Franklin High School - Retrospect Yearbook (Mount Airy, NC)

 - Class of 1942

Page 1 of 96


Franklin High School - Retrospect Yearbook (Mount Airy, NC) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1942 Edition, Franklin High School - Retrospect Yearbook (Mount Airy, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1942 Edition, Franklin High School - Retrospect Yearbook (Mount Airy, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1942 Edition, Franklin High School - Retrospect Yearbook (Mount Airy, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1942 Edition, Franklin High School - Retrospect Yearbook (Mount Airy, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1942 Edition, Franklin High School - Retrospect Yearbook (Mount Airy, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1942 Edition, Franklin High School - Retrospect Yearbook (Mount Airy, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1942 Edition, Franklin High School - Retrospect Yearbook (Mount Airy, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1942 Edition, Franklin High School - Retrospect Yearbook (Mount Airy, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1942 Edition, Franklin High School - Retrospect Yearbook (Mount Airy, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1942 Edition, Franklin High School - Retrospect Yearbook (Mount Airy, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1942 Edition, Franklin High School - Retrospect Yearbook (Mount Airy, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1942 Edition, Franklin High School - Retrospect Yearbook (Mount Airy, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1942 volume:

( r u r A K i V j r j j . a jVjLJVl 2 . O ■jr ' . ' f • ' i I 1 ■” — " ' ! i AS; J a 1 . 1 . . C - f | - - Piffl Sft t ' Ail 3MISS r m fel ksrfll f 1 } T, ■ .._ i ' _ ... _ | -- j_ r .■ . r - - _ .-•.iv ■ ■ • • ... -v •’ j .£tT -.- •;• ' .% J.-A AV» ' ' ... v t - vv:‘. ; v... •;a «?t i i ■ v- : : jb-A L I i- -Ai • ; J £!:• Af A ' A .Vfe ' sS S .£ a •■■ •••• ,;. • , T ' V-.-V VS-.:VX Up! yv vR :- R y. • irJRjSTIME JON r f " c ' bsfvtm vs ' i orfOMM-CHiEfiB? ..JO MISS LOUISE KENDALL-- TEACHEK, FRItND, SPONSOR OF THE SF. NIGR CLASS. WE-THE CLASS O F 1 42-IN APPRECIATION FOE HER UNDERSTANDING AND KINDNESS, DEDICATE THIS, THE FOURTH VOLUME OF FRANKLIN MEMORIES,.. ■ . j . Ci eoa Principal Louise Kendall nplish, French irpinia l o11rare Lome Economics t ’i-ss Hiatt Athletic Coach Helen ueorge nglish, History prances Staton Cormnercial Louisa Johnson ! atl . , Lcien.ce Ruby Troll imer L.usic L. ;t. Ray anual Train In ■ mamm Christine Jones Kathleen Lewis Johnny Gwyn Helen Payne Holand Fichols Hugh Heraming s Carroll Wagoner Rena Leonard Lois Brinkley Jo.sie Willard Claude Beasley Borothy Nichols Walker Shelton . Elizabeth Gqx J ames Lewis Batty Golding EDITOR-IN-CHIRR. Associate Editors Editors Pictur Art Editor. Prophet.. Poet...... . .... Historian.,. Snorts’ Editors Testator• Statistician. • Business Manager . «• • • « • 4 I ♦, », •. • . . » • 4 • I ► 4 V « • « l .♦ • 1 • 4 • • ♦ ♦ ,4 ♦ t » .t 5 « 4 J 4 » 4 « « « « 4 ft « Jl 4 « • I ■ -» •4-» •; » ■• . , « f » • « % ♦ » 4 - • MI 22Zr SENIOR CLASS CLASS OFFICERS PRESIDENT: KATHLEEN LEWIS VICE-PRESIDENT: CHRISTINE TONES SECRETARY: TOMMY GAYN TREASURER: CARROLL ' WAGONER CLASS FLOWER: TULIP CLASS COLORS: RED, WHITE, AND BLUE MOTTO: " IN OURSELVES OUR FUTURE LIES. " MASCOTS BETTY JO JARRELL BRUCE SCOTT Lois Brinkley Lola Bowman ionc lizabeth Oox wn •jck Johnson Cleo Fulk Tommy Gwyn Jurmaine Golding owin oineback _ - •■.- __ i 1 ib toiler Zinnia Smith Dorothy .Nichols Helen ayne aywood 7edal ula Sumne —waiiiiiiwa .award Shelton (i lliam • ago ner ( Keys Hena heonara Held Simmons ' nth leer: Lewis Irene Harris Faye ■■ n " sberry RAYMOND EDWARDS " Ah, me i WAy not love and life be one? " Class President, 1, 2; 4-H Club, 3, 4; Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Track, 2, 3» 4; Sports Editor, Frank¬ lin Hi-Life, 1, 2, 3; Committee: Junior-Senior, 3; Science Club, 3; Citizenship Club, 3; Monogram. Club, 3, 4. . .’ JOYCE COOKE " She could die laughing, sometimes, alone.” Glee Club, 1; Representative: Spelling Bee, 2; Science Club, 3; Committee: Junior-Senior, 3; JOHNNY GWYN " All times I have enjoyed greatly " 4-H Club, 1, 2, 3» 4; Chairman: Program Committee, 4; Vice-President; Class, 1; Class Treasurer, 3; President Student Council, 3; Citizenship Club, 2, 3; Dramatic Club, 2, 3; Senior Play, 4, Commence¬ ment Play, 3; Editor-In-Chief; Franklin Hi-Life,,4; General News Reporter: Franklin Hi-Life, 4; Asso¬ ciate Editor; Franklin Memories, 4; Junior-Senior Committee, 3; Halloween Play, 3; Minstrel, 3; Medal (First Place in 220 yard dash) County Track Meet, 3 4; ELIZABETH COX " You are not less devlne, But more human in your moods. " Glee Club, 1, 2; 4-H Club, 3; Exchange Editor; Franklin Hi-Life, 4; Associate Editor: Franklin Hi-Life, 4; Testator; Franklin Memories, 4; xzZiZZl i i i V) v ( wkY ghyn So impatient, full, of action, Full of iv.anly pride and friendship.” , 1, 2, 4; Ro; :• o rt er: Frankl in E i -L ire, Q i- v Secretary 3; Fra: kiln Hi-Life Staff, 3, d; Staff; Framci. n Ivlomorius, 4; 4-H Club, 2, 3, 4, Science Club, 2, 3; Citizenship Club, 2, 3; Junior-Senior Com¬ mittee , 3; CLEO KfLK ft Her very silence and patience speak to people. ' C-loe Club, 1, 2; Citi-ensaip Clue, 2; Science Club, 2, 3; Junior-Senior Commit toe, 3; JACK JOHNSON Liose oyiul scorn.... edged with sharp laughter. ■’Hho r; »- w " 0 Honor Cl Ub 4, 5; n JDs t_’. fc..J w Ball, • " V ) 3 BETTY GOLDING f ’Her wide gray eyes upon the go: calm and unmoved. :? vj ere Ci O ' . ' ryi r»]nV ' .r r »- U v» n _k Cl b r 1, Home conomies, 2, Citizenship Club, 1; Science Club, 3; Business Idonager: Franklin memories 4; Junior-Senior Committee, 3; T AVTn T v j_o ’’One may say that his v, it shines At the expense of his memory.” Basketball, !;•Franklin Hi-Life Staff, 4; Franklin, Memories Staff, 4; President Citizenship Club, dunior-Senior C6{Luittcc-K3; 4-H Club, 1, 3, 4; Meda1 in C1asa To urnament, 3; EULA ROSE GOLDING :, Tlie blush is beautiful, but it is Sometimes inconvenient. " Citizenship Club, 2; Home Economics Club, 2, 3; Chorus, 1; Junior-Senior Committee, 3. EDWIN L3NEBACK ”1 profess not talking: only this, Let each man do his best. Science Club, 1; 4-H Club, 1, 2; Citizenship Club, 2. JURNAINE GOLDING " Free Delight... . Careless both of wind and weather 4-H Club, 2; Science Club, 3; Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Franklin Hi-Life Staff, 4; Junior-Senior Committee, 3; Soft Ball, 2, 3, 4. ROLAND NICHOLS " He’ll find a way--or make one. " Franklin Hi-Life Staff, 1, 2, 4; Franklin Memor¬ ies, 4; Honor Club, 3; Senior Play, 4; 4-H Club, 1, 2, 4; Science Club, 2; Junior Senior Comm¬ ittee, 3; Journal Sentinel Spelling Contest, 1; Halloween Play, 2; Cheerleader, 4; Marshal: C omme n c erne nt , 3. Glowed unexhausted kindliness Like daily sunrise there 4-H Club f 1, 2,. 4; Chorus , 1,2, 3; Home Economics, 2; Softball, 1 Junior-Senior Committee, 3« Club et mind is richer than a crown Junior-Senior Committee, 3; Science Club 4-H Club, 2; Citizenship Club. 2. CHRISTINE JONES Tis personal virtue only makes us great. " 4-H Club, 1, 2, 3; President, 4; Home Economics Club, 2; Honor Club, 3; Vice-President, 4; Basketball, 1, 8, 3, 4; Franklin Hi-Life Staff 3, 4; Editor-in-Chief: Franklin Memories, 4; Monogram Club, 4; ' Track, 2, 3, 4. " Neither fear nor hope can shake his frame Science Club, 3, 4; Baseball 4; Minstrel, 2 3; 4-H Club, 1, 2; Basketball 3, 4; Franklin Memories Staff. The poorest experience is rich enough Glee Club, 1, 2, 3; Science Club, 3, 4; 4-H Club 3, 4; Basketball, 1, 2, 4; Citizenship Club, 2; Junior-Senior Committee, 3; REID SIMMONS ,f What hope or fear or joy is thine? Monogram Club Volleyball 4, 5; Basketball, 3,4, 5 4; Science Club, 3, 4; Boys’ Chorus, 4; FAY S ICING SB EHRY ,f So gracious was her tact and tenderness. " Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; 4-K Club, 1, 2, 3, 4;: Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, Junior-Senior Committee, 3; Dramatic Club, 3; CARROLL WAGBNER " Speak not at all....Till you have something to say. " Treasurer: Class, 4; Science Club, 2, 3; Manager: Basketball 2; Basketball 3, 4; Sports’ Editor: Franklin Hi-Life, 4; Prophet: Franklin Memories, 4; Junior-Senior Committee. 3; Citizenship Club, 2; Baseball, 3, 4; Letter (Basketball) 3; Star 4; RENA LEONARD " Give me the liberty to know, to utter and to argue freely... " Chorus, 1, 2, 3; Citizenship Club, 2, 3; Home Economics Club, 3; Secretary: Class, 3; Commencement Play, 3; Franklin Hi-Life: Staff, 4; School Representative, Journal and Sentinel Spelling Bee, 1, Grade Representative, 3; Junior-Senior Committee, 3. WILLIAM WAGONER " A young man, slim and fair, crisp-haired, well-knit.... " Basketball, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, 2, 3; Softball, 4; Commencement, 2; Senior Play, 4; Sports’ Editor:. 9 Z , O , 4; Medal: Franklin Hi-Life, 4; Track, County Track Meet ’ (Relay) ,.2; Volleyball, 2, 3, 4; Hobby Club, 1, Science Club, 3; 4-H Club, 4; Cited for " All-Tournament Team " , Yadkin Valley Conference Tournament, 4; Honorable ZZZ71 ”Eor very frowns are fairer far Than smiles of other maidens are, " 4-H Club, 1, 2, 3; Secretary, 4; Secretary: Honor Club, 3; Home Economics Club, 3; Reporter, 2, Glee Club, 1, 2, 3; Commencement Play, 3; President: Class, 4; Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Captain, 4; Softball Team, 3, 4; Franklin Hi-Life Staff, 4; Junior-Senior Committee, 3; Basketball letter, 3; Star, 4; Minstrel, 3; Halloween Play, 3. MAE MOSER ”We have been friends together In sunshine and shade .” Glee Club, 1, 2, 3; 4-H Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 ship Club, 2, 3; Funny Paper Wedding, 2; Senior Committee, 3; DOROTHY NICHOLS Citizen- Junior- M To set the course beyond renown, To I5vb ' the.. ' game ' .beyond the prize.” Glee Club, 1, 2, 3; 4-H Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Basket¬ ball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Dramatic Club ' , 3; Chorus, 3; Senior Play, 4; Sports’ Editor: Franklin Hi-Life, 4! Business Manager: Franklin Hi-Life, 4; Softball Medal, 2, 3, 4; Volley ball, 2, 3, 4; Junior-Senior Committee, 3; Softball, 2, 3, 4; Minstrel, 3; Tyo i s t: Fra nkl i n fig mo r i e s , 4 ; 2; Monogram Club, 3, 4; Track, A • HELEN PAYNE ’’All the day... ...your cherry tongue Reveled out its little song.” Glee Club, 1, 2; 4-H Club, 3, 4; Science Club, Junior-Senior Committee, 3; Senior Play, 4; 3 UHH t f J— ? r. ,. 3 £ % S J ilHlX MW p jik fe [ • ' ' ■-• H ;: :G rr”C 3 v v .-: P v . -ms ■ | X ■ • ' ■ feipHp;:: ' ! l_J I (_! i i KVTTrnmw ' U , J U 1 JJ LK ! J stand Much off courage is and gaze at required t o a group ofpeo- iS£e labeled: «Graduation Class--1942” , To compose " their history demands more stamina On e feels almost as though he might be writing an obit¬ uary, an appropriate feeling, perhaps, since our career i class in school is over ., and it has beaa a signi- mt career. To us, that is. Our joys, hopes, woes, |failures, and successes have been suffered individually md en masse. We have come a long way since we entered Ischocl as timid and retiring freshmen. That year, Raymond Edwards asserted his authority and guided our tremulous feet into the mores of school life. Early we learned that study pays dividends, and that the pastures of upper-c-lassmen always look " greene We returned to classrooms in September as " Scphisti- Sophomores " and great was our joy in putting the fresh- Len through their paces. Again Raymond Edwards proved is aptitude at guidance, A period of assertion set in mind, our junior year was spectacular, fo r To our lit was then that we trod the " boards”, stained our hands rith " printer ink and Alyene Arrington directed ' our lass activities. Our Senior year dawned clear and bright. We knew now where we were going. Claude Beasley and. Johnny Gwyn proved to be efficient editor-in-chiefs of " Franklin Ri-Life " ,.Christine. Tones of " Franklin Memories " . Many seniors participated in the senior play. Kathleen Lewis presided over our class meetings, in the outer world affairs were taking a serious turn. December of our Senior year had seen our country at war. Engaged in a struggle to determine whether democracy will live, we vill " be called upon as indiyidu la to contribute our fforts. With resolute hearts and willing hands, we are ready to perpetuate our heritage I | j — 1 v.U- a r v S -T-v n ,A V;V W • ' c ' n. We, the ciass of 1942. leaving this ---M School ith sound minds and well-trained.v nem- l ories, o make and publish our last willt and e s t a men t i p%VfA MftbLnV m§4 A B ' -mh Item 1—We , the Senior Class, do will Juniors our hone room and te %) cl ' V f d ' .v.-vV a ' ■ Iff 1 -15 Item 2--We, the Seniors, do will our lo yalty the I cher to Mr, McLeod. Item 3“ We, the Seniors, do will our sense of discret-| ion to Miss Johnson. Item 4--We, the Seniors, do will our haunts in hall¬ ways and school-ground to future courting couple! Item 5—I " Kathleen Lewi do will my long tongue to Makei | • ' Towe Item 6 --I, Betty Golding, do will my neat plaits tr Jam Weddle. Item 7““X, Cleo Fulk, do will my frowns to Annie ChandLel Item 8 --I, Lois Brinkley, do will my facility at keep-] ing the men in tow to Mary Rose Jarrell. Item 9—1, James Lewis, do will my big feet to Billie Gray Stone. |ltem 10—1, Jack Johnson, do will my knack at gleaning humor by‘the wa 5 side to Raleigh Arab urn. |ltem 11—I, Claude Beasley, do will my position as re¬ feree at basketball games to Alton Phillips. Item 12—1, Faye Kingsbury, do will my housewifey graces to Mrs. Sparrow. |Item 13—I, Helen Payne, do will my size to Emily Hiatt. 1 A 3 % tem 14- tern 15- .tem 16- L. A cni HlU ' hi CONTINUED I, Lola Bowman, do will my short dresses to Frances Brown® I, Lula Rose Gelding, do will my red curls to Msry Agne s Felts. I,- Rena Leonard, do will ny " yen for the men " to las Golding. ' tern 17—I, Josie Willard, do will my joking disposition to Irene Gillespie, Item 18--I, Welker Shelton, do will my nickname: " Fat " to Elmo Caudle. Item 19—I, Henry Allred, do will my contagious laugh to Ray McGee. Item 20—I, Christine lories, do will my smile to Thelma Gravley. Item 21--I, William Wagoner, do will my " happy-go-lucky " air to lack Jones, Item 22—I, Carroll Wagoner, do will my depreciating r marks to Tom Davis. Item 23—1, Zinnia Smith,- do will my tardies to Marie Barrier. Item 24—I, Edward Shelton,- do will my flat :fee t to Roger Felts.- Item 25—I, Dorothy Nichols,- do will my desire to skip classes to Violet Angel. Item 26—I, Jurmaine Golding,- do will my long hair to| Mary Sue Locklear.- Item 27--I, Joyce Cooke,- do will my giggles to Audrey White i Item 28—I,- Haywood Weddle, do will my height to Bruce| J ones 4 4 . •-I, Edwin Lineback, do will ray studious habits to Buster Nichols,. Item 30—I, Johnny Gwyn, do will ray propensity for wit to Kyle.Shelton, Item 31—I, Irene Harris, do will my chewing guru to V© Collins. Item 32—I, Tommy Gwyn, do will my overpowering regard for the opposite sex to R„ C „ Lambert.. Item 33--I, Raymond Edwards, do will my flirtatous houi to Leslie Jarrell, Item 34--I, Zula Summer, do will my weight to Maxine J ones, Item 35--I Roland Nichols, do will my numerous girl¬ friends to Jo Frank Gardner, with the advice that he keep them ' “kow-towing " as I aid. Item 36 --I, Reid Simmons, do will my shorthand bock to Ra ymo n Bla ckmon, Item 37--I,. Mae Moser, do will my infectious merriment to Irene Tolbert, |Item 3S--I, Omie Keye, do will my basketball suit to Betty Jean Lineback, Item 39--I, Elizabeth Cox,. do will that any beneficiary attempting to overthrow or in any way inter¬ fere with provisions of this document, shall be deprived of all rights granted to him or her and shall be sentenced to five years service as " handy-man " to " Pa " Simmons, ELIZABETH COX, TESTATOR | l 1 i $ t I L If -1 I ur : 1 ' Ox: N i 1 )V ' v ?vV ( • ' i!AI y:t. W.:lQX- ■ ss 4 U 4 i ' r iiMJIUliiS s Lois Brinkley Kathlee:i Lev 1 s Jurnaine Goldin Christine Jones Betty Golding Elizabeth Cot Helen Payne Betty Golding Dorotlmr Nichols Dorothy Nichols Rena Leonard Eula Rose Goldin Helen Payne Lola Bowman Zinnia Smith Rena Leonard Betty Golding Christine Jones Betty Golding ■q ■r qr,i - ,qr —rr r _iO a e_i. x v o 1.030.’ POPULAR Johnny Gwyn William Wagoner CUTEST Carroll Wagoner BEST ALL AROUND Jack Johnson STUDIOUS Edwin Line back nr.xi.rbi William Wagoner :• 1TT IE ST Ja me s Lew i s M03T INTELIECTUAL Ed Lineback i.UST rTHLETIC Haywood Weddle HOST ATTRACTIVE Johnny Gwvn LEST CONCEITED Roland Nic hols T..OST DIGNIFIED R oland Nichols LOST LISCHIjlOUS Janes Lewis James Lewis Henry Allred Raymond Edwards • Claude Beasley Jack Johnson Roland Nichols BIGGEST TALKER LOST CAREFREE BIGGEST FLIRT HOST TALENTED qrn , ! 3x Dorothy Nichols, y deo Falk •a- LOST LIIULY TO SUCCEED HOST DRi-J .lxTIC QUIETEST ■° om m BIGG EST TEASE L x g " • ' ' " • “ ' v . J ' ' ' ' Ph, ■■■ vN 7 ' • e ■ n;V : v h x LsH - ' iU J ‘ _ Claude Beasley d Shelton James Lewis Edwc n t BN Kf - rA .?:r pH ' p-; -»-V ' - -zl-l P? ■ t V M TOLORROL ' G TANGLE A Play In One Act CHARACTERS: Raymond Edwards Zula Sumner Edwards (his Wife) Carroll Wagoner...a former classmate in school. TIME: September 16, 1950 SCENE: (The living-room in a bungalow near Franklin School, Toast, N. C. The room reveals itself to be furnished neat’y and attractively. Table near center of room, divan down left, and radio and chair up light.| Raymond enters from up right with a newspaper and „ brief-case in his hand. Evidently just home from work| he seats himself as Zula enters from left.) ZULA: (Coming toward Raymond) Hello, dear. Tired, I guess. What kind of day did you have? RAYMOND: Fine, honey, sold two more suites of furn¬ iture. ZULA: Goody: Nov , I can buy that hat I saw upstreet. RAYMOND: Well , I dunno; we got that frigidaire t pay for, end then t. n-r»e t s that reducing machine that we e paying the last installment on. How long ' till supper r ' ZULA: Oh, about an hour. You T ll have plenty of time to read the paper, and Junior hasn ' t come in from school yet; suppose he stopped next door to play. RAYMOND: Beats anything I ever heard of...Now, when I was his age, I chopped wood, milked the cow, and on top of tnat drove a school bus, all be¬ fore supper. And, let me tell you, I didn t N B ■ZZZTi ' Eg r- 5 525? 7 4 take any time out.... (Telephone rings: RAYMOND stops his harangue to an¬ swer it’. Following contfehshtion with intervals for other party to make answers. " Hellol Why, you old son of a gun, where’d you come from? I should say sol Come around to supper. Expect you in ten min¬ utes.”) RAYMOND: (Coming down stage, rubbing his hands jubi-| lantly) Guess who that was? Carroll Wagoner, remember he was in school with us, and later went in for flying. They say he’s an executive of a big air-plane corporation and he has to travel all over the country on various dr ties . He’s passing through, and I invited him for supper. ZTJLA Good, I certainly will be glad to see him. It’s been such a time. I’d better rush back and tell Alice to set an extra plate. (ZULA goes out, and Raymond continues to read paper until Carroll rushes in from the right.) RAYMOND: (jumps up and greets Carroll enthusiast¬ ically) Carroll, you old dog!!I How in the wo rid are v on? CARROLL: Oh, fine, never expected to find you sottl-| ed down, though. ’Who’s the lucky woman? RAYMOND: Zulu Sumner finally landed me...She’ll be overjoyed to see you. I’ll call her. Lula l ( ZULA enters from left. She and Carroll greet.each-| other cordially. Conversation can bo ”ab-lib” in this scene, ZULA goes out left. ) CARROLL: What happened to your other girl friends, Raymond? You know you were the biggest flirt in our class. Certainly does surprise me, see| ing you calm down like this, RAYMOND: Oh well, every dog has its day...and I guess I’ve had mine. Let’s see. There’s Irene Harris. Married a millionaire who died and left her a fortune, which suits Irene just fine. She’ll have plenty of money the rest of her life, if she doesn’t buy a hat every day or two as Zulu does. CARROLL: And Lois Brinkley? RAYMOND: Oh, she married Roland Nichols, who’s a crack photographer for Life Magazine. Certain ly would hate to be in his shoes. Every time he takes a picture of a pretty girl he gets a rolling pin bounced off his bean. - ■r—=y?77. CARROLL: Tough life, L imagine...and your other vic¬ tims of Franklin days? RAYMOND: Helen Payne and Lola Bowman are Rod Cross nurses, but they talk so much, they’ll probabl; get thrown out of tilt organization. Kathleen Lewis and Dorothy Nichols are stars in Tommy Gwyn’s ’ One-Hundred and Twenty Girl Veud Y ' ilie’| -- c, popular road show. Rena Leonard lives in South Carolina with her second husband. They say she talked her first to death. CARROLL: She hasn’t changed much, then. That reminds| me. What happened to James Lewis? RAYMOND: He’s still the big talker. He served his time in the army, and is running for chief- of-police now. What about Josie Willard? She could talk ! CARROLL; She and Jurmaine Golding? I should say so, couldn’t sit still two seconds. But they cer¬ tainly have changed. They were stenogs for a manufacturing firm in Boston and decided to quit to organize ’’The Green Hill Institute For Old Maids”. They make two of the finest old maids, you ever sew. And remember Joyce Cooke? She’s head dietician at Hospital in New York City. How RAYMOND: Didn’t think she could stand still long enough to cook. CARROLL: People change, though. There’s Cleo Fulk, the GLAMOUR GIRL of Hollywood stars...and speaking of Hollywood. Did you know that Jack Johnson and Haywood Weddle are movie producers--specializing in ’’bloody murder” pictures in which each person gets killed ex- Mount Sinai about that? g cept the villian who happens to be Edward Shelton. ”Two-gun Pete” is his movie name. RAYMOND: You know how Jack and IL.ywood used. to attend ’’bloody” pictures, but Edward is a surprise. CARROLL: Yc u never can tell. Still waters run deep. Take Christine Jones, lor example. She s the first woman to represent North Carolina, in the House of Representatives. Reid Simmons has done his best to talk her into marrying him. He’s even followed her to Washington, where he’s founded a school to train pages for the Senate in order that he- might be . near .her. Incidentally, Mae Moser and minnia Smith ra night club in Washington. nl ney were running aaking money until the m :;V hired Edwin Lineback qs ”bounco-r”, new oil the pr -fit which doesn’ t! go to buy furs pays for Edwin’s hospital bill.. What became of Faye Kingsberry? She’s still around here,, isn’t she? RAYMOND: Sure. Jimmy says she can bake the best cherry pie in the state. They have two child-| ren. ..spoiled to death ’ ' Bout as mischievous as Henry Allred used to be. By the way, what ever became of Henry? CARROLL: That lazy rascal! Why, he’s an inventor— a machine which will fe-e bin ' without having to move is his latest. Johnny Gwyn sells it, and the two make so such money it takes ’em two months to figure out their income tax. W r alker Shelton, come to think of it, is a fa¬ mous physican. He specializes in ’’nervous cases” and likes especially his women pa¬ tients. Elizabeth Cox is his office nurse. RAYMOND: I suppose she looks out for the men. CARROLL: Typical, to say the least. As for the Golding sisters, they’ve founded a Dramatic School. Betty is making it a success, while Eula Rose is the toast of two continents. Omie Key©, on the other hand, finally went in for opera. Can you feature that? RAYMOND: She got plenty of practice—yelling across the room at school. What about Claude Beasley Y u know we expected big things from Claude. Newspaper work, T bet. CARROLL: Y u hit. the noil on the head. Claude’s night reporter on the ”T e Chicago Daily News”. Ho won a lot of recognition about two months ago when he scooped the news on William Wagoner’s fourth marriage... and William’s latest victim is NONE OTHER then SHIRLEY TEI TIE! ! RAYMOND: He always did go in for her pictures when they came to I.luno .airy But this getting married four times (AULA’S VOICE off-stage: ’’Raymond, go sgo if you can lind Junior. 1-on t come in from school, yet. Hurry back, so you can start a fire in the furnace, and maybe you d better stop next door .aid borrow their lc..wn-mower ou y can cut the grass tomorrOW.”) u Get married feu times?? 4 ? I should soy not: ONCE is ENOUGH fi - (CURTAIN) irr I t i. ' iAJ f • M A » dUNIORS Miss Johnson Dick Allred Clarence Beasley Ra ymc n d B1 a c kino n Robert Creasy Elmo Caudle Tom Davis Arvin Edwards Roger Felts Joe Frank Gardner Jack Gwyn Franklin Haymore Leslie Jarrell Bruce Jones R. C, Lambert Ray McGee Buster Nichols Billy Gray Stone Wiley Dean Stover Kyle Shelton Mitchell Sparger Jack Tate Marie Berrier F rances Brown Annie Chandler Veo Collins Ethel Freeman Irene Gillespie Thelma Graveley Eva Hall Annie Lee Jarrell Mary Rose Jarrell Sue Mae Johnson Maxine Jones Norma McCormick Berdine Nichols Helen Nowlin Irene Tolbert Mabel Towe Jane Weddle Audrey White Pauline Keye Class Officers President c .Mary Sue Locklear Vice -President,,.,.Mabel Robertson Secretary ....Violet Angell Reporter, ..Ruth Norman SPONSORS Mrs Sparrow and Miss Coltrane Rawley Anaurn J, G Booker Thomas Gardner Bryce Gough Conrad Haynes Hugh Kemmings La.r7.iix Holder Robert Hutchens dacrr j ' cnes Calvin King McLean King Carroll Lineback James Loflen Marvin Martin Alton Phillips Gurney Roberson Roland Shelton Ray Tate Howa r d Til oma s Violet Angel Geneva Beasley Fay Branson Irene Carter Nellie Childress Mary Lou Cundiff Josephine Easter G lei dys Ereeman Etht1 Hooker Gladys Lewis Botty Jean Lineback Mary Sue Locklear Lillian Lcrg Melba McIIone Myrtle Morris Ruth Norman Mabel Robertson Janice Simmons Velma Sykes Ora Mae Sumnter Willie Ruth Wagoner L?:4M ?. .O ' D’T ' O SOPiiOT v| i • ? t ' : • ' • Agnew Allred Paul Beasley Roger Blackburn Joe Chandler Jack Critz Russell Gentry Buddy Golding Gladstone Gordon Norris Hall Cecil Hill Arlis Hodges Mariey Hodges Daniel Horton Roy Lawrence Wilford Leftwich Arless HeCraw Walter McCraw Grady Ike Hone Hunter lie Hone Howard Nichols Pred Norman Junior Novvlin Wayne Shelton Mary Lou Carter Vera Mae Collins Faye Davenport Ida Mae Edwards Mary Agnes Felts Ida Golden Edna Rae Gough Margie Gravley Mary Sue Hall Dorothy Hauser Elvie Hawks Geneva Hicks Ruth Hill C1orine Humphreys Betty Jo Jarrell Mildred Jessup Edith Jones Butty Lou Keye Rachel Lav re nee A.l ice Leonard lily Mae Lewis Carrie McCormick Polly McCraw V ILIAN ROLL Roy Snith Billy Snow Herbert Snow Henry Tate Charles Tay1or Frances Beaner Rachel Beaner Syvellon Belton Mildred Blacknon Frances Booker Nannie Mae Booker Cleo Brinkley Betty Lean Carter Beulah Martin Gertrude Martin Cleo Maudlin Love Nixon Ninevah Noonkester Mary Hilly Overby Hazel Payne Runelie Payne Betty Lou Shelton Pauline Slate Allene Sykes Mary Towe Catherine Venable GIRLS’ SPORTS Tit o basketball squad had the best season in the history of the school, winning twenty-three game and losing four. Franklin led the county all seasoi by winning seventeen out of eighteen games. Togethe: with the boys they went into the finals of the Yadldu Valley Conference Tournament, finally losing to Boon- ville by twenty-three to nineteen. A good showing was shown also in the Journal-Sentine 1 Tournament The team won two games but lost in the quarter-finals Berdine Nichols topped the see hundred fifty-eight points. Christi Faye Kingsbury scored respectively, assisted by losie Willard and Annie sive honors may bo equally divided b Lewis, Dorothy Nichols, and Jurnaine once to guards was given by 0.1« Key and Frances Brown. points points Total Scoring for Franklin- Total Scoring for Opponents HHHH BOYS ' SPORTS The boys ' basketball team had a very successful season this year. Out of the twenty-five games they played, they won seventeen and lost eight. " This team was running a close race for the coun¬ ty championship, until Low Gap tonped them in this competition. Keen playing ability and the excellent direction of their coach, J. C. Hiatt sent the boys to the final of the Yadkin Valley Conference Tournament, whic h was played in the Likin Gymnasium. The Franklin team played a tight game with West Yadkin only to lose i n the third extra period. However, they were awarded the runners-up trophy to add to the school ' s collection Franklin ’3 total score for the year- 63 Ipoints. Opponenttotal score for the year-516points. The first eleven players consisted of the follow¬ ing: Reid Simmons, Tack Johnson, Haywoo d Wed die, William Wagoner, Franklin Haymore, Claude Beasl ey , Carroll Wagoner, Buster Nichols, Billy Gray Stone , Raymond Edwards, and Leslie Jarrell. ■ 1 t ' FRANKLIN HI-LIFE STAFF Since two staffs nave been elected during the year and accordingly dispensed news to the student body, it: will be impossible to include the names of all persons functioning on the staff. Significant, however, are Johnny G-wyn end Claude Beasley, the former serving .vs Editor-in-Chief first semester, the latter second. Both were aggressive and n live- v ire Jf executives, gleaning news with a will. The purpose of electing two Hi-Life staffs lay in a cart- petition, which was sponsored by the Senior English class. The objective was to see which staff could publish the better paper. As yet, this dicision has not been net d e , and the cl a s s to the announcement of the judge; is looKing T choice. forward V e istic have attempted to carry on the high journal- standards sponsored by former staffs, both techical and literary. ?r 0ur policy is to reflect the news of Franklin High--its events, its person¬ alities, its deeds—a composite of its days and hours. CHORUS SPONSOR: Hiss Trollinger Nannie Llae Booker Betty Jem Carter Pauline Slate Hazel Payne Currie lie Cor nick Elvie Hawks Alice Leonard Katherine Tenable Rachel L.wrence Betty Jo Jarrell I g. c Golden Prances Booker Mery Sue Hall Betty Lou Shelton Cleo Brinkley Mary Towe Syvellon Belton Ninev a,h Noonke ster IJa rgia Or a v eley Beulah Martin Dorothy Hu user Edith Jones Faye Davenport Polly McCrav Runelie Payne Mary Hills Overby Clorine Hunphreys Love Nixon Vera Mac Collins Edna Gough Ruth Hill Pn chel Beaner Gertrude Martin Ida Mae Edwards Cleo Maudlin Betty Lou Keye Lillie Mae Lewis Prances Benner •• :i President. ..,.Christine Jones Vice-President.Claude Beasley Secretary...Kathleen Lewis ’’The purpose of the 4-H Club shall be to studv and apply the principles and practices relating tQ better agriculture and better hone-making; t-o de¬ velop greater happiness and a richer so c i al lif e in the community by wholesome recreation and to se¬ cure the inspiration which cones from friendly com¬ petition and to produce trained leadership, ow ner- ship, and citizenship among its members” read the Constitution of the 4-H Clubs of America. Such has been the desire of the Franklin ciiapter of the 4-H Club, and its members have done much to accomplish this goal The following were appointed as members of the 14-H program committee at the first meeting of th e year: Claude Beasley, Chairman, Josie Willaid an d ■Johnnie Gwyn. This committee has sponsored many ■ varied and interesting topics during the year. Msiy 14-H Club members attended the annual meeting in Dob¬ son and found the trip to be a dive r t in g one. Members should always keep in mind the vital role rural communities and organizations will play in the defense efforts of their country. Secrete.ry of Agriculture, Claude V ickard, has said: ’’Food will win the war ” and certainly 4-H Clubs will hav e a place for these constructive efforts. 4-H CLUB . V- ' SENIORS of 1942 Do You Know that you can purchase a very ap¬ propriate gift for your school—a gift that will perpetuate the memory of the class of’42 for as little as $3.60? Our “School Gift Service” catalog contains pictures and full descriptions with prices on more than 300 items which have been se ' lected for their suitability as class gifts and which you can purchase at a saving at prices ranging from $1.50 up. Write for Free Catalog Today You will be pleased with the up-to- date suggestions offered thru this service. SCHOOL GIFT SERVICE 4925 Glendale Kansas City mmmma D MORE THAN PRICE IN YOUR CAP AND GOWN Sample gladly sent upon request Address Caps and Gowns 615 Wyandotte Kansas City .

Suggestions in the Franklin High School - Retrospect Yearbook (Mount Airy, NC) collection:

Franklin High School - Retrospect Yearbook (Mount Airy, NC) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


Franklin High School - Retrospect Yearbook (Mount Airy, NC) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


Franklin High School - Retrospect Yearbook (Mount Airy, NC) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


Franklin High School - Retrospect Yearbook (Mount Airy, NC) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


Franklin High School - Retrospect Yearbook (Mount Airy, NC) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


Franklin High School - Retrospect Yearbook (Mount Airy, NC) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.