Needham Broughton High School - Latipac Yearbook (Raleigh, NC)
- Class of 1938
Page 1 of 160
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1938 volume:
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ALICE Lum own 1, Business Manager
GEUP1 l4IIIKI'1-ITBIUK, Adviser
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E E IDR CLASS UF THE EEDH M BHUUGHTU HIGH
URTH CABULI , NINETEE HU DRED THIHTY-EIGHT
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With sincere appreciation and
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her patient guidance
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We present NORTH CAROLINA, the
land of the long leaf pine
land of sunshine, flowers, and shady
noolis . . . a region flourishing
with nature's many charms . . . a
State of golden opportunities.
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EDNA METZ WELLS
Scientist, Teacher, Counsellor, Friend
Whose Life was an Inspiration
' Whose Memory is a Benediction
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JLONCG JLJEAJF JPJINE
Clem' cut beauty 015 vigorous life-the long leaf pine of North
Carolina. Emblem of am eve1rl,mswt1img endurance, symlwl of
an life tlmaut survives all cclmmgcs of time und lkrnrtunc.
Even' green and lever living-firmly rooted in the
soil of our land ami the lneanrts of our people.
The majestic long leaf pine!
DR. A, C, CAMIPBEILJL DR.. V. M. HJICKS MR. JLEROY MARTIN
IMIRS. C.. E. MQCRARY MAJ. W. E. MOODY
lllnplhvofcfographefdlz MRS. JUNATHAN DANIELS
MAYOR GEORGE JISEJLEY MR. JACK BRYANT
fChairrm,am, Ex Lo1HEncio Business M.an.ager
MR. KCILAUDJE IF. GADDY
Raleigh City Schools
BA., Wake 1Fon-est CCoIlllege
MLA., University of North Carolina
MR. WMLLHAM HENRY SHAW
Needham IB. Broughton High School
JB.A., M.1Ed., Duke University
A MlSS GEORGIA lKllilKlPA'l'RlCK
Dean of Sltrumlents
lB,A., Woman's College, TU.N.CC.
MRS. W.. N. JHIIUCKS
Director of Guidance
IB.A., Coker Gollegeg MLA., Golumlbiax
Senior Class Adlviser
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MISS JANE BETTY, BS., Peabody, M.A., Columbia Uni-
versity, English-Journalism, Adviser, Hi-Times, Girls'
MISS INEZ BECTON, lS.S., East Carolina Tenclic-rs College,
MRS. B. B. BRAY, B.S., NIA., Peabody College, English-
Physicul Education, Adviser, Girls' Athletic Association.
MR. S. 0. BRANDON, B.A., XV:1ke Forest, M.A,, University
of Michigan, Mutlieuiutirs, Conch, Basketball, Baseball,
Assistant Footlmull Couch.
MRS. C. P. DANIELS, B.A., East Crtrolinn Teachers College,
English-Sociul Science, Adviser, Sub'Frcslnnan Class.
MRS. .TACK DAVIS, B.A., Duke University, Mztthenmtics-
MISS MARY OLIVER ELLINGTON, B,S., Furxnville State
Teachers College, Diplomat, Peace Junior College, Biology,
Adviser, Science Cluli, Assistant Adviser, Girl Reserves.
MRS. N. G. FONVILLE, BA., YVOUUIIIYS College, University
of North Carolina, Social Science, Adviser, Girl Reserves.
MR. T. W. FREEMAN, B.A., Georgetown Coll:-gc, B.H.E.,
University of Kentucky, Mechanical Arts.
MR. -T. A. GEROW, B.S., State College, Diploma, Charles
Atlas School of Physical Culture, Socinl Science, Music,
Physical Education, Recreational Director, Couch Boxing,
MRS. ELLEN R. GLENN, B.A,, Guilford College, English,
Supervisor, Central Banking System, Supervisor, Student
MR. R. T. GREGSON, B.S., IVztke Forest, Social Science,
Head Foothaill Coach, Junior Basketball Couch.
MRS. A. C. HALL, B.A., Clmerlin College, German, Latin,
English, Social Science, Adviser, German Club, Adviser,
MRS. ANNE HARRIS, St. Genevieve Preparatory School,
University of Chicago, Art Gallery Director.
MRS. ESTHER W. I-IUFFMAN, B.A., M.A., B.D., Duke,
Rhode Island School of Design, John R. Frasier School
of Art: Director, XVPA Art Center.
MRS. 0. K. JOYNER, B.A., East Carolina, Teachers College,
English, Dramatics, Adviser, Little Theutre.
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MISS MATBEL KENYON, B.Mus., Meredith College, Music,
Adviser, Girls' and Boys' Glee Clubs, Adviser, Chapel
MISS DORIS LASSITER, Secretary IVPA Art Center, Ad-
viser, Pliotogratphy Club.
MRS. FRANK LAWRENCE, Cliowmi College, English,
Social Science, Assistant Laxtipuc Adviser.
MISS OMA BLISS LEWIS, B.A., Duke, Diploma. Louis-
' burg College, Mathematics.
MISS ELLA B. McDEARMA.N, B.A., W011lHH'S College of
U.N.C'., M.A., U.N.C., Adviser, Science Club, Biology,
MISS MOLLIE MITCHELL, B.S., VVonmu's College, U.N.C,,
MISS MARY NELSON, B.S., Meredith College, Typing,
MISS DOROTHY PHILLIPS, B.A., Meredith College, Home
MRS. J. C. ROOT, B.A., Duke University, General Science.
Assistant Adviser, Science Club.
MISS HELEN RUNNION, B.A., Tusculum, M.A., Peabody
College, Social Science, Debating Conch, Adviser, Boys'
MISS 'ANNIE SMAW, B.S., North Ciiroliun State College,
Mathematics, Adviser So1iliomoi'e Class.
MRS. D. E. STARNES, B.A., Lenoir-Rliyne, English, Social
Science, Assistant Adviser, Girl Reserves.
MR. D. E. STARNES, B.A., Lenoir-Rliyue, Frcucll, Spanish,
Commercial Arithmetic, Business Mnlnnger, Athletics, Ad-
viser, French Club, Adviser, Spanish Club.
MR. M. B. STEPHENS, B.A.. Yllnke Forest, Muthenmtics,
Adviser, Freslirnan Class, Adviser, Bird Club.
MISS MELISSA STROTI-IER, B.A., Duke, Latin, Adviser,
MISS MARY E. TUCKER, B.A.. St. Ilfl:Rll'fl'S and Meredith,
B.A., L.S., University of North Czirolinn., Lihrziriamg
Adviser, Junior Class.
UNPHOTOG-RAPHED: Mrs. A. S. Stevens, B.S., lVon'mn's
College, U.N.C., Dietitian.
MRS. EDNA METZ WELLS Cdr-cvnsedi, BB., Kansas State
Agriculture College, M,A., U.N.C., Biology, Adviser,
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WIND PRINTS AT NAGS HEAD
Sand dunes braced against the sea. Rippled, but unmoved,
Eby the winds oil: time. Wigncttes of history once etched
their slhadows :upon the svuurifaice of :these white sands:
ally and silllenrt Indians, daring ful-arcs, stwrclyasouI.ed
.coIonists, lbhleacoated soldiers ready to Iight
King Geox-gIe's men-even their shadows
now Iuave slipped away. Therc remain
only siIent sand dunss by the sea.
LEIIGH WILSON MARJORIE DIIDENHUWER
Pre-S'i6le1lt Vice President
IRTUTH DAVIUDSON LTUIRA SELJF
PAGE EATMAN MES. W. N. HIIYCKS
Cla.s'.s' Day Chairman Adviser
CLASS COLORS! Yellow and White
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Enwmm ANDREW AIJQKIVIS
Boy Scouts 15 Literary Society 45 Bird Club 4.
Eil is quiet anal 'lb7'L!b8S'lle1H.'l1l,fl 5 but, fwhen. there is a
task to be zuvcornpl-isliezl, he may be countezl on to
do 'il well. Ile is satilvhed with 'nutli-ing less than
ihe best, mul we fare coujizlzmt that hz: 'will solve his
future problems as 8'llfCCGSSf'llll1j as he has his past
J AMES ALVIN ALLEN
Treasurer Freslima-u Class 25 Varsity Football 2, 3,
45 President Junior Class 35 Hi-Y Sci-geantvait-Arms
3, 4.5 Monogram Club 3 4.
Jimmy Allen, "all stale center," "Senior Sport Super-
lali1:e," Hyood Xt'llllB7ll,"' and "master of piano playing."
All of our memories of lfT0llffllllUI1. will -include Jimmy
for he has taken part in many school activities.
Ronmucx Mclvnn ALLEN, Jn.
Latin Club 1, 25 N. B. I-I. S. Cadet 25 Science Club
2, 3, 45 German Club.
i To a casual lwquainlarure Mac is t1'1n.'ifl and reti1'iny5
bul to his close associates he is ri. lfeen., willy, jolly
good fellow. The climnioal profession will gain a
valuable rnember bevrluse he plans lo join. the ranlcs.
KENNETH Guouun AI.'r1-IAUS
Roosevelt High School 15 Art Club 45 Science Club 4.
Keometh one who always looks on the sunriy side
of life, and succeeds 'without any apparent eiorl.
He has trairelozl widely, and hopes to he an army
officer. .His molto 'is "Small, but mighty."
CLARENCE I-Iicmiy ANDREWS, Jn.
Scouts 1, 2, 35 Latin Club J, 25 Cadet 1, 25 Science
Club 25 Model Club, Vice President 35 Gernum Club 4.
C. H. has been quite oulstamling lrevzrilse of his interest
-in model n:i1'pla'rie crm.vl1'actio11.. Ile is 1:rm.s'i1lei'e1l u-n,
authority by the other boys who yiursue this hobby.
Good luck, C. Il., with your a.erona'atical career, mul
h opp gf
x, .0 C
lam flings .
JCIIN ALLEN Amar, Jn.
Science Club 2, 3, 45 Pliotogrztplier for LATIPAC 35
President Camera Club 35 Literary Society 3, 45
President Photography Club 4.
John htm been successful all UI.7'0'lbgll, his high school
career because of his 'rare gift of apyilylriff himself
lo his work. This same trait has given him IL prom-
'inewt place 'ln outsille fLCl'l:'l,7'll3'lI5S also. lllith th-is,
asnrl, many other e-mvialzle qualities, 'we know that he
will make ci success.
Q treks SAMUEL Scirwmvrz Anoxsorr
fl Ee' 'ce C32l?lf"25J,iet'i1 Club 1, 2, '35 Glee Club 2, 35
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ff' ittle 1 Ei 2gb3gk!,k"'Ca1clet 2 il'HMinlel Airplane -'Club
3',lGgT an Ch i, 45 L.x'r1vAe Slut? 3, 45 Ili-Times
SQ A Mo' iiii Picture Committee 45 Sports XVriter,
Sams zlily t at himself over is sure to carry
hin far fire., iis wmjfl. If he is able lo out-
'l , ,oi
ti , all oflfltis future oppoiienls 'in the some way that
L he has lfiilelnlkerl fllwiqps, than he'll certainly win,
'J ' f ftr,-wi' MILDHIGD BEIINICE ASICISXV
Girls' Athletic Association 15 Science Club 25 Girls'
Literary Society, President 45 Art Club 4, Secretary 45
Girl Reserves 45 Glee Club 45 Little Theatre 4.
"Millie" 'ls charming, unayectezl, and sinzrera. She
wants to be on zirlisl, and 'if she applies herself to the
slzuly of url as she has lo her stullies ami J'-un at
Broil-ghlon, she L'B'I'fILi'lll!l 'will sm-ceerl. The best of
the best to our future, "Miss Rem.brcmrlt."
Rxcnicocix Mnrrunws ATKINS
Latin Club 15 Girl Scouts 15 Girls' Athletic Association
15 Science Club Z5 Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Girl Reserves 4.
"Precious things come in .small lzunclle.v." Daesn't
lhul flescribe Iieirlry perfectly? She'x prolly aml petite
and full of jolly fun, mul vivfzcious frimirllin.ess,
Bnfrsv 1-iAND AUSTIN
Girls' A1.l1lc-tic Association 1, 25 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 35
Girl Scouts 25 Oliice Assistunt 3, 45 LATIPAO Stuff
45 Hi-Times Stuff 45 Little Theatre 45 Girls' Glee
Betsy has been a valuable 'mmnlmr of the class of
'38, Sim-erily, loyalty. and clepcmluliilily are her
chief lflllll'lll'll'l'lSl'lt'N. Betxgfs Illlll4l'Il'llilll-ll0'llf to dn
well 'lI"lIll!'Iff'1' she 'lUlIl0l'fHlCl'S makes us von-jizleut that
sho will .mccf'1'1l in any Held of endeavor.
EIIITII EI4IZiXl!li'FII BALLANCE
Latin Club 15 Girls' Athletic Association 25 Senior
is alwaifx opllmislic mul elmerful in the fave
Always 'l'6l'l1lJl will: ll helping huml, .she lll'I"ll'l'-S' Illl'll8'llfI'Z
from aiding others, Teaclmrs mul sturlenfs alike 'reeng-
nize her sinieerity a-nil ilepenclabilily. She has done
youd work in clramulics.
LAURA Pixn Klansox BA1un'oo'r
Lau-ra yioxxexses 11. qu-ict yzlerlxilm niamrner aml alw
slmfiun a vuillimiucsr, lo serve. Tlia'u,ghifuI of
she has 'won' the :leap nllmirulion fuul regard
fellow students and teachers.
NANCY EVA Bixnwlcic
Little Tliezitre 1, 25 Science Club 1, 25 Lutiu Club 35
French Club 45 LA'1'Il'AC Staff -15 Senior Play 45 Wit
"They gazcil anvil !lllf2PIl, mul still their 'umnirler grew
That one small head could carry ull" she wanted to
lnlk almut! "Sq'u1'a,lcy" has chatted her 'way into all
of our hearts, but her co'n.1:er.w:li1m, is not ull
lnlmoraus cliuttvi'-it lmspeulcs a depth mul 'intellectual
power .seldom acquired by one so young.
f-JILVILLE DllhNYI'lT ISEACIIAIVI
Daring his xlay nt Broughton, 'llfllfllfllln has
hard worker mul a loyal 8'llIllIDl'l147' of his class. He
mast llilficulll s'il'u.ulionx. We wisli. hi-m, liwlc mul
assure him thai, his ffulure will he fnlloumil with keen
interest by all his classmates.
MARY Sun BERRY
Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, Vice President
45 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 23, 4, President. Junior Club 15
Girls' Athletic Associntion 1, 2, 3, President 2, 35
Music Contest, Greensboro 2, 3, 45 LATIPAU Stuff 35
IH-Times Stuff 3, 4, Business Matnztgel' 45 Chapel Choir
45 Student Council 45 Ifllfllflgll Times Columnist 45
Girls' Basketball Team 4.
For good sportsmfmshiya, Sue cannot be zmvcellerl. Add
to that a friemlly rlixposilion, a liisely -inlerext in news'
paper work, anrl you will hare a girl 'who 'will conquer
the journalistiis -world. Uhilliout her, our UIIll'Tl7Ill!SH
could not halcl its lmad quite so high.
Vncourrn Lnls BOYKIN
Cadet 15 Girls' Athletic Association 25 Girl Reserves 4.
V'i1'g'i11,ia's ambition 'is lo be a stermgrayilzer. With
he-r pleasant, 'lhllll-Yl5"lH'l'll:'Yl-fl fmzmner, and her highly
efficient 'nature she will make herself inraluable to
some future employer. .
-"r,- . 1-
4 XA" .B
f lvl' . "
Josnrulnxz Rrzmacca Bnausx-IAW
Little Theatre 1, Glee Club 2, 3, Chapel Choir 4.
"There are smiles that make us happy," and Jo's seems
to rlo the triclc. 11118 she fuuml the secret of enjoying
life? 1l'.9, "Bc yoicrself at all costs."
Latin Club 1, 2, Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary
4, Girl Reserves 3, 4, Girl Scouts 1, 2, Glee Club 4,
Girls' Literary Society 4, Cadet 1, 2, Girls' Athletic
Association 1, 2, Little Theatre 1, 2, 3, C. A. R.,
"Jackie," is a 'model of what the mozlern. young' lady
xhuulzl be. fl'h,o'uyh, 'morlml and reseruccl, .the has a,
personality that is caplilratliny. Her gracious 'in-
jluence will continue Lo be felt blt.'l'ULlIjll0llb the years
ANNE Lewis Bimrrox
Cadet 1, Girl Scouts 1, Girls' Athletic Association 1, 2,
Latin Club 2, Glee Club 2, LATIPAC Staff 3, Vive
President Sophomore Class 2, French Club 4, Science
"Sires a laughing, pepmf flame, always joking, always
game, never, never quite the same." Ami sn Anne
with. her L'iU!lL'fUlLS7'l68S brings happiness into the lives
of all her frieruls.
Boy Scouts 1, 2, Science Club 1, 2, Student Council
1, 4, Boys' Quartet 2, 3, Josephus Daniels Literary
Society 2, 3, Boys' Glee Club 2, 3. 4, Little Theatre
3, Chapel Choir 4, Coehusiness Manager Ili-Times
4, Hi-Y 3, 4.
A1'chiP'x flashing .smile nml his sincere friz'1ulI'in1'ss
are Lwo of his 'most inzllspnnsrible traits, They hare
'won for him life-long friciuls who are going to follow
his career with interest.
DOR0'I1'IY Manton BUNN
Girls' Athletic Association 1, Latin Club 1, 2, Girls'
Glue Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Council 2, 4, Little
Theatre 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4, Chapel Choir 4, Girls'
Literary Society 4, French Club 4.
Dolly, the nlglltingale of Iiroagllton, has n prominent
place in the mmals of our school. Iler inlelligvm-P,
her friemlliness. her sweet rlisposltinn, and her fle-
71e-nzlability are her cliafraclcristics 'which we sincerely
' CIIARLES GAINES CAFFIZIRY
Oswego High 1, 2, Stamp Club 1, 2, Orchestra 1, 2,
Glee Club 2, Chorus 2, Boys' High 3, Little Theatre
4, Senior Play 4.
Charles has many hobbies, we ma.rl'rl ul his hmrze-
yrown nrclzifla and his first-crl-itiuns. Lillie, alert,
mischievous-lhat's Charles in actual life mul as Billy
in "New 1"lra.y." Ha has intellezrlsuul ability Ujlllfl'
V1oLA Many ANN CANADY
Girls' Ath'etio Association 1, 2, Girl Scouts 1, 2, 3, 4,
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Mixed
Chorus 2, 3, 4, State Music Contest 2, 3, 4, Chairman
Standards Committee 3, Chapel Choir 4, Chairman
Program Committee 4, Student Council Representa-
Mary Ann-'x quiet poise is inrleefl an acconzplialmcl
art. Anyone would be 71ro'u.1l to hnlrl so fine a, .wvlzolaslic
record. .Her 'interest 'is not l'im.'ilezl, to books alone,
she finals pleasure in being ca true frielml.
FRANCES Cnownm. Calrrl-:R
Girls' Athletic Association 1, 2, Vice President
Science Club 2, Girls' Glee Club 3, 4, Chapel Chou'
4, French Club 4, Hi-Times Reporter 4, LATIPAC
Staff 4, Treasurer Girls' A.A,A.
In future years, we will all look back mul remember,
"Shy-Girl," and recall her as being rt clLarm.i'ny dark-
haired girl. Her personality and ability 'will have
a definite place in o-utr memories.
Chapel Hill High School 13 Latin Club 25 Girls'
Athletic Association 2, St. Mary's School and Junior
College 3, Little Theatre 4g French Club 4.
Peggy is a. girl that we'll never forget. When she
left Saint MtLV1ly8 and came over here, it was their
loss a-nd our gain. We 'wish the best of eve-rgtlrivugl
to one of Broughto-nfs .sweetest blondes.
Boy Scouts 1, 2, 3, 43 Quarter Master 2, Junior
Assistant Scout Master 3, 4.
Ha.rrell's life at Broughton has been quiet and
imczssuming. But it takes the support of those
'modest folhx, loo, to 'i'7lS'1l'I'8 the .s-rzucess of any orlfaui-
Z1l,f.'f07l-. 1Ie'.v sure to be fb creclflt to oizr class in any
future thi-ng he undertakes.
ll W lille
C1-IAru.r:s GAIN1-:s Clu-:s'r1m 'N
Beloit High School, Beloit, XVisconsin 1, 2, 3, Seiiiciryy ,
Class Play 45 Little Theatre 4g Office Assistant 4. fx
Charles' urillingvzerm to try and his ability to conquer 1
are his greatest rmxets. Cami-ng to us lhix year he has Q, .
plnyed an wlmporta-nt part in .school uetlu-ities and has '
won many friends.
El.1zA1xr:'r1r ANN ClIRISTIiXN
H'i-.'l'im.es Reporter 1: Cadet 1, Science Club 23
Student Council 23 Latin Club 1, 2, 33 Treasurer
Latin Club 23 Vice President 33 Tennis Club 3,
Little Theatre 43 French Club 4, LATIPAC Staff 4.
Arm with her wlmle.-rome, f-un-loving way is loyal ri-ml
eaqzable. Ever willing Io do her share, she is a
force in any unrlertuking.
E LIZABETII GERTRUDE COLE
Girls' Athletic Asscciution 15 Latin Club lg Grlee Club
2, 3, 45 Little Theatre 43 Girl Reserves 4: Girls'
Literary Society 4, Chapel Choir 4g LATIPAC Staff 4.
"Without rr song, the day would 'never end." All of
our day sure happy and joyous when we have Eliza.-
beth'.s cheery 'warble to spur 'us 0'Il'lUlH'd.
HAROLD CAMACK Coma
Baseball Tcnm 3, 4g German Club 4.
Harold is modest and reserved. He says little,
knows much, performs his task well, :mil 'Es a. challenge
to all 'in IL part of 'ztpr-iglzt lining.
Louis MPIIKCEII Corrzfron, Jn.
Hugh Morson 1, 2, 3: Press Representative 1, 25
Purple and Gold 1, 2, 3, Hi-Y 2, President 3, Glee
Club 33 Science Club 33 Student Council 3. N.B.H.S.
4, 5: Chapel Choir 4, Science Club 55 H-i-Times
4, 59 Hi-Y 4, 5.
Broughton II'igh School's publicity has been czrrefully
guarded and written. for the newslzapers by ener-
yetic Louis. His faithfulness both in his 'work and
play have won for him friends at ererll turn. The
"Hi4Time.s" stay' will remember Louis rm the mlm who
did the work.
Latin Club 1, 25 Art Club 2, Boys' G1eejJCIulJ 2, 35
Josephus Daniels Literary Society 2, 3, 45 Model
Club 3: German Club 4. E
Arthur 'is ready to work, to serve, I-'to play when
the time comes for each.. His chief dl:-L'87'87f0lL is
making model airplanes. Who kno-ws but that it
may lead to bigger and better airplaxnes for .irnnrieo
in the future?
LELIA FRANCES CRAVEN
Girl Reserves 13 Latin Club 1, 23 Little Theatre
2, 3, 43 Glee Club 3, 43 French Club 43 Science Club
43 Chapel Choir 43 Senior Play 4.
Frances 'is' so full of music that -it just "lm.bhles
0'eri' and finds c1vpress'irm 'in her cla.n.c'in.g ,feetg and
she has floncerl hm' 'way into all our hearts. We yarn-
zlict ri brilliant stage career for our cum beloved
XVILLIAIVI MORING CRAVEN
Boy Scouts 1, 2, 3, 43 Science Club 2, 3, 43
dont 43 Tennis Club 33 Student Council 3, 43
Orcliestrn. 2, 4.
Willifmiz is one of our 1n'o1liyies. Ile duesn't le!
"Rome burn" while he flrldlcs. 1119.9 too h-my cpvplorinyl
thc 'wo-rulers nf thc 'llIlil'l'l'SP1Illll'l'I.-IT!fill? rw wall us
nat-urolg National Scout Jrrnzlmrev, Worlrl Scout
.lrwilzorefm Nolwurc trip, nnrl crmzping e.1v1.1e1l'iIion..s' from
the moimlaimr to tha sen!
CHRISTINA FVRIHDLIN Cnnmcmoma
Athletic Association 1, 23 Girl Scouts 1, 23
Art Club 3, 4.
Glee Club 4, President 43 Carnival Queen Attend-
ant 3, 43 Tennis Club 33 Chztpel Choir 4: Student
Council 43 Delegate to State Congress 43 Little
Theatre 43 Team Contain for Magazine Campaign 43
French Club 4.
We can always depend nn Chrislinu in help in any
sclzool a,cti'uity. Poxsessiny lb 'wimvome persozuliify and
ai .sunny disposition, she has ll, charm nrhicll. nurlces her
ir1'c.sisti11Io to all.
Homvnis NICIJEAN Cnooivii
Burgnw High School 1. Greensboro High School 2.
illtlmugh he is zz. new student in our school,
Holmes has cslfiblisherl II' place for himself through
his 60'Ll.'l'l0O'ilS anal conxillerate att-itnzle. Then, too,
hc has the wonderful record of 'never lLo'ui1ig been
trnrily lhro'u.yli.u'ut his entire school cu.1'cer.
Class President 1, 2, Secretory 3, 43 Girl Scouts 1, 23
Girls' Athletic Association 23 Science Club 23 Student
Council 2, 3, 4, Secretory 23 Marshal 3, Little Theatre
3, 43 German Club 3, 4, T1'l?llSl11'E1' 3, Secietury 43
Senior Play 4.
To one of the bvst 'l'IllN'IlSl?7ltll'fl'l7I'R of Broughton youth,
we bow. Her keen. wit, her enmellmice 'in -S'4'ILOllb'I'.5',l.'lI7,
and her fun loving 'nature lmvc gained for her one of
the highest .senior honors, Miss N.B.H.S.
DAVID MARTIN DAv1s
Boys' Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 43 Spanish
Club 3, 43 Assistant Editor IIE-Times 3, 43 Chapel
To Drwirl, ones ll ynafl yiartion. of the credit for the
ealztrnor1lin.rm'11 s1lccr'xR of our "Ili-T'i1n.ns." His un-
tiring cjorts cmd his frilfnlllil coiipe-ration II-Il'I'I1 'rr'-
sultczl 'in u. fine 7IiH'lUSI7!l-INT. Ho luzsnft dejinitrrly de-
cided 'wlmt lin nfunts to be, but he cozllfl 'really bc a
Ginvrnuon I'IAIKRIE'l'TE DAVIS
Dancing 1, 2, 33 Girl Reserves 23 Glee Club 3, 43
Chapel Choir 43 Piano Teum 4.
We CHHYL decide about Peggy. Pianist? Singer?
Dancer? Well, 'rnaylbe shell fool us mul dance imrnuml
lim' piano ox she plays the accmnpunimc-nt to her
songs. Whichmfev' you take up, Peggy, youfre bound
to make goorl.
R onnlrr EDWARD DLLMAIN
Model Airplane Club 4.
Robm'l's amlzition is to bccrnne rr. hillyf-billy singer an
'ru.4lio. With his emcellent lcnowlmlgc of the vneclumics
and 'intricrzcies of radio, he will always be cm'ta'in. of
the right distance to stand from the "mike" when he
soars ,forth with yo-ho-do-ledcly-oooouoooJ A
WII.I1IiXhI MCIQINNEY DERBY
Sound Crew Chairman 2, 3, 43 Stage Manager 3, 43
Motion Picture Operator 3, 43 Little Theatre 3, 43
Technical Department 4.
To Bill, we 27'l'I!8ll'Ilb our lriyflcsb 117111 brighL1'sb 11'111vr1els.
For 17'lfI1'1f4lH'i71Sllf1lll! service, for C1LOE7'f'l.Lb '1v'il1'i11g'r1es.v to
110 CL'l'LJlb1I,71'I1fI, for 11112 most 1-1111111119 811111115 m11,'n11.yc1' that
13r1n1yl1ton will 0'l?I"I' llllllf, we sing 107111 1ITIl11S1!3.
JAMES EUGICNE DE Vocrr
Fenton High School, Fenton, Michigan 1, 2, 83 Boys'
Glec Club 1, 2, 43 Band and Orchestra 1, 2, 33
Opcrcttn 33 Dranmtics Play 33 Junior Play 33 Hi-Y
Il, 43 Dramatics Club Treasurer 33 Chapel Choir 4.
A mgwggmgr has 10 wnrhz just ln lmcome 71071111111 in lt
y1'1n',- yet this boy. 'wifh his plrfrminy pPrso1111'if1f, has
done just 111111. Ile is 11, vnorlern "Don J'u.an"g gmt
'wlum the smoke has 1'l1'11r1111, he 'is 111 home jI1'l'llfI?b'lCl'I'Ifl
I1 tro mlm mf.
IAJUISE J.x1'oUEr.1NE DICICIZNS
l"ranlcford High, Philndclpllia, Penn. 1, 23 Girl Re-
serves 3, 4.
lV1!l1 h.1'1' 7Il'iSCll,fG1.70'llS, bro11"n rfyrs llfllll fb .c1,111'11t 1,l,"1'Il1l1lI!!
smile, .lrlcqurfline 11113 B111fll5lL7'!'ll lzerself to 'lb-if 1111.
S0f'1lL1I1l', lovable, 0,1111 1-11,p2t'1v11,ti1'1g-lim' lJOlII1Nl'llll 'ls
sought by young 111111 0111 11l'ihe.
M1KllJOI!Ili 1'1AI.liS IJIDHNIIOVEII
Girls' Athletic Association 1, 23 Little 'Tlieatre
Student Council 1, 2, 3, Vice President 33 Glee Club
1, 2, 3, 43 Delegate to Student Council Congress 33
Junior-Senior Committee 33 LATIPAC Staff 3, 43
Chapel Choir 43 French Club 4, Semfretary 43 Vice
President Senior Class 43 Senior Play Committee 4.
Quiet 1111111 'lL'll1ll-881b'l11'i7lU, but It haw slf-111111111 ll'l'll1 frimul.
th11t'.s- 11flI7'!l11! Hm' yay! gvosterx h11'1'1v 111l1n'n1f1I mm'
lmllpiin bonrrls, 111111 her P.!'1'P11I?ll1 sturlenf l'0'U7l,1'f1
'worlc has 116111011 keep our school in Ihr frweirnnt.
In spite of her 7lll7l1!'l'0'Ll8 r11'H1'iti11s, lllarryie has
C07lSl'8b0?1fl1l Wlllf'Ilf!l'1'l'l6'lb 1lll7l01'-T011 Sbllillblllfj.
FAN NIE 1cA'1'1II.EBN Drzon
Girls' Athletic Association 13 Glee Club 13 Home Room
Cadet 23 Cheer Leader 4.
O111' C1U'11l'llIllTEIl Kal: is om' of B1'o11f1l1tan's s11'1'etest
girls. Her surmy smile 111111 her sincere frie111ll'iness
nlfrurt ull of us. TlLt4I'I5'S 11olhiny artificial llllllllb her
-sh1"s true blue.
JADIICS DAVID DODGE
Boy Scouts 1, 2, 3, 43 Latin Club 1, 23 Cadet 23
Science Club 2, 43 German Club 3, 43 Orr-hestra 3, 43
Cub Den Chief 3, 43 Birrl Club 43 First: Honorable
Mention, State Physics Contestg Daniels Literary
To our future yiliysioisi, Brougliton, loolcx 'with I1Tl'l10.
D11,1'i1l Dorlyr' wil' Il1'lL'f'1l'l br' 7'I'lIll'HlbI'l'I'l1 by Ihr
class of '38 for Iliff 0'Uf5ffl.'l'lll'l7ly 'zvorlc in tho class-
HA ZEL PAGE EIXTJIJKN
room, lllllb his 11111111rin,1l frio111lIin1'ss.
M A RGAR I-IT D U N A XYAY
Girls' Athletic Association 1, 23 Little Theatre 1, 2, 4,
Vive President 23 Glcc Club 3, 4, Greensboro Contest
3, 43 Chapel Choir 43 French Club 4, Treasurer 43
I.,vrII'.-xc Stal? 4, Costume Committee, Senior Play 4.
D0l7971lIH11I1.llfjl. si111'1'rily. intelligence, 111111 ll 'm11gnet'i1:
p1fr.s1m,11Iily, tI!1!!b'8 Jliriryiv. T11111-hm'.s' know that sh1f's
7'PfH1Jl for s1'r1ii1'0, lllllb all the stuzlcnts 111Zmi1'a her faith-
Latin Club 13 Girls' Athletic Association 13 Little
Theatre 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2, Vice President 3,
President 43 Music Festival, Greensboro 2, 3, 43 Glce
Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary 33 Girl Reserves 2, 33 LATIPAC
Staff 3, 43 Chapel Choir 43 Senior Play 4, Com-
mittee 43 Senior Marshal 43 Versatility Supcrfutive 43
Contest Play 4.
Vm's11lil1'-tl111l,'s our Pago. Pnssmxsirig Nf71l't'7'ifJl,
frien1I1ine.s'x, 07211 1l1'pe111111bility, .she has fmmrl hm' 'way
into the l1cc1rt.s' of stmlevlts llflll faculty. With hm'
'l'880ll7'l7l9f'lL1lll!SS and 7n11gneti1: personrrlily, success is
, ' A 1 2
ll ' 1, , , " 5
. 47.11, ul! ' X, l 'I '-aff,-1""1 'Lf'l1'1'
,h,,!, 11, L if q
, .1 V1 ,
if-ffl jf -'x
'T' 1 .fl ,' 931
BETTY 'WrrIiIYTE ELLINGTON
Cathedral School 1. Girls' Athletic Association 15
Tennis Club 35 French Club 45 Spanish Club 45
L.A1'IPAC Staff 45 Senior Play Publicity Committee 4.
Frlizolous cmd gay when the event is sociiillg serious and
stlulious when stillrlies are in-rolveflg entlmsiustic and
alert on all occrzxirms-i'n. fact, Betty is just a, whole-
liemtefl, wide-awake girl whose company is eagerly
sought by all her acq'1lai11ta,m:es.
Glue Club 15 Boosters Club 15 Latin Club 15 Little
Theatre 1, 2.
Quiet but llepemlable, Mar has won the esteem of
the class of '38 du-ring hzlv tivo year sojou
Brmigltton. We 'wish for him the brilliant
which he so richly deserves.
MAllG:KRIi'P YVONNE Flmizrmr.
Girls' Athletic Association 25 LATIPAG Staff 4.
Yvonne has the lumpy faculty of saying the right thing
nt the right ti-me-in other words, she is diploma-tie
mul clever. Her a,mbit'i0n is to be it secreturyg uml
wiflz. hm- splenriirl q'ua.lific1it1'o11s arul 'winsnme person-
ality, does zmyorie doubt that she will attain her goal?
Aucn Jimx FINCH
Girl Scouts 15 Latin Club 1, 2, 35 Girls' Athletic
Association 25 Tennis Club 2, 35 Science Club 2, 35
Littln Theatre 2, 45 Glee Club 45 Treasurer Girls'
Literary Society 4.
Tall, strzlely, zllynifierl-tlzatis Jean.. There is u,
lvzuinkle in her eyes that yiortrays an twirl sense of
lfvmmor, mul a pteusnrlt smile for 0'l.l6'I'y0'llB. Friends?
They are as 'numberless as the stars.
Romani' EDWIN FINUH
Varsity Football Tezim 1, 2, 3, 45 Swimming Team
2, 35 Hi-Y 3, 45 Monogram Club 3, 4.
Our yum.-el:ewiny, tvfm-heaclerl Bob is ri perfect ervample
of easy yoiiiy foolball heroes. He received plenty of
ylnry on the gridiron, but it l:a.m't spoilerl him. If he
tackles all future obstacles as he did his football foes,
th-en le.e's slatezl for fame.
ELIZABllT1i Niamrs FLOURNOY
Girls' Athletic Association 15 Girl Scouts 1, 25 Latin
Club 1, 2, Secretary 25 Little Theatre 1, 2, 45 Cadet
25 Girl Reserves 25 Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Cheer
Leader 45 Office Assistant 45 Chapel Choir 45 Senior
Play 45 Reporter Hi-Ti-mes 4: LATIPAG Staff, As-
sociate Editor 3, 45 Music Festival, Greensboro, 45
Class Night Committee.
Slzfs really a poppy little girl, liaL'in,fj prm:f'cl this as
one of our most capable cheer leurlers. She's sure to
"rise and slime," just its Angie did in "New F-tres,"
Act III, Scene Il!
HARVEY Srnrnnnsox Fooo
Glee Club 15 Football 25 Boys' Literary Society 35
Dramatic Club 45 Baseball 4.
What would we do without Harvey? When skies
'were gray, he laughed aml brought back the sung when
all of 'us were clown in the dumps, he kidderl and
cheerecl its. IIe's o real doctor of the blues, mul 'we
wlslz, him all the success in the world.
JANE :ELIZABETII Fomans
Greenville High School 1, 2: Girls' Literary Society
Q if Glee Club 1, 25 Girls' Athletic Association 1, 2.
if eedham Broughton High 3, 4: LATIPAC Staff 3, 45
French Club 45 Little Theatre 45 Carnival Queen
f Attendant 4.
The saying, "Beauty is only skin deep," is wrong!
Jane's beauty is famous, but it goes 'right doom to
her heart. She'x sweet and sincere, mul IL student
loved by all.
l Sy, ,NJ 6 ,.
CLARA Mnnonmsr Fonsrnn
French Club 45 Girls' Glee Club 3, 45 Girl Scouts 1, 2,
35 Girl Reserves 45 Attendant Carnival Queen 45 Home
Room Cadet. 2, 4.
Utterly feminine is Clara, with talents variezl. She has
the domestic touch, but the great out-of-doors attracts
her. ller 'musical 'inclination gives her future bright
DIXIE CAnnoLL FRENCJ-I
Girls' Athletic Association 1, 25 Science Club 2
French Club 45 Girls' Glee Club 45 Little Theatre
45 LATIPAC Staff 45 Attendant Carnival Queen 4
Senior Play Marshal 45 Health Room 45 Girls
Basketball Team, Captain 45 President Girls' AA
Dixie is dainty and darling. Sh.e'.s' fond of sports and
like a true athlete, umleratamls the full 'meaning of
the term ".vportemansl1ip." True to her na-mt, she
is a real Southern Inelle.
MARY Damn FULGHUM
Girls' Athletic Association 15 Science Club 25 Girl
Reserves 2, 3, 45 Spanish Club 4.
Life's sea is a calm one for Mary. Her days run
smoothly and unhurrierlly, Fortune will surely smile
on one xo capable, so consillerate of others, so serene
I,IIIFER FULLeNw1m:n, Jn.
Glee Club 25 Junior Football Team 25 Hi-Y Club 2
3, 45 Band and Orchestra. 3, 45 Spanish Club, P1981
Phifer, better lunown aa "Pretty Boy," is rlestmecl
to be an outstanding sensation 'in the musical world
IIere's hoping that in the near future we'll be dancing
to the music of his 'world famous band.
MAKCK LEIGIITON FULLER, Jn.
Band 1, 25 Tennis Club 35 Art Club 35 Tennis Team
3, 45 Christ School, Footlmll5 Glee Club, Basketball,
Tennis. Mars Hill, Science Club, Tennis Team, Foot-
ball team 45 Spanish Club 4.
Mac is one of these few people who may be classed
aa 'vrrsallleg he is a rare combination of an artist and
an athlete. We are imleczl proiul that he returneal
to Broughton to grazlilate with the class of '38.
MAXRION M101 FULLER, Jn.
Latin Club 1, 25 Science Club 25 Track Te
Boys' Glee Club 45 Bird,Club 45 LATIPAC S
Hi'Y Club 45 Co-Program Chairman 4.
A tho'rou,r1hIy fine pal is' Marion. He is a
-member of our class, ahunzfs eager to do his vhaw
in any activity. Seldom do we see rn boy who has
such ll choice combination of fine chalirmteristic-z
Many FnANcns GIEIILING
Cathedral School 15 Girls' Athletic Association 2, 35
Girl Reserves 35 Little Theatre 45 French Club 45
Girls' Literary Society 45 LA'r1P.-xo Advertising Staff 4.
Sweet a-ml demure-these words describe her perfectly.
Her f1'fl?1lllS, and even. casual acquaintances, are 'im-
prexsezl by her sincerity. Tha-t ie her fortune.
WILLIABZ A. GILL
Boy Scouts 1, 2: Science Club 25 Manager Football
3, 45 Monogram Club 4.
William Gil, better known as "Barkly," hm a smile
and a greeting for everyone. All his friends and
associates will remember him for his splenrl-id manage
ment of the football team. lVho knows, some day
he may be manager of the Green Bay Packers or
some other professional football team.
WILLIE CATHERINE GILLIS
Hugh Morson High School: Girl Reserves 1, 2, Student
Council 1, 2, 3, Class Secretary 2, Morson Literary
Society 2, 3, Dramatic Club 3, Art Club Secretory-
Treusurer 3. Broughton High School: Girls' Literary
Society 4, Little Theatre 4.
Catherine is one of our most scholarly seniors ami,
also, one of our 'most belovezl. Just us quietly als she
nssames responsibility, she masters it, and goes se-
renely on her way, always 'working towctrai greater
EDN4i MAE GILLIS
Biscoe High School 1, 2, 3, Class President 3, French
Erlno, the tall 0lI.ll7'III.l7l!l yirl from Biscoe, has acquired
nm-ny ,friends since she entered our school. She always
has 11, .smile and a friendly 'word for everyone. May
success crown her every ofurl!
CIIARLES FIlAVIUS GOODNO
Student Council 2, Hi-Y 3, 4, Monogranl Club 3, 4,
Baseball 3, 4.
Businesslilce and thorouyltly ejlicient, Cho-ries can ol-
'ways be 1lepmule1l on to measure up to his responsibili-
ties. l'Ve believe in. you, Charles, and are expecting
great things of you!
THODIAS I. GRAY
Boy Scouts 1, 2, 3, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4.
Tom is quiet and shy-never clrtshiny hither and yon,
as so many of our "dignified" seniors do. He works
consistently in anything he unzlertulres-always coming
through with flying colors.
. Enwoou I-IARPER
Junior Football Tenrn 2, Football Team 3, Swimming
Team 3. -
"Nature nmfle him what he is, anll never 'made
another." At no place but Broughton could one Jimi
11. ymrnon just like Eluvoorl. His frimully manner, plus
his pleasant smeile and 'wrtrrn ll.!l7I.!lClIlf-911, has rlrawn to
him 11, circle of close friends.
A JENNILLE H.-mms
- Alexander Graham Jr. High School, Charlotte, N. C.,
1, 2. Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Student Council 3, LATIPAC
Stull' 3, Student Council Delegate to State Congress
4, Chapel Choir Vice President 4, French Club 4,
Little Theatre 4, Chief Marshal 4, Carnival Queen 4.
1. Jennille speaks for herself. She is admired by all
anal because of her beauty she was selected the
"belle of our class." She will go far in anything, for
her personality is as attr11eli'ue as her counte'nance.
J ACK HOBBY Henman -
We wonder if all the time Jack has spent in the library
has been given to parallel read-ing! If so, he has 11,
valuable store of knowledge-make the most of it,
Jack! - '
Norvrn SIVIITII HINKLE
Latin Club 1, 2, Science Club 1, 2, Boy Scouts,
1, 2, Tennis Club 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, Tennis Team
2, 3, 4, Co-Captain 4, German Club 3, 4, Vice
President 4, Hi-Y Club 3, 4, Student Council 4,
Chairman of Publicity Committee 4.
Witty, athletic, fun-lorinvy, popular, original-in fact,
practically every interesting worrl in the dictionary
can be applied Lo North. As captain of the tennis
team and wit among the Senior Swperlatives, "Hinky"
has left lla mark that will be hard, for future Seniors
1 1 -.-.ff Ma-if
, 1 1 .JJ .fda , uf , ,
fr LNJJQ ,fri Y gf,
25-f'f'i" " YA oxide, Q9
DANIEL M1SllSIIlYI.I. Honors, Jn.
Winstou'Salem High School 1, 2: Boy Scouts 1, 2,
Junior Hi-Y 1, 2. First Prize Slate Art Contest
3, 4, Literary Society 2, 3, Treasurer 4, LA'1'IPAr: Art
Editor 3, 4, 5, Debating Alternate 4, Teiun 5, First
Prize National Defense Viieek Contest 4, Art Club
4, 5, President 4, Deutscher Verein 4, President 5,
Science Club 5, Suncrlaitive, Scholarship 5, Hi-Y
4, Secretary 5, Student Council 5, Little Theatre
5, Student Council Award 5.
Dzmfs success in the art lleyartmevz-l is incomparable.
His artistic ability is his biggest asset, will is llestinczl
to carry him. to great lwiylzts. And his excellence in
SClL0l!1.?'S,l?l1J has placed him, among our s'u,pcrlal'ives.
Dan, is really the one of 'wlm-nz we're yoiny lo say, "I
knew him. when-f'
Jon Lmvnnxcn Honon
Glee Club 3, 4, President 4, Chapel Choir 4, Little
Although quiet, in his mzmner, Joe is rt 'valuable
member' to our class. As tenor in the Cleo Club and
in the male quartet, he has proverl lilmsrlf lb second
Richard Crooks. Maybe, someday Joe will step right
into Richarrl's shoes. He has the ability,
RUBY mcR:-:MA I-locus U
Glee Club 1, 2, Girl Reserves 2. .X
"To know her is lo love herf' Ruby cast her lot ui-itlz.
sincere friend and o-ulstanzliny scholar.
as last year, aml 'very soon grrooefl her 'worth iz?
IRIVIA Honnnro " J!
Hugh Morson 3, Girls' Athletic elssocitkii 1.
Irma. is a zleinure little bloml. She is not geo?
talking constantly, as are most yoimvg ladies Ain hzjh
school, therefore, she is usually "seen rrnzl not heard
except at the appropr-late time, than everyone stands
CAREY I-I. I-Iomlowhy, Jn.
Hugh Morson High School 1: Boy Scouts 1, German
Club 3, Vice President 3, Model Airplane Club 3,
Science Club 4, Art Club 4, Treasurer 4, Literary
Two years ago Carey whfizzezl down the hill to become
the 'winner of Ruleiyhls K-rxt soap-bogv rlerby, thereby,
proring what his friends hllll known for some time-
that Carey 'is a "whiz." We flonfl: see how he ands the
time to paint pictures, 'make automobiles, and slay on
the honor roll month after month.
W1I.I.mM Knniv IIOLOBIAN
Latin. Club 1, 2, Student Council 1, 3, 4, L1tera1y
Society 2, 3, Secretary 8, State Dramatic Contest 3,
Mixed Chorus 3, 4, Boys' Glee Club 3, 4, Vice
President 4, 1Ii-Times 3, 4, Editor-in-Chief 4, Motion
Picture Committee 4, Chairman French Club 4, High
School Sports Reporter for the Raleigh Times 4.
The boy with the infectious grin and the blo-rule hair
'who runs a1'ou.nll ljuoling poetry 'is 'not Longfellow-
he's Kern, our "Hi-Times" editor. His accomyilish-
ments are many: tenor, poet, seliolar, joa'r'nal'isl, and
J ULf.xN SUTTON Honrox
hivrriurist. He is truly a, genfleman.
JACK Asmu. How'
Boy Scouts 1, 2, Science Club 2, Baseball Club 3,
Basketball Club 4, Spanish Club 4, Monogram Club 4.
.lack is Brauyhtoifs blond flash on the baseball ilia-
moml. His goorl looks and his athletic ability, are
big factors in his poyiularity. Jack is the' ki-ml"of boy
who helps put Broughton. on the anap,
Little Theatre 1, Secretary of Class 1, Latin Club
1, 2, Science Club 1, 2, 3, Boys' Choir 2, Boys'
Lit.erury Society 2, Tennis Club 2, 3, Election
Committee 2, 3, 4, Boy Scouts 2, 3, Home Room
Representative 3, Boys' Glee Club 3, 4, German
Club 3, 4, Hi-Y 4: Chapel Choir 4.
Jul'ian's conversalilm., appearance, and comlfact on
all occasions show the vnarks of ri true gentleman.
Ilis occa.-rionnl good-'rmlureal tlirusls of humor are
better appreciated because he is generally so sedate.
Few Broughton slullenls enjoy such universal yooll
will and esteem as he.
51 i .
.WJ A.A. 4.
FRANCES Josrzmnxr: Hunsox
Hugh Morson 15 Girls' Athletic Association 15 Girls'
Glee Club 4.
Fra--nces chose the quiet studious way of life, and by
her perseverance and determination has 'marie it yoorl
record for herself. She has many qualities 'which are
admired by all who know her.
JAIIIES Tnnon HUTCIiINS
Latin Club 15 Orchestra 15 Boy Scouts 1, 25 Science
Jim has 'won the respect aml tulmiration of students
and teachers by his quiet, easy 'mann-er and his
conscientious porformavnce of duty. He is truly
a "man of his word."
MARY Susnx J Acxson'
Science Club 2, 3, 4, Vice President 45 Latin Club
3, Secretary 35 Debating Alternate 35 Bird Club, 4,
Vice P esidcnt, 4.
Sl 'x x
' and quiet, but in that small dark head there
1 a. world of knowledge. Her intense interest
ature has marle those big brown eyes shine.
MAMIE BONNER JnNNi:'1"rE
Theatre 45 Girls' G-lee Club 45 LATIPAC Staff
rls' Basketball Team 45 French Club 45 Hculth
Room 45 Girls' A.A. 4.
Anyone can look at that aniniaterl expression on
Mamie'.9 face and know that she loves living! Her
deliylztful humor has made her a lively member of
our class. She has :lone her work well, entering into
it with spirit rarely found.
' Mlmmnn MAE JENNETTE
Athletics Association 25 Science Club 25 Little
Theatre 45 Girls' Glee Club 45 LATIPAC Staff 45 French
Club 45 Girls' Basketball Team 45 Secretory Girls'
Mildred is dainty and quiet, sweet and reserved-"a
lady of 'most diverse encha-ntmentsf' Her ambition is
to become an interior decorator, and with her eye for
color and harmony and her creative imagination, she
will lend beauty and charm to any project 'whikh she
Envnv M. JOHNSON, Jn,
Boy Scouts 1, 25 Baseball 45 Junior Football Team,
45 Hi-Y Club 5.
Ervin has a broad grin, a witty remark, and a
pleasant word for everybody. A famil-iar sinht is he,
cramming for a chemistry quiz. 'Whether the cram-
ming helped or not is unknowng but this is well
known-that our ball playing Ervin is one of the
MARY INA JOHNSON
Litt'e Theatre 45 Glee Club 45 LATIPAC Staff 45
French Club 4.
We have learned to depend on Mary Ina. Her modesty
and ability, coupled with determination, have 'mazle her
a yoofl student. With her admirable qualities and,
high ideals, we are safe in Il7'01JlL8!7fIfi7'l,g a bright future
for this member of the class of '38.
AI.Ll-IN BANKHRT JONES
Boydton High School, Boydton, Va., 1, 2,
We wonder, when we see Allen -in deep meditation,
if his thoughts are: "C'arry me back to ole' Viryinien
-if so, he is 'very auccesxf'ul in keeyring his longinys
for old frieml.v and acquaintances to himself. He
ullaytezl himself to his new environment and has
'made many friends :luring his one year at Broughton.
, .J-. .
Fnnmc A. Jozms, Jn.
Vero Beach Fln., High School 1, 2, Buys' Literary
Society 45 Science Club 45 Photogrnpliy Club 45
l.4A'l'IPAG Staff 4.
Frzmk rlesertezl lhe "Limit of S'lmshfin.o" to join 'lm livin
your but he never seeowfl no st'ru11.ger in our w1.irlst."
lmmecliately we 'recogrllzerl in him the fine cLtt'riZru,tos
of loyalty, straightforwarzlness. mend truxtfwo'rtIL'i11.ess
that made him ll. 'very welcomerl member of our class.
HELEN :EI.IZABl:IT.lI Joiumx
Block Mountnin High School 15 Ahoskie I-Iitrh School
2, 35 French Club 45 Girls' Literary Club 4.
Fun loving is Helen, and a good sport-one af those
persons who arld zest to life. We rlirl without her
the first two years in N. B. H. S., but now she's
'made herself irulispensablc.
MARY FMNCES JOKDAN
Home Room Cadet 15 Girls' Athletic Association 1,
2, 35 LATIPAC Stuff 35 Girls' Athletic Association 4.
If there was any typing to be done, Mary Fra'r1.ees
was always roruly. Her neat work 'lrfon her 11, mpulfl-
tion as one of our best typists. Ilm' vnzmy friends are
looking forward to the day when "Tea" will be some
CARLTON ELIZABETI-I KELLY
Cadet 15 Girl Scout 15 Little Theatre 1, 25 Girls
Athletic Association 1, 2, B5 Girls' Literary Society
2, 45 Glec Club 3, 45 French Club 45 Chapel Choir
45 LATIPAC Staff, Associate Editor 45 Senior Play
Prompter 45 Music Festival, Greensboro 3, 4.
Elizabeth -is first of all a. good. 7llllf7lllUBl', twirl
this qua!-ity has made her lb 'wilful-bln mrmzber to ou-r
class. Sho is rt true frivfml, a rlcligl1.tf'ul compri-nilorl,
and can always be depended upon when she's neerlod.
Wixnn F. KEMP, Jn.
Boys' Glee Club 35 State Play 35 Little Tl1ent1'e 45
Chapel Choir 45 President of Glco Club 4.
He forever looks ns though he jzmt escaperl from n
co!ore1i plate in "Esquire." ll'adc's eazeellent tenor
roice has uillerl him, in his capacity as the Don Juan of
Needham Broughton. May he always take the same
nfttlturle towurrl his career that he has taken in rcgurcl
to his zzmulrelg he doexnft follow the fash-ions, lm
JAMES THURMAN KENYON
High School Band 1, 25 Science Club 1, 25 Boys Glee
Club 1, 2, 3.
"All work mul no play 'mrmlces Tl:-ur'nm11 ri :lull lmy"--
aml so Th'ur-nmn 1loesn't work all the time! But
dfm'l let htm fool you-he's as smart as he -is
CENTENNIAL C. KING
Centennial is always ohliying no matter ho-zu Imsy hc
may be. Ilia excellence in uviozlworlc makes us certain.
he will "carve" for Irirrzself it p1'om'i'ne'nl niche in the
world of ayairs.
MARY iELIZABETII Knmy
YValnut Cove High School 1, 25 Girls' Athletic Club
1, 25 Glee Club 2. N B. H. S. 3, 45 Girl Reserves
35 Girl Scouts 35 French Club 4.
llIll.7'1l,S llfmfahle smile uml yenirzlily have 'IIN-l0l7h'!'ll
many I4,ea.1'ls for her. In hor future leaching cmu'eer
we know hm' biology 3l'lLtl!?'lllX will love her as much
as 'we dv.
if X ,ln f
Cipbilbl' A' "
I .Nigel '
HENRY ARTIIER KLiU1'1'Z
lIe'nry's years at Broughton have been clevotcll to
service and to mo.stery of the tools of learning. He
ltas been failliful in the performance of every task and
loyal -in his support of every class a.eti'uity.
MIXRTIN Blum Konx
Boy Scouts 1, 23 Hugh Moi-son 35 Junior Football
Team 33 Science Club 4, Josephus Daniels Literary
Society 4g Business Stalf of LATIPAC 4.
Mm't'ly.'s fricnlls in the Joseylltus DlL71i1'El,8 Literary
Society will testify that his effective stump .speeches
have Izelyezl elect 'numy of the ojiicers of the society.
His ability to ihinlc clearly and argue convincingly
fit him for a responsible place on "the Globe."
TIIOJNIAS WILLIAM :LADIBE
Elections Committee 1, 2, 3, Clmirnmn 43 Student
Council 1, 2, 4, Boy Scouts 1, 2, 3, 45 Latin Club 2,
Vice President, Science Club 2, Tennis Club 3, Tenm
3, Co-Captain 4, Truck Team, Co-Captain 3, Junior
Marshal 35 German Club 3, 4g Hi-Y President 43
Prophet of Class 4, Student Council Award 4.
Because Billy is capable, we hare lomlell him, 'with re-
sponsibility, because he -is original, we have welcomed
his ideas, because he is clever, we have enjoyerl his
company. Hcre's to a forceful leader, a, superior
scholar, aml a. jolly pall
EDITH CAROLINE L1-:AvIs'rER
N. B. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 45 French Club 4. Sunforil
High School 4.
p "I fave the 'whole world," seems to be Eclithis phil-
.' 0, '1 of life, aml her luminous brown eyes reflect
- ought a.rr1e1z.lly. She hasn't been with its these
' ew -months, but all the goozl-'will which she
y as rarliatezl has come home to hor.
, V' JULIA Rooms Lm:
l Scouts 1, 25 Transferred from Hugh Morsou 23
'rl Resijiiives 1, 2, 49 Girls' Glee Club 2, 43 Chapel
oixj-ij Little Theatre 4, Clxuirniuu of Music Gom-
teeg,Girl Reserves 43 Carnival Queen Attendant 43
lfrencx Club 43 Superlxitive, Scholarship 4.
Our scholarship superlati've's looks 'woulrl betray her
intellectual self. She has laughing blue eyes mul
zlimplerl clierks which many girls envy. That eye-r'1:esce'nt
personality will make her a favorite wherever she yoes.
J OHN XVALTEI1 LI-:Is
Cary High School 1, 2, 3, 43 Junior Football 15
Athletic Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Science Club 1, 2, President
Monogram Club 43 Hi-Y 4. Needham B, Broughton
High School: Football 53 Monogram Club 55 Spanish
Goorl looking, athletic, frieaully-Tllalter crasliell his
'way to the from ranks of our class in one year -in the
some .9portsmm'Ll'ilce 'way that he crashed the lines of
every opponent on the football field. His rletermi-
'nation afml pers'istc1zce have brought him fume on
the grizliron mul 'in eirery phase of school life.
SUSAN!-Us GIlISNVOIlD Lmxsrun
Glee Club 13 Little Theatre 2, 3, 4g Frencli Club 4.
IL was a break for B'l't7'lL,UlLt0'I1 'when Susie tlecirlell to
come back from. Hrmvaii a-ml gflllbltllvfd here. Her
"come hither" look and her magnetic ways hare en-
zlearerl her to all of us, cmd she may rest assu-rerl she
will always remairz. o pleasant memory to Brouylilon..
DOIKOTI-IY MAE LLOYD
Girls' Reserve Club 1: Science Club 1, 23 Girls'
Athletic Association 1, 2, Cafeteria 2, 3, Girls'
Basketball Team 43 Girls' A.A. 4.
Dorolhyis Incoming smiles allrl to the 'wealth of the
worlll. Slzc's 'wide awake and alert on the basket-
ball court-aml her game of life played in the
same 'wholesome spirit as her baslccllmll-clean and
fine and sportsmanlike.
WILI,IALI FIGGATT LOVELL
Little Theatre 1, Science Club 1, 2, 3, Sergeant-ab
Arms 3, Marshal 3, Tennis Club 3, 4, L,-KTIPAC Stuff
3, Editor-in-Chief 4, Student Council 4, Carnival
Attendant 4, Hi-Y Club 4.
Pral.s'es to om' LATIIIAC E1I'ilor-in-Clrief! He has oriy-
ivmlily, tclcl, exueculive ubilifly, mul paliemze. He ls cu
si'nce1'e frieml mul ll very poyrullm' 'll'lf'7ILll0l' of the class
N . , . Q - - 5
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7's.'.'i... ,H 35 lj
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ALLAN B. MACINTYRE
Sound Crew 2, 3, 4, Assistant Stage Manager 3,
Motion Picture Operator 3, 4, Stage Blilllllglll' 4.
.llonor uilmre honor is clue! Alla1I's C07lflil'lb'lll'l07215'
to Broilgliton have been 'onlimble bayoml descrip-
tion. ll'h1'lher .stage scenery is to be bwilt, clocks
mill bells lo be ucljuslcd, rucl'io.s' lo be inslullerl, or
'niolizrn 1Ill'h'1lI'BS tn be slmu.-n-Allaiv, ns rl. memlzer
of the .stage crew, is right there to help do the
NANCY VIRGINIA MCCRiXRY
Fnixxcias ELIz.xmc'ru MCCAKRY
Girl Reserves 3, 4, Little Theatre 4.
Elizabeth M1:Cury came from the city of Durham. in
1935. Her ambition is la become a designer. She
is lzllraclive, C0'7lifj8TI'llll, sturliouar, and ambitious.
Ax a rlexiyner, we lhink th11.l xhe will yo fur, lnzcculse she
has fi Irivicl 'ivmzylnriliovn good lusle, ami good jwlg-
J. L. MARKS, Jn.
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4, Chairman
Social Committee 2, 3, Girl Scouts 1, Glee Club 2,
3, 4, O1l1'l1lV2lil Maid of Honor 4, Ollice Assislalit 2,
Latin Club 2, 3.
Nfmugl seems always to be bubbling orer 'wilh the
joy of lining. Wlloleheurlezl 01lh'l'll'l'lSTIl and enthusiasm
elm-1'fmle1'ize her every Imrlertnking. As 7n'4's'irlenl,
of the Girl Reserires, .she has 1lem.onst1'ale1l that her
skill ns an e.veculil:a is cavceerlezl only by her ability
to make friends.
Glce Club 1, 2, Literary 1, 2, Baud 1, 2, 3, Football
2, Little Theatre 4.
A drum xlich: 'in one hand, fl fmvliion book in- the other,
u mop of blonde curls, unrl IL smile that spreads from
mr to ern'-lhut's J. L. Ilils ubilily as master of the
drums, his stylish clothes. mul his lively persmmlily
will bri-ny him fame.
M AnGAnIc'I' KENIJIK LI. M1XIl'F1N
LIELEN ELIZAIII-:'I'II MIxn'i'1N
Girls' Athletic Association 1, 2, Girl Reserves 1, 2,
Girls' Glce Club 1, 3, Dancing 2, 3, Piano Team
To Brouglil0n'.v red-Im-l1'erl fE7ll'l1l'l7I6 Pfl1le1'eIL'.s-ki, we
bow. Iler I4'yl1l11'i1Iy syeezl at the li'f'jjlIllfl.7'1l has
hriyl1lom'4l mlmy an lL0'llfl' for us. Helen is leaving for
the for 'north soon. Illllmimh her 711'e80i1.ce will 'no
lomlm' he felt, memories of her will 7'U7l'llLl7L- jiivall 'in
XVILLIADI T, MLXRTIN, JR.
Girl Reserves 1, 2, Girls' Athletic Association 1, 2,
Cadet 1, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, LA'rI1'A0 Staff 2, 8,
Committee for Footballs 3, Cheer Leader 4.
lf "Pretty is as pretty does," lhen the-re's 'no question
hs to Marymelx' beauty. lShe's friemlly and sincere
mul It girl fwhrrm, c'1.iev'yone likes. And her looks-well,
she'o bouml lo mulue IL success of her f'1.lt'w1'e if loolca
Student Council 1, 3, 4, 5, President 5, Boy Scouts
1, 2, 3, Literary Society 2, 3, 4, 5, Ring Committee
3, Tennis Club 3, 4, Hi-Y 3, 4, 5, Ili-Times 3, 5,
LA'I'11'AC Staff 8, 4, Business Manager 4, Honor
Sooiely 4, Triangular Dolmtiug Team 4, German
Club 4, 5, Slate Student Council Congress 4, 5,
Little '1'lioat1'e 51 Senior Play 5, Mr. N, B. 1-I. S. 5,
Tennis Team 5.
Seldom ix IL sfurlent body so jnrlmmle as lo lirzve a
lemlvr 'wilh the 'L7'l8lU7L, lhe poise, and the 'insight llllll
Tl". T. luis. Under his able guidavvzce, the Sluzlrfnt
Council has promolefl mrmy projects for uw fm.
rich-ment of student life. Rep1'ese'nt'in,qJ lhe jinesl
'ideals of Brrmgllton slurlcnls, he 'wus u-nlmimously
elected Mr. Needham Broughton.
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MAnoAnE:r JOSEPIIINE MEDLOCK
Girl Scout lg Girls' Athletic Association 1, 23 Girl
Reserves 33 LATIPAC Staff 43 Vice President Home
Economic Class 4.
"If you would have a friend be one" is Ma.rgaret's
motto. Her quiet dignity, delightful and unfselfish. rlis-
position. and her high ideals combine to make her
one of Broughtouhs finest students.
CIIAm,o'r'm EVA MII.I,Ell
Glee Club 1, 23 Student Council 23 Little Theatre
2, 33 Treasurer Class 33 French Club 43 LATIPAC
Staff 43 Senior Marshal 4.
Her charming personahftg, her sparkling sense of
humor, and her entire self-each has 'made
Charlotte, otherwise known as "Nigga," one of our
'most refreshing seniors.
SAM ISARTLETTE MILLER, Jn.
Band 1, 23 Boys' Glee Club 43 Little Theatre 4.
If you 'want tickets sold, call on Sam.. Or 'if you
irish to buy one, he will sell it to you and take you to
the performance all for the price of the ticket. No
wonder our Senior Play and District Contest were
financial successes with such eyiciency on the part of
this clever salesman.
Josnrl-I WILSON MO0NEYIii1hI, Jn.
Garner High School 1, 2, 3.
Joseph -is a. "go-getter" who refuses to give up If
the problem is ha-rrl, then he u'restl4's with it until
-it -is solved. Although. he has been at Broughton for
onlyilgs Senior year, he has made us all sit up and
I' 5 , Aunrmy MAI: Moonr:
Central Hjigh School, Washington, D. C., 3. Girls'
Glee Club 4: LATIPAO Staif 43 Little Theatre 4, Girls'
Basketball Team 4.
A'Lulrey's cheerfulness aaul ability to do her work well
has made her a popular 'nzemlmr of our class. We know
her- as the girl with the "laughing blue eyes."
PAUL M1L'1'ON Moonn
Rifle Club 13 Student Council 1, 23 Glec Club 1, 2 3
Latin Club 1, 2, 33 Boy Scouts 1, 2, 33 Music Con
test 33 Orchestra 3, 43 LATIPAC 43 Hi-Y 53 Head Cheer
' Leader 5.
i The proprietor of the gaudy, one-'wheeled trailer we
have seen rolling aroimd, is curley-hai-red Paul. The
handsome Mr. Moore is the originator of the popular
"Swingmaster Band" that has brought: him. renoun
from far and near.
GEORGE WASIIINGTON Mormnciu, Jn.
Boy Scouts 1, 2, 3, 43 Junior Assistant Scoutmasterg
Science Club3 Swimming Team 3, Treasurer3 Bird
Club 43 Sea. Scouts 4, COXSXVHIII.
life shall always rcm.ember George as a quiet, reserved,
young man with a. smile so friendly and warm that
no one can resist its ma.gnet'L91r1l. He is a consistent,
ambitious student, 'who -imqzresses teachers and class-
mates 'with his 'many sterling qualities.
SAIIIUEL Fox MORDECAI
Boy Scouts 1, 2, 3, 43 Hi-Y 3, 4g Basketball 3 4
Class Historian 4.
Sam's quiet nature, his fricrirlliness, arul his lore of
living, have characterizezl his life at Broughton
Without him, our basketball team would have been
lost. Sam, make your future as bright and clean as
yo-ur games have been, and remember that you have
an army of friends behinzl you.
Baseball Manager 23 Basketball Manager 2, 33 Foot-
ball 2, 3, 45 Monogram Club 2, 3, 4.
"In the spriny 11. young mnn'x fancy lightly turns to
thoughts of l0'U6n-lI.0'll'B'l?BT, the season scams not to
bc 11. factor 'in IIowr1rrl's case. But aside from thc
ujfrtirs nf the heart, he has fozmrl time to be 'manager
of the basketball and baseball teams.
MARY :ELIZABETH NAs1I
Murphy High School, Mobile, A'alJnmu 1, Vallejo High
School, Vallejo, California. 1. YVilson High School,
Portsmouth, Vu., 2. Science Club 3: Girl Reserves
3, 4, Treasurer 45 LATIPAO Stuff 4g Little Theatre 45
French Club 4.
Many adjectii-es are needed to describe Mary Elizabeth.
She is very clwable and an honor roll student, but
we like her 'most because she 'ts such lt line friend to
to everyone, and sn very 'much fun.
MARY ALICE NICHOLS
Girl Reserves 1, Secretary 15 Girls' Athletic Association ,
1, 23 Science Club 2, Girls' Glec Club 3, 45 Music Con-
test, Greensboro 3, 4, Spanish Club 4, Chapel Choir 4. Q '
Crrzlit 'where credit is !l'IAl'1HIl'll'Jl Alice has won rt place V,
of honor mul respvct at Broughton because of hcl' lllllh
ideals mill flue school spirit. "Service" is her motto. JJ
NANCY DAVIDSON NISIVONGIKR
Girl Scouts 1, 2.
A congenial attituilc characterizes Nancy. Enthuxirzslic X,
in 'LUlLl1l8'UB7' she unrlcrtakcs, fLi1l'!l1lS 'winning frien-ds.
she will be -!l'll'I'6 of lb 'welcome though she iuanrler
for and wide.
GI-:RALDINI-: EI.IZiSllIi'l'li PADGETT I
Girls' Athletic Association 1, 25 G-lee Club 2, 5 an. 1 J
Choir 4. , ,ug 1 "
"S'iny! Keep your spirits bright! Si? Iliff H A
good for vnu!" Thut'.s why G6'I'lLlIlil'tZ'8 sn.ilp'1lx sm L a-11l"lx
.l , ,
I1 llpllll ll ml b right, u ml 'why everybody likmfwei' so Ibzljl , f
much. She believes in singing her tl'01tbl8Sfl11'lUll1l.
J UANITA ESTELLE PAnGi:'r1'
Glee Club 2.
"With a smile and a song"-that's her motto. She's
gracious and maynfzni-mnus-pleuslmt und 'ilfll8l!lflSlL,
uml can she sing? Well, just turn on your radio
for a program sponsorerl by some proniincnt business
firm and you will hear the Padgett Sisters.
DAvm CLARENCE Przmxcu, Jn.
Wnlcelon High School: Science Club 1, 2, Footbnlhyf
1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Glce Club 1, 2, f.. , ,
3, 43 Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Bnscbnll 2, 3, 47' , ,
Physical Culture Club 3. Needham B. Broughtonz, iw,
Foot-bull 5Q Basketball 5, Monogram Club 53 Baseball 5g
Dick is afnother of our 'newcomers this year, but 'we
I.-'now he will break through life's obstacles just as 'he
broke through the line on the gridiron-. A surc wlvrfter , I
anywhere! , 'ff if 1
Donorur RUT11 Pmnczc
Girls' Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, Girl Scouts 1, 2,
3, 43 Little Theatre 4, French Club 4, LA'r1PAc
By her erlirricst-nrfxs mul rliligence, Dnrntlzy has at-
tained a high rank as a student, by he-r sincerity and
loyalty, she has wan 'many friends who would say
with the poet: "Ilere's to the ,qirl with a. heart
mul a smile, That ma-kcs the bubble of life worth
J ll 1
GEORGE DIAL PENICK
Science Club 2, 35 Tennis Club 3, 45 German Club
3, 45 LATIPAC Stuff 45 Student Council 45 Tennis
How fine -ll woitlll be if there were more boys like
Georye! The easy calm 'way in which he rrmste-rs any
situation mulces its all erwlous. To be his frieml is a
Emise Hlclis PEXNY
Girls' Athletic Association 1, 2, 35 Latin Club 35
Little Theatre 45 LA'lFI1"AC Stair 4.
She 'may be a "Penny," but her 'value to the
class of '38 cavmot be measured in dollars and cents.
Eloise has proved her 'worth in WLll1l,7j phases of
school life, and 'wc 'wish for he-r thc best of everything
when she leaves Broughton for bruzuler yields of
Glee Club 2, 3, 4, 55 Band 25 Tennis 3.
How quiet! How dependzmble! 1Io'ru co6pm'ali'ue!
These are egvclctmatirms we often hour 'in reference to
Aubrey. He has the rare gift lmiong Broughton
Seniors of 'we'ighing his words carefully before he
speaksg hence when he talks, we all listen.
CELESTE MiXCEiXC1IEIlN PERRY
Girls' Athletic Association 25 French Club 45 Little
Celeste is rm u.rt'1'st of 'unusual lcbilltyl, rt scholarr of
emnizlble rmilc, and at frieml of true worth. A sweeter
alisponitlon the gods could not have bestowed on
CAREY ALVIN IPIIILLIPS
Cary I-Iigli School 1, 2, 3, 45 Junior Football 15
Athletic Club 1, 2, 35 Science Club 1, 25 Monogram
C.nb 4, 55 Hi-Y 45 Baseball 45 Basketball 55 Foot-
ball 2, 3, 4, 5.
"Cottontop" receiverl the trophy for lhe most imlzmble
member of our football teanzi, but we think he should
receive one just for the services he has rzmderetl to
the school in his one year with us. Here's to "our
football hero !"
AUBREY H Amour P11'l'MiXN
Junior Basketball 25 Student Council 2, 35 Literary
Society 2, 3, 45 Varsity Basketball 3, 45 Tennis Club
3, 45 Track 3, 45 Assistant Cheer leader 35 Spanish
Club, Treasurer 45 Manager Football 45 Hi-Y 45
Monogram Club 4.
B7'0llgllfU'Ily8 "Beau Bruvrimellu mul one of the
zipplrfxt dancers that ever suuntererl onto a lmllroom
floor 'is Aubrey. Aside from his social uctioitiefe,
.iulzrey has found time to Im mafnnger of the football
tealm and to star as forward on the bflsketbull team..
Donoruy Louise REDMOND
Girls' Athletic Association 25 LATIPACI Stuff 4.
Many of us will remember "Dot" for her witty re-
marks. Others will remember her for her pemomzlity.
But ull of us will remember her for her thoughtfulness
of otlmrx, and her w'ill'i'nyne.9s to Zenll ct heljriiig lumrl.
JEANNE RYrmn Rmxrnow
Latin Club 15 Girl Scouts 15 Girl Reserves 1, 2, Little
Theatre 1, 2, 3, 45 Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Mixed
Gee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Student Council 25 Girls' Ath-
letic Association 2, 35 Mixed Quartet 35 Chapel Choir
45 LAUPAU 45 Senior Play Entertainer 45 Senior
Pluy Committee 4. .
Our little somlbircl is lllU.'IlQllS IL jolly frieml. Never
a. dull 'moment when Jean-ne 'is aroundg her wit and
laughter brighten any clay.
IIACIIEL BELLE RIDDLE
Science Club 1: Girl Reserves 1, 23 Little Theatre
1, 2, Girls' Athletic Association 1, 2, 3g Glee Club M K A
2, 3. '
Ravliel really liven up to hm' 'middle 'lllllllf-Sll8,S m
"balle''--chm"m,in,g, pa-iserl, and lovely to look at.
Sim finrls joy in friemlsllips, thus Ii'lfllf'l'llifl hw' firiamls
Douoruy Fimxcns RIGGS
Pinelund Junior Col'ege 1. Glare Club -lg Little
Theatre 4, French Club 4.
Consrfienlioux, xv-rious-mfimlccl, flajmiiflizlile-tliis is lhc
fine combimzlio-n wliich 'um finrl in. Doroth-11. She
lwlieifes -in lining wall flvlurlcwer' .vim funzlertakes, H:-
yarzllr-sx of how small the task.
Scienve Club, Stage Crew 4.
Rap:-rt has beml, an inrlislmnsable memlrer nf our 'in-
flixymiwrzlzle stage l'7'l!'LU. C'aaxelr'ss liours of ifaluable
xarriee lirwe been 7'tl'lL1lZ7'l4tl Broughton by this quiet,
l'I1Ill1lr"lf'7'lf mwralaar of our class.
ALICE Imursn SCOTT
Trensurm' Sophomore Class 2: Science Club 23 Latin
Club 3, Tennis Club 3, LATIPAG Stall' 3, 4, Business
Manager 4, Grounds Committee Student Council 4,
Calendar Committee 4, French Club, President 4,
Little Theatre 4.
Lo-ulse is a girl of orlgioral 'i1Z1'a.w. Baca-use of lwr
efuzwutizfc aibililyl, she hax 'Nlllllli the LATIPAC rl mnsl
able lI'lI8i'Yl?3R manager. Gracioizs 'in manmw, sincerrv,
anrl loyal, har personality 'l'lIlzlI1.f0S an alert and able
LURA Cowmus Slam-' ki
. . 3:5
Latin Club 1, 2, 3, Progrnnl Clm11'n1u11g Student Councilf -"'-
2, 3, 43 Chnirlnnn House Committee 33 Trizmgulm'
l'Jeluai.e 'Temn 3, LA'1'II'AC Staff 3, 4, Cllairumn Social fi , X
Committee 43 Senior Play Chairman 41 Treasurer '
Senior Class 4, Senior Play 4: Carnival Attendant 4, I ' f' f
Little Theatre 4, Trezlsurer 45 French Club 4. ff
Lara-fl 1I'l'lf12lIlI'6 of izivnrrity, lu'a1lly, l?llll.'l'H1-, mul'
intellect. To her many friml-fls, she is lnrable, faitlii-I ,L
fill. and si'nr:e1'r:, A truly fine clmrnctm' is Lum, anal If I.
wif yiwrlicl fur hrr a brill'ia'nt f'illim'0. ' ,'
ELIZABll'PII LOC1'lRIIlGI'l Snx'roN -v
Girl Scouts 15 .I-Inmlet High School 2, 3. Little
Theatre 43 French Club 4, Give Club 43 Senior
Substitute Cheer Lender 4.
We l4.ll'l?e 'IlIH'H'I' known a 'marc sincere and attractive
girl than Batty. Everyone enjoys hm' company ba-
cause of her 'refreshing 71e1's1ma.1ity and her jovial
7LfLt1l-TG. Har 177'II71lGf5' have llecn ll source of cuhstzml
anzusement for us all.
Josrsrn G. SHANNONHOUSE, III
Joe believes in the old adage "All work mul 'nn play
malms Joe a :lull bogf' so he works wilh a. will and
plays with a 1'im. His 'interests are lfaricrl and his
Girl Reserves 37 Debate Alternate 33 Girl Scouts 2,
3, 4, Senior Play 4, Oilice Assistant
"'EflC'l6'I1ff'!lH is her pass wo1'1Z-"accu.rncy" hm' trarla-
mrirk. Her cfvncutive ability 'will' "take her place,-V'
in the b'u,-ihinsx worlrlg her quiet charm and poise
and hm' vnpavble lirmdling nf money will make her
the envy of all future Izozweavlres.
., I i 'V 0, 1 '
up if nge
.f if if if
rf' , ,'
Q f ',L
F f' 4
JAMES BARTLEY SINCLAIR
Student Council Representative 3, Special Committee
Clinirmun 4, Hi-Y 3, Treasurer 4.
A brourl smile will last the whole day through-
Jim1ny's lasts forever. It is as well known as his perky
bow ties. Besides being our clzeerful Jimmy, he is
also our serious Jimmy, having proved it by his ine
cooperation in the Student Council anrl in Hi-Y work.
Enoxsiz CULLOBI SDIITH
Girl Scout lg Campbell College 1, 2. Broughton High
School 3, 4: Home Economics Club 35 Lsrxesc Staff
4, Hi-Times Staff 4, Little Theatre 4.
Eloise come to 'us from Oainpbell College, With he:
we have come to associate an attractive, amicable
manner. Her energy and industrious nature are
certain to make her the most competent of slenog
J OHN Runnin' SMITH
J. R., our tall, handsome blonde, faces every situation
with calmness anrl composure. He 'm.ani,fests at all
times a will to work and a determ'lnat'ion to master.
Moy success crown his ejorts in the future as in the
Nixxxm EI,IZABIGTH SNIPES
Fmnklinton High School 1, 2, 3: Athletic Club 1 2
Dramatic Club 1, 2, Secretary, Gfee Club 1, 2 3
Although Elizabeth. hu-s been at Broughton only one
year, her friendly disposition and congenial nature
have -made us all love her. A 'Ulll'llIlbi6 addition she
has been to the class of '38,
RUBY LEE Svislcur
Girl Reserves 13 Girls' Athletic Associiition 1, 2, 3.
Itnby is small of stature but large of heart. Fortunate
are those 'who have enjogefl her friendship, which is
sincere, constant, and rleifotell.
RICIIARD PAYNE S1-ences.
Latin Club 13 Scout Cub Leader 1, 2g Science Club
1, 2, 33 Boy Scouts 1, 2, 3, 45 Band 25 Literurv
Society 2, 3, 45 German Club 3, 43 Dramatic Club
45 Glec Club 45 Hi-Y Club 4g Carnival Attendant 4
Junior Assistant Scoutmuster 43 Grounds Committee
4, Hi-Times Staff 4.
Everyone knows Bronghtonis blonde Robert Taylor
--he needs no introduction. His personality his
looks, mul his humor have carried him far during h is
school days-right into our superlative section We
know he's going to keep right on going.
JAMES Evmuzn' SPIRES
Glee Club 1, 2, 4, Band 1, 2, 3: Orchestra 1, 2, 3.
When Everett is a member of 11. group, everyone present
has a good time. His carefree, happy disfmsition, and
his rarliant smile add zest to every social gathering.
Our accomplisherl saxophonist is a great favorite with
the girls, and well-liked by all the boys.
J AmUEL1Nm Lvcrnuz Srscrm
New Albany, Ind. High School 1, 2: Girl Scout
1, 25 Band 2g Glee Club 25 French Club 43 LATIPAC
A refreshing and agreeable flispositiion and so re
fined, but still this d0esn't describe Jac. She has
lots'of "yankee intellect" and will surely succeed in
anything she undertakes.
WOODLAND McAnoo STYRON
Boy Scout 1, 23 Spanish Club 43 Glee Club 43 Little
Theatre 43 Senior Play3 Basketball 43 Baseball 4.
Woodland is one who helped make our Senior play
the best yet. His friendliness and cooperative spirit
will win him success.
HELEN Canon Swzuvr
Girls' Athletic Association 1, 23 Glee Club 43 Little
Theatre 43 Girls' Literary Society 43 Girl Reserves 4.
Carol is the type of girl e-oeryo-ne likes-symipm
thetic, sincere, and loyal. She is noted for her good
dispositiori. and her czvcellent academic record. TYith
her many fine qualities we feel confident of success
for Carol. 2 El Z
EMMA DALE TAYLon ovfdf
Girls' Athletic Association 1, 23 Science Club 23
French Club 43 Little Theatre 43 Glee Club 4
LATIPAC 43 Girls' Basketball Team 43 Girls A.A.
Emma Dale's good sound judgment is sought by all
her friends. She is sympathetic, understanding, and
always a 'willing helper. When you 'want a job 'well
done, call on Emma Dale.
FRANCES Osnonme TEDIPLETON
Little Theatre 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 43 Ari: Club
3, 4, Vice President 3, President 43 LATIPAC Staff
3, 43 French Club 43 Glee Club 4.
All hail, a great artist comes! Frances' fame has
grown rapidly, and we are proud of the record which
she is making. Besides her artistic talents, 'we have
the capable, practical Frances full of determination
BETTY RUTH T1'IOMPSON
Fairview Junior High School 1: Girl Reserves 13
Science Club 1, 23 Girls' Literary Society 13 Latin
Club 1, 23 Little Theatre 2, 3,.4Q Art Club 33 Girls'
Glce Club 43 Senior Play 43 Chapel Choir 4.
Rosy cheeks, hazel eyes, and blonde curls-that's our
Betty Ruth. She's a, great little actress and 'will
lzrigliten any scene upon which she enters. Good
luck, Betty Ruth, and remember we're all for you.
GRACE CATHRYN '1'1vP1c'1'r
Minor Lake Junior High School 1: Athletic Club
1. Science Club 23 German Club 4.
The secret of O1llherine's success in 'w'inn'ing friends
and holding them, is her steadfast loyalty, ayable
manner, and personal attractiveness. She is ever
l70'll8'lll6l'!llE of olhers and is riohtfully placed in the
front ranks of Brouyh.ton's popular girls.
HARRY TUCKER, JR. 1
German Club, Program Chairman, 43 Daniels' Literary
Society, Program Chairman 3, 4, President 43 Boys' V'
Giee Club 3, 43 Hi-Y Club 4. 3'-
Harry has a, thoroughness that is akin to brilliancyf
We 'wish that he would lose that calm dignity just one
lime, and get excited and perhaps a little angry. But f
never would we have him lose that renowned accommo-
KA'rHn1Nr: SUSAN 'FURNEIL
Girl Reserves 1, 23 Little Theatre 23 Student Council
2, 3. 43 Marshal 33 Cheer Leader 3, 43 Sports
Superlative 43 Literary Staff 4.
Katherine's delightful personality makes her the
life of any party. She is always happy and, quite
naturally, is one of our most popular girls. There
is a fineness about her character which makes us
proud to call her our friend.
MARY LOUISE TURNER
Oliiee Assistant 8, Hi-Times Reporter 4.
Louise is one of the steruliest :xml most dependable
l7l.l'Illbf?'I'S of the class. She is known for Iwi' f'rie'n11I1l
rlisposit-ion mul the 1l'ign,ity of her mlm, poi.-:ell op-
Doxus MAE Tvxrm
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 4, Girls' Athletic Association 1,
25 Glee Club 1, 3.
Vfiny though. she may be, "Mousie Mae" lives her
life fo its firllesl, "Gul all you erm toriog, for to-
moi'ro'w all may be gone" is a -molto 'well-rzrlaplell to
this rl'iminzLt'iv:e bit of h,ot-temyiered blonde mischief.
EDXVARD EvANs Umucn, JR.
Baltimore High School 1, 2: Glce Club, Annual Play,
Cliristnuis El'lN:'l'Z2!llll'Il9llf. Needham Brougliton:
Swimming Team 3.
Erlworrl is energetic mul umbilious. His ability to
fhinlc 1-leorly, reason luyieolly, mul argue convincingly
molre him an 'inIe1'est'l1z,g stuzlent in any classroom.
II1' is Il person of strong conrietions 'who 'is always
really to zlefeiul his stand on any question.
R OSE DIARY U'NDEIlXVO0D
Girls' Athletic Association 1, Glee Club 1, 2, 33
'Tennis Club 35 Spanish Club 45 Hi-Times Staff 43
LATIPAC Stuff 4.
Bubbling orei' Qvilh wit, miscliief, anrl energy is
Iifosemnry. Thorough ejlirvieiirwy, a. magnetic 1?0I'S07l-
olily, mul rt genuine desire to scvrne, have 'won for
her cm important place at Broughton.
ANN11: LEE Urcnuncu
Glcc Club 1, 23 Office Assistant 4.
We admire Annie Lee for her engaging. iznayecterl
perse-nrzlilg. With her quiet chorin and eyiciency she
is 'llfll0.'lSCi?llI31l ns on ogice assistant,
RosAL1Nn ELIZABETII Urcuuncu
Girl Reserves 15 Little Theatre 43 Girls' Glce Club 45
LATIPAC Stzii 4.
"Pei'siste'nl: 'in zlfuty, loyal lo right,
Fzlitliflll mul kind of lll2IL7't.u
These lines describe Rosuliml perfeelly. Ever gentle
mul 'w'iimfi'rig, she has given '1ms1ro1'i11-gly of her time
and talents tu her Alma. Mater.
CLYIIIG MANN VVAni-:
Little Theatre 1, 2, Glee Club 1, 2, Girl Reserves 2,
Girls' Athletic Association 23 Chnirnuin Ring Committee
3, French Club 4.
Clyfle is the type of girl 'whom everyone likes. She
is sgniputlmtilr and imrlerxtonzliny at ull times. Her
lovely manner mul 'imselfisli-ness have 'won for her
many frievuls. .Y
,Vi EAIDIA IQATHERINE W4XRREN
. irieweii High School 1, 2. Glue Club 2, 4, Little
' 'Theatre 4,v Historizm, French Club 43 LATIPAC Stuff 4.
:She is pretty to walk with., mul 'zritlgg to trllk with.,
IVVLZLQ plecmlmt, too, to think on." Kfztlierine liens a
s'u,n,ny smile and fi friendly greetiiw for every one.
- We don't know her goal, but surely it -in-ust be o
u fx x
- 40 .
GUlI.P'ORD LAWS VVATSON, J R. 0.4
Boy Scouts 1, 25 Ui-Times 35 Assistant Manager iw
School Store 3, lV.lIHHlgE1' 45 Latin Club 45 Studentn.
Council 4, Tren.su1'er 4. J-'V'
If ability lo lmmlle mniwy wncrlns nnytliing, Guilfnrll
will surely be a fin11n,4:'i11l s111rr'1'.v.-1. He has lnvnught
thu .vclmol store th roluylz It very s1.m'c1'.vsful year, mul we
vu111f1'utulate him an this llC'l'UlIljlllNllIll?lll.
Rmsmcax BUNN NVI'l'IlERS1'O0N
Girl Scouts 1, 25 School Cadvb '25 Science Club 2, 45
LATIPAO Stall' -15 French Club 4.
In Bnclcy, 'wel yinzl IL girl full of school silirit. Shzfs
alwnus wrmly to help lzvifh any flmrlerhrlviny mul has
been one nf Rru-ughlun'x 'must able ojlive rzss'istanl,s.
A truly fine person 'is our Rvclfyl
DAVID SABLUEL VV1-:.w1-:ln
Lntiu Club 15 Science Club 3, 45 Assistant in School
Store 3, 4.
Davirl 'is fl lIl"llllft'llf svimilixt 111111 11, linen 'lllflllhflllfl'
ticirm. With. his high aspirations for cn chemical gfutuw,
the 'il'0l'll'l can lmlrl 'nolhiny but xiztriezess fm' him..
Those who lrnow him best will lrfslify flint his Ttfilllll
'wit is agvcemlml only by his .Ytf!'H7ll'll. 1'rien.1lsl1i11.
EL1z.x1s1:'r11 YVQNNE VVEAV1-:R
Girl Scouts 1, 2, 35 Little Theatre 25 Girls' Alh-
letic Association 2.
We 'IT!ll'l'l'I'l that xuch a .small jm'rxnn cnulrl have such
a big lzeurl! Alwu41s linppivsl, in serving olllvrs.
I"vo-nm' has matic mrmy Iusling frizfmls at Brnuylzlon.
who will 1.ur1,l4'li. hm' f'Ill'll'l'tf uccnrrzplislianv-nts will:
PEGGY WYESTICIIFIFEJQ A
Galllesburg, Ill., 1, 2. Little Theatre
Vli1,?llCl0'lLR! Bulibling nl-1"r with life rmfl entlzusinsm,
PMI!!! 'rarliates joy mul lmppin1'.v,v 14'lim'Pve1' she gnc.-r.
Slm came ln us from Guilesburg, lllinuix. Their lass
was um' gain.
C1IA1u.us MCALLlS'FEll XVIIILDEN, Jn.
In CIIZITIZR. 'wp finrl rm quivl follow 1411111 is erm' rrfnrly
and 'willing nhl only to axsizrrzrr Il, 1'cs7zo1m'il1ilily, but
In 1111:-sim' 'il us well. His I'lIl'11l'St, 1111111 pur1msay'ul
8l7"lL'l7liQ' fm' lim best l111-'ive lawn 11 limi e.u11.mplc to
all of us.
ANN11-: CATIIERINE WILI.IAlISON
Little Theatre 1.
Calluerinn is qui:-L, llfflllilflfll, uml steadfast. Sim is
alwrzya U, delightful f'nm7m.nirm., bccrruse of her U7'llL!fIIll8
mfmner, her syfmpallietic 'llTlillC'7'Sf!l7lll'lIL!l, and hm' lovable
rlispositian. Har nary 7n'e.s'em'e girex one a senate of
1?vAIlRETT DALLAS XVILSON, Jn.
High School Band 1, 2, 35 Latin Club 15 Football 1, 25
Boy Scouts 1, 2, 35 Little Theatre 45 Literzwy Society
35 Glee Club 2, 3, 45 High School Oi-crhestm 45
German Club 3, 45 Science Club 45 Chapel Choir 45
Barrett has just 'what it takes to 'make a success
in life-rIele1'm'i'nation and ambition. As cm expert
trumpet 'player in the Swingmfrlclr-r's Brnul, he is much
in zlemnml rrnzl when the call carries to join Benny
Goozlmanfs 07'6lL6Sl7'll,--lvllllf He'll be ready!
q ith jj
.bl AK MN
STEWART LEIGII W 11.soN
Class Vice President 1, Secretary 2, President 4:
Boy Scout 1, 2, 3, 45 Boys' Literary Society 2, 3:
Student Council 2, 3, 4, Sergeant-at-arms 2, 33 Hi-Y
3, 43 Junior Marshal 3, Carnival Escort 3, 4, Track
Team 33 LATIPAC Stal? 35 'Versatilily Supuriutivo 45
Senior Play Committee 4, Little Theatre 4.
Om' xzmlo-r floss presi'Ie'n.t! Amt a Sfllfflldifl one l1e's
mazlc too. Here ix at lumpy l'0ll'Il1illfllilTlH'l' of 'wllliny serr-
iee, loyalty. rrnrl sane jzulymv-nl. His lerulvrslzip in so
many yzlzasex of school life 'won for him reeoynitiovt us
the "most 1J1'l'salile boy."
XAIILLIA M S1oN14:Y XV1N1ms
Boy Scouts 15 Scienre Club 25 Track Team 35
Gerinan Club 3, 45 Golf Team 4.
Billy merits the znvterem mul rzexpect of evlfrsxmaffes mul
lzraclwrs. His acrulemic 'work has been above 7111-r.
juxt ua his golf has. Bz'l1y's amlzilirm is to become
u l1l'll.'1ll7'I'-ll line ambition for a fine young mari.
Lr:'1"r1n LEE VV1 NFIU-:iz
Home Economics Club 23 Gloe Club 4.
Lottie Lee 'ix fl lumpy yo-lucky girl. No one mu be
rlvspnrizlmrt nromul lzm'-slze 'is so optimistic mul witty
lhat she nmlues one laugh his troubles away.
IJILLIAN M.m'r1N VVINSTON
Girl Scout 13 Girls' Athletic Asociation 1, 2, School
Cadet 2, Little Theatre 4.
Lillian. has the happy fzurvllly of fulnptiny lmrself to
any situation. Wlzatmvez' the rlenmmls nf the oc-
casion fl'l'G, she srermis to lm able to meet them with
that calm poise and xelf-possession flvlvirrh are hers
at all times.
PAUL KIQNNETH Vtloon
Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 35 Baseball 1, 2, 3,
45 1-Ii-Y 3, 43 Monogram Club 3, 4, President 4.
I?ei'n.g strm' yuarrl on the footlmll squorl and guard on
the buslcetlzall team, has helimzt put "Babe" pretty
much, in the limeliylrt in the !lfll'll'8 of Broughton High.
May he shi-ue as brightly at Georgia. Tech!
Doms Mmuozv WoonA1.r.
Cary High School 1, 2: Home Economics Club 1.
Little Theatre 4, Glue Club 43 Girl Reserves 4.
Loyal, tr'u.':l'LLfo'rtll'?l, mul sinrere are 'mo1'fI.v '1oh.'it'h
clm1'rmte7'ize Doris in. yrork, in play, 'in f-rvTemlslu'p.
We 'wish for her all the joy mul lloppi-azzss that life
EllIT1'I XVILLIALISDN WOOTliN
Girls' Athletic Association 1, Little Theatre 1, 2, 33
Girl Reserves 35 Ring Committee 33 Girls' Glee Club
35 LATIPAO Stuff 33 Science Club 1, 43 French Club 4.
Gaiety persrmifiarll A trurf and loyal frieml 'ls our
Eel-tllz.. Amt is she intellectual? Well just take an
look at her recorrl and sae for yourself! 1Ie1'c's to
the brlllicmt future that is suwely Erlitlafs.
ANNIE CATIIERINE WY.N'fT
Latin Club 1, 2, Vice President 23 Girls' Athletic
Association 2, Reporter 25 Music Festival, Greensboro 2,
3, Glce Club 2, 3, 43 Little Theatre 2, 45 French Club
4, Vice President 4, Senior Play 4, Student Council
Representative 45 Chapel Choir 4.
Loyal, depemlahle, lovable-Kzztlmrine is all of these
mul more. She has zemceplionnl dramatic ability,
poise, ct cliarm-in,r1 manner, aml rt lovely face.
Histories reveal facts concerning men and nations. Only through a careful review of our
achievements, mistakes, joys, and disappointments are we inspired to new endeavors and higher
accomplishments. Let me present then, a panorama of the events of the past five years for the
bcneHt of our class and friends.
Briefly, let us turn back to the year nineteen thirty-three, when, as bewildered Sub-
freshmen, the class entered Needham Broughton High School. Leigh VVilson, chosen president
of this group, piloted us safely from one unfamiliar task to another and we soon acquired that
self assuring feeling of being an indispensable part of an organization. The following year most of
ns returned, no longer lowly rated Sub-Freshmen.
The beginning of the Freshman year found the members of the class being divided into groups
according to their respective interests. Ruth Davidson was elected president and served in an
efiicient way throughout the year.
By the time our Sophomore year rolled around all of us were entering whole heartedly into
the activities of the school. VVc offered enthusiastic suppo1't to the exceptionally fine athletic
teams, which won state championships in football, boxing, basketball, and baseball.
Our Junior year passed rapidly by, as we advanced in scholastic and athletic achievement.
Jimmy Allen was our able and popular president. The highlight of tl1e year was the annual Junior-
Senior dance, featuring Bill Darst and his orchestra. The gymnasium was transformed into a
Bohemian night club where guests danced gaily and were entertained with an elaborate floor show.
Early in our Senior year we nominated and elected class oflicers. The presidency was again
placed in the capable hands of Leigh Wilsoii.
In addition to routine tasks many of us participated in extra-curricular activities. VVe were
well represented in varsity sports by such athletes as Philips, Lee, Allen, VVood, Pierce and
Alford, who have done much to make our various teams successful.
The Senior play, "New Fires," a lively three-act comedy was presented in February and proved
a signal success. A well-chosen east played to the largest audience ever to witness a Senior Play
at Broughton High School. "The Duchess says Her Prayers," won second place in the district
dramatic contest. Q
The outstanding social event of the year was the Junior-Senior dance in April, at wl1icl1 the
Seniors were guests of the Juniors. This lovely affair planned and executed under the capable
direction of Miss Mary Tucker, their adviser, will be remembered by every Senior present as one
of the happiest events of the year.
Dan Hodges and Julia Reams Lee have led the class constantly in scholarship, although
closely followed by several others.
Our student government, headed this year by YV, T. Martin, has rendered many valuable
services to our class and school. The leaders, advisers, and members of this group deserve much
credit for their hard work.
Today, as we leave the school and our fellow students, each of us thinks back Cnot without
regretj over the years just passed. Many of the class entered "subs" while others have come
from far and near to join us from year to year. Many who started with us as Sub-Freshmen have
moved away or dropped by the wayside. VVe have chosen our courses, played, worked, and prac-
ticed as a great unit, but now we are on the threshold of individualism. The doors of college and
business firms are opening to us, and we are to enter them as men on our merit. And thus, Needham
Broughton, the class of nineteen thirty-eight bids you 'Tarewellf'
ALFOIID, llIAYNAB.D LIATTIIEIVS, LIURPIIY
BARBER, BIILDRED BIAYNARD, BIAYBELLE
Bnooxs, ARCHIE BIORGAN, EDITPI
COOK, BETTY, post graduate BIOILRIS, SAM, post graduate
GOULD, ToM SMITH, XVILLIARI fl
JoNEs, MARGARlC'F WYALIKEII, JIMMY, post gI'aduatel,,f?0,j4j, vtiyf'
LLOYD, IDA, post graduate YEAGER, JOELLA ,Y V
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DAVID WILLIS JERRY STOCKAIRD
President Vice President
DOIIIS CLARK JIM OLIVER
ANNETTE SPISITUILL LAWRENCE HOLDING
GIRIOVEII POOLE MISS MARY E. TUCKEII
Ring Committee Chairman Adviser
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'J44 I 'r'5af.-C-Jim'
First row: Arthur Alexander, Jack Alford, Billy Andrews, Helen Andrews, Ben Armstrong, Edward Austin,
Second row: Grace Bailey, Jim Bailey, Ruth Bailey, Lawrence Ball, Lucille Belvin, Helen Bobbitt, Elizabeth
Third row: Bob Bourne, John Bratton, Harriet Browning, I-lelen Broughton, Melville Broughton, Jack Bryant,
Fourth row: Margaret Callahan, Martha Capps, Carolyn Carlton, Ann Castleman, Roy Caviness, Doris Clark,
Betsy Ann Clendenin.
Fifth frow: Mary Coggin, Bruce Corner, Margaret Cromartie, Frances Crowder, Dorothy Durfee, Rodney Ann
.-. Eatman, James Edwards, Mary Faucette.
, Juniors Not Photographed
I 'Uuanita Aiken, Arthur Alexander, Mary Lily Arey. Hubert Barbour, Bill Beckwith, Bos Beckwit ifton
Beckwith, Julian Blakely, Catherine Brannon, Kathleen Braxton, Everette Briggs, Nell Brown. Pau Clpps,
Harrell Cates, Stewart Cooper, Ralph Crews, XVinifred Cross. Linwood Davis, Robert DeVogt, Elsi pree.
.Arthur Edwards. Earl Farrell, Mary Faucette, Max Ferrell, Rebecca Ford, Margaret Fowler.
' ,. !
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First row: Betsy Fields, Vllilliam Fletcher, Rebecca Ford, Albert Foster, Blanche French, Pope Garrison,
Second row: Cala Goodwin, Elsie Gupton, Margaret Hairston, Sarah Locke Hardison, Anne Harris, Ida Dunn
Harris, Virginia I-Iassinger.
Third rom: Emil Hilker, Harvey Hinnant, Grallam Hobbs, Ann Hodges, Lawrence Holding, Ruby Holder,
H. H. I-Ioneycutt.
Fourth row: Grace Horton, Joe Hunt, Campbell Irving, June Johnson, Mary Elizabeth Johnson, Albert Kelly,
F-iflh 'r0w: Katherine Kirby, Sidney Knott, Charles Kulm, Mildred Lanier, Ben Lawrence, Carolyn Lehman,
V iolette Lcveridge, Walter Lewis.
Juniors Not Photographed
Lemoine Fyne. Madeline Grandy. Naomi Harmon, Thomas Harrell, Kenneth Haskins, Harvey Hin-
nant, Ruby Holder, Erma Holton, Grace Horton, Charlotte Houlder. Burt James, Anne Johnson, Kathaleen
Johnson, Virgie Johnson, Mattie Jones, Helen Jordon, Harold Joyner. VV. B. Knight, Jr., Marjory Koonce,
Nell Koonce. J. R. Latham, Blake Lloyd, Joe Lowe, NVilliam Luck. Elbert Martin. Elizabeth MeCrary,
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F'i1'st row: Martha Lynch, Jane Manning, Doris Marshburn, Catherine Martin, Margaret Massey, EdnaxEarl ,J
May, Arthur McCabe. I 6i4.1,.g-.,,
Second row: Earl McCrary, Mary Katherine McDuflie, Virginia Melvin, Beverette Middleton, Betty Jean
Miller, Carl Miller, James Mitchener.
Third row: Clifton Moore, Hugh Moore, Frank Mordecai, Mary Ellen Morgan, Bobby Newcomb, Jack None-
man, Catherine Norman.
Fourth row: Jim Oliver, Ed Padgett, Rebecca Perry, Grover Poole, Ihrie Pou, Mary Frances Powell, Julian
Fifth row: Horace Rawls, Owen Reeves, Robert Reynolds, Edith Lynn Roberts, Billy Ruffin, Lila Saunders,
Fred Schmidt, Russell Senter.
Jlumuioirs Not Photographed
Dorothy McGhee, Margaret McLean. James Meade, Frank Mordecai, Mildred Morris, Buddy Murray, Mary
Lee Murray. Carl Napowsa, Betty Joe Newsome. Oren Palmer, Harold Pate, David Pattishaw,'D. R. Ponton.
Julian Rand, Drexel Renn, Mable Rhoney, Mary Rhoney, John Riddle, Billy Robertson, Dorothy Roberts,
Elizabeth Rogers, Norma Ross, Charles Rue, Lila Saunders, Phylis Schwarts, Virginia Seagroves, Mary Ellen
7 DD JIUNIIOIRS
First row: Dorothy Shannonhouse, Jeanne Shelton, Billy Siddell, Merle Showalter, Betty Smith, VVilliam F.
Smith, Annette Spruill.
Second row: Mary Lou Stephenson, Jerry Stockard, Sheldon Stripling, Vance Swift, VV. T. Thomas, Mary Bell
Thompson, Bcn Thrift.
Third row: Reynold Tucker, Nancy Tuttle, Virginia Upchurch, Graves Vann, Eleanor Vereen, Cornelia Walker,
Billy lNalton. ,
Fourth fro-w: Elizabeth VVarren, NVilliam Watson, Dorothy Mae VVedding, Floyd XVhite, Mac VVhite, Lois
WVllllil!IlS, Bailey Williamson.
Fifth row: David Willis, John VVo0drufl', George Worth, Ruth Wyman, Audrey Yates, VVilliam Yoder, John
Young, Edna Yow.
Jluniors Not Photographed
Dorothy Shannonhouse, Merle Showalter, Elizabeth Shumaker, Billy Siddell, Dorothy
Stoudenmire, Lolita Stoudcmuire, E. C. Sykes. Ruby Thomas, Ben Thrift. Harry Upchurch
Katherine Wall, VVesley VVallace, Martha Ward Marita WVarner, Pauline VVatkins, Harry
XVebb, Martin Weeks, Floyd White, Irene VVh e, John VVillard, Dorothy filliams, Mamie
Buck Wilson, Helen Wright. lx
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. Charles Vestal.
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IHUISTORY OIF TIHUE JUNIUR CLASS
Four years ago the Juniors, eager-faced and willing to participate in all school
activities, entered Broughton. Under able leaders the class has developed steadily
i11to a strong and infiuential group of the school. Interest in elections has been a
feature of the Junior Class.
Class loyalty illld sincere friendship have developed under the leadership of the
oflicers and advisers. With enthusiasm the first meeting of the Sub-Freshman Class
was called to elect the oflicers. The first president was Bill Upshaw, who was fol-
lowed by Bill McGruder and Albert Kelly, Freshman presidentsg Reynold Tucker,
Sophomore president, and David VVillis, Junior president.
Members of the class have taken an active part in the work of the Student Coun-
cil. Besides serving as officers, they have worked on the various committees and
as chairmen. Frances Crowder was Secretary of the Student Council last year.
This year Reynold Tucker is Vice President of the same organization.
One of the beauty spots at Broughton is the lighted clock in the tower at night.
The Junior Class was responsible for having it repaired during their Freshman year.
This year the Juniors honored the Seniors at a dance in the gymnasium of the
school. Every member of the class cooperated in making this a memorable event
for Juniors a11d Seniors alikeg Miss Tucker, our adviser, gave unsparingly of her time
and energy in planning this lovely social event.
And now as the year draws to a close, the Juniors look forward to assuming
leadership in Broughton in all phases of thc school program.
fl . K1
CARL SAPP BILLY DIIDIENHOVIEIR
President Vice President
CHARLES BLANCHAIRD BELLY KELLY
MISS ANNJUE SMAW
7 4.7 A-"'rf'tfJ'f
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First row: Clifton Andrews, Marjorie Avent, Charles Ballance, Elizabeth Blakely, Charles Blanchard, John
Bodwell, Joe Bostick,
Second row: June Bourne, Bobby Bridges, Arthur Burnap, Betty Caifery, Mary Cornick, Mitzie Covington,
Sarah Crowder. ,
Th-ircl 1-ow: Billy Didenhover, Grover Dillon, Mary Anne Dixon, J. D. Dorsett, Daphne Dunn, Courtney Edger-
ton, Grace Forster.
Fourth row: Jimmy Fulghum, Bill Furr, Julia Geiger, Anne Godwin, Bobbie Hart, Betty Hilker, N. H. Hodges.
Fifth row: Mary Jean Hooper, Marie Jennette, Jimmie Johnson, Margaret Johnson, Catherine Jones, Margaret
Jordan, Billy Kelly.
Sixth row: Carolyn Kenyon, Henry Kitchen, Bruce Ledford, Anne Lineberger, Gertrude Long, Ruth Martin,
First row: Nell Mason, Lelia MeKimmon, Robert McMillan, VVillard Midgett, Lydia Moore, Ellen Mordecai,
Bobby Murphy, Kenneth Perry.
Second rozcv: Mary Elizabeth Phinney, Jule Phoenix, Nancy Poe, Frank Poole, Ben Rhett, Jimmy Riggs, Peggy
Rowell, James Rowland.
Tlzircl row: Carl Sapp, Adelaide Scales, Bobby Schmidt, Eleanor Self, Jack Spain, Anna Belle Stancil, Betty
Stonebanks, WValte1' Stuart.
Fourth row: Jean Taylor, Ben Terrell, Cornelia Tongue, Mary Bryant Upshaw, Martha Vllallace, Jimmy Ward,
Betsy VVarren, Frances WVells.
Fifth row: Hilah VVhite, Sydnor NVhite, Alfred XVilliams, Carl VVilliams, Earl VVil1iams, Frances Wfilliams,
John VVilson, Frances Vlfyatt.
EIR-ll " 1lii.J'.ySally Barker
E. O. Brogden
Jean Clark gf
Robert Clifton G
A. J. Dorsett
Willie hlae Doster
Dora June Garrett
R. D. Guyton
Lee Rawlings Hood
La Verne Jeffries
Wiz, ., , ,
D. R. Ponton
Lois Mfae Risley
Rena Bell Russell
Mary Ella Stephenson
Francis Thurston ,
Mary Lee Tomlinson
IBRAXTON SKCHEIUL BENJDIIYCIKSON
President Vice President
JOHN SPIINIKS BIULIL STOREY
MR. M. IB. STEPHENS
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First row: Mary Louis Abernathy, Billy Allen, Joyce Allen, Virginia Atkins,'sKli'tlfEihH6'Aiistell, e"Vann B ,li
bour, Betty Barringer. - Z
Second row: Eloise Basemore, John Baskerville, Jane Bell, Katherine Bray, Jean Brown, Joe Burn, Virginia
Third row: Alexa Carroll, Emily Cheshire, Jane Cheshire, Agatha Chipley, Anne Cloyd, Ben Dickson, Dorothy
Fourth row: Betty VVhitt Durfey, Ruth Enloe, Richard Fields, Virginia Fulk, Margaret Fulton, Lorena
Gaddy, Bill Garrison.
Fifth row: Anne Goehagen, Helen Hall, Oliver Harris,
Sixth row: Charles Hostetler, Frances Irwin, Thomas J ames, Charles Johnson, Sarah Jordan, Katie Klyde Kemp,
Pearl Koonce, Florine Ledford.
. Freshmen Not Photographed
Jack Allen, Patricia Allen, James Altman, Mary Anderson, Corah Askew, Ben Bundy, Capitola Barbour, Alta Barnes,
William Bason, Jane Beaman, Keith Beckwith, Elsie Mae Bennet, Bill Berry, Bobby Blackborn, Mildred Blackman, Frances
Bland, Margaret Bagley, George Bolen, Edward Bostiek Jean Bostiek, John Boykins, Tom Broughton, NValter Brown,
Dorothy Bruton, Thomas Bunn, Margaret Caldwell, Owen Campbell, Paul Campbell, Mary Alice Charlton, Jimmy Christian,
Rosa Lee Cleaver, Doroth lifton Frank Cline, Jack Goble, Rex Collins, Ralph Coltrane, J. T. Cox, Billy Craig, William
Crocker, Arthur Davis, t,l1 Elizabeth Desern, Harold Dickens, Henry Dodge, Hurry Douglass, Furman Dowd,
Jean Dunbar, Proctor Earp, 1' 157515 rwin, Gilbert Farrior, Mary Ferguson, Dorothy Flory, Ann Foxworth, Mofiit Fuller, Bob
Fyo, Charles Gardner, Evelyn Gnrgis, Norman Gargis, Virginia Gibson, Billy Godwin, Lois Godwin, Hazel Goodwin.
Elizabeth Grimes, Bill Hailey, Robert Hairston, Ellis Hamilton, Olivia Harmon, Dorothy Harper, Marie Harper, Carmen
Harris, Josephine Harris, Charles Hicks, Richard Hinton, Irene Hodge, J. C. Holland, Barbara Horton, Charles Honlder,
Bob Howell, David Hunter, Bill Hunnicutt, Catherine Jackson, Joe Jarnagin, Thomas Jernigan, Dorothy Jessup, Albert
Thomas Hart, Betty Hicks, Pemberton Hobbs, John
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First row: Austin Lemon, Doris Lloyd, Dickie Manning, Errol Marshburn, Miriam McDonald, Edna Rose
McDuiiie, James McLachlan,
Second row: Cornelia Mims, Susan Newnham, Jean Newton, Elizabeth Niven, Charles Norwood, Patsy Overstreet,
Third row: Robert Pearce, Mary Pierce, Margaret Richardson, James Rhodes, Eugene Roberts, Katherine
Rodgers, Celia Rothgeh.
Fourth row: Braxton Schell, Nancy Scott, Virginia Smith, Betsy Snipes, Barbara Spence, John Spinks, Bill
Fifth row: Jack Swift, Carol Temple, Dorothy Tippett, Beatrice Tucker, Beverly Tucker, Blake Van Leer,
Sixth row: Cornelia Watkins, Donald Weaver, Evelyn WVhite, Evelyn Anne WVhite, Jack White, Betty Ruth
NVindes, Sarah Wfooten, Jacquelyn Yelverton.
Freshmen Not Photographed
Johnson, Norwood Keel, George Kennedy, YVilliam King, Tom Kirby, Billy Kohn, Harold Lassiter, Don Lawrence, XVilliam
Lawrence, Virginia Lee, Alvin Lewter, Dorsie Lewter, Harold Lloyd, Al Melver, Jake McLean, Edward Mangum, Oscar
Massey, Penn Marshall, Mary Lee Maynard, Marion Meade, Mary Frances Mitchell, Jerry Moore, Julia Moore, Phil Moore,
Carlyle Morris, Ethel Lee Morris, XVilliam Morris, Mary Alice Nance, Doris Nichols, Kathleen Nicholson, Carl Odom.
Martha Poatross, Olivia Perry, Carl Pike, Brooks Poole, Bruce Poole, Jarvis Proctor, Davis Radcliffe, Eugene Richardson,
Oliver Robinson, Thomas Sanders, Vliihna Seagroves, Guy Senter, J. P. Shepherd, Bill Smith, Doris Smith, Elizabeth Smith,
Louis Smith, Lucille Smith, XVarren Smith, Angela Snell, Marshall Southern, Clara Lola Staten, Julia Sullivan, James
Sykes, Reid Towler, Robert Turnbull, James Tuttle, Marjory Underwood, George Vann, Donald Waxtsoii, Anne VVeaver,
Julia Webb, Park VVl1iLe, VVorth Vlfhite, Billy YVhil.ley, Nathan NViggs, Harold VViley, Ed VVillard, Betty VVi1liams, Helena
Williams, Thomas Willis, Hugh Wilson, Tom Winston, H. K. Witherspoon, Marie Wood, R. O. Wright, Wallace Yates, Cora
MRS. CC. P. DANIUEILS
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SUBKFRESHMAN CLASS 3 5 .
First row: Elizabeth Andrews, Ruth Anderson, Betsy Atkins, Sammy Atkins, Wilmer Betts, Helen Bray, Bobby
Second row: Al Burden Edith Burgess, Ann Carter, Willizirn Clary, Ed Crane, Marjory Cole, Betsy Cordon.
7'h.irfl row: Thomas Cooper, C. A. Dillon, Betsy Fox, Muilitt Fuller, Marguerite George, Sybil Goereh, Caroline
Fourth row: Ruth Gray, Martha Hamrick, Joe Harris, Jackie Hawkins, Louis Hicks, Billie Kenyon, Roger
Fifth row: Harrlette McMillan, Laura Massey, Betsy Dell Maxwell, Marion Nelson, Allen Newcomb, Jean Nor-
wood, Billy Parker.
Sixth row: Charlie Penick, Morton Pizer, Dorothy Reynolds, Dorothy Scroggs, Nancy Self, Billy Simpson,
Seveutlz row: Hillman Thomas, Jean Thomas, Nancy Upshaw, Ann Wacle, Joan Vlfesterfielcl, Marguerite lVorth,
Gloria Vann Batchelor
Betty Jean Broughton
Betsy Ann Cox
Verna Lee Desern
Mary Elizabeth Jobe
J. B. Kidd
Shirley Ann MeCaudess
Sheldon Meade ,-
Martha Meares - - ' ' ' "
Betty Jane Penny
J. B. Upchurch
Arthur Van Camp
Anna C. NVatson
C. D. xVllll2llHS
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HOMIE FROM 'JFIHUE SJEA
Lwmppimg W.El'fXBTS of the gmealft sea - Peafclefml anal quiet. The
dayis work is donfeg and the boats have come home. Fish:
ing boats and their simple taiclsile - small bw: sturdy
and strong. Here life goes fozn, quietly famdl
evemily. Little waves that cfurll m"o11mdl
these Hshirng lbfoalts may Jhame
waslheadl bloody samdls on
cotllmer sIlmmrm::s. Here
them is peace.
13' Q -14212 ALZ tgp!
W. T. MARTIN REYNOLD TIUYCKIETK GIROVIER lDlULlLfON
President Vice President Secretary
fGlUlIlLlFOlRlD WATSON BILLY ILANUBIE MRS. A. C. lHIAlLlL
Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arrns Adviser
Morro: Approve Ye the things that are Em-ellent
In all activities the Student Council has attempted to encourage the students to live
up to the standards established by its motto. It is hoped that the students will apply it to all
The Intramural Sports program which was initiated and sponsored by the Council, has proved
to be the most helpful, and most outstanding achievement of the year's work.
The Point System, which has been enforced this year, has been revised to include every
activity in the school. A gold medal is to be awarded by the Council each year to the two seniors
having the highest number of points.
Through the untiring efforts of the Motion Picture Committee, the Council has been able to pay
over five hundred dollars on the projector which was purchased last year.
One of the outstanding accomplishments of the Social Committee was the Student Leaders
banquet, given at the beginning of the year. The officers of all clubs and organizations in the
school were the guests of the Student Council.
MARY SUE BERRY
Chairman Intramural Sports Committee
U ANNE HARRIS. .Co-Chairman House
NORTH HINICLE, Chairman Publicity
MELVILLE BROUGI-ITON 1 DAN Holmes. . .Chairman Calendar
Co-Chairman House Committee KERN HOLOMAN
CHRISTINA CREEKMORE Co-Chairman Motion Picture
C0-Chairman Motiolrz Picture Committee LITRA SELF. ...... Chairman Social
RUTH DAVIDSON. .Chairman Grounds Committee LEIGH WILSON. . . .Chairman Points
HOME ROOM REPRESENTATIVES
Bobby Broughton Martha Hamrick Nancy Poe
Edith Lee Burgess Joe Hunt Celia Rothgeb
Mary Ann Canaday Thomas James Carl S9-PP
Mary Coggin Katherine Jones Lila Saunders
Ben Dickson Henry Kitchen Beverly Tucker
Courtney Edgerton Doris Lloyd Ilgatgry ,Tf1c,i,ier
Bill Fletcller Bill Lovell Diwvisffgzllisufllef
Moftit Fuller Arthur McCabe Catherine Wyatt
Ruth Gray Jule Phoenix
Firsll row: Mrs. J. A. Clark, Mrs. XV.
Seenml ro-zu: Mrs. M. M. Fuller, Mrs.
E. C. Murphy, Mrs. N. C, Ms-Donzzld.
TIIFIDTIL raw: Mrs. Vnnre Swift, Mrs. R,
Fourth, row: Mrs. Ernest, Lovell, Mrs. WV
Mrs, XV. L. Moyer, Ilrcxizlenlg Mrs.
Erwin, Curresponrling Secretary, Mrs.
L. Nonenmn, Mrs. Clyde Erwin, Mrs. XV. L. Moyer, Mrs. A. D. Sour, Mrs.
J. F. Bryant, Mrs. John Swain, Mrs, Barrett XVilson, Mrs. C. D. Edgerton, Mrs.
O. Moen, Mrs. L. O. Armstrong.
. F. Morris, Mrs. R,13.Reeves, Mrs. Jule B. VVz1rren, Mrs. R. H. Garrison, Mrs. R. F.
Lawrence B'anclmrd, Vive Presialenrg Mrs. XV. L. Nonenmn, Scc1'z'la1'yg Mrs. Clyde
John Swain, fl'rcnsLn'er, Mrs. J, A. Clark, Ilistorian.
CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES
Mrs. lVill Lawrence, Mrs. Fred XVZLX, Mrs. R. H. Garrison, Mrs. M. M. Fuller, Mrs. E. C. Murphy, Mrs. NVill Lawrence,
Mrs. C. D. Edgerton, Mrs. R. F. Harris, Mrs. R. L. McMillan, Mrs. Robert Schmidt, Mrs. A. D. Soar, Mrs. Vance Swift, Mrs.
J. D. Vnnn, Mrs. Broudus Wilson, Mrs. Julian Ruud, Mrs. B. YV. lVells, Mrs. A. S, Oliver, Mrs. B. D. NVilson, Mrs. R. H.
Crowder, Mrs. Vlfude Lewis, Mrs. R. I-I. Garrison, Mrs. W. F. Upshuw, Mrs. NV. Worth Mlhite, Mrs, H. P. VVillil1ms, Mrs. J. H.
NVurd, Mrs. R. O. Moen, Mrs. L. O. Armstrong, Mrs. J. F. Bry:z,nl:, Mrs. N. C. McDonald, Mrs. R. B. Reeves, Mrs. D. S.
WVeuver, Mrs. Jule B. NVi1l'1'L'l'l, Mrs. YV. F. Morris, Mrs, E. J. Lovell, Mrs. E. F. Hilker.
SEPTEMBER: School NightQFor Everybody. Brief ad- DECEMBER: School ELlllC2ltl0flElfl Activities.
dresses of! welcome by Superintendent Guddy and JANUARY, The Gmwi,,g C,,mnm,,5tv,
Show. Teachers in home rooms to greet FEBRUARY: Fqunflers' Dey Program.
CjCTOBIgIQ,: S,,c,,,1 Hygiene. MARCH: Mental Hygiene.
NOVEMBER: Juvenile Delinquency and Crime. APRIL: A program of Child Growth, Leisure Time, and
MRS. A. D. SOAR, CfLfllI'H'Ill7l,
Mrs. A. E. Burden, Mrs. Roy Cau-ter, Mrs. Roy Tliomns, Mrs. R. A. Reardon, Mrs. G. M. Norwood, Mrs. R. B. Reeves,
Mrs. Arthur McCabe, Mis. ll. fl. Powell, Mrs. lfl. H. Roberts, Mrs, G. W. Mordevai, Mrs. V. M. Stonelumks, Mrs. A. P.
Love, Mrs. C. K. Mahler, Mrs. H. P.
Xlfilliauns, Mrs. Lzxwrenre Blzmelmrd, Mrs, J. G. Venn, Mrs. C. G. YVillnrd, Mrs. R. C.
Maxwell, Mrs. C. L. Williamson, Mrs. A. C. Eutinnn Mrs. F. E. Miller, Mrs. R. H. Garrison, Mrs. Ben Lawrence, Mrs. J. M.
XVilliams, Mrs. VV. E. Bolton, Mrs. J. H. Rawls, Mrs. J. H. XVnrd, Mrs. G. W. Forester, Mrs. Cllhomas Hurt.
Mrs. R. H. Crowder. Mrs. H. A. Carlton, Mrs. R. F, Harris, Mrs. N. F. Turner, Mrs. H. R. Niswonger, Mrs, J. E. Niven,
Mrs. H. YY. Minis, Mrs. YV. L. Spencer, Mrs. B. D. lVilson, Mrs. C. F. George, Mrs. R. F. Pearse, Mrs. E. J. Lovell, Mrs.
M, E. Davidson, Mrs. Grnlnxnl Hobbs,
Mrs. C. B. Moore, Mrs. M. E. Gardner, Mrs. Thonuls Creekmore, Mrs. F. J. Forbes,
Mrs. R. H. 1N'0llI'C0, Mrs J. A. Clark. Mrs. Xvlllllllll lllyntt, Mrs. I. M. Proctor, Mrs. C'l:1ude Guddy, Mrs. J. H, Fye, Mrs.
J. S. Bourne, Mrs. R. M. Oorniek, Mrs. VV. XV. Wfilliams, Mrs. H. M. White, Mrs. VV. T. Anderson, Mrs. XV. S. Bridges.
Mrs. J. J. Fynu.
WILLIAM JFIGXGATT I.O-VlEI.I..
SARAH lL0fClKlE I'IAlRDISON
MISS GEORGIA KIIKISPATIIICK
Rodney Ann Eatman
Charlie Penick, Sub-fr
Frances Templeton, A
Louis Connor, Sports Editor
North Hinkle, Joke Editor
Marion Fuller, Club Editor
George Penick, Subscription
Mem cage r
Mnry Alice Nichols
Eclythe Lynn Roberts
Mary Frances Powell
Betty Jean Miller
Becky Bunn Witherspoon
Surah Locke Hin-Alison
Mury Frances Gcrlinfx
D. R. Ponton
Mary Inn Johnson
ltodney Ann Eaxtnizui
Einniu Dale Taylor
Mary Catherine McDnt'fie
Ida Dunn Harris
Betsy Ann Clanrlenin
The toil is over . . . the fun begins. After weeks of long hours and hard work on the part of
the staff, the LATIPAC is back from the printers and is ready for your enjoyment.
Besides the regular staff, many others have assisted in the publication of this book. Mrs.
W. N. Hicks and Mrs. D. E. Starnes have burned the midnight oil with their proof
reading and Miss Mary Nelson very graciously has turned extra typing over to her classes ....
The art work is especially outstanding. This fact may be explained in that our art staff has had
the expert advice, council, and constructive suggestions of Mr. George Fairbanks of the Raleigh
Art Center .... The anuual's theme is one near to the hearts of all Tar Heels. Two seniors
J. R. Smith and Alan Jones, and a Junior, Ben Lawrence, under the direction of Mrs. O. K. Joyner,
wrote the lines for the theme which is presented in the front of the LATIPAC .... Mrs. Joyner's
Senior English classes have also made valuable literary contributions. If you have read the in-
teresting facts about North Carolina which are presented in this book, you will realize that it
required time and effort to accumulate them. The credit for this study goes to Mrs. N. G. Fonville's
Civics group which was headed by Hugh WilS0l'1, Eugene Richardson, and John Spinks ....
Then, thereis Mr. W. H. Shaw. He was a sort of "Jack-of-all-trades" for the yearbook. He
assisted in ways, too numerous to mention .... The staff is forever singing the praises of Mrs. Ben
Lawrence, for Mrs. Lawrence was ''Johnny-on-the-spot'' when a car was needed for transportation
to some "Picture Taking" spot .... And this leads to our photographers. The Photography club,
under the direction of Miss Doris Lassiter, Adviser, and John Arey, President, and H. K. VVeather-
spoon, contributed excellent shots for the Life Section. H. K. did the unusual Life cover ....
And, then, to the club pictures. Mrs. H. A. Siddell combined patience, skill, and a mastery of
photography for the unusual groupings. She outdid herself with the lovely picture of the Girls'
Glee Club .... Mrs. Bayard Wootten, outstanding North Carolina photographer, used her inimi-
table style in making the excellent superlative pictures. And the beautiful North Carolina scenes
are among her best k11own .... After all the material was compiled, Mr. J. H. Hardison, of
Edwards 8: Broughton, gave many extra hours to the school, going over every detail with Bliss
Kirkpatrick and the editor, and furnishing the services of an expert, with a ruler, pencil and calendar.
And now, it is finished. Miss Kirkpatrickis office is once more in order and all the notes, papers
and folders have been discarded. The LATIPAC is placed in your hands for your inspection and
your approval. We hope you like it!
Eloise Smith Mary Frances Jordan Mary Frances Gerling
CCANDIID CAMERA CLUB
Members in the club picture, left to right, front row: Hugh Wilson, Donald WC3VC1',
John Arey, James Edwards, Ann Hodges, Devan Barbour, and Miss Doris
Lassiter, Club Adviser.
Secoml row: Henry Kitchen, Jule Phoenix, Dickie Woodward, Ernest Page, Jimmy
Tuttle, and Joseph Burn.
Third row: Bill VVeber, Campbell Irving, Frank Jones, John Alexander, Elizabeth
Blakely, Nancy Self, Sammy Long, John Young and H. K. Witherspoon.
The Camera Club was organized December 6, 1937. The officers are: President,
John Areyg Vice President, James Edwardsg Secretary-Treasurer, Ann Hodges.
The purpose of the club is to learn to take, develop and print better pictures. The
club has been fortunate in getting professional photographers to speak and give
demonstrations at the club meetings. Through the sponsorship of the Federal
Art Center and the cooperation of Mr. Shaw the club has set up a dark room which
enables the members to learn developing and printing. The students have found
the club an interesting and educational hobby.
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RICHARD SPENOER X , K I "wif-ff., f Y , ,
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AUBRIEY PITTMAN I 'I' ELOISE SMITH
Ass'ism1It Sports EIZUO7' " I g '
IAYVRENCE BALI 'M' 'I . D' L
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PAGE EATMAN lLlUlRlA SlEll.llF
FRANCES TEMPLETKON KATHERHNE WARREN
Vice President Historian
DURIOTHY BUNN MRS. KCHRISTHNE JOYNER
Blu. Dicxmr, Dlannger Bon Kour. lturl-:n'r ITILICY
JAMES ,EINVAIXDS ALAN .lVIcIN'rY1na Jolrx Youxo
The Little Theater is an organization composed of students interested in dramatics. The
club has general officers, and also committees which are appointed as needed. The members
learn as much as possible about costuming, make-up, current plays, stage setting, lighting
cfects, and, in general, anything connected with the art of the theatre. The Little
Theater is open to juniors and seniors and is under the direction of a faculty adviser.
Rodney Ann Eatnmn
Mary Frances Gerling
.lnlia Remns Lee
VV. T. Martin
Mary Kathleen McDuliie
Lydia RING Moore
Mary Elizabeth Nash
Mary Frances Powell
Lois Mao Risloy
Edith Lynn Roberts
Betty Ruth Thmnpso
J is 'i i f
GI R LS' LTTE RARY SOCIETY
Mlnnlmn Asmiw, P1'P-9'i!ll'lIf,' SARAH Locim IIARDISON, Vice P1-esiflenbg ANN CAs'rLimAN, Secretary, JEAN Fxxvn, Trmsurm-,
CLARA Fonsmian, Progrmn Chairman, CAROL SXVART, Publicity.
M1'ml1e-rs: Arey, Askew, Brnnuh, Browning, Bunn, Callulxan,. Capps, Custlemun, Clendeuin, Clark, Colo, Durfey, Finch, Forster,
Forster, Gillis, Hairston, Ilurdison, Harris, Hassingcr, Hlllccr, Hodges, Hohler, Johnson, Kelly, Lzmier, Mnrslihurn, Martin,
Melvin, Miller, Newsmne, Perry, Sauter, Shzmnonhousc, Smith. Swurt, IJIlClllll'Ch, Verevn, XYzl1'cl, Warren, Wzirren, NVehb,
.. 192 wEi5l ifsif'
JOSEPHUS DANIELS LITERARY SOCIETY
BILL FLETCHER, President, JOHN Alamy, Vice President, BOBBIE Niswconm, Secrelary, MAC XVHITE, Treasurer, GRAIIARI
Homxs, Sergeant-at-Ar-msg Mlss RUNNION, Advi.sew'.
Zllembws: Adams, Arey, Austin, Buily, Blanchard, Bourne, Bralton, Broughton, Bryant, Caviness, Cooper, Cooper, Dodge,
Douglas, Eflwarcls, Fletcher, Foster, Hobbs, Holloway, Johnson, Jones, Kelly, Kohn, Lawrence, Lewis, Lovell, McCrnry,
Newcomb, Noneman, Oliver, Pittmzm, Ponton, Poole, Reynolds, Spain, Spencer, Tucker, XVhite, Williamson, Willis, Worth.
GROVER POOLE 1,
J. D. DORSETT
Each year more lllld more interest is being aroused in the debating department.
Under the capable advisership of Miss Helen Runnion, this activity is growing into
one of the most important factors of the school.
The Broughton tea.m competing i11 the 1938 triangular debates was outstanding
in that it was composed of one senior, two juniors, and one sophomore. J. D.
Dorsett, '40, and Grover Poole, '39, upheld the affirmative against Jerry Stock-
ard, '39, and Dan Hodges, '38, of the negative. Alternates were Billy Wiiides, '38,
and Mac Wliite, '39.
The query: "Resolved that the several states
should adopt zz u1z.ica'nze1'al system of legislation,"
was debated throughout the state of North Carolina
by high school enthusiasts. Broughtorfs teams
debated against Fayetteville at Durham, and
against Durham at Fayetteville, while the school
at Raleigh was host to Durham and Fayetteville.
MISS HELEN RUNNION
' 'E l ..ji?,! ,,,i,,i' mfg-:H-,,"ii gg? 'lim '23i11,ii,'l,i1,1il,Ng5g5ifi1,'i,:g,fi
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BOYS' GLEE CLUB
Joi-: Honccrz, 1'rc'sizlmzlg Ammon Ai,1nxAN1nm, Secretcwy, KERN IAIOLOMON, Vice Pmsiziofntg AR,'i'1m12. Enwmms. T-rea.-mrer
Me'mbe'rs: Arthui' ASll'XilJl1l0l', Du Vim Barbour, Dzivicl Davis, Jimmy Devogt, Artliui' Eflwnrcls, James Edwards, Marion Fuller,
Joseph Harrington, Joe Iiodgw, Korn Holomnn, Julian I-Iorimi, Riclmrrl Jones, WV:1clc Kemp, Tliurrnfui Kenyon, Bob Kohl,
Lyndon Mayor, S. B. Miller, Aubrey Perry, James Riggs, Billy Sidtlell, Everetto Spikes, David Stanton, NV. T. Thomas,
Hurry Tuclwr, lliilliznn Turner, James lVnrd, Barrett iVilson, Dick XVOUd!VIll'll.
LQL. Q- q,q.8.,f
mmy Gerow, Dirm'tor. Trumpets: David Dodge, Henry Dodge, Hubert Barbour, Jule Phoenix, Bob DeV0gt, Barrett
Wilson, Billy F111-r, Phifer Fullenwider, Bruce Comer. Trmnlmnes: Charles BHll8.I1CC,ClllLYlCSKHlll1,-P0110 Ga1'r1son,Buck
Vliard, Ben Bandy, Lyndon Mayer. Olarinets: Paul Etheridge, Jr., Merle Showalter, EVBTEUC SDUKCS- PMWIDI Jlmllly
Allen, Jack Nonemau. .French Horn: Billy Walton. Sarnes: Arthur Alexander, Everette Briggs. D1'1Lm.s: Floyd White.
Violins: William Craven, Frank Mordecai, David Pattishall, Walter Peterson, Herbert Peebles, W. T. Cooper, Russell Senter.
The chapel choir is composed of sixty-five girls and boys under the capable
direction of llfliss Mabel Kenyon. The choir was started only this year, but the
students who compose this group have worked hard to give excellent programs.
Tl1e making of vestments was supervised by Mrs. A. C. Eatrnan, and this vested choir
has been a lovely addition to many programs both at Broughton and at several
churches in the city.
Boys: De Van Barbour, Archie Brown, David Davis, Jimmy De Vogt, Arthur Edwards,
James Edwards, Joe Hodge, Kern I-Ioloman, Julian Horton, W'ade Kemp, Robert Kohl,
James Riggs, Harry Tucker, James VVard.
Girls: Grace Bailey, Ruth Bailey, Mildred Barbour, Sue Berry, Josephine Bradshaw, Kathleen
Braxton, Helen Broughton, Dotty Bunn, Mary Anne Canady, Frances Carter, Mary Alice
Charleston, Elizabeth Cole, Frances Craven, Christina Creekmore, Margaret Cromartie,
Geraldine Dawkins, Peggy Davis, Marjorie Didenhover, Margaret Dunaway, Page Eatman,
Rodney Anne Eatman, Elizabeth Flournoy, Madeline Grandy, Jennille Harris, Elizabeth
Kelly, Julia Reams Lee, Ida Lloyd, Mary Ellen Morgan, Alice Nichols, Juanita Padgett,
Rachel Peatross, Aubrey Perry, Jean Renfrew, Mary Thompson, Cornelia XValker,
Catherine Wyatt, Audrey Yates.
BETTY STON EBAN KS
MARY ANN DIXON
The Latin Club, under the able leadership of Carolyn Kenyon, Betty Stoncbanks
Mary Ann Dixon, Hilah Wllite, and Miss Melissa Strother has been very active
during the school year 1937-38. The heavy enrollment has been due in a large
measure to the eiforts of Anne Lineberger, the chairman of the program committee,
and her staff. There have been pageants, illustrated lectures, and programs ap-
plicable to the season, such as Christmas and Valentine programs.
The aim of the group is to make each succeeding club, a better one than it was
the year before. To make this come true this year's club is purchasing some materials
for programs and donating them to the Club of 1938-39.
Mary Lily Arey
E. O. Brogdcn
Mary Alice Nance
Mary Neely Norris
Mary Elizabeth P
N. H. Hodges
Sara Marie Holt
Mary Ella Stephenson
Mary Lou Stephenson
Edna Earl Mfay
Mfary Bryant Upshaw
Betty Ruth VVindcs
Cora Lynn Young
LOUISE Sc0'1"1'. Prrsiflrnt, CA'I"IIER,INE WYA'l"r, Vice President, BIARJORIE D1D1cN110v1m, Secrz'ta1'yg INTARGARET DUNAWAY,
fl'i'ezzs'z1'r-er, MR. STARNES, 1lll'l"l:S!47'.
, Mcmlzers: Bnrwick, Bobbitt, Bratton, Bunn, Carter, Castleinan, Christian, Clendenin, Cook, Craven, Cl'9Lflil"Il0l'0, Davis, Diden-
hover, Duiiziwuy, Eatinun, Ellington, Fields, Forbes, Forster, Gul-ling, Gillis, Harris, Hutchins, Jeannette, Jennettv, Johnson,
'63 Jorclon, Kelly, Ki1'by,'Loc, Leinster, Miller, Nash, Pearce, Perry, Powell, Riggs, Roberts, Scott, Self, Sexton, Stnger,
S Templeton, XVzulc, VVxu'ren, XV00fC11, Vlfyatt.
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PH1FE1c FULLIQNWIDER. Presiflenlg Evnm:'r'rE BRIGGS, 'Vice President, FLOYD NVHITE, Sen-rm:-ry, AUBREY PITTMAN, 1"reu,.s-
urerg MR. S'1'ARNEs, Adi-ixer.
Members: Brudslniw, Brutton, Briggs, Diivis, Dux-fey, Ellington, Fulenwider, Fuller, Fulglinm, G:1'nncly, Holt, Holding,
Honeycutt, Kelly, Lee, McCr:1ry, Nichols, Nouemun, Padgett, Pittman, Rue, Shumaker, Striphng, Underwood, Way,
Wilson, NVhite, Vllilliznnson, VVright.
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'IFHE GIURJL RESERVES
PURPOSE: To had and give the best SLOGAN: Tn face life squarely
SYMBOL: Blue triangle witliin a circle
OFFICERS CODE ADVISERS
INUNTY MUC1'31'y Gracious in 1Tlll7Hll'7' Miss Laurel Erdman
lx XUWYIQ Norman .I'INlIl'll'fl!ll in jlulffment Miss Mary Oliver Ellingrton
Anne I-'m'3be1'ge1' RMU!! fOr sm'1iiz'c Mrs. Mary Sue Eonville
MTW Nash 11011111 bv fl'ff"7UI-Y Mrs. Lucy G. Starnes
N Y Remcliirzg t0'LI.Yflf7'fl the best
J COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Isflffwsfwfil11fuVv'1135ff2 COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN
'xcquelyn Branch . :wing ae wuuti u -, I
Miry Anne Ganaday EfWb'1'.f0V 7071010100516 Lee
1101-a, Ggetzg Victorious over self Helen Han
iS"in,ceru at all times
Jlfmnlmrs: Joyce Allen, Ruby Allen, Helen Andrews, Mildred Askew, Betsy Atkins, Virginia Atkins,
Rebecca Atkins, Betsy Barringer, Jane Bcuman, Jolie Bell, Dorothy Beddingfield, Elizabeth Blakely,
Halen Bohbit, June Bourne, Margaret Brings, Jean Brown, Betty Calfery, Margaret Caldwell, Juanita
Cates, Jean Clark, Elizabeth Colo, Mary Cornick, Mitzi Covington, Sara Crowder, Geraldine Dawkins,
Jucquelyn Dickens, Mary Ann Dixon, Elizabeth Ellington, Ruth Enloe, Mary Ferguson, Clara Forster,
Grace Forster, Ann Foxworth, Mary Fnlghum, Virginia Fulk, Ann Goehegan, Julia Dixon Geiger,
Rath Gray, Sybil Goercli, Caila Goodwin, Hazel Goodwin, Elsie Gupton, Josephine Harris, Bobbie
Hart, Sarah Marie Holt, Mary Jean Hooper, Marie Jennette, Margaret Johnson, Violette Lev:-ridge,
Doris Lloyd, Ellen Lyndon, Margaret Massey, Betsy Doll Maxwell, Elizabeth MoCary, Edna Rose
McDullie, Mary Catherine McDnflie, Lelia MeKimmon, Harriette ll'I:'Millan, Grerallline Moore, Ellen
Mordecai, Susan Newnham, Patsy Overstreet, Rebecca Perry, Dorothy Reynolds, Celia Rothgeb,
Lois May Risley, Eleanor Self, Betsy Snipes, Marjorie Soar, Frances Thurston. Cornelia Tongue,
Virginia Upc-hurch, Nancy Upsliuw, Mary Bryant Upshaw, Betsy XVa1'ron, Dorothy May Vl'e1lclin2,
Hilah lVhite, Mable Wiggins, Bettie Williams, Frances xvllllllIl'lS, Helena NVllllZl111S, Lorraine YVilson,
Sara Wooten, Betsy Yelverton, .lacqnelyn Yelverton.
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BILLY LAMBE BOB FINCH DAN HODGES
President Vice President Secretary
JIMMY SINCLAIR IV. T. MARTIN JAMES ALLEN
Treasurer Parliamentarian Sergeant-at-Arms
MR. JAMES GEROW
The I-li-Y is 21 cluh organized by the Y.M.C.A. and the high school. It is corn-
posed of high school boys and meets every Wednesday night at the Y.M.C.A.
Only seniors and half-year juniors are invited into the menibership of the club.
The purpose of the Hi-Y is to "create, maintain, and extend throughout the school
and community the high standards of Christian living."
AIZTIYIIIET'-5'i Jimmy Allen, Bill Beckwith, Bos Beckwilll, Melville Broughton, Lewis Connor, Jinuny De Vogt
Bob Finch, Pliifm- ll4'llllQl'lXVlfl0l', Marion Fuller, Jimmy Gerow, Clmrles Goodno, North Hinkle, Dun
Hodges, Julian I'I0'I'l,4'lll, Erwin Johnson, Billy Limuhv, Bill Lovell, IV. T. Min'tin, Sam Mordecai,
Paul Moore, Auln-cy Pittninn, Jimmy Sinclair, Riclmril Spencer, 1-Iarry Tuvker, Jimmy IV:1lke1',
Floyd XYl1ite, L:-igli Wilson, Palul XVood, David WViIliS, Emil Hilker, Jim Oliver, Grover Poole, Rvyuold
Tucker, Campbell Irving, Lawrmmce Holding.
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WVILLIAM Qnfxvns, I'-resilient: ll-um' Sum JACKSON, V-ian Prf-sidenig J,xr:QuianyN BnANon, Svlcrcturgpg Eim
I-IILKER, lrcusizrerg Owens Rninvlcs, Semnazzl-:ft-A.v'vns5 I-IELIQN BIcoUon'1'oN, U-ritiv.
This is one of the most active clubs in the school. Its members as a whole
are from the science classes, although this is not compulsory. The Science Club
meets every other Monday night. The programs consist of very interesting talks,
usually by some eminent scientist who is outstanding in his field of research.
This club put on no membership drive, and yet there are about seventy-five
students who are attracted to a club whose purpose is to develop scientific interest
in the school.
MRS. ROOT, MISS MCDEARMAN, MISS ELLINGTON
Me'mbe1's: Fred Allen, Mac Allen, Roy Allen, Kenneth Altlians, .Tohn Arey, Edward Austin, Julian
Blakely, Charles Blanchard, June Bourne, Jacquelyn Branch, Anne Bratton, E. O. Brogclen, Helen
Broughton, Frances Chandler, Emily Cheshire, Jean Clark, Louis Connor, Frances Craven, XVilli:un
Craven, Sara Crowder, Billy Didenhover, Mary Anne Dixon, David Dodge, Henry Dodge, J. D.
Dorsett, Daphne Dunn, Katherine Emory, Jenn Finch, Oscar Hay, Emil Hilker, Anne Hodges, Dan
Hodees Carey Hollowuy, Mary .Tenn Hooper, Jim Hutchins, Mary Sue Jackson, Margaret Johnson,
2, . .
Frank Jones, Margaret Jordan, Carolyn Kenyon, Cyrus King, Henry Klutz, Martin Kohn, Anne
Lineberfrer Robert MacMillan, Nell Mason, Lyndon Mayer, Virginia Melvin, Nvlllilfil Midget, Jenn
Morris, Mary Neely Norris, Jule Phoenix, Frank Poole, Grover Poole, Jimmie Reeves, Owen Reeves,
Bl Sl nidt Fleanoi Self Bettv Smith Bill Smith Lnf-ile Smith
James Riggs, Peggy Rowell, orby cn , J ' f , -, , . , , ,
Marjorie Sour, Betty Stonebanks, Jean Taylor, Cornelia Tongue, Reynold Tucker, Ben Tyrell, Mary
Bryant Upshaw, Jimmie Vklard, Betsy Warren, David YVeaver, Muck 'White, Frances NVillian.is, Lois
XVilliams, Thomas Willis, George YVorth, Carolyn Lehman, Marita YVarner, Mary Pliinney, Forrest
Shuford, Ruth XVyman.
RAY GREGSON S. on BRANDON
Ilmzl Couch, Football Heart Cuuafll, Brcxlrvllmll, Brmellfzll
Needham B1'0Ugl1t0Il,S athletic program is broad in scope to provide healthful recreation for
every student. Keen interest and rivalry have been stimulated in intramural sports for both girls
Varsity teams in the following sports have represented Raleigh in Conference competition:
football, basketball, baseball, boxing, golf, and tennis for boysg soft ball and basketball for girls.
Junior football Zllld basketball teams for boys also met rivals with marked success. Although
Raleigh teams have brought home only one state championship, boxing, they have splendid records
of victories and fine sportsmanship.
JIMMY GEROW ,X ' MRS. B. B. BRAY TJ. E. STARNES
Haul C'arLulL, Qxrbskphrf Director, Girls' Athletics Buxiizvss Mzmagm'
' D ,, 83
RALEIGH I-11 SQUAD
Rmfling left to riglzt: Lee, XVecks, Turner, Wood, Godwin, Finch, Edge, Gould. S'4'con1l1'u'u': Briggs, Rcuves, Wehie,
Dodd, Dixon, Sauter, Phillips, Bxzxell. Thiwl row: Crocker fAsst. Mgi-.J, Allen, Chester, Holderfiehl, Smith, Holmes, 1-Ioncyrutt,
Gill fMgr.J. Frm'rtIL1'ow: Gregson Ulead Coaehj, Braunlon CAssi'. Conchj, Murray 1Asst. Mgxtj, Riddle, Williamson, Allen,
Pearce, Pittman Cliigixl.
REVIEVVING THE SEASON
After a month of l1ard practice the Raleigh Purple
and Golds' opened the 1937 gridiron season with a
victory of 27 to 6 over Apex on September 17. Over
1,200 persons were estimated to have attended the
first game, which was held on Broughton field.
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Captain Raleigh High Team
The Capitals opened the season with three new
outstanding players, Alvin Phillips, Dick Pierce and
John Lee, all of whom were lettermen.
Jimmy Allen proved to be the star of the first
game, taking two enemy passes for touchdowns. Jim
Mills, left end for Apex, scored their only touchdown,
failing to get the extra point.
Raleiglfs first out-of-town game followed on the
next Friday when the Caps met Greensboro, which
proved a loss to the Hurricanes with a score of 6
to O. The touchdown that scored was a pass from
Weeks, intended for Smith, but intercepted by Wllite-
heart of Greensboro.
The following game, when Raleigh met VVilson,
the Coon High School boys outweighed and out-
played the Raleigh boys to a 12 to 7 victory. This
was the first Raleigh victory for the WVilson boys in
quite a number of years.
Jimmy Smith's placement after a touchdown was
the narrow margin by which the Capitals took
Fayetteville to a score of 7 to 6. Halbert Edge and
Toni Gould with Jimmy Smith were the stars.
Before an audience of 2,500 Raleigh took the
Charleston eleven for a victory of 13 to 0. Although
Charleston led in first downs, the Hurricane team
outplayed them throughout the entire game, of which
Alvin Phillips starred.
Journeying to VVilmingon, Raleigh was favored
to win by a large margin in this conference game,
but the boys of the coast played a surprising game.
A pass from VVecks to Edge brought the only score
to R:1leigh's victory, 7 to 0. Smith, star halfbaek,
scored the extra point.
One of Raleiglfs most exciting games was the victory
that they took over Steubenville, Ol1io, with a score
of 7 to 6. In the first half of the game Steubenville
made their only touchdown, failing to get their extra
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PEARCE GODXVIN TURNER
point. At the end of the fourth quarter the Caps
Z1 touchdown, and the placement by
victory for the Caps. One of the
ever to attend a Raleigh football
the Raleigh-Steubenville game that
came back with
Smith took the
night at State College Riddick Stadium.
By managing to push over two touchdowns, Colum-
bia took the Raleigh Caps to a score of 111+ to 0. The
Hurricanes held them oil' to the third quarter, when
they crossed the locals goal line twice.
Then came the time for the locals to meet Durham,
when the score ended with Raleigh 6, Durham 0.
A pass from Wfeeks to Buck Sentcr put Raleigh in
position in the third quarter. The winning of this
game put Raleigh up against Rocky Mount for the
I FINCH SENTER
Eastern Conference title.
It was a rainy afternoon in Rocky Mount that the
Raleigh boys journeyed down to meet a team which
overweighed the Capital eleven. Raleigh was stated
to have played a marvelous game but came out on
bottom with a 6 to O score. Alvin Phillips was the
star of the game, which caused injuries for two mem-
bers of the Raleigh eleven, Paul "Babe" VVood and
After winding up the football season the most
valuable player was selected by the squad to be
awarded the animal cup presented by the State
Theater. The cup was presented to Alvin Phillips.
So, the 1937 gridiron season for Raleigh High
School passes in review.
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B .Pixy Tow r',,mli"'l lpn 'U "WIN: q""l'l' GBVUW- Johllsmly B1'1lft0ll, Cooper, Berry, Alford, Broughtmu, Bodwcll, Starnes
Cvuf. gr.J. bcfiovul raw: I:1oQd, 'lllIll'IGll'9', Lnssiltver, Edgerton, Moore, Bm-gussy Sturyy Browne, Kenyon, Third row:
W-HYSOYI, -CYCWS, PUSWIU 511159, Stewart, luddle, bvnter, Dozicr, NVillis, Fourth row: Hunt Mr-Millanlx Spain McLean
Nxcklcs, Gould, Holi, XVoor1rul'f. ' ' ' '
K ,., ws
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Frcmt row: GKUIIIRIU1 Hobbs, :lSSiNflL7lt Head Cheer Laarlerg Pnui Moore, 111111.11 C'lIl'l'1' Lmulcrg Katluzrine Turner, As-
sistant Urml Clwm' Lrfculcr. Serrnml row: Annette Spruill, Junior Cheer LF'lllll"l'g Virginia Hussinger, Junim' Cheer Leurlerg
Elizabeth Flournoy, Sl3'H.'l'0'l' Ulmer Lmulcrg Betty Sexton, Senior Clreer Len,1l1e'rg Margaret Martin, Senior Cheer Leaderg
Kathleen Dizor, Senior Cheer Lerulerg KRtfll01'il1C Kirby, .Pwnior Ulmer Lcculcrg and Dorothy Slumnoulxouse, Junior Cheer
First row: Mayard Alford, Everette Briggs, Aubrey Pitman, Dick Pearce, Craven Turner, Coach Brandon. Seca-ml raw:
Jack Holt, Sam Morcleeai, Alvin Phillips, Martin Ylleeks, Buddy Murray.
Raleiglfs basketball Eve didn't offer many thrills for its fans this year as the Capital squad took
only two games out of fourteen scheduled.
Raleigh 141, Rocky Mount 33 Raleigh 21, Rocky Mount 36
On January 11, Raleigh opened its season with a loss to Rocky Mount of to 14-. The game
that followed later, there, the Capitals lost to a score of 21 to 36. Stars in this game were Alford,
ltlordecai a11d 'Wecks.
Raleigh 19, Goldsboro 29 Raleigh 18, Goldsboro 244
Raleigh High journeyed to Goldsboro for its first out-of-town game where they lost to a
score of 29 to 19. Later, Goldsboro came to Raleigh to take another victory of 24 to 18. The
game, though a loss for the Caps, was exciting throughout.
Raleigh 15, Fayetteville 42 Raleigh 18, Fayetteville 23
The leader for the Caps in the first Raleigh-Fayetteville game was "Red,' Alford who sank
six points, but still the Capitals came out on bottom with a score of 412 to 15. The Fayetteville
boys took the lead in the beginning of the game and continued it throughout. Later, the Ra-
leigh Hve took another crack at the Fayetteville team to lose to a score of 23 to 18.
PITTMAN PEAROE MORDECAI
ALFORD TURNER BRIGGS
Raleigh 111, Durham 55 fOnly o11e game, other forfeitedj
Durhamis undefeated five defeated the Raleigh team to a score of 55 to 111. The game was
the seventh win for Durham and the seventh loss for Raleigh. The second game with Durham
was forfeited by the Tobacco city boys to the Caps.
Raleigh 21, YVilmington 25 Raleigh 24, VVilmington 19
After a first loss with VVilmington of 25 to 21, the Raleigh five came back in the second
game to take the Hrst victory of the season to a 24 to 19 score. The locals have had a very tough
season but played a surprising game and left the fans spellbound.
Raleigh 10, Greenville 32 Raleigh 23, Greenville 27
The Greenville team took the Raleigh five by 32 to 10. The Greenies came back in a
second game again to defeat Raleigh in a Class A Conference match. The victory for the return
game gave the Greenies a victorious score of 27 to 23.
Raleigh 17, Wilsoil 41 Raleigh 13, YVilson 22
Raleigh played VVilson giving them a 411 to 17 victory, when they returned to VVilson they gave
the Coon High School boys another victory of 22-13.
Thus brought to a close the 1937 basketball season for the Raleigh high schools with one win,
one forfeit and twelve losses.
JUNIOR BASKETBALL TEAM
One of thc newly organized athletics in the school is the Junior Basketball Team,
coached by Mr. Ray Gregson. The team came in at the end of the season with ten
wins out of a schedule of fourteen games. The boys are looking forward to stepping
into the varsity team next your and giving Raleigh another State Championship.
Tim GAMES AND
Jzmmwy 14, Raleigh 10, Goldsboro 18 flhorej.
Jununry 21, Raleigh 21, Goldsboro 12 iherel.
January 25, Rnleigh 31, Catholic Orplmnznge 29
Cpru.ctir:e gmuej .
January 26, Raleigh 19, Garner 17 Qthercj.
1, Raleigh 16, Catholic Orphanage 21
2, Raleigh 14, Garner 13 Chex-el.
3, Raleigh 32, Wendell 12 fthereb.
Raleigh 19, Holly Springs 4 Qherel.
Raleigh 10, Vllvnclell 'T Cherel.
Raleigh 13, Catholic Orplmnage 1-1
Raleigh 16, Holly Springs 27 Ctherel.
Raleigh 35, NVilson 23 Qhereb.
Raleigh 27, Catholic Orphanage 12
Raleigh 23, Wilson 21 Cthcrel.
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BOXING TEAM it
STATE CHAMPIONS 1938
ALEX V ESTAI.
JAMES Gnnow. . . ,.... ....... Coach
85 Pownlls 95-Pounds V 108 Pou'nd.-1 115 Po-1u1.rl.'2
Julius Godwin Johnny Gournas George Fuller J. P. Shepherd
Billy Godwin Pete Moras Sinclair Capps Billy Prcsslcy
Louis Smith Harold York
Emil Hilker -
1:25 IIQUIIIIS 135 l,0'lU1llS 145 Pounrls
I.. M. Dodd Howard Maddrey Jimmy Holderficld
Floyd VVhite Leighton Elliott Bill Hunnicutt
BOXING SEASON CILOSJES WITH SIXTI-I STATE 'VICTORY
Raleigh 5, Wilmington 3.
Raleigh High School opened its 1938 boxing season with a win over the VVilrningt0n pugs
by live to three points. A crowd of over 2,000 persons saw the Caps take the first victory
of the season when the Wilmillgtoil boys led at the'Hrst with 3 to 1 points.
The two outstanding lights of the match were in the 125-lb. class with L. M. Dodd fighting
against Delma Willialnsoli of Wilmixigtoli. Dodd received a technical after 1:45 seconds of the
Jimmy Holderfield, local 145 poundcr took a TKO over Bobby VVarters in the second
Raleigh 5, North Charleston 3.
The Raleigh boys journeyed to North Charleston to take the second game of the season
by leading 5 to 3 points.
Again, Dodd and Holderfield were outstanding fighters of the evening, each obtaining a TKO.
A "i ,r if fl"
xg 0! X '
FULLER SHEPHERD XVHLTE L. M. DODD, Captain.
ELLIOT GEORGE DODD CAPPS PRESSLY
Raleigh 8, Burlington O.
Of the nine bouts with the Burlington pugs, the Raleigh boys took thc hand throughout
the night. The Capitals came out with an 8 to O score, a third victory for Gerow's boys.
Raleigh 5, Durham fir.
Over a thousand fans saw the Raleigh boys take the Durham Bearcats to a "
score 0 to 4
points, at the Raleigh Armory. Of the nine bouts, two were taken as TKO's. The first was
taken by L. M. Dodd when he floored Rose, of Wilmington, in the third round. Thus, the Raleigh
boys became entries in the State Boxing Tilt in Chapel Hill.
Capts Take Sixth Victory.
The Raleigh pugs took the fifth straight victory and the sixth victory in thc past eight years
in the Tin Can in Chapel Hill, in the State Tourney. The Raleigh Co-captains, L. M. Dodd and
Jimmy Holderfield, both took individual titles.
, ee oys in the
finals to the two "Queen City" boys. Wilmington finished one-half point behind Raleigh. How-
ever with such close com etit' th R 1 ' 'l
, p 1011, e a eigi boys came out on top under the excellent guidance
of Coach Jimmy Gerow.
e was leading the first day bv one-half point, but the Capitals had thr b
3 Q 13
Raleigh opened its 1938 baseball season with the looks of a State Championship team. Those
who reported to Coach S. O. Brandon and Assistant Coach Willy Duke, as the most promising
Pitchers: Bruce Brunton, "Preacher" Weeks, Arthur Edwards, Lefty Horton and Harold
First Base: Craven Turner and Johnny I-Iohnes.
Second Base: Jack Holt and Everett Dixon.
Third Base: John Riddle and Ralph Heath.
Shortstop: Aubrey Pittman and Marion Riddle.
Catchers: Buddy Murray and Lawrence Holding.
Leftfield: "Babe" Wood and Dick Pearce.
Rightfield: Charles Goodno and Halbert Edge.
Practice began early this year and the men who reported, along with some of last year's team,
began work to make another baseball championship for the Raleigh High schools.
I Uwlif .'.' an R A K IP A' 'Af 'ICR' .
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VVINNERS OF STATIC HTGH SCHOOL CHAMPIONSHIP 1938
Left to right: Billy XVincles, Reed Towler, James Casper, Grover Dillon, Grover Poole.
Kneeling: Cyrus King. Stancl'i11g: George Penick, XV. T. Martin, North Hinkle, Bill Smith
One of the outstanding' things that the Broughton Student Council
started this yeur was its Intramural Sports Committee, headed by Mary
Sue Berry and Jiunny Allen, which have stxirterl under the direfzlnionship
of Mr. Jimmy G-erow n boys all-gym lnisketbzill team nnd n girls
softball team. Teams were selevted aireording to rooms and much interest
was token in the sehool's new i.f'l1tlll't?,
Members of the teams are:
' BOYS' BASKETBALL TEAM
Pos. First Team Second Team
F ...,. Jackie' Hawkins ...... ,..... B illy Simpson
F ..... Jimmy Allen ...... ..,.. D eVan Barbour
C ..i... I nike McLean ,...,. ,,,,,,,,,, C hiy Sentor
G ,.... Thomas XVillis ......, ,,,,,, R eid 'Fowler
G ..... James Riddle ...,,. ...,,.. I ack Swift
Pos. Tliirrl Team Fo'm'H1 Team.
P' ..... James Hilker ...... .,..... B ob Hairston
F ..... Jerry Hllker ,..... ........ D on Beckwith
C ...., Furman Dowd ....,.. .,...... E ddie Wiiistoii
G ..... Brooks Poole ........ ..,.... C hai-les Johnson
G .,,.. Ellis I-Iumilton, .,,. ,.... ........,.. ...,. ....,. ..,... T c 1 1 1 i lVinston
Players on the class team with the periods are:
Sane1iUi periofl: Bob Hairston, Jack Swift, Guy Senter, Reid Towler,
-Eighth 2H!'l'1'04li Toni Winston, James Riddle, Jimmy Allen, Fred Senter,
James Hilker or Eugene Hamm.
Fourlh perioil: Hinsdale Joslin, Brooks Poole, Juke McLean, Eddie
Winston, Charles Johnson.
Serentli periorl: DoVan Barbour, Ellis Hamilton, Thomas WVillis, Bill
Story, Blake Van Leer or Moffett Fuller,
Eighth period: Jerry Hilker, Jackie Hawkins, Furman Dowd, Billy
Simpson, Stanley Hussinger.
GIR LS' SOFTBALL TEAM
Room 203, Fifth Pm'-iorl: Ruby Allen, Mitzi Covington, Patty Cox, Dora
June Garret, Nell Mordecai, Dorothy Murdock, Inez Thompson, Betty
Tudor, Hilah YVhite, Mildred Lloyd.
Room 214: Tomasene Cates, Annu NVntson, Marie Amlrews, Marion
Nelson, Barbara Mahler, Jean Kizer, Virginia, Crews, Jenn Trenton, Betsy
Paul, Frances Hoagland, Louise White.
Room 216: Vivian Burrow, Lynette Little, Mildred Showalter, Sybil
Goerch, Ruth Grey, Betty Jenn Broughton, Beverley Candle, Mary Alice
Stell, Mary Louise Peebles, Nancy Hunter, Mnrthn. Askew.
Room 309: Agnthai Chinley, Bettie YVhit Durfey, Frances Eurine, Anne
E, Foxworth, Ann Geohcgan 03061, Jean Newton, Merimn McDonald,
Juanita Anderson 43155, Nancy Scott, Surah Ylfooten 43061.
Room, 205, Sixth period: Florine Ledford, Helena Wiiillimns, Julio Moore,
Margaret Caldwell, Celia Rothgeb, Margaret Richenson, Catherine Davis,
Marion Meade, Nora Lee Russell, Doris Nichols.
Room 211: Marie Harper, Margie Parker, 1lrfli11'gIl,l'6iZ Fulton, Sarah
Jordon, Angela Snell, Ann Cloyd, Catherine Rogwlrs, Cornh Askew, Ruth
Knight, Marie YVood, Clmrlotte Holder.
Room 306: Doris Smith, Sum NVooten, Virginia. Fulk, Gerry Moore,
Olivia Perry, Jane Bell, Elizabeth Grimes, Joyce Allen, Elsie Bennett 12015.
GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
DIXIE FRENCII, Prresidentg IIATHERINE IYICDUFFIE, Vice Presirlentf BIILDRED JENNETTE, ,S'acvretaryg FRANCES CARTER,
Treasurer! C1x1.xur.o'wrr: I-Iolmm-zn, Ifrms Age-nt, Mus. B. B. BRAY, Adviser.
GYM CLASS IN ACTION
L v L rll, l Q ll V
GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM
First raw: Anzibel Stencil, Mzirgoriue Avent, Mililrecl Jennetle, Dixie French, Mamie Jonnetiv, Elizabeth
Xlfilliams, Ann Foxwort-ll. ,
Second row: Mrs. Bray, Coachg NVillie Mae Duster, Emma Dale Taylor, Catherine Jones, Dorothy I'Iarper,
Adelaide Scales, Blanche French, Martha NV:1llucc, Cliurlotte Honlfler.
GIRLS' TENNIS SQUAD
Sealed: Elizaihetli Kelly, Betty Elling.,'1'on, Anno Christian, Louise Scott, Sue Berry, Anne Hodges,
Dorothy Perry, Dixie Frencli, Marjorie Avont.
Stunzlinu: Elizabeth Grimes, Mary Catherine Mrlluilio, Sm-uh XVootun, Anne Goelizlgzxn, Blum-lie Frm-nuh,
Rosemary Underwoocl, Mitzie Covington. Grace Horton, 1xI2ll'gl1I'k5f Crrnnsirtie, Dorolliy Bunn, Mu1'y
Nash, Jean Finch, Christina Creekniore. Betsy Fields, .le-anne Rvnfrow, Jacqueline Branch, Mary Bell
Thompson, Eloise Smith, Virginia Hassinger, Annette Spruille, Hr-len Mnrtin.
4 N45 H' 1'
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WHITE STAIRS CHF ENCHANTMJENT
Plrimevfmll blemmy and ifreshmxess of ,am ever rezturmlinug spring
White stmrs fm? enxchauxmtmemt deep in the green mi? the wo-od.
Nrzvrmth 4Cm1r011im.fn'.s :own - Il-oveTl1i1n.ess nL1m.a1fcHonmAed and
wumc1In.a1m,g.edl Iby mmm. Easy it is to believe that fairies,
vemmfchaumfteul by the misty bllowoms, inhabit the
,grexenwo-o.d1. lG1rfoves of white blooms-
affew spots sfo Ibeautiful .along the
paths of the wvorllrll.
A Senior Group
Posed by Miss Louise Scott, Mr. Louis Connor, Jr., Miss Lura Self, Mr. William
Lambe, Miss lllary Ann Canady, Mr. William Derby, Miss Jane Forbes, Mr.
Willis 1111 Lovell, and Miss Mary Sue Berry on the lawn of the beautiful Cameron
home in Raleigh. This mansion, built more than a hundred years ago, is typically
Mr. and Miss Needham Broughton
Posed by Miss Ruth Davidson and Mr. W. T. Martin, Jr., on the lawn of the Raney
home with the State Capitol in the background. One of the arcllitecturally perfect
buildings in America, the capitol was designed by Ithiel Towne and was completed
in 1840 of native North Carolina stone.
Posed by Miss Jennille Harris und Mr. Richard Spencer in the garden of J. R.
Weatllerspooii in Raleigh. This lovely spot is a typical North Carolina garden,
its climbing Wisteria, proud dogwood, stately pines, and burning azalias, creating
an aristocratic Southern air.
Posed by Miss Julia Reams Lee and Mr. Dan Hodges at the University of North
Carolina in Chapel Hill. This college was the first state university in America to
open its doors to the general public. It was under this tree and by this well that
the first plans for the organization of the college were formed.
Posed by Miss Page Eatman and Mr. Leigh VVils0n at Duke University in Durham.
The chapel is one of the best of English examples of Gothic architecture, the lines
being faintly reminiscent of the famous Canterbury Cathedral in England. The
stone for the chapel was quarried near Hillsboro from the Duke University quarries.
, , , QQYW
Posed by Miss Kathcru Turner and Mr. James Alle11 in a grove of pines. These
tall trees with their regal bearing cover most of the state, and it is with no little
pride that every Tar Heel calls his home "The Land of the Long Leaf Pine."
.5251 on .H N, '
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Posed by Miss Nancy Barwick and Mr. North Hinkle at the Governor's Mansion
in Raleigh. The mansion, designed by Samuel Sloane, was started in 1883 and
was completed six years later. The historic home is built of bricks that were made
by hand by State prisoners. 1
Girls' Giles Club
Posed in Tatton Hall, home of Mr. and Mrs. N. E. Edgerton
CGIRIJS' CGIJEE KCIJUB
CHRISTINA CCREEKMQGRE MARY SUE BERRY
President Vice Presizlent
DURUTIIY ETUNN IIEEEN EROTUGI-ITUN
CATHERINE WYATT MISS MAEEE IKENYON
Dorothy Bunn I
Mary Alice Charlton-
Betsy Ann Clendenin
Mary Ann Canaday
Mary Sue Berry
Rodney Ann Eatinan
Ida Dunn Harris
Mary Ina Johnson
Mildred J ennette
Julia Reames Lee
Mildred Lioya ' 5
Margaret ltlartin '
Mary Ellen Morgan
Betty Ruth Thompson
lNIary Frances Powell
Edythe Lynn Roberts
Emma Dale Taylor
Mary Bell Thompson
mwoxaw QAROUNA Fl rms'
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First Child oy Enqlisfh parents
to be born in Qmersca was
Virqlvfma Dare,on Roanoke Ishnd,
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The firsi colored school f. or
Mind and aaa? was openea by
the state ad: Rakeiqh on
twenty six QUFHS.
Fast Declaratmon af-
Iysglependence by Hmerncan
miuzens was sufqvxad Bi
Chavubzte, may 10,11 751
First successfmd a,,Kx-Plane
fhqwf mach. 1100K plaicr. on
Dzc2mberl'1,l'l 05,512 Kvtiy
Hawk on KUX DeviX HHN
- by WxXbuY am! Orville Wriqhf.
,xfjwu First 1500-W1 to be named
C ag Al ' QVCCY Wdshmqtvn was
-kai xFovK5 oi the Tar River'
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Vol. 9, No. 2 L I I E May 10, 1938
' ,, .:' sf: 'W .
PRINCIPAL AND FACULTY IVIEMBERS WATCH GAIWES
A SUUTHERN HIGH SCHIIULZ N.B.H.S. UF RALEIGH, N. C.
The Needham B. Broughton High School of Raleigh, N. C., one of the city's two secondary schools, has a
student body of 1,130. Built of native stone and surrounded by ten acres, it is conceded to be one of the most beautiful
school buildings in North Carolina. Needham Broughton has adequate science laboratories, gymnasium, cafeteria, little
theater, art gallery, motion picture equipment, room telephone system, amplifier for auditorium, printing shop, photo
developing room, acoustically treated commercial department and music room, spacious playgrounds, and athletic
A majority of the students hold membership in one or more of the eighteen chartered clubs. Classes and clubs
stage dances, banquets, teas, and picnics at intervals.
The curriculum includes basic academic courses, vocational training, and creative arts. Sixty-six per cent of the
188 members of this year's graduating class plan to attend collegeg 13 per cent, business school, 3 per cent, to
enter nurses' training, 8 per cent, to seek immediate employment, 10 per cent are uncertain as to future plans.
I LIFE on THE BRIIUGHTUN NEWS FRIINTZ
8:00 AT N.B.H.S. MR. SHAW INTERVIEWS ABSENTEES
LIFE UN THE BRUUGHTUN NEWS-
FRUNT: me num rua swim:
The lilJl'a1'y offers inspiration and interest to many Broughton
students with its 3,000 books, 20 monthly magazines, and 2 daily
papers. A new feature which has been added this year is the
magazine room. Miss Tucker, the librarian, has twelve student
assistants who help with thc routine work.
The g'l'06llll0USO is part of the biology set up of the school.
The students, under the direction of Miss Ellington, have the
opportunity here to see in actual operation many of the principles
learned in their biology classes. This course is a very popular
one with the students and few Broughton pupils are willing to
omit biology from their schedules.
The Cufetelia is a busy place during the two lunch periods.
Mrs. Stevens directs the preparation and the serving of the
food, and about 600 pupils eat here daily, The cafeteria serves
not only as a place to cat but also as a place for social contacts.
The cooks at Broughton work efficiently and busily to serve
hot lunches to the hungry students. Sally's pies are famous, but
all the cooks at Broughton are good cooks. The menus are pre-
pared under the supervision of Miss Frances Moore, who
arranges a variety of well balanced meals.
The Raleigh Federal Art Center was established in the
schools, February 1, 1937. It consists of a gallery and five
teaching units which offer courses in design, block printing,
drawing, painting, lettering, layout, and weaving. The students
working under the direction of the Art Center received many
of the awards offered to high school students in the contest
sponsored by the University of North Carolina.
In the health 1'oom at Broughton Jean Kieger stands on
on the scales while Dixie French checks her weight. Student
assistants 'take charge of the health room at regular periods,
and eapably care for minor accidents.
LIFE UN THE BRUUGHTUN NEWSFRUNT: FINDING FIELDS or GREATEST INTERESTS
UFF FUR NEW YURK.
Representing the Ili-Times, Broughton's
monthly newspaper, three students and one
adviser left for New York City to attend
the fourteenth annual Columbia Press As-
sociation convention. In the group were
Louis Connor, managing editor of the
Hi-Times, Virginia I-Iassinger, Rosemary
Underwood, Margaret Cromartie, and Miss
Jane Beatty adviser.
The class also entered copies of the
paper in the contest sponsored by thc con-
vention. Copies of the Ili-Times were dis-
played in John Jay Hall along with papers
of high schools from 24 states.
The Broughton Press Club, composed of
members of the journalism class, combined
with the Daily 7'awr Ilecl of the University
W of North Carolina sponsored thc second
annual North Carolina High School News-
paper Institute April 29 and 30. The Insti-
tute drew a large number of students and
proved a success.
In the 1938 art contest sponsored by the University of Noi-thCarolina art department, Frances received iirst honors in the wate
color division. She also took first and second place in water eolorin the contest sponsored by the Federated VVoman's Clubs 0
North Carolina. Dan took first honors in pictorial painting in theState IVoman's Club contest. To this award he added the thre
honors which he received in the local VVoman's Club contest. Danalso took second place for water color and honorable mention fo
stage design and commercial poster in the University contest.
The pencil drawings in this edition of the Irwrimc are splcndidexamplcs of Frances' easy, sweeping technique, and the lovel
printing which appears in the introductory pages of the Lrvrlrrxc isnn illustration of Dan's clear pencil style.
i ' Graceful Frances Craven,
Frances Templeton mul Dilll Hodges have unusual talent for artists so young. popular senior dancer.
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LIFE DN THE BRUUGHTUN NEWSFRUNT: Gulnlm: mm vncAnoNAL urs
Sewing C1-asses Attract Many Girls.
All seventh grade girls are required to
take Home Economics but it remains
such .a popular subject that the enroll-
ment for 1937-1938 reached a peak of
230. Besides the splendid training in
Child Care, Interior Decorating,
Foods, and Home Making which the
girls receive, the department has the
facilities for preparing for the various
teas, luncheons, and parties that are
given throughout the school year. The
girls also present style shows in which
they model the clothes which they
make. Molly Mitchell and Miss
Dorothy Phillips are the directors and
teachers in this department.
265 Students Seek Business Train-
ing. The Commercial Department is
one of the most up-to-date in North
Carolina. Due to the great demand
for typing, only juniors and seniors
are privileged to receive instruction.
Miss Mary Nelson has a busy sched-
ule teaching two classes of shorthand
in .addition to all of the typing. The
department has an accoustically
treated typing room with fifty type-
writers, a. bookkeeping room, an
office practice room with a. mirneo-
graph machine, adding machine, and
other office equipment. Two years of
typewriting and one year of shorthand
is offered to the commercial students.
Boys Learn Use of Tools. All sev-
enth grade boys receive instruction
in inechanical arts. Many older boys
elect advance woodwork and mechan-
ical drawing. R-esoureeful Mr. NV. T.
Freeman supervises work in both.
Since a large percentage of the NB.-
H.S. boys continue their higher edu-
cation at N. C. State College and pur-
sue engineering courses, these depart-
ments are especially popular.
Commercial Art Student Renders
Valuable Service. Robert Demain
snapped by L,v1'ir,xC photographer. let-
tering the entrances to oitiees. gymna-
sium, auditorium and special rooms.
This :field of vocational training is
taught by Mr. George F.a.irha.nks of
the Raleigh Art Center.
. 1' A
PLAYS UF THE YEAR:
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For the past several years, Broughton has been an interested partici-
pant in the State Dramatic Contest. Alternating, comedy and tragedy
or serious drama are the two types presented.
The new director, Mrs. Christine Joyner, chose for presentation this
year, a one-act tragedy, "The Duchess Says Her Prayers," by Miss Cass
Canfield. This is a story of confiiet of emotions in the lives of three
people. Cecilia Gallerani, a lady of the fifteenth century Milanese Court,
is deeply in love with Lodovico Sforza, the famous Duke of Bari. He
also loves Cecilia and the two are blissfully happy, unaware that Beatrice
d'Este, the Duchess of Bari, knows of the affair. The Duke, having fol-
lowed Cecilia to the chapel of a cathedral, is again telling her of his great
love for her, when the Duchess arrives for vespers. Not daring to be seen
together, Lodovico goes into the main cathedral and Cecilia stands
motionless in an empty niche. The Duchess, upon entering, thinks that
Cecilia is a waxen Madonna and makes a heart-hreaking prayer for the
love of her husband. Cecilia is deeply touched by this poignant prayer,
and with her own heart breaking and against Lodovico's will, her stronger
character comes to light and she gives up the only one she has ever
loved to the woman to whom he rightfully belongs.
Kathryn Norman, as tl1e young Duchess, played upon the heart strings
of all who saw the play, Bill Smith and Page Eatman, as the Duke and
Madonna Cecilia, interpreted their parts with ease and ability.
"Pray for Me to God that he may change the heart of my husband,"
pleads lovely Katherine Norman in a stirring prayer, one of the most
dramatic moments in "The Duchess Says Her 1'rayers.',
All UIll'Bll0il1'S0ll Scene of the "New Firesu cast-senior play for '38, Dorothy Bunn, make-up artist,
supervises the application of grease paint to three definite character types. First, there is the young girl of
twenty or so, then the matron of forty-five, and at the right is the old character type: elderly, old fashioned,
and funny. Fifteen seniors were Well cast and played their parts in a splendid way.
PAGE EATMAN Ann BILL SMITlIiGIllE IillItiIA'NTTTPFRFURMANTCE "
"Listen, Blessed Virgin, have
mercylv And Page Eatman, as
Cecilia, mistaken hy the Duchess
as am waxen Mzulonzl, held this dif-
ficult pose for fifteen minutes,
never moving or clmnging her ex-
"I C:1n't Lose You. That is
incrcdiblc,', cries hcurt-broken
Lodovico CBill Smithj in n desper-
ate but vain appeal to Cecilia.
FISIIICBS Templeton with her
mastery of water colors gave an
air of reverence and solemnity to
am authentic fifteenth century
chapel window design.
STAGE CREW PLAYS IMPURTANT RULE
LIGHTS! SPOT! CURTAIN! ACTION! Alan Macintyre is ready to let the curtain go as John Young, with the
stage directions, stands with his hand on the main switch ready to black out all the lights. Rupert Riley has control
of the footlights, the borders, and the dimmers, and Bill Derby is ready to place the spotlight on the star of the
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Jennile Harris Walked in beauty as Queen of the annual
Broughton Carnival on October S, 1937. Preceded by nine
lovely belles with their handsome beaux, Jennille was
escorted by W. T. Martin, Jr. to a, flower trinuned throne
on the stage of the school auditorium. Below. f1'001?f left
to ?"i.07lf- f'1'0?1I T010-' Clara Forster, Edith Leavister, Mar-
guerite Worth, Jackie Hawkins, Elizabeth Andrews, and
Lura Self. S6f'0?1Il 'VOYIUS Dan Hodges, Julia Reanis Lee.
Dixie French, Nancy lVIcCrary, Jennille Harris, Christina
Creekniore, Jane Forbes, .lane Manning, and Archie Brown.
Th.i1'cZ row: Richard Spencer, Marion Fuller, Leigh Wilson,
W. T. Martin, North Hinkle, Billy Lambe, and Charles
Hi-Y Qlintertains. With the coming of spring, dance
tunes were in the air, Little Applers were warming up
-and the Hi-Y gave a dance. It was given in the Brough-
ton Gymnasium which was gaily decorated for the occasion.
Below: Paul Moore, capably directing his Swing Masters.
made the "music go 'round and 'rounclg" at Paul's right
is a hird's-eye view of all the guests-at his left is the Hi-Y
President, Billy Lainbe, with Miss Jane Forbes, The danc-
ing must have been too strenuous, for perched along the
wall and taking no part in the festivities are seven digni-
iied Broughton seniors. Down in the corner are two
popular chaperones who seein to enjoy watching the fun.
They are Mr. a11d Mrs. W. N. Hicks, who enter into the
spirit of any party.
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The Sub-Fresllmen Party was held in the
gymnasium at Broughton. There are 216 sub-
freshmen and each one contributed something
to make the class party a success. This
"younger set" showed remarkable depend-
ability and talent in planning the entertain-
ment, making booths, and decorating the gym-
nasium. Dancing was the special feature of
the eveningg and the boys and girls thoroughly
enjoyed the Big Apple, the Little Apple, and
other dances. Boys danced with girls, boys
danced with boys, and boys danced alone.
With the money made from the party the sub-
freshmen are planning a gift to the school.
The interest in this gift has created in the sub-
freshman class a. true school spirit-a genuine
interest in Broughton.
Five Sub-Fresllmen-Nancy Upshaw, Gill Allen,
Elizabeth Andrews, Alf Burden. Wilmer Betts are
And ofl' in the corner they do the Little Apple- dividing refreshments. Two popsicles won't go
Alt Burden and Wilmer Betts are the boys. very far.
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MONAJRCHS OIF NATURE
Lifting 0ne's eyes toward the heavens, luring one's heart tfowalrml
glory - the mountains mf our state stslnrl supreme in their
grandeur. Unfclistnrhed are they by man and his petty
tricks. Monnrxchs 015 natrure - lending tn little
humans inspiration for nobler acts. The rnnuns
tains of North Carolina - more wonders
ful than the people, more wonderful
than their leaders - eternal
Miss Nelson: Louis, you should have been here at 8:45.
Louis Connor: Why? What happened?
"I KNOW RALEIGH"
J. GRIFF NELSON
R E A L E S T A T E
Rentols ond Property Adjustments - Phones: 3736 - 986-J
22016 Fayetteville Street
RALEIGH 1 NORTH CAROLINA
RALEIGH SCHOOL OF COMMERCE
Trains Stenotype Court and Convention
Reporters, Stenotype Secretaries, Ma-
chine Bookkeeper-Typists, and Comp-
tometer and Mimeograph Operators.
Only experienced, college-trained instructors.
Latest ofiice machines and devices for training.
Graduates uniformly successful and located in
many parts of the United States. Low rates.
Girls' dormitory in exclusive residential section.
Enroll any time in this modern school which
offers training to meet the demands of present-
day business efficiency-training that brings
Telephone, write, or visit
THE RALEIGH SCHOOL OE COMMERCE
Professional Building Annex, 20916 South McDowell Street, Telephone 2209
RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA
WE DELIVER PHONES 100-101
THE HALIFAX STREET GROCERY
Choice Meets - Quolity Groceries - Fresh Fruits ond Vegetables
445-41-1-7 HALIFAX STREET
RALEIGH, N. C.
The first permanent English settlement. in North Carolina. was made about 1650, alone
the Chowan River in Northeastern Carolina by people from Virginia.
The frugal Scot was taking his small son for at walk.
denly he said thoughtfully:
"Sandy, have you got your Sunday boots on?'
"Aye, Father," was the reply.
"Well, take longer steps."
J O L L Y ' S
1881 - Leading Jewelers and Silversmiths - 1938
128 Fayetteville Street
RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA
When You Want
THE VERY BEST GOODS
LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICES
Come to Our Stare
G. C1 S. Dep't Store
18 East I-Iargett Street and
208-210 Wilmington Street
Deluxe Diner of Raleigh
S14 Hillsboro Street
Famous for Quality ot Foods
124 East Martin Street
MEDIUM and FINE
Open an Account With Us
Partin Service Station
Hillsboro St. and Glenwood Ave
Raleigh, N. C.
Washing - Polishing
We carry the largest assortment at
PATENT IVIEDICINES, DRUGS, AND COSMETICS
in the city
BRING as YOUR Praescraiprloivs
E C K E R D ' S
222 Fayetteville Street
"Creators at Reasonable Drug Prices"
FOUNTAIN and LUNCHEONETTE SERVICE
When Charles II was King' of England, he decreed that the territory comprising' North
and South Carolina be llillllell "Carolina," from the Latin version "Carolns" of hi own
"Why, this water runs off my back like wate
1' off a duCk's back," said the duck
XA wgyluli llllfaf
L . q
flier 151. 7
IO3 Eayetteville Street
Raleigh, N. C.
Watches - Diamonds - Jewelry
Watch Repairing a Specialty
ll6 Harrison Avenue
Cleaning and Dyeing
Phones 4068 - 4069
FOR GRADUATION GIFTS
Lockets - Lavalieres
Latest designs in Kropp and Sons
Boolplseley Drug Co' Watches - Elgin and Waltham
Qzullity at Reasonable Prices
WE DELIVER KROPP 5 BRAUN, INC.
Capital Club Building
Brantley and Sons, Inc.
DRUGGISTS Where Smart Inexpensive
I9 B 10 "Always Keeps School"
Masonic Temple Phone I4 J E A N I S
Service to Every Part
of Your Car
24 HOURS EVERY DAY
Wrecked Cars Completely Rebuilt
John W. Evans' Son
Morgan and Blount Streets
Phone: 13320 for Wl'CCkC1', Day or Night
RALEIGH, N, C.
Corner Wilmington and Exchange Sls.
Men's, Boys' and Ladies'
Prices to Suit the Pocketbook
The growing' of cotton was first introaluced into North Carolina. by Sir John Yezunm
amlong the Capo Four River, about 1685.
orgotteu man: Last year's herog this year's assistant coach.
PROTECT YOUR VISION
At school, work or play avoid the harmtul ettects
ot eyestrain by making sure that the light is
right . . . remember Sight is Priceless - Light
is Cheap! ,
CAROLINA POWER 6' LIGHT COMPANY
Electricity is CHEAP - Why Wait?
HOME OFFICE: RALEIGH, N. c.
PROTECT THE FAM
In our line ot contracts there is a plan for every
need and every purpose tor any amount. Through
its easy deposit plan lite insurance Otters every
one a sate and convenient system ot savings
XX! E l
HELP YOU FACE THE FUTURE
The territory called "Carolina" was divided into North and South Carolina Ill the
I sueezed a sneeze into the air:
k t WIIBIQ
It fell to ground I now no ' ,
But hard and cold were the looks of those
In whose vicinity I snoze.
The Shop That Every
-rg lElII.II.II!l'lIIlElIIIIMW1IiI js
Everything the school girl wears.
Always new, smart things at
COATS - DRESSES - HATS
UNDIES and ACCESSORIES
Roleigh's Smartest Shop
l26 Fayetteville St.
B E T T E R
P R I N T I N G "
PHONE 692 - 693
RALEIGH, N. C.
The Swim Suit that lends
youth and grace to the
girlish figure - and to
the young man, an ath-
SEE TH EM NOW
L E W I S
Sporting Goods Co.
B. B. BENSON, President
R. T. VICK, Sec.-Treas.
al : Lumber : Millwork
N. Dawson St. Phone 2360
Raleigh, N. C.
L. Moore I-I. L. Myatt
St. Thomas Episcopal Churcli at Bath, which was built ill 1734, is the oldest church ln
Teacher: "Mary, what are the three parts of the Decalaration of Independence?
Pupil: "The first part, the second part, and the Lhird part."
Teacher: "Mary! You are the most stupid person I've ever seen."
Pupil: "But teacher, you ought to see my brother. he's more bent-over than I
R I N G S
W A T C H E S
J E W E L R Y
B O W M A N ' S
T5 WEST HARGETT ST, RALEIGH, N. C.
HENRY FAUCETTE B R O G D E N
REAL ESTATE P R O D U C E
C O M P A N Y
IO4 West Horgeii Street WHGLESALE
RALEIGH, N. C. FRU'-I-S
PHONE 2872 RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA
AT HOME - AT SCHOOL - AT PLAY
ENJOY THE PAUSE THAT REFRESHES
D ri n k in Bowles
THE CAPITAL COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY
North C:ir0lina's signers of the lloclamition of lndvpelulcnce were Joseph Howes, John
Penn, and William Hooper.
We suspect that a tuba quartette would be known as a tuba four.
Raleigh's Largest Department Store
We appreciate your patronage and
stand ready to serve you in any
We Carry a Complete line of Eur-
nisnings tor Men, Wornen, and
Wnere Every Dollar Bays More
Edenton, New Bern, Bath, Wilmington, Hillsboro, Halifax, Snlithlield, Fayetteville, and
Tarboro served as colonial or state capitals, or as meeting places of the Legislature,
before the stale government was established at Raleigh.
Ruth Davidson: "How did you happen to oversleep this a.1n.?"
Marion Fuller: "There are eight of us inthe house and the alarm clock was set for
CAPITAL ICE Er COAL CO. HILKER BROS.
N Tailors - Cleaners - Furriers
600 West I-largett Street F ST D V
LII' OVCI G - SIU
RALEIGH, N. C. Q Y Q
Sli Hillsboro St. I6 W. l-largett
Phones: 4060 and 2985
BIEMANN and ROWELL
HEATING and PLUMBING
CONNOR and RUFFIN
Bonds and General Insurance
First-Citizens Bank Bldg.
40I West Martin Street
Phone 2595 PI-IONE 2637
Cothran Motors, Inc.
Packard Sales and Service
ll2 East Davie Street
Raleigh, N. C.
l07 South Salisbury Street
G. B. Cooper, Proprietor
Storage, Repairs and Accessories
G and J Tires
PHONE 2848 Phone 1235 ' P. o. BOX 2323
A. T. ALLEN e COMPANY QUALITY MEATS
inc. ATTRACTIVE Pmces
ceimrisn Pusuc PTONE B34
AccouNTANTs COX 5 MARKET
Asheboro, N. C. Greensboro, N. C.
Raleigh, N. C.
Choice Western and Native Meats
Cured l-larns and Bacon
Stalls 9-I0 City Market
lhe famous pirate who figured in the early history of North Carolina was HB1 10k
Beard," whose real name was Eclwnul Teach.
Jane Forbes: "Bob, have you lived in Raleigh all your life?"
Bob Finch: "Don't know, haven't died yet."
EVERYTHING FOR THE MILL
General Repairing in Our Modern Shop
"Machinery- Mill Supplies"
DILLON SUPPLY COMPANY
RALEIGH, N. C.
DURHAM ROCKY MOUNT
I l I
distinctive and persuasive
Could you ask tor more? Printing that attracts at-
tention and compels action an the part at
That's the class of printing for which this shop
has been known for many years. Next time,
ask us to help you with your printing and
CAPITAL PRINTING COMPANY
I IO West l-largett Street Phone l35I
The State Capitol, which was built in 1840, ranks fourth in the United States from
az standpoint of 2l1'0llit60tlll'Ill perfection.
Some men smile in the evening
Some smile at the dawn
But the man worth while
Is the man who can smile
When his two front teeth are gone.
Carolinafs Finest Portraitist
Ofticiol Photographers for
THE OAK LEAF
VISIT OUR STUDIO
1261712 Fayetteville Street
RALEIGH, N. C.
SMART - ALERT - DEPENDABLE
The things that make a Champion
are found in the
1938 FORD V-8
See and drive this remarkable car be-
for you buy any car. You will find
it will measure up to your fullest ex-
pectations regardless of what you cle-
mand in a motor car.
Sanders Motor Co.
Corner Blount and Davie Streets
- Phone 405 -
Raleigh, N. C.
UNION BARBER SHOP
First Door South ot
31114 Fayetteville Street
Raleigh, North Corolino
- of -
M I T C H E L L
II5-I I7 W. I-Iorgett Street
Raleigh, N. C.
The State Museum in Raleigh was started in 1851. Today more than 200,000 people 11511:
the Il1llS0llIll yearly.
Miss McDearman: "Give me an example of wasting energy."
David Weaver: "Telling a. hair-raising story to a baldheaded man."
Say it with flowers
Say it with ours
Spencer Floral Co.
415 E. I-Ian-gen Street
Raleigh, N. C.
- PHONE 4-205 -
Try Our Vegetable Plate Lunch
- 250 and 35c -
Specializing in Home Remedies
Corner Salisbury and Jones Streets
RALEIGH, N. C.
"Candy Makers for Over 70 Years"
207 Fayetteville Street
Baldwin - Knabe - Hardman Peck
Weaver : Kilgen Organs
JOHN IVIARSHALI. LAKE, Mgr.
NEW DEAL PIANO COMPANY
500 W. Iiargett st. PHONE 41678
W. E. Cooper Furniture
121 East Martin Street
Raleigh, N. C.
233 Fayettevll le Street
Whiting - Horton
10 E. Martin Street
l-ligh School and College Men like
the newest styles in clothing
always found in this store
W. F. MOODY, President
H. W. MIMS, Manager
A. H. NIOONEYHAM, Treasurer
Mitchell Funeral Home
222 West Harget Street Telephone 4288
North Carolina was the last of the Confederate States to secede from the Union, Mag
Harry Way: "Got a match?"
Paul Moore: "Yeah!"
Harry Way: "Well, d011't start any
Plate and Safety Auto Glass
The Alexander Welding Service
'four Wm-if speaks for nsezfi
1201-131,18 Electric Illlelding
Phone CDayD 9103 - fNightJ 1201-W
11-14 S. McDowell St., Raleigh, N. C.
The CITY DRUG STORE
WM. L. JOHNSON, Prop.
For Quick Delivery Service
Corner Blount and Martin Streets
RALEIGH, N. C.
YVC Handle Best Qualities of Anthracite
and Bituminous COAL
Regurzlless of Your Requirements
S. J. FERGUSON
Two Yards to Serve You
700 N. Dawson - 1115 W. Lenoir
CAlso Known as Price's Coal Yardl
Alia conoirionine by
Y O R K
General Appliance Company
RALEIGH - CHARLOTTE
Compliments ot . , .
1624 Glenwood Ave. : Phones 722-723
'ihfleeting Place for Young and Old"
Wa ke Forest Road
"The Family Laun-
- H55 eff : U dry Service that we
Compliments of Sig . A? are now using is
. Vx-3 -.3545
The Capital Billiard
Fine and my shirts
are just right."
'6Yes dear, I wish I
ll had known of the
Ca ital City Laun-
IN 1 dryijlong ago." You
Y too, can enjoy this
Q7 l line laundry sewice,
just call 74.
,4iFa ,. .s ' 1
The name "Tar Heels," it is thought, was given in derision by Mississippinns, to il
brigade of North Curolininns, who, in one of the great battles of the Civil War, failed to
hold their position on a certain hill. The former taunted the latter with having forgotten
to tar their heels that morning.
We'd like to know if you co 1
u d say that a man with tw
a ongf' but we'11 shoot the T
o wooden legs "just luniberecl
net. sap who says he "wooden know."
W H I T E ' S
Munns' Tailor Sho
P ict CREAM
Phone LIOI I
THERE IS A DIFFERENCE
MONTFORT PLUMBING AND
WASHERS AND IRO
Custom Clothes . . .
Individually Designed to Suit
128 S. Salisbury Street Phone 126
WAT K I N S A
Tire and Battery Co.
sk Tires 1 Willard Batteries
When in Durham
Be Sure to Stop at
The Young Men's Shop
126 and 128 E. Main Street
Shopping Center for Raleigh High
THE AUTO ELECTRIC AND
Automotive Electric Sales and Service
Speedometer and Key Service
Telephone 294- 114 E. Davie St.
Raleigh, N, C
WE SELL . . .
Yvatches - Diamonds - All Kinds of
Jewelry and Luggage
Raleigh Loan Office
207 South Wilmington Street
Raleigh, N. C.
The present constitution of North Carolina was
adopted in 1868 with amendments to
Courtship consists of a ma.n's running after
a girl until she catches him.
COmDlimeHfS MARTIN MILLWORK
...of . .. COMPANY
Woodwork of All Kinds
P.O. 723 - 200 Ilarrison Ave.
SIR WALTER PHONE 451
"lf l'r's Woodwork We Con
Meet HUDSON for
STROP TAXI I938
Day ond Night Service . . .
. . . Each Stop is o Full Trip
Reasonable Rates for
RALEIGH, N. C.
Three Brilliant New Cors
Be Sure to See The Electric
We Specialize in Wreck ond
Woshing - Greosing
We Want Your Business
SALES and SERVICE
4-12 S. Blount Street Raleigh, N. C
011 the flag of North Carolina, which was adopted by the General Assembly on March 9
1885, are two dates. 0ne-May 20, 1775 Ulleckle
nburg' Declaration of Independencej, and
the other April 12, 1776 Q'1'he Halifax Resolvesj.
Miss Lewis: "Before we begin the examination, are there any questions?
Julian Horton: "Ye-aah! What's the name of this course?"
You are assured of
-if it comes from
Expert Watch Repairing
INTENSIVE AND PRACTICAL
I-IIGI-I SCI-IOOL GRADUATES
HARDWARE - PAINTS - SEEDS
Job P. Wyatt 6' Sons Co.
Raleigh : North Carolina
Corner Glenwood and Fairview Road
Quality Meats and Groceries
- We Deliver -
PHONES 1926 - 1927
NORTH CAROLINA EQUIPMENT
Road Machinery, Construclion
Equipment and Supplies
Walk a block and one-half
Save 0 dollar and one-half
Wake Shoe Store
127 East Martin Street
RALEIGH, N. C.
Three Presidents of the United States were born in North Carolina, Andrew Jackson
born in Union Conntyg James IC. Polk, born in Meoklenbnrgg and Andrew Johnson born
Cat Byrd: Don't you know wlry I won't inarry you?
Mary N.: I can't think.
Cat B.: That's it exactly.
McLeod 6' Watson MANGEL'S
The Home of - For -
Hart, Schaffner Sz Marx Clothes Dresses - Lingerie - Blouses
Stetson Hats Fan Tan Hosiery - Sweaters
Manhattan and Wilson Brothers Skirts
Fl1miShing5 1241 Fayetteville Street
Raleigh Beauty Shop
109V2 Fayetteville Street
A FRIEND Raleigh, N. C,
W. H. KING DRUG COMPANY
RALEIGH, N. c.
The motto of North Carolina is "Esse Qnam Viclerij' which means "To be, rather than
to Seem," from Cicer0's Essnry on F1'ie11dsl1ip.
Harry Belo: What is the best way to open oysters?
Buster Poole: Let Mr. Smith tell a joke and they will yawn themselves open.
Pate's Sea Food Market
See at Least . . .
One Good Show Every Week Roleigws Seo Food Center
and of Course at the
A M B A S S A D O R
STATE or PALACE
Largest and Best Equipped in the City
We Guarantee Quality, Weiglxt,
CAPITQL Measure and Price
T H E A T R E 309 Blake Street - Phone 251114
Th . . . .
e I, C C Oak City Laundry
Quo 'ty reamery 0' oooRLE5S DRY CLEANING
The Home of
QUALITY PRODUCTS l-lots Cleoned and Rugs
A2 Cones tor Sc
4-36 S. Salisbury St. Phone 180
108 South Wilrninglon Street
. Compliments ot
Stevens Esso Service
We Give Road Service
506 Hillsboro Street, Raleigh, N. C.
HAPPY MOTOR! NG
Visit THE MANHATTAN LUNCH
OPEN ALL THE TIME
525 Hillsboro Street
C U R B S E R V I C E
North C2lI'0llll5l.,S state song is "The 0141 North State"-coniposod by William Gaston,
I It wa ado ited by the Legis-
prominenl: tlairoliniaun for whom Gaston County was unmet . l ' s 1
lalture in 1927 as the oiiicinl state song.
Va. Brooks: Well, I must go draw my brains s
o I can hand them in tomorrow.
Sample Shoe Store
218 S. Wilmington Street
We Have Always Been a Favorite
for the High School Boys
and girls -
"Just the Kind of Shoes They Like"
Phone 3165 T. P. Poole, Prop
Poole's Beauty Shoppe
"Raleigh's Permanent Wave
7 W. 'Hargett St New Ral
RALEIGH, N. C.
The Log Cabin lnn
South Fayetteville Street
Fruits and Soft Drinks
Mrs. Mary Wehbie ixiemey, P1-Op.
Thomas H. Briggs 6'
Sons Co., lnc.
The Carolinafs Oldest Wholesale
and Retail Hardware Store
L. M. SMITH, Proprietor
"Quality and Service"
Shop For Men
"Always Something Nea "
Clothiers - I-latters
213 Fayetteville Street Raleigh, N.
YOU WILL ENJOY SHOPPING
-. Qt ...
The oldest towns in North Carolina are Butl
1, New Bern, Edenton, Beaufort, Bruins
wick, and Wilmington, formerly known as Newtown.
Billie Mae: I wonder.
Mary Baker: Wonder what?
Billie Mae: If cigarette is the feminine of cigar.
"RALEIGH'S SHOPPING CENTER"
GA S is YOUR
- Q U I C K -
A C L E A N -
C E C O N O M I C A L
fS"iZ?3"E" . s ERVA NT
I The Raleigh Gas Co.
Compliments of Compliments of
Quality Cleaners SILVER CAFE
lnlotters ond Dyers
No. 3-5 Glenwood
Ave., Raleigh, N. C.
Office 14- IV. Martin Street
RALEIGH, N. C.
North Carolina has eleven niembers in the National House of Representatives.
Stranger: ls Wake Forest in Raleigh?
Halbert: Yes, most of the time.
PEACE, A JUNIOR COLLEGE
RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA
For the Education and Culture of Young Women
I, JUNIOR COLLEGE WORK
a, Two Year College Teacher Courses.
IJ. Two Year Courses with Home Economics Electives
c. Two Year Courses with Electives in Music, Voice, Violin
d. Two Year Standard College Courses which Permit Entrance
to Junior Class in All Our Leading Colleges and Universities
II. COMMERCIAL AND SECRETARIAL COURSES
a. One Year Commercial Course - Gregg System
IJ. Two Year Commercial Course --- Gregg System
III. HIGH SCHOOL COURSES
IV' SPECIAL INDIVIDUAL COURSES IN ART, EXPRESSION,
PIANO, VOICE, AND VIOLIN
An invitation is extended to all Morson and Broughton girl grad-
uates to investigate Peace before making their plans to attend college.
We have adequate facilities for their comfort at Peace, and our large
number of Raleigh girls in attendance from year to year is a source
of pride to us.
Opening Date 1938-39 - September I3, I938
For literature, address
WILLIAM C. PRESSLY, President
PEACE, A JUNIOR COLLEGE FOR WOMEN
Raleigh, North Carolina
The state does not lmve an official flower but the ox-eye daisy has been accepted by
common consent. The goldenrod has sometimes been listed as the official flower.
Gypsy: I'11 tell your fortune .
Miss Coffey: How much?
Gypsy: Twenty-five cents.
Miss Coffey: Correct.
PLYMOUTH and DeSOTO
Best Place To Buy New ond
ROYAL BAKING COMPANY
Raleigh, N. C.
Drink . .
TRUE FRUIT ORANGE
Heallhful and Refreshing
They Serve the Best - No More Than 25c
Try a Plate Lunch just Once Then
You Are a Steady Customer
FAMOUS HOT DOGS
200 E. Marlin Street
Raleigh Piggly Wiggly
RALEIGH NASH CO.
SALES AND SERVICE
Phone 2850 324 S. Salisbury St.
Raleigh, N. C.
The Cherokee Indian Reservation in Western North Carolina contains 63,000 acres and
is the refuge Of more than 3,000 Indians.
Jimmie Smith: Women are all alike.
Donald Knight: Yes, each one's different.
VA N ITY
S299 and 53.45
AAA to B
Guaranteed by C0011 Housekeeping
as Advertised therein
Smart Sports tor the High
School Girl at Sl .99
114 Fayetteville Street
More Miles - - -
U. S. TIRES
- - - More Safety
Rogers Tire Company
Corner Wilmington and Davie Streets
Person Street Sandwich
6lO N. Person Street
QUALITY DRY CLEANING
at Moderate Prices
- CALL 4l8 -
Raleigh French Dry
Make Sure Your Laundry is
in the Hands at
Phone ZSI 6
Fifty Senators and one hundred twenty Representatives compose the North Czuollnft
Cat B.: I once loved a girl, and she made a monkey out of nie.
Buster P.: Gee, what a lasting impression some people make,
SAINT MARY'S SCHOOL AND JUNIOR COLLEGE
MRS. ERNEST CRUIKSHANK, A.M., President
Raleigh, North Carolina
High School graduates are offered two years of Grade A College work.
The Curriculum also includes IOth, Ilth, and I2th grades ot High School
All Academic Courses fully accredited by the Southern Association.
EXCELLENT COURSES IN ART, BUSINESS, EXPRESSION, HOME
ECONOMICS AND MUSIC DEPARTMENTS WITH TUITION
INCLUDED IN GENERAL CHARGE
Twenty Acre Campus - Field Sports - Gymnasium H Tennis
Indoor Tiled Swimming Pool - Horseback Riding - Golf
ANNUAL SESSIONS - MID-SEPTEMBER TO JUNE
PROVIDE THIRTY-FIVE WEEKS OF CLASSROOM WORK
Write A. W. TUCKER, Business Manager, for Catalogue and View Book
Tire Sales and Service ,mist on
Distributors of L A N C E ' S
Goodyear Tires - Exide Batteries
American Oil Products "Pop" Graham, Distributor
Drink PINE STATE MILK
- Healthful All-Ways -
ICE CREAM That Everybody Likes
PINE STATE CREAMERY
Glenwood Avenue 2 Phone 39I O
The governor oi' North Carolina is the only governor in the United States who has no
power to veto a legislative act.
Angus S. farrested for speedingj : But your honor, I am a college boy.
Judge: Ignorance doesn't excuse anybody.
Wake Drug Company
Opposite Post Ofhce
.IULIAN E. WHITE, Prop.
oteuas, clams, and
Sports and Plain Models
Raleigh, N. C.
MAKE TAYLOR'S YOUR STORE
Porter Candy Company
3l3 South Blount Street
A guarantee with every Garment Sold:
That Prices are as low as any other
T A Y L O R ' S
The Show Place of the Carolinas
U Dm Robinson NASH-STEELE MOTOR
Oddity Beauty Shoppe COMPANY
All Lines of Beauty Culture
Tuesday and Friday Evenin s
M Phone 2370 -
202 Odd Fellows Bldg. Raleigh, N. C.
Dodge and Plymouth Cars
Phone 603 - 604- - 603
4123 South Wilmington Street
Raleigh, N, C.
NICK RUSSOS C1 SON, Inc.
HATTERS Sz CLEANERS
30 Years Satisfactory Service
All Garments are Insured Against
Fire or Theft
Plant Phone 197 - 308 S. Person St.
Olhce Phone 3158 - 313 Fayetteville St.
RALEIGH, N. C.
GAYLE J. COX, Manager
Metropolitan Life Insurance Co.
Rooms 906-9 Raleigh Building
Raleigh, North Carolina
North Carolina now ranks twelfth among the other states in population.
Nancy Barwick: "1 heard a new one the other day, I wonder if I told it to you?
Charlotte Miller: "Is it funny?"
Charlotte Miller: "Then you haveu't."
309 odd Fellows Building J- G- BA'-L COMPANY
REAL ESTATE - LEASES WHOLESALE GROCERS
Prornpt, Courteous Service Phcme 553 - 554
Phones - West Davie Street
"Your Health Food Center" J. J.
Dawson Street at Morgan FLORISTS
Seven Free Deliveries Daily Uwe QVOW the flowers We Sell"
0- W- G-UPTON Ai.LEN's SERVICE
SHEET METAL WORK
"Come in if you can . . .
Roofing of All Kinds . 1 ,,
phone If you can t.
FURNACES and REPAIRS
221 vv, povie si, Phone 385 PHONE 94
Compliments of A
coRRELi. COAL COMPANY 5' PPELL 5TUPl0
Joe S. Correll, Owner photog mphers
l-ligh Quality Coal for Every Pur-
pose - We specialize in to
S lc C l.
to G' OO THE LATI PAC
304 N. West St. Phone i953
North Carolina. was next to last of the Thirteen Original Colonies 117850 to entex the
Billy Lambe: "May I borrow one of your shoes for the week-end?"
North Hinklez "What do you want a. shoe for?"
Billy Lambe: "I'm going on a week-end trip, and I lost my suit case!
TODAY'S BUSINESS IS
Seeking Competent Secretaries,
Accountants, and Executives . . .
And you will choose wisely it you decide in favor of
BUSINESS as your lite's work.
BUSINESS Otters more opportunities than any other vo-
cation, because it is universal and is diversitied enough
to employ all vvorlcers who have specialized training.
Choosing the proper school in which to obtain a business
training is ot paramount importance. investigate
thoroughly before you invest!
Call or write for booklet, "Planning Your Future'
nf f W f ff
einem C dm mem WW
M mhwwmmw m cuARLaTTE RALEHEH GREENSBQRC
Business T raining.
CLASS RINGS ' INVITATICNS
WALTER B. ANDERSON
L. G. BALFOUR PRODUCTS
The first cotton mill in the South was established in Lincolnton in 1813, by Michael
Mis L'1r'i,bee What shall I do to keep my husband from going out so much"
Mxss Bm den Try going out with him.
Raleigh, North Carolina
A COLLEGE FOR YOUNG WOMEN
HAS FOUR CHARACTERISTICS:
A standard institution, being a member ot the Southern
Association ot Colleges, on the approved list ot the
Association ot American Universities, member ot the
American Association ot University Women.
A small college. Student body approximating 600-
large enough tor enthusiasm and college spirit-small
enough tor individual attention.
Curriculum-tor culture, tor vocation, tor lite.
A Christian Institution with Christian atmosphere,
tor catalogue or turther information
CHAS. E. BREWER
110111 a siuidpoint ofthe two leading comlncrcial truck crops grown in B01 th f1ll'0llIl'l
are st1 nvbexucs and snap beams.
Miss Herring: Buster, are you chewing gum?
Buster: I'n1 sorry Miss Herringg this is
my last piece.
Moore Sign Company
R E S T A U R A N T
Good Food - Quick Service
All Kinds of Sandwiches - Cold Drinks
317 S. Wilmington Street BEER
WV. T. Moons, Manager -' MEA'-S 25C 1
Rolei hi C. 305 South Wilmington Street
9 RALEIGH, N. c.
- The -
EAST END GROCERY AND
524 East Davie Street
- Telephone 3564 -
We Deliver - Vile Assure Service and
Quality Merchandise for Your
Open Lore ot Night
GUS MATINOS AND SON
HEAVY AND FANCY GROCERIES
All Kind of Important Products
- PHONE 3931 -
Open Every Night 'Till 11:30 p.m.
CORNER OF HARRINGTON AND
BEAUTIFUL FURNITURE ot
Guoronteed Borgoin Prices
113-115 South Wilmington Street
Featuring High Point Samples
,limmy O,NCIll, Mgr. Phone 1811
RALEIGH LETTER WRITERS, Inc.
Direct Moil Advertising
Printing, Vari-Typing, Multigraphing
307-8-9 Capital Club Building
The B. Cr B. RESTAURANT
- Telephone 9123 -
Raleiglfs Oltlest and Most Popular
Geo. N. PAPSON, Owner and Manager
221 S. Wilmingloii Street
RALEIGH, N. C.
The HONEYCUTT FRUIT AND
A Complete Line of Fruits
Boriorios A Speciolty
Halifax and Lane Streets
Raleigh, N. C. Phone 5145-6
Gaston, which has more than 100 textile plants, leads the nation in, the number of
ISIONS ueated by the imagination
precede the achievement of anv
really great accoinplislnnent. The
ability lo weave the threads of imagi-
nation into the finished fabric is equally
It has been the privilege of the
Euwvmms 8 Brrouci-HON COMPANY to co-
operate with the staff in creating their
vision into material form.
Such Luopeiatlon is one of the
visions which precede the building of
a successful business, and 15 a part of
lhc working policy of thc EDWARDS Si
To those Staffs desiring complete co-
operation, we oller unexcelled service.
You, too, may be proud of your
Correspondence is Invited
EDWARDS 81 BROUGHTON CO.
RALLIGH, NORTH CAROIINA
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Suggestions in the Needham Broughton High School - Latipac Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) collection:
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