Fred J. Page High School
|Fred J. Page High School|
United in the Pursuit of Excellence
|6281 Arno Road|
|Principal||Dr. Andrea Anthony|
|Student to teacher ratio||16:1|
|Color(s)||Red, white, and blue|
Brentwood High School
Marshall County High School
Soccer, Basketball, Track & Field:
Christ Presbyterian Academy
Goodpasture Christian School
|Average SAT scores||2130 (2013)|
|Average ACT scores||23.1 (2014)|
|Newspaper||The Page Turner|
Fred J. Page High School (PHS) is a senior high school in the prestigious Williamson County School District nationally recognized for high academic achievement. The school opened in August 1975 bearing the name of former Williamson County Superintendent Frederick Jackson Page. Although the property is located in the unincorporated town of Rudderville, its mailing address is officially part of Franklin, Tennessee. The school is consistently ranked among America's top 500 high schools by Newsweek magazine and U.S. News & World Report. The school has produced a remarkable number of scholars, athletes and entertainers given its small size and relatively rural location.
In 2013, an annual U.S. News & World Report article ranked Page High School the #1 public school zone in mathematics proficiency in the state of Tennessee and among the top five in English proficiency. That same year Newsweek named Page High School the #2 public school zone in overall academics in Tennessee with the 7th highest average SAT score in the United States. Additionally the AP Calculus program was ranked #1 in the state of Tennessee among zoned public schools. Page High is among only a few schools in Tennessee consistently bestowed National Blue Ribbon status and was one of three high school finalists for the 2011 SCORE prize after demonstrating tremendous academic gains.
In 2013, Page High School in Williamson County and Farragut High School in Knox County were the only two high schools in Tennessee that ranked among the top 5% in academic performance and the top 5% in academic progress. During the 2012–13 school year, Page High was awarded Platinum High Achievement status through the National High Schools That Work initiative of the Southern Regional Education Board. In 2013, Dr. Andrea Anthony was named the Tennessee High School Principal of the Year by the National Association of Secondary School Principals.
- 1 Frederick Jackson Page
- 2 Fred J. Page High School campus
- 3 Williamson County population explosion
- 4 List of notable alumni
- 5 List of notable staff members
- 6 Patriot Idol
- 7 Lip dub film shoot
- 8 Athletics
- 9 School songs
- 10 References
- 11 External links
Frederick Jackson Page
Page High School was named after Frederick Jackson Page (1863–1944), the first Superintendent of Williamson County Schools. He served in that position for 42 years (1899–1941) retiring at the age of 77. Superintendent Page gained a reputation nationally as a revolutionary educator, scholar and author. He was instrumental in the county's expansion from 8 grades to 12 grades in the early 1900s, lengthened the school year from five months to nine months, and introduced the ideas of summer school for remediation purposes and increased rigor in elementary school. Page revolutionized the teacher certification process and introduced the idea of uniform textbooks to replace teacher-made materials, additionally consolidating hundreds of tiny schoolhouses into larger, centralized institutions.
Frederick Page was born in Triune, Tennessee on October 7, 1863 at a time when Civil War battles were prevalent in the area. The Page homestead was located just five miles east of what would become the Page High School campus a century later. Page's ancestors had arrived in Williamson County in the early 1800s, his grandparents marrying there on February 5, 1817. Page's grandmother Nancy Armstrong is buried in Franklin, TN.
Page received his master's degree at the age of 18 from Peabody College, now part of Vanderbilt University. He was named principal of Clarksville High School in Clarksville, Tennessee at the age of 19. Page later worked in West Tennessee as a teacher in Overton County and as president of Obion College in the town of Troy. He eventually returned to Williamson County becoming the principal of College Grove Preparatory School in College Grove, Tennessee prior to his tenure as superintendent. Page retired in 1941 and passed away on April 9, 1944 at the age of 80, buried in Mount Hope Cemetery. Years after his passing, the home in which he lived was torn down and the property became what is now Williamson County Animal Hospital at 1126 Murfreesboro Road.
Fred J. Page High School campus
Fred J. Page School was completed in 1975 on 40 acres of Tennessee farmland at a cost of US$ 3 million. Built in the unincorporated town of Rudderville, TN and serving grades 7-12, the school was posthumously named for Frederick Page 31 years after his death. The building was designed by architect Earl Swensson whose award-winning firm would later serve as architect of record on the Schermerhorn Symphony Center in Nashville, TN. L.L. Poe Construction Company served as contractor on the project just seven years after completing the Keathley University Center on the campus of Middle Tennessee State University.
The new school was constructed to remove and consolidate the upper grades of Bethesda and College Grove, two K-12 schools that were bitter rivals. Bethesda and College Grove subsequently became K-6 schools while Page would serve grades 7-12. In 1975, Page High School opened as Williamson County's fourth public high school joining Fairview, Franklin and Hillsboro. It was the largest and most modern school in the county upon completion, the first new public high school opened since the completion of West Williamson High in 1956 (later renamed Fairview High School). In 1957 Franklin High School was completed at its present Hillsboro Road location but only to replace the building that had burned on Columbia Avenue the previous year. Hillsboro High School no longer exists, the old building now serving as a community center in historic Leiper's Fork, Tennessee.
Built to serve the eastern sector of Williamson County with a capacity of 1000 students, Page High School's initial enrollment was around 850. The inaugural faculty included principal Bob Greathouse, assistant principal Mayes Waters, two guidance counselors, one librarian and 36 teachers. In 2000, Page High School marked its 25th anniversary with nine of the original 36 teachers still employed. As of 2013, Jimmy Baker is the only active teacher from the original faculty. The original school building included 34 classrooms, but an expansion in the 1990s increased that number to current total of 54 classrooms with an expanded capacity for 1215 students.
In 1981, Fred J. Page Middle School opened across the street at which point the original Fred J. Page became a high school exclusively serving grades 9-12.
In 1985, several scenes of the Sean Penn movie At Close Range, released in 1986, were filmed on location at Fred J. Page High School and students were used as extras. The football stadium is named after legendary musician Waylon Jennings but the new scoreboard installed in 2013 no longer bears his name.
Williamson County population explosion
Until 2004, the Page High School zone included the towns of Thompson's Station and the northern half of Spring Hill. However throughout that decade the area became the fastest growing population in the United States swelling to over 276% growth. The initial population explosion was attributed to the opening of the Saturn Corporation automobile plant in Spring Hill. At one point 20% of the students at Page High School were Michigan natives, most of whom were families relocated from the Midwest by Saturn's parent company General Motors. The subsequent affordable neighborhoods that now dominate southern Williamson County have allowed more families to reside within Tennessee's top school district. This has contributed to continued population growth as has a thriving local economy and an abundance of job opportunities in the area. The families of executives transplanted by corporations headquartered in Middle Tennessee have had a direct impact on the population of Page High School including Amazon, Nissan, O'Charley's and Shoney's.
Having the smallest capacity of the seven high schools in this expanse of Williamson County has allowed Page High School to maintain an annual enrollment of around 850 students throughout most of its 40-year existence despite this enormous population boom. Page has also been the only of these high schools (except newly opened Summit) to neither suffer from the recent overcrowding issues nor face overcrowding projections in upcoming years. This is a direct result of the staggered construction of five new high schools within a ten-mile radius of Page High's campus over two decades; Centennial High School opening in 1996, Ravenwood High School in 2002, Independence High School in 2004, Summit High School in 2011 and Northeast High School projected to open in 2016.
List of notable alumni
Chris Burns – Football standout at Page High School (1984-1988), Middle Tennessee State University football standout (1988-1992), drafted in the 6th round of the 1992 NFL Draft as a defensive tackle by the Cincinnati Bengals.
Jared Elliott – All-time passing leader at Page High School (2000-2004), backup quarterback at Miami University behind future Super Bowl champion Ben Roethlisberger, former assistant football coach at Miami University and Western Illinois University, and currently quarterback coach at Missouri Southern.
Randy Evans – High School All-American soccer player at Page High School (1981-1985), member of the Olympic Development Under-23 South Regional Team, head women's soccer coach at the University of Oklahoma 1999–2007.
Zachary Freeman – Author of Free Money Please! The Ten-Step Guide to College Financial Aid.
Les Gilbert – Page High School track & field standout (2005-2009). All-American and Junior Olympic decathlete in 2009 and Atlantic Sun Conference javelin champion in 2010, signing with The University of Tennessee for the spring 2011 track & field season. The only pole vaulter in A–AA public school history to vault 14' 0" on May 23, 2008. Gilbert was the 2009 state champion and 2008 runner-up in the decathlon as well as the state runner-up in pole vault in both 2008 and 2009.
George Hatcher – The first national merit finalist in school history in 1996, current NASA scientist at the Kennedy Space Center in Florida, lead GNC engineer for the Space Shuttle program until its retirement in 2001.
Kate Maguigan – Girls soccer standout at Page High School (2007–2010) who broke every school record, recognized by ESPN as one of the national prep scoring leaders in 2009, signed with the University of Michigan in 2011. Finished career as the 6th-leading scorer in Tennessee history.
Emily Perilli – Girls volleyball standout at Page High School (1999–2002) who led Page High School to 3 consecutive volleyball state championships and became the only high school athlete in Tennessee history to earn state MVP three consecutive years. Emily played collegiate volleyball at University of Virginia 2003–2006.
Juhi Pathak – Recording artist and 2013 contestant on the television program The Voice (Season 5) who was selected for Team Cee Lo Green. After her second performance of the season she was stolen by Team Adam Levine.
Nicole Smith – Girls volleyball and track & field standout at Page High School (2006–2009) who led volleyball team to four consecutive state tournaments and was named national high school MVP. As a member of the girls track & field team (2007–2008) she was the 2008 long jump and high jump state champion. She still holds the Class A–AA freshman record in Tennessee by long jumping 17' 7" in 2007. Nicole played collegiate volleyball at Notre Dame University 2010–2013.
James Vaughn – Boys track & field sprinter (2005–2006) who was the 2005 state champion in the 100m dash with the second fastest time in Class A–AA history at 10.72 seconds. Vaughn was also state runner-up in the 200m dash in 2005 and anchored the 4x200m relay team that placed third in the state championships in 2006.
Chris Wharton – Filmmaker based in Orlando, Florida.
Kelsey Wilkes – Girls soccer standout at Page High School (2009–2012) who broke Kate Maguigan's school scoring record, was one of the national prep scoring leaders in 2009, and signed with the Union University in 2013. Finished career as the 8th-leading scorer in Tennessee history with 154 career goals.
Andrew Wittenberg – Television play-by-play announcer for Page High's football team (1998-2001) and award-winning television news anchor for KSL 5 in Salt Lake City (formerly with WTVM in Columbus, Georgia).
List of notable staff members
Mark Baker – Former Page High English teacher, author, Hollywood actor, and expert in 18th century firearms who trained Daniel Day-Lewis in the Academy Award-winning film The Last of the Mohicans and Mel Gibson and Heath Ledger in the Academy Award-nominated film The Patriot.
Pete Wade – Current Page High boys and girls track & field coach and calculus teacher, former soccer coach, discoverer of the Wade-Wade Theorem, second-most traveled man in the United States to Dr. Alan Hogenauer, award-winning filmmaker and older brother of 3-time Survivor contestant Benjamin "Coach" Wade.
Beginning in 2008, Page High School began hosting an annual singing competition known as Patriot Idol modeled after the popular television program American Idol. One of the winners of Patriot Idol, Kaylan Loyd, became a contestant on American Idol. Music industry professionals, abundant in the Nashville area, serve as judges on the Patriot Idol panel each year including Joel Smallbone of the band for KING & COUNTRY, legendary musicians Tim Akers and Nathan DiGesare, and frequent celebrity judge Tiffany Lee.
Lip dub film shoot
In an effort to showcase the talent and school spirit of Page High, students and teachers organized a lip dub featuring the entire student body and staff. Filming began in Room 201 at approximately 9:45 am on April 3, 2013. The video features a number of talents including the singing of juniors Celica Westbrook and Juhi Pathak, both contestants on The Voice in 2012 and 2013 respectively. The video also featured the singing of senior Delaney Amatrudo, daughter of actor Ed Amatrudo, weeks before she was accepted into the notable drama program at New York University. The lip dub featured partial choreography by senior Katie Lee who became a student at prestigious Cal Arts and was directed by independent filmmaker Pete Wade, the school's calculus teacher. Incredibly 75% of the performers were calculus students including Pathak, Amatrudo and Lee.
The video was debuted to the student body in their auditorium on April 25, 2013 at 9:15 am. Later that day, at 18 seconds past 10:30 am, the video was released on wcstube (a county-operated video website) under the name Fred J Page High LipDub 2013. Within three days, the video had garnered 20,000 hits and quickly became one of the most watched videos in the website's history.
Interestingly, a portion of the video featured lip synching by senior Matt Jacobs, his older brother having appeared in the BYU-Idaho lip dub which is certainly the most critically acclaimed video in this genre. A song selection committee at Page High chose five songs to incorporate in the video. Ironically they included the popular song "Blow" performed by American recording artist Kesha who attended Brentwood High School, a local rival of Page High School. In the fall of 2013, Brentwood High School countered with their second lip dub video containing at least one indirect reference to Page High.
The athletic department at Page High School includes the following varsity sports:
- Basketball (boys/girls)
- Bowling (boys/girls)
- Competition cheerleading
- Ice Hockey (boys) in union with Hume-Fogg Academic Magnet
- Swimming (boys/girls)
- Lacrosse (boys) in union with Centennial High School
- Rugby (boys/girls) in union with Ravenwood High School
- Soccer (boys)
- Tennis (boys/girls)
- Track & Field (boys/girls)
- 2003 Girls Cross Country State Champion Caitlin Paquet
Girls Track & Field
- 2007 Pentathlon State Runner-Up Nicole Smith
- 2008 High Jump State Champion Nicole Smith
- 2008 Long Jump State Champion Nicole Smith
- 2011 Pole Vault State Runner-Up Abby Dodson
Boys Track & Field
- 1989 300m Hurdles State Champion Jay Foster
- 1996 High Jump State Champion Tracy Floyd
- 1997 High Jump State Champion Tracy Floyd
- 2005 100m State Champion James Vaughn
- 2005 200m State Runner-Up James Vaughn
- 2006 Decathlon State Champion Brent Thompson
- 2006 Long Jump State Runner-Up Matt Bowling
- 2006 1600m State Runner-Up Joseph Pair
- 2006 110m Hurdles State Runner-Up Brent Thompson
- 2008 Decathlon State Runner-Up Les Gilbert
- 2008 Pole Vault State Runner-Up Les Gilbert
- 2009 Decathlon State Champion Les Gilbert
- 2009 Pole Vault State Runner-Up Les Gilbert
- 2011 Discus State Champion Taylor McCord
- 1986 Baseball Region Champions
- 1985 Boys Basketball Region Champions
- 1986 Boys Basketball State Final Four
- 1992 Boys Basketball State Final Four
- 2013 Girls Basketball Region Champions
- 2005 Boys Bowling State Final Four
- 2008 Boys Bowling State Final Four
- 2002 Boys Cross Country Region Champions
- 2003 Girls Cross Country State Champion Caitlin Paquet
- 2003 Boys Cross Country Region Champions
- 2004 Boys Cross Country Region Champions
- 2005 Boys Cross Country State Final Four
- 2010 Boys Cross Country Region Champions
- 2011 Boys Cross Country Region Champions
- 2012 Boys Cross Country Region Champions
- 1994 Football State Playoffs
- 1997 Football State Final Four
- 1998 Football State Final Four
- 2006 Girls Golf Region Champions
- 2009 Boys Golf State Final Four
- 2004 Ice Hockey State Final Four
- 2006 Ice Hockey State Tournament
- 2011 Ice Hockey State Tournament
- 1985 Girls Soccer State Tournament
- 1997 Girls Soccer State Final Four
- 2001 Girls Soccer Region Champions
- 2009 Girls Soccer State Tournament
- 2010 Girls Soccer State Final Four
- 2011 Boys Soccer State Tournament
- 2011 Girls Soccer Region Champions
- 2012 Girls Soccer Region Champions
- 1993 Girls Softball Region Champions
- 1994 Girls Softball Region Champions
- 1995 Girls Softball State Tournament
- 1996 Girls Softball State Runner-up
- 1999 Girls Softball State Tournament
- 2003 Girls Tennis Region Champions
- 2005 Boys Tennis Region Champions
- 2005 Girls Tennis Region Champions
- 2006 Girls Tennis Region Champions
- 2007 Girls Tennis Region Champions
- 2012 Boys Tennis Region Champions
- 2012 Girls Tennis State Final Four
- 2013 Boys Tennis Region Champions
Track & Field
- 2005 Boys Track & Field State Final Four
- 2006 Boys Track & Field State Final Four
- 2000 Girls Volleyball State Champions
- 2001 Girls Volleyball State Champions
- 2002 Girls Volleyball State Champions
- 2003 Girls Volleyball State Champions
- 2006 Girls Volleyball State Tournament
- 2007 Girls Volleyball State Final Four
- 2008 Girls Volleyball State Final Four
- 2009 Girls Volleyball State Runner-up
- 2010 Girls Volleyball State Champions
- 2011 Girls Volleyball State Champions
- 2012 Girls Volleyball State Final Four
- 2013 Girls Volleyball State Tournament
- 1997 Wrestling State Runner-up
- 2012 Wrestling State Tournament
- 2004 Marching Band State Champions
- 2005 Marching Band State Champions
- 2005 St. Petersburg Bands of America Finalist
- 2006 Marching Band State Champions
- 2006 Atlanta Super Regional Finalist
- 2007 Marching Band State Champions
- 2007 Grand National Championships Semi-Finalist
- 2008 Marching Band State Champions
- 2008 Grand National Championships Semi-Finalist
- 2009 Marching Band State Champions
- 2010 Marching Band State Runner-up
- 2011 Marching Band State Runner-up
- 2012 Marching Band State Runner-up
- 2013 Marching Band State Runner-up
- 2013 Powder Springs Bands of America Finalist
Page High School's official song, known as the Alma Mater, was written by the school's first choir director Jackie Hatcher to the tune of "Annie Lisle", a ballad written in 1857 by Henry Thompson. The song was first adapted as a school song by students at Cornell University in 1870. Another adaptation of the tune can be heard in the 1953 film Titanic and the 1987 film Dirty Dancing.
One of Page High School's two official hymns, "A Thousand Mighty Patriots", was written by Hatcher to the tune of the Harvard University fight song Ten Thousand Men of Harvard. The tune was originally written in 1914 by two Harvard freshman Alfred Putnam and Murray Taylor.
The official fight Song was written and arranged by band director Gary Weaver in 1977. Originally football games were held at nearby College Grove school because Page High lacked a football field. The marching band practiced shows in a neighboring field.
We are the Page Patriots,
We wear the blue and white.
We've got the spirit, listen you'll hear it,
We will stand and fight, fight, fight!
Cheer for the Page Patriots,
We'll sing it loud and clear.
Cheer us on to victory,
The Patriots are here!
Lyrics by Gary Weaver
(solo) On the southern border of our county,
Reared against the sky,
Proudly stands our Alma Mater,
As the years go by.
Forward ever be our watchward,
Conquer and prevail,
Hail to thee our Alma Mater,
Page High (crowd) all hail!
Lyrics by Jackie Hatcher, Music by Henry Thompson
The Patriot Hymn
Oh Patriots of Page from far and near,
Come join our happy throng;
We'll sing our Alma Mater's praise,
To her our grateful voices raise!
With heartfelt pride we celebrate,
Her memories hold so dear.
Lyrics by Jackie Hatcher
A Thousand Mighty Patriots
A thousand mighty Patriots want vict'ry today,
For they know that o'er our rivals old Page holds sway;
So then we'll conquer our rival's team,
And when the game ends we'll sing again 'n again,
A thousand mighty Patriots gained vict'ry today.
Lyrics by Jackie Hatcher, Music by Alfred Putnam and Murray Taylor
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