Franklin High School - Log Yearbook (Franklin, VA)

 - Class of 1970

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Franklin High School - Log Yearbook (Franklin, VA) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 192 of the 1970 volume:

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L U . . . iA A Franklin , Virginia ' W ' — j liunwi, SVrJv lruj X ■ Jfei. ctcA IJJ-Wrv V J S j fj A A - J 1CS3Crf OUR ALMA MATER Here ' s to Franklin’s Alma Mater Gold against the sky; Here’s to Franklin’s Alma Mater As the years go by Forward on to victory March right down the field; Here’s to Franklin’s Alma Mater We must never yield. 2 r-tmWTENTS ' ' ' - V STvMnT - ' Vt VENTS A DMINISTRA TION A CTI VITIES CLASSES ATHLETICS A D VER TISEMENTS h VL fa tlf Mt Z n (yh ( w 3 ■ rr C , j° Introduction JO " We aze hozn at a yiven moment, in a yiven place, and, tike vintage yean of wine, we have the yualities of the year and of the reason in which we are horn. cdfstzoloyy does, not Lay claim to anythiny more. £ fjuny Okie student ho of Ozankl in cMiyh cSchool has yzown continuously thzouyh the yeazs. We weze hozn many yeazs ayo in a yiven fdace dzan din, c l Izyinia. hOhzouyh the yeazs we have pzoyzessed until now we live in the cyfye of cdhyuazius. 1 the iZodiac is the liyn of ouz times. v I Ve wozk ha zd, stzive foz the best, pazticipate stzonyly in spozts as well as encouzaye yood spoztsmanship. OJhese examples aze vezy indicative of ouz times. On a similaz mannez we maty associate ouzselves with the zodiac. Oihe wozhezs and teachezs aze associated with the liyn cSayittazius, the wise, tzied and tzue individual; ouz athletic depaztment is associated with Oeo, the hazd- wozhiny, evez stziviny foz jiezf ection type of individual. (- lasses definitely coin- cide with hancez, as undez this liyn one seeks the new yet zetuzns to the old. cOf final examfde would he student life. [ jOe finitely, this azea wo uhd fair undez the siyn of O emini whose keynote is adaptability, vezsatility, and fziendliness all inteyzaf pazts of the student life at }zanldin cdfiyh dbch ool. ANNUAL STAFF SEATED: A. Phillips, N. Underwood, S. Lowe, C. Porter, J. Burrow, G. Doughty, B. Robertson. STANDING: C. Kingery, C. Beamon, C. Martin, M. Jones, J. Rabil, S. Dodson, C. Johnson, G. Blair, D. Hagan, P. Butler. B. Benton, C. Smith, P. Watson, J. Hancock, M. Smith, T. Cotton, W. Scott, B. King, L. Camp, J. Gibson. NOT PICTURED: J. Holt. Editor Theme Editors .... Administration Editor Senior Class Editor . Class Editors Events Editor Activity Editors . . . Athletics Editors . . . Art Editor Lay-out Editor .... Proofreaders Picture Manager . . . Photographers .... Business Manager . . Business Staff .... . . . .Janet Burrow . .Cynthia Johnson Chip Kingery . . . . Dawn Hagan . . . Cecelia Porter .Nancy Underwood Pat Watson . . .Candy Beamon . . . Allene Phillips Wanda Scott . . . Johnnie Rabil Chet Martin . . . Brenda Benton . . .Sidney Dodson . . . Teressa Cotton Martha Smith Susan Lowe Maria Jones Chip Kingery Jewel Holt . . Gwynn Doughty Phyllis Butler JoAnn Hancock Becky King Joe Gibson LuAnn Camp Beth Robertson Glenda Blair Carolyn Smith 5 Janet Burrow Editor Jewel Holt Business Manager THE ZODIA C: SIGN OF O UR TIMES CELESTIAL MAP: THE NORTHERN HEMISPHERE WOODCUT BY A LBRECHT DURER Print: Courtesy of National Gallery of Art, Washington, D.C., Rosenwald Collection Reflections of Ourselves Mr. Bronco and Miss Spirit are joined in marriage in a F.H.S. pep rally. The Varsity cheerleaders work hard to perfect a pom-pom routine for the football game. 7 Mr. Lucas, what did you see in the girl’s locker room? Sophomores have HAMMER power, right, girls? The Zodiac: Sign Sports Excitement Consultation Of Our Times 9 i 11 Social Studies And Languages This World Geogr nhy test must not suit your tastes, Jim H. and Nancy K. Miss Eubank answers Tom’s question on current events in Government class. These students learn more about the political, economical, and social changes of their country as they study U.S. History. 10 Prompt The Age Of Communication David and Connie seem busy translating a Latin text, more than likely concerning Julius Caesar. Through public speaking, as in the form of debate above, one learns to feel at ease when speaking before a mass of people. 11 Age Of Technology Algebra II students solve more involved equations after they learn the basics in Algebra I. Ben explains how he solved this Trigonometry problem. Chemistry students apply acquired knowledge when conducting lab experi- ments. Today mathematics and science have become very important factors in the age of technology. Mathematics teaches one to develop skill and accuracy in thinking and helps one resolve problems both logically and correctly. In this space age, mathe- matics has become very important; and our students are receiving a good background for the future in this field. Science goes hand in hand with mathematics, we are our nation’s future chemists, physicists, and Einsteins; but only through our studies of the sciences of the universe can we contribute our part to the world. Mr. Lucas pauses a moment to smile into the camera before continuing his Physics lecture. 12 Physical Education Cultivates Good Sportsmanship A bully is begun to start a new game of field hockey. Physical Education produces a sound mind and a sound body, when exercised in an active and regular program. This is exactly what the physical education department at Franklin High School does, by instilling good sportsmanship and team spirit, by encouraging sound mental and physical health habits, and by pro- viding stimulating recreation and fun to all of its stu- dents. Although only three years of physical education are necessary for a student to graduate, many who become interested in individual and team sports continue in this training to further their own interests and skills. In gym class itself, many activities are included, such as: football, basketball, volleyball, speedball and field hockey in the fall and early winter; accompanied by gymnastics and softball in later winter an d early spring. Besides active participation and physical exertion, much time is devoted to classroom training in such subjects as health and proper hygiene, which can be applied in later life in order to better one’s self. The student learns that not only exercise, but also a regular diet of nutritional foods as well as rest are necessary to keep the body functioning properly so that it produces at its best. First aid, sex education, and driver’s edu- cation are other courses taught. All these ingredients together form our department here at Franklin High School which produces many mature and responsible young men and women who will continue to succeed in life as well-developed, ver- satile individuals. One-one, two-two, that’s right boys, just forty-eight more jumping jacks to do and then we’ll run laps. The boys of fifth period gym class are actively involved in a close game of speed- ball. 13 Appreciation Studies Are We are proud of our band at Franklin High School. It practices long and hard to perforin at football games and to present concerts during the school year. Mr. Barton, our music director goes over a sheet of music with the chorus students. He often helps the students individually as they continually strive for perfection. 14 Many varied phases of art work are carried on in our art lab. Above Miss McBride helps a student in making his drawing accurate and in the right proportions. 15 Our Signs Of Expression Jan S. and Penny B. are two students who are using the benefits of our high school library. Many students do not realize how helpful the library can be to them. There are many good books and plentiful supplies of reference materials waiting to be used. Business A nd Vocationa Mrs. Felts teaches these students the basics of General Business before they enter the business world. Rita demonstrates the skills she has learned in short hand from Mrs. Smith. These Typing I students are busily engrossed in a time writing, a must to insure speed and accuracy in typing. 16 Education Constitutes The Girls in this Home Economics class practice cooking different things. Many of these young ladies will be the Betty Crockers of tomorrow. One ot the many things the girls learn in this class is how to set a table properly . Above, these girls are serving Mrs. Petty a breakfast that they prepared earlier. 17 Age Of Enterprise Mechanical Drawing is a relatively new course included in Franklin’s curriculum, above Mr. Terry helps Ben make his measurements accurate and precise. The Industrial Arts class is very inventive when it comes to working with one’s hands. Students in this class often assist the school by constructing tables, stools, and lecterns for the English classes. 18 The Office Staff Mr. Davis looks over some very important papers concerning school. To keep a school running smoothly and efficiently all the time takes a united effort on the part of many people. Mr. Davis, Mr. Lassiter, and Mrs. Hundley work together in just such a way. Mr. Davis and Mr. Lassiter must make some very important decisions concerning the school, and we must depend on them to guide us and help us to become more responsible adults. Mrs. Hundley is also a very valuable asset. Without her, who would students tell their problems to, and who would guide us in making the right decisions about our future? Yes, all three are very vital elements in a structural unit at Franklin High School. We need these people, and we appreciate all the things that they do for us. Mr. Lassiter takes a little time from staying behind his desk at Mrs. Hundley helps Taylor decide which college is best for him. school to chat with some of the students in the library. 19 A nd Helpers Mrs. Davis types some reports for Mrs. Hundley. Donna helps Mrs. Rawls by sorting out the absentee cards. Another vital part of the office staff that many people tend to overlook concerns those that do all the busy work. Mrs. Rawls is the school secretary; helping her at times are the office aides. These are students that are willing to relinquish their study halls in order to help out in the office in any way they can. Sometimes the office gets a bit hectic, as do all things at one time or another, and these girls help out tremendously. There are absentees to be filed, reports to be typed, stencils to be run off, mail to be sorted, items to be filed and many other things that must be done in the office. All these things are done by Mrs. Rawls and never with any complaint. Mrs. Rawls has a busy job keeping the school books and records up to date 20 Custodial And Cafeteria Staffs George Lee lends a hand to a storage problem. Fourteen hours a day is average worktime for our custodial staff. For long hours after everyone else leaves, the custodial staff works diligently to maintain the pleasing appearance of our school. The windows are kept sparkling, the floors are kept clean and shiny, and the blackboards are washed. The student body owes much gratitude to the hard working custodians. The pleasant faces of our cafeteria staff help make our lunches more enjoyable. The cafeteria staff is in charge of providing nourishing meals for the students. Each day two lunches are prepared, the class A plate and an alternate, under the capable supervision of Mrs. Cox, our dietitian. These delicious hot lunches help fortify the students for the rest of the day. We are fortunate to have such a fine team of workers. 21 School And Community Function Together Mr. Hinson Parker leads a song at our Veteran’s Day Assembly. Parents and teachers enjoy getting together at an Open-house meeting ' 4m Community affairs play an important role in the school. Such affairs include the PTA programs, the annual sports banquets, and Veteran’s Day assembly. There are courses taught at Franklin High School two nights a week for adults, as well as for students interested in adding to their educational skills. Such activities bring a close relationship between school and community. Night classes help community members learn new skills and reclaim old ones. An after-dinner speaker puts the necessary finishing touch to a football banquet. 22 Character Candids Mrs. Gay and Irma Turner enjoy a private joke. Marge Whitley shows what an aggressive attitude should really be. A tenth grade gym class shows its perfect form. Peter Pearson demonstrates the mathematics behind Tic-Tac-Toe. 23 Juniors ask which stone is really the prettier. Clubs Help Teach Responsibility Through their work with the school news- paper and the annual, budding journalists learn what it means to strive to meet dead-lines. They also learn how to develop a sense of discern- ment between the important and the trivial, and are inspired to sharpen their creative in- stincts. Mr. Vess offers assistance to Sidney Dodson and Candy Beaman in pictun choice and lay-out for THE LOG. THE BRONCO BULLETIN, our newspaper, is published every six weeks. It contains news and photographs of current events and topics of that six weeks. Humor is sprinkled liberally throughout. Eeature stories on colleges, gradu- ating seniors and outstanding athletic students are included from time to time. A happy group of newspaper staff members review the newest edition of THE BRONCO BULLETIN. THE LOG has as one of its goals the faithful recording of the events of the year through pictures and copy. Published by a represen- tative section of the student body, it teaches economics, cooperation, writing, leadership, and effective use of leisure time. Needless to say, it also gives a great sense of accomplish- ment and pleasure. Pat Watson and Nancy Underwood sort pictures for a page of candid shots f THE LOG. 24 And Foster Cooperation The Hi-Y is a young men’s Christian organi- zation committed to a Christian purpose. With a motto of “Create, Maintain, and Extend”, the Hi-Y Iras had various service projects through- out the year. A hat and coat check was spon- sored at each home basketball game to help raise money for projects. At Christmas a food basket was sent to a needy family, and this year the Hi-Y “adopted” a foreign child. The club provided the boy with all necessary funds for clothing, food and education. Members of the Hi-Y and Tri-Hi-Y assist at the registration table for their conference. The Tri-Hi-Y is affiliated with the YWCA of Franklin. Involved in varied projects, the Tri- Hi-Y has aided both school and community. Along with the Hi-Y, the Tri-Hi-Y was host to an area Hi-Y, Tri-Hi-Y Conference held here at Franklin High School which proved both ben- eficial and enjoyable to all who attended. Beaver Kannan serves as coordinator for the conference program. Two Pep Club Members decorate the hall with a spirit sign. The Pep Club promotes spirit for our school the year round. Posters are displayed in the halls before football and basketball games, raising the morale of all. Goal posts are dec- orated at the football fields before each home game. During basketball season large signs are placed in the gymnasium. At all sports compe- titions, the members of the Pep Club sit to- gether, thus showing their group enthusiasm for the Broncos. 25 Varied Activities Add Dell Young demonstrates some of the fundamentals of Algebra. The Drama Club, under the supervision of Mr. Clark was newly formed this year. Among their goals are a fostering of the Thespian Spirit, a heightening of the dramatic sense, and encouragement of the art of communication. Two of their plays were presented in neighboring communities. The Beta Club is an honorary society made up of students in the Junior and Senior classes who maintain an average of 90 or above, and who exhibit certain attributes of a desirable nature, such as worthiness of character and honor. The Beta Club provided student “tutors” this year to aid others in various courses. The highlight of the year is the annual Beta Club Convention in Roanoke which most members attend. Mr. Clark shows students how to use a tape recorder effectively. The Library Club, consisting of students interested in all phases of library work, has had quite a busy year. Mrs. Gadberry is assisted at some time by all members of the club. These students are active in the library during their study halls, lunch periods and after school. By working in the library, techniques and functions in maintaining a library are learned. Meeting once a month, the club engages in numerous activities, and are pre- sented many interesting programs. At the beginning of the year, experienced members offered to teach incoming members all aspects of their library work. With an increasing number of members, the Library Club continues to offer much to students. Dawn Hagan gives a report on good points in reading. Such programs are beneficial to all. 26 To Our Character Enrichment The Future Homemakers of America is a very rewarding organization for girls in which they learn all aspects of home- making and are taught the full responsibilities of home living. Each morning an FHA member prepares coffee for the teachers’ lounge. Refreshments are also provided at many school functions such as teas. Each year the FHA sponsors a teacher appreciation week in which various teachers are singled out for special kindness. Cathy Lawrence and Betty Vaughan place coffee for teachers in the lounge before school. The Debate Club was newly organized this year with Mrs. Iva Johnson as its sponsor. They learn the fundamentals of parliamentary procedure, the values of research and logical thought. This year they attended the Novice Debate Tournament in Williamsburg and acted as time-keepers. Danny Peak, Susan Lowe and Cynthia Johnson review the proceedings for good debate. The FBLA is the Future Business Leaders of America. Centering around the world of business, the FBLA helps to train the members to become economic leaders. Throughout the year, the FBLA has had many interesting projects, such as the school supply store which is manned by members each morning before school. At Christmas a Home Extension speaker presented an interesting program on Christmas decor- ations. Among other activities this year was a tour of the offices at Union-Camp Corporation, an interesting talk by Mrs. Romine Hundley on Business Education, and another program in which representatives from a nearby business school spoke. Each year members attend the Regional Convention— this year being held at Old Dominion University in Norfolk— and the State Convention. At these meetings the members learn about parliamentary law, view various exhibits and participate in contests in such areas as spelling and essay writing. The pleasant faces of Lucky Roncinske and Eddie Turner greet customers at the school store. 27 And Lighten The Academic Load The Varsity Club consists of students who have previously lettered in a varsity activity or sport. As a money project to help buy trophies or extra equipment for the sports program, club members operate a popcorn machine at all home football and basketball games. This project is augmented by the sale of soft drinks and candy at the basketball games. Also, at the basketball games members hold restraining ropes to keep spectators from walking on the court in street shoes during half-time and before and after the games. Cheerleaders are included in the Varsity Club as honorary members. As a mark of mem- bership, each member purchases a Varsity jacket in the school colors of blue and gold. Bobo Beacham and Trisha Rawls demonstrate their customer-attracting qualities at the Varsity Concession Stand. The Interact Club, under the supervision of Mr. Rinehart, is a service organization of boys which strives to attain high moral and scholastic goals in the school and community. The boys are selected for membership on the bases character, leadership ability and scholarship. This year Dr. Gordon W. Birdsong has presented several programs pertaining to the medical field to the club, and Mrs. Romine Hundley has spoken on “Tips on How to Study”. Later this spring a deep-sea fishing trip is planned. The Quill and Scroll is an honor society consisting of Juniors and Seniors who have contributed to the field of journalism by par- ticipating in some aspect of the school publi- cations. They must also be in the upper third of their classes scholastically. Each year the Quill and Scroll publishes “Literary Sallies”, a col- lection of poems, compositions, essays, etc. contributed by various students who have spe- cial writing skills. This collection is illustrated with original drawings and is distributed to faculty members, members of Quill and Scroll and other interested people. Trisha Rawls proofreads a page for “Literary Sallies.” 28 The girls became the boys at the Powder Puff Game. And the boys had a chance to show off their cheerleading form. Jim Hart exemplifies the courtesy and consideration which eighth-graders learn are expected by students at FHS. The SC A In A etion The Student Cooperative Association of Franklin High School strives to produce a harmonious rela- tionship between teacher and student. When prob- lems arise, the SCA is quick to act in order to resolve the differences. The SCA sponsors many of the activities cen- tered around school. The Homecoming dance was quite a big success this year as was “Rat Day”, an event which proved to be full of hilarious moments. Late in the season a powder puff football game was held in which the girls became the football players, and the boys donned the cheerleading uniforms. O ther activities included revision of the Dress Code through a committee of student and faculty mem- bers, and the establishment of a scholarship in memory of Wyatt B. Durette from funds gathered by the SCA. Lou Councill and Emily Bryant stroll around the floor to admire the decorations of the Homecoming dance. Students Busy Doing Wipe that smirk off of your face Wendell, what have you two been up to? Students gaze into the school trophy case. HAPPINESS is receiving class rings before Christmas. Yes, yes, go on Wayne, finish what you were trying to say. What’s so funny Carolyn and Jan, by all means tell the rest of your friends they seem to be falling asleep. You say you can’t believe it, Joanie, well, it’s true we’re actually 30 taking your picture. Their Own Thing Miss Vaughan collects money from people coming to see the Don’t look so surprised Mrs. Rawls, you know we love you. basketball game. indy, are you just trying to look sophisticated, or did you not get jiy sleep last night? 31 What’s the matter, Trisha? SAGITTARIUS Atlzoiz bozn undzz tbz i iyn of dlayittaziui azz conizzoatiuzi. dizzy j2011z5.iL tbz ability oj yzttiny atony cuitlz otlzzzi. cStilt anotlzzz clzazactzziltic oj cSayit- taziui ii lavj and ozdzz. dzztainty tlzz faculty and adnziniitzation dzmomtzatz tlzziz yualitizi. iZacb tzaclzzz conzzi in contact uaitb many itudznti duziny tlzz day; zactz onz bai diitinct cizazactzziitici. dlzz tzaclzzz mult bz aLlz to yzt atony vcitb hii oz Izzz jizzionalitizi ij bz ii yoiny to bztji zactz indiuidu al. dlzzzz muit bz a yood zztatiombifi bztvazzn tbz faculty and itudznti 10 tlzat tlzz itu- dznti ojilt baoz tbz dziizz to tzazn. nbii zzLationibifj ii imfxoiiibbz unlzii tbzzz ii tava and ozdzz in tbz ctaiizoom. an 10, tbz adnziniitzation ii zzifzzctzd ai a Lauj-mabiny yzoufi. 32 A DMINISTRA TION 33 ADM IN I ST RA TION SUPERINTENDENT Dr. Richard L. Vaughn School Board Mr. Joseph P. King, Chairman Mr. R. A. Moore, Jr. Mrs. Robert E. Watson Mr. Elvin M. Vaughan Mr. F. E. Clark PRINCIPAL Mr. Lewis H. Davis 34 Mr. Thomas C. Lassiter Assistant Principal Mathematics Mrs. Helen H. Holoman Guidance Mathematics Mrs. Romine C. Hundley Guidance 35 Mrs. Ann L. Rawls Secretary Mrs. Petty’s classes of General Science and Mod- ern Biology are characteristic of her zodiac sign, Leo. These classes stimulate the students’ interest in sci- ence. She exemplifies the energy of Leo as she sets up experiments, dissects animals, and takes field trips. Her ebullition is evident as she sponsors the Student Cooperative Association. Comparable to the pride of Leo is the pride that Mr. Vess, teacher of French I, II, and III, takes in the well-equipped language lab. Nor can the energy of Leo surpass the energy of Mr. Vess as he meets the challenge of sponsor of the annual, working at the concession stand at football games, and prodding the staff to meet deadlines. Mrs. Ruth T. Petty Mr. H. Douglas Vess Mrs. Bowman is one of the five teachers in the English department at our high school. She teaches English I, II, and III, three of the five years one must have taken in order to graduate. This year, her second at Franklin High School, Mrs. Bowman is advisor to the Beta Club. Several different history courses are offered at Franklin, and of these, Mrs. Beale teaches classes of U. S. history, world history, and U. S. government. She also sponsors the senior class. Both of these teachers show they are true Cancer- ians, as it is the Sign of the Prophet or Teacher. Mrs. Annette Bowman Mrs. Dorothy C. Beale 36 One of the many characteristics of a true sports- man is friendliness and the ability to get along with others. Mrs. Gay’s amiable personality shows that she was born under the sign of Aquarius. She teaches the girls’ physical education classes, coaches boys’ and girls’ tennis, and is sponsor of the Pep Club. Physical fitness is a necessity; one’s body must be developed as well as his mind. Physical education classes are com- posed of classroom work and physical participation. Mr. Durrette is very typical of Gemini, the Sign of the Inventor. He has demonstrated his inventive genius in the work he has done for many Junior- Senior proms. He has done much for the Pep Club, and he works with the shop classes and the Industrial Arts department. Franklin High School would not be the same without Mr. Durrette’s interest and help in many fields. Mr. W. B. Durrette It takes quite an enterprising person to keep class- es busy criticizing books and other literary works, writing research themes, studying grammar, com- posing poetry, and participating in debates. In her ninth, eleventh, and twelfth grade English classes, Miss Vaughan challenges the enterprise of Aries. The energy of Aries is found in Mr. Felts as he coaches junior varsity football and varsity baseball. In addition to teaching American history and helping Mrs. Gay in P.E. classes, he helps Mr. Pearce in physical education classes and behind the wheel driv- ing classes in the summer. 37 Mr. F. W. Felts Miss Rebecca M. Vaughan The fate of these eight teachers lies in the path of the constellation, Libra, sign of the Statesman or Manager. A teacher must be both statesman and manager. Each one of these has one particular quality of Libra that stands out — alert, Mr. Barton; artistic, Mr. Clark; energetic, Mr. Pearce; resourceful, Mrs. Thorpe; dependable, Mrs. Smith; honorable, Miss Eubank; and intuitive, Mrs. Cotton. Our chorus and band are under the direction of Mr. Barton, and he has much to be proud of, as these two groups always have received a great amount of commendation. Mrs. Cotton teaches Algebra 1 and II and Math 1, and she sponsors the majorettes and the freshman class. One of the sponsors of the Future Business Leaders of America, Mrs. Smith, teaches bookkeeping, office procedure, shorthand, and typing. Mr. A. S. Rose, whose picture was not available, is also a Libra. He teaches French and English. Teaching boys’ physical education and behind-the-wheel coaches varsity basketball and helps with football coaching, and who helps advise the staff of tlr Club and the sophomore class. Mr. ( Club, a new club in its first year her and the junior class. driv education in the summer is Mr. Pearce. He orpe, who is sponsor of the Bronco Bulletin staff , IV, and V. She also sponsors the Quill and Scroll S., is an English teacher and also heads the Drama vernment and Latin, and sponsors the Tri-Hi-Y Mr. Charles Pearce Mrs. Prudence Thorpe Mr. Edwin Barton Mrs. Elizabeth Cotton Mrs. Mary Smith Mr. Stephen Clark 38 Mrs. Doretha Sledge Mr. Howard Mathews Scorpio, sign of the Governor or Inspector, can be applied to Mrs. Gadberry, our librarian, as she keeps the library in tip-top order. A characteristic of this sign, being observant, exemplifies the fact that Mrs. Felts can always find an overlooked error in a typing paper. She also teaches general business and helps to sponsor the Future Business Leaders of America. -Having an artistic nature surely typifies the fact that Miss McBride was born under Scorpio, as she teaches all art classes at our school. She has a very adequate art lab to aide her with her teaching. Mr. Terry teaches industrial arts and mechanical drawing and helps with football coaching; and he must be determined in order to do this, another quality of the scorpion. A math teacher must be exact, and because Mrs. Sledge teaches Algebra I, Algebra II, and Math II, she shows she is a true Virgo, as this is a characteristic of this zodiac sign. She is also in her first year at Franklin High. One quality of Taurus is kind-heartedness. All ot Mr. Mathews’ U.S. history, world geography, and world history students know that this applies to him. He also is head football coach, coach of the girls’ basketball team, and coach of the track team. Mrs. Olive Gadberry Mrs. Martha B. Felts Miss Anita McBride Mr. Herman Terry 39 Mrs. Minnie G. Beaton Teaching English, Mrs. Johnson is a true Pisces or Interpreter as she helps her students to examine and understand deep literary works. She also sponsors the Debate Club, which is new to F.H.S. this year, and the eighth grade class. Mrs. Ellington, in her first year at our school, teaches Science I and Biology BSCS. The analytical mind that goes with a Pisces is certainly an asset to a science teacher. All chemistry and physics classes are in the hands of Mr. Lucas. There is no doubt in students’ minds that he is a very kind man, one of the attributes of Pisces. He is also the sponsor of the Hi-Y. Mrs. Beaton teaches all classes of Home Econ- omics and is a natural choice for sponsorship of the Future Homemakers of America. Neatness and pre- cision, characteristics of Capricorn, are taught to her classes by personal example. Perseverance, another characteristic of Capricorn, is shown by Mr. Rinehart as he explains math prob- lems to make sure his students can work them. He teaches trigonometry. Math I, and Algebra I, and coaches junior varsity football and baseball. He is also the sponsor of the Interact Club. Mrs. Elizabeth J. Ellington C _ y V- Mr. Gary L. Rinehart JL cyj c t JVTri ' u -v Mrs. Iva C. Johnson Mr. Irvin Lucas 40 DEDICA TION In our reflections over the characteristics of the signs of the zodiac, we have selected one in Franklin High School who exemplifies the traits of Leo. Because lie has given freely of his time managing the concession stand at football games, ushering at basketball games, and decorating the armory for Junior-Senior Prom and Homecoming, Because he has devoted his time and talents to the education of his students in French classes, Because he has spent countless hours to do his best to publish a perfect annual, And because of his stamina in overcoming insurmountable has inspired students to obtain their goals, we dedicate the 1970 LOG to MR. H. DOUGLAS VESS ' Y)Qa Qfy J, OJ JI Sq£ ' J ' ajZj Qosod OJ JpOy McJ- ' nlJ 610 CA NCERTTd s - jUs - , Jjtyn uj XjjtyoLo Jia ' ItUu toe e , 2 2 Conv j azo cVi • Cj-c-i j u otesJ y " , " tct flCA, 4 kJ jiXsL aQ. Oo tdove _ ?£ cLzazacts.ZLstucs of E ancsz azs cLossbj zsLatsd to tkoss oj tks cLaSSSS. 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Arams Cilix Ptolmims Acgyptius Ajopln Aw bus SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS-FRONT: Cynthia Vaughan, Secretary; Tim Collier, Sergeant-at-Arms; BACK: Steve Hud- gins, President; John Abbitt, Treasurer; Bob Osborn, Vice- President. MOTTO: “To put meaning in one’s life may end in madness, but life without meaning is the torture.” COLORS: Green and Gold FLOWER: Yellow Rose From step to step and from goal to goal, we have climbed to the apex of our scholastic cycle. This apex, though it bears the name Senior, still holds for us many of our former fears and anticipations. We relive the anxiety of athletic events, intellectual experiences, and long-waited-for formal dances. But, as we move through this special year, we seem to be confronted with new and strangely exciting fears. The fears of newly found leadership and responsibility meet us at every turn, but the most important fear can only be that of independence. This independence has come after a very long wait and there is no ready way to prepare for it. We can only hope to utilize in some unforeseen way the gifts we have been given by our friends. John David Abbitt “John David” Willie Andrew Ashburn “Willie” Patricia Lee Atkins “Trisha” “Bright Star! would I were steadfast as thou art!” John Keats Connie Sue Babb “Connie” Mark Everett Barrett’ “Mark” Neil Edwin Bristow “Neil” Dennis Dean Burgess “Buddy” Emily Frances Bryant “Emily” “The Universe is full of mag- ical things, patiently waiting for our wits to grow sharper.” Eden Phillpotts Nikki Colleen Buck “Nikki” Randy Hugh Burgess “Randy” 46 Carol Denise Cotton “Denise” Teressa Ann Cotton “Teressa” Hunter Darden III Joyce Hunter Darden Nancy Gail Dixon “Hunter” “Joyce Hunter” “Gail” 47 Mary Gwendolyn Doughty “Gwynn” Susan Elizabeth Duck “Susan” Danny Ray Drake “Danny Ray” “Sad soul, take comfort, nor forget that sunrise never failed us yet.” Celia Thaxter Betty Ann Duck “Betty” Linda Kay Dunlow “Linda” Paula Virginia Edwards James Wesley Evans Susan C. Faison “Paula” “Jim” “Susan” 48 Ernest Burdette Gatten III “Burdette” Joseph Redmond Gibson “Joe” Michael Dean Goodman “Mike” Alvin James Griffith “Alvin” Dennis Thomas Griffith “Dennis” Dennis Wayne Hedgepeth “Dennis” 49 Jewel Yvonne Holt “Jewel” Stephen Durwood Hudgins “Stephen” “He that strives to touch a s oft stumbles at a straw.” Robert Francis Kannan “Beaver” s penserK C Thomas Paul Kawana “Tom” Rebecca Shelley King “Becky” Rebecca Virginia Livesay “Becky” Susan Faye Lowe “Susan” 50 William Allen Lowe “Allen” Elizabeth Carole Marshall “Betty” James Greg Mason “Greg” Rondal Ray Mason “Ronnie” Daniel George McKenzie “Danny” Jean Carole Newsome “Jean” 51 Richard Mack Perry “Ricky” ■ Allene Esther Phillips “Allene” “The stars that nature hung in heav’n, and fill’d their lamps with everlasting oil, to give due light to the misled and lonely traveller.” Milton Anita Bransford Phillips “Nita” James Bracey Pittman “Jim” Nancy H. Pittman “Nancy” Cecilia Lowe Porter “Cecilia” John Stockton Rabil “Johnny” 52 Cynthia Kaye Rainey “Cindy” Alexis Anne Smith “Alexis” Patricia Peace Rawls “Trisha” “Too low they build, who build bene ath the stars.” Young Elizabeth Anne Robertson “Beth” Anne Victoria Smith “Vickie” Dorothy Jane Surace “Dottie” Eleanore Wells Swift “Eleanore” Irvin Henry Thomason Jr. “Henry” 53 Susan Patricia Thrush “Sue” Gordon Brown Traver “Gordon” “The setting sun, the music at the close, at the last taste of sweets, is sweetest last.” Shakespeare William Cullen Turner “Billy” Pamela Ruth Umphlette “Pam” Nancy Lou Underwood “Nancy” Cynthia Lynn Vaughan “Cynthia” Frank G. Watson “Frank” Raymond Bruce West “Raymond” 54 Lilly Victoria White Robert Joseph White Thomas Edward Whitfield “Viki” “Bob” “Tom” Randal Merle Whitley Rita Clyde Winstead Janie Odell Young “Randy” “Rita” “Dell” Senior Superlatives Most Popular The love of popularity is the love of being beloved. Shenstone Janet Burrow Bob Osborn Most Versatile My heart bids me do it, if do it I can, and it is a thing possible to do. " Homer Trisha Rawls John Rabil 56 Friendliest However rare true love may be, it is still less rare than true friendship. La Rochefoucauld Allene Phillips Hunter Darden 57 Most Athletic I’ve played the game. I’ve fought the good fight. Shaw Emily Bryant Tim Collier Most Studious A scholar is the favorite of Heaven and earth, the excellency of his country, the happiest of men. Emerson Paula Edwards Neil Bristow 58 Best Looking Beauty is its own excuse for being. R. W. Emerson Becky Live say Jim Pittman Most Likely To Succeed When a man succeeds, he does it in spite of everybody, not with the assistance of every- body. E. W. Howe Teressa Cotton Steve Hudgins 59 JUNIORS CLASS OFFICERS-SEATED: Dawn Hagan, Secretary; Pat Watson, Treasurer. STANDING: Chet Martin. President; Glen Garland, Vice-President. SEATED Left to Right: Donna Overton, SCA Representative; Jill Mabe, Honor Council Representative; Diane Barnes, SCA Representative. STANDING: Cynthia Johnson and Wendell Pixley, SCA Representatives. Miss Eubank Sponsor Bill Bailey Diane Barnes Ben Baynard Vernon Beacham Mac Beale Penny Beale Candy Beaman Brenda Benton Susan Biedenbender Taylor Bishop Ann Blythe Dennis Blythe 61 Betty Bryant Sylvia Cutchins Jean Darden John Bunch Doug Blythe Brad Bradshaw Steve Burke Charles Butler Lou Councill Roscoe Crum William Crutchfield Susan Cutchins Sidney Dodson Linda Drewry David Forrer Connie Galloway Johnny Galloway G. C. Duck Tim Duck Kay Edwards Veronica Ferguson Bruce Ferki Chuck Gayle Glenn Garland Mary Jane Glover Carole Grandy T tit Cathy Grettum Dawn Hagan Betty Haley Susan Hamic John Johnstone Maria Jones Melanie Jones Joey Kannan Ella Kitchen Lizzie Kitchen Jamie Kea Brenda Lawrence Vernice Lawrence Candy Lilley Jill Mabe Chet Martin Pam McNeely Randy Mitchum Marc Morris Lorna Moss Ann Norfleet Chris Osborn Danny Peak Mickey Rabil Ginger Revelle Ann Ricks Peter Pearson Donna Overton Francis Parker David Pittman Wendell Pixley David Rabil flHi T v i fc - Lucky Roncinske Susan Rust Martha Smith Judy Spence Jan Steed Gail Stroh Ann Swenson Ann Taylor Nelda Thomas Bill Trader Eddie Turner Kea Turner Wayne Vick Barbara Vargo Sandy Von Hollen Pat Watson Katie Whitley Wanda Whitehead SOPHOMORES CLASS OFFICERS Left to Right: Connie Lankford, Secretary; Mike Murray, President; Brian Ferki, Treasurer; Doug Whitehead, Vice-President. SEATED Left to Right: Jan Eley, SCA Representative; Glenda Blair, Honor Council Representative; Judy Holt, SCA Representative. STANDING: Dick Rose and Bobby Lankford, SCA Representatives. Mrs. Thorpe Sponsor Mary Denson Abbitt Albert Ashburn Donnie Baines J. C. Barrows Lessie Battle Nell Baynard Paula Bell Mimi Black Glenda Blair Joan Blythe Carolyn Bondurant Horace Bowles Wayne Bradshaw Wellington Burton Rita Byrum Billie Ann Campbell Warren Chesson Raymond Crum David Council Gary Cutchins Teresa Cutchins Conway Dameron Charles Darden Harvey Darden 69 Whit Day Marshall DeBerry Donna Deshields Sandra Drake Sammy Drewry Kathy Dunlow Glenn Dunlow Paul Edmonds Nancy Edwards Jan Eley Gordon Ellsworth Cynthia Ferguson Brian Ferki Martha Fowler Gray don Funkhouser Kathy Gagner Gail Grettum Marvin Gunn Becky Guyer Joyce Haley Jo Ann Hancock Richard Harris Wayne Harrison Wayne Hasenei 70 Jeff Joyner Linda Kauss Pam Kendrick Chip Kingery Debbie Kitchen Kathy Kitchen Kay Lambert Ginny Land George Lane Bobby Lankford Connie Lankford Drew Lankford Sheila Lawrence Earl Lowe Linda Lupton Norman Macklin 71 Renee Martin Judy Mason Terri McGee Mike McNamara Ann Minetree Mike Murray Cherylee Owens Sandra Pierce Pat Powell Quency Powell Charles Puffer Steve Rainey Evelyn Rawlings Rob Ray Holland Ricks Cindy Rose Dick Rose Charles Saunders Wanda Scott Warren Scott Bobby Smith Carolyn Smith Jean Spain Pat Steed 72 Doris Stovall Rob Street Margo Sykes Jesse Vann Gosh, Donna! 1 didn’t mean THAT kind of French film! 73 Sophomores, Whit, Carolyn, Marshall, and Margaret agree, “Stomp Those Indians!” FRESHMEN CLASS OFFICERS: Charles Lynn, Treasurer; Johnny Duck, President; Shea Lowe, Vice President, Joan Taylor, Secretary. SEATED: Mitzi McNeely, SCA Representative; Sion Carr, Honor Council Representa- tive; Marge Whitley, SCA Representative. STANDING: SCA Representatives, u Brett, Dell Cotton, June Vaughan. Mrs. Elizabeth Cotton, sponsor 74 A ' Betty Allmond Rhonda Ashburn Bill Atkins John Atkinson Ronnie Bailey Lydia Baker Charles Bane John Bane Carlundus Banks Nina Banks Bettie Bass Sandra Baxter Burk Beale Hattie Mae Beale Mike Beale Larry Blunt Donnie Boone Ray Bowles Steve Bowman Brad Bradshaw Gary Bradshaw Sue Brett Tony Briley Ken Brown Kathy Bryant Martha Bunch Brian Burgess Myra Burgess Terry Bush Phyllis Butler 75 Bob Cabell David Campbell Tim Campbell A1 Carr Sion Carr David Clark John Cornwell Dell Cotton Nell Cotton Debra Council Denise DeLoatch Judi Denson Stewart Dentler Ann Beverly Dodson John Duck Anthony Everett Francis Fitzpatrick Sandra Fulton Mike Futrell Jay Gagner Joey Galloway Pam Gardner Peggy Glover Buck Griffin Linda Griffin Kevin Hall Cynthia Harrell Susan Hasenei Audrey Holloman Bryant Holt 76 Carl Howell David Hudgins Julia Johnson Melvin Jones Claire Joyner Dayrl Joyner Michael Joyner Roland Joyner Betty Kauss Kim Kawana Connie Kitchen Steve Lankford Jan LeCroy Clarence Lee Shea Lowe Benny Lynn Charles Lynn Helen McKenzie Mitzi McNeely Diana Mitchell Steve Moore Robin Myers Cornell Parker Jim Piette Tucker Poland Dwight Powell Candy Proulx John Puffer Janet Pugh Mary Kay Rabil 77 William Ragan Connie Rawlings Tamara Richey Maurice Ricks Gilbert Riddick Linda Ross Mike Rust Lee Savage Kreg Scott Ann Smith Sidney Smith Nelson Story Joan Taylor Irma Turner Murray Turner Steve Turner Dale Tuttle Glenn Vaughan June Carol Vaughan Sarah Vaughan Richard Vinson Diane Whitehead Alice Whitley Marge Whitley David Wimmer 78 SEATED: Nancy Pixley, SCA Representative; Beth Beale, Honor Council Representative; Amy DeLoatch, SCA Representative. STANDING: SCA Representatives: Ricky Bradshaw and Jim Beale. EIGHTH GRA DE CLASS OFFICERS: Mark Richard, president; Fran Farmer, secretary; Mary Alice Beale, treasurer; and Paul Lankford, vice-president. Mrs. Iva C. Johnson Sponsor 79 Oscar Babb James Bailey Michael Bailey Joan Barnes Tommy Barbour Beth Beale Debbie Beale James Beale Mary Alice Beale Teresa Beaton Jimmy Belcher Sanford Belcher Patti Bell Sheila Bess Cathy Ann Best Robert Blades Gwen Blythe Newitt Blythe Diane Bowles Herbert Bowles Anita Bradshaw Jeb Bradshaw Keith Bradshaw Madeline Bradsha Ricky Bradshaw Tony Bradshaw Oliver Brown Benny Burgess Luanne Camp Wesley Campbell Debra Carter Rob Carter Ben Caulder Carlyn Clark Debbie Cobb Billy Cornwell Anne Council Helen Daniels Horace Darden Michael Darden Susan Daughtrey Amy DeLoatch Susan Drake Fran Farmer Ronnie Foster Chuck Gatten Terry Gillette Teri Glover John Grandey Anita Griffin Linda Gunn John Hagan w Donald Hamic Anthony Handshaw Carl Harris James Hart k Nancy Hasenei Lewis Hassett Marilyn Hassett [ Patricia Ann Hill Essie Hudgins kira Hundley Jay Hutt Linda Ivey Donald Keech Connie King w Terry Kingery Nancy Kirkland Lee Kyle Lyn Kyle Melody Lane Paul Lankford Beth Lassiter Henderson Lawrence Connie Lloyd rflay Lloyd Jayton Lowe II Bobby Luck Bruce Mason June Mathias Bonnie Myers Guy Myrick Melinda Nazelrod Billie Orpanides Lorraine Orpanides Sallie Osborn Barbara Overton Joanne Padgett i Mickey Pitts Nancy Pixley Glenn Porter Max Porter Mark Richard Gwen Ricks Sue Ann Rose Wanda Ross 0 Sherrie Saunders David Sawyer Carroll Scott Carl Smith Tina Stephenson Edward Street Karlton Tingler Dale Ty singer Robert Vann Betty Vaughan Dean Vick Billy Whitfield Cynthia Williams Derrick Woods Barky Wright Patrick Wright Bruce Young Cathy Lawrence “Crumbs off the Table” “Always Something there to Remind Me.” “Smile a Little Smile for Me” “Natural Woman” “Jam up and Jelly Tight 82 klAXJC. 0 1 CL c T l VIRGO OLMMAO- a l fp ' 1 a djjC. LLzUx. uckd L C ryv 7k C mu r (7 ) hach cjzaz uazioui zuznti tahz filacz. cdfomzcomina, thz ' J uie d3ooj[, and odd at Udatj azz fult a fzcv of thziz zuznti. ' Zacfi zzauizzi itudznti coho co ill coozh ha id and co-ofizzatz coith onz anothzz at id coith fac uftu ms.mlz.zi.. dihziz fizofitz azz tcjfiical of thoiz lozn undzz thz Lujti of ( l dcjo, coho zxzmfiLifij nazmoncj and ozdzz, tizcziiaztj to cazzcj out ichool zuznti. IPxzfiaxation foz thziz zuznti zzcjuizzi ozcjanization and fizz fiazat ion. (Jt tahzi much timz an d zffozt to fizzfiazz foz zach onz. 84 AiarusCifix Ptolonms Aegyptius TudoiliO ‘UU jdpQ v quiU MVUmfi us Rgnunus ;opl)l Ar.ibus EVENTS 85 The 1969 Homecoming . . . JANET BURROW, Homecoming Queen 86 . . and Its Reigning Court RITA WINSTEAD, Maid of Honor A memorable time flies by for anyone, but Homecoming night seemed to fly by faster than ever. STANDING: Shea Lowe, Kay Lambert, Rita Winstead, Mitzi McNeely, Becky King, Amy Deloatch, Diane Barnes, Beth Beale, Pam Kendrick. SEATED: Jan Steed, Janet Burrow, Trisha Rawls. 87 Oriental Sets the Style . . . Jan Steed escorted by Bill Scott Pam Kendrick escorted by Joe Gibson Becky King escorted Osborn Shea Lowe escorted by Mike Murray Amy Deloatch escorted by Mark Richard And the crowd Rita Winstead escorted by Richard Atkinson “Blue-Eyed Soul Sets the Pace. dances on. Mitzi McNeely escorted by Tom Kawana Diane Barnes escorted by David Rabii Kay Lambert escorted by Gray- don Funkhouser Trisha Rawls escorted by Jimmy Vargo 99 Beth Beale escorted by Wendell Pi x ley 89 RAT DAY — A Special Day For Seniors “Push the penny” is one of the usual scenes on Rat Day. “May I be your rat for the day?” “I like being the center of attention! 90 “Two hundred ninety-eight, two hundred ninety-nine . . . After the half-time ceremony, the queen and her attendants give us a happy smile. The 1969 Pi neb owl The 15th Annual Pine Bowl Game was held on September 26. This game was sponsored by the Franklin Lions Club in order to earn money to aid the blind. This year the queen was from Forest Glen High School; and Teressa Cotton, one of the attendants, was from Franklin High School. Both were chosen by their S.C.A. to repre- sent their school. TERESSA COTTON, F.H.S. Attendant 91 Virginia Y.M.C.A. District Hi-Y Conference Dr. H. I. Willett, Jr., President of Longwood College, was the guest speaker. Dr. Darden W. Jones, Mayor of Franklin welcomed Hi-Y and Tri-Hi-Y members from the district. On November 8, 1969, Franklin High School was the host to the Eastern District Hi-Y Conference. Jewel Holt, presi- dent for the F.H.S. Tri-Hi-Y, presided. Elections were held for district officers and Model General Assembly officers. Members break up to go to their discussion groups. Dr. Willett spoke on the theme “It’s Our Turn— What Can We Do?” After a refreshment break, the students broke up into groups to discuss the theme. Finally the elected officers were announced and installed. The F.H.S. chorus welcomed their guests with three of their selec- tions. The 1969 Football Banquet FROM LEFT TO RIGHT: Chet Martin, Outstanding Defensive Player; Peter Pearson, Outstanding Back; Coach Howard Mathews; Beaver Kannan, Most Valuable Player and Bronco Achievement Trophy; Randy Burgess, Outstanding Lineman. The speaker for the night was Lou Holtz, head coach at the College ot William and Mary. Dr. Fred Ward presented the Bronco Achievement Trophy to Beaver Kannan. The Seniors vs The Juniors SENIOR “BABES” Seniors concentrate on the game. 94 At half-time, Queen Danny Drake, escorted by Donna Overton, is crowned. in the POWDER PUFF GAME JUNIOR “BUNNIES” The cheerleaders show some of their “sex-appeal.” 95 The “Bunnies” are ready to go! (3 a aaW ( ' SjlsI trl JlxLCib b cl QftiaJ ' OpJ- JPozlAoJ JcU jMJtK aoO P. K . aftd. alt °tp ) aJ ' Uft 6 hu 0}Jirn ya- th do ° L V D6 cy) u yo rrr yuu tM, I FA UR US cLysJ oL up U)CrZA- OALat C lO cixoJ dOZLJ ‘ uJ-p O JL PkAA J UMjZj O ” u kjJTrujAA ! Cplojv-L j u%j T [n t ujJuJ ' j d v r ' i ' - ' . t§£ p 3 JU i s ' 0 lAA- n c, +TV i5 JL ’ P dhis actio itisi within a ichool zsfxzsisnt a oazisty of ints.zs.iti.. ( dJhois bozn unclsz ths liyt i of L aaiai azs J£ty actios juit ai msmbszi of any club mult bs. (py snszoiitij ii alio a chazactsziltic of L auTai. cSo sack club msmbsz tnuit bs abls to ibazs with othszi and to zsifzsct them if hazmony ii to sxiit within ths club. cZach msmbsz mult yi os hil tims foz ths yood of ths ozyanization. edis muit bs wstb-zoundsd in ozdsz to maintain, a zsyuizsd aoszays and to fzaztucifiats in club sosnti. edhetioitisi add a ifzscial note to ths ichoob. d hsy hsbji itudsnti Isazn to wozh toysthsz to achisos a fzzsiczibsd yoal. 96 ACTIVITIES 97 Student Co-oper John Rabil President Joey Kannan Susan Lowe Vice-President Secretary ' FROM LEFT TO RIGHT, SEATED: C. Johnson, B. Duck, S. Lowe, L. Hedgepeth, J. Rabil, J. Kannan, P. Edwards, G. Pierce, B. Kannan, D. Overton. STANDING: D. Cotton, S. Carr, J. Eley, J. Holt, J. Mabe, G. Blair, J. Hutt, N. The eighth graders began to really get accustomed to the fun in life when they participated in the door decoration contest sponsored by the S.C.A. at Christmas. Many long hours are spent each fall in order to paint the murals which are used to decorate the walls at the school’s annual Homecoming ||i Dance. At i at ve Association Larry Hedgepeth Treasurer Paula Edwards Reporter Mrs. Petty Sponsor Pixley, B. Lankford, A. Deloatch, W. Pixley, B. Beale, D. Barnes, M. McNeely, S. Brett, J. Beale, M. Whitley, J. Vaughan. I is year the major money-making project of the S.C.A. was a Each year the S.C. A. is responsible for getting and decorating a Christmas gazine drive. The remaining prizes of stuffed dogs were raffled off tree which was put in the hall in front of the auditorium. I 5 i a chance. The students enjoy buying the Bronco Bulletin and reading all the interesting articles inside. I Margo discusses a future article with Mrs. Thorpe so that they may publish the best article possible. Bronco Editor .... News Editor . Feature Editor Copy Editors Feature Writer Sports Writers Raymond West Joe Collier Humor Writers Katie Whitley Wendell Pixley Senior Reporter Eleanore Swift FROM LEFT TO RIGHT, SEATED: P. Edwards, R. West, B. Robertson. STANDING: A. DeLoatch, S. Pierce, M. Stroh, P. Powell, P. Butler, J. Johnson. . Trisha Rawls . Candy Lilley Micki Hundley Janet Johnson Pat Powell Paula Edwards Glen Pierce Business Manager 100 Bulletin In order to raise money the staff had a donut sale which was quite successful. Paula and other members of the staff work very diligently in order to prepare the articles for publication. Junior Reporter . . . Sophomore Reporter Freshman Reporter . Eight Grade Reporter Business Manager . . . Diane Barnes . Margo Sykes .Phyllis Butler Amy DeLoatch . Glen Pierce l j C. Lilley, M. Hundley, T. Rawls, G. Pierce, D. Cotton, Sykes, C. Rose, W. Pixley, D. Barnes, K. Whitley, G. Business Staff Cindy Rose Gail Stroh Sandra Pierce Typists Beth Robertson Denise Cotton Mrs. Thorpe Sponsor 101 Annual Staff The Annual Staff, consisting of both the editorial staff and the business staff, works diligently throughout the school year in order to publish the Log for the student body at Franklin High School. The business staff is responsible for the selling of ads to local merchants and annuals to the students. The editorial staff is responsible for everything which is inside the covers of the annual itself. Under the direction of Mr. Vess the staff learns to develop their responsibility, originality, imagination, courtesy, tactfulness, and literary and business skills. EDITORIAL STAFF, SEATED: Susan Lowe, Nancy Underwood, Cecilia Porter, Janet Burrow, Allene Phillips, Teressa Cotton, Mr. Vess. STANDING: Chip Kingery, John Rabil, Chet Martin, Brenda Benton, Candy Beaman, Cynthia Johnson, Wanda Scott, Dawn Hagan, Pat Watson, Martha Smith, Sidney Dodson, Maria Jones. BUSINESS STAFF, SEATED: Gwynn Doughty, Joe Gibson, Jewel Holt, Becky King, Jo Anne Hancock. STANDING: Carolyn Smith, Luanne Camp, Beth Robertson, Phyllis Butler, Glenda Blair. 102 r Library Club Under the direction of Mrs. Gadberry, the Library Club works through- out the entire year to improve the Library program in Franklin High School. The members help by aiding other students in the library, helping the librarian at the circulation desk, putting up attractive bulletin boards, and stimulating an interest in reading among the students. The club also encourages an interest in library work as a career; and at the end of each school year, the club members donate something useful to the library. Mrs. Gadberry Sponsor FIRST ROW: J. Nichols, L. Battle, D. Cotton, D. Campbell, D. Surace, N. Pittman, P. Bell, M. Abbitt, R. Ashburn. SECOND ROW: M. Harrell, L. Kauss, S. Duck, G. Wall, L. Lupton, A. Smith, S. Fulton, P. Glover. THIRD ROW: P. Steed, D. Deshields, P. McNeely, B. Duck, M. Smith, B. Robertson, V. Smith, N. Phillips, A. Smith, K. Kitchen, J. Johnson. FOURTH ROW: J. Cobb, C. Vaughan, J. Steed, L. Council, A. Phillips, A. Norfleet, A. Ricks, S. Rust, M. Lane, D. Hagan. FIFTH ROW: A. Blythe, T. Atkins, G. Doughty, N. Underwood, P. Rawls, C. Johnson, C. Lilley, J. Johnson, P. Bell. OFFICERS, LEFT TO RIGHT: Ann Norfleet, historian; Denise Cot- PROJECTIONISTS, FIRST ROW: E. Turner, P. Lankford, B. Corn- ton, secretary; Beth Robertson, president; Joan Cobb, reporter. NOT well, B. Cornwell, J. Gagner. SECOND ROW: B. Smith, R. West, B. PICTURED: Betty Duck, vice-president. ' Trader, R. Harris. THIRD ROW: B. Worrell, W. Chesson, A. Carr, J. 103 Vann, B. Calder. Future Homemakers of America Students in home economics classes learn to prepare meals which suit Mrs. Beaton instructs the girls on the correct methods of sewin| the needs of their individual families. techniques. SEATED: Brenda Lawrence, president; STANDING: Debbie Kitchen, historian-reporter; Pat Powell, 2nd vice-president; Mary Jane Glover, secretary-treasurer; Ginger Revelle, 1st vice-president; Susan Hasenei, chaplain. The Future Homemakers of America is an organization which teaches young girls to live better today so that their homes may be better tomor- row. Since the field of home- making is such a broad one, a home economics course offers a great variety of interests. The many varied projects done by the students are directed to- ward helping its members pre- pare themselves for the future by developing creativity, indi- vidualism, thriftiness, and, most important of all, knowledge. Mrs. Beaton Sponsor FIRST ROW: D. Campbell, G. Dixon, S. Duck, D. Kitchen, K. Kawana, B. Vaughan, A. DeLoatch, M. Bunch, C. Joyner, D. Whitehead, P. Hill, S. Haseni. SECOND ROW: A. Taylor, D. Surace, B. Almond, I. Turner, P. Powell, L. Ross, D. Carter, G. Blythe, W. Ross, C. Best, M. Hassett, R. Ashburn, G. Wall. THIRD ROW: N. Pittman, P. Atkins, L. Council, D. Cobb, N. Hasenei, N. Kirkland, J. Mathias, B. Marshall, C. Clark, C. Lawrence, P. Banks. FOURTH ROW: L. Ivey, D. Council, M. Jones, J. Darden, J. Johnson, B. Lawrence, B. Lassiter, G. Revelle, M. Glover, S. Hamic, M. Best, S. Thrush. Future Business Leaders of A merica FIRST ROW: J. Spain, B. Robertson, D. Cotton, N. Buck, G. Doughty, C. Rainey, J. Nichols. SECOND ROW: K. Dunlow, S. Jackson, L. Kauss, W. Scott, G. Wall, L. Drewry, D. Young, P. McNeely, Mrs. Smith. THIRD ROW: E. Turner, A. Norfleet, S. Hamic, A. Ricks, B. Marshall, N. Underwood, P. Umphlett, M. Best, S. Thrush, R. Crum. FOURTH ROW: M. DeBerry, H. Ricks, R. Street, J. Newton, R. Burgess, A. Griffith, D. Johnson, R. West, L. Roncinske, W. Crutchfield, B. Ferki. Mrs. Felts Sponsor The Franklin Chapter of the Future Business Leaders of America is guided throughout the year by Mrs. Felts and Mrs. Smith. The members participate actively in school and community projects. The Future Business Leaders of America sponsors fin ancial and promotional activi- ties, and each morning the club undertakes the important task of opening and operating the Student Supply Room. Each month the club has meetings with guest speakers or other interesting programs. Along with other club projects the members make bulletin boards for the business classrooms, do typing for various teachers, and serve as guides for all seeking advice on some phase of business. Mrs. Smith Sponsor One of the various courses taught in the Business Department is OFFICERS: Sylvia Cutchins, reporter; Beth Robertson, treasurer; shorthand, which this girl seems to think is a very enjoyable Jerry Newton, vice-president; Denise Cotton, president; Mary Lee subject. 105 Best, secretary ; Cindy Rainey, historian. Tri-Hi-Y The Tri-Hi-Y is an organization of young women striving for a Christian living. The purpose of this club is to create, maintain, and extend throughout the home, school, and community high standards of Christian character. The platform on which the club is built is clean speech, clean sportsmanship, clean scholarship, and clean living. Each year the club sponsors the T. B. drive and other projects of service to the com- munity and the school. This year, work- ing closely with the Hi-Y, the clubs were hosts of the Hi-Y, Tri-Hi-Y District Con- ference which was held at Franklin High School. FIRST ROW: D. Young, P. Edwards, S. Duck, B. Duck, S. Biedenbender, M. Harrell. C. Babb, N. Phillips. SECOND ROW: B. King, N. Pittman, L. Dunlow, P. Watson, B. Marshall, M. Best, R. Winstead. THIRD ROW: S. Dod- son, B. Robertson, D. Barnes, A. Swenson, S. VonHoUen. FOURTH ROW: M. Hundley, V. Smith, J. Mabe, P. Rawls, C. Galloway, C. Lllley. FIFTH ROW: S. Lowe, C. Johnson, S. Faison, P. Beale, M. Smith. SIXTH ROW: C. Beaman, K. Whitley, G. Doughty. SEVENTH ROW: L. Council, E. Bryant, J. Steed. EIGHTH ROW: D. Overton, M. Jones. NINTH ROW: J. Burrow. I I OFFICERS, SEATED: Allene Phillips, vice-president; Jewel Holt, president; Cecilia Porter, chaplain. STAND- ING: Teressa Cotton, treasurer; Cynthia Vaughan, secre- tary; Nancy Underwood, reporter. Miss Eubank 1 06 Sponsor Hi-Y r ir The Hi-Y is a boys’ organization which is connected with the local YMCA. It is a Christian organization which is very much like the Tri-Hi-Y club for girls. As a Christian group the club tries to encourage a cleaner and a more moral way of living. During the school year, under the direction of Mr. Lucas, the members participate in many worthwhile projects. The Hi-Y co-hosted the Tri-Hi-Y, Hi-Y District Conference which was held at this school for the first time. During this conference, their members ran for some of the district offices and one member of the Hi-Y won an office in the district. Another member won an office at the Model General Assembly. The club has participated in community projects as well as ones which they have worked on at school. FIRST ROW: B. Kannon. SECOND ROW: C. Martin, Mr. Lucas, D. Peak. THIRD ROW: M. Rabil, C. Kingery, W. Pixley, R. Crum. FOURTH ROW: P. Pearson, J. Kannon, G. Garland, C. Osborne, L. Hedgepeth. FIFTH ROW: B. Gatten, W. Day, C. Gale, M. Morris, D. Rabil, J. Gibson. SIXTH ROW: W. Vick, C. Darden, H. Darden, D. Pittman, B. Bradshaw, L. Roncinske, R. Perry. SEVENTH ROW: D. Lankford, T. Duck G. Griffin, J. Rabil, T. Kawana, R. Street, M. Goodman, D. Rose, J. Abbitt. EIGHTH ROW: G. Lane, W. Worrell, B. Ferki, D. Johnson, W. Bowman, B. Osborne, D. Hedgepeth, J. Collier, R. Ray. Mr. Lucas Sponsor 107 OFFICERS, SEATED: Danny Peak, vice-president; Robert Kannon, president; Dennis Hedgepeth, treasurer. STANDING: David Pittman, secretary; David Rabil, reporter; Peter Pearson, sergeant-at-arms. Not pictured, Wendell Pixley, chaplain. Varsity Club FIRST ROW: S. Cutchins, J. Nichols, L. Lupton, B. King, C. Beamon, J. Burrow, E. Bryant, C. Johnson, R. Winstead, P. Rawls, K. Whitley, S. Lowe. SECOND ROW: B. Bryant, C. Vaughan, D. Drake, M. Morris, J. Rabil, S. Hudgins, G. Wieters, T. Kawana, G. Griffin, M. Harrell. THIRD ROW: M. Jones, E. Swift, C. Dameron, G. Duck, M. Rabil, W. Pixley, D. Rose, G. Pierce, G. Funkhouser, M. Murray, W. Day. FOURTH ROW: A. Phillips, D. Forrer, R. Perry, B. Lankford, T. Duck, L. Hedgepeth, D. Peak, P. Pearson, J. Kannan, C. Kingery, H. Ricks, C. Martin. FIFTH ROW: J. Gibson, R. West, B. White, B. Gatten, J. Abbitt, D. Rabil, C. Osborne, B. Kannan, D. Hedgepeth, D. Whitehead, R. Burgess, G. Garland, N. Bristow, R. Whitley. The Varsity Club, which is one of the oldest clubs at Franklin High School, is an honorary athletic society. In order to become a member, it is necessary to- have lettered in a varsity sport or cheerleading. Each year the Varsity Club furnishes trophies and plaques for the most valuable player in each of the major varsity sports. The club members also operate the concession stand at all home basketball games. Sponsor Sponsor OFFICERS, FROM LEFT TO RIGHT: Janet Burrow, secretary-trea- surer; Joey Kannan, vice-president; John Rabil, president. 108 Pep Club THE PEP CLUB MEMBERS OFFICERS FROM LEFT TO RIGHT: Pat Watson, secretary-treasurer; Penny Beale, 2nd vice-president; Allene Phillips, president; Johnny Galloway, reporter. NOT PIC- TURED, Candy Lilley, 1st vice-president. Mrs. Gay Sponsor 109 Quill and Scroll Cynthia Johnson Vice-President Jewel Holt Secretary- Treasurer Cecilia Porter Reporter Mrs. Thorpe Sponsor Candy Beaman Janet Burrow Teressa Cotton Paula Edwards Dawn Hagan Maria Jones Candy Lilley Allene Phillips Johnny Rabil Trisha Rawls Eleanore Swift 110 Beta Club Edwards Cecilia Porter Linda Dunlow President Secretary-Treasurer Chaplain Susan Lowe Steven Hudgins Mrs. Bowman Reporter Sergeant-at-arms Sponsor Connie Babb Diane Barnes Penny Beale Candy Beaman Susan Biedenbender Emily Bryant Wade Bowman Janet Burrow Sidney Dodson Susan Duck Tim Duck Kay Edwards Chuck Gayle Dawn Hagan Jewel Holt Cynthia Johnson Maria Jones Joey Kannan Jill Mabe Betty Marshall Donna Overton Danny Peak Anita Phillips Glenn Pierce David Pittman Patricia Rawls Susan Rust Martha Smith Eleanore Swift Kea Turner Nancy Underwood Barbara Vargo Cynthia Vaughan Vicki White Wanda Whitehead Dell Young Interact Club OFFICERS: Steven Fludgins, president; Wendell Pixley, vice-presi- dent; Buddy Burgess, secretary; Larry Hedgepeth, treasurer. BOARD OF DIRECTORS: Joey Kannan, Bobby Kannan, Johr Rabil The Interact Club of Franklin High School is a service organization not only for the high school, but for the community of Franklin as well. In order to become a member in the club, a young man must have the qualities of good character, good scholarship, leadership ability, and trustworthiness. The Interact Club, which is sponsored by Rotary International, has grown to be one of the more active clubs for the young men in Franklin High School. One of the major activities of the club this year was the adoption and support of an underprivileged child in a foreign country. Each month the club sends money in order that this child might have enough food and clothes. FROM LEFT TO RIGHT FIRST ROW: C. Dameron, W. Pixley, R. Perry, J. Rabil, M. Morris, C. Martin. SECOND ROW: Mr. Rinehart, L Hedgepeth, J. Kannan, R.’ Ray, G. Pierce, J. Gibson, C. Kingery. THIRD ROW: D. Forrer, N. Bristow, B. Gatten, J. Abbitt, D. Rabil , B Kannan, R. West, S. Hudgins, R. Osborne. Mr. Rinehart Sponsor Danny Peak President ki Hiu G y Secretary Mark Richard Reporter Th{yyear mjte first time Franklin High Schoor ' ms a Debate Club. The club is sponsored by the Parent Teach- er’s Association and is directed by Mrs. Johnson. Throughout the year the mem- bers have been busy doing much re- search. The club had their first debate in March after much work. The Debate Club also went to Williamsburg to the Novice Debate Tournament to observe and serve as time keepers. Lewis Hassett Mrs. Johnson Cynthia Johnson Susan Lowe Dell Young 113 Drama Club FROM LEFT TO RIGHT, FIRST R OW: Mr. Clark, L. Hassett, T. Richey, S. Fulton, C. Bondurant, D. Overton, M. Joyner, B. Burgess. SECONL ROW: E. Hassett, P. Beale, K. Whitley, C. Beaman, P. Edwards, J. Taylor, J. Hancock, J. Vaughan, P. Banks, C. Rawlings. THIRD ROW: N Underwood, P. Watson, A. Phillips, B. Beale, T. Cutchins, R. Martin, A. Minetree, S. Biendenbender, M. Abbitt, C. Lankford, G. Doughty j FOURTFI ROW: S. Baxter, T. Rawls, G. Wieters, S. Bowman, B. Smith, L. Roncinske, J. Collier, D. Johnson, R. West, J. Darden, M. Lane. f For the first time Franklin High School has a drama club. It is under the direction of Mr. Clark who has taught them much about drama, acting, and the actual production of a play. The club has worked many long hours learning their lines while others in the club have been busy working on props and Mr. Clark Sponsor These students pretend to be riding in a car in the play “Antic Spring”. In the play “Perils of Priscilla” Joe Collier, the villian, kills Gwynn Doughty, a very old school teacher. Chorus Glen Pierce President Raymond West Vice-President Patricia Rawls Secretary-Treasurer Chip Kingery Reporter Beth Robertson Librarian Connie Babb Robe Manager FROM LEFT TO RIGHT, FIRST ROW: J. Vann, R. Blades, G. Cutchins, W. Harrison, B. Burgess, D. Surace, B. Robertson, J. Mason, P. Kendrick, G. Stroh, J. Holt, L. Battle. SECOND ROW: B. Worrell, M. Futrell, R. Crum, J. Vann, R. Byrum, A. Council, C. Rose, A. Norfleet, S. Cutchins, P. Rawls, S. Faison. THIRD ROW: C. Puffer, W. Pixley, C. Kingery, D. Forrer. G. Land, G. Doughty, F. Parker, C. Lloyd, S. Osborne, A. Phillips. FOURTH ROW: G. Griffin, C. Pierce, S. Hudgins, R. West, C. Harrell, A. Smith, L. Savage, K. Grettum, J. Darden, J. Steed, J. Eley, C. Babb, T. Cotton. Concert Band BAND OFFICERS, SEAT- ED: Hunter Darden, cap- tain. STANDING: Lucky Roncinske, uniform man- ager; Connie Lankford, re- porter; Ben Beale, lieu- tenant; Vickie Smith, libra- rian; Mike Murray, podium manager. NOT PIC- TURED: Kay Lambert, secretary treasurer. Mr. Barton Band Director FROM LEFT TO RIGHT, FIRST ROW: V. Smith, T. Cotton, V. Spence, A. Bradshaw, T. Stephenson, N. Cotton, E. Swift, M. Bunch, M. Smith, C. Lankford. SECOND ROW: A. Phillips, S. Osborne, D. Deloatch, J. Denson, M. Murray, K. Lambert, B. Bryant, M. Best, D. Young, M. Black, R. Bailey, H. Darden, S. Lankford, B. Baughan, R. Myers, D. Lloyd, C. Joyner. THIRD ROW: S. Turner, M. Futrell, B. Kauss, N. Blythe, B. Lassiter, D. Campbell, N. Bristow, R. Harris, W. Harrison, C. Darden, M. Darden, B. Trader, A. Deloatch, M. Porter, T. Beaton, B. Young, M. Richard, T. Campbell, T. Cutchins, B. Beale, S. Cutchins. FOURTH ROW: D. Lankford, L. Roncinske, F. Watson, D. Wimmer, T. Barbour, L. Hassett, J. Grandy, K. Hall, B. Young, D. Hudgins, J. Puffer, S. Bowman, H. Darden. Drum Major Lucky Roncinske Banner Carriers are Donna Deshields, Terry McGee, Lou Council. Drum Majorette Susan Cutchins Majorettes LEFT TO RIGHT Narrt ' Bdwards, G iSanNJiedenbender, Connie Vaughan, Carolyn Smith. .auss. Ginny Land Head Majorette Carolyn Smith 2nd Year Betty Kauss 1st Year Nancy Edwards 2nd Year, L Lou Council Alternate Connie Vaughan 1st Year Susan BiedenBi 4th Year i Jfa A i % ! ISy M ti; .. |f ■■■■$ |p| 4 ■ SmLh ■) LEO as J eos strive to do their best, so must each hazticijcant in an a thbetic event strive to do hie beet. cE-fthlete d are the schooL Leaders. vaho must represent the student body when they are away jor cjames or events, c cNever yiviny ufi, they fjossess the stamina and endurance necessary to reach their oa . OdJin or Lose, they must have fizide in their sch oob. LEarticijiation in an athletic event reyuires much time ajtez schooL hours. EJhe students invobved must be eve Lb- rounded to exceL in both the academic and athLetic fizoyzam. EJhey must main- tain a reyuired averaye in order to jiarticijcate in sfcorts events. 118 Amus Crfrx Ptolmirus Atgyptius rtidoi±[rjfZ 1 VVunfl ' Rgnunus 20pbt Ar.ibus A THLETICS 119 y Fodball i rK„: f} ' 1) FIRST ROW: Tony Briley, Albert Ashburn, Chip Kingery, Charles Puffer, Graydon Funkhouser, Dick Rose, Bobby Lankford, Bobby Smith, Sammy Drewery. SECOND ROW: Coach Terry, Coach Mathews, Bill Bailey, Holland Ricks, Marc Morris, Gary Griffin, Chet Martin, Danny Peak, Donnie Baines, Peter Pearson, Glen Garland, Randy Mitchum, Brad Bradshaw, mgr., Warren Chesson, mgr. THIRD ROW: Billy Worrell, mgr., Jeff Joyner, mgr., Joey Kannan, Taylor Bishop, Bob White, Tucker Polland, Wayne Vick, Bobo Beacham, Beaver Kannan, Chris Osborn, Doug Whitehead, Randy Burgess, Steve Hudgins, Danny Drake, Johnnie Rabil, Coach Pearce. Defensive Coach Herman Terry Head Coach Howard Mathews 120 Line Coach Charles Pearce Defense closes in. SCHEDULE Franklin 23 Franklin 0 Franklin 0 Franklin 0 Franklin 12 Franklin 7 Franklin 0 Franklin 0 Franklin 0 Franklin 12 Weldon 20 Suffolk 40 Northampton 6 Forest Glen 30 Murfreesboro 0 Poquoson 8 John Yeates 28 Windsor 21 Smithfield 73 Southampton 21 121 Bowman and Kannan pursue runner. Beaver Kannan Steve Hudgin s Tim Collier Ricks gets tough yardage. Tri-Captains 122 Seniors Bronco Seniors Danny Drake Gary Griffin Steve Hudgins Beaver Kannan Bob White HO NORA BLE MENTION A LL-DISTRICT Beaver Kannan Senior-Offensive and Defensive Tackle Chris Osborn Junior — Defensive End Randy Burgess Senior — Center Joey Kannan Junior — Offensive End Chet Martin Junior - Linebacker Peter Pearson Junior — Fullback 124 Pearson turns corner. Martin moves in for tackle. 125 Bronco Achievement Award and Most Valuable Player Beaver Kannan Outstanding Defensive Player Chet Martin Outstanding Player in the Pine Bowl Marc Morris 126 Varsity Basketball KNEELING: Burdette Gatten, Dennis Hedgepeth, Beaver Kannan, Wade Bowman, John Abbitt, Johnnie Rabil, Willie Ashburn. STANDING: David Forrer, mgr., Holland Ricks, Joey Kannan, Peter Pearson, David Rabil, Richard Patterson, Mac Beale, Clarence Lee, Dwight Powell, mgr.. Coach Pearce. Coach Charles Pearce Coach Pearce giving Hedgepeth instructions. D. Rabil on defense. J. Kannan moves past opponent. VARSITY BASKETBALL SCORE BOX Eorest Glen 56-37 Southampton 61-46 John Yeates 47-46 Suffolk 61-45 Riverview 78-55 Waverly 30-56 Poquoson 27-24 Smithfield 73-69 Stony Creek 62-57 Southampton 56-44 Forest Glen 59-44 Windsor 57-55 Windsor 64-53 Suffolk 56-38 Smithfield 53-52 John Yeates 76-67 Mary N. Smith 57-47 Lranklin won. 128 Mnr i| Tri-Captains Dennis Hedgepeth Senior Johnnie Rabil Senior Mac Beale Junior W. Bowman shoots over defender. R. Patterson tears down rebound. 129 Burdette Gatten Forward Dennis Hedgepeth Guard Beaver Kannan Forward Johnnie Rabil Guard D. Hedgepeth cuts off a drive. 130 W. Bowman fights for rebound. J. Kannan and D. Hedgepeth pursue ball. J. Rabil attempts free throw. 131 I R. Patterson stretches for jump ball. Girls Basketball 133 KNEELING: Marge Whitley, Emily Bryant, Maria Jones, Glenda Blair. STANDING: Jo Ann Hancock, mgr., Ginny Land, Linda Lupton, Betty Kauss, Teressa Cutchins, Marjorie Harrell, Margo Sykes, Susan Williams, Betty Bryant, Coach Mathews. Coach Howard Mathews Assistant Coach Bill Eley Maria Jones fires for two. SCHEDULE John Yeates 25-22 Waverly 30-20 Western Branch 42-34 Smithfield 29-14 Stony Creek 56-17 Southampton 41-16 Windsor 45-42 Windsor 47-26 Smith field 44-36 Suffolk 39-37 Churchland 30-26 John Yeates 30-23 Southampton 38-24 Western Planch 32-07 Suffolk 28-25 Franklin won. Susan Cutchins struggles for rebound. 134 Margo Sykes goes high for jump ball. 135 Susan Cutchins puts up a shot. J. V. Football FIRST ROW: Coach Rinehart. B. Burgess, J. Grandy, D. Campbell. J. Gagner, G. Dunlow, S. Moore. R. Bradshaw, S. Belcher, Coach Felts. SECOND ROW: D. Hamic, J. Bradshaw, J. Belcher, D. Hudgins, J. Puffer, B. Holt, B. Wright, D. Woods, G. Porter. THIRD ROW: R. Cornwell. N. Story, D. Wimmer, T. Campbell, C. Scott, B. Vann. B. Cornwell. R. Carter, Q. Powell, A. Averett. Coach Felts JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL SCORE BOX Northampton 48 0 Smithfield 21-6 Forest Glen 13-0 John Yeates 28-0 Suffolk 6-0 Southampton- 12 6 Emporia 13 0 Franklin won. 136 J. V. Basketball KNEELING: W. Day, J. Duck, R. Ray, L. Hedgepeth, C. Lynn, W. Hasenei. STANDING: J. Piette, M. Beale, R. Foster, R. Lloyd, D. Whitley, K. Hall, M. Burton, M. Murray, J. Belcher, C. Parker, Coach Lassiter. Rob Ray Co-captain T. C. Lassiter Coach Johnny Duck Co-captain JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL SCORE BOX Forest Glen 41-39 John Yeates 29-23 Riverview 45-35 Poquoson 84-35 Stony Creek 60-38 Forest Glen 51-32 Windsor 49-26 Smithfield 43-4 1 Mary N. Smith 54-43 Southampton 50-30 Suffolk 47-39 Smithfield 51-40 Southampton 45-42 Windsor 55-47 Suffolk 32-28 John Yeates 53-44 FRANKLIN WON Ray goes up for the rebound. Burton swishes from the corner. J. V. Action 140 Ray hits from the foul line. Hedgepeth fires for a score. 141 m Spl leading Squads 85 c V v » Varsity Basketball • Vi 7 JC r • . •- O sP S yi I (,c Ci Junior Var; feetb Jk r py V y ,■ • 4 ! 4 r) V ' Wyatt B. Durette ( 1901-1970 ) JANET BURROW Varsity Football Varsity Basketball EMILY BRYANT Varsity Football JEWEL HOLT Varsity Football 144 BECKY KING Varsity Football Varsity Basketball SUSAN LOWE Varsity Football Varsity Basketball TRISHA RAWLS Varsity Football Varsity Basketball RITA WINSTEAD Varsity Football Varsity Basketball 145 DIANE BARNES Varsity Basketball CANDY BEAMAN Varsity Football Varsity Basketball Varsity Football Varsity Basketball 146 DONNA OVERTON Varsity Basketball KATIE WHITLEY Varsity Football Varsity Basketball d ' bfuch ii. nzzdzd to bz laid about thz mzzchanti of lzanhbin and iuzzound- incj citizx. bftony with man.Lj othzz zz.cjuzi.ti., zacfi jjza-Z tizzy azz callzd ufion to contzibutz to thz jiubtiihiny of thz annual, dhztj azz zxtzzmzby yznzzoux, and tfizzzfozz LLiaij L t z comfzazzd to thoxz bozn undzz tlzz li-Cjn of dibza. V{zzchantx hziji to bziny about a bond bztojzzn tfiz icboot and thz community, hdfhzy fizomotz yood vjlII an d fz iz.ndxb.iji, chazactzzixticx of a Libza . ijeiu cut a Cuun and q jl tuMuP QiMhu) Quit- CUOt 4 £Oi, (D lui 60 ) LjSit ' Li klivL ti fcifi ■ ' MU. MO C ICUf HC ' ut (jjtx ■you dolw_ QjmnjLu ■ 24 . pilots a. qowi pwzktOfi. AW a qaa q 0 JLXJLJi 6 id.QAL uMjw. d sojvi Aui. ijjui ojututoM) . (j£dL tAchJL pHy i )A.oi j OddXno H J wu( u prn uo- rfac cul a AjULfrvc , Yj,ouX a ?cW OuAJub { c iS Oi OoufiA j fcnMcmA.. YfaUL pixtUi m u oam! s» m " dbo- M..V U5R, $ t A D VER TISEMEN TS 149 -XAlo Abo. G J JXoty p £ . jjMXh j Pi nsu JIAM £uOjJ ? UlUj - J piusp cu MjjO LPXq (U-AjiQA $DOU ap _yjdUstO-hG J OQ CAOUMJa ku AL juyyy pGr Aa£ctxu- - ' dttcux Cg avajp Oiy d CQyxjz yl U shUL ) O.fC T VjJjJL -hOJUJL, doCfiCkjyO ' jjtfk- CL- 0 U 2LIL piriULo oj All A t ' too . A good- CLiolL. J) ' .CC- At- pj ' UJt 1 Franklin P.T.A. Objectives School Year 1969-1970 To promote the welfare of children and youth in home, school, church and community. To raise the standards of home life. To secure adequate laws for the care and protection of children and youth. To bring into closer relation the home and the school, that parents and teachers may cooperate intelligently in the training of the child. To develop between educators and the general public such united efforts as will secure for every child the highest advantages in physical, mental, social and spiritual education. Mr. Marvin W. Williams, Jr Mrs. John Keane Mr. Charles Kingery Mrs. Louis P. Jervey, Jr. . Mrs. Allen Minetee, Jr. Mrs. Robert A. Moore . . . President Treasurer Vice-President— Franklin High School Vice-President— Franklin Elementary School Secretary-Franklin High School . . . . Secretary— Franklin Elementary School Compliments of Compliments of FRED ' S CAFETERIA STANLEY E. JOHNSON Franklin, Virginia Electrical Contractor Compliments of GENE S 5c 10c STORE R. L.TILLETT INC. 208 North Main Street Franklin, Virginia 2385 1 Roofing - Guttering Metal Fabricating Telephone 562-4913 Highway 58 East Franklin, Virginia . | FRANKLIN GAS SERVICE tex acoX L p pujr GAS . 4UJ ] Bottled Gas DRAKE TIRE COMPANY, INC. HWV 56 EAST PHONE 562-2561 FRANKLIN, VA. B. M. WHITE Appliances Tires Sentinel Car-Service Compliments of HUNTERDALE SHELL SERVICE FRANKLIN CONCRETE PRODUCTS 747 Hunterdale Road Franklin, Virginia 23851 Phone: Lo2-3374 Biggest and Best in Building Materials Wholesale Prices Moments to Remember Graduation, the Senior Prom, Homecoming these highlights are among the school events you will remember . . . and have read about in the pages of the award-winning TIDEWATER NEWS Compliments of Published Monday and Thursday Franklin, Virginia Office Supplies Commercial Printing Office Equipment BLYTHE FORD INC. Compliments of Compliments of W. J. M. Holland Sons KILBY FLOWER SHOP Franklin, Virginia L. L. MANRY SONS Compliments of INC. Jones Drug Company Insurance Since 1872 Franklin and Courtland, Virginia “Franklin’s Most Modern Drug Store” Franklin, Virginia Edward H. Brooks, Jr. Louis A. Jervey, Jr. Joseph W. Hutt, Jr. Arnold A. Dempsey, Jr. W. Tall Jones Frank K. Harris Thomas R. Williams Hasting ' s, Inc. BRACEY QUALITY CLEANERS Quality Shop Men’s and Ladies’ Wear For Men and Ladies Weejuns are a way of Life! Phone LO 2-4931 206 Main St. Dry Cleaning — Shirts Laundered Pick Up — And Delivery Dial LO 2-4565 South Street Jimmie Bracey Brady ' s Jewel Box DARDEN OIL COMPANY, INC. A !_ Diamond Center Gifts for all occasions A R N; Distributors American Oil Products Franklin, Virginia Franklin Virginia Compliments of PARKER DRUG CO. RELIABLE FURNITURE CO. “The Rexall Drug Store” Franklin’s largest most modern drug store Franklin, Virginia Compliments of Carter Sons, Inc. 101 S. Main Street Compliments of FRANKLIN TEXACO COURTLAND TASTEE FREEZE Hwy. 58 Courtland, Virginia 653-5831 Compliments of VIRLINA HOMES, INC. Franklin, Virginia Compliments of - ft Futrell’s Pharmacy 653-3731 Courtland, Virginia Compliment of ROSE BROTHERS JEWELERS Compliments of WELLONS AND SMITH Sedley, Virginia , . ED BOND S FELTON 1 HR. CLEANERS Franklin, Virginia HUB’S homecooked salted peanuts HUBBARD PEANUT CO. Sedley, Virginia Compliments of FRANKLIN HAIRSTYLING CENTER PANTON AND LACKLAND CO., INC. Sporting Goods Toys Record Shop Logan 2-4578 Franklin, Virginia Compliments of KEETER ELECTRIC SERVICE Phone 562-3994 Franklin, Virginia GULF CENTRAL SERVICE John Galloway, Proprietor Fourth Avenue and Franklin Street Franklin, Virginia Dial Logan 2-3334 Compliments of D D AUTO SUPPLY FARMER’S PRODUCE CO. Armstrong Floors Franklin, Virginia OTIS SMITH Interior Decorating Wallpaper and Paints General Painting — Contractor 562-3791 Franklin, Virginia G. H. STEINHARDT, INC. Hardware— Sporting Equipment— Paints and Houseware Products Franklin, Va. Phone 562-3385 YARN KNIT SHOP Courtland, Virginia 653-3621 Compliments of E. M. SCOTT CONTRACTORS Compliments of HOBBS ENGINEERING BLEACHED PRODUCTS DIVISION BUILDING PRODUCTS DIVISION 154 Vepco ' a first commertul atomic power station » now under construction in Surry County, Virginia. In the new Information Center overlooking the site, you will am aa excetat abda presentation, fascinating exhibits, and a working mode) of the reactor. (And from the bal- cony, you can watch them assemble the real thing.) Open 10 AM to 4 PM Monday tT Saturday and 1 PM to • PM on Sunday. For tour information sail 771-4194 ■ Vepco i power to you ... at laas cant Compliments of OSES Modern Luncheonette Franklin, Virginia CORPORATION PHONE: 562-3)67 OF FRANKLIN 651 311 North Main Street Corner of 4th Main Franklin, Virginia 23851 CARRSVILLE BODY AND REPAIR SHOP Compliments of META’S BEAUTY SALON sklw f- Compliments of LOUISE’S RESTAURANT • d0 Inc. FROZEN FOODS AND INSTITUTIONAL SUPPLIES We Supply Food for Schools, Churches, and Home Freezers RUSSELL HOLMES Where Shopping is a Pleasure Quality Shoes for the Family Franklin, Virginia Phone Export 7-3427 2323 King Street Portsmouth, Va. Compliments of H P. BEALE SONS Courtland, Virginia H. F. BABB SON Fertilizer — Chemical — Bulk Spring Phone 653-3421 in Courtland Compliments of EASON’S BARBER SHOP 155 o_| JUv R- :vvV . 0 1 , nfi ' Kj.o - AicJ . Sfi ' d ' uJt - CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF la-O-. 0vwi? 1970 WoJ-fi- VJ LU ‘ I " " W JI jtfL CX VVV X . jf a yf Sv ‘ a OBJECTIVES OF THE STUDENT CO-OPERATIVE ASSOCIATION To develop in our schools the kind of students who are worthy citizens of the home, the school, the community, the nation, and the world in which they live To encourage greater and better cooperation and sharing of responsibilities on the part of students, teachers, and parents To help provide a wholesome spiritual, mental, social, and physical school environ- ment To assist in providing a program of recreation and social activities, which encourages a wide degree of participation To work with the school faculty in promoting better understanding, on the part of both students and parents, in improving the guidance program, particularly in the vocational and educational fields available To assist in working on community projects, such as providing food, clothing, and comfort to procure a fuller measure of happiness for the less fortunate members of our society To promote good sportsmanship in every phase of school and community activity John Rabil, President Joey Kannan, Vice-President Susan Lowe, Secretary Larry Hedgepeth, Treasurer Paula Edwards, Reporter 156 HERCULES INCORPORATED COMPLIMENTS of ST. REGIS SUFFOLK COCA-COLA BOTTLING WORKS 157 COMPLIMENTS OF STRICKLAND Paint and Building Supply Carrsville, Virginia 562-2189 PET MILK COMPANY DAIRY DIVISION E. B. GATTEN, O.D. RUSSELL GAYLE, JR. DARDEN W. JONES, D.D.S. JOHN A. MURRAY, M.D. ROBERT L. PUTZE, M.D. WILLIAM T. TILLAR, O.D Drink Pet For Pep Franklin, Virginia 6 We e tfenltf ' bur specikkthank to the following patrons: J. EDWARD MOYLER, Attorney at Law R. BAIRt) CARtLL, Attorney at Law J. EDWARD MOYLER, JR., Attorney at Law 158 CONGRATULATIONS and BEST WISHES Senior Class of 1970 DOYLE JONES CHEVROLET, INC. Franklin, Virginia f|§ Peebles MOST FOR YOUR MONEY Phone 562-4285 Franklin, Virginia CONGRATULATIONS and BEST WISHES Senior Class of 1970 STEINHART-GOODWIN EQUIPMENT CO., INC. Symbol of Service Second Avenue and Mechanic Street Box 36 Franklin, Virginia CONGRATULATIONS and BEST WISHES Senior Class of 1 970 DARDEN FARMS Franklin, Virginia 159 r, ■y{[y Y’ IRGINIA TIONAL r BANK u-a r. Complete Banking and Trust Services At Three Convenient Locations Capron Franklin 306 North Main Street 160 . ' I •V i ' , .am « ntmc _ If ,»t V- 1 $ ►«£ ' , s • « ■ £ % t ■ ■; .. 5 i®; ( ; • ' • ■ M May the coming years bring you great happin Seaboard National United Virginia Bank ' ju j | dly Merchants and Farmers Office -f ' O poP l 162 tions to Class Compliments of FRANKLIN LOGGER — wi. ' ' , r Make sure of your family’s complete heating comfort with our Gulf iiousewarmmg service Enjoy carefree heating comfort . . . yet pay no more! CALL LO- 2-3115 • Equipment Service Plan • Automatic Delivery Equal Monthly Payments Gulf Solar Heat S. W. RAWLS, INC. heating oil Franklin, Virginia LO-2-3115 p A r xsJ 1 n o si A y P ’ JT jy (O Q o co W OUR FRIENDS AT BALFOUR O ' o C A -cP C ' U ' V A 0 " The Craftsmen who made Your _T . v (S) 0 ' v Class Ring a Masterpiece A _ V 7 rd . j and o S ?- A 1 J CHARLES G MOTLEY - DOUGLAS DIVERS 3110 West Marshall Street Richmond, Virginia 23230 5 OF v Join in Sending Their Congratulations and Best Wishes TO A GREAT CLASS IN A FINE SCHOOL y j y l y ym f m jkty ATTLEBORO MASSACHUSETTS CLASS RINGS AND PINS ' CLUB INSIGNIA • MEDALS ‘TROPHIES PLAQUES DIPLOMAS • COMMENCEMENT INVITATIONS 164 Compliments of CUTCHINS SERVICE CARTER SONS, INC. Tires, Tubes, Batteries, Waxing, Accessories Road Service — Phone Fo 2-301 7 101 S. Main Street East Second Avenue Franklin, Virginia (aw r an) R. P. RAWLS AND SON, AGENTS WHITLEY HARDWARE “Best Price on Real Estate and Insurance” ( Maxie Day, Proprietor Building Material - Farm Supplies Phone 562-2131 Westinghouse Appliances Sporting Goods 2nd Avenue Franklin, Virginia Glidden Paints Franklin, Virginia Compliments of Compliments of “ FRANKLIN-SOUTHAMPTON CHAMBER OF COMMERCE JOHNSON CONWELL V Phone 653-134 1 Phone 8653-1 34 1 Courtland, Virginia Franklin, Virginia RAWLINGS AND COMPANY MURPHY ' S BODY SHOP Focated 5 Miles West of Franklin, Va. on US 58 Expert Body Repair Glass Installation P. 0. Box 203 Serving Franklin and Southampton County For All Your Heating and Air-Conditioning Requirements William C. Murphy Franklin, Virginia Owner 23851 653-2971 | Best Wishes From JOYNER S PAINT W YS R AND COLOR CENTER (Franklin Broadcasting Corp.) -1250 K.C. 1,000 Watts 1 1 2 Second Avenue Franklin, Virginia 23851 165 Franklin Virginia 562-2705 w J. L. CULPEPPER CO., INC. 1601 Roseneath Rd. Richmond, Va. Phone, 358-1516 GEE’S GROCERY Franklin, Virginia WESTERN AUTO ASSOCIATE STORE H. M. Lewis “The Family Store” Phone 562-3707 Franklin, Va. TOWN COUNTRY CREDIT DEPT. STORE Franklin, Va. “Easiest Terms in Town” Compliments of BLYTHE S SELF-SERVICE Hunterdale Franklin Virginia Compliments of TOWN AND COUNTRY BEAUTY SHOP DOUGHTY Buick - Pontiac — Oldsmobile Franklin, Virginia HASSETT’S INC. Your Motorola Dealer Phone 562-4292 Hardware HUNTERDALE HOME SUPPLY Houseware — Gifts — Appliances — Farm Supplies Sedley Road, Franklin, Virginia 23851 MEADOWBROOK SERVICE CENTER South Pretlow Streets Matthew Turner, Prop. Phone: 562-4528 Compliments of v ryx i 1 icuqocAjf THE DAIRY QUEEN ( Charcoal and Grill c Your Early American Headquarters X THE WAVERLY SHOP Open Daily 9:00 A.M. to 5:30 P.M. ) LK.C ° r vet n 8 Appointments Call Collect j Store 44 ? ' fi fne ki PL (Souttland, Virginia n COUNCILL’S FLORIST and GIFT SHOP C I Kr. . C T YGR Y t fll Jo u , Owner TART PHARMACY j (Franklin’s Friendly Drug Store) 1 15 West Second Ave. Franklin, Virginia .. • Phone:562-5148 ' ' %D Afl L ANCE SERVICE ( L2 l oudh- lain Street TranKlin, ' " Virginia 562.2570 “Service is our Most Important Product” W. C. Duck DUCK’S SEAFOOD MARKET 502 Laurel Street Franklin, Va. L Compliments of DUKE’S GARAGE Route 3, Box 71 Franklin, Va. Phone 562-5261 SMITH JEWELERS Gifts of Distinction 166 Franklin Virginia GEORGE ALLEN APPLIANCE CORP. Kntwln Sales Service 302 North Main Street Franklin, Va. 2385 1 562-4250 OJ S. £xcu$. rkss „ ' y WdjOAjcbj Jj) o QSU ' t ' JULoJjLy J)_jiu ' oyjid ' -Un.lo LfJ cU. OS Jj ' jYXqJ d ( r€ " ° ' ° ' coortuL. ' . iacM ' r xiaA - CUXcL s-l hopa-t® t z - |jj ijCAj. ' tlnXjJ • uouu jxjl— o- ? oefi4 ' ' Q LcL - i r ' ( i i ' sc r ) .. - . . !»» 1 “ C f W ’° . ,aA OUA I .W- sciedj j rf 7 wSton Tflk3 » ' ' f ™ i o ' v, -V 5 3_ « x ' ■ os y r :: ? ?-voq rQr - ta ‘NT33v pow ' ' O V5T) S Oin) ?cr 1 wc jvl Vj 7 ■ J I ) j oK A- Aj a vv?m .Jx- l -- : vw (L a n tJ jti A ' ' -3 _v)n_l9 4i£ . OxA , T— lttl J 1x3 Lef ' S ' 4 . $ L =u k Zu, y tWH-TL ' Ajl. -4 Jfa . A, Vc G S£ ? S ' - 0 1 US f J SPRING A CTIVITIES 167 Baseball Teams VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM LRONT ROW: Glenn Dunlow, Tony Briley, Marvin Gunn, Charles Puffer, Dick Rose, Larry Hedgepeth, Coach Pelts. SECOND ROW: Allen Wills, Chuck Gayle, Wayne Hasenei, Danny Drake, Mac Beale, David Pittman, Ricky Perry. The pitcher warms up. The batter makes a base hit. The game is underway. Larry awaits a good pitch. Have Interesting Season JUNIOR VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM LRONT ROW: Robert Blades, James Beale, Benny Burgess, Lewis Hassett, Charles Lynn, Dale Tuttle, Terry Kingery, Rob Carter, Coach Rinehart. SECOND ROW: Bob Luck, John Hagan, John Puffer, Carroll Scott, Ronnie Bailey, Bryant Holt, Terry Bush, Barky Wright, Billy Cornwell. THIRD ROW: Murray Turner, Mickey Pitts, Larry Blunt, Kreg Scott, Nelson Story. John Puffer and Bryant Holt Co-Captains Dale Tuttle fires a pitch. 1970 Track Team FRONT ROW: H. Darden, D. Baines, M. Rabil, A. Ashburn, D. Whitehead, M. Morris, G. Griffin. SECOND ROW: T. Duck, B. Bailey, C. Martin, B. Gatten, G. Funkhouser, R. Comet, W. Chesson, C. Osborn, D. Johnson, J. Joyner. THIRD ROW: Coach Mathews, B. Duck, J. Vann, G. Garland, N. Bristow, D. Peak, R. Burgess, P. Pearson, B. Bradshaw, W. Bowman, C. Darden, B. Worrell. 1970 FHS Record Holders Albert Ashburn 100 yard dash 10.2 sec. Brad Bradshaw discus 128’ 1 3 4” Neil Bristow pole vault 10’ Tim Duck low hurdles 21.6 sec. Burdette Gatten high jump 6’2” David Johnson Triple jump 39’ 10” Marc Morris 880 yard run 2:07.0 Danny Peak David Johnson, Tim long jump 19’9” Duck, Albert Ashburn, Gary Griffin mile relay team 3:40.9 FRONT ROW: M. Morris, G. Griffin, N. Bristow, T. Duck, A. Ashburn. SECOND ROW: D. Peak, B. Gatten, D. Johnson, B. Bradshaw. Has Excellent Season $ f y Brad shows his winning discus throwing form. Peter completes another throw of the shot-put. Burdette has a unique high jump tech- nique. Albert wins another long jump place in a school meet. Neil perfects his pole vaulting skill. Marc prepares to hand off the baton to another member of Gary leaves the starting block in another relay, the relay team. Tennis Teams i FRONT ROW: Whit Day, Sion Carr, David Forrer, Conway Dameron. SECOND ROW: George Lane, John David Abbitt, Mike Murray. FRONT ROW: Susan Lowe, Allene Phillips, Trisha Rawls, Maria Jones. SECOND ROW: Ginny Land, Cynthia Vaughan, Janet Burrow, Elenore Swift, Linda Lupton. Pla v Hard Janet returns a serve. Trisha displays her correct form. Susan concentrates on hitting the ball. Mike follows through on a serve. George prepares for a backhand shot. Golf Team Wins District Title Again KNEELING: Tom Clark, Kevin Hall, Rob Ray, Mike Beale. STANDING: Randy Whitley, Joe Gibson, David Rabil, Raymond Crum, Roscoe Crum. This is the third consecutive year that our Franklin FLigh School Golf Team has captured the first place District Title. These boys have worked hard and merit our recogni- tion. Joe Gibson No. 1 Man Randy Whitley No. 2 Man Raymond Crum No. 3 Man Band And Chorus Perform The band presents the Seventeenth Annual Spring Concert. This is the cast that presented the Chorus play Li’l Abner. Delegates Elected Boys And Girls State Danny Peak Chet Martin ALTERNATES Penny Beale Pat Watson Joey Kannan 175 Cynthia Johnson Junior-Senior f The Juniors take a break before they continue decorating for the prom. The ceiling is the first thing that must be put up, and these Juniors are busy taping the streamers to the ropes. “ Evening Dancing seems to work up an appetite for Candy and Peter as they are taking advantage of the refreshments. " Diane and David are enjoying themselves at the prom doing the Temptation Walk. Chet and Nell take time to pose for the camera before entering the prom. 176 Prom Of 1970 Dennis is apparently telling a joke as he chats with Bob and Emily between dances. In Venice ” Even the chaperons are enjoying themselves at this happy occasion. This gondelier seems to have really impressed these two juniors. The spotlight now seems to be on everyone. 177 Intermission is the time for rest and for socializing with friends. 1970 May Ball The representatives await the result of the contest. Mr. Davis crowns Dell Young, Queen of the May, and Stephen Hudgins, King. Franklin High started the annual May Ball this year. Each grade in school elect- ed two people in their grade whom they wanted to represent them as King and Queen of the May. Voting was carried on for a week by putting money in jars. The results were announced the night of the ball. This year the king and queen came from the senior class. The King and Queen dance. Music was supplied by the Cerebus. 148 Other couples enjoy the night. Second Semester Highlights Concentration Frederick Graduation Stephen Hudgins, president of the senior class, gives the welcome. Dr. Vaughan introduces the graduation guest speaker. 180 Mr. James A. Sartain inspires the graduates by his speech. Night The processional begins. These senior girls anxiously await the beginning of the graduation exercises. The class of 1970 was so large that the school auditorium could not seat them all. Therefore, this year the commencement exercises were held in the football stadium. These girls are celebrating after their graduation. 181 John Rabil, president of the SCA, receives his diploma. SfX o 9 i v With thz f2zoc.zi.iion of zach nzw faczi zmzzcjz at dzanldin cdlicjh eSch oo L ( T s t, on zach nzw facz thz inhzzznt iixjni of our timzi Lzadzzihifj, jxizndfinza, individuality, dztzzmination azz unmiitahah[y uiiib[z. ' dJhziz ' faczi zzfLzct alio thz dzzarrn, viiiom, and idzali that wz havz izzn and known JjJ in thz fiait, thoiz that wz izz and know now, and zvzn thoiz that wz JLJI and know in thz futuzz. i zz MAjO aj-o - ' Vuj-Ch ' UyYN ouO .. OjOAJ-G c .cm ' 3 2G ' . SiL- qj C OlZt jL a uxia . Qrn ( 3 fQ ° a LiO UD ' 4 _ .,- wi »w v, ) ’Lev- S ' A LV i A-.. ,. ' ' ' jmJlL, •«, • JB! 5 2 lUfc _;jfa V - h .« • ' .- ' • • ■ " ■ ’ •’ . ' " ■» -I,- r _. r - t,:.. V. ,! " " c ' • 1 ■ ■» ' % . (n j ,. ' tii W ' " , ■. , ' : ‘ ' ■.• ' ■■- ' ' i ■ ' ' - k-v

Suggestions in the Franklin High School - Log Yearbook (Franklin, VA) collection:

Franklin High School - Log Yearbook (Franklin, VA) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


Franklin High School - Log Yearbook (Franklin, VA) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


Franklin High School - Log Yearbook (Franklin, VA) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1


Franklin High School - Log Yearbook (Franklin, VA) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1


Franklin High School - Log Yearbook (Franklin, VA) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1


Franklin High School - Log Yearbook (Franklin, VA) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1


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