The original building consisted of four rooms. Since that time there have been two additions. In 1950, a science laboratory, home economics suite, and five classrooms were added. In 1960, a gymnasium, shop, cafeteria, and several classrooms were built.
|Mr. George Liverpool||1941 - 1948|
|Mr. Ulysses Oliver||1949 - 1951|
|Mr. Stephen Sydnor||1952 - 1963|
|Mr. James Woodson||1964 - 1968|
|Mr. James McBride||1968 - 1969|
|Mr. Weldon Reeves||1971 - 1975|
|Mr. Frederick Hutchison||1976 - 1977|
|Mr. Joel Galperin||1977 - 1978|
|Mr. Wayne Griffith||1978 - 1979|
|Mr. Terrence Hill||1979 - 1985|
|Mrs. Laurraine Landolt||1985 - 2000|
|Dr. John Robinson||2000 - 2016|
|Mrs. Marianne Turner||2016 -|
|1941-1968||Douglass High School|
Served all African American Students as a high school.
|1968-1969||The Broad Run Annex||
It was a school for 8th & 9th graders who would be attending Broad Run for the 69/70 school year.
|1969-1971||The School Board Annex||
Used as administrative offices.
|1971-1976||Leesburg Middle School||
It was a school for 6th & 7th graders from Leesburg, Middleburg, and Lucketts.
|1976||Douglass Community School||
After the middle school students moved on, it became a school with multiple programs: an alternative high school, a special education center, and the Douglass Community Center.
Housed at Douglass during this time were Douglass Alternative School with middle and high school programs, ESL, Early Childhood Special Education, Substance Abuse Education, Insight, and the Douglass Community Center.
The STEP classes joined the above programs.
Head Start classes joined the above programs.
Head Start classes are relocated.
The Middle School Transitions Program and the GED Program were added.
The ESL, STEP, and Early Childhood Special Education classes are relocated and Douglass becomes the center for Secondary Alternative Programs for LCPS.
The Saving 9 program is added to support 9th grade students in jeopardy of failing and potentially becoming drop outs.
|2016||Douglass School||Second Chance program is added to support students who have struggles with regular high school programs.|