gladstone, Virginia, is the author of the following resume of educational progress in Nelson County. Progress is the keynote of our lives today, and in no area is this more apparent than in the field of education. Many of us can recall our grandparents ' description of the little one-room log schoolhouses with their long homemade benches, a water bucket and dipper in the corner, and a stern teacher standing in the center of the floor with a frown on his face and a switch in his hand. These were the " old field " schools, so called because they were often built in a field that had been worked down and abandoned for crops. The teachers taught the " three R ' s " and a little history, geography, and formal grammar fora term of five months at a monthly salary of $15.00. Later on came the " Little Red Schoolhouse " a painted framed structure with patent desks, black¬ boards and chalk available. Two and three room schools came next. Terms were lengthened to six or even seven months, teachers ' salaries were raised to a maximum of $30.00 a month and requirements for certificates became slightly more rigid. Consolidated schools followed with horsedrawn wagons to transport the children. As the process of evolution went on, the buildings were improved, buses replaced the wagons, facilities and equipment became more adequate and the curriculum was enriched. Salaries were raised, more highly trained teachers were demanded. Today as we look at our fine elementary schools and our modern central high school with its lunchroom, library, auditorium, its rest rooms and gymnasium, its well-equipped classrooms, its staff of highly trained teachers and workers, we may cast a backward glance at the " old field school " of our forefathers, and say " Verily, tall oaks from little acorns grow " . The Gladstone Elementary School, though no longer in operation, is lovingly kept up by the citizens of the Glad- ' stone community. NELSON COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL CONTENTS Administration, Faculty Services Classes, Honors Organizations, Activities Music Sports Features Advertisements 6-19 20-27 28-77 78-101 102-109 110-125 126-137 138-200 This picture of Mr. Harville, Mrs. Rutherford, and Mr. Carter represents the cooperation between administration and faculty. " In a free society, public education must be examined and evaluated and its accomplishments weighed against the (constantly) changing needs of the citizens whom it serves. " This statement by Dr. Woodrow W. Wilkerson, Superintendent of Public Instruction in Virginia, challenges all of us here at Nelson County High School to strive for excellence and flexibility. Though it is extremely difficult to evaluate anything as complex as a high school, we are con¬ tinually directing and strengthening our program of education. Accomplishments, though, must be tempered with the knowledge that there is much that is yet to be done. Building needs, in¬ structional and curricula needs must all be met effectively and promptly, yet with sufficient time to allow for intelligent study as to their value. In a quality program of education, constant study and improvement to meet changing conditions are of vital importance. This we pledge to you. Mr. J. E. Bailey, Mr. O. P. Carter, Mr. B. C. Small, and Mr. Aubrey Roberts. SUPERINTENDENT Mr. J.B.M. Carter Mr. J.B.M. Carter has served the people of Nelson County faithfully since 1954as Superintendent of Schools. He was formerly superin¬ tendent of schools in Powhatan and prior to that served as principal of Fluvanna High School. He is the immediate past president of the Virginia Association of School Administrators. BOARD OF SUPERVISORS Through the far-sighted efforts of this Board of Supervisors the school system in Nelson County has been improved to the point where we can take as much pride in our schools as any community in Virginia. The new addition at NCHS, due to be built this year, is also an expression of their interest in the young people of Nelson County. BOARD OF EDUCATION Due to the initiative and sound lead¬ ership of the Nelson County School Board, educational policies have been formulated and instituted in Nelson County that have resulted in a vastly expanded physical plant and enriched curricula. Mrs. John Seaman, Mr. Orville Karicofe, Mr. J. G. Heath, and Mr. Addison Payne. GENERAL SUPERVISOR Mrs. McGuffin serves Nelson County in the capacity of General Supervisor. She travels from one end of the county to the other, helping, encouraging, and cajoling the best out of teacher and student. Every teacher knows that, whatever her problem, she will find a sympathetic listener and able counselor in Mrs. McGuffin. VISITING TEACHER Mr. Richard Moon Mr. Moon assumes the responsibility of ordering and selling textbooks in the County. He returns reluctant learners, would- be hunters, and fishermen to school. Myriad other jobs also fall to his lot. Beneath his smiling face and jaunty air lurks a real concern for the children of Nelson County. SECRETARY OF SCHOOL BOARD Mrs. June Harris Much of the credit for the smooth operation of the county ' s educational system goes to Mrs. Harris. She is the " lady behind the scenes " who takes care of reports, payrolls, and other important matters. ASSISTANT PRINCIPAL MR. C.M. PRICE Mr. C. M. Price has ably performed the job of assistant principal this year. The first teachers to arrive at the school find his battered Plymouth already there and the last to leave in the evening see it still there. Students with all kinds of troubles find their way to his office -- the gum-chewers, the fractious, and the sick. All come away helped one way or other. PRINCIPAL Mr. J. W. Harville Mr. Harville serves Nelson County in the dual capacity of Principal of NCHS and Assistant Su¬ perintendent of Schools. Keenly interested in all phases of education, he has been responsible for many innovations in equipment and procedure at NCHS. His knowledge of and interest in individual students is remarkable. He is a man of whom it can be truly said, " His heart is in his work " . SCHOOL SECRETARY 11 Mrs. Dorothy White Our able, efficient, and amiable secretary. MISS RUTH ANN ANDROVICH Biology Science MRS. LILLIAN COLEMAN Guidance Geography Mrs. Coleman acts as hostess at College Night. MRS. LOUISE O. CREWS American History Latin MRS. SARAH C. CRUMPLER English MR. CHARLES E. COX Science Math MR. STEPHEN C. DAVIS American History World History Miss Faucette always has time to help the sick. MISS LYNN FARRAR Librarian Miss Farrar stresses the value of the card catalog in her library science class. MISS FRANCES FAUCETTE Physical Education MRS. MADELINE B. GARDNER History Geography 13 Mrs. Loving, one of our dependable substitutes, coming in for work. MISS IRENE HUGHES English MR. J. SHERMAN LEAGUE Physical Education Geography 14 ' IRS. CATHERINE G. LINCOLN General Business Bookkeeping Recordkeeping FACULTY MR. WAYNE MAHANES Physical Education English Mr. Mahanes shows concern for injured football player, Charles Crickenberger. MRS. ROSE E. MASON Math Algebra Mr. Wade waits his turn to run off a test. Mrs. Mason got there first. MR. WILLIAM MOXLEY Math Physics 15 MRS. NANCY PARR Home Economics FACULTY MR. C. M. PRICE, JR Assistant Principal Science Mrs. Roberts checking tapes she has prepared for instruction with the stenograph. Mr. Clarke and Mr. Puckett discuss shop plans. FACULTY Mr. Sanger watches for signals on Band Day at the University of Virginia. Mrs. Tucker giving instructions to her French class with the aid of an over¬ head projector. i MR. JOHN WADE English Mr. White lecturing to his class in chemistry. MRS. CATHERINE H. WHITEHEAD Guidance Government ■ 4 3D THE CHARLOTTESVILLE EXPRESS Mrs. Withers, Mrs. Crumpler and Mr. Stubbings take off on a Friday afternoon. Mrs. Whitehead supervises afternoon bus loading. GUIDANCE Mrs. Lillian Coleman Mrs. Coleman and Mrs. Whitehead serve as directors of guidance. They give various tests to determine the special abilities of the students at NCHS, and put in countless hours planning schedules. Juniors and Seniors beat a path to their door for guidance and counselling about future careers, colleges, and further training. The Guidance Committee meets once a month to aid the directors in policymaking. Mrs. Catherine Whitehead COMMITTEE LEFT TO RIGHT: Mrs. Catherine Lincoln Mrs. Caroline Tucker Miss Lynn Farrar Mrs. Catherine Whitehead, Chairman Mrs. Faye Huffer Mrs. Lillian Coleman Mr. Carlton T. Clarke I I § £ I i i i - , i v % fe wm ' »« Faculty members Mr. Clarke, Mr. Moxley, and Mr. Cox selling tickets at a ball game. To an outside observer our school surely appears to be a smoothly running, effective organiza¬ tion--and it is. Nevertheless, the outside observer might easily fail to notice the immense effort and the amount of time given by faculty, students, cafeteria staff, maintenance crews, and our bus shop to maintain our school. Faculty members spend far more time at school than their contract demands. Look around and you will find them taking up tickets at games, parking cars, chaperoning dances and band trips, acting as hosts and hostesses on College Night, planning departmental work, and sponsoring clubs. Somewhere, somehow, they also find time to plan their classes and grade papers. Students cheerfully give up study halls to work in the office, assist in monitoring study halls, assist physical education classes, work on the annual, sell tickets, make decorations for dances, act as safety patrol on busses, fight forest fires, and serve their school in countless other ways. We would like to say a special thank you to all the people, often unseen and unsung, who contri¬ bute their talents toward making our school a better place in which to live and learn. 2 ) BUS SERVICES STUDENT BUS DRIVERS LEFT TO RIGHT: James Hawley Kifferly Campbell Clayton Small O. J. Wade James Campbell Gene Roberts ABSENT: Grady Duncan The students pictured above serve as regular bus drivers. Other students sometimes assist,, Last year the busses in Nelson County drove a total of 534,562 miles at a cost of $105,862„00. The Safety Patrol is charged with keeping order on busses, flagging the busses across railroad crossings, and flagging down traffic for the loading and unloading of students. SAFETY PATROL LEFT TO RIGHT: A. Phillips, L. Scruggs, R. Banton, L. Payne, E. McFadden, C. Truslow, J. Mayo, B. Craig, C. Ferguson, R. Walker, F. Drumheller, D. Stevens. SECOND ROW: F. Allen, S. Anderson, R. Campbell, R. White- head, W. Carter, M. Stratton, S. Davis, W. Hughes, M. Lyon, J. Seaman, P. Stevens, F. Wood, A. Huffman, B, Camp¬ bell, J. Zirkle, M. Goolsby, M. Ashley, J. Bryant, D. Turner, J. Tinder, J. Martin, L. Brandt, B. Drumheller, C. Mawyer, B. Campbell, J. Miller. CAFETERIA STAFF Mrs. Rebecca Harvey, assisted by her staff, has the re¬ sponsibility of planning and serving the nutritious, well- balanced meals that approximately 304 children enjoy each day in our cafeteria. MANAGER Mrs. Rebecca Harvey THE CAFETERIA STAFF Miss Grace Mawyer, Mrs. Nannie Rittenour, and Mrs. Lois White help to serve at lunch period. 23 CUSTODIANS Harry Foster and Preston Foster Our clean, neat school, so well kept after nine years of operation, is largely due to the work of these courteous, efficient custodians. Mildred Foster Ready to begin the day ' s work are Preston, Mildred and Harry. HEAD OF MAINTENANCE Mr. Murril Morris is our man when it comes to repairs and upkeep at NCHS and indeed in most schools in the county. He has been with the Nelson County School System since 1948. There were 33 schools then compared to 10 at present. In the furnace room he is an electronic tech¬ nician. When the water supply fails, he is a plumber. Truly we salute Mr. Morris as a jack-of-all-trades. Mr. Murril Morris KEEP VIRGINIA GREEN CLUB This group of boys are trained to fight forest fires and are subject to call at any time. The boys have to be 15 years of age with permission from parents to participate in the program. The boys are paid 50 ? per hour while on the job. Buddy Craig, Wayne Simpson, Gary Mawyer, and Dean Irvine assist the coaches in Physical Education classes. STUDENT Charles Goodwin, Lynn Payne, and Jimmy Rourke prepare to sell drinks at the ballgames. Phyllis Pendleton, Linda Cook, and Joan Demastus find that shelving books is a never-ending job when they work in the library. A daily task in the library is straightening up the magazine and newspaper racks. Library assistants,Vicky Harvey, Bren¬ da Phillips, and Margaret Campbell learn that this has to be done each per¬ iod, as students never seem to put peri¬ odicals back in the right place. ASSISTANTS Elaine Miller, Shelvia Allen, Margaret Campbell, Maxine Fer¬ guson, Linda McNabb, and Carolyn Quick help Mrs. White with routine office work as a part of their office practice class. m Patricia White, Linda Napier and David Bond learn how to operate the duplicating mach ine. The National Honor Society represents the highest academic achievements. This year has been a period of transition in Nelson County High School. The Class of 1964 is the last to graduate under the eleven year system and the Class of 1965 will be the first class in Nelson County High School to complete the new twelve year program. Many changes in procedure and curriculum have been made in the last two years. We have viewed new registration and report cards with misgiving. New math and new science classes filled us with alarm at the beginning of the year. When our coaches began to talk about isometric exercises, we vaguely wondered if we had mistakenly enrolled in a space academy. However, we survived and are now veterans. We look forward with confidence that we can master the future. The scholar is no longer regarded with suspicion by the pupils and we are justifiably proud of the accomplishments of the students at Nelson County High School. It is not easy to make the honor rolls, maintain academic excellence, or achieve the muscular coordination and skill of the outstanding athlete. Time and effort are required to develop the trained eye and knowledge necessary to judge livestock, soil, and forestry. We salute those students who have been measured, weighed in the balance, and have not been found wanting. 29 SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Mike Davis, president; Wayne Simpson, secretary-treasurer; Rodney Campbell, reporter; Carroll Wood, vice-president. SENIOR CLASS OF ’64 SENIOR SPONSOR Mrs. Pauline Harvey The job as senior sponsor has been Mrs. Harvey ' s responsibility this year. Her duties have been more strenuous since the class is the smallest in the history of NCHS. The 34 seniors have had to meet the same expenses as that of larger senior classes. SHELVIA ALLEN HERBERT BABISH But when, unmasked, gay Come- I won ' t be reconstructed, dy appears. DAVID BOND A little work, a little play. DON CAMPBELL To know is nothing at all; to imagine is everything. KIFFERLY CAMPBELL To have known love, how bitter a thing it is. MARGARET CAMPBELL So sweet, and pure, and fair. RODNEY CAMPBELL While he lives let a man be glad. ZELMA CAMPBELL Strong and content I travel the open road. t AUDREY CARROLL Humour is a drug which it ' s the fashion to abuse. 31 REED COX Not always smiling, but at least serene. BUDDY CRAIG I ' m not arguing with you -- I am telling you. SENIOR CLASS OF ’64 CHARLOTTE CRAIG Queen rose of the rosebud gar¬ den of girls. MIKE DAVIS I think till I ' m weary of thinking. Gary Gregory, Kifferly Campbell, Reed Cox and Audrey Carroll sell candy for the senior class. 32 GARY GREGORY Ah, search the wide world wherever you can. WINSTON HARLOW What wisdom can you find that is greater than kindness. SENIOR CLASS OF ’64 DEAN IRVINE How we laughed as we laboured together. JO ANN JOHNSON Laugh and the world laughs with you. Boys, please do not sit on the desks! JEAN LAWHORNE They are never alone that are accompanied with noble thoughts. LINDA McNABB Sweet courtesy has done its most. CARROLL MASSIE My time has not yet come either. BOBBY MAWYER I was gratified to be able to answer promptly, and I did. I said I didn ' t know. Liza Thacker, Carroll Massie, Margaret Campbell, and Carroll Wood look over the pamphlets provided by the Guidance Department. GARY MAWYER One does not know - cannot know - the best that is in one. ELAINE MILLER I laugh ' d till I cried. SENIORS JAMES PILLOW Be sure your tailor is a man of sense. MICKEY QUICK Man never quite forgets his very first love. Liza Thacker, Patricia White and Shelvia Allen talk to a representative at College Night in Amherst. Carroll Massie works on a project in the shop. WAYNE SIMPSON I never like being hit without striking back. LIZA THACKER Without music, life would be a mistake. PATRICIA WHITE Learn the sweet magic of a smiling face. JIMMY TINDER The gratifying feeling that our duty has been done. RUSSELL TYREE Life is worth living still. SENIORS CARROLL WOOD What is well done is done soon enough. DOWELL HIGGINBOTHAM Men of few words are the best men. THE BIG These seniors have been chosen the Big Ten of the Class of 1964 because of their achievements and contributions to their school. They have shown qualities of lead¬ ership and service that have distinguished them and set them apart from their fellow classmates in some area. TOMMY FORTUNE President of SCA SHELVLA ALLEN Co-Manager of Thos. Nelson, Jr. DEAN IRVINE Manager of Junior Varsity Football BUDDY CRAIG State Track Partici¬ pant in 1963 JO ANN JOHNSON Miss Nelson County High School 36 TEN SENIORS RODNEY CAMPBELL CARROLL WOOD WAYNE SIMPSON KIFFERLY CAMPBELL Reporter of the Senior Class Tri-Captain of the Varsity Football Team Secretary-Treasurer of the Senior Class President of the FFA MIKE DAVIS Mr. Nelson County High School Tommy Fortune, Shelvia Ailen, Carroll Wood and Mike Davis gather to make plans for the senior class. 37 The one and only homeroom in the library. ALICE E. BRYANT KATHY CAMPBELL POSTGRADUATES GRADY DUNCAN JOAN FALLS MAXINE FERGUSON BARBARA HUGHES 38 Alice Effinger Bryant and Connie Patteson know LINDA NAPIER the value of tape recorders in their language class. CONNIE PATTESON POSTGRADUATES CAROLYN QUICK LARRY SAUNDERS ROGER THOMPSON Carolyn Quick gains valuable experience working in the office. 39 Reporter - Randy Powell Vice-President - Wendell Dodd Secretary-Treas. - Karen Crady President - Jackie Bailey JUNIOR OFFICERS JUNIOR SPONSORS Mrs. Crumpler Mrs. Rutherford Mr. Moxley Mr. Davis 40 It didn’t seem possible that we were Juniors with exciting re¬ sponsibilities, Junior-Senior prom, ordering rings. JUNIORS Danny Adams Dean Allen Dennis Anderson Steve Anderson Mary Ashley Jackie Bailey George Banton Roger Banton Margaret Booth Cathy Brown Robert Brown Forest Bryant Donald Butt Barbara Campbell James Campbell Linda Campbell Ronnie Campbell William Campbell Rachel Caul Earl Chaplin 41 The first thing we had to do was raise money for the Junior-Senior prom. How? By selling subscriptions to the Nelson County Times. JUNIORS Linda Cobb Vivian Cobb Linda Cook Karen Crady Danny Craig Nancy Craig Shirley Dameron Mary Jo Davis Sarah Davis Sandy Dean Bar Delk Joan Demastus Wendell Dodd Carlestia Dolan Gail Drumheller Ann Duncan Charlotte Duncan Robert Fitzgerald Carolyn Fox Rita Fox 42 We sold 167 subscriptions and realized a profit of $167.00. Mary Inez Ashley sold the most subscriptions and won a record player. Nancy Payne was second and received a camera. Diane Hughes came in third in sales and received a camera also. JUNIORS Susan Fitzgerald Don Giannini Emilie Goad Arthur Goodloe Charles Goodwin Mary Goolsby Patricia Gowen Sharon Gowen Danny Hall Sandra Harris Margo Harvey Ronald Harvey Alvin Hatter Mary Heeter Carolyn Hodock Annie Huffman Diane Hughes Nancy Kidd Tanith Kilmartin George Knight 43 Those beautiful senior rings! Would they never come? They did, but after Christmas. Some of us didn ' t keep them long. Wonder where they went? ? ? JUNIORS Jack Lawhorne June Lawhorne Larry Lawhorne Ann Lincoln Carroll Martin Jimmy Martin Kenneth Martin Minnie Martin Michael Marshall Johnny Mayo Steve Mays Sylvia Mays Eugene McNabb Jean Miller Daniel Mohler Donald Napier Rebecca Neese Lynn Payne Nancy Payne J. W. Peregoy 44 Having achieved the eminence of being Juniors, we saw the need of studying. Our classes took on new meaning. They are our passport to that not-so-far-off day when we will become wage-earners and taxpayers. JUNIORS Randy Powell Dale Proffitt Sandra Proffitt Kenneth Purvis Rebecca Quinn Nellie Quinn Gene Roberts Carolyn Robertson Margaret Robertson Johnny Rodgers Jimmy Rourke Carolyn Seaman Cathy Seaman Joe Seaman Nancy Simpson 45 Next year we will be the first Senior Class to have the distinction of completing the 12-year system. How have we measured up as pace-setters? Clayton Small Rudy Small Mary Snead Shirley Spencer Louis Spicer Donald Stevens JUNIORS Margaret Stratton Joyce Thacker Jerome Thomas Joyce Tinder Wanda Tomlin Calvin Truslow Phoebe Ann Tucker Diane Turner Rebecca Tyree 46 Time will judge the standards we have set. Right now the important thing is that next year we will be the dignified Seniors. We ' ll be the ones to leave assembly first. JUNIORS Charles Umbarger Clyde Wade Gary Wade O. J. Wade Lee Walker Charles Weaver Lynn White Ronald Whitehead Shirley Williams John Wood Nellie Wood Peggy Wood Francis Wray David Wright Janet Zirkle 47 SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Rodney Campbell President Linda Purvis Vice-President Robby Anderson Secretary-Treasurer SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORE CLASS SPONSORS Mrs. Crews Mrs. Lincoln Mrs. Roberts Miss Hughes 48 SOPHOMORES Faye Aistrop Barbara Allen Franklin Allen Bobby Anderson Janice Baker Charles Baldwin Hilda Beasley Eddie Beverly Larry Blake H. O. Blankenship Gail Bowling Thelma Bowling Joseph E. Branch Linda Brandt Pamela Browning Carroll Bryant We sophomores occupy a peculiar position in the school. Definitely too old and experienced for eighth and ninth graders, we have not attained the rank and dignity of juniors. Nevertheless, we are ready to try our wings. This is an important year in our lives. For example, we are old enough to get our driver ' s license. Robert Bryant Carl Campbell Carolyn Campbell 49 SOPHOMORES Donald Campbell Douglas Campbell Jane Campbell Linda Gale Campbell Linda Lee Campbell Rodney Campbell Sherman Campbell Virginia Campbell Charlotte Carter Linda Carter Peggy Carter Charles Cash Kenneth Coffey Ronald Collins David Crews Dave Critzer From here and there we learned interesting facts about our school; it takes 10,000 gallons of water per day to supply our needs; a new bus costs $6,000, and the county spent $1200 to equip the math room we use. Sarah Dillard Barbara Drumheller Edward Drumheller 50 SOPHOMORES Clifford Dugan Peggy Embrey Ann Evans Betty Jo Evans James Falls Rebecca Farrar Evelyn Fitzgerald Joan Fitzgerald Betty Floyd Steve Floyd Diane Fortune Anna P. Gentry Bonnie Glass John Gormes Barbara Harvey Nelson Harvey We learned why our teachers said, " Cut those lights off and don’t waste heat.” The light bill for NCHS is between $300 - $400 each month. It takes about 40,000 gallons of oil to heat the school per year. Billy Heinemann Angela Honnoll Danny Hughes SOPHOMORES Gene Hughes Delores Johnson Audrey Jordan Herbert Jordan Thomas Kennedy Marie Kidd Patricia Kidd Wayne Kidd Ruth Lariew Jenny Lawhorne Joseph Lawhorne Charles League Donna Ledford Rule Loving Martha McCartney Dorothy McCauley Being older, we began to take more interest in the clubs and activities of the school. Did you know that we all belong to the SCA, and that there are 15 other clubs in the school to which 583 people belong? Did you know that the school board scheduled and approved 102 activities for NCHS NOT including activities in school? Wayne McFadden Libby Me Gann Bernard Martin 52 SOPHOMORES Jeanette Martin Patricia Martin Roy Martin Carolyn S. Mawyer Carolyn Mawyer Elsie Mayo Sue Mitchell Jerry Morris Mary Morris Minnie Morris Queen Morris Leroy Napier Roy Nash Kathy O ' Brien Carolyn Orman Ronnie Patrick We sophomores helped read the 7,937 books in the library and considered our future. Increasingly the teachers reminded us that high school life does not last forever. We must make plans for the future. John Patteson June Pannell John Payne 53 SOPHOMORES Betty Phillips Lyna Phillips Carolyn Powell Harold Puckett Roland Pugh Linda Purvis Linda Quick Walter Quick Mark Rodgers Steve Roberts Sherry Robertson Larry Scruggs Eddie Seaman Betty Spencer Mary Lou Sprague Russell Staples We are making plans. It has occurred to us that next year we will be Juniors. Shall we take College Boards next year or not? Should a girl take Home Economics or not? Marriage or a career? Likely both!! Judy Stevens Judy M. Stevens Donna Taylor 54 SOPHOMORES Janet Taylor Roger Thomas Glen Thompson Sharon Thompson Sue Thompson Harriet Turner Linda Vance Laura Via Linda Wade Thomas Walker Charles Wiggins Tommy Willoughby Arthur Wilson Billy Wood Brenda Wood Frances Wood Next year we shall be the " jolly Juniors " . We ' ll be more dignified, more studious, and more serious, but this year we were the " in-betweeners”, the sophomores. Frank Wood Jane Wood Gloria Wray 55 Vice-President Cele Goad President Kitty Johnson Secretary-Treasurer Beth Stevens Reporter H. T. Campbell FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS FRESHMAN SPONSORS Miss Androvich Mr. Stubbings Mrs. Withers Mr. Cox FRESHMEN Lois Adams Gladys Allen Herbert Ashley Mittie Babish Florence Ballowe George D. Banton John Bayrd Joe Blankenship Judy Bond Sandra Bowling Russell Brooks Sandra Browning Rebecca Bryant Barbara Campbell H.T. Campbell Kay Campbell Lillie Campbell Peggy Campbell Warren Campbell Danny Carter We are the freshmen of NCHS. There are 126 of us and we feel that we have finally arrived in this world. No longer " greenhorns, " we know where everything is. Bill Clarkson Betty Clements Helen Coleman Charlotte Cooke Charles Cox 57 FRESHMEN Charles Crickenberger Dennis Critzer Larry Drumheller James Duncan Myrna Duval Gloria Evans Jerome Falls Gerry Farrar Charles Ferguson Elizabeth Ferguson Garry Fitzgerald Milton Fitzgerald Warren Fitzgerald Robert Floyd Rebecca Fortune Mike Gamble David Garwood Lynn Giles Melvin Giles Cele Goad We expect those tests, carefully duplicated, since we found out that the teachers in this school use between 300 - 400 reams of paper each year. Linda Goodloe Joyce Gormes Delores Harding Vickie Harvey Roland Hatter 58 FRESHMEN James Hawley Betty Sue Hodock Joey Hodock Alan Hoffman Ann Hughes Linda Huffman Bobby Johnson Kitty Johnson Dorothy J ordan Charlotte Kennedy Calvin Kidd Eddie Kidd Gary Kidd Jimmy Kilmartin Carolyn Lawhorne Garnet Lawrence Corinne Little Tommy Lowder Mary Lyon James McFadden We are looking forward to using the new addition to the high school which will cost about $125,000. Edgar McNabb Charles Martin Janice Martin Ella Mawyer Janie Mays FRESHMEN Robert Mays Sterling Mays Betty Miller David Miller Lynn Mitchell Roger Napier Betty O ' Brien Tina O’Dell Louis Pace Phyllis Pendleton Aubrey Phillips Brenda Phillips Peggy Phillips Carroll Pugh Donnie Robertson Mary Leslie Saunders Sue Saunders Lyndy Seaman Betty Small Robert Snow Did you know that at one time there were 100 schools in Nelson County? In 1948 there were 33, but today there are only ten. Betty June Spencer Faye Spencer Larry Spencer Ruby Spencer 60 FRESHMEN Alexander Stevens Beth Stevens Patricia Stevens Joe Stevens James Swartzentruber Donald Taylor Eleanor Taylor Elizabeth Thacker Lee Thompson Frances Truslow Frances Tucker Joan Clark Tyree Jean Tyree Jean Vaughn Mike Vestal Linda Via Louis Walker Ronald White Nancy Wilkerson Mark Wilson Next year we shall be the sophomores, wise and privileged, mature and responsible . . . we think! Bonnie Wood Ronnie Wood Mervil Wooten Billy Zirkle 61 Secretary-Treasurer Rita Johnson Vice-President Natalie Vestal Reporter Jill Bryant President Billy League EIGHTH GRADE OFFICERS EIGHTH GRADE SPONSORS Mr. Wade Mr. Clarke Mrs. Coleman Mrs. Gardner Mrs. Parr Mrs. Huffer 62 EIGHTH GRADE Fred Adams Larry Adams Ronald Adkins Pauline Allen Boyd Anderson Ruby Baber Johnny Banton Joyce Banton Carolyn Brown Marshall Brown Mary Brown Virginia Brown Frankie Browning Bobby Brush Albert Bryant Belinda Bryant Benny Bryant Betty Bryant Jill Bryant Jimmy Bryant 169 eighth graders started the year. Louise Bryant Larry Burns Stewart Burns Linda Campbell Peggy Campbell Ward Campbell Linda Carter Billy Carter Danny Casey Chuck Caul Ronnie Chewning Clayton Clements Betty Ann Coffey James Coffey Bryan Cooke Michael Cox Connie Critzer Darlene Critzer 63 EIGHTH GRADE Judy Dameron Mary Ann Davidson Betty Gayle Davis Marian Dodd Wilma Dodd Linda Dolan Earl F. Drumheller Earl T. Drumheller Freddie Drumheller Reed Embrey Charlotte Evans Clifford Fields Mike Fields Robert Fields Caroline Fitzgerald Juanita Fitzgerald Patricia Fitzgerald Harry Floyd Robert Fox Barbara Gibson To begin with, some of us were somewhat scared. So many rooms, so many teachers, and so many rules. James W. Gibson Eddie Goodloe Allen Gray Carolyn Grubb Elbert Hamlet Sue Hall Jerry Harlow Walter Harlow William Harlow James Harris Wayne Hash Joan Heeter 64 EIGHTH GRADE Janie Henderson Carrodine Higginbotham James E. Hill Nancy Hudson Willie Hudson Brenda Huffman Jane Huffman Mabel Huffman Patsy Huffman Herbert Hughes Judy Hughes William Hughes Doris Johnson Rita Johnson Virginia Johnson William Jones Maria Kidd Roy Kidd Carolyn Kiddy Tommy Kilmartin As the year went on we learned our way around. We learned to be seen and not heard, and we LEARNED. Teresa Lawhorne Billy League Nona Ledford Mike McClain Edward McFadden Carrie Martin David Martin James Martin Jimmy Martin Sandra Mays T.W. Massie Virginia Massie 65 EIGHTH GRADE Gene Miller Kay Miller Ralph Miller Dixie Moore Wayne Napier Ellen Nash Becky O ' Brien G.W. O ' Brien Joanne Pannell June Patrick Anna Payne Eugene Phelps Pam Phillips Ted Phillips Ella Powell Wayne Purvis Helen Ragland Joe Ragland Kenneth Ragland Ava Raines One year is now behind us. Only four more years and we will be the graduating class of NCHS. Oh happy day! Margaret Ramsey Kenneth Robertson Mitchell Robertson Mike Saunders Ronald Saunders Diane Shumaker Joyce Small Roger Snead Lorice Spencer Patricia Sprouse Wayne Spencer Linda Staton 66 EIGHTH GRADE Linda Steele Betty Stevens Clyde Terry Gale Thompson William Thompson Georg Anna Thurnau J. T. Tinnell Rogers Tinnell Virginia Truslow William Truslow George Turner Natalie Vestal Mary Walker Jimmy White Larry White Leigh White Mitchell White Wendell White Nancy Whitehead Clinton Willoughby Two words start early. of advice to next year’s eighth graders--work hard and Hindsight is better than foresight. William Wills David Witt William C. Wood Shirley Woodson Nancy Wray Wayne Wray Ida Wright Dalmas Wyant Douglas Wyant 67 FIRST SEMESTER HONOR ROLLS Charlotte Evans, Karen Crady, Connie Patterson, Alice Effinger Bryant, Frances Tucker, Cele Goad, Charlotte Duncan, Lynn White. Myrna Duval and Mary Ann Davidson “A” HONOR ROLL FOR ALL CLASSES It is indeed an honor to make either the A or B Honor Roll at Nelson County High School. To make the A Honor Roll a student In order to make the B Honor Roll a student must have no grade less than A in any must have no grade lower than a B in any subject. subject except physical education in which a C is permissible. 68 FIRST SEMESTER “B” HONOR ROLL—SENIORS POSTGRADUATES Roger Thompson Maxine Ferguson “B” HONOR ROLL OF JUNIORS FIRST ROW: Nellie Quinn, Susan Fitzgerald, Ann Duncan, Patricia Gowen, Nancy Simpson, Dale Fox. SECOND ROW: Rita Fox, Tanith Kilmartin, Peggy Wood, Sharon Gowen, Margo Harvey, Sandra Harris. THIRD ROW: Dale Profit, Eugene McNabb, Donald Stevens, Larry Lawhorne, Jackie Bailey, Wendell Dodd. 69 FIRST SEMESTER “B” HONOR ROLL OF SOPHOMORES Left to right: Linda Quick, Pamela Browning, Walter Quick, Janice Baker, Ruth Lariew. “B” HONOR ROLL OF FRESHMEN Left t o right--FIRST ROW: Tina O ' Dell, Eleanor Taylor, Lyndy Seaman, Betty Stevens, Rebecca Bryant, Lynn Giles, Betty Spencer. SECOND ROW: Corinne Little, Charles Cox, Billy Clarkson, James Swartzentruber, John Bayrd, Mike Gamble, David Garwood, Betty Miller. 70 FIRST SEMESTER “B” HONOR ROLL OF EIGHTH GRADE Left to right: FIRST ROW--Wayne Napier, Carolyn Brown, Teresa Lawhorne, Mitchell Robertson, Bobby Brush. SECOND ROW--Darlene Critzer, Natalie Vestal, Elbert Hamlet, Nancy Whitehead, Harry Floyd, Linda Steele. Joseph Branch finds that good lighting aids good studying. Charlotte Duncan finds that taking notes Freddie Drumheller " B " STUDENT Lynn White makes use of the card catalog for a research paper. in class pays off in good grades. OUTSTANDING STUDENTS In an effort to recognize academic achievement the annual staff asked each department to submit lists of outstanding students. We have tried to avoid duplication as much as possible. Some departments considered all classes and others selected students only from their advanced classes. Nevertheless, we salute the quality of work achieved by these eager, alert students. BUSINESS Susan Fitzgerald Rita Fox Dale Fox Nancy Simpson Jack Lawhorne Lynn White FOREIGN LANGUAGE Second Year Roger Thompson, Wendell Dodd, Jackie Bailey, Joseph Branch, Nellie Quinn, Myrna Duval, Cele Goad. AGRICULTURE FARM MECHANICS Charles Umbarger, Charles Baldwin, Kenneth Coffey, Jerry Morris, Roger Thomas, James Campbell, Lynn Payne, Thomas Walker. ENGLISH Charlotte Evans, Janet Taylor, Pamela Browning, Margaret Booth, Lynn Giles, Darlene Critzer, Natalie Vestal, Char¬ lotte Duncan, Larry Lawhorne. HOME ECONOMICS Frances Wood, Annie Huffman, Carolyn Seaman jpSig- ' fc “ p h3 s ii itB v SCIENCE Linda Wade, Larry Lawhorne, Lynn White, H. O. Blankenship SOCIAL STUDIES Frances Tucker, Charlotte Duncan, Dale Profit, Sandra Harris, Rebecca Tyree MATHEMATICS 73 Larry Lawhorne, Wendell Dodd, Karen Crady Alice Bryant, Connie Patteson Larry Lawhorne JOHN PHILLIP SOUSA AWARD The John Phillip Sousa Award is given annually to the student who has contributed the most to the Band. It is based on musicianship, attitude and leadership in the instrumental program. MUSIC AWARDS NATIONAL ARION FOUNDATION AWARD The Arion Award is given yearly to the music student who has done the most outstanding work in the general music field. The recipient is selected by the Music Director and the School Administration on the basis of their outstanding abilities and accomplishments in the total music program. 74 Tommy Fortune SPORTS AWARDS GIRLS’ BASKETBALL These girls were chosen for their contribution to the girls basketball program at Nelson Coun¬ ty High School. Libby McGann Janice Baker Betty Sue Hodock 1963 STATE TRACK PARTICIPATION The state track meet was held on May 11, 1963 in Charlottesville. First and second place winners in the district track meets participated. Carroll Martin, first place winner in discus and Buddy Craig, firstplace winner in shot represented Nelson County High School. These boys set new district records in dicus and shot. CarroH Martin placed fourth in discus and Buddy Craig placed third in shot at this state track meet. CarroH Martin Buddy Craig 75 __ SPORTS AWARDS FOOTBALL Each year the coaches and members of the foot¬ ball teams in the district are asked to vote for the outstanding players for the year. We are pleased to know that some of our NCHS boys have been listed for their efforts during the season. These boys are pictured at the left. Their names and positions for which they are recognized are as follows: Kenneth Purvis-First Team-Halfback Donald Giannini-First Team-Center Donald Napier-Second Team-Fullback Gary Wade-Second Team-Guard Carroll Martin-Second Team-Tackle Wendell Dodd-Honorable Mention-End Mike Davis--Honorable Mention-End George Knight--Honorable Mention-Tackle BASKETBALL Jackie Bailey Kenneth Purvis These boys are being recognized for their contribution to the team both in their ability to score and on rebounds. Their aggressive¬ ness during the games labels them as team leaders. 76 FFA JUDGING TEAMS FARM MECHANICS This team must be able to identify tools and materials and to judge wood con¬ struction and welding projects. FORESTRY This group must be able to identity trees, estimate board feet in stand¬ ing trees and judge the number of cords of pulp wood. They study wood¬ land management. SOILS These boys must be able to judge the kind of soil, its consistence, depth, drainage, slope, erosion, and capability. CROPS These boys must be able to identify crop and weed seed, small grains, small and large legumes, corn, and grass seed. LIVESTOCK To make the livestock judging team, a boy must be able to judge dairy and beef cows and swine. Emilie Goad, Larry Lawhorne, and Vivian Cobb being measured for rings by Mr. Deck. As neophyte citizens we get valuable training in citizenship by participating in various organi¬ zations in our school. We learn how to work effectively with others in the dual roles of leader and follower. We learn parliamentary procedure, get practice in public speaking, and become acquainted with responsibility and democratic processes. The organizations at NCHS are not purposeless groups of students seeking only to pass the time away. At the beginning of the school year each club submits to the Student Cooperative Associ¬ ation a list of its aims and objectives for the coming year. At the end of the year the SC A awards the most outstanding club a loving cup in recognition of their accomplishments. The activities which we pursue often are motivated by our clubs. Each is a self-sustaining unit and it seems that every project requires money; therefore, you find us selling a bewildering variety of merchandise. This money is spent largely for the benefit of the school. Our flag, the dogwood, crape myrtle, and boxwood that beautify our grounds are only a few examples of student concern and care for our school. 79 STUDENT CO-OPERATIVE ASSOCIATION FIRST ROW: Kitty Johnson, SCA Reporter, John Bayrd, Linda Purvis, Karen Crady, H.O. Blankenship, Linda F. Carter, Lynn Mitchell, Mike Gamble, Janice Baker, Carolyn Sue Mawyer, Dean Irvine. SECOND ROW: Larry Lawhorne, Anna Payne, Patricia White, Linda Napier, Harry Floyd, David Martin, Susan Fitzgerald, Dale Fox, Wendell Dodd, Ronald Harvey, Charlie League. THIRD ROW: Natalie Vestal, Sandra Harris, Judy Stevens, Janet Taylor, Frances Tucker, Ella Mawyer, Barbara Campbell, Jean Vaughn, Linda Wade, Cele Goad, Lyndy Seaman. FOURTH ROW: Gary Wade, Bobby Snow, J. T. Tinnell, Charles Baldwin, Rita Woodson, Mary Ann Davidson, Carolyn Brown, Belinda Bryant, Linda Staton. The SCA is dedicated to the purpose of stimulating character growth of pupils and of promoting the general welfare of the school. SPONSOR Mrs. Catherine H. Whitehead 80 mu Secretary -- Janice Baker Vice-President -- Margaret Booth President -- Tommy Fortune Parliamentarian -- Mike Davis rVFT LAI I The SCA includes the entire student body, the prin¬ cipal, and the faculty of our school. The Student Council is a student-elected group devoted to the betterment of our school and service to the school and student body. SCA OFFICERS President -- Tommy Fortune Vice-President -- Margaret Booth PIEDMONT AREA VICE-PRESIDENT Jackie Bailey 81 THE GOVERNOR— THOS. NELSON, JR. Left to Right: FIRST ROW: Rachel Caul, Steve Mays, George Banton, Gail Drumheller. SECOND ROW: Donald Butt, Margaret Robertson, Carolyn Robertson, Nancy Simpson, Shelvia Allen, Linda Carter and photographer David Crews. CO-EDITORS Steve Mays George Banton SPONSORS Mrs. Louise Crews Mrs. Catherine Lincoln 82 CLASS EDITORS Rachel Caul Nancy Simpson SPORTS MUSIC BUSINESS MANAGERS Shelvia Allen Gail Drumheller ORGANIZATIONS ACTIVITIES Carolyn Robertson Margaret Robertson Donald Butt Linda Carter TRAVELLING TEAM This group of willing students began their job during the hot month of August. Selling advertisement space in the yearbook is not an easy task but one that is necessary. Without the efforts of this group of students, the yearbook would be much more ex¬ pensive. PHOTOGRAPHER David Crews MOMENTS IN PRODUCING “THE GOVERNOR” More than five hours preparation went into the scheduling of pictures for each of the three major picture-taking sessions. This advance planning paid off when the photographer said that most schools average 60 pictures a day but Nelson County High averaged 90 pictures per day. David Crews ' s gadget bag and cam¬ era became a familiar sight around school. Duck Napier explains to Mr. Davis just why it was he couldn ' t get back to class on time after having his picture made for the choral class. ' Iiillili The photographer walked into the teacher ' s lounge at an awkward moment. The lunch menu ranges from Metrecal to a cigarette. Remember those hot, muggy days last summer when we went for ads for the annual. Janet Taylor and Shelvia Allen will surely remember them. 84 SCHOOL MARSHALS The School Marshal organization was established during this school year to recognize those students who have demonstrated the important qualities of leadership and the ability to assume responsibility. FRONT ROW: Left to Right: Buddy Craig, Nancy Simpson, Patricia White, Jack Law- horne, Shelvia Allen, Lynn Payne, Dean Irvine, Sandra Harris, Mr. Cox, sponsor, Betty J o Evans, Joseph Branch, Bunk Bryant, Linda Wade. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY Membership in the National Honor Society is one of the highest honors given in Nelson High School. It is more than an honor, it carries a responsibility and entails an obligation to promote the qualities, Leadership, Character, Scholarship, and Service for which the National Honor Society stands. Left to right: FRONT ROW: Mr. Harville, principal, Connie Patteson, Tanith Kilmartin, Alice E. Bryant, Larry Lawhorne, Karen Crady, Mrs. Caroline Tucker, sponsor. SECOND ROW: Carolyn Fox, Sharen Gowen, Jackie Bailey, Charlotte Duncan, Susan Fitzgerald. I I » l I DRAMA j CLUB OFFICERS Cathy Seaman, secretary-treasurer; Sandra Harris, vice-president; Karen Crady, president; Miss Irene Hughes, sponsor. I Membership in the Drama Club is dependent upon a satisfactory academic average, a desire to learn and develop skills in oral expression, and a sense of responsibility for commitments. Con¬ sequently, names may be dropped from and added to the club’s roster throughout the school year. The club ' s goals for the 1963-64 term included the production of several plays, participation in the District One-Act Play Festival in March, and workshop sessions in speech training and staging techniques. " The Glorified Brat " was produced early in November, getting the club a successful start. (It featured Karen Crady, Janice Baker, Lee Walker, and Myrna Duval.) THE MEMBERS OF THE DRAMA CLUB Left to right: FIRST ROW: Sandra Harris, Carlestia Dolan, Carolyn S. Mawyer, John Patteson, Margo Harvey, Karen Crady. SECOND ROW: Gail Drumheller, Linda Brandt, Margaret Booth, Barbara Campbell, Kathy Seaman, Nellie Craig, Emilie Goad, Susan Fitzgerald, Phoebe Ann Tucker, Patricia Martin. FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA OFFICERS Left to right: FRONT ROW: Carolyn S. Mawyer - Vice-President Margo Harvey - President Mrs. Madeline Gardner - Sponsor SECOND ROW: Carlestia Dolan - Secretary Sandra Harris - Reporter John Patteson - Committee Chairman Karen Crady - Parliamentarian 87 I I Left to right: SEATED: F. Bryant, N. Kidd, M. Robertson, J. Falls, D. Anderson. SECOND ROW: D. Johnson, P. Browning, A. Honnoll, R. Tyree, C. Hodock, L. Campbell, W. Tomlin, P. Gowen, M. Morris, C. Robertson, P. Wood, S. Mays, P. White, T. Bowling. THIRD ROW: S. Gowen, B. Farrar, Q. Morris, R. Fox, S. Proffitt, B. Drumheller, C. Quick. LAST ROW: J. Lawhorne, K. Campbell, R. Cox, R. Thompson, R. Banton. FUTURE BUSINESS LEADERS OF AMERICA The Future Business Leaders Associ¬ ation, which is better known as FBLA, was organized at Nelson County High School for the purpose of fostering leadershipamongthe high school youth. Any tenth, eleventh, or twelfth grade Business student is invited to join the local chapter. By joining the local chapter, he automatically becomes a member of the State and National Association. This year there are 30 active FBLA members at NCHS. LEFT TO RIGHT: Forest Bryant, Historian; Nancy Kidd, Secre¬ tary-Treasurer; Margaret Robertson, President; Joan Falls, Vice- President, Dennis Anderson, Reporter. 88 The FBLA gave the school its first 50-star flag. TOP SALESMEN FOR FUND-RAISING PROJECTS Peggy Wood Barbara Drumheller Patricia White Forest Bryant Wanda Tomlin Nancy Kidd SPONSORS Mrs. Pauline Harvey and Mrs. Mary C. Roberts The FBLA gave the Business Department the record- player which can be used for individual dictation. Caro¬ lyn Quick, Margaret Robertson, Patricia Gowen,JacK Lawhorne, and Carolyn Robertson demonstrate its usage. THE FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OF NELSON COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OF AMERICA The Future Homemakers of America is the national organization of pupils studying homemaking inhigh school. Their motto, ’’Toward New Horizons” expresses the purpose of the organization. The emblem symbolizes that the future homes of America are in the hands of its youth. The flower is a red rose. OFFICERS Carolyn Seaman - President Lois Adams - Vice-President Nancy Payne - Secretary Peggy Embrey - Treasurer Mary Goolsby - Reporter Frances Wood - Historian Rachel Caul - Typist Patricia Stevens - Parliamen¬ tarian 90 FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA SPONSORS Mr. Carlton Clarke Mr. Harris Puckett OFFICERS Kifferly Campbell, president; Charles Umbarger, vice-presi¬ dent; Clyde Wade, sentinel; O. J. Wade, treasurer; Mr. Puckett, adviser; Jimmy Martin, sec.; Charles Baldwin, reporter; Mr. Clarke, adviser. The FFA Chapter is an integral part of the agriculture class. It provides an opportunity to obtain training in leadership and personal development. ® P 0 c a § a n r) Vi £ i V ymK WM Jm x u mlmmk M Amt i Farming is only one phase of agriculture. For every person engaged in farming three or four others are supplying goods and services needed to produce or process and market products. Farm-related occupations pro¬ vide good income for skilled workers, ranging from mechan¬ ics to college-trained scientists who be nef it from systematic instruction and practical experi¬ ence obtained while studying vo¬ cational agriculture. 4-H CLUB The 4-H Club stresses the im¬ portance of the social and edu¬ cational development of the rural young people of the United States. In Virginia the club is led by the Agriculture Exten¬ sion Service at V.P.I. Left to right: FIRST ROW: Ronald Collins, Ronald Whitehead, John Payne, Robert Fitzgerald. SECOND ROW: Sherry Robertson, Margaret Campbell, Zelma Campbell, Virginia Brown. THIRD ROW: Roger Thomas, Dennis Anderson, Danny Hughes. The 4-H Honor Club members have an opportunity to render greater service, to serve as junior leaders, and to continue outstanding project work in 4-H Club. Members are selected on the basis of project work, leadership, character, service, and coop¬ eration in club activities. 4-H HONOR CLUB Left to right: FIRST ROW: Wanda Tomlin, Libby Me Gann, Grady Dun¬ can, Sue Mitchell, Ronald Whitehead. SECOND ROW: Margaret Booth, Sherry Robertson, Linda Wade, Ronald Co 11 ins, Jimmy Tinder, Robert Fitzgerald. THIRD ROW: Carlestia Dolan, Linda Purvis, Rodney Campbell, Dennis Anderson, Jackie Bailey, John Payne. 92 ■lit iimmi iiiiiiiii ii ii1111 THE MEMBERS OF THE LIBRARY CLUB The Library Club is made up of interested students who are willing to give their time and coop¬ eration to the advancement of the library. The purpose of the club is to enable students to learn library procedures and techniques, to popularize reading among all students, and to enjoy varied group activities. LIBRARY CLUB THE OFFICERS OF THE LIBRARY CLUB Rebecca Fortune, secretary; Betty Sue Hodock, vice-president; Jo Ann Johnson, president. 93 CAMERA CLUB Mr. White, sponsor of the club shows some of the equipment to the mem - bers, Dennis Anderson, David Crews, J oh nny Rodgers, Danny Hughes. MONOGRAM CLUB ) f i i ! ' jgm . j t 1 ft r p T ' l tj 4.V • ‘T mi ' ' i v JfLJL Left to right: FRONT ROW: Randy Powell, Carroll Wood, Mike Davis, Buddy Craig, Donald Giannini, George Knight. SECOND ROW: Butch Chaplin, Steve Mays, Sandy Dean, Wendell Dodd, Gary Wade, Jackie Bailey, Lee Walker. THIRD ROW: Gary Mawyer, Kenneth Purvis, Donald Napier, Carroll Martin, Ronald Harvey, Bunk Bryant, Mike Gamble. 94 The word " activities " covers a multitude of things. An activity may be classwork, assembly, ball game, club meeting, parade, or just a chat with a friend between classes. On these pages we present the many facets of school life--the way we actually spend our time , especially that time outside the classroom at NCHS. These moments are going to be of lasting impor¬ tance in our lives. Friendships are made and broken. Many marriages in Nelson County have had and will have their beginnings in high school romances. So cherish these moments, recorded by the camera, for they are part of the warp and woof of your life. FHA girls, Mary Goolsby, Elaine Miller and Marie Kidd, prepared this bulletin board for the fall FHA Rally. A familiar figure, Herb Babish, in an unfamiliar pose -- working. Don Giannini, George Knight, Roger Banton, and David Wright console each other over new sports regulations that forbid association with girls at school. 95 m 1 VSaMJ W mh 7 | ... H mL y - ' H Hit r M 1 PLACES TO GO AND THINGS TO DO Wherever we go, we go in haste. Or, we may be going to the office to measure for our class rings. We may be going to assembly to hear a talk on safety by Trooper Kauffman. Perhaps, we are going to the Home Economics Department to hear Mrs. Margaret Dulaney talk about proper lighting when studying. Maybe we ' re only catching a moment to study between classes as Judy Stevens is doing. 96 We may be hurrying to college night to talk about our future. Linda Cobb and Jean Miller did. We may be learning the proper exercises from Mr. League. We may be rushing to finish studying slides in Biology as Glenn Thompson and Charles Cash are. We may just be having fun at a pep rally in the gym listening to the band perform. Getting that last smoke before the buses leave! HIGHLIGHTS OF THE YEAR Parents Conference Night finds Mrs. Rutherford and Mrs Tucker explaining their program. Mrs. Proffitt, county health nurse, chec ks the results of the TB skin test given to the ninth grade. Miss Androvich, cheer¬ leader sponsor gives tips to her girls during a prac¬ tice session. Mr. Mahanes clocks his boys for physical education tests. The cheerleaders lead a cheer The chorus and band participated in their annual Christmas concert on December 20, 1963. A record crowd attended this performance. iWi ieh 1 1 98 College Night was held at Amherst High School on November 4, 1963. Phoebe Ann Tucker and Emilie Goad talk to a college representative. Our flag at half-mast marks the death of President Kennedy. Karen Crady and Jean Miller in a moment of concentration at Band Day in Char¬ lottesville. Tired majorettes, Ann Lincoln, Lyna Phillips and Sue Mitchell at the end of Band Day. Miss Androvich goes fishing in the aquarium. The boys are building their muscles with isometric ropes. Mr. Morris helps to build our concession stand. Our parking lot got a face-lifting last fall. Two men with a lot in common get together, Mr. Harville and the principal of Amherst High School, Mr. Lee. Ball, ball, who’s got the ball? Members of the junior varsity football team hit the ground during a tense moment of play. ON THESE TWO PAGES ARE THAT ROUND OUT OUR DAYS Mrs. Whitehead supervises students, Roger Thompson, Mike Davis, and Dean Irvine, taking college preparatory examina¬ tions. Carolyn Mawyer and John Wood at the end of the hall known as " Lovers ' Lane. " 100 THE ODDS AND ENDS AT NELSON COUNTY HIGH Linda Brandt, Charlie League, and Carlestia Dolan pre¬ pare to dissect the Science Department ' s latest purchase, embalmed cats. James Martin, caught in an off moment, in one of the students ' favorite pastimes -- sleeping. 101 Peggy Embrey and Nancy Payne use the washer and dryer in the Home Economics Department. Mr. Constantinedes from Cyprus gave us one of our most inspiring assembly programs on February 7, 1964. s- rjmm " L ' 4 1Hr ' H: -■ . ■r ' 1 1 »RS|§| ' ' - | r ;!m K c .M. SFwrKfj i? y-f ■ ’ I -■- - i ■p V ' ■ ■ ■ lif » ' w ■■•■ •£?»« Band Director, Robert G. Sanger, and Student Director, Alice E. Bryant, look over music scores. The history of the Nelson County High School Band has been a story of growth. From the original 19 member band nine years ago, the group has increased through the years to the present sym¬ phonic band size of 70 pieces. With the growth of the organization in size, has also come a significant development in musical scope. The band now performs a wide variety of band literature, ranging from marches and football show tunes, to arrangements of music from the classical composers. From the original Grade " II III " band, has developed a musical organization capable of performing Grade V music with a great deal of proficiency. The Band now represents the high school and Nelson County in a wide variety of local and state¬ wide appearances. Those connected with the Band are grateful to the Administration, local groups and organizations, and parents for the fine moral and financial support given through the years. This support is largely responsible for development of the Band to its present status. § lip o n w f J8L, i ? ’’ | ||; i ghi 3k a 1 §ytpj ■-- ■ ' - ' 1 • ji 7 jnQC 1 ip. ' S CONCERT BAND The concert band has a wide variety of activities during the school year. Besides the two annual concerts presented by the group, they play for assembly programs, parent-teacher conferences, and many such events. The highlight of the year for the concert band is their participation in the District Music Festival where they are rated according to the musical proficiency they have attained. DISTRICT BAND Left to right: FRONT ROW: Cele Goad, Ann Lincoln. SECOND ROW: Tommy Fortune, Tanith Kilmartin, Margaret Booth, Connie Patteson, Alice E. Bryant. THIRD ROW: Margo Harvey, Larry Law- horne, Donald Stevens. 104 SECTIONS OF THE CONCERT BAND DANCE BAND Practice session for the Nel- sonnaires as they perfect their beat. 105 ' MAJORETTES High-stepping, gay, vi¬ vacious majorettes add sparkle and color to the marching band. Sue Saunders, Sue Mitchell, Ann Lincoln, Lyna Phillips, Linda Steele DRUM MAJORETTE Ann Lincoln - - THE MARCHING BAND Football games provide the marching band an oppor¬ tunity to function on a show basis. The band per¬ forms at half-time at all home games, weather permitting. This group also appears in parades from time to time in the surrounding area and has gained a reputation for its ma rching prowess. 107 CHORAL OFFICERS Joan Falls, secretary; Charles Goodwin, librarian; Danny Adams, reporter; Karen Crady, vice-president; Jean Vaughan, treas.; Mike Davis, president. ACCOMPANIST Alice Effinger Bryant The choral class combines the learning of the fundamentals of music with actual performance. They appear in the annual Christmas Concert with the band, and share a program with the dance band. The chorus, like the band, attends the District Choral Festival each year. DISTRICT CHORUS FRONT ROW: Karen Crady, Diane Fitzgerald, Barbara Harvey, Jean Vaughn. SECOND ROW: Forest Bryant, Carroll Wood, Danny Adams, Mike Davis. These students were chosen by Mr. Sanger after tryouts and represented our school at the Regional Chorus at Waynesboro on February 14, 1964. t 08 CHORUS OF NELSON COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL 109 tSjk W%, jSj££jl‘ Coach Wayne Mahanes and Athletic Director Sherman League talk over the season ' s prospects with Coach C. M. Price. Since the school opened in 1955 we feel that we have more than held our own in district com¬ petition, this being an eleven year school competing against schools in twelve-year system. We have won eleven trophies which is as many as any school in the district. Next year being the first year in the twelve-year system, we feel will be the " golden year " in athletics in Nelson County High School. It will put us on equal basis with other schools on a twelve-year system for the first time. We would like to think that the athlete is a little better all-around student because of his train¬ ing and the extra work and time that he spends after school. We are looking forward with a lot of hope and enthusiasm to the future of athletics in Nelson County High School. 111 Mrs. Huffer, sponsor; Betty Gardner, mascot, and Miss Androvich, sponsor. The cheerleaders are responsible for arousing enthusiasm and support for the team. They create interest through the use of posters and pep rallies. TOP TO BOTTOM, left to right: Tanith Kilmartin, Joyce Thacker, head cheerleader, Carolyn Camp¬ bell, Lynn Mitchell, Phoebe Ann Tucker, Emilie Goad, Donna Taylor, Vivian Cobb. LEFT TO RIGHT: Vivian Cobb, Lynn Mitchell, Tanith Kilmartin, Joyce Thacker, Emilie Goad, Phoebe Ann Tucker, Carolyn Campbell, Donna Taylor. CHEERLEADERS ! THE MIGHTY GOVERNORS COACHES TRI-CAPTAINS Mike Davis Donald Napier Carroll Wood Kenneth Parvis Junior George Knight Junior Wendell Dodd Junior Donald Giannini Junior giggS Donald Napier Junior VARSITY FOOTBALL SEASON SCORES Nelson 14 Rustburg 0 Nelson 0 Brookville 13 Nelson 14 Brosville 14 Nelson 32 Fluvanna 0 Nelson 13 Appomattox 21 Nelson 26 Gretna 12 Nelson 0 Altavista 26 Nelson 53 Dan River 6 Nelson 7 William Campbell 12 Nelson 6 Amherst 43 Mike Gamble Freshman Danny Adams Junior Ronald Whitehead Junior Randy Powell Junior Mike Davis Senior Larry Lawhorne Junior Ronald Harvey Junior Gary Wade Junior THE GOVERNORS Carroll Martin Junior H. T. Campbell Freshman Roger Banton Junior Bar Delk Junior Carroll Wood Senior Steve Mays Junior Left to right: FRONT ROW: Dean Irvine, coach, B. Brush, K. Robertson, W. Spencer, M. Fields, B. Wood, T. Kilmartin, B. Anderson, R. Embrey, Coach Mahanes. SECOND ROW: G. Banton, W. Hasn, A. Hoifman, D. Taylor, S. Burns, B. League, E. Seaman, G. Farrar. THIRD ROW: K. Ragland, D. Campbell, C. Pugh, C. League, R. Collins, B. Dodd, S. Floyd, C. Martin, G. Hughes, M. Wooten, K. Coffey. JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL BOYS WHO PARTICIPATED IN VARSITY GAMES. FRONT ROW: Donnie Campbell, Billy Wood, Eddie Seaman, Charles Crickenberger, Ronald Collins. SECOND ROW: Dennis Critzer, Steve Floyd, Charlie League, Kenneth Coffey. LEFT TO RIGHT: Coach Price, Charles League, Ronald Harvey, Jackie Bailey, Lee Walker, Kenneth Purvis, Butch Chaplin, Mike Davis, Randy Powell, David Wright, Sandy Dean, Gary Wade. VARSITY BASKETBALL STARTING CENTERS Butch Chaplin Mike Davis The basketball season started out with a winning streak. The Governors maintained a 6-0 record until the Rustburg game on January 17. After that first loss, the team suffered a period of defeat. The coach and team feel confident that the 1964-65 season will produce better results, as center Mike Davis will be the only senior leaving the Governor lineup. RETURNING LETTERMEN FRONT ROW: Left to right--Jackie Bailey, Gary Wade, Sandy Dean. SECOND ROW: Kenneth Purvis, Butch Chap¬ lin, Mike Davis, Randy Powell. 117 VARSITY BASKETBALL COACH AND CAPTAINS Kenneth Purvis Coach Price Mike Davis Who got the rebound? Practice session. Coach Price instructs his boys on the fine points of the game. Left to right: FIRST ROW--David Garwood, Rule Loving, Charlie Wiggins, Eddie Seaman, Mike Gamble, Billy League. SECOND ROW--John Bayrd, Wayne McFadden, Harold Puckett, Ronald White, Rodney Campbell, Mike Vestal, Nelson Harvey, Coach Mahanes. JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL Although this year ' s edition of the junior varsity has been defeated several times, anyone follow¬ ing the team closely has certainly seen exciting basketball. Four of the games have been decided by one point and three games have gone into overtime. The boys on this squad have worked very hard to improve their play, and with this type of desire and attitude should be an asset to our varsity teams in the coming years. COACH MAHANES AND STARTING LINEUP Mike Gamble, Charlie Wiggins, Billy League, Mike Ves¬ tal, Rodney Campbell. 119 FRONT ROW: Sue Mitchell, Carolyn Hodock, Janet Zirkle, Sarah Davis, Janice Baker, Libby McGann, Cele Goad. SECOND ROW: Kathy Seaman, manager, Betty Spencer, Ann Lincoln, Lyna Phillips, Betty Sue Hodock, Linda Purvis, Dale Fox, Judy Stevens, Maxine Ferguson, manager. f I [f ■ U 1 u, X Mk 1 . InrfZ 1 GIRLS’ BASKETBALL Miss Faucette gives some pointers to her girls, Cele Goad, Janice Baker, Betty Hodock, Libby McGann, Ann Lincoln and Sarah Davis. COACH AND CO-CAPTAINS Janice Baker, co-captain, Miss Faucette, coach, Sarah Davis, co-captain. 120 GIRLS’ BASKETBALL At thls polnt “ 15 nybody 5 baU You may breathe now, Janice. You made it! 1964 TRACK HURDLERS Charles League, Butch Chaplin, Don Giannini, Lee Walker, Mike Gamble, Mr. Davis. SPRINTERS DISTANCE RUNNERS Donald Napier, Kenneth Purvis, Louis Spicer. 122 Bunk Bryant, Donnie Campbell, Danny Adams, Mike Vestal, Roger Banton, Charles Goodwin, Wendell Dodd, Gene Hughes. POLE VAULTERS Frank Wood, Carroll Wood, Wendell Dodd, Gary Wade, Billy Wood. FIELD EVENTS SHOT PUT 123 DISCUS Don Giannini, Buddy Craig, Buddy Martin. 1964 TRACK BROAD JUMP Mike Gamble Donald Napier Kenneth Purvis Randy Powell 124 BASEBALL HOPEFULS Left to right: FIRST ROW--Ronald Collins, David Garwood, Murvil Wooten, Frankie Browning. SECOND ROW: Carroll Wood, Gary Wade, Jerry Morris, David Wright. THIRD ROW: Randy Powell, Wendell Dodd, Ronald White, Butch Chaplin. FOURTH ROW: Buddy Craig, student coach, Clyde Wade, Mr. Mahanes, coach. BASEBALL It is difficult to make any predictions about the baseball season at this time as our crys¬ tal ball is broken. This is Coach Mahanes first year of working with these boys and his first year in this district. The annual goes to press before Spring arrives and brings with it Spring fever, baseball fever, and fishing fever. Whatever kind of year it may turn out to be we know that both the coach and the players will give their best efforts and in that sense it will be a successful year. RETURNING LETTERMEN Butch Chaplin, Coach Mahanes, Randy Powell, Gary Wade and Wendell Dodd Jackie Bailey, Vivian Cobb, Karen Crady, Mike Davis, and Butch Chaplin talk over school events. Beauty and popularity are hard to define. Not all beautiful people are popular and not all popu¬ lar people are beautiful. It has been said ’’beauty is in the eye of the beholder” and there is no doubt of the truth of this statement. Although an exact definition of beauty eludes us, neverthe¬ less, there are those special people in the world who are so radiant, friendly, and interesting that we find them irresistible. In this section we pay tribute to beauty and popularity. May both be enhanced by the years! HOMECOMING Candidates for the homecoming queen are nominated by the varsity football team. Candidates for the homecoming king are nominated by the cheerlead¬ ers. Votes are one cent each with the proceeds going into the athletic fund. King Carroll Wood Queen Lyna Phillips - f , fi i ‘ W : OTHER CANDIDATES FOR HOMECOMING KING AND QUEEN FRONT ROW, left to right: Karen Crady, Janet Taylor, Donald Napier, Tanith Kilmartin, Randy Powell, Jovce Tinder. BACK ROW: Wendell Dodd, Lynn White, Kenneth Purvis, Alice E. Bryant, Gary Wade, Connie Patteson. George Knight was not present when the picture was made. CANDIDATES FOR THE TITLES OF MR. NELSON COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL MISS NELSON COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL Left to right: FIRST ROW--J0 Ann Johnson, Margaret Campbell, Charlotte Craig, Patricia White. SECOND ROW-- Buddy Craig, Carroll Wood, Mike Davis. Wayne Simpson was absent when picture was taken. This year the candidates for Mr. Nelson County High School and Miss Nelson County High School were chosen by the senior class. After the seniors chose the candidates, the entire school voted for the candidate of their choice. Since all the boys were handsome and all the girls were lovely, it was a difficult choice, but finally we made it. On the following pages we present-- 129 Jo Ann Johnson MISS NELSON COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL Mike Davis MR. NELSON COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL SENIOR SUPERLATIVES MOST SCHOOL SPIRITED Buddy Craig Patricia White FRIENDLIEST Margaret Campbell Wayne Simpson TYPICAL SENIORS Tommy Fortune Jo Ann Johnson 132 Wll llLbl BEST ALL AROUND Shelvia Allen Mike Davis Herbert Babish Audrey Carroll MOST INDUSTRIOUS Linda McNabb Reed Cox 133 BEST ALL AROUND Jackie Bailey Jean Miller JUNIOR SUPERLATIVES MOST SCHOOL SPIRITED Donald Napier Joyce Thacker 134 JUNIOR SUPERLATIVES MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED Karen Crady Larry Lawhorne MOST ATHLETIC Sarah Davis Kenneth Purvis 135 SOPHOMORES Charles League Janice Baker MOST POPULAR UNDERCLASSMEN FRESHMEN Mike Gamble Cele Goad EIGHTH GRADE Natalie Vestal Billy League 136 FIRST FLOOR PLANS FOR NEW ADDITION TO SCHOOL SECOND FLOOR PLANS There ' s always a road to the hilltop, A goal we can reach if we would; There ' s our work that lies here before us Let us do it and say it is good. Edith Scott Magna The annual staff of the 1964 " The Governor, Thos. Nelson, Jr. " would like to thank the students, faculty, advertisers, and all others who helped make possible this annual. Without your help in time, money, and cooperation it would be impossible for us to publish this book. Each of us sincerely hopes you will enjoy and treasure this edition for many years. We extend to the graduates our best wishes and look forward to being with the rest of you next year. George and Steve 137 1 ' ' i V 1 THE TRAVELLING TEAM This annual would be impossible to publish if it weren ' t for the loyal support of our advertisers. Too often students look upon the advertising section as a place to write messages to their friends, and fail to realize the contribution of the advertisers to their school. Please read these advertisements carefully. When you go into these places of business tell them that you saw their ad in the annual and you appreciate their support. Extra special thanks go to the indefatigable members of the traveling team who braved blisters, and heat, and gave up some of their vacation time to solicit advertisements for the annual. 139 Read the NELSON COUNTY TIMES Every Week Phone Residence: WH 6-9151 Business: WH 6-3791 SAM P. MASSIE INSURANCE AGENCY Representing NATIONWIDE INSURANCE CO. Auto - Life - Fire Amherst, Virginia Compliments of AMHERST PHARMACY Compliments of HILL HARDWARE CORP. SAUNDERS RESTAURANT Hardware- -Furniture--Building Materials Hot Point Electric Appliances Amherst, Virginia Amherst, Virginia Phone WH 6-2411 Compliments of The AMHERST and MADISON HEIGHTS BRANCHES of the JLqynchburg [Rational BANK AND TRUST COMPANY " MY BANK " for thousands New Branch Building, Amherst, Virginia AMHERST BRANCH ADVISORY BOARD MEMBERS Wm. S. Adams.Vice-President Cashier Jacob Bailey.Owner of Bailey-Morris Fuel Co. Lovingston, Virginia Peter V. Daniel.Treasurer Assistant to President Sweet Briar College F. T. Faulconer.Retired Merchant J. Wilson Gregory.Owner Amherst Tire Rebuilders Joseph P. Kilgore.Owner Amherst Realty Insurance Company W. M. McClenny.Attorney, McClenny Brandt Wm. E. Sandidge.Clerk of Court, Amherst County Chairman of Amherst Advisory Board Zane G. Snead .Assistant Vice-President Compliments of AMHERST TIRE REBUILDERS Phone 946-4341 Amherst, Virginia Compliments of DAY’S STORE Phone CR 7-5373 Piney River, Va. K. M. BAKER, JR., INC. Fruit and Fertilizer Hauling anywhere Dial CO 3-4131 RADIATOR SHOP Rebuilding - Repairing Recoring - Back flush Trucks - Automobiles - Tractors Complete Truck and Trailer Refrigeration Service Lovingston, Virginia Steaks - Chops - Seafood Sandwiches You can always Get a Good Meal at NONNIE’S PLACE Our Specialties Country Ham - Fried Chicken Seve n Miles South of Lovingston on U. S. 29 Phone CO 3-8054 Compliments of THRIF-TEE LAUNDROMAT AND DRY CLEANING CENTER The best in Self-Service Laundry Dry cleaning Main West Court Street Amherst, Virginia AMHERST MILLING AMHERST DAIRY ISLE COMPANY Flour, Corn Meal and Feed Route 29 South Custom Grinding and Mixing Amherst, Va. Dial WH 6-4131 Amherst, Va. HOWELL’S WAILES SUPER MARKET STOP-IN SHOP Fresh Meats and Groceries Ladies ' Sportswear Manhattan Menswear Shoes for All the Family Phone WH 6-4811 Amherst, Va. Phone WH 6-2267 Amherst, Va. Compliments of BURKEVILLE VENEER COMPANY, INC. Burkeville, Virginia Amherst, Virginia R. T. BURKS TASTEE FREEZE AND AMHERST GULF SERVICE CENTER D. H. PRICE U. S. 29 and 60 Phone 4831 Amherst, Virginia 24-Hr. Service MAYS FARMERS’ SHOP SERVICE COMPANY, A ND INC. SAVE Feed - Seed - Fertilizer at Amherst, Virginia - Phone WH 6-2031 Jjfjl CROSSROADS CSsSO} SERVICE V OIAUK BEN FRANKLIN W. L. MASSIE, Prop. Dial: WH 6-3311 Your Complete Variety Store Routes 60 and 29 Amherst, Virginia Amherst, Virginia THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF NELSON COUNTY " The Bank for the People of Nelson County " Member of the American Bankers Association Member of the Independent Bankers Association Member of the Virginia Bankers Association Member of the Federal Reserve System Member of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation PONTON’S SNACK BAR Breyer ' s Ice Cream Good Sandwiches - Coffee - Groceries Lovingston, Virginia H. A. PONTON BUILDING SUPPLY Heating by Thermo Products Serving All of Nelson County and Area Telephone CO 3-3591 Lovingston, Virginia PONTON’S COIN-OPERATED LAUNDRY Virginia Lovingston NELSON MOTOR COMPANY, INC. Phone CO 3-2511 Lovingston, Virginia ARRINGTON COLD STORAGE COOPERATIVE, INC. " There Is Always a Leader " Main Office: Shipman, Virginia - Dial CO 3-3241 Plant: Arrington, Virginia - Dial CO 3-2271 LOVINGSTON MOTOR SALES, INCORPORATED Lovingston, Virginia Telephone CO 3-3402 SHEFFIELD FUNERAL HOME Phone CO 3-3161 Ambulance Service Lovingston, Virginia THE CENTRAL VIRGINIA ELECTRIC COOPERATIVE Lovingston, Virginia Central Virginia Electric Cooperative Serves You By: PROVIDING ELECTRIC SERVICE: Central Virginia Electric Cooperative was organized in 1937 by the rural people of its 13 County Area to serve the electric needs of rural Central Virginia. Prior to 1937 less than 10% of the families had electric service. More than 97% of our area is now electrified and at a lower cost per KWH than in 1937. SHARING THE TAX BURDEN: As a public utility Central Virginia Electric Cooperative paid more than $86,700.00 in state and local taxes in 1962. CREATING JOBS: Employs local people and trains them for permanent jobs locally. In addition to building and maintain¬ ing the distribution system most of the equipment is repaired locally providing more local jobs and doing the work at a savings. STIMULATING ECONOMY: Electric Service in rural areas has created a tremendous market for the many modern electric appliances and equipment. Electricity has played a major part in the increased productivity of the farmer. Electric service is available to industry locating in the area. STRENGTHENING OUR FREE ENTERPRISE SYSTEM: Under our competitive economy rural electric cooperatives serve you in two ways. First by serving the area at as low a cost as possible. Secondly, as long as rural electric cooperatives such as ours exist neither power monopolies nor socialized power is possible. We salute the 1963-64 Class, many of whom will be listed among our owners. McGregor motors, inc. Lovingston, Va. Lincoln - Mercury - Meteor - Comet MRS. LOUISE A. AMISS CO 3-5252 . Metered Delivery . Keep Fill Service Diesel Fuel Gasoline . Lube Oils . Grease " The Oil That Really Burns Clean” W. LYNN HARVEY, Distributor AMERICAN OIL CO. Call CO 3-2392 Arrington, Va. Compliments of M. E. MASSIE LEA BROTHERS GROCERY Westinghouse and Philco Electrical Appliances Massies Mill, Virginia Tyro Shipman THAXTON’S GARAGE Compliments of H. T. CAMPBELL Piney River, Virginia General Auto Repairing and GENERAL MERCHANDISE Contract Hauling CR 7-5202 Day Phone Night Phone CR 7-5023 CR 7-5563 Piney River, Virginia Compliments of H. H. SERVICE STATION JOHNSON’S DRIVE-IN Piney River, Va. CR 7-5209 Sandwiches Plate Lunches Roseland, Virginia Curb Service at 6:00 P.M. Recreation Room Car Wash Phone CR 7-5707 " YOU COME SEE US " HARVEY’S CASH STORE Fresh Meats PAUL B. MAYS Groceries Feeds REGISTERED HEREFORDS Gas and Oil For Sale Dial CR 7-5681 Roseland, Virginia Roseland, Virginia FARRAR’S RIVERSIDE MARKET DAMERON’S GULF Groceries - Meats - Vegetables General Merchandise - Feed SERVICE GROCERIES Fertilizer Esso Gas and Oil -m — Sherwin-Williams Paints ranted " We Give TV Stamps " G. C. FARRAR -- GL 6-2328 Rt. 2, Afton, Va. Afton, Virginia Compliments of Compliments of M. Q. CAMPBELL’S TID BIT RESTAURANT GROCERY AND MOTEL Rt. 3 250 West Nellysford, Virginia Charlottesville, Va. PITZER GULF SERVICE THE AFTON STORE A C SNACK BAR GENERAL MERCHANDISE Rt. 151 Dial GReenwood 3021 Afton, Virginia Afton, Virginia R. V. SMALL Compliments of GROCERY GUY DUNCAN ' S GROCERY Nellysford, Virginia Greenfield, Virginia Treat yourself to a new Experience in Beauty Visit GLEASON’S HAIR STYLIST ALICE B. GLEASON - Graduate Stylist Phone 263-5233 Lovingston, Va. Permanent waving Color Bleaching Styling Manicures Compliments of THE VIRGINIA BLUE RIDGE RAIL WAY Piney River, Virginia BAILEY-SPENCER HARDWARE CO. Lucas Paints - Fertilizer - Spray Materials - Western Ammunition Phone CO 3-2411 Lovingston, Virginia VAN RIPER’S LAKE GREENFIELD, VIRGINIA off Route 151 Swimming and Picnic Grounds Come One, Come All SAUNDER’S FORD, INC. Phone CO 3-2011 Lovingston, Virginia HARRIS’S GULF SERVICE FARRAR AND COMPANY AND General Merchandise GIFT SHOP Fresh Meats Phone CO 3-8811 Coal, Fertilizer, Radios, and TV LOVINGSTON, VIRGINIA Phone CO 3-2791 S H GREEN STAMPS Arrington, Virginia CLARKSON ESSO STATION Tires - Batteries - Accessories Colleen, Virginia PONTON’S AMOCO SERVICE Lovingston, Virginia Phone CO 3-5169 Compliments of DOROTHY’S BEAUTY SHOPPE Call CO 3-4141 Lovingston, Virginia Compliments of MR. ROBERT MARSHALL For Your Home Needs RUCKER-PAYNE SUPPLY CO. and CHARLOTTE SHOPPE Lovingston, Virginia Phone CO 3-3211 FLOYD’S MARKET telephone CO 3-3151 Lovingston Virginia FLOYD’S APPLIANCES Wiring - Plumbing - Septic Tanks Phone CO 3-5000 GENERAL ELECTRIC PINEY RIVER FUNERAL HOME ”A Service that is Distinctive but not expensive” 24-hour Ambulance Service Call CRestwood 7-5244 Day or night THOMAS B. MOORE EDWIN M. MOORE Call collect - No toll charge Piney River, Virginia Phone Nights, Sundays, Holidays CR 7-4141 PINEY RIVER FLORIST MRS. M. J. PARR, Manager FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS CR 7-5239 MACS MARKET For the Best in Groceries GEORGE F. HILBISH’S We Give S H Green Stamps and STORE GILES TV SERVICE GENERAL MERCHANDISE Guaranteed Service on All Makes Phone CR 7-5376 and CR 7-8581 CRestwood 7-4621 Roseland, Va. Piney River, Va. H. L. MOYER—DISTRIBUTOR for Fuel Oils: . Gasoline . Kerosene . Complete Line of Lubricants LOVINGSTON, VIRGINIA Phone Office: 263-5031 Home: CO 3-2533 PRESTON PARR FUNERAL HOME Nelson County ' s Newest MODERN AIR CONDITIONED CHAPEL AND FAMILY ROOMS Baldwin Organ information for Ambulance and Funerals Phone Piney River CR 7-5194 Collect C. A. PATTERSON CO. General Merchandise Fresh Meats, Feeds Gas and Oil Telephone CR 7-5311 Roseland, Virginia Best Wishes to the Class of ' 64 GLENN FIELDS TV APPLIANCES Nellysford, Virginia Phone 263-5088 " Complete Home Furnishings " Compliments of JOHN J. BRADSHAW insurance advisor for VIRGINIA FARM BUREAU MUTUAL INSURANCE CO. EARLY SETTLERS INSURANCE CO. SOUTHERN FARM BUREAU LIFE INSURANCE CO. Life - Liability - Auto - Farm Machinery - Cattle - Fire Phone Home: CO 3-2088 Phone Office: CO 3-5211 NELSON COUNTY FARM BUREAU LOVING BROTHERS GROCERY Our Customers, Like Our Fine Foods, Are Treated With LOVING Care Phone CO 3-4411 Lovingston, Virginia Compliments of KILMARTIN’S PHARMACY Lovingston, Virginia Compliments of ROBERT GOAD Lovingston, Va. Compliments of MR. MRS. E. F. JONES ALLEN’S SERVICE STATION Gas - Oil - Groceries Phone CO 3-2177 Colleen, Virginia Compliments of MR. AND MRS. G. H. DELK Lovingston, Virginia Telephone CO 3-5111 and CO 3-5166 Lovingston, Virginia NELSON THEATRE j. h. McClellan L ovingston, Virginia Compliments of PAYNE’S GARAGE INTERNATIONAL MINERALS GMC Trucks AND Gulf Gas and Tires CHEMICAL CORPORATION Goodrich Tires Wrecker Service Phone CR 7-5245 Top Quality Road and Septic Tank Stone Piney River, Virginia Piney River, Virginia Phone CRestwood 7-5239 PINEY RIVER PARR BROTHERS MOTOR SALES SUPPLY Phone CR 7-5221 Truck Bodies and Building Supplies Wood, Coal, and Hardware . Owner W. DALE HARVEY A. C. Sales and Service Used Cars and Trucks Piney River, Va. Piney River, Virginia Stop and Shop at SCHUYLER RESTAURANT SHADY’S PLACE R. C. WALSH, Prop. Lovingston, Virginia Schuyler, Virginia EARL’S AMOCO SERVICE HUFFMAN’S ESSO SERVICE U. S. Route 29, South U. S. Rt. 29 and 6 Faber, Virginia Faber, Virginia CO 3-2087 Phone COngress 3-8962 SEMINOLE SERVICE STATION Compliments of J. G. ROBERTS, Prop. On U. S. Route 29 MARK’S GROCERY Call CO 3-2501 Faber, Virginia Schuyler, Virginia J. B. WOOD Compliments of General Merchandise Fresh Meats, Used Furniture Sherwin-Williams Paint CLARK’S CLOVER Phone CO 3-5017 Faber, Virginia FARM STORE ALBERENE STONE A Division of THE GEORGIA MARBLE COMPANY Schuyler, Virginia Serving Nelson and Albemarle Counties Since Before 1870 Alberene Black Serpentine Facing and Outer Hearth Garden Walk and Fireplace Stone JAMES S. LAMBERT GENERAL MERCHANDISE Faber, Virginia QUICK’S TEXACO SERVICE STATION CO 3-2504 Faber, Virginia OF THE DANIEL C. GAINEY Chairman of the Board SOUTH Shelbyville, Tennessee Announcements Engraved Cards Fine Class Jewelry Medals Caps and Gowns RAYMOND PAGE Vinton Virginia S-T-R-E-T-C-H YOUR DOLLAR$ Enjoy Leisure Shopping — at Your Friendly Department Stores Two Stores in Each City Near You Charlottesville -- Lynchburg -- Waynesboro For Complete Eye Care Consult Your Eye Physician Then See Your GUILD OPTICIAN A. G. JEFFERSON Ground Floor Allied Arts Building Lynchburg, Virginia Since 1886 WEBB-WHITAKER COMPANY COLEMAN’S Men ' s and Young Men ' s Clothing Fine Footwear 909 Main Street Lynchburg, Va. Lynchburg, Va. LYNN K. BRYANT, SR. Phone VI7-7181 INSURED SAVINGS - CURRENTLY EARNING 4% PER ANNUM - COMPOUNDED THE CO-OPERATIVE BUILDING AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Where Your Savings Dollars Grow Bigger Faster Three Convenient Locations 1001 Church Street 5224 Fort Avenue Madison Heights - Amherst Turnpike Lynchburg ' s Oldest Savings and Loan Assets of Over $22,000,000 Compliments of J. W. WOOD WHOLESALE GROCER, INC. Central Virginia School Food Service Tel. VI 7-5558 Lynchburg, Virginia Grow With Lynchburg After High School Attend PHILLIPS BUSINESS COLLEGE Lynchburg, Virginia Phone VI7-7701 TIME OUT FOR REFRESHMENT • (0. U.J. f At OfH Bottled Under the Authority of the Coca-Cola Company by LYNCHBURG COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY Compliments of SCHEWEL FURNITURE COMPANY 1025-1029 Main Street Lynchburg, Virginia Compliments of BARKER-JENNINGS CORP. Wholesale Only Lynchburg, Virginia Mobile Homes - new used OLD FORT MOTOR CO. New Used Cars Dial 846-6112 R. Lloyd Campbell 3929 Campbell Ave. Owner Lynchburg, Va. REAMS FURNITURE COMPANY THE MOON... and beyond! Bright, new horizons await today’s students . . . new technolo¬ gies . . . new medicines . . . even the moon and whatever lies beyond. How far today’s students go in this space age depends partly on their imagination but primarily on their training. Conquering new horizons will demand more of today’s graduates —more knowledge, more skills, more training and more specialization. Our Free Enterprise system, with its high living standards, gives every¬ one an opportunity to “shoot for the moon” in any field. Whether or not our target is reached depends on how well trained we are to launch ourselves. Furniture and House Furnishings Wayside Store: 6006 Fort Avenue Downtown at 10th Lynchburg, Virginia Compliments of HOWARD S. MYERS Trading as MYERS TRACTOR AND EQUIPMENT COMPANY your Massey-Ferguson dealer 105 Twelfth St. Lynchburg, Virginia RIVERSIDE FRUIT CO., INC. 821 Jefferson Street Lynchburg, Virginia Fresh Fruits Vegetables Dial VI 5-3483 STATE INDUSTRIAL LOAN THE NEWSPAPER CORPORATION A Valuable Aid to Education - At the corner of Church Ninth Streets Make A Habit of Reading it Everyday. It Pays to Read Both. . . 4-1 2% Paid on Savings THE NEWS S. FRANK PRATT, President Published by The Lynchburg News, Inc. THE DAILY ADVANCE C. LETCHER NEWCOMB, Vice-President Published by The Lynchburg Daily Advance, WILLIAM T. MacLEOD, Sec ' y.-Treas. Inc. Lynchburg, Virginia Lynchburg ' s Home Newspapers Best Wishes PRICE WOOD’S WATCH REPAIRING 1003 Main Street SERVICE Lynchburg, Virginia 707 Main Street Quality Men ' s Wear Lynchburg, Virginia LYNCHBURG For Young Fashions PLUMBING SUPPLY CO. Visit Wholesale Plumbing Lynchburg ' s Largest KOHLER FIXTURES Fashion Store JACKSON WATER HEATERS SNYDER BERMAN, INC. RAPDDAYTON WATER PUMPS 916-918 Main Street 1217 Commerce St. Lynchburg, Va. Lynchburg, Virginia JAMES T. DAVIS, INC. PAINT - WALLPAPER - ART MATERIALS - PICTURE FRAMING Lynchburg, Virginia STROTHER DRUG CO. LYNCHBURG and RICHMOND VIRGINIA Compliments of A4 SECRETARIAL SERVICE LETTER SHOP 606 Main Street Lynchburg, Virginia Dial VI 5-4066 922 Main Street Lynchburg, Va. Compliments of ... . 2315 Memorial Avenue Dial VI 6-7341 . Your One Stop Shopping Center . 52 Departments under One Roof . Acres of Free Storeside Parking . A Credit Plan to Suit Your Needs Compliments of EDWARD A. LAUPP, DECORATOR WARD’S ROAD SHELL SERVICE Lynchburg, Virginia . Lubrication . Washing . Tires . Tubes . Wheel Balancing . Batteries . Accessories Best Wishes HAUSER OLDSMOBILE Lynchburg, Virginia Dial 239-4952 At the corner of Ward ' s Road and Lawyers Road Lynchburg, Virginia CORNER PRODUCE, CO., INC. MODERN BARBER SHOP " Meet Your Friends At 1000 Jefferson Street The Modern " Lynchburg, Virginia Distributors of Chow Oranges 1105 Main St. and grapefruit Lynchburg, Virginia Compliments of COMMERCE SERVICE STATION 1115 Commerce Street LANCASTER GALLERIES Gas - Oil - Service - Parking Lynchburg, Va. Lynchburg, Virginia SAVE FOR . . . COLLEGE RETIREMENT FUTURE BUYING EMERGENCY FUND Current Dividend Rate: 4% Per Annum Save by the 10th Earn from the 1st P. G. COSBY, JR., President LYNCHBURG FEDERAL SAVINGS LOAN ASSOCIATION Downtown Office.615 Church Street Miller Park Branch. 1990 Fort Avenue Brookville Branch.7114 Timber lake Road JOHN P. HUGHES EDWARDS, INC. MOTOR CO., INC. Boys ' and Men ' s Shop Dodge - Triumph - White 725 Main Street Lynchburg, Virginia Sizes: Lynchburg, Virginia Boys - 16 and Up Mens - 34 and Up MILLER RHOADS VOGUE BEAUTY SALON VIRGINIA ' S FINEST DEPARTMENT STORES Dial VI 5-3731 822 Main Street Lynchburg, Virginia Lynchburg, Virginia Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Class of 1964 THE MONTICELLO DAIRY Charlottesville, Va. CHARLOTTESVILLE OIL COMPANY Rt. 250 West Charlottesville, Va. Phone 293-9107 Distributors of Gasoline Diesel Fuel Heating Oil Kerosene CALL OUR LOVINGSTON PLANT CO 3-8811 PIEDMONT TRACTOR COMPANY INC. Rt. 250 West Dial 293-8193 John Deere Kaiser Jeep Charlottesville, Va. Custom-Built Kitchens St. Charles . . . Coppes Napanee STEEL MAPLE FRIG EDA IRE ANDREW OMOHUNDRO, INC. 322-328 West Main Street CHARLOTTESVILLE, VIRGINIA Andrew T. Omohundro Home Phone 295-2465 Dial 293-5101 THE DAILY PROGRESS Rooted in History - In Step With the Future Delivered in Nelson County Each Afternoon by Carrier and Motor Route THE SHERWIN-WILLIAMS CO. Paints, varnishes, lacquers, leads, Oils, Enamels, Brushes and painters’ specialties 121 West Main Street CHARLOTTESVILLE, VIRGINIA Phone 293-2243 Ml 9S PUCKETT’S BARBER SHOP 105 3rd N. E. Charlottesville, Virginia Around the Corner From the Paramount Theatre CHARLOTTESVILLE OFFICE MACHINE COMPANY Authorized Underwood Agency - Sales Service 919 West Main Street P. O. Box 348 Dial 295-7419 Charlottesville, Virginia GO TRABLWAYS, T0 NEW YORK WORLD’S FAIR Complete Package Tours Special Charter Trips Fast, Daily Express Service TRAILWAYS Mk fMl Fo« 1 64.1 45 Compliments of Eastern Regional Office STATE FARM INSURANCE COMPANIES Route 29 North Charlottesville, Virginia C. H. WILLIAMS, INC. Serving Central and Northern Virginia Charlottesville ' s Leading Dept. Store Charlottesville, Virginia Hardware All Kinds CHARLOTTESVILLE HARDWARE Charlottesville, Virginia CITY LAUNDRY DRY CLEANERS Just Dial 295-9136 Charlottesville, Virginia Grady Avenue at 10th St. N. W. W. J. KELLER CO. Exquisite Footwear Andrew Geller, Mademoiselle, Paradise, Capezios, Naturalizer, MOWEN Prescription Opticians Town Country, Bass Weejuns, Sport Shoes by Spalding 404 E. Main Street Charlottesville Waynesboro Charlottesville, Virginia 112 4th St., N. E. 1004 W. Main St. Phone 295-2915 Telephone 6-6535 Telephone 296-3697 CHARLOTTESVILLE LUMBER CO., INC. Since 1893 Lumber Building Materials Custom Millwork Plumbing, Heating and Air Conditioning Roofing, Guttering and Sheetmetal Work Dial 296-5111 Charlottesville, Virginia Painting and Decorating Floor and Wall Tile Compliments of BOTTLED GAS CORPORATION of Virginia Charl ottesville, Virginia Compliments of HILLSIDE GARDENS North Garden, Va. Headquarters for Perennials, Annuals, and Orchid Corsages Route 29 Visitors Welcome DOWNTOWN ATHLETIC STORE 407 E. Main Street Charlottesville, Va. Dial 295-2810 Distributors for: Rawlings Mfg. Co. A. G. Spalding MacGregor Spot-Bilt Shoes John T. Riddell THE YOUNG MEN’S SHOP Quality Men ' s Wear Charlottesville, Virginia THE BANKS OF CHARLOTTESVILLE CITIZENS BANK AND TRUST COMPANY NATIONAL BANK AND TRUST COMPANY VIRGINIA NATIONAL BANK GLECO MILLING CORPORATION Manufacturers of Livestock and Poultry Feed Buyers of All Type Grain Grain Drying - Custom Mixed Feed Main Plant and Offices on Route 29 5 Miles South of Charlottesville, Virginia Box 3387, University Station Phone 296-6435 Greeting Cards for Every Occasion WADDELL’S BROWN’S - GIFTS 308 E. Main Street in Historic Virginia Edith Henry Cobbler Hats for girls Charlottesville Williamsburg Tailor Made Loafers for boys KING DOG FOOD Nourishing Economical Distributed to your Dealer by CHAS. KING SON Co., Inc. Wholesale Grocers Dial 295-9144 Charlottesville, Virginia Eyes Examined Glasses Fitted PREDDY’S DR. J. T. GREENE OPTOMETRIST FUNERAL HOME 211 West Main Street Charlottesville, Virginia Superior Ambulance Service Hours: 9 A.M. - 5 P.M. Sat. 9 A. M. - 2 P. M. Dial 295-7546 Telephone 293-2459 Charlottesville, Virginia GILMORE HAMM SNYDER INCORPORATED Furniture for the Home and Office H. T. FERRON Manufacturers of Cinder Blocks and Concrete Product Ready Mixed Concrete Phone 295-4128 Charlottesville, Virginia THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF WAYNESBORO, VA. Interest Paid on Savings Accounts Member of FDIC and Federal Reserve System WAYNESBORO ' S Community Bank Since 1899 Main Office: Drive In Branch: Main Street Wayne Avenue 1415 West Main Street E. W. BARGER AND COMPANY Dependable Insurance L. B. B. Building Waynesboro, Va. Dial WH 2-8189 LEOLA’S BEAUTY SALON - Across from Post Office 126 South Wayne Avenue--Waynesboro, Va. 327 WEST MAIN STREET WAYNESBORO, VIRGINIA All Experienced Operators DIAL WH 3-4976 Distinctive Wo men ' s Apparel Congratulations to the Class of 1964 DUKE’S, INC. " Shopping Center for the Well Dressed Man " 112 South Wayne Ave. - Waynesboro, Va. Watch Repair Jewelry Repair Diamonds Watches M R JEWELERS 122 WAYNE AVENUE WAYNESBORO, VIRGINIA Proprietors: D. C. Mustain James E. Rhames Watchmakers - Engravers - Jewelers Registered Chronograph Technician " For All the News - When It is News " THE NEWS-VIRGINIAN Telephone 2-1153 Waynesboro, Virginia LEE’S BEAUTY SALON 113 ARCH AVENUE Dial WH 2-1306 Waynesboro, Virginia Sales f | Rentals , i ' i C£ «TTJ 90j i Compliments of HOPE S. GARRETT REALTOR BROOK’S CLEANERS 531 W. Main St. Waynesboro, Va. Office Sonny Truslow Residence WH. 2-1475 Associate WH. 2-9128 Waynesboro, Virginia PEOPLES PHARMACY 1544 W. Main Street Phone WH 2-1137 Open Until 10:00 P.M. Waynesboro, Virginia FREED CO., INC. Your G.E. and Goodyear Dealer Waynesboro, Virginia E. Main St. Phone 2-8323 Compliments of BLUE RIDGE GROCERY CO., INC. Waynesboro, Virginia JARRELLE’S Congratulations, Seniors SHOE STORE THE MAN’S SHOP 325 West Main St. Waynesboro, Virginia 510 Main St. - WH 2-8292 Waynesboro ' s Only Complete Family Shoe Store Waynesboro, Virginia Your One Stop Shopping Center in Waynesboro Where It ' s Easy to Say, " Charge It, Please " WAYNESBORO, VA. " Fashions for Her " Compliments of WISEMAN’S CLEANERS " Clean Clothes Last Longer " 220 Commerce Avenue Waynesboro, Virginia Dial WH 3-6576 Compliments of W A Y B HANEY’S PHARMACY, INC. Waynesboro, Va. 1490 KC 1000 Watts Day 250 Watts Night Prescription Specialists Sports - News - Music Phone WH 3-3456 18 Hours a Day 412 Main St. Waynesboro, Va. The Latest in Hair Styles The Newest in Techniques Compliments of THE HUMPHRIES PRESS, INC. BEAUTY NOOK " Planners and Producers of 531 Main St. Custom and Commercial Printing " -- Office Furniture -- Waynesboro, Virginia 722 East Main Street The Finest in Beauty Care Dial WH 2-5111 for the Discriminating Woman Waynesboro, Virginia WAYNESBORO HYMAN’S THEATER CORP. " Where economy rules " WAYNE and CAVALIER 411 West Main Street THEATERS Phone WH 3-4526 SKYLINE DRIVE IN Waynesboro, Virginia Waynesboro, Virginia KENNEY’S DRIVE-IN NATIONWIDE Pledged to Give You the Highest Quality Food and Service Local Stores in Harrisonburg, Charlottesville, and Waynesboro VIRGINIA NATIONAL BANK Use The Most Convenient Office CHARLOTTESVILLE - CROZET - WAYNESBORO There is no substitute for a Savings Account Resources over Three Hundred Fifty Million Dollars ($350,000,000.00) Member of the Federal Reserve System Home of EARLY DAWN COOPERATIVE DAIRY, INC. Dial WH 2-8137 East Main St., Waynesboro, Va. Producers and Distributors of Grade A Dairy Products Owned and Controlled by the Farmer Compliments of WAYNESBORO NEW CAR DEALERS BAUGHER CHEVROLET, INC. Chevrolet Cars, Trucks, and Corvair B B BUICK - RAMBLER, INC. Buick and Rambler BRANNOCK ' S SALES SERVICE Mercury, Lincoln, and Comet DRIVER ' S SALES SERVICE D odge, Cars, Trucks, Dart, and Lancer PAUL FREED, INC. Ford Cars and Trucks, and Falcon TERRY MARTIN PONTIAC, CADILLAC, OLDSMOBILE, INC. Cadillac, Pontiac Oldsmobile, F85, and Tempest Compliments of WAYNESBORO NURSERIES FISHBURNE’S DRUG STORE Virginia’s Largest Growers of Fruit Trees, Nut Trees, and Ornamental Plant Material " Your Drug Store Since 1878 " Waynesboro, Virginia Waynesboro, Virginia WAYNESBORO Gifts FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS Big Variety - AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Attractively Priced! HIGH VIEW GIFT SHOP 127 S. Wayne Avenue Skyline Drive - Blue Ridge Parkway Next to 4% Dividend Rate Howard Johnson ' s Restaurant Compounded Quarterly " Send a Gift From the Clouds " Compliments of WAYNESBORO RETAIL JEWELERS Hodges Jewelers The Jewel Box M R Jewelers Miller ' s Jewelers Waynesboro, Virginia CALL A MEMBER OF SHENANDOAH THE WAYNESBORO PHOTO SUPPLY, INC. BOARD OF REALTORS Phone 942-2690 WHEN YOU LIST YOUR PROPERTY FOR SALE Waynesboro, Virginia Compliments of DIXIE GAS CORP. Metered Gas Fuel Oil PHILLIPS CLEANERS Natural Bottle Gas Appliances Waynesboro, Virginia Telephones Waynesboro Verona 942-8727 886-6273 Compliments of POE HARDWARE CO. Hardware and Electrical Supplies E. W. HARVEY Frigidaire, Appliances, Furniture Radios and Television Appomattox, Virginia . . [Shirwih-Wiuwis] Appomattox, Va. Dial 352-7292 Home - 352-3245 MATTHEWS ALLIED SUPPLY COMPANY HABERDASHERY manufacturers of Finer Furnishings and Clothing Lightweight Autoclave Blocks Ready-Mixed Cement 10 E. Beverley Street Phone 295-7181 STAUNTON, VIRGINIA Charlottesville, Va. THE FARMERS NATIONAL BANK Phone 352-7171 Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Appomattox, Virginia MOSES MOTOR COMPANY Chevrolet and Oldsmobile Sales and Service " That Satisfy " Telephone 352-3773 Appomattox, Virginia PARKWAY FUEL COMPANY Sunoco Gasoline, Heating Oils, Motor Oils, Accessories Phone 352-6721 DISTRIBUTOR Appomattox, Virginia SUNOCO " Compliments of LeGRAND’S GULF SERVICE " BOOTS AND NED " LeGRAND, Props. Appomattox, Va. APPOMATTOX HARDWARE CO., INC. Electrical and Plumbing Contractors Distributors - American Oil Co. Products Phone 352-7141 SPENCER DRUG STORE, INC. MAIN STREET Dial 352-2111 Appomattox, Va. FRED C. SMITH Pharmacists CHAS. F. JAMES Appomattox 352-7526 Concord 993-2424 Service on all makes Radio, TV Small Appliances THE BANK APPOMATTOX RADIO OF APPOMATTOX TV SERVICE S. C. POOL, Manager Capital and Surplus . . . $100,000. Main Street Appomattox, Va. Congratulations to the Senior Class of 1964 WEBB’S TIRE SERVICE AND RECAPPING We invite you to share the rewards of personal service in your future banking needs. Front End Alignment Wheel Balancing Phone 352-7180 Appomattox, Va. THE BANK OF APPOMATTOX Member F. D. I. C. WHITESEL MUSIC " Where Everything is Music and Music Is Everything " 77 E. Market St. Harrisonburg, Virginia Phone 434-9374 UNITED STATES RUBBER CO. Manufacturers of High Quality Nylon Tire Fabrics Used in U. S. Royal Tires Scottsville, Virginia W. A. WATSON SONS AMERICAN HEALTH LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY REGIONAL MANAGERS Hospitalization, Income Payments and Life Insurance Special Teacher Plan 106 N. Main Street (Across From the OLD Post Office) Farmville, Virginia Telephone: Export 2-4177 HERFF JONES COMPANY Manufacturers of Nelson County High School Class Rings Virginia Representative JAMES L. DECK P. O. Box 4735 Richmond 29, Virginia AUTOGRAPHS AUTOGRAPHS AUTOGRAPHS AUTOGRAPHS PRINTING COMPANY • Chariot
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