Franklin High School - Laurel Leaf Yearbook (Franklin, NC)

 - Class of 1950

Page 1 of 72


Franklin High School - Laurel Leaf Yearbook (Franklin, NC) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1950 volume:

[ ' m mm mmmm Mv|v wmmrk , MAP OK THE ITORLD h—. FROM THE LIBRARY OF AJl p as caL- ' CIk Haurel Heaf 1950 Jpranfeltn J ctjool JfranUltn, J ortij Carolina CLASS SONG I Hail to thee, old Franklin High School We salute thee now Evermore we will uphold thee Though we leave thee now Chorus: Hark the sound of student voices Loud her praises tell Franklin bligh School, we adore thee Hear, oh hear us now. II Through the years we will remember Teachers of our school Love and gratitude we give them As we bid adieu. Chorus. J zdication To Mrs. Stewart, whom we have always found to be a loyal friend, we, the Seniors of 1950, dedicate this annual, and give with it our sincere gratitude for her interest and helpfulness throughout the years. c -fnnuat Lij-J Jerry Potts, Editor; Jimmy Conley, Advertising Manager; Robert Hines, Business Manager; Mary Jane Ledbetter, Assistant Editor; Miss Enloe, Sponsor; Polly Anderson, Circulation Manager. John Archer, Advertising Manager; Charles Thomas, Editor; John Phillips, Assistant Editor; Una Crawford, Business Manager; Luanne Gibson, Circulation Manager. Mr. Sutton, Principal Mr. Anyel Mr. Atkins Miss Bailey Mr. Beck Mrs. Beck Mr. Corbin Mrs. Crawford Miss Enloe _racLL y Mr. Hawkins Mrs. Fulton Mrs. Waldroop Mrs. Matthews Mr. Ramsey Mr. Whitmire Mr. Williams Mrs. O’Neill Mrs. Stewart Mrs. Whitmire Susie Crawford and Bobby Gaines eulo i Gj-j-LOEXl Alvin Stiles, President; Jo Anderson, Secretary and Treasurer; Curley Walker, Vice President. Se iloz Clan BETTY SUE ALLEN (MITTY), " Always look to the future.” Hobby: Reading. Home Maker ’45, ’47. Future plans: College. JEAN AMMONS, " Forgetfulness is the cure for injuries.” Hobby: Music. Glee Club, ’49, Home Maker ’47, ’48. Future plans: Nursing School. JOSEPHINE ANDERSON (JO), " Look unto the higher things.” Hobby: Collecting snapshots and Spanish idioms. Secretary of Senior Class; Vice-President, Glee Club; Reporter, Latin Club; Author of Class History; Art Editor, Mt. Echo ’49; Junior Marshal ’49; Spanish Club ’49; Home Maker. Future plans: Nursing. PAULINE ANDERSON (POLLY), " Excelsior”. Hobby: Collecting snapshots. Served Jr.-Sr. Ban¬ quet ’48, Jr. Marshall ’49, Secretary Jr. Class ’49, Home Maker ’47-’48, Spanish Club ’49, Music Club ’49, Latin Club (Publicity Committee) ’49, Circulation Manager Annual Staff ’5 0, Class Historian ’50. Future plans: Nursing. MARGARET LORAINE ANGEL (BUTCH), " Smile and the world smiles with you.” Hobby: Courtin’ Corbin. Basketball ’47-’48, Glee Club ’47, ’48, ’49, Spanish Club ’49, Assistant Editor Mt. Echo ’49, Music Club ’49. Future plans: College. MILDRED GENEVA BISHOP (MITTY), " Not to be seen, but to be heard.” Hobby: Reading. Home Maker ’47-’48, Latin Club ’47-’48, Basketball ’47-48, Webster School paper ’48, Glee Club ’47, ’48, ' 49. Future plans: Michigan. LAMAR ANDREW BRADLEY (TEDDY), " Forget yourself to make others happy.” Hobby: Hunt¬ ing. Spanish Club ’48, ’49. Future plans. Undecided. J. B. BRENDELL (UNCLE J. B.), " If at first you don’t succeed, try, try again.” Hobby: Fishing. ‘Spanish Club ’49, Latin Club ’49, ’50, Glee Club ’50. Future plans: Work. = mo x Ofa±- BILLY ROGERS BROWN (BILL), " Eat, drink, and be merry, for tomorrow you may die. Football ’44 ’45, ’46, ’47, ’48, ’49; Baseball ’47, ’48, ’49, ’50. Letter Club ’46, ’47, ’48, ’49, ’50; F.F.A. Future plans: Patrolman. DONALD BROWN, Latin Club ’50, Junior Marshal ’49, Served at Jr.-Sr. Banquet ’48. Future plans: N. C. State College. JEWEL BROWN, " Live and learn.” Home Maker ’47-’48. Future plans: Secretary. LUCILLE BROWN (CILLIE), " Where there’s a will, there’s a way.” Hobby: Talking. Home Maker ’47-’48. Future plans: Business College. ROMETTA BROWN, " Courage knows not how to yield to disaster.” (Non novit virtus calamitate cedere). Glee Club ’48-’49, Home Maker ’47-’48. Future plans: Nursing School. BEATRICE BUCHANAN (BEA), " Where there’s a will, there’s a way.” Hobby: Listening to the radio. Home Maker ’47, ’48, Glee Club ’49, ’50. Future plans: Uncertain. DOROTHY SUE CABE (DOT), " Every dark cloud has a silver lining.” Hobby: Eating. Home Maker ’47-’48. Future plans: Business College. EVELYN CABE (BROUNIE), " It can be done.” Hobby: Reading. Home Maker ’47-’48. Future plans: Uncertain. E 1LOZ CCai i VIRGINIA CANSLER (JENNY), " Do unto others as you would have them do unto you.” Hobby: Eating. Spanish Club ’48, Latin Club ’49, Cheerleader ’49, Letter Club ’49. Future plans: Nurs¬ ing School. NORA LEE CARPENTER (NICKY), Hobby: Stamp collecting. Glee Club ’46-’47-’48-’49-’50, Horne Maker ’47-’48, Spanish Club ’49. Future plans: Indefinite. BETTY JO COCHRAN, " Never put off until tomorrow what you can do today.” Hobby: Outdoor sports. Home Maker ’46, ’47, Glee Club ’46, ’47, ’48, Basketball ’48. Future plans: Business College. JAMES DEE CONLEY (JIM), " Onward.” Hobby: Football, a girl and something to eat. Football ’48-’49, Letter Club ’49-’50, Spanish Club ’48-’49, Latin Club ’49-’50, Served at Banquet ’47, Ad¬ vertising Manager Laurel Leaf ’50. BOBBY JO CORBIN (BOB), " It can be done.” Hobby: Hunting and Fishing. F. F. A. ’47, ’48, ’49, ’50; Basketball ’49, ’50. Future plans: College. GEORGE EDWARD CRAWFORD (ED) " Never say it can’t be done.” Hobby: Hunting and Fish- o ing. F. F. A., Baseball. Future plans: Work. R. L. CUNNINGHAM, Hobby: Fishing and Hunting. Baseball ’48, ’49, ’50, F. F. A. ’47, ’48, ’50, Letter Club. Future plans: Work. CLAUDE N. CURTIS, " Forget the dark past and look into a bright future.” Hobby: Hunting. Fu¬ ture plans: Undecided. SARAH JEANETTE DALYMPLE, " Today, not tomorrow.” Hobby: Riding in a cream ’49 Ford. Spanish Club ’48-’49, Latin Club ’49, Served at Banquet ’47-’48, Junior Marshal ’49. Future plans: Mars Hill College. SELMA JOSEPHINE DALTON (JOSIE), " Hitch your wagon to a star, take your seat and there you are.” Hobby: Piano and reading. Home Maker ’47-’48, Spanish Club ’49, Latin Club ’5 0, O. M. S. 50. Future plans: W. C. T. C. ROBERT M. EDWARDS, " Tak e life easy.” Spanish Club ’48, ’49. ALICE LENORA ELMORE (BUNTON), " Wear a smile.” Hobby: Cooking. Home Maker ’46, ’47. Future plans: Uncertain. LINDA LOU EYITT (WENDA), " Take life easy and you’ll live longer.” Hobby: Going some¬ where, anywhere. Home Maker ’46, ’47, 48, Spanish Club ’48, ’49. Future plans: Work. BETTY LOU FOUTS, " Smile and the world smiles with you.” Hobby: Reading. Home Maker ’47, ’48. Future plans: Office work. KATE LUMPKIN GREEN (KAT), " Always onward, never backward.” Hobby: Meeting people. Home Maker ’47, ’48. O. M. S. ’50. Future plans: Detroit, Michigan. BARBARA GUFFIE (BOBBIE), " Do your very best, and then— ! !” Hobby: Crocheting, reading. Home Maker ’46, ’47, Junior Marshal ’49, O. M. S. ’5 0. Future plans: Undecided. znior FRANCES PATRICIA HAYS (PATSY), " Keep happy.” Hobby: Keeping a scrap book and reading. 4-H, President; Glee Club ’46, ’50, Dramatics ’46, ’49, Latin Club ’49-’50, Decoration Chairman of Banquet. Future plans: Home Demonstration Agent. HELEN HENDERSON, " Never do today, what you can put oft ’til tomorrow.” Hobby: Taking life easy. Home Maker ’47-’48, Spanish ’48-’49. Future plans: Work. ROBERT HINES. Hobby: Flying. Served at Banquet, Spanish Club ’48-’49, Mt. Echo Staff ’49, President Latin Club ’50, Vice President Band ’49-’50, Annual Staff Business Manager ’50. Prophecy ’50. Future plans: College. MARY ELIZABETH HOLLAND (BETTY), " Abstain from all appearance of evil.” Hobby: Cook¬ ing and eating. Home Maker ’47-’48. Future plans: S. E. B. I., Lakeland, Florida. MAXINE HOLLAND (CINE), " Do unto others as you would have them do unto you.” Hobby: Courting and eating. Home Maker ’47-’48. Future plans: Work. JO ANN HOPKINS (JO), " Do and hope.” Hobby: Reading and playing the piano. Home Maker ’47-’48, Glee Club ’47-’48, Served at Banquet ’48, Junior Marshal ’49, Entertainment Committee for Banquet ’49, O. M. S. ’49-’50. Future plans: Blanton’s Business College. LAWRENCE CARL HOWARD, JR. (L. C.) Hobby: Collecting sports magazines. Latin Club ’50, Basketball ’50. Future plans: College. BILL HUGGINS (THUGGER), " Eat, drink, and be merry for tomorrow you may be gone.” Hobby: Deer slaying, fishing, and shooting pool. Football ’46-’47-’48-’49, Letter Club ’48-’49. Future plans: College and Alaska. HHLOT an EDITH MARGARET HURST (SQUEED), " You can always smile.” Hobby: Reading. Home Maker ’47-’48, Spanish Club ’49, Latin Club ’50. Future plans: W. C. T. C. HELEN PAULINE JONES, " Live and learn.” Hobby: Reading, Collecting Recipes. Home Maker ’47-’48. Future plans: Beautician. PATRICIA LANDRUM (PAT), " Let a smile be your umbrella.” Hobby: Reading. Junior Marshal ’49, Glee Club ’46-’47-’48-’49, Latin Club ’50, Spanish Club ’49, Exchange Editor Mt. Echo ’49, Band Reporter ’50, Home Maker ’48-’48. Future plans: Public school music. BURTON LEACH (GUMSHOES), " It’s all good and better.” Hobby: Resting and tomcatting. Football ’46-’47-’48-’49, Letter Club ’48-’50, Agriculture ’46-’48. Future plans: College. FRANKIE DALE LEATHERMAN (KITTY), " But to act that each tomorrow finds us farther than today.” Hobby: Baking. Home Marker ’47-’48, Basketball ’49-’50. Future plans: Practical nurse. JANE LEDBETTER (DIZ), " Seek for the higher things.” Hobby: Trying to drive and making friends. Home Maker ’47-’48, Glee Club ’47-’48, O. M. S. ’50, Business Manager Mt. Echo ’49, Typist Mt. Echo ’50, Assistant Editor Laurel Leaf ’50. Future plans: Business college. CLIFTON LEDFORD (JUNE). Hobby: Hunting and fishing. F. F. A. ’46-’47-’48-’49-’50. Fu¬ ture plans: Work. DAN McCALL (MUCK), " Don’t slight anybody.” Hobby: blunting and fishing. Physical Ed. ’46- ’49. Future plans. Military college. E lior 2£a ± PENELOPE MINCY (PENNY), " Do unto others as you would have them do unto you.” Hobby: Reading. Home Maker ’47-’48. Future plans: King’s Business College. CHARLES W. MOORE (ALECK), " Don’t do today what can be put off until tomorrow.” Hobby: Hunting and fishing. Physical Ed. Future plans: Army or Navy. LOUISE MOORE, " Be kind hearted one to another.” Hobby: Sewing. Home Maker ’47-’48, Spanish Club ’49, Latin Club ’50. Future plans: Nursing. BELVA NICHOLS (JO), " Always look on the brighter side of things.” Hobby: Reading. Home Maker ’47-’48. Future plans: Home Economics Teacher. JAMES D. NICHOLS (NICKNACK), " Always take it easy.” Hobby: Hunting. Physical Ed. Fu¬ ture plans: College. CHARLIE RAY NORTON (BO). Hobby: Hunting, fishing. Football ’49, Basketball ’49, Latin Club ’49, L.etter Club, Baseball. Future plans: College. JOHNNY GRADY OWENS, " Not finished; just begun!” S panish Club ’49, Latin Club ’50, Glee Club ’50, Band ’50, Basketball ’46-’47. Future plans: College. GRENDELL PEEK (DOZY), " It can be done.” Hobby: Hunting and fishing. F. F. A. ’45-’46-’47-’48. Future plans: Navy. A, zn tor MELVIN PENLAND (PETE), " Have fun while you are young.” Hobby: Courtin’ and hunting. F. F. A. ’47-’48-’49-’50, Baseball ’49-’50, Basketball ’49-’50, Physical Ed. ’46. Future plans: State College. CARL PHILLIPS (MUSKRAT), " Never do today what you can put off until tomorrow. Hobby: Loafing, hunting and fishing. F. F. A. ’46-’49. Physical Ed. ’49. Future plans: Marines. EDITH MARIAN PLEMMONS (EDIE), " He is noble who performs noble deeds.” Hobby: Collect¬ ing records. Glee Club ’46-’47-’48-’49, Treasurer Junior Class, Treasurer Latin Club, Treasurer Band, Home Maker ’47-’48, Assistant Editor Mt. Echo, Spanish Club. Future plans: Church music. JERRY POTTS. Hobby: Working. Served at Banquet ’48, Vice President Junior Class ’49, Spanish Club ’49, Editor Mt. Echo ’49, Latin Club ’50, Editor Laurel Leaf ’50, Basketball ’50, Basketball Manager ’50. Future plans: College. BILLY RAMSEY (TIGER), Hobby: Collecting native stone. Glee Club ’50, Spanish Club ’49. Future plans. College. WILLIAM J. RAY (RILEY), " Don’t cull anything.” Hobby: Billiards, courting, and hunting. Spanish Club ’48-’49, Physical Ed., Football ’49. Future plans: College, Marriage, and Alaska. JUANITA ROGERS (NEAT), " Every cloud has a silver lining.” Hobby: Square dancing. Home Maker ’47-’48. Future plans: Civil Service. JAMES ROWLAND (SAM), " It can be done.” Hobby: Fishing, playing baseball. Physical Ed. ’46- ’48, Music Club ’50. Future plans: Working at Macon, Ga. £ 2tOT SHIRLEY JOAN ROWLAND, " Practice what you preach.” Hobby: Reading. Home Maker ’47-’48, Spanish Club ’49, Latin Club ’50. Future plans: Nursing. MARGARET IRENE SEAY, " Smile and the world smiles with you.” Hobby: Reading. Home Maker ’47-’48, Glee Club ’47-’48-’49. Future plans: Indefinite. BETTY BEATRICE SHARITZ (BEBE), " Don’t mary for money, it’s cheaper to borrow.” Hobby ' Courtin’ and eatin’ candy. Basketball ’48-’49, Cheerleader ’50, Glee Club ’49, Spanish Club ’49, Letter Club ’50. Future plans: College. MARY SLAGLE, Spanish Club ’49, Home Maker ’47-’48, Banquet Committee ’49. Future plans: College. MARGUERITE SMART (BIRDIE), " Every cloud has a silver lining.” Hobby Square dancing. Cheerleader ’50, Glee Club ’47-’48-’49, Home Maker ’47-’48, Letter Club ’50. Future plans: Civil Service. MARY EVELYN SORRELLS, " To every dark cloud, there is a silver lining.” Hobby: Reading, play¬ ing the piano. Junior Marshal ’49, Home Maker ’47-’48, O. M. S. ’50, Spanish Club, Latin Club, Served at Banquet ’48. Future plans: Undecided. FRANCIS STEVENS, " Knowledge comes but wisdom lingers.” Hobby: Study of plants and animals. Physical Ed., Spanish Club, Music Club. Future plans: Undecided. ALVIN STILES (WHOMP), " A rolling stone gathers no moss.” Hobby: Hunting and fishing. Presi¬ dent Junior Class, Jouralisna Club ’49, Spanish Club ’49, Glee Club ’49, P. T. A. Citizenship Award ’49, World History winner-Cullowhee ’48. Future plans: College. LOZ 2£a ± . BETTY JEAN STILES (JELLIE BEAN), " Hold fast to that which is good.” Hobby: Writing letters and eating. Banquet Committee ’49, Home Maker ’47-’48, Spanish Club ’49, Glee Club ’49. Future plans: Undecided. PATRICIA STILES (PATSY), " Ever higher.” Hobby: Eating and reading. Home Maker ' 46-’47-’48, Spanish Club ’49, Latin Club ’50, Glee Club ’47-’48-’49. Future plans: Undecided. BARBARA JOYCE SWAFFORD (JOY), " Seek higher things.” Hobby: Collecting snapshots and reading. Home Maker ’47-’48, Latin Club ’50, Glee Club ’50. Future plans: Working. JANE TALLEY (OLE TALLEY), " Mean what you say, or say what you mean.” Hobby: Eating, dating, and flirting, of course. Home Maker ’47-’48. Future plans: Marriage. JUNE TEAGUE (JUNEBUG), " Never hit a cripple or argue with a fool.” Hobby: Reading and stamp collecting. Banquet Committee ’49, Music Club ’50, Home Maker ’47-’48, Glee Club ’49. Future plans: College. GAYNELL JUNE VANHOOK (FEATHERBRAIN), " Hitch your wagon to a star, and always go forward.” Hobby: Collecting photos. Home Maker ’47-’48. Future plans: Uncertain. ETHEL MARIE WALDROOP (SQUISH), " Always look for the silver lining.” Hobby: Collecting stamps, post cards, and reading. Glee Club ’47-’48-’49, Home Maker ’47-’48, Spanish Club, Latin Club, Junior Marshal ’49, Served at Banquet ’48, O. M. S. ’5 0, Chairman Entertainment Commit¬ tee for Banquet ’49. Future plans: Airline Hostess. MARIE WALDROOP (SHORTIE), " It doesn’t pay to worry unless you worry for pay.” Hobby: Writing. Home Maker ’47-’48, Basketball ’49- ' aU, Pep Club ’49, Glee Club ’49, Softball ’49. Fu¬ ture plans: Civil Service. JbznioT (1tail ELIZABETH NELL WALDROOP, " Foward ever, backward never.” Spanish Club ’49, Served at Ban¬ quet ’48, Junior Marshal ’49. Future plans: W. C. T. C. CURLEY WALKER. Hobby: Daydreaming. Vice-President Senior Class, Secretary Glee Club, Band President, Latin Club ’49-’50, Mt. Echo Staff ’49, Music Club. Future plans: Emory University. DOROTHY WELCH (DOTTIE), " Practice what you preach.” Hobby: Eating. Home Maker ’47- ’48. Future plans: Michigan. JOHN WIGGINS, " It can be done.” Hobby: Hunting. Future plans. Work. EDITH WILLIS, " Take it all in fun.” Hobby: Cooking. Basketball ’47-’48-’49, Glee Club ’50. Fu¬ ture plans: Undecided. JOE WILSON, Hobby: Eating. Football ’48-’49, Basketball ’49-’50, Letter Club ’48-’49-’50, Spanish Club ’49, Baseball ’49-’50. Future plans: College. (I[an -fiitozij " Look, there she goes, I’ll betcha she’s the one.” “I’ll betcha she ain’t ’cause my big sister said that one taught the second grade, and my sister knows ’cause she’s in the eighth grade!” This conversation between two small children was interrupted by the loud cry of many youngsters, " The bell! the bell is ringing!” Soon the doors were opened and all the kids poured into the schoolhouse, carrying their brand-new tablets and pencils. Such was our first day of school. As the days passed by we began learning a few things; how to spell cat and dog, how to write or names, and a little bit of arithmetic. Of course, there was the " Experienced One” who knew where the water fountains were, the lunch room, etc., and who pointed warningly toward the principal’s office, a place that filled us with constant fear. Little did we realize then that the principal was our friend and not a hideous monster who watched our every move, ready to grab us if we did something wrong. However, the months and years passed by until we were in the third grade. There our troubles began. Namely, the multiplication and the division tables. We could never remember whether the teacher said 6x7 equals 42 or 7 x 6 equals 42. (It’s still a puzzle!) Then there was our g-e-o-g-r-a-p-h-y and history classes. All we remember about geography was that the top of the map was north and the bottom was south. The teacher moved the map so much we couldn’t remember which was east and which was west. The great fact remembered in history was that we were discovered by Columbus, that is. he discovered America, in 1492. (To the best of our knowledge). Oh, yes, we did learn that North Carolina is called the " tar-foot,” no, the " tar-heel” state. (All this is very confusing!) Oh, those bright, spring days! How we gazed longingly out the windows, wishing we were out play¬ ing or, better still, fishing in a near-by stream. But we had to finish our work. And how happy was that day when the books were checked in and everyone gathered together his belongings and started joyfully home. But September came again quite soon. We can never forget our good old high school days — our friends, our teachers, and our dear old high school building! We as freshmen thought WE were THE STUFF. After all we were in High School! How well we remember those long, imaginary journeys to Canada with our new Canadian teacher. (Her sub¬ ject was, supposedly, biology.) And we could never slip into civics class late, no matter how hard we tried, the bell always rang after we were seated. We were " A” students becaused we all learned the whole preamble to the Constitution. You know how it goes — " Four score and even years ago—.” Our teacher didn’t stay very long. She must have retired to a quiet, summer home. Book reports were always a pain. Luckily we had plenty of encyclopedias to use or we’d have never never had a report on time. We well remember a thrilling story related to us by one of our classmates. Very unfortunatey the teacher had read that comic book too. Our English teachers were swell, for they didn’t catch on to all our tricks. (Or did they?) And Latin days! Would you believe that one letter would make so much difference! Anyway, our teacher did. We could never understand why such a nice person as our Latin teacher picked such a disagree¬ able subject to teach. Latin hard ? ? ? Oh, no! ! When it came to brains in that class, there was only a very faded " X” to " mark the spot.” One thing about it, we learned a new way to reduce. (Just try sitting through two periods of that stuff a day and I’ll bet you would lose weight, too!) We can never forget our algebra classes. Of course it’s impossible to forget algebra because we didn’t learn enough to forget. To us girls it was really a pain because we didn’t have very " mathematical minds.” Why did X plus Y equal 1, or maybe 2 when the next letter of the alphabet was Z? ? ? Thanks to our geometry teacher we learned enough about lines, circles, and figures, to get along in the big, wide world — and enough to pass our tests. " Home Makers,” we were called ( " Home Breakers” would be more like it). We learned how to boil water without scorching it and how to use a can opener. Of course, we learned to sew and cook, a little. What pains we took and then our cooking seemed to be a failure. We learned, in the course of time, that making a chocolate pie required considerable more time and ingredients than a mud pie; that sewing done for ourselves had to be more substantial than the doll clothes which we loved to make. We learned, even though we were embarrassed a few times by " rips” as we made a sudden turn around the balcony, or suffered from indigestion and broken teeth after one of our meals. The Agriculture boys did fine work. They often fed the pigs chicken feed half a dozen times, and then couldn’t understand why the pigs acted as if they wanted to lay an egg, or try out a roost. The chickens borrowed the teachers’ false teeth so they could eat the fodder given to them. But the Ag. boys, like the Home Ec. girls, learned — partly. And those business students! Ah, what have we here ? ? Those pleasant days in typing, bookkeeping, and shorthand. After the first week or two new typewriters were needed. The students typed so fast that they burned the typewriters up — keys, ribbons and all! ! Franklin High really goes out for sports. Sometimes the basketball players must get their rules con¬ fused with those of football and vice versa. However, we got the team Sometimes initiation days are just too funny (?) for comfort. Girls, remember the bustles? Kind of hard to arrange when trying to get seated, were’nt they? And, boys, we loved those new hair cuts. Quite different from what we are used to. But we go out for " the new look.” Fire drill! fire drill! Everyone please remain seated. It’s only a modern chemist in his beloved laboratory with the " master” standing near-by. Those voices! They must be angels! ! Just Fisten! No, no, that’s only the glee club rehearsing for a P.-T. A. meeting. No, that isn’t Gabriel with his host of followers either; it’s only the F. H. S. Band. But who knows? At the rate the band and glee club are moving along, they might get that high up some day! Yes, we can truthfully say we’ve had some swell times in school, despite the homework! As we march down the aisle during graduation many of these thoughts crowd into our minds. It isn’t that we wish to remain any longer at F. H. S., because we all feel the honor in graduating and receiving those long awaited diplomas. It’s just that we shall soon be stepping out into a strange world; strange to us because we must then assume the responsibilities which rightfully belong to us instead of depending on our parents for further livelihood. With graduation the door of childhood seems to slowly close. We aren’t sorry, for we hold these memories close to our hearts with school days playing a great part in them, but we are eager to step out on our own, knowing that we have a firm foundation on which to build a happy, successful future and knowing that that foundation for the future was beng laid during those happy days at Franklin High School! Joe and Polly Anderson ( Cfclll Plojl lSClj As we switched in desperation to our reserve fuel supply, and crossed our fingers in the hope that Lady Luck would be with us, we suddenly spied below us tall buildings extending upward into the clouds. As we landed, using the last drop of gas taxiing up to the hangar, we were greeted by the airport mana¬ ger, a man we thought was vaguely familiar. " What town is this? Charlotte?” asked Robert. " No, this is Franklin,” said the manager. Imagine our surprise! After being away for fifteen years we could hardly realize that this town had expanded so rap¬ idly. An even greater surprise was yet to come; the airport manager was Earl Moses, one of our old class¬ mates at F. H. S. Deciding to explore the town, we rented a car from the Curtis U-Drive-It Service, owned by Claude Curtis. We also saw Edith Willis, Josephine Dalton, Patsy Hays, and Louise Moore, who were renting one of the new Cadillacs from Claude to go on a tour of the Smoky Mountains. They said they were just in from Duke University, where they taught journalism. As we stepped on the street, the famous 200-piece Franklin High School Band passed in parade, playing " The Stars and Stripes Forever.” Later, the bandmaster, Johnny Owens, told us they had just returned from a tour of Europe. After having a cup of coffee in Cabe’s Cafeteria, owned by Dorothy and Evelyn Cabe, we said goodby to Johnny and drove off. Driving past the Baptist Church, we heard the choir singing, and later learned that the choir directo " , Edith Plemmons, was rehearsing the group for the Christmas Cantata. We attended church here the next Sunday and heard a wonderful sermon by the Reverend Francis Stevens. We saw Nora Carpenter, Kate Green, and Irene Seay just coming from lunch and going into a large office building where they were em¬ ployed as reporters for the Franklin Press. Arising early Monday morning we decided to visit our old Alma Mater, and who should greet us but the new principal, Donald Brown, who was quite busy helping Einstein with his Unified Field Theory. Hearing loud screams, we dashed to a room on the third floor only to discover that it was the Latin Class taught by Miss Evelyn Sorrels. After school we watched the undefeated F. H. S. Panthers, coached by Bill Huggins and Burton Leach, run through a short practice session. After stopping by Bryant Furniture Company to see Cullen, we decided to find our classmates who we learned were living in various cities in the Eastern United States. Our first stop was Detroit, Michigan, where we visited Jim Conley, president of Ford Motor Co., and his wife, Sara Dalymple. One of the swankiest stores in town was a dress shop run by Mildred Bishop and Jane Ledbetter. That night we stayed at the Hotel Potts, one of the twelve hotels owned by the tycoon Jerry Potts. One night while in Detroit we ate in a big restaurant downtown where Belva Nichols was head cashier. We happened to meet Jim Nichols outside the First National Bank where he was second Vice- President. Leaving Detroit, we flew on to Washington to see the President, Alvin Stiles, who greeted us warmly in the White House. Alvin invited us to a meeting of his cabinet and we heard an interesting speech by the Secretary of Agriculture, R. L. Cunningham and a lecture by the Secretary of State, Bill Ramsey. In the outer lobby we met two lady delegates to Russia, Nell Waldroop and Mary Slagle. We were escorted through the Treasury Building by Melvin Penland, the Vice-President, and chatted with the Secretary of the Treas¬ ury, J. B. Brendell. Alvin said that his Secretary of Labor, Frankie Leatherman, was in conference with John L. Lewis, trying to end a coal strike. Saying good-by to Washington, we winged toward New York where we expected to find quite a few of our old friends. We were met by Mayor Robert Edwards. He presented to us, among other things, tickets to the stage play, North Atlantic, co-starring the famous actors, Bill Ray and Margueritte Smart. Later at Radio Station A-I-R we heard a recital by the world renowned baritone, Lamar Bradley, accompanied by the famous pianist, Ethel Waldroop. In the next broadcasting booth we saw the quiz show, " Dr. C. P.”, whose quizmaster was Carl Phillips. As we arrived he was telling Betty Fouts, Barbara Guffie, and Joyce Swafford that they had won ten million dollars and a free vacation to Kukamonga. They were to be transported by Wiggins’ Air Lines, owned by John Wiggins. The plane, to be piloted by Captain Grendell Peek, was the new " Sleeper Special,” and was so large it required three hostesses who were none other than Jean Ammons, Juanita Rogers, and Gaynell Vanhook. Flying on to Boston, we saw James Rowland, a well known shoe manufacturer. He told us about Vir¬ ginia Cansler, who was head nurse in the Boston Municipal Hospital, and Dan McCall, president of a large department store there. We also saw L. C. Howard, professor of English at the Mass. Institute of Technology. Next morning, we were looking over the Boston Tribune, and read about two nurses having found a com¬ plete cure for the common cold. They were Jo Ann Hopkins and Patsy Stiles, who were much too busy to be bothered with visits from former classmates. Further on in the paper we saw where one of our old friends, Betty Sharity, had just married the fabulous Prince Samuel VII of Egypt, heir to a 37 million dollar diamond mine in South Africa. We spent the following night in Pittsburgh with EJ Crawford, who owned a coal mine. And guess who was his confidential secretary! — Helen Henderson. We were forced down in Cleveland because of bad weather and saw Linda Evitt, Helen Jones, and Pene¬ lope Mincy, who were there to fly in the National Air Races. We finally arrived in Chicago where we had heard that Bill Brown ran a meat packing plant. We saw Bill and he gave us five pounds of hamburger and some sausage. With the first flurry of snow we left for the South. Our first stop was Memphis. We attended a party given by Shirley Rowland, a nurse, for Jane Talley, who had just inherited a large cotton plantation. There wasn’t much excitement in Memphis so a few days later we pulled out for Atlanta. We were met by Bobby Joe Corbin, manager of a chain of theatres in the Atlanta area. Bobby Joe got us some tickets to a profes¬ sional football game, and imagine our surprise when we spied Joe Wilson and Bo Norton, star players for the " Atlanta Atoms.” Next day we stopped at the " Three Bee’s”, fur shop owned and operated by Lucille, Rometta and Jewel Brown. Later we visited the city auditorium and heard a recital by the famous " Atlanta Sextet,” consisting of Edith Hurst, Alice Elmore, Betty Cochrane, June Teague, Dorothy Welch, and Marie Waldroop. accompanied by Pat Landrum. We then went to Jacksonville, Florida, and saw Betty and Maxine Holland of the " Holland Girls’ Beauty Shop.” They told us about Charles Moore and Clifton Ledford of the " Moore and Ledford Law Firm.” By the way, their secretaries were Beatrice Buchanan and Betty Sue Allen. Since he was this near his home in Orlando, Robert insisted that he go down and get his wife, the former Jo Anderson, as they were planning to go out to visit Jo’s sister, Polly, who was superintendent of nurses at the San Francisco Municipal Hospital. They also expected to see Betty Jean Stiles, one of the hospital’s psychologists. As for me, I guess I’d better get back home and pull some teeth because that trip sure drained my pocketbook. Curley Walker and Robert Hines Xa,t Wt and dJzitaniznt We, Betty Sue Allen and Frankie Leatherman do hereby will and bequeath our studious ways to Christine Hall and Mary Sue Potts. I, Jean Ammons, do hereby will and bequeath my quiet ways to Betty Lee Moore. We, Josephine and Pauline Anderson do hereby will and bequeath our title as teacher’s pets to Carolyn Nothstein and Connaree Nolen. I, Loraine Angel, do hereby will and bequeath mv love for Commercial Geography to Martha Stiles. I, Mildred Bishop, do hereby will and bequeath my neatness to Bernice Gregory. We, Jewel Brown, Lucille Browm and Dorothy Cabe do hereby will and bequeath our ability to cook to the Home Economics Department. We, Rometta Brown and Gaynell Vanhook, do hereby will and bequeath our pleasing disposition to Owen Cabe and Jim Brogden. We, Evelyn Cabe and Beatrice Buchanan, do hereby will and bequeath our cheerful ways to Frances and Palma Fouts. I, Virginia Cansler, do hereby will and bequeath my love for the opposite sex to Freda Elliot. I, Nora Lee Carpenter, do hereby will and bequeath my refined ' ways to Grace Setser. We, Irene Seay and Betty Cochran, do hereby will and bequeath our ability to type to Lou Anne and Clara Maude Gibson. We, Josephine Dalton and Edith Hurst, do hereby will and bequeath our studious ways to Dorothy Med- lin and Carol Lee Huggins. I, Alice Elmore, do hereby will and bequeath my love for sailors to Clara Maude Gibson. We, Linda Evitt, Helen Henderson and Betty Holland do hereby will and bequeath our love for Com¬ mercial Geography to the Juniors. We, Betty Fouts and Joyce Swafford do hereby will and bequeath our friendly ways to anyone who tries to get along with Mrs. Stewart. I, Kate Green, do hereby will and bequeath my quiet ways to Betty Burch. I, Barbara Guffey, do hereby will and bequeath my handyness to Elma Bingham. I, Patsy Hays, do hereby will and bequeath my school-girl complexion to Margaret Moore with the ad¬ vice to use Octagon soap on all occasions. I, Maxine Holland, do hereby will and bequeath my good looks to Pauline Dills. We, Jo Ann Hopkins and Mary Evelyn Sorrells, do hereby will and bequeath our bookkeeping ability to Cullen Bryant and Jewel Reece. We, Helen Jones and Penelope Mincey do hereby will and bequeath our love for school to the Sophomores. We, Patricia Landrum and Edith Plemmons, do hereby will and bequeath our musical talent to Mr. Beck and his oncoming music students. I, Jane Ledbetter, do hereby will and bequeath my friendliness to Christine Hall. We, Louise Moore and Belva Nichols, do hereby will and bequeath our love for English to the Freshmen. We, Margueritte Smart and Juanita Rogers, do hereby will and bequeath our ability to teach dancing to all F. H. S. girls. I, Shirley Rowland, do hereby will and bequeath my fair complexion to Roy Tippett. I, Betty Sharitz, do hereby will and bequeath my cheer-leading voice to Iva Jean Taylor. I, Mary Slagle, do hereby will and bequeath my wild ways to Becky Boyd. We, Betty Jean Stiles and Patsy Stiles, do hereby will and bequeath our love for courting to Martha Stiles and Cissy Lyle. I, Jane Talley, do hereby will and bequeath my readiness to help Miss Bailey to Connaree Nolen. I, June Teague, do hereby will and bequeath my studious ways to Harold Moore. I, Ethel Waldroop, do hereby will and bequeath my dignified ways to Martha Nell Penland. I, Marie Waldroop, do hereby will and bequeath six inches of my heighth to Shirley Dean and with the advice to use Hadacol daily. I, Nell Waldroop, do hereby will and bequeath my love for the name " Bill” to Patty Lou Phillips. I, Dorothy Welch, do hereby will and bequeath my loud mouth to the Franklin Cheer Leaders. I, Lamar Bradley, do hereby will and bequeath my wavy hair to " Bardy” Archer. I, J. B. Brendle, do hereby will and bequeath my quietness to John Alsup and hope that F. H. S. teachers will appreciate this. I, Bill Brown, do hereby will and bequeath my love for school to Charles Doster. I, Donald Brown, do hereby will and bequeath my master mind to Charles Shields. We, Jim Conley and Sarah Dalrymple, do hereby will and bequeath our position as Romeo and Juliet to John Alsup and Julian Hunnicutt. I, Bobby Joe Corbin, do hereby will and bequeath my love for agriculture to Charles Thomas. I, Edward Crawford, do hereby will and bequeath my job as bus driver to anyone who can stand the strain. I, R- L. Cunningham, do hereby will and bequeath my skill in killing hogs to Paul Duvall. I, Claude Curtis, do hereby will and bequeath my love for black-haired girls to Ted Stamey. I, Robert Edwards, do hereby will and bequeath mv rowdy ways to Paul Plyler. I, Robert Hines, do hereby will and bequeath my correct use of English to the Juniors with the advice to always use it in Mrs. Stewart’s presence. I, L. C. Howard, do hereby will and bequeath my curly hair to Owen Cabe. I, Bill Huggins, do hereby will and bequeath my attraction to the opposite sex to Nink Henry. We, Burton Leach, Joe Wilson and Charlie Norton, do hereby will and bequeath our ability to play foot¬ ball to Clinton Rowland, L. A. Moore, and Claude McFalls. I, Clifton Ledford, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to drive a school bus with Becky Boyd beside me to any four armed person. I, Dan McCall, do hereby will and bequeath my aggravative ways to Morris Henson. I, Charles Moore, do hereby will and bequeath my laziness to anybody who can get by with it. I, Earl Moses, do hereby will and bequeath my studious ways to George Myers. I, James Nichols, do hereby will and bequeath my " sicker’n a dog’ ’attitude to Elmo Johnson. I, Grendell Peek, do hereby will and bequeath my sleepy ways to Joe Sellers. I, Melvin Penland, do hereby will and bequeath my love for Miss Bailey’s bookkeeping class to anyone crazy enough to take it. We, Carl Phillips and James Rowland, do hereby will and bequeath our singing ability to the Crawford Twins. I, Jerry Potts, do hereby will and bequeath my job as errand boy for Mr. Sutton to Daniel Henson. I, Johnny Owens, do hereby will and bequeath my courting ability to Arvin Hughes. I, Billy Ramsey, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to fight to Zeb Mehaffey. I, Bill Ray, do hereby will and bequeath my position as the most handsome boy to Pat Patillo. I, Francis Stevens, do hereby will and bequeath my quiet ways to Charlie McKay. I, Alvin Stiles, do hereby will and bequeath my presiding technique to Eugene Gray. I, Curly Walker, do hereby will and bequeath my aeronautical mind to Jim Rogers. I, John Wiggins, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to skip school to Edwin Dowdle. By Melvin Penland and Bill Ray JbiLj2z T i[atLi T z± mu me NOSr LIKED I TO SUCCEED S ME iTES Tfr SNAPSHOTS SENIORS, % LUZLOZl Dudley Conley, President; John Archer, Vice-Presi¬ dent; Connaree Nolen, Secretary; Frank Henry III, Treasurer. First Row — Anna Jean Allen, John Alsup, John Archer, Elma Bingham. Second Row — Becky Boyd, Cullen Bryant, Carolyn Bryson, Verna Buchanan Third Row —Catherine Cabe, Charles Cabe, Max Cabe, Othella Cabe. First Row — Owen Cabe, Cora Mae Cable, Agnes Carpenter, Birdie Sue Carpenter, Beverly Christy. Second row — Dudley Conley, Betty Lou Constance, Jane Crawford, Norma Crawford, Una Crawford. Third Row — Duane Cruse, Ruth Cruse, Kermit Dehart, Christene Dills, Charles Doster. Fourth Row — Leonard Echols, Freda Elliott, Jackie Evitt, Clara Maude Gibson, Luanne Gibson. Fifth Row — Eugene Gray, Bernice Gregory, Barbara Gribble, Christine Hall, Edwin Hall. First Row — Frank Henry, Barbara Holland, Bessie Bell Holland, Faustine Holland, Sue Howard. Second Row — Martha Howard, Arvin Hughes, Julia Hunnicutt, Lucille Jacobs, Lucille Jennings. Third Row — Elmer Johnson, Sara Ledford, Richard Mashburn, Bessie McConnell, Jessie McConnell. Fourth Row — Betty Sue McDowell, Zeb Mehaflfey, Betty Lee Moore, Harold Moore, Mary Virginia Moses. Fifth Row — George Myers, Connaree Nolen, Betty Lou Norton, Betty Norton, Carol Norton. %, 2 LOT Cl an First Row — Harold Norton, Jack Norton, Carolyn Nothstein, Emily Faye Parker, Calvin Patterson. Second Row — John Phillips, Wayne Pipes, Paul Plyler, Mary Sue Potts, Jack Reece. Third Row — Jewel Reece, Betty Mae Roper, Kathryn Roten, Margaret Rowland, Grayce Setser. Fourth Row — Ma¬ riana Sherrill, Elsie Sondheinaer, Wayne Sorrells, Ted Stamey, Doyle Stdes. Fifth Row Martha Stiles, Mary Ellen Stoudemire, Dorlis Sutton, Cleta Bell Tallent, Freda Tallent. Clara Jane Taylor Ann Teague Billy Teague Charles Thomas Margaret Waldroop Charles Thomas, John Archer, Frank Henry, Julia Hunnicut, Betty Lou Constance, Christene Hall, Mary Sue Potts, Connaree Nolen, Editor; Beverley Christy, Mrs. Whit¬ mire, Sponsor; Carolyn Bryson, Bessie Bell Holland; Carolyn Nothstein. Not shown Betty Lee Moore. SOPHOMORE First Row —Gary Allen, Elbert Anderson, Betty Angel, Meda Angel, Patsy Arnold, Jack Baldwin. Second Row —Nell Baldwin, Dorothey Bates, Margaret Berry, Clyde Bingham, Mary Frances Bingham, Orpha Bingham. Third Row —Katherine Ann Blaine, Vergie Blanton Helen Bradley, Eugene Britton, Jimmy Brogden, Mildred Brown. Fourth Row —Mary Belle Browning, Jimmy Bryson, Betty Sue Burch, Carol Cabe, Marie Cabe, R. L. Cabe. Fifth Row —Willa M?e Cabc, Inez Carpenter, Betty Childers, Katrina Cocrane, Grady Corbin, Harold Corbin. First Row —Bruce Crawford, Caroline Crawford, Eulene Crawford, Geneva Crawford, Kenneth Crawford, Preaulo Crawford. Second Row Wanda Crisp, Bryant Cunningham, Catherine Curtis, Lorena Dalton, Lawrence Davis, Frances Deal. Third Row —Frank Deal, Flonnie Bell Dehart, Ruby Dehart, Johnnie Dills, Pauline Dills, Bonnie Dowdle. Fourth Row —Agnes Echols, Lucille Edwards, Emma Jean Elliott, Melburn Evans, Frances Fouts Palma Fouts. Fifth Row —Charle. Gibson, Eula Mae Gib¬ son, Lesher Green, Tommy Gregory, Doris Gribble, Clyde Guest. Sixth Row —Betty Ann Guffey, Leonard Hall, Walter Lee Hall, Wayne Harrison, Audrey Hayes, John Henderson. Seventh Rnu —Betty Henry, Bobby Henry, Don Henry, Daniel Hen¬ son, Louise Holland, Beatrice Holden. First Row —Carol L. Huggins, Bernice Hurst, Glenn Huscusion, Rose Mary Huscusion, Mac Jones, Paul Jones. Second Row —Richard Jones, Mary Ann Killian, Bill Kinsland, Bert Ledford, Bobby Ledford, Mary Ledford. Third Row —Iris Long, Char¬ lotte Love, Rosa Lee Mashburn, Lucille McCall, Georgia Nell McDonald, Claude McFalls. Fourth Row —Charles McKay, Rus¬ sell McKelvey, Dorothey Medlin, Howard Mincey, Margaret Moffit, Dan Moore. Fifth Row —Christene Morgan, Lorene Mor¬ gan, Geneva Moss, Libby Murray, Olga Nicholson, Bobby Norris. Sixth Row —Pat Pattilo, Eugene Patton, Howard Patton, Eugene Pickens, Verlie Poindexter, Mildred Pruett. First Row —Louise Raby, Jackie Lou Raby, Leona Rice, Jimmy Rogers, Martha Rogers. Second Row —Faye Sanders, Nor¬ man Seay, Joe Sellers, Virginia Setser, Charles Shields, Barbara Shepherd. Third Roto — Bill Solesbee, Gene Siamey, Jimmy Stanfield, Martha Ann Stockton, Carl Swanson, Paul Tallent. Fourth Row —Theodore Tallent, Bessie Taylor, Iva Jean Taylor, Maxine Taylor, William Taylor, Grady Thompson. Fifth Row -—Roy Tippitt, Bobby Tysinger, Bill Vanhook, Elmer Vanhook, Clara Jo Waters, Chloe Welch. Sixth Row —Joyce Welch, Jim Young, Kenneth Young. j 3rEilmzEH cu. First Row Geneva Allen, Cora Ammons, Dan Angel, Dennis Arvey, Joyce Baldwin, Winnie Bates. SccoW Row —Ruth Beck, Bobby Bingham, Wanda Birchfield, Turner Blaine, Betty Bradley, Barbara Brendle. 7 bird Row — Betty Brendle, Joan Brendle, Shelba Jean Britton, George Brown, Grace Brown Evelyn Buchanan, Barbara Cabe, Charles Cabe, Fourth Row — Nancy Cabe, Junior Cabe, Shirley Cabe’ C yda Mae Campbell, Carlene Childers, Carol Childers, Myra Jane Childers. Fifth Row — Betty Mae Clark, Shirley Cloer, Mildred Corbin, Emory Crawford, Lonnie Crawford, Myra Crawford, Lena Lee Crisp. Sixth Row — Bernice Curtis, George Curtis, Carol Lee Daves, Annie Ruth Dean, Evelyn Dean, Shir¬ ley Dean hred Deal. Seventh Row — Virginia Dills, Robert Dowdle, Jean Duvall, Dewey Elliott, Tuanita Evans, Virginia Franklin. TZlIlUlZlZ (2L an First Row — Lela Franks, Mary Garner, Frankabelle Gibson, Betty Gillespie, Mildred Gregory, Carol Sue Gribble, Mattie Jo Guest. Second Row — Sallie Mae Guffey, Betty Sue Guyer, J. D. Hastings, Ann Hayes, Harley Henderson, Sammy Henderson, Joyce Henry. Third Row — Morris Henson, Marilyn Hogsed, Joyce Holland, Patsy Holland, Samuel Holland, Henderson Huggins, Laura Jean Huggins. Fourth Row — Bryan Hurst, Irene Hurst, Martha Jones, Ruby Jones, Jean Justice, Carrol Keener, Opal Keener. Fifth Row — Paul Killian, Clyde Kinsland, Jimmy Kinsland, John Kinsland, Dale Kiser, Jack Kusterer, Don Ledford. Sixth Row — Evelyn Ledford, Spence Ledford, Thelma Ledford, Harrison Leopard, Virginia Leopard, Jack Love, Laura Lyle. Seventh Row — Barbara Sue Mann, Billy Mason, Drucill Mason, Kenneth Mason, Pauline Mason, Betty Jean Mason, Charles McCall. T£l 2 ?Z£ 2 an First Row — Frank McConnell, Dorothy McCoy, Betty Moffitt, Julia Moody, Bobby Moore, L. A. Moore, Lcuise Morgan. Second Row — Billy Morrow, David Moses, Gilbert Moses, Joe Moses, Ray Moses, Willene Moses, Dixie Nell Myers. Third Row — Eleanor Nichols, Eoline Nicholson, Barbara Jean Pannels, J. D. Parrish, Leroy Peek, Bill Penland, Joseph Phillips. Fourth Row — Larry Phillips, Max Phillips, Patty Lou Phillips, Lucille Pickens, Lee Poindexter, Bobby Potts, Billy Bert Pruett. Fifth Row — Cora Ann Queen, Lillie Mae Ramsey, Nancy Ramsey, Evelyn Ray, Louise Ray, Ruth Ray, Juanita Reece. Sixth Row — Wil¬ ma Renshaw, Helen Rice, Selma Roane, John Roper, Martha Ann Roten, Una Sanders, Anna L. Shepherd. Seventh Row Lorean Shepherd, Minnie L. Shepherd, Mary Etta Shook, Don Shope, Howard Smith, Ro¬ berta Snyder, Peggy Solesbee. Glenn Stevens, Richard Stevens, Barbara Stiles Charles Swafford, Leonard Swanson, Carlton Tallent, Don Tallent, Mildred Tallent, Wayne Tilson, Betty Tippitt, Guy Vanhook, Jesse Lee Welch, Joyce Welch, Wayne Wiggins, Joan Willhide, Sue Williams, Robert Woody. SNAPSHOTS Lettermen: John Alsup, John Archer, Turner Blaine, Jim Conley, Frank Henry, Bill Huggins, Rich¬ ard Jones, Burton Leach, Bo Norton, Jack Norton, Pat Pattillo, Bobby Potts, Charles Shields, Charles Thomas and Joe Wilson. OUR FOOTBALL TEAM CHEERLEADERS 1949-50 Iva Jean Taylor, Virginia Cansler, Christene Hall, Marguerite Smart, Captain Julia Hunnicutt, Beebe Sharitz, Sara Ledford, Wilma Renshaw, and Caroline Crawford. Front Row —Preaulo Crawford, Ted Stamey, Joe Wilson, Gene Stamey, Jimmy Rog¬ ers, L. A. Moore. Back Row —Coach Atkins, Bo Norton, Jack Norton, John Archer, Richard Jones. Pete Penland (not shown). G I R B L A S ' S K E T B A L L Front Row —Betty Henry, Jean Duvall, Connaree Nolen, Shirley Dean, Carolyn Bry¬ son. Back Row —Grayce Setser, Jean Setser, Beverly Christy, Nancy Ramsey, Betty Lee Moore, Coach Atkins. Birdie Sue Carpenter (not shown). cz fctiuLtizh FRANKLIN SCHOOL BAND Sammy Beck, Director HIGH SCHOOL CHORUS Sammy Beck, Director Jgfti 0mm li-t ' i’te , : -■ • i: ft; ' V %$ cz f-ctLvLtL LETTER CLUB AUTOGRAPH For Gifts Yo u Can Give With Pride Let Your Jeweler be Your Guide Grover Jamison, Jeweler All Repairing Fully Guaranteed 1 Compliments of BROWN and CARSON Compliments of Bryant Furniture Co. Macon County Supply Company " Your Pioneer Hardware Store " Compliments of REIDS ESSO SERVICE Reid Womack, Prop. Compliments of Macon Dry Cleaners Phone 270 ONE DAY SERVICE BEST WISHES TO THE FUTURE MEN AND WOMEN OF FRANKLIN from WESTERN CAROLINA TELEPHONE CO. COMPLIMENTS OF BANK OF FRANKLIN Member of F. D. I. C. Farmers Federation Quality Feeds, Seeds and Fertilizers Oliver Farm Machinery Country Produce Bought and Sold Phone 92 Palmer Street Franklin, N. C. Auto Parts Equipment Co. CITY MARKET QUALITY MEATS Wholesale Automotive Parts Phone 124 Telephone 246 and 247 Compliments of BECKER ' S BAKERY Hendersonville, N. C. Telephone 730 Compliments of Sossamon Furniture Co. Angel ' s Drug Store “Everything For Your Home " WEST ' S FLORISTS " Flowers for Every Occasion " WE DELIVER Compliments of Franklin 5c 10c Store West Main Street Franklin, N. C. Phone 686 Compliments of YOUR BOWERS STORE Pause - Study Refreshed Bottled under Authority of the Coca-Cola Company by Coca-Cola Bottling Co. Asheville, N. C. NANTAHALA POWER and LIGHT COMPANY Nolen Harrison Electric Co. Serving Crosley Electric Ranges and Refrigerators Belks Department Store ELECTRIC CONTRACTING and REPAIRING MACON COUNTY Phone 27 Compliments of Franklin Frozen Foods Phone 240 Compliments of AIRPORT GRILL Sandwiches Short Orders COMPLIMENTS OF ZICKGRAF HARDWOOD COMPANY Compliments of DUNCAN MOTOR CO. SALES © SERVICE OPEN ALL NIGHT 24 Hr. Wrecker Service Compliments of Macon Insurance Agency Burrell Motor Co., Inc. Sales Oldsmobile Chevrolet Service Phone 123 Franklin, N. C. HERF-JONES JEWELERS Courtesy of 0. E. BASS World ' s Largest Compliments of Compliments of Franklin Laundry Stewart ' s Esso Station Dry Cleaners Phone 136 Compliments of The Franklin Press and Phillip ' s Super Service The Highlands SHELL Maconian Gas Oil Your Home Newspaper Washing Greasing QUALITY PRINTING Compliments from Downs Grocery Feed Store J. S. CONLEY Fertilizer and Feeds Distributer of ESSO Products Phone 226 Patronize Our Advertisers Graduation Day...and , Daij is always PET CP CREAM V DAY! Pet Ice Cream is rich, creamy and velvety smooth...with flavor that ' s always delightful! And, Pet Ice Cream is made only of daily fresh whole milk, daily fresh sweet cream and the choicest natural flavorings! Have some Pet Ice Cream today...and every day! In any one of the popular standard flavors... or, the feature flavor of the month ' ll always agree. Pet Ice Cream is the finest, most delicious Ice Cream you ' ve ever tasted! PET ICECREAM Compliments of Compliments of S. L. 5c 10c Store J. B. Pendergrass Store Mashburn - Sorrells DODGE — PLYMOUTH Phone 281 Welch ' s Grocery and Feed Store Franklin, N. C. Better Service to Farmers 1 Compliments of Franklin Feed Mill MASTER MIX FEEDS 1 Compliments of Stewart ' s Dairy Compliments of Hall ' s Grocery and Feed Store Compliments of FRANKLIN SEED STORE FRANKLIN SERVICE STATION Rafe Teague, Prop. Compliments of Henson ' s Feed Grocery SHOOK ' S SHELL SERVICE E. C. Shook, Prop. Thad-Hope Furniture Exchange ROY F. CUNNINGHAM Ira aS % It vv !iPp® fBfel iilgii 1 • l.ffi « , ' i?fwiftr! : Vif Bl.. ' Mmr 1 r w n Mtn ' S| as jLvi j ,w , f i ij waaw -tires vg fiae • tj .JKOTi. Sw« ,».J mL V ' ' i ' ' ' a 4.’ t i■ ■ -X ' »rkiT b i ivy Jjt liTOSSrS? 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Franklin High School - Laurel Leaf Yearbook (Franklin, NC) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


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