Needham Broughton High School - Latipac Yearbook (Raleigh, NC)
- Class of 1942
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 1942 volume:
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E AKE COUNTY was formed in 1771 from
portions of Cumberland, Orange, and Johnston
NM' counties, because it was "grievous and burden-
some to many of the inhabitants thereof to attend
the courts, general musters, and other public meet-
ings" that were at such a great distance from their
A copy of the Charter of the county may he found
recorded in the otiice of the Clerk of the Superior
Court. It is signed by William Tryon, the Colonial
Governor, and executed at New Bern the 22d day of
Wake County was named for Royal Governor
Tryonis wife, whose maiden name was Wake, though
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some authorities claim it was so designated in honor
of Esther Wake, a sister of Lady Tryon.
The county seat of Wake was originally Blooms-
bury. This was the name of the homestead of Col.
Joel Lane, who was the owner of vast estates in this
vicinity. Bloomsbury was located on what is now
Boylan Avenue and West Hargett Street. When the
county was organized Bloomsbury became the county
seat, and a courthouse, constructed of logs, was
erected on a hillside in front of Col. Lanes' house.
Subsequently, and until 1792, the county seat was
known as Wake Courthouse.
The General Assembly of 1787 met in Tarboro and
considered the adoption of the Constitution of the
United States, and recommended that the people of the
state choose and "dx on the place for the unalterable
seat of government." In 1788, the convention met at
Hillsboro and decided that "this convention will not
fix the seat of government at one particular point,
but it shall be left to the discretion of the Assembly
to ascertain the exact spot, provided always, that it
shall be within ten miles of the plantation whereon
Isaac Hunter now resides, in the county of Wake."
In 1791, an Act was passed by the General Assembly
to carry the Ordinance of 1788 into effect. Nine com-
missioners, one from each of the eight Judicial Dis-
tricts, and a ninth from the state at large, were ap-
pointed to lay off and locate the city within ten miles
of the plantation of Isaac Hunter. Five persons were
appointed to -"cause to be built and erected a state
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house sufficiently large to accommodate with con-
venience both houses of the General Assembly, at an
expense not to exceed ten thousand pounds." KA
N. C. State Historical Society marker, that designates
location of this plantation can be seen about three
three and one-half miles north of Raleigh, on U S 1.1
The commissioners, in addition to their authority
to select the site within the ten mile limit, were di-
rected to purchase not less than 640 nor more than
1,000 acres, and to lay off a town of not less than
400 acres. The main streets were to be 99 feet wide,
the remainder 66 feet wide. Twenty acres or more
were to be allotted for public squares.
After viewing the lands that were available, it was
decided by ballot to take the Joel Lane land at Wake
Courthouse. The maximum quantity of 1,000 acres
allowed by law was purchased. The price was S3 for
the "woodland and fresh grounds" per acre, and S2
for the old-field, the total being S2,756. A surveyor,
William Christmas, worked for four days to lay of
276 lots that were to make up the city. His plan was
adopted on April 4-, 1792. The commissioners then set
out to name the public squares and streets. The
Capital Square, which covers nearly six acres, was
named Union. The four other squares, of four acres
each, were named in honor of the Attorney-General
and the Hrst three governors of the state under the
Constitution of 1776. Caswell Square is the site
of the State Board of Health. Nash Square is op-
posite the Union Depot. Burke Square is at present
the site of the Governor's Mansion. Moore Square is
bounded by Blount, Martin, Hargett and Person
streets. The name "Raleigh" for the capital city
was 'drst suggested by Governor Alexander Martin.
In naming the streets, the commissioners first
honored the eight Judicial Districts into which the
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state was divided. They were Edenton, New Bern,
Wilmington, Hillsboro, Halifax, Salisbury, Fayette-
ville and Morgan. All these streets either surround
or run perpendicular to Union Square. In fact, they
were named then, just as they are found named to-
day. The commissioners also decided that the streets
perpendicular to Union Square were to be 99 feet
wide, the others 66 feet wide. Each of the nine com-
missioners had a street named for him. These men
were named Hargett, Dawson, McDowell, Martin,
Blount, Person, Harrington, Bloodworth, and Jones,
and hence the streets. Lenoir Street got its name
from the Speaker of the Senate at the time, Cabarrus,
from the Speaker of the House. Lane Street was
named in honor of Joel Lane, the former owner of
the land. Davie Street was named for General
William Richardson Davie, of Revolutionary fame.
The boundary streets were called North, East, South,
and West. The area of the city was one square
mile. The General Assembly adopted the plan laid
out by the commissioners. It remained unchanged
until 1856 when the limits were extended one-fourth
of a mile each Way. The following streets were added:
Swain, named for Davie L. Swain who had been a
legislator, Solicitor, Judge, Governor, and -President
of the University, Linden and Oakwood avenues,
Watson, Haywood and Elm streets. Othere were
Boylan Avenue, for William Boylan, Saunders, for
,Romulus M. Saunders a member of the General As-
sembly and of Congress, Judge and Minister to Spain,
Peace, for William Peace, a leading merchant, for
whom Peace College is named, Betts Street, John-
son Street for Albert Johnson, who was connected
with the Raleigh and Gaston Railroad, Polk Street,
for Col. William Polk, Tucker Street, Smithfield
Street, for the town of Smithfield, Cannon Street,
for Robert Cannon, a leading citizen, Battle Street,
for Mr. Kemp P. Battle, later President of the Uni-
versity, Manly Street, for Charles Manly, Governor,
Fowle Street, for a governor, Blake, Pugh, Worth,
Hunter, Jenkins, Railroad, McKee, Canister and
Grape Streets. A
The nine commissioners who laid out Raleigh also
soldthe iirst lots. The price of these lots varied from
S60 to 85263. The proceeds from the sale of these lots
were used to build the first statehouse, where the
General Assembly met for the first time in November
17941. The Statehouse was built of brick, made at the
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State brick yards, which were located on Harrington
and Hargett streets. Though somewhat smaller, the
interior arrangement was about the same as that
of the present Capitol. The exterior was very plain.
The front faced the east, as was a custom of the time,
though it looked down both Newbern Avenue and
Hillsboro Street. There was no other public hall in
the city. Therefore, it was used for dinners, celebra-
tions, theatrical performances, and religious services
of all denominations. The Canova Statue of Wash-
ington that was placed in the Capitol attracted
visitors from far and near.
The Governor's "Palace" was built at the foot of
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Fayetteville Street where the Memorial Auditorium
now stands. It was made of brick that were later to
be sold and used in the construction of the Centen-
nial Graded School. The "Palace" was plain on the
outside and uncomfortable inside, but it was con-
sidered grand ,because of its size and resemblance to
Governor Tryon's residence in New Bern. Until 17941
the governor's were not required to live in Raleigh.
From then until 1798 they had to live here only six
months in the year. In 1798 a, law was passed re-
quiring them to make Raleigh their residenceg and
if a governor planned to be away for more than ten
days, he had to advertise his intentions In the Gazettes,
which would correspond to the newspapers of today.
In June 1831, the Statehouse burned. The State
papers were saved, but the Acts of the Assembly
were destroyed. .
The statue of Washington was not removed, and
the people of the City considered this a great loss,
since it was a masterpiece of one of the greatest of
modern sculptors, Canova. The bronze statue of
Washington which stands today at the south front
of the capitol was erected in 1857.
From the time the Statehouse burned, until the
Capitol was built the General Assembly usually met
at the governor's "Palace." The next year the General
Assembly set out to provide the present fireproof
structure. The first appropriation for the purpose
was approximately S50,000.
The commissioners, who had charge of the erection,
soon found out that the 850,000 would barely pay for
the foundation. However, they proceeded with their
plans, and the law-makers became more liberal mak-
ing appropriations that total S480,79-11.15. Two archi-
tects were consulted, and a number of skilled laborers
were employed, some of whom settled in Raleigh.
Their descendants have been among the best citizens.
The cornerstone was laid in 1833 and the building was
completed in 1840. It was, at the time at least, and
many competent judges think now, one of the most
beautiful buildings in the United States. The columns
and entablature were copied from the Parthenon,
erected in Athens 500 B.C., in which Greek architec-
tural art reached perfection. The dome and octagon
tower, surrounding the rotlmda, are decorated after
other Greek temples. Upon its completion the Capl-
tol again became the center of Raleigh and its activi-
ties. It has remained so until this day.
At first the citizens of Raleigh had no voice in 'city
government." In 1795, the General Assembly ap-
pointed the seven Commissioners for a. term of three
years. These appointments were renewed in 1798.
In 1808, Raleigh was granted a charter. The Com-
missioners and the "Intendent of Police" were to be
elected by freemen, both Negro and white. The
name mayor did not come into use until 1866. After
1875 the Commissioners were known as Aldermen.
The Commissioners forced the citizens to patrol the
city at night. These unpaid poliee'found action when
there was disturbance among the slaves. A penalty
of a S1 fine for non-attendance was provided in 1814.
Then it was that some men made a living by serving
in place of those that had rather sleep. Slaves, away
from home after a designated hour were required to
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have written permission from their masters. The
adventures of these watchmen and their reports gave
Raleigh the basis for the gossip of the times.
In 1802, Raleigh bought, by voluntary contribution,
her first fire engine, the price being S374-. It was also
the first her citizens had ever seen. There was not a
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pump in the city, and not all ofthe wells had buckets.
The iire engine operated by hand power employed 16
men and could throw 80 gallons of water per minute.
In 18144, a new fire engine was bought. In 1821, the
first fire company was organized. About this time
an attempt was made to supply Raleigh with water.
Rocky Branch was dammed up as a. source of supply.
There was no filtering. The pipes and the spouts
were of wood. These would burst and often become
clogged up. The supply did not reach the home of
every citizen, and so naturally people began to
In 18441, a fire broke out in a shop on Fayetteville
Street. The flames spread unchecked. The water hose
of the engine burst soon after it was brought into
action. The water then flowed on the ground and
mixed with red clay. This the firemen gathered by
handfuls and bucketfuls and threw against the wall
of the threatened store, and succeeded in saving it.
The first attempt at a railroad in North Carolina
was made here in Raleigh in 1833. It was built at the
cost of 822.50 per mile and ran from the Capitol to
the Rock Quarry in the remote eastern section of
the city. Like other early railroads it was operated
not by steam but by horse power. Over it was
hauled the stone that was used to build the Capitol.
A passenger car also was used on these tracks to
accommodate ladies and gentlemen who could stand
the jolts and exercise of a railroad airing.
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Raleigh has been known as a city of churches. The
Methodists were the first to organize, probably in 1784,
and their first church was of hewn logs. A new
building, finished in 1811, was burned in 1839. In
1841 they built another that was used until Edenton
Street Church, as it is known today, was erected.
The Baptists organized a congregation in 1812.
They had a small church building on Moore Square,
which was known as Baptist Grove. When there was
a night service everyone brought a candle to light the
building. However, this was true in all the churches.
In 1835 another church 'was organized, and the build-
ing was placed on Wilmington and Morgan streets.
It was built by A. J. Battle with money he borrowed
on securities. At present it is used by the Negroes.
In 1858 the First .Baptist Church was built. In 1874,
a new congregation organized the Second Baptist
Church, later known as the Tabernacle Baptist
Church. which- was located at its present site on
Person' and Hargett streets. N. B. Broughton was
largely responsible for much of the fame of the
The Episcopal Church was organized in 1820. In
1829 a wooden church was built. It was not far from
Christ Church that was erected in 184-5 or 1846. The
first Rector in Raleigh was the Rev. John Ravens-
croft, for whom the Ravenscroft School, which is a
parochial school and exists in Raleigh today, was
Until 1827 the Sundays schools of several churches
were united in one. One of the books used was
Webster's blue-back speller. Many people went to
Sunday school in order to acquire the fundamentals
of learning in that day and time.
The Presbyterians organized a congregation in Ra-
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leigh in 1806. The first church was erected in 1817.
The present First Presbyterian Church was built in
1899. A Catholic Church was built in 1834, the
present one in 1875.
Hotels were formerly called taverns. The names
of some of the early taverns were "Wake Old Court
House", "Indian Queen," in which there were 13
rooms, nine of which had fire-places, and "Eagle"
that was made of brick. They also advertised the
fact that they had an ice-house and bathing rooms,
which were the first in the city.
The house in which Andrew Johnson, seventeenth
President of the United States, was born in Raleigh
on December 29, 1809 is now in Pullen Park. One
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look at the house is convincing that he rose from
From the time Raleigh was chartered, it has mani-
fested an interest in education. The Raleigh Academy
was opened in 1802 for young men and women. The
boys studied Latin primarily, and if they were in-
terested, then turned to a profession. The girls work
was primarily in English, with an acquaintance of
geography. They also could study music and sewing.
In 1842, St. Mary's School, an Episcopal School,
was founded for young ladies. The original buildings
were erected in 1832, as a school for boys, but it
failed in 1838. There were a number of private
schools for both boys and girls that opened their
doors from 1820 until 1860, but sooner or later they
closed. There was not much done for the education
of the masses until 1852. Peace College was opened
in 1868. Shaw University for Negroes was founded
Private schools were of a higher order than the
"free schools." In the free schools reading, writing
and arithmetic was the work of the lower grade. In
18411, Raleigh was divided into two districts, Fayette-
ville and Halifax streets being the dividing lines.
The eastern school house was built in Moore Square,
the western, on Boylan's land. Neither house was
very much in the way of a building. Several others
were built throughout the years. Brush that was
usually used to heat the school houses was often sup-
plied by the children. When the fuel gave out,
students would go out and gather more brush. Such
were the primitive methods that were characteristic
of the public education of the time.
Between 1850 and 1860 the building of the school
for the Deaf, Dumb, and Blind, and the Insane
Asylum were completed.
When Raleigh was fifty years old, its population
was scarcely over two thousand. Raleigh was an
inland town and had communication with the outside
world only with coming of stage-coaches and vehicles.
In May 1840, the Raleigh and Gaston Railroad was
completed. The people of the city had a celebration
that lasted three days. The name of the first locomo-
tive was the "Tornado," The iron ,for the track be-
came exhausted when the construction' crew was
within a few miles of Raleigh, but this did not stop
the "Tornado," for it came into Raleigh on the bare
The name "Tornado" was given because of the
speed that the engine could make. It could go from
Raleigh to Gaston, a distance of 86 miles, in 12
hours. Frequently the train would jump the track,
but' it would be replaced' along the way by farmers,
or some times it would have to be pushed up a hill
by passengers. In 1940, Raleigh celebrated a Century
of Progress in Transportation.
The history of the newspaper here in Raleigh is a
story of progress within itself. The Raleigh Register
first appeared in 1799, and was published for more
than 60 years. The founder, Joseph Gales, was a
Republican. The Minerva was moved from Fayette-
ville to Raleigh in 1799. William Boylan, the editor
and publisher, advocated Federalist principles. The
Star, and The North Carolina Gazette, and the
Standard were three other papers. Church papers,
such as the Bibliccol Recorder 118381 and the North
Carolina Christian Advocate 118551, later called the
Raleigh Christzkm Advocate, were published here.
The visit of General La Fayette, March 1, 1825,
created no little enthusiasm in Raleigh. In the
General's honor, the city had a big celebration. He
was met several miles from the city by a number
of carriages and nearly 100 citizens on horseback.
Even the cannon on the capitol grounds was fired in
salute and a reception was given for him at the
In 1852 the Yarborough House was opened to the
Raleigh, at one time or another, has been the home
of a number of different factories. Such 'articles
as shoes, sandpaper, pencils, and curry combs were
In olden days cock-Hghting was the most popular
sport. Many people would go from Raleigh to War-
renton and Pittsboro in order to see a iight, which
offered an opportunity for betting. Often the stakes
would range up to 8500. , .
The date, May 20, 1861, marks-a memorable day.
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On that day in Raleigh, the State of North Carolina
severed its connection with the Union. When the
decision of the State Convention was announced, one
hundred guns were fired and the bells of the city
were rung. The people went wild. Three companies
of men were at once organized. Nearly every one en-
listed. Of course, there was rejoicing when the news
of victory arrived, but when Sherman's army arrived
at Goldsboro in April 1865, serious thoughts came
into the minds of everyone. General Lee surrendered
the next day. The authorities of the city prepared to
surrender. The enemy marched into the city on
April 13, 1865. On April 15, 1865, Lincoln was as-
sassinated. Then followed another night of terror.
Later Sherman ordered that a. newspaper cease pub-
lication, ,because he thought one of the articles re-
flected on some of his actions. By May 24, 1865, the
troops were gone, but some oiiicers remained for
awhile longer. On July 18, 1865, the Commissioners
of Raleigh voted to accept the terms of peace and
restoration to the Union.
In 1892, Raleigh's Centennial Celebration was held.
Invitations were sent to notables all over the State
requesting their presence on October 18, 19, and 20.
Church services, parades, "fireworks," addresses, and
entertainments, floats to represent historical events
that were connected with North Carolina as well as
Raleigh itself, all centered on the anniversary.
From its beginning, Raleigh has been filled with
men and women whose names have gone down in his-
tory in that they have been honored by having build-
ings, streets, parks, hospitals, and churches bear their
names. An example of one was Needham B. Brough-
ton, for whom Needham B. Broughton High School
is named. In 1856, Needham B. Broughton, an orphan
lad, came to Raleigh from his rural home nearby.
He was the fifth child of seven children. Since father
died when he was seven, his mother placed him in a
printing oilice to learn the art of printing. He learned
it well. In 1872 he united with C. B. Edwards in
the establishment of a book and job printing oihce.
Today this establishment is still known as Edwards
8: Broughton Company.
In church and Sunday school work, Needham B.
Broughton had no superior. ' He was a deacon at the
Tabernacle Baptist Church, he was Superintendent
of the Sunday school, Secretary of the Baptist State
Convention, Trustee of Wake Forest College, and the
Baptist Female University fMeredith Collegej, be-
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sides holding other positions of honor and trust. For
many years he worked with those who! worked for
the moral, religious, and educational advancement of
the city. He was known throughout the State for
his efforts in all that made for advancement, both
moral and material, of the people. With pen, tongue,
and purse he took his place among the great and good
In 1900, Raleigh, having a population of ...... ,
was fast becoming a city. Every year has found
' 'people in increasing numbers coming to the city,
until now, in 1942, there are more than 446,000 people
here. Many improvements have taken place that have
been typical of the progress of the State and country
in the iirst 42 years of the century.
For transportation, there are no longer street cars,
but city buses, and privately owned automobiles that
run over paved, not cobblestone or dirt streets. The
sidewalks have also been paved. '
Nearly every home has electric lights and running
water. The streets are also wellilighted.
Many large fireproof buildings have been built in
other sections, as well as in the heart of the city.
The Memorial Auditorium in honor of the World
War dead, is perhaps used by the largest number of
people. The North Carolina State Oiiicc Building
and the Supreme Court Building are two of the most
beautiful structures in Raleigh.
The men and women that have done their bit to
foster education have much of which to be proud.
In 1931, the compulsory eight month school term
was passed. In 194-1, the twelfth grade was added.
These two things helped the city to realize the need
for more buildings. Today Raleigh has three public
high schools, two for white and one for Negroes.
Therelare twelve ,grammar schools, nine for white,
and three for Negroes. There are over 5,000 chil-
dren enrolled in schools. A total of 308 people are em-
ployed in these schools. The course of study ranges
from the college preparatory to the vocational. There
are four colleges for whites and two for Negroes
here. Located here are two hospitals for white and
one for Negroes. '
The social life of Raleigh has taken on a different
trend in this century. Woman's Clubs, Country Clubs,
golf courses, picture shows, conventions, and athletics
of all kinds serve as drawing cards for people in all
walks of life.
Raleigh has two daily newspapers, and is the home
of various other publications. Two radio broadcasting
stations are within the city. Communication, as well
as transportation, has had and is having its share in
the history of Raleigh.
As one studies the history of Raleigh, one will
realize that it is serving the purpose for which it was
irst laid out-that of a capital-and with it goes
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NEEUI-IAM B. BROUGHTON HIGH SCHOOL'
THE one hundred and fiftieth birthday of the city of 1ii11k2igil.!l.I1C-i the life of thestu-
dents at NCEi'di1ELi1l Broughton Schooiqlin 19442 fnrnisihed the 1nate1'iaf1s.53tl1at
have made this another LA'1f1PAcyai1'eaLiity. On the inside cover 'qt the front of
the book is an old 11121.11 oil Raleigihg on the inside cover at the baeifilof the book is a
new nmp of Raleigh. 011fl1e:fi'1'st eiglltlpziges is ax concise hiStO1'-Y"Of-?iRQ.i'Eigi1. The
rest of the book attelnpts tom record i11"isttory and picture life ilived in 19fL1-
462. There are pictures of ' tQAZl.Ci'1e1'S -'filet hpwe taught, of bQys',ir1idgi1'iS 'chegiz have
been clalssnmtes, of activitiee- in which etndents pal-ticipefgtedg 'boys r that were
athletes and of supellatiyes 1a11atGg1e1'e,yseiected. A 1 I 1 4 ,I
- vf " .
THE 1942 LATIPAC is the work of a fvrou
of twenty students who have met daily dur
i11g the second semester.
H. K. vVltllC1'SPOOI1, Jr., besides hi
duties ' ' '
as Editor 111 Cl '
- - fnef made almost all of
the informal pictures. His father, hir. H. K.
lvitherspoon, aided him in developing pic-
tures. hir. VVithcrspoon was also of 1HI.1Cl1
help in getting together the material for
the history which appears i11 the front of
Joh . .V , 1 Garrison Zlllfl Tommy
James did the P011 and ink sketches that il-
lustrate the history of Raleigh.
Lorraine Glenn, Business ltflanager, under
tl1e guidance of Miss Ruth Burdette, Business
Adviser, kept the books.
The other members of the class got together
tl1e material that accompanies
ll Hollowfxv B'll
L1ffL In riylzt: H. K. VVitl1erspoo11, Jr., with his camera,
Doris Smitl1, Shirley Myatt and lhllll Vlleaver go for an
adg Bill Garrison, Guy Senter and Mi l
material for thx
ccey Gould gather
1, sport sectiong Miss Burdette, I10l'1'ill1lC
Glenn and Celia Rothgeh check receipts.
H ps, 1...-J
They helped select, choose, arrange, check
and identify the pictures. They also solicited
and collected for the advertisements.
Carol Temple did most of the typing for
ltliss Laura Helen Paschal was the adviser
for the IJATIPAC.
ltlrs. Siddell made the class pictures, many
of the club pictures and the superlative
lllr. John lllinter of Edwards 8 Broughton
Company helped this group put their ideas
together and niade this book a reality. The
staff is grateful for his kindness and advice.
The inerchants of the city have helped
finance the 1942 LATIPAC by buying advertis-
ing space. Their advertisements may be
found in the back of this book.
Left to right: Alexa Carroll and Betty VVhit
Durpheyg Margaret Caldwell, Julia VVebb and John
Holloway choose pictures for the nnnualg four prim:
Inxrrluxcsg Sara Jordan, Thomas Willis and Betty Ruth
'NVindes take out the list from the files and prepare to
give out picturesg Miss Paschal and Miriam McDonald
take the plans and start out to Edwards Sa Broughton.
tw hal- '
- is ,
,- f y wifi
THE L TIPAC SCORE AGAI
FOR the fourth consecutive year, the LA'1'11nxcv, annual of Broughton High
School, won medalist class at the Columbia Scholastic Press Association,
sponsored by Columbia University in New York City.
The cut below reproduced from the summary sheet of the critical
report from the judges. A telegram that came to the school in November
19411, in a measure tells the story. It read: "Raleigh High School Publi-
cation crashes through to Highest Gold hfledal award in National Press
Competition here today." I
Here again congratulations are in order to the students, advisers, photog-
raphers, printers and engravers, because they are the ones who made such
a record possible. Special praise goes to Anne Lineberger, Editor, Henry
Kitehin, Business Wlcwz-cagc1'g H. K. VVltl1C1'SP001l, Jr., Staff Photogmplw1'g
Idea of Book
Editorial Contents ....
Photography. . .
Printing and Typography..
Paper Stock and Binding
' Possible Score.......l0OO
'rural f M 'i
Miss Ruth Burdette, Busivwss Aflzfiscrg and Bliss Laura Helen Paschal,
. ......... 5 K0
THE Class of 1942 proudly clcclicatcs the Sesquicentennial
LATIPAC to Miss Uma Bliss Lewis. As Adviser of our Class
:incl teacher of llilatlxciuzxtics, she has umde :L nainc for herself
which is synonymous with siiicerity, 05l1'llCSl1l1QSS, steaclfastncss
:mtl Christifui living.
DIR. C1'.AUD1'I1?. GADDY, Supeviizfclzdclzt MR. Jicssic O. S,xND1snsoN, Szzperiiztcizflcnt
Raleigh City Schools Raleigh City Schools
1936-1942 February 19412
THR National Emergency has affected the life of every man, woman and child in
this country. Change has been the one thing that has lJCCl1 stable. Bien have been
called from every walk of life to help defend the ideals of democracy.
In some cases, places that were left vacant, have been filled by women. Schools,
as well as other professions have felt and feel the effects of the efforts that have been
The Raleigh City Schools changed superintendents in February 19i2. Our
school, the Needham B. Broughton, had eight teachers to leave during the school
year in order either to go in the Service or accept positions elsewhere.
hir. Claude F. Gaddy had been Superintendent of the Raleigh City Schools
for five and one-half years when he left in February 1942 to become Superintend-
ent of Rex Hospital. The work that he did with the schools speaks for itself. His
day started early and ended late. He did his job well.
l'xIr. Gaddy left of his own accord. He liked Raleigh and as he looked toward
the future, he wanted it to still be his home. He was more assured of this by taking
t.he work at Rex Hospital. In so doing he .hopes to continue to serve the people of
After hir. Gaddy resigned, the School
Board niet to consider his successor. They
accepted the recommendation of Mr. Gaddy
and voted unanimously for hir. Jesse Sander-
son, who was not new or unheard of in Ra-
leigh. At the time of his selection, he was
principal of the lXIethodist Orphanage and
was identified with many civic enterprises.
During the spring months, llir. Sanderson
has been busy becoming acquainted with his
In August 19411, li-Ir. Helms came from
Greensboro Junior High to Broughton, as
principal. His task has not been an easy one. BIR- H- A- H-ELMS, P7'i7LC'lIWZ
It has been his lot to try to find new teachers
nearly every month. He has helped many of the older boys make decisions, in
planning for the future. He has fostered better relations between students and
teachers. He encouraged a higher sense of value on the opportunities that were
present. He spent his time wisely, and he stood for what was right. The Class of
19492 was proud to have Mr. Helms as principal.
The Business llianager of the Raleigh
City Schools is llir. James F. Bryant. He
orde1's the books, instructional supplies and
school equipment. He supervises the up-
keep of all the school buildings and school
grounds in the city.
Due to the war it has been necessary to
ration articles such as sugar and gasoline.
The teachers were called upon to do it. hir.
Bryant was the Overseer of the distributing
l of rationing cards here in Raleigh.
lille. J. F. BIQYANT, Business Illmz-rigor
Raleigh City Schools
Left to right seatrfd: Mrs. McCrary, Mayor Andrews, and Mr. Sanderson.
Standing: Dr. Hicks, Mr. Pearce, Dr. Campbell, and Mr. Martin. Absent when
picture was made: Mrs. Aycock.
BOARD OF TRUSTEE
THE School Board of the Raleigh City Schools is inacle up of eight people
from various walks of life. During the first seinester, hir. Gaclcly was the
1'ep1'ese11tative from the school. VVhen lX'I1'. Sanclerson became superin-
tendent, he took the place of lllr. Graclcly. lNI1's. lNIcCra1'y is a home makerg
lllrs. Aycock is secretary for Associated Charities in the city, lllr. Andrews
is lllayor of Raleighg Dr. Campbell is doctor for State College and has
oiiices in the city, Mr. lllartin is a banker, lNI1'. Pearce is an engineerg Dr.
Hicks is an eye specialist.
These eight people met as often as was necessary to take care of the
school business. They also entertainecl all the white teachers in the Raleigh
City Schools in February at a dinner at the lliethoclist Orphanage.
Left to right: Miss Penny, Mr. Gregson, Miss Ellington. Scaled: Mrs. Sellers.
H. A. HELMS, A.B., Wake Forest College, Wolfe Forest, N. C.: M.A., University of North Carolina,
HAIIOLD K. BAILEY, A.B., YV:1ke Forest College, Wake Forest, N. C., Social Science and Physical
JANE BEATTY, B.S., Peabody College, Nashville, Tenn., M.A., Columbia University, New York Cityg
Mus. B. B. BIIAY, JR., B.S., M.A., Peabody College, Nashville, Tenn., Y.M.C.A. Grad School one
Summer, Physical Education.
Rorn BURDE'r'rE, A.B., Catawba College, Salisbury, N. C.g A,B., Bowling Green College of Com-
merce, Bowling Green, Ky., Commerce.
Mus. N. C. l'5UnDE'r'1'E, Czitnwba College, Szilisburyg Cmmnercinl.
1 5. .qa::". K
is W, 5544-
Left lo right: Mrs. 'l'rOwlJridge, Mr. Frecmzln, Miss Phillips, Mrs. lieuvis, Miss Burclettu. Swztffd: Mr. Lewis.
RIARGARICT BYERLY, BS. in Music, W0lllil1l,S College, Greensboro. N. C.g Northwestern University,
Chicago, Ill.g University of North Carolinag Dlusic.
NIARY B. CANNON, A.B., VVintl1rop College, Rock Hill. S. C., M.A., Columbia University, New
York Cityg Zllathematics.
IBAVID L. COZART, Jn., A.B., Duke University, Durham, N. C.g Socal Science.
C. J. CRUTCIIFIELD, A.B., Elon College, Elon College, N. C.g Zllailzmnatics.
LEO F. DE SOLO, Eastman School of Music, Rocllester, N. Y., Band.
I-IELEN DUGAN, A.B., VVoman's College. Greensboro, N. C.g M.A., University of Chicago.
BIARY Ouvun IELLINGTON, Peace Institute Raleigh, N. C.g B.S. in Education, State Teachers Col
Mus. J. E. FLETCI-mu., A.B., Coluinhia Collegeg Latin and English.
Mus. MARY SUE FONVILLE, AB., Wo111a11's College, Greensboro, N. C., Social Stmlirfs and English
'Ill-IOMAS W1LL1uoT'r FREEMAN, A.B., Georgetown College: B.M.F., University of Kentucky, Mechani-
Mus. ELLEN R. fiLENN, A.B., Guilford College, University of Virginia, Harvard, Evzglish
ISETTY ELINOR fi0SNOLD, A.B., Lenoir-Rhyme College, B.L.S., University of North Carolina,
RAYRICJNII CillEGSON, A.B., vV2lliC liorest College, Walie Forest, N. C., Social Scimzce.
HAZEIJ CiRIFFIN, A.B., Chowan College, Murfreesboro, N. C.g University of North Carolina, Eng-
lish and Public Speaking.
Mus. A. C. HALL, A.B., Cherlin College, University of North Czxrolinag German mul Frcnch.
MARY FEV PIESTER, A.B.. Rzlmlolpli-Macon WOIIIHIIYS College, Lynchburg, Va., M.A., University of
Virginia, Social Sciemm. QQKO
JOI--IN A. HOLYSIE, A.B., University of North Carolina, Zilatlzwrzaticx. X ' ai
ACULTY sf' Q
Lcfl Lo -right: Mr. House, Mrs.'B1-ay, Mr. Norris, Mr. Crutchfield, Miss Paschal. Seated: Miss Smaw,
Miss Smith, Mrs. Root, Miss Lewis, Miss Cannon.
Left to right: Hall, Mr. Bailey, Mr. Cozart, Miss Runniou, Miss Strother, Mr. Starnes, Miss Saylor.
Sealed: Miss Fonville.
E. R. JOYCE, A.B., University of North Carolinag Physical Education.
Bins. O. K. JOYNER, A.B., Carolina Teachers Collegeg Teachers College, Columbia University,
New York City, English and Dramatics.
Mus. S. MARION JUSTICE, A.B., Huntington College, Huntington, W. Va.g A.B. in L.S., University
of North Carolina, Librarian.
CHARLES F. LEWIS, B.S., M.A., Peabody College, Nashville, Tenn.g Industrial Arts.
OMA Buss LEWVIS, N. C. Diploma., Louisburg College, Louishurg, N. C.g B.A., Duke University.,
Durhaui, N. C., Bible and Matlnerlzatics.
MARY W. NELSON, B.S., Meredith College, Raleigh, N. C., Diploma, H3l'dlJHTgC1',S Sccretarizll
School, Commerce. A '
T. J. NORRIS, A.B., Kentucky VVesleyan, Louisville, Ky., Chemixfry and Physics.
LAURA HELEN PASCHAL, B.A., M.A., Wake Forest College, Vlluke Forest, N. C.3 Biology.
CIELESTE IiANE 1,ENNY, A.B., University of North C:1rolinugM.A., Columbia University, New York
City, Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y., E?Z'gli6'IL amlJ01u'1Laiism.
:DOROTHY PHILLIPS, A.B., Meredith College, Raleigh, N. C., Home Economics.
MRS. ELIZABETIYI REAVIS, l3.S., George Peabody College, .Home Economics.
Mus. F. J. R,0B1GIlTS, l5.S., State TCl1CllC1',S College, Furmville, Va., lllathematics.
Mus. J. C. Roo'r, A.B., Duke University, Durham, N. C.g General Science.
I'IELEN .IiUNNl0N, M.A., Peabody College, Nashville, Tenn., Social Science and Debate Coach.
JEAN S. SAYLOR, A.B., VVheaton College, VVheaton, Ill.g Ainericzin Institute of Norinul Methods,
Mus. W1LL1A1x1 R. SELLARS, Salem College. lvinston-Salem, N. C., Secretary.
ANNIE SMAW, B.S., N. C. State College, ilIaflz.e1rzatic.s'.
Seated, left to right: Mrs. Fletcher, Miss Griiiin, Mrs. Taylor, Miss Joyner. Stcm.cling.' Miss Dugan,
Mrs. Sturnes, Mrs. Glenn, Miss Justice, Miss Beatty.
Left to right: Burdette, VVins1ow, Byerly, Hester, Roberts, De Solo.
.' xv " x I -.
CAnnxE GLENN SMI'r1fr, A.B., Chowan College, Murfreesboro, N. C., WOHl3,11,S Ccollege, Greensboro,
N. C., lllathematics. .
FREDERICK STANLEY SMITH, Illusic.
Mus. D. E. STARNES, AHB., Lenoir-Rhyneg Sunnner Courses ut University of North Carolina and -
N. C. State College, English and Civics.
D. E. STARNES, A.B., Lenoir-Rhyneg M.A., University of North Curolinug Spanish.
MELISSA STIQOTHER, A.B., Duke University, Durham, N. C., Graduate Work, Latin.
ELIZABETH T. TAYLOR, A.B., East Carolina Teachers College, M.S., N. C. State, English and
Mus. JOE E. TROWVBRIDGE, Certificate, Randall Dietetics, Cafeteria Ma1zager.
Mus. W. S. W1NsLow, A.B., Vanderbilt University, N3.SllVlll6,'I'C1ll1.Q M.A., Peabody College, Nash-
ville, Tenn., Social Science.
f- 3 '
First -row, left to -riyhl: Mesclanies '1'r0ntinan, Dayton, Van Le-cr, XVhitc, Edgrrton and Fox. Srronrl
row: Mr. Helms, Mcsclanws Marlin, Camplwll, Adams, Noneman and Maxwell. Third row:
Mesdanics Tlionias, Andrrws, Arledgc, and Lincliergcr.
PARE T-TEACHERS ASSOCIATIO
'THE ollir-ors: Pai'4-rut-'Ps-zirlioi-s Assoi-iation for ilu- yifui' 19-1,1-42 ws-ro I':'ws'irlr'riI. Mrs. li. Ii. Van Luorg Vim' Prrfsiclrfnf,
Mis. H. M. lVhilvg Hzw'vn'1li1lf1 Sr'1':'r'luryg Mrs. P. tl. Fox: C'oVrr'spv1irli1l11 b'Pl7l'Pl1ll'jf, Mrs. R.. J. lbvytong yll'f'1tSfllJ'f'I',
Mrs. li. C. Maxwell, Ilislorirzn, Mrs. XV. H. Trontumng Parlirr-mvlitrzrirziz, Mr. H. A, Hchnsg 41'l64fIffllI', Mr. A, T.
Thx- Parvlit-Ti-ar-lim-r Assorintion has fulfillvd nll tho 1n1rposi-s it srl' out: to acl-oniplish. Tho progra.m thunxo. "Know
Your Suhnol," has been 1-arrival oul. by the ilolmrtmvnts of the school, through demonstrations and 4'-xliihits. Tho
Assoviatiou undcavorod to 1-oiipvratc in cvs-ry phase of school life, to advance tho health, welfare, culture, and well-
being of the students.
Thu fzzrulty and studvnls were in ulini-fro of iho yoar'sp1'ogi':u1islJ:1seda1'oun1ltliotliezne, "Know Your School."
On Soptoinlim' 15, 19-tl, Ulaudo I". Gaddy and Il. A. Helms 1ll'L5SL'1'lll!tl the initial program, "Needham lirouglitmi
Roprosvntinm the homo rooms were-froin tho fldiiglitli grade-lVlrs. C. E. Abernn,tl1y, Mrs. Zack l3a.ron,
XV. R. lloar, Mrs. T. L. Coplvy, Mrs. D. NV. Irlnson. Mrs. lil. H. Holloway. Mrs. H. l1l..Iru'in, Mrs. NVilli:uu Ifineliau,
Mrs. Bon J. i.awi-mice, Mrs. A. .T. Newton, Mrs. W. l+'. Morrison. Mrs. A. H. Morgan, Mrs. J. O. Sanderson, Mrs.
XVillis Smith, Mrs. Bun '1'ouguc. Mrs. F, L. Terry. und Mrs. J. XV. Taylor, from the Ninth grade-Mrs. F. R. Caiudlv,
Mrs. XYaiiu 'Pridgc-n, Mrs. J. E. Stonv. Mrs. R. L. Dresser, Mrs. YV. D. LPC. Mrs. XV. R. Price, Mrs. Alfred YVil-
linms. Mrs. M. B. Kounre, Mrs. M. li. Bird, Mrs. NV. V. Ilonm-ycult, Mrs. James H. Ptlll, -lr., and Mrs. Ti. O. Arni-
slrougg from the Tenth Qratlv-Mrs. R. M. Cornivk. Mrs. Hvrricn Dnvis, Mrs. R.. XV, Sniifh, Mrs. YV. J. Spain.
Mrs. .l. NV. liowlvs, Mrs. J. T.. Huh-s, Mrs. Il. A. Carlton, Mrs. H. L. Cavonvss, Mrs. J. A. Bland, Mrs. R. ti.
Carter. Mrs, li. B. Sapp, and Mrs. he Roy Martin, from thu Eloveuth grradi--Mrs. Carl Goc-rm-li, Mrs. A. G.
Cmnpln-ll, Mrs. F. XV. Grvvn. Mfrs. J. V. Batffliclor, Mrs. C. K. Mahler, Mrs. C, K. Burgess. Mrs. Broaflus
Wilson, M rs. Colvin Gray, Mrs. XV. Z. Botts, Mrs. J. S. Chamberlain, and Mrs. XV. L. Sponrur: and. from tho Twelfth
grade--lllrs. John C. Glvnu. Mrs. 141. R. Allon, Mrs. ltl. L. Cloyd. Mrs. Ruth Hostiuk. Mrs. XV. R.. XVintlos, Mrs. T. L.
Young, Mrs. K. II. Garrison, Mrs. Valuria .G-yles, lllrs. li. B. Lodford. and Mrs. G. M. Norwood.
Board inc-vtings wc-ro hold tho second Tuesday in ozwh month at 10 1l.Ll1. The Pil.1'C11t-T'0Zl.t7ll0l' Meetings were
held thu third Monday of ouch month nt 8 p.m.
Thr f-ommiltvc ClIl'lll'lll0Il wore: Attondancu, Mrs, XV. C. Fibzzurahl and Mrs. C. I-I, Andrews, 13111-l2'Gif, Mrs. H. 0.
Linelmrafi-r: YL-urlmok. Mrs. XV. T. Martin: Finaurr, Mrs. A. Y. Arh-dpze and Mrs. XV. Z, Bottsg Fino Arts, Mrs.
Broadus XVilsong Foundors' Day. Mrs. I. O. Sm-hauhg Grounds, Mrs. R. J. Pc-arse-3 Health, Mrs. R. H. Garrison,
Hosiiitality. Mrs. V. E. Boll and Mrs. John liunrang House, Mrs. R. H, Thomas and Mrs. C. K, Mulilew, Juvcnilo
Proton-rii.m, Mrs. M. lf. Slimrnlivrg Library, Mrs. fl. S. Raznseyg Lrarislutivf-, Mrs. Il. G-. Wilfouggg Membership. Mrs.
C. F. G'G0l'LIt' und Mrs. T. L. Young: Movies and Visual Education. Mrs. Ellen R. Glenn, Music, Mrs. J. F. Bryant,
and Mrs. E. II. Holloway: Puront' Education, Mrs. Carlyle Czunpbcllg Progrzun, Mrs. H. M. lVhitug Publications.
Mrs. Lou il,,i1l'li0l'f Pulilirity, Mrs. NV. XV. Jlonus and Mrs. J. P. Googlu-gan, Jing Publicity Book, Mrs. D. S. NVe:1verg
Radio, Mrs, D. S. Coltranv: Room Rmnrsciiliitivos, Mrs. G-. H. Adams and Mrs. XV. J. Spain: Social Hygiene,
Mrs. J. NV. Goodnmng Sludvnt Aid, Mrs. WV. L. Nuuemzing Tt3tIt'llt-ll' Courtesy, Mrs. G. D. Egorton, Teacher
Dinner, Mfrs. R. O. Self, Tuleplioue, Mrs. F. H. Shuford and Mrs. J. E-. Stone.
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Left to right: Harris, Swift, Glenn, Schell, Van Leer, Lewis, Campbell.
' SENIOR OFFICERS
P'l'0Hi!Il'lIfS, Braxton Schell, XVil-
liam Oliver Harrisg Vine
P7'0.V'i!I0l1-f, .Tack Swiftg Sevres
tary, Lorraine Glenn, Twins-
im-ar, Paul Campbellg Ser-
germl-rrf-Arms, Blake Van
Leer, Blnscoi, Anne Gregsong
,-ldzviser, Miss Oula Bliss
1 o R C L A s S v
'l'l-IE members of thc Class of 194.2 entered Broughton High Sehodl
when the United States was at peace. They are leaving when the
United States is at war. Naturally this affected the Class of '-L2 in
that some of its former members left high school to go to college at
the end of first semester, hecause some of the colleges were willing
to take students without the usual requirements due to the emergency.
Others have entered the service. Some have stopped to take jobs.
Naturally, the majority have remained here at Broughton.
The Class of '42 ha.s not let the war get them down. They saw
the seriousness of the situation. They believed that preparedness is
essential whatever the future holds. Therefore they have pursued
their studies: they have taken an active part in all the organizations
open to them in sehoolg many have worked with organizations
outside of school. The Seniors gave as their play IVhat IL Life on
March 13, 19-1.2. In short, they have made this school a better place,
because they have been here.
1 :Ja x f' I ul YWQWTWPTFFY JA 4 W V WY
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-ez--G 'C---feeee L-
X BILLY A1 um
Senior Play 1 Tunior-Senior L3 Decorating
Committee 4- Little lheater 5' French Club
ll, 5 Glee Club 2 3 4-, 5' lunior Hi-Y 3, 4g
Science Club 41 Operetta lg Junior Play 53
Senior Play 5
J Aoi: ALLEX1
Latin Club 2- Boys Society ft, 5, Vice
President 53 Junior I-li-Y
Scouts 1, 23 Junio ' '
Hi-Y 5- Boy
Scouts lg Senior Play 41,
l Properties Committeeg
National Honor Society,
Uyttle Theater 53 Latin Club 13 Spanish Club
4-3 Glee Club 23 Typing Club 4, 53 Girls' Liter-
ary Society 3, 43 I,A'r1v,xc 4-3 Girls' Athletic As-
sociation 2g Senior Play 53 Junior Play, Makeup
Committee 53 Contest Play 53 Queen of Hearts
Court 53 Student Director of Senior Play 53
Golden Masquers 5.
Junior-Senior fl-3 Little Theater 53 Junior Dra-
matics Club 33 Latin Club 13 French Club 3, 443
Typing Club 43 Llvrrrac 4g Junior Girl Re-
Ouvlan H. ALLEN, ll
Kinston High School 1, 2, 3, 43 Dramatics Club
2, 3g Manager Football Team -1-3 Ring Com-
mittee 4-3 Little Theater 5.
J UAN1'1ux ANIDICIISON
Junior Dramatics Club 2, 33 Latin Club 2, 33
French Club 43 Girls' Literary Society 3, His-
torian 33 Girl Reserves 13 Hi-Times 1, 2, 4g
Girls' Athletic Association 13 Senior Play 4,
MARY JANE Aximnsox
Lit Flieater 4, 53 Latin Club 2, 33 Spanish
C 4-, 53 Girls' iterary Society 3, 4+3 Girl
eserves 23 'uma 43 Girls, Athletic Associa-
tion 33 w' ing 3.
2 S NIOR CLASS
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5 ' J ,nuns TALTDIAN'
Typing Club 4-, Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Boy
Scouts 2, 3, 41, Junior Football 3.
. DBVA N Bmmouu
Student Council, Sergeant-at-Arms 5, Audio-
Visual Committee 5, Election Committee 5
Treasurer Sophomore Class 3, Cheer Leader
IL, 5, Head Cheer Leader 5, Junior-Senior 4
Decorating Committee, Latin Club 2, President
2, Spanish Club 3, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice
President 2, Typing Club 4, Boys' Literary
Society 41, 5, Radio Club 3, Vice President 3
Junior Hi-Y 2, 3, Candid Camera Club 1, 2
Secretary-Treasurer 2, Boy Scouts 1, 2 '
Senior Patrol Leader 3, Chapel Choir 1
Glee Club 1, 2, Vice President 2, Music
1, 2, 3, Tenor Solo 2, Mixed Quartet 2,
Football 3, Bird Club 2, Ring Committee 41
Senior Superlative 5, Beau, Little Theatu' "
Golden Masquers 5, Contest Play 5,
Queen of Hearts Court 5, Little Theater 5,
Latin Club 1, 2, Spanish Club 3, 4, Glee Club 2,
Typing Club 41, 5, Girls' Literary Society 3, 4f,
Vice President 4-, I.1A'l'II'AC 4, Girls' Athletic
Association 2, Office Assistant 5, Senior Play
Committee 5, Senior Play 5, Marshal.
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Ji 1 G I' erirv Societ 3, 5
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it 'wAr1PAc.i1,e ' n 'l uh ",mjQ1'lLPlay 5,
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H h School, S irevfport, ouisi' , -
3 s' 4 r 5.
M n f . ' V0
Little T ieater 5, French lub 5, Program
Chairman, Science Club -L, YVashington Trip 4,
New York Trip 5.
Lic GIILKNIJ YV. BLACK
Little Theater 4, 5, Latin Club 2, 3, French
Club 3, IL, Glee Club 2, Typing Club 41, Girls'
Literary Society 3, 41, Sth Chorus 1, LA'r11'Ac
Press Club 4-, Science Club 1, Contest Play 44,
Senior Play 5, Ofiice Assistant 5, Golden Mas-
quers 5. N
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JJ f - - - 4 - . . . ..
Ltm Club 2, 'llyplng Club 1-g Science Club 3,
Football 4, Boy Scouts 1, 2, Senior Play 5,
- J orcmfrx TSOSTICK
Junior-Senior 4-, Little Theater ll, 5, Junior
Dramatics Club 2, Spanish Club -1-g Glee Club
2, 3, 4-, 5, Girl Reserves 3, Science Club 2,
Drill Team 2, Hi-Y Minstrel 5, Senior Play 5.
TOM B. B1i0UG'l:I'1'0N
Student Council 5, Chairman Audio-Visual
Committee 5, Junior-Senior 44, Decorating Com-
mittee, Latin Club 3, 4-, Vice President 4, Glec
Club fl, 5, Sergeant-at-Arms 5, Boys' Literary
'J ' ty 4-, 5, Radio Club 3, Junior Hi-Y 3,
Club 2, 3, Treasurer 2, Basketball
Jvigalylu Congress 5, Boy Scouts 2, 3, Junior
JS 4-,,.5g Marshal 4-g Carnival Court -L, Student
J 'D HJ!
:WJ Marshal Junior Play 4-g Audio-Visual
U K -' ee 4, Senior Play 5, Hi-Y 5.
,WW orcofrnx' Mar: Bnorox
Sparufifs 1 Club 4-, 5, 'Typing Club 4, Girl Reserves
, Sth Chorus 1, Science Club 2, Girls, Athletic
VU rxrnn Bnowx
Golden Masquers 5, Little Theater 4, 5, Science
Club 1, 2, Boy Scouts 1, 2, Stage Crew 4, 5.
JOSE.P'II R. Buns .
Student Council 3, 4-, Home Room Representa-
tive 3, Chairman House Committee 44, Queen of
Hearts Court 5, Glee Club 2, 3, Candid Camera
Club 1, 2, 3, 41, Secretary 3, Vice President 4,
Student Council Congress 3, 4.
PAUL P. CJADIPBELL
'l'reasurer,Senior Class 5, Marshal -1-, Junior-
Senior fl-, Decorating Committee, Junior Dra-
matics Club 3, Boys' Literary Society 3,
President 3, Boys' Literary Society 4', 5, Pres-
ident 5, Junior Hi-Y 3, I..vr1rAc 4, Science
Club 1, Treasurer, Hi-Y 4, 5, Treasurer 5,
Marshal Junior Play 4-4 New York Trip 4,
Hi-Y Minstrel 5, Home Room Basketball 3
MA nGAn.Is1' ALI.EN CAJ.nwEI.L
Elections Committee Student Council 5, Junior-
Senior 4, Decorating Committee, Junior Dra-
matics C-lub 3, Typing Club 4, Girls' Literary
Society 3, 4-g Girl Reserves 2, 3, I.,.x'r1PAc 5:,
Ili-Times 5, Floor Sales Manager 5, Girls'
Athletic Association 2, Otlice Assistant 5, New
York Trip 5.
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S21or'Play 42 Senior,
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fy, ,AA iN31zU ' I ix IPO? 1'L,,.,f 'V ,
nor-benyr 4, CCl7l'kltl0l1 Col mit , fnttfe
e , 5, 1 ., , lee , -, 3, 4',
Girls' Li arv ici ' 4, ,t -gum
Q GP 0 -los...
Play 5, ,xo 3, reen, o esaga , j
Senior Play , xl " ' ' wr. g if ...-
Ae.x'1'uA Cr may
Student ,Council 5, Chair an Publicity Com-
mittee 5g Senior Play 5, Junior Cheer Leader
3, 4, Little Theater 4, 5, Junior Dramatics Club
3, Latin Club 1, French Club 3, 4, Program
Chairman, Girls' Literary Society 3, 4, LA'1'nuxc
33 .Hi-Times Ll-, 5, Editor 5, part of 4,
Girls' Athletic Association 1, Drill Team 1,
New York Trip -li, Girl Scouts 1, Senior Play 5.
DOR!Y1'I 1 Y C1.1m'oN
Junior-Senior 4, Decorations Committee, Ring
Committee 4-5 Typing Club 4, Girls' Literary
Society 3, ll-g Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, l.,,vi'-lx-Ae
Business Stall' 2, 3, Ili-Timex Business Stal? 1,
2, Girls' Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, Secretary
ANN DAXNIEI. Cnoyn
Little Theater 4, 5, President 5, Latin Club
1, 2, French Club 44, 5, Glee Club 2, 3, 41, Girl
Reserves 4, 5, Drill Team 1, Uperetta 1, Junior
Play fl-, 5, Contest Play 5, Senior Play 5,
Chairman Radio Publicity Committee, National
Honor Society 5, Golden Masquers 5.
J Aelc Conn:
Latin Club 1, 2, Spanish Club 3, 44, Typing
Club 4, Science Club 4.
R Um' C00 ic
Reynolds High School, Winston-Salem 1, 2, 3, 4,
President Intention Department 4-, Secretary
Ninth Grade 2, Girl Scout 2, Volley Ball 2,
Vocational Club 3, Debating 3, lVln.jorette Club
B -1 HB
4 l .lb
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Mimi? - f
SE IOR CLASS
I 9 55,1
1' , .
J ,E 1
,,-,f"- J. T. Cox
,f lirench Club 3, 45 Marshal Senior Play 5.
Ring Committee lg Glee Club 4-g Typing Club
-I-, 55 Science Club 3, Girls' Athletic Association
BENJAIVIIN' N. DICKSON
N. C. State College, Second Semester.
Typing Club 3, 4.
an ,Ze-pb ,Ta-' Cf-
Bn'r'rY XVIIIT DURFHY
Student Council Representative 5g Social Com-
mittee 4-, Junior Senior 4, Ring Committee 4-:,
Little Theater 41, 54 Junior Dramatics Club 2, 35
Latin Club 2g French Club 3, 4, Treasurer 4-g
Typing Club 4-g Girls' Literary Society 3, 415
Art Club 2, Llvrirnc 4, 5g Girls' Athletic As-
sociation 1, 25 Drill Team 2, Junior Play 5,
Student Director 5.
Little Theater 5g Junior Drumatics Club 33
French Club 3, 4g Typing Club :tg Girls Liter-
ary Society 3, 415 Science Club 23 Girls' Athletic
Association 2, 3, Press Reporter 33 Drill Team
2g Cary High School 1, 2.
GILIKIHIIT M. FARRIOR
Spanish Club 4, 5, Boy Scouts 1, 25 German
Senior Superlutive, Scholarshipg Little Theater
-I-, 53 Latin Club 1, 23 Spanish Club 4-, 5g Girl
Reserves 1, 2, Lsrnmc -tg Science Club 1, 2, 33
National Honor Society 5.
Rxcimxm Baumer: FIELDS
Little Theater 1, 2, 34 Latin Club 1g Science
Club 1, Junior Play 2.
Little Theater 4, Latin Club 1, 2, Spanish Club
4-, 5, Girl Reserves 4-, 5, Candid Camera Club
44, Orchestra 3, 5g Girls' Athletic Association 2,
Band 2, 3, 4-, 54 Girl Scouts 1, 2, Secretary 2g
All-State Orchestra 41, 5, All-State Band 5,
Senior Play 5, Marshal.
V' ur Lois Fu WI gl
Latin c Citi, Ii- Ari Club - -
Morson 1, 2.
LolmNA C. GADDY
Junior-Senior ill, Ring Committee 4-g Little
Theater 4, 5, Vice President 5, Latin Club 1, 2,
Spanish Club 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4-g Girl
Reserves 3, Hi-Times 54 Girls, Athletic As-
sociation lg Junior Play 4, Junior Play 5,
Prompter, New York Trip 53 National Honor
Donofrn Y GAMBLH
Little Theater 5g ffl-7'ill'Il?H Stafl' 5, Queen ot
CI IARLICS CIAIIDNER
French Club 4-5 Eighth Band 1, Boys' Literary
Society 4-4 Junior I-Ii-Y 35 Science Club 3,
School Store 24 Band 3, Soy Scouts 1, 2, 3, -i-5
Home Room President 4,4 5.
96 JQII- G,kR.IYOBxgN
Aqhudent 44, 5, Auf io0L,is al Conjmttee
fi., 5, Mft ar Committc-5. - liairxiizpffgj Senior,
Play g Juni fizniofaifg Little 'l'libater,4vg"5i
Qynyn- Dramati - clap," LagM1o1u1Ff1, 2,
mArt Club 3, 2 fgeaitary, g"SE1cli -V Ch 3,
X C'l11d6clsIQE.icraffClub,--35 1ATI1'AC 3' L5 i-' mms
ligfs, .,, Edit ui., 5, , V 1 2, 3,
X S uc ent Coun - ngress 5. ts 1, 24
A IIATIPAC Prnfsf b 1, 2, Mc K+' ' irplane Club
4-g Ili-Times Pres. Club 5'g'Golden Masqucrs 5,
VEILSIE MM: CJYLES
Little 'fheater 4-, 5, Junior Dramatics Club 3,
French Club 3, 41, Girl Reserves 2, 3, 44, 55
Girls' Athletic Association 2, 3, Basketball lg
Junior Girl Reserves 5, Adviser, Senior Play 5.
5 was V ilzib
Northeast Junior High School, Kansas City,
Vlo 1 Student Council 5 House Committee 5,
Secretary Semor Class 5 Nitional Honor So-
ciey, President Elections Committee 5,
Jumor Senior 4, Little lheftter si, Latin Club
Literary Society 3 Girl R serves 2, 3, 4, 5,
lreasurer 5 Lxru-Ac. 5, Business Manager 5,
Debating, Club 44, Secretxry lreasurer 44, Junior
Girl Rescrs es 5, Student Adviser 5, State Music
Contest 41' Sophomore Dance 3- Music Festival
4- German Club 5 Program Chairman 5, Junior
usic Federation 5, President 5, Civics Club 1,
ecretary 1' Drfirnwtics Club 1, President 1,
New York Trip 5.
HKZII Goonvs IN
, 4- 5, Publicity Chairman, Secretary, Vice
resident, President, Program Committee,
nter-Club Council 5, D.A.R. Citizenship Award
5, German Club 44, 5, Treasurer, House Com-
mittee 5, National Honor Society 5, Girls' Ath-
letic Association 3, 4-, Vice President 4, Science
Club 1, 2, Secretary 2, G. R. Conference 4-, 5.
Lois Joxmox GODXVIN
Peace Junior College 4- fltho Delta Chi
Sororityl, Little Theater 3, Girl Reserves 1,
1 - 5 1 A " ,
. . 5- , m
. . I ,. Y,
- , L
2, 3, President 3, Glee Club 2, 3, 4., 5- Girls'
u h.: 3 ll. e..
" 4 n I 1 '
, l .
. ' ,- . 2 ," .
N , I
7 ' 7
9 f 9 ,I '
, . C
1 5 4 1 ' '
Club 1, 2, Typing Club 4, Girl Reserves
' S 2
Axnnuw MIClIlKlCL GOULD
Wa1'dlaxv Junior High School 1, Student Coun-
ci'L'R resenta ' 1 4-wXl'Cl-ildlf . uuior Class -L,
Ll C 4-, Jul Pr-Se 'Or 4-, Ring Com-
1 ' t 'hai f n ' Ldtle '1 Eater 5 French
If ' 4 .. 9
Club ' , Slmaxii.-wlublfiilli, Serg t-at-Arms 3,
" ' President 4-' Lxruwf orts Editor,
Cie 4, 5, 5, Football
1, 2, 3, 4,f7"-,Basketball 1, 2, Boxing 1, Hi-Y
Minstrel Author and End Man, Vice Presi-
ent l'ddCg Little Man on Tumbling and
Arclfiery Teams 1.
'pr TVILLIABI 'l'11oMAs HAILEY
Student Council Representative 1, Glee Club
1, 2, Hi-Y 4-, 5, Sergeant-at-Arms 5, Junior
Football 1, 2, Varsity Football 3, 4-, 5, Operetta
2, Hi-Y Conference 4-, Library Assistant 4-.
French Club 4, 5, Junior Hi-Y 3, Football 4, 5,
Basketball 3, il-, 5, Golf 3, Boy Scouts 1, 2,
.Iunior Football 1, 2, Junior Basketball 1, 2,
Junior Boys Literary Societv 3.
Student Council Representative 2, Citizenship
Committee 41, House Committee 3, Points 5,
Junior-Senior 4, Little Theater 4-, 5, Junior
Dramatics Club 3, Chairman Play Vtfriting 3,
French Club 5, Latin Club 1, 2, Girl Reserves
1, 2, 3, 4, 5, Chairman Service -I-, Science Club
1, 2, Treasurer 2, Debating Club -l-, Marshal
Junior Play 4-, Student Council Congress 2, 3,
German Club 3, 4-, Senior Play 5, National
Honor Society 5.
Latin Club 2, 3, Glee Club 3, flf, Typing Club
4, Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4-, 5, LATIPAC 3, Sciuee
Club 2, 3, Drill Team 2.
Junior Dramaties Club 34 Latin Club 1, 24
French Club 3, fl-4 Typing Club 4-4 L,x'r1PAc 44
Iii-Ti-mes 54 Science Club 1, 2g Senior Play 54
Chairman Newspaper Publicity Committee.
Young Junior High School 1, 2g Tennis Club I4
Class President lg Class Secretary 24 Latin
Club 2, 34 French Club -ii, 54 Girl Reserves 3, 4-,
5, Service Chairman 54 Girls' Athletic Associa-
tion 34 Girl Scouts 1, 2, 34 Junior Girl Reserves
fl-, Student Adviser4 National Honor Society 5.
Tnoiyms Roy PIART, Jn.
Student Council House and Grounds Committee
34 Calendar Committee 54 Senior Play 54 Little
Theater 4g Junior Dramatics Club 34 Latin Club
1, 2g Radio Club 34 Hobby Club 4.4 Orchestra
414 Hi-Times Stat? 54 Science Club 3g Debating
Clu,b 41, 54 Band 54 Camera Club 3, 4-4 Stage 444
Selrior Play 54 National Honor Society 5.
WXVIILIADI OI.I3'IClt I'IAIlR1S
Student Council 2, 44 Treasurer of Junior Class
4-4 President Senior Class 54 Senior Superlative
54 Boys' Literary Society, Treasurer -L, 54
Junior Hi-Y, Secretary 34 Science Club 2, 3g
Hi-Y 41, 54 Junior Boys! Literary Soc X ice
President 34 German Club 54 Audio
Committee 3, 1144 Senior Activity Commit ee
1.'m'v no 'N 's
Q l eater 54 tlI S1li lsi Club
. , 44 Gl -4 Girls' .i r' y Society 3, 44
'l'ypi1 ub 44 I oom Rep " ativc
54 Quee e .' 'ourt 54 Cos e Commit-
tee enior Play.
Spanish Club 44 Candid Camera Club 3, 54
Science Club 54 Boy Scouts 1, Den Chief 2, 3g
City Newspaper Club 4.
' JOHN I'IOLI.OVl'AY
Junior-Senior 444 Art Club 2, 3, Vice President
34 Latin Club 1, 24 Junior Hi-Y LLQ Hobby Club
2, 34 LNXTIPAC 2, 5, Art Editor 2, 54 Hi-Times 114,
Art Editor 444 Science Club 3, 4-, Vice President
444 Central Bank 3, ft, 54 Band lg Model Air-
plane Club 14 Audio-Visual Committee 54
Calendar Committee 3, 4, 54 IJATIPAC Press
Club 4-4 Chess Club 4, Secretary 44 Senior Play
5, Chairman Poster Committee.
NVILLIARI PuMnuu'roN Honns
Senior Superlative 5, xvilfg Junior-Senior 41,
Decorating Committee4 Boys' Literary Society
5, Sergeant-at-Arms 54 Junior Hi-Y 3,
Sergeant-at-Arms 34 Science Club 3g Hi-Y 54
Football 3, 4, 54 Junior Football 1, 2g Boy
Scouts 2, 3, ft, Patrol Leader 2, Senior Patrol
Leader 3, 41, Den Chief 3, 444 Junior Boys' Liter-
ary Society 3.
Id ou. 'tai ,24-
1 0 0
J r:ANNn WV1I.r.,xnn H OLISIAX
Little Theater 3, 4, 54 Girls, Athletic Associa-
tion 4-4 Library Assistant 4, 54 Library Club 5,
C1IAnLr:s H OSTIYFLEIL
Junior Dramatics Club 2g Latin Club 14 French
Club 5, '1'reasurer4 Boys Literary Society 4, 5,
Vice President 54 Junior I-Ii-Y 2, 34 Livrnuxc
Press Club 34 Science Club 1, 2g Debating Club
4, 5, Secretary LI-, President 54 Junior Play 54
Boy Scouts 1, 2g Debating Team 44 Junior
Literary Society 3. f
,f f .f '
V' '11 WT f ,cf ' if J
,upfffvf .Q 4 5
71-16V ' Mft ,ft-X LVM,
" DAX'IIJ IJUNTEIL
French Club 3g Science Club 1, 2g Girl Scouts
Junior Shop 24 French Club 54 Spanish Club
4, 54 S " l3ziy' Scgts 1.
Q 41? A2169-QAQQ jd,
CIIA1iL1is Emvlum I'IOULDER
Junior Shop4 French Club 44 Typing Club 44
Boys' Literary Society 3g H'I-Times Staff 4,
Spanish Club 3, 4-4 Glce Club 44 Art Club 44
Football 3, 4, 54 Basketball 34 Baseball 3, 4, 54
Swimming 3, 44 Library Assistant 3, 4g Junior
Team 3g Chairman Christmas 34 ltcprescntative
to Music 44 Music Contest 4.
'1'imMAs G. JAMES
Home Representative 14 Junior Dramatics Club
34 Boys' Literary Society 54 Science Club 14
Band 1, 2, 3, 44 Boy Scouts 1, 24 I,.x1'1P.xc Club
44 Junior Boys' Literary Society 3, Constitution
Committee4 Chess Club 44 Senior Play 5, Chief
lVl,2ll'Sllfllg Hi-Y 5.
i s , - J ' Q, Q "M
nf u..4-f A Ysi-
-fu C' 4-'J-' .if-'ff Q-I fave I ' ' L
K yf I F V I I eijlfll -fl-fj4'u -'I 5 0 C ' 'L
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Ln Venmc Jrarmuns f'
Junior-Senior 44 Little Theater 54 Glee Club
3, 4-, 5, President 54 Typing Club 3, -1-4 Art
Club 3, 4-4 Boy Scouts 3, 4-4 Tenor Solo 4-4 Boys,
Quartette 3, 4-4 Mixed Quartette 3, 4-4 I-Ii-Y
Minstrel 54 State Music Contest 34 District
Music Festival 4-, 5, Tenor Solo 2 Rating 4-, 54
Eum xsirrn MARY Joxns
Junior-Senior 3, Chairman of Decoration Com-
mittee 34 French Club 4-4 Glee Club 1, 2, 34
Girl Reserves 4-4 Basketball 1, 2, 34 Girl Scouts
1, 2g Tarboro High School 1, 2, 34 Music Club 3.
Representative of Freshman Class 14 Glee Club
34 Band 34 Model Airplane Club 2, Secretary.
Slum ALICI-: JoRnAN
Member of Assembly Committee 54 Senior
Superlative 5, Bclle4 Marshal 54 Little Theater
5, Latin Club 1, 2, Secretary 2g French Club
4, 5, President 54 Glee Club 44 Girl Reserves
4-4 IJATIPAC 54 Science Club 3, 4-4 Drill Team 24
Marshal Junior Play 44 Girl Scouts 1, 24 New
York Trip 54 National Honor Society 5.
KATIE Kmrma KEMP
Little Theater 3, 4-, 54 Typing Club 4-4 Girls
Literary Soeiety'34 Girl Reserves 1, 2g I
Press Club 4-4 Girls' Athletic Association
Drill Team 14 Marshal Junior Play
Assistant 4, 5.
VVILLIAMI E. ICING
Latin Club 1, 24 Science
Assistant 44 German
54 Ticket Salesman for
1, 2, 3, 4.
Home Room Representative 54 Latin Club 24
Spanish Club 3, 4-4 Typing Club 4-4 Science Club
24 Boxing 24 Chess Club 4-4 Model Airplane
Club 24 Ping Pong Champ 3.
McKeesport High School, Pittsburgh, Pennsyl-
vaniag Student Council 4-, 54 Audio-Visual Com-
mittee 4, Co-chairman4 Intramural Sports
Committeeg Marshal 54 Cheer Leader 54 J uilqiorofyd-'
. . . .
, . ,C . ,Mi ,
Senior 4, Chairman Flon rs I e
Theater -I-, 54 Latin Club
Glee Club 2, 3, 4-4 Girls,
Science C-lub 2, 34 Girls'
2g Marshal Contest Play
Junior Play 5
quers 5. .
mf hsy . C L
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, ,lf 534'
1 9 4 2 T-TIP
Mu, .lv J ' - Ln ' 'N
1 l ' , F. lLif,A -224 1 1'7" 'L' "
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6, I J X e ' C 'Q
Junior Dramatics Club 1, Spanish Club 4-, Sec-
retary 4-, Glee Club 1, IIi-Time.-r 5, Junior Play
5, Hi-Y Minstrel, Contest Play 5, Golden Mas-
quers 5, Queen of Hearts Court 5, Little
Theater 5, Senior play 5, Hi-Y 5.
Dos E. LAwn1aNc1a
Transferred to N. C. State College.
F 1.o1uNi4: Lrznronn
Student Council 2, Home Room Representa-
tive, Little '.l'heater 4-, Latin Club 2, 3, Treas-
urer 3, French Club 4-, 5, Girls' Literary Society
3, 41, Girl Reserves 5, Hi-Times 5, Page Editor,
Science Club 2, Girls' Athletic Association 1, 2,
Junior Federation of Music Clubs 5, Treasurer,
Senior Play 5, Program Committee, Chairman
Music Committee, National Honor Society 5.
Fnoim ANN Len
Other Schools 1, 2, Student Council 1, 2,
Representative 1, Secretary 2, Class President
1, Junior Play 5, Chairman Properties Coni-
mittee, Senior Play 5, Chairman Program Com-
mittee, Little Theater 44, 5, Latin Club 41, 5,
Secretary 4, Orchestra 3, 4-, Ili'-Timex Staff 5,
Girls' Athletic Association 3, Debating Club 5,
Girl Scouts 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 2, Patrol Leader
House Committee Student Council 41, Senior
5, Marshal, Chairman Program Committee,
or Play, Chairman Properties Committee 4,
Senior Activity Committee 5, National Honor
jaw Vrnorxm Ll'll'l
Glee Club 5, Typing Club 41, Art Club 4, Girls'
QREPPA hletic Association 2, Drill Team 1.
AUS'1'IIf C. LEMON
Student Council 3, Home Room Representative
3, Latin Club 1, 2, Treasurer 2, Spanish Club
3, 41, Program Committee 3, Science Club 3, 4,
Central Bank 3, Assistant to Mr. Cozart, Boy
Scouts 1, 2, 3, 4-, Patrol Leader 2, 3, Den Chief
MARY Ku-HHYN Lovnmxcr:
Elizabethon Cfennesseej High School 1, 2,
Junior Drarnaties 2, Chairman Costume Com-
mittee 3, Latin Club 2, 3, French Club 4, 5,
Girl Reserves 3, 4-, 5, Science Club 41, Chairman
Biology Section, Junior Girl Reserves 4, 5,
Adviser 4-, 5, Elections Committee 5, Band 1, 2,
Queen of Hearts Court 5,
IKAY M. L. MANSFIIQLD
Transferred to XVake Forest College, Second
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Typing Club -L, Girl Reserves
4, 5, Science Club 1, 3, Girls' Athletic Associa-
tion 1, 2, 3, Junior Girl Reserves 1, 2, Secre-
tary of Social Triangle 1.
C A Lvl N MI'1'CI'Il'IN en
Latin Club 3, Spanish Club -L, Junior Hi-Y
3, 4-, Science Club 2, 3, 4, Boy Scouts 1, 2.
Rom-:R Oiux MOEN
Science Club 4-, 5, German Club 4-, 5, Bird Club
3, Track Team 5, 6, Student Council 4, 5,
Home Room Representative 44, Alternate Rep-
resentative 5, Boy Scouts 1, 2, 3, 4-, 5, 6, Patrol
Leader 2, Bugler 3, Senior Patrol Leader Lt, 5,
Junior Assistant Scout Master 6, Eagle Scout
-L, Bronze Palm 5, Gold Palm 5, Silver Palm 6,
Five Year Veteran Award 6, Senior Play 5,
Chairman Tickets Committee.
Jenny BROWN Moom:
Student Council 5, House Committee 5, Little
Theater 5, Spanish Club fl, Glee Club 1, 2, 3,
Typing Club -1-, Girls' Literary Society 3, 4,
Treasurer 4-, Girl Reserves 2, 3, I4A'l'IPAC 4-, 5,
Girls' Athletic Association 2, Marshal Junior
Play 4-, Greensboro Music Festival 3, Mixed
Quartet 3, Girls' Chorus 3, I,,v1'11'Ac Press Club
-L, Senior Superlative 5, Sports.
ILALPII Liar: Mooiuc
Carnival Court fl-, Junior-Senior -11, Decorating
Committee, Spanish Club 4, Second Vice Pres-
ident, Boys' Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4-, Treas-
urer 2, Sergeant-at-Arms 4, Art Club 3, Science
Club 2, I-li-Y 2, 3, 4-, 5, Football 3, 4, 5, Center,
Bing Crosby Trophy 4-, Basketball 5, Forward,
Swimming 3, Hi-Y Conference 4-, Monogram
Club 4-, President, Junior Football 1, 2, Junior
Basketball 2, Hi-Y Minstrel 5, Home Room
Championship Basketball Team 3.
Typing Club 4-, Girls' Athletic Association 2, 3,
Drill Team 2, Basketball 3, Library Assist-
,V .JLQZQZ '
C.uu.YLm Monms ,fl
Junior Dramatics Club 2, 3, Latin Club 2,,f
Boys' Literary Society 5, Football B Team 3,
Junior Football 1, 2, Junior Boys' Literary
Society fl. ,
Little Theater 4, Junior Dramatics Clubf2, 3,
Latin Club 2, 3, Typing Club 3, Girls' Iilterary ,
Society 3, Girl Reserves 1, Candid ,-Camera f
Club 1, 2, Science Club 1, 2, Girlsf'Athletic 5
Association 1, Girl Scouts 1, 2, Senior Play 5.
g . "'! f A x
1 0' .""' sl E , . Q Q
Ct' l X' ,
1 . 194 LATIPAC
X . XXX
'af Q K tl
J' ' X 37
M 'N J f A
.ll C "" W Y J
-cfgw.-. io--L 'l"f4i1. SU 1,
-quh, ' ..L.-f.,4.,cA.,
E Ioa CLASS
X SHIRLEY Lian MYATT
Student Council 5, Chairman Social Cominitteeg
Scnior Play 54 Marshal 54 Carnival Court 44
Junior-Senior 3, 45, 54 Ring Committee 4.4 Little
Theater 3, fl-, 54 French Club 3, 4-4 Girls' Liter-
ary Society 3, 4, Secretary 4-4 I.,xT1rAc 54 Ili-
Times 414 Marshal Junior Play 44 Marshal
Senior Play 44 Student Council Congress 54
Contest Play, Make-up Committee 44 L,x'1'1l',xc
Press Club 3, 4-4 Rocky Mount High School
Club 24 Dramatics Club 3, 4g Prompter
Class Play 414 State Dramatic Festival 3, 44
Decorations Committee Junior-Seniorg House
and Grounds Committee 44 Queen of Hearts 54
Home Room Representative -L4 Golden Mas-
MIHIAM ALICE MCDClNiXI.D
Junior-Senior 41, Chairman Entertainment Com-
mittec4 Little Theater 4-, 54 Junior Dramatics
Club 3, Makeup Committee 34 Senior Activity
'ommittce 54 Latin Club 1, 2g French Club 3, 414
Girls' Literary Society 2, 3, 4g LA'r1rAc 54 Hi-
Times 5, Sales Manager 54 Girls' Athletic As-
sociation 14 Drill Team 2g Opcretta 14 Marshal
Junior Play 4-4 German Club 4, 5, Co-chairman
Program Committee 54 I-Ii-Y Minstrel 2, 34
Social Committee 5.4 Senior Play 5, 'Advertising
Committee4 Ney' York Trip 5.
J AMES C. MACLACJ-ILAN
Latin Club 1, 24 Spanish Club 44 Science Club
-144 Boy Scouts 1, 2, 3, 44 Miami Senior High
School 3. .
Spanish Club 3, -L4 Typing Club 54 Science Club
24 Library Assistant 5. '
JAKE F. MCLEiKX
Football 3g Basketball 34 Audio-Visual Com-
mittee 4-, 5.
PHILLIP CURTIS Moons
Grounds Committee 4-4 Spanish Club 34 Hobby
Club 3. '
MARY ALICE NANCE
Junior-Senior 44, Refreshments Committecg
Latin Club 1, 2g Typing Club 4-4 Girls' Literary
Society 44 Girl Reserves 54 Girls, Athletic As-
sociation 1, 3, 4-4 Girl Reserves, Secretary Pub-
licity Triangle 5.
C1-IARLIES XVILLIARI Noi-:LL, Jn, -
Durham 1, 2, 3, 4.
Marshal 5, Chief Marshal 5, Junior-Senior -lt,
French Club 3, 4-, Secretary 4-, Junior I-Ii-Y 5,
Candid Camera Club 3, Science Club 2, 3, fl.,
Hi-Y 5, School Store 3, Marshal Senior Play 5,
Boy Scouts 1, 2, 3, 4-, Patrol Leader 3, 41,
Junior Boys' Literary Society 3.
Ron mu' Lula Orr
Lane I-Iigh School, Charlottesville, Virginia,
Student Council 5, Chairman Stage Committee,
Treasurer Freshman Class 1, President Sopho-
more Class 2, Sergeant-at-Arms Junior Class
4, Junior-Senior 4-, Figure, Latin Club 3,
Treasurer, French Club 44, 5, Treasurer 4-,
Glee Club 4, 5, Boys' Literary Society IL, 5,
Junior I-Ii-Y 1, 2, 3, Secretary 1, 2, Junior
Tennis Team 1, Junior Play 5, Hi-Y 5, Senior
Play 5, Golden Masquers 5.
Little Theater 4, 5, Junior Dramatics Club 3,
Latin Club 1, 2, French Club 3, 4, Girls' Liter-
ary Society 4, 5, Girl Reserves 1, 2, LA'ru-Ac
4, Science Club 1, 2.
MARY JERMAN PANTON
Club 2, 3, Treasurer 3, L.x'r11',xc 4, Science Club
-L, Senior Play 5.
Peace Junior College 1, Little Theater 5, Art IL.,
Little Theater 5, Girl Reserves 3, -ig Girls
Athletic Association 1.
Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Vi.,
Private Co. D 1, Private Co. D 2, Line Sgt. Co.
D, Supply Sgt. and Guidon Bearer Co. D 3, Lt.
Co. D, North Barracks 0liicer's Club, Private
Co. A 44, Line Sgt. Co. A, Plat. Guide Co. A,
Guidon Bearer Co. A 5, First Sgt. Co. A, Of-
ficers Club, Private Co. A, First Sgt. Co. A,
Platoon Sgt. Co. A, 6.
Art Club 2, Candid Camera Club 1, 2, 3, Audio-
Visual Committee 4.-
Student Council 5, Treasurer, Audio-Visual
Committee 5, Latin Club 2, 3, President 3,
French Club 4-, 5, L,x'rn-Ac Press Club 41,
Science Club 2, 3, School Store 3, 11-, 5, Manager
5, Boy Scouts 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, Assistant Patrol
Leader 3, Patrol Leader 44, Junior Assistant
Scout Mistegjig Senior Play 5.
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Latin Club 1, 25 Spanish Club 445 Glee Club
1, 2, 3, 41, 5, Vice President 55 Orchestra 55
Greensboro Music Contest 3.
Spanish Club 2, 35 Orchestra 2, 3, -1-, 55 Science
Club 2, 35 Band 3, 4, 5, Band Major 55 Bas-
ketball 35 All State Orchestra at Duke's
VVoman's College -L5 Music Festival at Greens-
boro with Band 3, 45 Model Airplane Club
Latin Club 1, 25 Spanish Club AL5 Typing Club
-4-5 Girls' Literary Society 3, AL5 Invrlvnc 4, 55
Science Club 1.
Little Theater 55 Art Club 2, 35 Hobby Club 35
Science Club 4-5 Football 3, Tickets Mauagerq
Basketball 3, Tickets Managerg Boxing 3, Tick-
M Anon nm' Poomc
Cary High School l, 2, 3, -L5 Spanish Club 55
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, fl-5 Girls' Athletic Association
2, 35 Basketball 1, 25 Home Economics Club
5 M,mo.u:1i:'1' ltrcimknsox
Glee Club 3, ii, 5. fdbj'
'4l4df1ar.1ix 1i0'1'1IGl'Zll Jju
Student Council 1, Home Room Representativeg
Junior-Senior 4+, Decorating and Refreshments
Conunitteesg Little Theater -L5 Junior Dra-
matics Club 35 French Club 55 Glee Club 5,
Member "A" Group5 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4-, 5,
Assistant Service Chairman 3, Social Chairman
4-, Program Chairman 5, Delegate to Girl Re-
serves Conference 4-, Inter C-lub Council 55
Candid Camera Club 45 Lxrli-Ac 4, 5, Advertis-
ing Manager 55 Hi-Times 5, First Page Editor
2, Editorial Editor 1, Assistant Editor 15
Girls' Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, Treasurer
35 Debating 45 Marshal Junior Play 4-5 Girl
Scouts 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, Patrol Leader 2, 3,
Mariner 5, 'l'reasurer 55 German Club 3, 4-,
Secretary 4-5 Junior Music Club 5, Program
Chairman5 New York Trip 55 Senior Play, Pub-
licity Chairman 55 National Honor Society 5.
ANGIE Los NICK ltussos
Typing Club 45 Candid Camera Club 2.
Oifv - 5
IOR CLASS N
Hobby Club 4, President 4, Football 5, 6,
Baseball 3, 5, 6, Boxing 1, Boy Scouts 1, 2,
3, 4, Patrol Leader 3, 4-, Young Men's Business
Club 4, 5, Distributive Occupations Club 4,
International Sports Committee 4, 5.
Student Council, Home Room Representative
2, 4, 5, Secretary 3, Motion Picture Committee
3, 4, Standards Committee 4, Social Committee
5, President Freshman Class, Vice President
Sophomore Class, Co-president Senior Class,
Senior Scholarship Superlative 5, Latin lu
2, French Club 3, Boys, Literary S cie, , 5
Secretary 5, Junior Hi-Y 2, 3, T 'Ls er
President 3, Hi-Y 4, 5, Vice .'c n
Junior Basketball 3, Basketball 4, 5 lpt' ' 5,
Track 4, Hi-Y Conference 4, udent un '
Congress 3, Boy Scouts 1, o ra Clu ,
Treasurer 4, Natioi wr et ice
President 5, Senior vity To i ee
Queen of Hearts Ma sl a 5. Q
, NANCY ' inggjc
Citizenship C ' of th tu en oun 27,
Latin Club ch Clu 3, 4 , 'run ' , '
Science Club 4, i " Althletic oci' n
Mlm um nam ' ,s
Typing Club 4, S l .
GUY Sn in
Junior-Senior 4, Junior H1-Y 2, 3, LA'1'11mc 5,
Hi-Y 5, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, Basketball 2, 3,
4, 5, Baseball 2, 3, 4, 5, Boy Scouts 1, 2,
Hi-Y, Minstrel 5, Senior
Senior Superlative, Sports.
Play Marshal 5,
Esruizn JANET Snsxrsox
Clinton High School 1, Rosehoro High School
2, 3, Glee Club 2, 3, Girl Reserves 5.
Goldsboro High School 1, 2, 3, Little Theater
4, 5, Spanish Club 4, 5, President 5, Contest
Play 4, Hostess 4, Junior Play 5, Make-up
Committee Chairman, Hi-Y Minstrel 5, Home
Room President 5, Senior Play 5, Prompter,
Golden Masquers 5, Senior Play, Makeup Com-
mittee Chairman, National Honor Society 5,
Elections Committee 5.
D ORIS E LIZAIIPITH SDIITII
Student Council 3, Home Room Representa-
tive, Junior-Senior 4, Latin Club 1, 2, Spanish
Club 3, 44, 5, Chairman Program Committee,
Girls' Literary Society 3, 4, Girl Reserves 1,
I1A'.l'l1'AC 3, 4, 5, Science Club 2, 3, Girls'
Athletic Association 1, 2, Senior Play 5,
Chairman Program Committee.
AS.S,,af, gets., seem
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194 LASTIPAC ,ft
411 'Cliff' O 'HL M714 5,
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iran .A fV4f'a"V'6
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Spanish Club 3, 44, Orchestra 3, Science Club
4-, Band 3, 4, 5, Boy Scouts 1, 2, 3, 4-, Patrol
Glee Club 2, Art Club 1, 2, 3, Hobby Club 2,
Basketball 2, Baseball 3, Ticket Club 1, 2, 3, -li,
Manager 2, 3, 4-.
1lIC1'IAlID VV. SoU'I'III:ux
NVilson High School 1, German Club 3, 4,
Science Club 1.
Student Council IL, Home Room Representative,
Spanish Club 4, 5, Glee Club 3, 4-, Girl Re-
serves 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, Senior Play, Marshal 5.
Student Council 2, 3, Home Room Representa-
tive 2, 3, Intramural Sports Committee 3, Sec-
retary Freshman Class 1, Treasurer Sophomore
Class 2, Secretary Junior Class 4-, Junior-
Senior 41, Decorating Committee, Little Theater
5, Junior Dramaties Club 3, Treasurer 3,
Spanish Club 4, Boys' Literary Society 5,
Junior Hi-Y 3, Vice President 3, Science Club
2, Football 3, 4-, 5, Basketball 5, Boy Scouts
1, 2, Library Assistant 4, Junior Play 5,
Junior Football 1, 2, Hi-Y 5.
WAL1'Elt Guovnu STUAIIT, Ju.
p ts Committee 5, Carnival Court 4, Boys'
jtc ary Society 3, 4-, 5, President 5, Hi-Y 4, 5,
Football 1, 2, 3, 4-, 5, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Base-
ball 3, Alf, 5, lvlonogram Club 3, ll, 5.
t Council 1, Co-Chairman Intramural
Student Council 5, Home Room Representa-
tive, Vice President Sophomore Class 2, Vice
President Junior Class 4-, Vice President Senior
Class 5, Marshal 44, Latin Club 1, 2, Junior Hi-
Y 3, Hi-Y 4, 5, Basketball 4-, 5, Marshal Junior
Play LL, Boy Scouts 1, 2, 3, Track 4, Junior
Boys' Literary Society 3, Treasurer, Chess
Club 4-5 Audio-Visual Committee 4-, Monogram
Club 4, Junior Basketball 3, Junior Football 3.
Spanish Club 4, Candid Camera Club 2.
JI' A' 42 fi , ' ,J ' ,..
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. 5 ,, ' . 'ii,,,,,.i+-rf' Leg NN ,Sc-f' ,I
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, fb f '
Junior Dramatics Cluli 15 Latin Clu ,f
. , 5, U. y ' . X Za.
Girls Literary Society 3, Girl Rese es 2,5
Girls' Athletic Association 15 Drill Team
Latin Club 2, 35 Spanish Club -1-5 Glee Club 25
Llvrrvnc 4-5 Senior A7,tn1itbCommittee 5. X IARKIV.
s f!! I l1,, !'-,Q ,160-"ifff-fe' Q ,f 2, lf,
XDKJROTIIY 'l'1rrr'r'r 774' I "?f,f,"'
' .- '- -',,g.,g '17,-,,,
Little 'llllEZttCI' 415 Latin Club 2, 35
ary Society 3, 415 Girl Reserves 3, 4-, 55 Science
Club 1, 25 Student Council Congress 35 Girl
Scouts 15 German Club 4-, 5, Secretary 55 Home
Room Representative 3.
M AIU DIXIE U NDERVVOOD
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4-, 55 Girl Reserves 4, 55
Science Club 4.
Typing Club -I-5 Library Assistant 4-, 55 Wood-
row VVils0n Junior High School, Danville, Va.
1, 2, Handicraft 1, Girls' Athletic Association
1, 2, Glee Club 25 George Washington High
School 3, International Relations Club 3.
BLAKE XVAYXE VAN Linen
Sergeant-at-Arms 55 Marshal 55 Junior Dra-
Inatics Club 25 Latin Club 25 Boys' Literary
Society 4-, 5, Sergeant-at-Arms 55 Science Club
1, 2, 35 Hi-Y 4-, 55 Swimming 3, 4, 55 Marshal
Senior Play 55 Boy Scouts 2, 3, 4-, 5, Eagle
Scout 3, Bronze Palm 3, Gold Palm 4, Silver
Palm 5, Order of the Arrow 5, Den Chief 3, 4,
5, Silver Bugler5 Monogram Club 35 Audio-
Visual 3, 4, 55 German Club 3, 45 Queen of
Hearts Court 5.
Junior I-li-Y 2, 35 Band 2, 3, 41, 55 Swimming
45 Boxing 25 Boy Scouts 1, 25 Music Festival
at Greensboro 2, 3.
A N Nr: XVEAVER
Durham High School 3, 45 Student Council 5,
Member Social Committeeg Senior Play 55
Senior Superlative, Versatility5 Cheer Leader
55 Junior-Senior 55 Little Theater 5, Make-up
Committeeg Junior Dramaties Club 25 Latin
Club 2, Treasurer 25 Girls' Literary Society 25
Girl Reserves 25 Sth Chorus 25 Lxrrxmo 55
Girls' Athletic Association 2, 3, 4-5 Hi-Y Min-
strel 2, 55 Girl Scouts 25 Valentine Court 5,
Maid of 1-lonorg Commercial Club 4-5 Junior
Needlework Guild 3, 45 May ,estival 5 Mum-
mers Dramatic Club 3, 4-5 L' 1 M ' Brag-
den Society 3, 45 Mi S 45 atin lub 35
Nature Study Club 3' me m A esenta-
tive 3, 415 Golden i ' ie s Que lilf Hearts
Court 5. QV
, rf, 194 LATIPAC
Home Room Representative 15 Alternate
Treasurer 35 Treasurer 45 Candid Camera Club
2, 3, 45 Science Club 45 School Store 2, 3, 4, 5,
Treasurer 45 Vlfashington Trip 45 Student Coun-
cil Congress 45 Boy Scouts 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, Patrol
Leader 45 German Club 3, Treasurer 3.
JULIA M. VVEBB
Junior-Senior 45 Latin Club 2, 3, Vice President
35 Spanish Club 45 Glee Club 55 I1A'l'lPAC 55
Junior Music Club 5, Reporter 5.
Latin Club 1, 25 Spanish Club 4-, Sergeant-
at-Arms5 Glee Club 15 Girls' Literary Society
3, 45 Girl Reserves 15 L.vrnr.xc 4, 55 Science
Club 1. ,
5,5 JACK Wnrrn
Latin Club 25 Junior Hi-Y 2, 35 Science Club
45 Audio-Visual Committee 4, 5, Chairman of
Amusement Films 5.
Hoon H. NVn.sox, Jn.
Junior-Senior 4, Decorations Committee 45
Latin Club 2, 35 Junior Hi-Y 3, Treasurer 35
Candid Camera Club 2, 35 Science Club 35 Hi-Y
55 Hi-Y Minstrel 55 Band 1, 2, 3, 4, 55 Junior
Football 35 Basketball 5, Manager5 Boy Scouts
1, 2, 35 All-State Band, Greenville 35 Greens-
boro Music Festival 2, 35 Senior Play 5.
B1-:'1'rY RUTH XVINDES
Senior Superlative, Miss Needham Broughtong
Junior-Senior -1-, Co-chairman of Entertainment
Committeeg Little Theater 4, 55 Junior Dra-
matics Club 3, Historiang Latin Club 1, 25
French Club 3, 45 Girls' Literary Society 3, 45
LA'r1rAc 4, 55 Science Club 25 Girls' Athletic
Association 15 Operetta 25 Marshal Junior Play
45 Marshal Contest Play 45 Social Committee
Student Council 55 Junior Play, Make-up Com-
mittee-5 LA'I'IPAC Press Club 45 Hi-Y Minstrel
2, 35 Senior Play 5, Make-up Committee.
Jeux R. WILSON'
Secretary Freshman Class 15 Junior-Senior
4, 55 Little Theater 45 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, 55
Science Club 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y 4, 55 School Store
2, 35 Football 1, 2, 3, 4, 55 Basketball 3, 4, 55
Hi-Y Conference 45 Boy Scouts 1, 25 Un-
changed Voice Solo in Greensboro 1, 25 State
Music Contest in Greensboro 1, 25 All-State
Football Team 5, First String End5 Shrinei-'s
All-Star Football Game in Charlotte 55 First
Place City Dramatic Contest 15 German Club 35
Hi-Y Minstrel 55 Book Room 3, 4, 5, Manager
4, 55 Senior Play 55 Baseball 5.
Audio-Visual Committee 55 Social Committee5
Marshal 55 Little Theater 5, Historian 55 Latin
Club 2, 35 French Club 4, 5, Vice President5
Typing Club 45 Girls' Literary Society 3, 45
Girl Reserves 9, 3 4 New York Trip 5 Sen'or
Superlative,Mfit., 5 5 ,
UW QV Mm ,Z 9 g A r.
wearer was f 5
1 lays ,.
lofi CLASS ',,,...e.,m
44 Jw ' Zig
Student Council 2, 4, 5, Secretary 2, Vice
President 4, President 5, Class President 2, 3,
Senior Superlative 5, Mr. Needham Broughton,
J unior-Senior 4, Bid Committee Co-chairman,
Little Theater 5, Boys' Literary Society 4, 5,
Junior Hi-Y 2, 3, Vice President, Secretary
2, 3, L.x'1-rrmc 5, Science Club 1, 2, Hi-Y 4, 5,
Basketball 5, Hi-Y Conference 4, Student
Council Congress 2, 4, 5, Boy Scouts 1, 2, 3, 4,
Eagle 3, German Club 3, 4, Junior Boys' Liter-
ary Society 3, New York Trip 5.
Tnonras Brnmnn XVINSTON
French Club 3, 4, Boys' Literary Society 4,
Junior Hi-Y 3, Hi-Y 4, 5, Football 4, 5, Bas-
ketball 3, 4, 5, Baseball 3, 4, 5, Boy Scouts 1, 2.
H1-:NRY KoL1.ocK W'1'r11r:ns1'oox, Jn.
Science Club 1, Candid Camera Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Vice President 1, President 2, 3, 4, Junior Hi-Y
2, 3, Lrurilnxc 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, Chief Photographer
1, 2, 3, 4, 5, Editor-in-Chief 5, Band 2, 3, 4,
State Music Contest 2, 3, 4, Junior Boys' Liter-
ary Society 3, Boys' Literary Society 4, 5,
Spanish Club 4, Junior-Senior 4, Decoration
Committee 4, Boy Scouts 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, National
Scout Jamboree 1, Cub Den Chief 2, 3, Assistant
Patrol Leader 3, Patrol Leader 4, Senior Patrol
Leader 5, Eagle 4, Eagle Bronze Palm 4, Eagle
Gold Palm 5, Five Year Veteran 5, Emergency
Service Corps 5.
J,xcQU1sLx'N CJackieQ lYEI.VERTOX
Student Council 4, 5, Home Room Representa-
tive 4, House Committee 4, Chairman House
Committee 5, Chairman Pins Committee 5,
Audio-Visual Committee, Junior-Senior 4, Co-
chairman Decorating Committee, Little Theater
5, Chairman Costumes Committee, Latin Club
1, 2, French Club 4, 5, Glee Club 2, 3, 4, 5, Sec-
retary 4, Girl Reserves 2, 3, Science Club 2, 3,
Junior Play 4, Chief Marshal, Student Council
Congress 4, 5, State Music Contest at Greens-
boro 2, 3, District Music Contest 4, 5, Junior
Play 4, Business Manager, Junior Play 5,
Chairman Costumes Committee, Senior Play 5,
Chairman Costumes Committee.
Comm LYNN YOUNG
Junior Dramatics Club 3, Latin Club 1, French
Club 3, 4, Girls' Literary Society 3, 4, Science
Club 2, 4, German Club 4, 5, President 5.
Jo-HN OWENS SPAIN
Little Theater 1, Latin Club 2, French Club
4, 5, Boys' Literary Society 4, 5, 6, President
5, Junior Hi-Y 3, LA'r11mc 4, Hi-Y 4, 5, 6,
Vice President 5, President G, Football 3, 4,
5, 6, Hi-Y Conference 5, Model Airplane Club
1, 5, 6, Secretary 5, President 6, Junior Football
2, Junior Play 6, Monogram Club 3, Senior
Play 5, Chairman Stage Set.
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Left to right: Czunpbell, Hall, Anderson, Tliomas, Simpson.
IN the fall of the year, the Juniors elected as their class officers the follow-
ing students: President, David Armstrongg Vice President, Billy Simpsong
Secretary, Hilman Tliomasg Treasurer, Frank Andersong Sergeant-at-flrms,
Lib Campbellg f1l1'Zli.S'f?7', Mrs. Hall. David Armstrong transferred to State
College at the mid-term: and, at his request, Billy Simpson replaced him.
During the fall term the Juniors ordered their class rings and sponsored
the play, "You Can't Take It With You."
Marshals for the Junior Class were Lib Campbell, Billy Kenyon, David
Armstrong, and Billy Simpson.
L Q4,4,l.fvv-L -
Burgess, Edith Lee
1 W1 'Il
'ivifsa ' wg
cm-don, Betsy London
Dillon, C. A.
ll rl xv l
Kidd, J. B.
Kutz, Anna Lou
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Maxwell, Betsy Dell
Perry, RaymondL 75 VV
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Showalter, MildreQQ ,VVQ
Smith, Lib Ziigmb
W Wade, Clay
l Westbrook, Nano
UDNHJR CLASS T
Wetmore, Mary Badger
VVilsou, Mary Helen
Yelverton, Betsy Paul
Z cg 4",,.c:f'l
Left to 'righl.' Hampton, Blllfllilllilll, Bason, McHa1e, Drew, Griffin.
TE TH GRADE OFFICERS
THE Tentll grade officers were George Boson, Pr1'siclf'ntj Betty BllCll211l311,
Vice Presidentg Doris LICHUIC, Sccretaryg Bosie Hampton, Trrzasurerg and
Floyd Drew, Sergeant-at-A1'm.s'. Miss Hazel Gl'if'H1'l was Advise1'.
The social activity of the year was the Sophomore Victory Dance on
April 25, 1911-2. Henry Linebergcr, Peggy Davis, Anne Cothrun, Bosie
Hampton, and Jane Jeter served as committee chairmen.
Bitlll, Mary NVillis
Bowden, Milly Lou fm
Clark, Martha Bryant
Ca rlton, Nancy
TE TH GRADE
kv Q?.Cr1-mbtree, John
F- . Crocker, Bobby
9 If Crocker, Lizette
Ulza Gy? fo' Crowell, Bill
Culbrcth, Betty Jean
Goodman, Martha Ann
Goodman, VV. S.
Hall, A. C., Jr.
Holt, J ames
Hicks, Betty June
TE TH GRADE
Joi s, Davis
jjj, s, I1
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.. 3 oyce. pil
bn oyner, Bo ,
,jf 'AJ J6 ' , Loradean
McLeod, Mary Ann
Middleton, Mary Sue
Morgan, Anna Joe
Nance, Jo Ann
Neal, Nvilliam Wana!
N. . ,153 'WA'
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i 1' 1
Thompson, Mary Lewis
lun . , ., -,A,,,,.,, ...-.
VVest, Mary Evelyn
Wellons, Mary Ellen
White, Dorothy Gay
WVyatt, Candace Lee
Left lo right: Beatty, Ruth, Ashby, Silver, Bell, Smith.
NINTH GRADE OFFICER
THE Ninth grade class oflicers were as follows: President, Victor Bellg
Vice President, Dun Ashbyg Sccreiavry, Elizabeth Silverg Treasurer, John
Ruthg Sergeant-at-Ar11Ls, Alton Smithg Azlviser, lNIiss Beatty.
The Ninth grade party, called the "Ship Masqueradef' was given in the
fall. The nautical idea was carried out with red, white, and blue flags,
streamers, anchors, and the other characteristics of a ship. The Ninth
grade sailed o11 the S.S. Victory. There was square dancing. A floor show
was given by an Eighth grade physical education class, in which the girls
were dressed as sailors. Mr. Sanderson received a tire as a prize for having
the lucky passport, which was used for :1 ticket.
X , , , -
Allen, Jeang Allen, Mary Long Allen, VVzxlterg Anderson, Robertg Armstrong, Ivung Bulhmger, Nita
Bell, Victor, Berry, Betty Joe, Betts, Betty, Bickett, Frances, Bishop, Marguerite, Brutton, Lewis.
Brown, Bnrlmrag Bull, Miriam, Bullock, Billy, Byrd, Betty Lou, Caldwell, Jnckg Canady, Dick.
Fourth row : -
Candle, Fltzg Chandler, Martha Anng Chandler, Mary, Cherry, Ervin, Churn, Clifton, Claridge, Bert.
were ' xqifgwf
Covington, Aimee, Crabtree, Doris, Crum, Jack, Dewar, Lillian, Dresser, Sara Jane, Duncan, Martha.
Edge, Leona, Ellen, Willa, Forbes, Betty, Ferguson, Frances, Fleming, Ann, Fox, P. G.
Fulghum, Nell, Gurlcly, Jean, Gzldcly, Lillian, Garrett, Josephine, Gift, Carol Jean, Griiiin, Martha.
Hamilton, Betty Lou, Harrell, Doris, Harris, John, Hurt, Janiceg Hayes, Mary Rhodes, Harris,
N NTH GRADE
' ff N 'Y
First row .'
Hobbs, Alfred, Holding, Toby, Holding, Katherineg Hungerford, Annag Hnnncycutt, Sallie, Johnson
Jones, Elizubethg Keever, .Toeg Kiser, Elizabeth, Kitchen, Hermung Klyrnam, Nellg Koonce, Marvin,
Kuhn, Gloriag Lane, Joey Lassiter, O. N.g Lee, Bobby, Lee, Dorisg Lee, Robert
LeGmke, Deane, Leveridgc-, Jack, Lloyd, Harold, Lovelace, Daniel, Martin, Sidney, McDonald, David,
1942 TIP C
Mclntosh, Marion, McKinney, Ruthg Miller, Jerry, Mills, Ed, Montgomery, Bobby, Moran, Harriet.
Morgan, Betsy, Morrison, Fowler, Morris, Hickey, Nance, Janieg Napowsa, VValtersg Neal, Natalie.
Newton, Irisg Norris, Pcteq Parker, Joyce, Parker, Jane, Peery, Haynes, Penny, Morris.
Fm: rth row :
Pointer, June, Pope, Barbmu Anng Pou, Betsy Aung Price, Cecelia, Pridgen, VVadeg Reavis, Mary
First raw :
Richurd, Jose, Riley, Billyg Ruth, Johng Seugruves, Ed, Self, Billg Scales, Betty Ann.
Shunk, Elizubethg Silver, Elizabeth,
Spence, Victorg Stuthacos, Georgia,
Taylor, John D., Taylor, Henry,
Smith, Alton, Smith, Arnold, Smith, Phyllisg Snow, Josephine.
Stephenson, Allang Stokes, Suszmneg Stone, Myra Ruth, Sumner
Tl1I'0YVCl', Putrlcia,5 Tongue, Ben, Turner, Florence, Upchurch, Edward
1942 TIP C
N 'f"""""' .Po-v-U
Vzum, Jackicg W'hite, Jimmy, Wiggins, Ruthg VVi1der, Raymond, VVliite, Beumang Wilkie, Betty.
XVi11iams, Aung Williams, Charlottcg XVilliauns, John C.g Worsley, Waltcrg Williams, Sally Hallg Wilson,
Third row :
Left fo riyhl: Park, Cannon, Eatman, Sompayrae, A. L, Smith, I-3. Smith.
EIGHTI-I GRADE OFFICER
THE ofiicers of the Eighth Grade were Howard Sompayrac, Presirlentg
Jonny Park, Vice Prcsiclentg Rex Batman, Sec1'etary,: Anna Lee Smith,
1'7'6llS1lTC7',' Bob Smith, Sfrgmnt-at-,flrm.s,: Miss Cannon, Adviser.
The Class of 1946 joined the student body of Broughton High School
last September. They sought membership in the clubs open to tl1em--
organizations such as the Eighth Grade Dramaties Club, Junior Girl Re-
serves, Mixed Chorus, Eighth Grade Science Club, and the Girls' Chorus.
Some of the girls, modeling dresses furnished by two pattern companies,
participated in a fashion show at Broughton High School on January
On April 10, 19412, the school observed Eighth Grade Night, at which time
the students gave a program to demonstrate to their parents the type of
work they had been doing throughout the year.
EIGHTI-I GR DE
Arledge, Phoebe Ann
Carroll, Mary Jean
Caviness, Betty Jean
Clifton, Mary Lou
Dillon, Mary Frances
Eason, Sue Tucker
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EIGHTH GR DE
Kennedy, J ack
Ledbetter, B urkl
Linella n, Aclelaid
Massenburg, .Tallies Spcatl
Midgette, Martha Ann
Minsliew, Emma Jean
Morgan, Mary Ruiiin
Nixon, Nurry Ann
Parker, Ann 'Virginia
Perry, Julia Ann
Powell, Bobby Ann
X ,, I
Sawyer, Betty Ann
Smith, Anna Lee
Spencer, Alice Dunn
NVilliams, John Charles
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1942 LATIP C
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Left to riyhf: K. Klyman, O. N. Lassiter, Martha Hamrick, Helena Williams, De Van Barbour.
THE organized extra-curricula activities of Broughton are pictured on the
following pages. However, there were many activities in w.hich the member-
ship was not limited because of certain qualifications. The one pictured above
is an example. On two days of every Week, United States Defense Stamps were
sold in the front hall at the lunch periods. The members of the Student Body
were awake to the fact that there was a war. ltlany did their bit by buying
Stamps at regular intervals.
ii rp ' Q ,,
TUDE T COUNCIL
Motto: Approve ye the things Ilia! are
Prrfsident, Thomas Willis
Vice l,I'l?NilIf"Ilt, Jackie Hawkins
Sl'CJ'FfflI'.ll, Jack Ashby
7'r0a.vu'rm', Robert Pearce
Sm'gzfan-L-nl-flrows, De Van Barbour
flrlzviser, Mrs. A. C. Hall
SENIOR REl?RESFlNTA'1'TVES: Betty Hicks,
Billy Kohn, Bcity Whit Dui-toy, .inf-lc Swift,
JUNIOR ltEPltESICN'llA'l'IVES: Martha llam-
riclc, Billy Simpson, G1-almni Spenifo, Ji-an
Norwood, Jack lllestur, Edith Lee Burgess.
TIC NTH G-R AD lil R IG P R ES ICNTA TIV E S :
George Boson, Ruby Almond, Ri-x Benson, lie-
Roy Marlin, Helen Bland, Gladys CfllZll!llll'l'H.
NINTH GRAUIG REPRESIGNTATIVES: Betsy
Ann Shaw, Dan Ashby, Charlotte Williams,
O. N, Lassiter. Bohhy Leo, Marion McIntosh.
EIGHTH G RADE REPRI+lSl'1NTATIV IC S :
Helly Pills, Sur- Pinson, Ormand Sanderson,
Cliairles Hitugasin, Nifooclson Broughton, Burl:-
hezul liedlmotteig Ann Tongue.
THE Student Council, working through its ten com-
mittees, has been busy throughout the entire year,
trying to do what it could to improve conditions
around the school, and to be of service whenever and
wherever possible. In the fall u delegation attended
thc State Student Council Congress at Charlotte,
Fire drill regulations were drawn up and put into
Left to riyhf: Hall, Ashby, Willis, Hawkins, Pearce, Barbour.
practice. An active Intramural sports program was
planned and carried out. A worthwhile program
of educational films was offered to all clepartrnents.
The council had a part in planning the assembly pro-
grams. In short, in many different ways, the council
has attempted to influence and help the students to
have a more profitable and happy year at Broughton.
SCHOOL STORE AND HANK
THIS is the organization which furnishes the stu-
dents of Broughton with school supplies. The profits
from these sales are used hy the council to improve
the school. The lllilll2l.g2QCI' of the school store is also
the treasurer of the Student Council.
The school bank handles all the school finances hy
a central banking system. Very complete records
are kept on all of the money coming: in and going: out
of the school.
HOUSE AND GROUNDS
THE House Committee led by Jackie Yelverton has
helped keep the cafeteria in good order and has drawn
up and put into effective use, plans for fire drills.
This year the Grounds Committee, whose purpose
is to beautify the school grounds, has devoted much
of its time in planting flowers, and shrubs in VVell's
TI-IE other source of revenue for the Student Council
is the Audio-Visual Committee, prolmhly the most
active committee in the council. The money taken in
from the four pay pictures is used in furnishing
equipment, records, and films for classroom use.
The purpose of this group is to furnish the stu-
dents of Broughton with entertainment-recreational
and educational. The recreational side is accomplished
by the four full length pictures, which are shown dur-
ing the year, while the educational part is effectively
carried out by the many' classroom films and record-
ings, which almost every student in school has an
opportunity to see and hear.
TI-IE purpose of the social committee is to entertain
all visitors at the school and to help in the arrange-
ment of any social function.
The outstanding: events in the fall were the tea
for the new students, the annual Student Leader
Banquet. In the spring a. luncheon was given for the
Triangular Dehaters. The members of this committee
helped sponsor several Friday night dances.
School Store and Bank Committee
NATIONAL HONGR SOCIETY
Seliolzu-ship, Leacleislmip, Character, Service
Sara Alice Jordan
lllzmry Nell Harris
Helen Elizalmetll Hull
Shirley Virginia Smiley
Daisy Florine Leclforcl
Flora Ann Lee
Hazel Norris Goodwin
Bonvn, Closson Allen, Jr.
Alfonzo Hveretie Burden, Jr.
VVih'ner Con1'a1cl Betts
Thonizms Roy Hurt, Jr.
Ethel Loraine Glenn
Clariee Lorena Gzulrly
Celia Howell Rothgeh
lxI211'y Carolyn Ferguson
Ann Daniel Cloycl
VVilliani Braxton Schell
lNIilclrecl Elizabeth Showalter
Dorothy Gray Peebles
THE Raleigh High School Baud was divided into two groups at the end of the football season-the Concert
Band, made up of the most proficient musiciansg and the secondary band, whose members were incorporated
into the Concert Band after the concert on May 8, 1912. This concert was the climax of the year for the band.
Since its debut at the North Carolina Education Assoeitaion Convention, the Concert Band has won
great acclaim for its finished performance on the stage. The Band entered the District Music Festival held
in Raleigh on March 27, 1942.
During the year, the band gave two concerts at Broughton and two at Morson. The hands of each school
work independently at practice, but combine to present concerts.
"The outlook for next year is most encouraging," professed Mr. Leo F. de Sola, the band's director, "and
we look forward to having a band second to none in the State in the near future?
are as follows:
W. S. Goodman
of the Concert Baud
F. M. :Manu
The Marching Band
Concert Band and the
13 at ritofn rs
J. F. Keesee
is composed of the
First row: Jackie Yelverton, Betty Bryant, Mary VVil1is Bain, Joyce Jones, Corallie Thomas, I--Ielen
Bland, Celia, Rothgeb, Martlm Peatross, Joeunn Bostick, John Dickens, Betty Lou Beckwith. Second
1'o'ro: Jane Morris, Margaret Richardson, Ester Stuthacos, Doris Harris, Betty Jean Culbreth, William
Hales, Miss Margaret Bycrly, Marie Striekler, Jimmy XVood, Ruby Thomas, Virginia Lee. Third row:
Dorothy Gay YVhite, Phyllis Cooper, Ann Brown, Doris Howell, Mary Ellen Underwood, Josephine
Norwood, Bobby Geile, Eloise Tlionms, Carolyn Hudson, Candace Lee Wyaltt, Laird Holder. Fourtli.
row: Billy Allen, Theodore Kellogg, Ray Hodge, Le Roy Martin, La Verne Jefferies, Bill Crowell, John
First row: Ann Fleming, Frances Ferguson, Amy Covington, Janice Hart, Harriet Moran, Nancy Hunter,
Sara Jane Dresser, Doris Perry, Doris Crabtree, Doris Jean Etheridge. Seem:-fl rrrw: Florine Ledford,
Janie Nance, Louise XVllitL', Jean Gzmcldy, Margarite George, Catherine MCClilII1T4JClC, Burlmru Brown, Betty
Lou Hamilton, Betty VVilkie, Victor Bell, Sully Honeyeutt. Third row: Dot Peebles, Betty Sutton,
GT?lCC Younger, Marjorie Underwood, Patty Roy, Sybil Goercli, Julia VVelmb, Tommy Cates, Ann
NVhitaker, Etl1elJones, Soren Worley. lflourfll 1'0'w.' Ernest Page, Robert Kuettner, Frank Goodwin, Lor-
raine Glenn, Alton Haitheoek, Sydney Martin, O. H. Lassiter, Charlie Hicks, Jack Leveridge.
ff , x
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EIGHTH GRADE CHORUS
Irene Holloway, Martha Hester, Donald Jackson. Ralph Mz:Alc-xander. Marin-, Privette, Helen Apple, Virginia Anderson, Mar-
garet Jones, Janie Pear:-0. Norma Purnell, Virginia Parker, Surah Davis, Phoebe Ann Arlerlgo, Betsy Tom Lawrence, Helene
Jacobs, Patlrii-ia Willard. Dorothy .Gorln'in. Rnllin Morgan, Alice Sykes, Ann Virginia Parker. Betty Jean Caviness. Norma
Pitts, Andry Tudor, Moclean Glenn, Patsye Farthing. Betsy Ann Marsh, Betty Pitts, Barbara Marley, Margaret Cooper,
Arminta Whitley, Franc-es Cox, Bnrkhend Lodbetter, Mable McDonald. Frances Woodall. Violet Ln Rue. Dorothy Fulton, Julia
Ann Perry, Armand Sanderson, Frances Chase, Pesgy Abelnathy Ruffin Morgan, Geraldine Mneon. Edith King, Anna Slack,
M fe E -. ge ,,
IHGHTH GRADE DRAMATHI
Mildred Chamberlain, Margaret Cooper, Martha Hester, Betsy Anne Marsh, Anna Lee Smith, Violet La Rue,
Exnma Martin, Evelyn Vareen, Patsy MeKimn1on, Adlaide Linehan, Bessie Hlllll1lllTCj'S, Helene J?lCOlJS,xIJ0l'lS
Green, Dorothy Godwin, Gloria Moore, Eleanor Cothran, Mary Frances Dillon,vRuilin Morgan, Betsy 'tongue
Lawrence, Anne Doar, Armecia Eure, Bobbie Thompson, Frances Chase, La Verne Harris, Gladys Greene,
Nancy Root, Dolores Primm, Alawayne Simmerson, Ralph McAlexander, Donald Jackson, Donald Graham,
Jack Kennedy, Jack Gordon, Perrin Gower, John Lehman, Burkellead Ledbetter, Rebecca VVarren, Betty
R. Harris, Charles Higgason, Lorraine Guyton, Mrs. Starnes, Aclviser.
JO EPHUS DA.IELS7IJTERARY SOCIETY
First v'nu': Bill Sturt-y, Tom Willis. Jus-lc Spain, CllZll'lPS Tiiusfvllaw, Billy Simpson, Grailium Spencm-r, Jaivkio Hawkins.
SIWVYIIIZ row: .Tuck Allvn, lirfxxtmi Svhull, Pvm Hulibs. Blake Van Leer. Bobby 011. Billy Kr-nynn. V
Third row: llill Penny, Frank Amlvrsun. H. K. Witllvrslxoon, iYzlltc-I' Slllilfl, Tum Brunghton, Charles fhll'dl'lE'l'.
Hack row: .Puul Cumpbvll,
Bill Harris, Tfllllllly Jnnws, De Van .B,u-lfour.
l I Q Q
BOY, IJTERARY OCIETY
I"irst row: George Adams, Bobby Vlfooten, I-lenry Livleberguig Dun Ashby, Vic Bell. Dun M1u'tin, Floyd Drew, Rnberiy Cornick.
Second ruw: .loc Norwoml. Newton Rnliinson, Gilnioru Enloe, George Hnrvcll. George Eason.
Thirrt row: Al Smith, Basic Iilzxmpton, Robert Lee, VVnrle Pridgcun, Alec Vvuzey, Fitz Carter, Miss Snmw. '
Firxt row, left to right: Vlfzilter Stuart, Bill Story, Billy Shaw, Mickey Gould, Joe Harris, Charles Norwood.
Snr-mid row: Frank Anderson, Lester Chalmers, Ralph Moore, Bill Hailey, Grzlhairn Spencer, Hugh Vllilson,
Jack Swift. Third row: Paul Moore, Bobby Broughton, Thomas Wlillis, .luck Spain, Allan Ncwcombe,
Cluirles Penick, Marion Beeson. Fofzwtlz. row: Pem Hobbs, La Verne Jeffries, Billy Simpson, Guy Senter,
Paul Campbell, Tom VVinston, Bobby Ott, Bill Harris. Fifth row: .lack Allen, John VVils0n, Tom Broughton,
Mr. Bailey, Blake Van Leer. '
Prexizlent, .lack Spain, Vice Presiclent, Braxton Schellg Secre-
lary, Mickey Gould, Tien.-:zm'cr, Paul Campbell, Sm'gcu11t-uL-
rlrnis, Bill Haileyg .-lclviser, Mr. Harold Bailey.
I-ll-Y Clubs are sponsored by Young Men's Christian Associations throughout the United States. The emblem
of these clubs is an triangle of red, white and blue. The purpose of the Hi-Y is to encourage the standards
of Christian living among boys and girls. '
The I-Ii-Y of this school is one of these clubs. During the past year they met at the building of the Young
Men's C1n'istiun Association on Thursday nights. It was made up of Junior and Senior boys. Men, represent-
ing the various professions, talked to the members at their meetings.
In December 194-1, the Hi-Y gave a minstrel that was written by two of its members, Mickey Gould
and Bill Hailey. .
On April 17, 19412 the annual Hi-Y dance was held in the gyinnzisium at Broughton High School.
In the spring, the 1-li-Y gave 216-110 to the lied Cross, und twenty of the members volunteered to give an pint
of blood catch to the Raleigh emergency blood bunk.
IOR GIRL RE EBV CLUB
Presidcnrl, Hazel Goodwing Vice Presirlwit, Jean Norwoodg
Secretary, Mary Ellen Underwood, fl"reax'urm', Lorraine Glenng
Aclziisers, Miss Oman Bliss Lewis, Mary Oliver Ellington,
Miss Helen Dugan, Mrs. Mary Sue Fonville.
THE Senior Girl Reserves Club had for their theme this year, We Ilia I:'1i,ilfIf:'r.v. The theme was carried out
in all the progrzuns, which included guest speakers, and panel discussions hy the students. The social activities of
the club have been numerous. Among them were fl tea for teachers, Boy-Girl lmnquet, senior ten, and a picnic.
In keeping with the Easter season, Holy XVcek services were held each morning at the school. The Girl Re-
serves were kept busy saving and selling paper for defense. This, among other worthwhile things, enabled
the club lo carry out its theme for the year.
ii .xiii All
3-Awww, ,. .
d I 'I .-g '. LA I:
Martha Hnmriek, lllfzlrtlm Hylton, Betty Sutton, Georginua Gamble, Elsie Gyles, Anna Lou Kutz, Jenn Norwood, Margaret
Fulton. Mary Alice Nance. Lanrzt Massey, Ann Copley, Nancy Sutton, Mildred Sliownlter, Nell Harris, Dorothy Tippett, Celia,
Rothgeb, Ann Cloyrl, Burlmru Spence, Mabel Bnneom, Doris Soutlnlrd, Florine Ledford, Betty Oaluuly, Lucille Alalcinson, Helen
Bray, Mxlrjorie Underwood, Mary Ellen Underwood, Nellie Jefferies. Betty Lundy, Helen. Hall, Olivin Harmon, Mumy Louise
Thompson, Doris Howell, Lorru-ine Glenn, Rose Lawrence, Mary Louise Peebles, Flthel Jones. Alice Liles. Laura, Cole,
Elizabeth Jones, Murgnret Wilsolx, Jean Howell, Edith Sander, Dorothy Vnruer, Pansy Ma-rlin, Jeanne Marie Trentman,
Viviun Napowsu, Ester Simpson.
.THE JUNIOR GIRL RE ERVE
" ",,-,-V 'x,
"" . - em
Prcsicleni, Frances Fergusong Vice President, Betty Ann
Skaaleg Secretary, Nita Ballengerg 1'reas'urm', Frances
Bickettg .-iflvisers, Miss Mary B. Cannon, Miss Jean Saylorg
Slruclcnb Aclvrisers, Mary Catherine Lovelace, Lorraine Glenn.
THE Junior Girl Reserves Club brought to a close a year of successful work. The meetings were made very
interesting by the variety of programs-such asg a talk by Mr. John Grey, minister of XVest Raleigh Presby-
terian Churchg a discussion by an authority on public safety, Mr. A. B. Lloydg a song programg and
participation by talented students within the club. More than fifty new members were taken into the club
in the Spring at the annual recognition service. Miss Dorothea McDowell, Secretary of Young VVomen's Chris-
tian Assoeiationg and Mrs. B. Y. Tyner of Meredith College, were the principal speakers. The new members
wore their blue and white uniforms which added to the impressive service. One of the most successful parties
of the year was the kid party held in February. A picnic in May climaxed a very busy but profitable school
Nita Ballenger, Frances Ferguson, Frances Bickelt, Anne Flexning, Beverly Bullock, Bcity Ann Skaale, Jo Lane, Doris Lee,
Lanris Johnson, Betty Vlfilkie, Betty Forbes, Betty Lou Hamilton, Mnry Ruth Reavis, Teddy Howell, Marion McIntosh, Jane
Lassiter, Margaret Jordan, Anne Boykin, Mary Lou Clifton, Phoebe Ann Arleilge, Betty Jean Caveness. Mary Jenn Carroll,
Grace Marie Blades, Helen Apple, Miriam Bull, Jane Vlfinston, Phyllis Smith, Elizahetll Jones, Virginia Anderson, Bobby Ann
Powell, Norma Purnell, Christine Stewart, Eleanor Se-nter, Anna Slack, Nell Rankin, Phyllis Riley, Irene Privctte, Peggy
Powers, Lena Staneill, Alice Dunn Spencer, Anne Grinnells, Susan Hill, XValtine Hylton, Betty Harris, Mary Morrow,
Edith King, .Geraldine Marconi, Margaret Jones, Betty Pitts, Emma Jean Minshew, Norma Pitts, Julia Ann Perry, Kathleen
Perry, Ann Virginia Parker, Virginia Mitchell, Mary Louise llrlurrny, Lois Newton, Mary Pierce, Nurry Ann Nixon, Janie Pearce,
Betty Joan Poole, Patsy Farthing, Modc-nn Glenn, Anne Davis, G-lm-in Goodwin, Frances Cox, Peggy Gargis, Dorothy Fulton.
Nancy Copley, Patricia XVillarLl, Anne Tongue, Douglas Taylor, Alice Sykes, Bl,l1'lJll1'1l Stoughton, Carolyn Twiggs, Frances
Woorlaill, zhl'll'lll1t!l, WVhitley, lfldith XVinslow, Dot Wyatt, Alice Lee Terry, Lucy Sumner, Joyce Parker.
First row: Evelyn Vereen, Lois Rowe, Peggy Ahernaltliy, and Spot Irwin.
Seooiul row: Ruth Houlder, Put-ricin Tllrowcr, Mary Causey, :ind Mary lVilder.
Third row: Audrey 'l'u1loi'. Betty Lou Beckwith, Ella Hutchins, Betty Penny, Leah Moore, Frsmces Jones, Nzmc-ye Lowder,
Mrs. Bray, Dot: Irwin.
Fourtlt row: Bessie Lu Hunzphry, Mairgxiret Colcy, Frances Ilouglund, Christine Nnckles, Nellie Jacobs, Nancy Westbrook.
GIRL 9 ATHLETIC SSOCIATIO
THE OFFICERS of the Girls' Athletic Association are Betty
Penny, Pr1'xi1Iei11,L,' fltuth Holder, Vice Prcsirlmit mul Editor of
Athletic Nalesj Mary Vlillildcr, Secretary, Leah Moore,
Y'rm.vurei'g Nellie Jacobs, Sports Manager.
THE Girls' Athletic Association, at member of the
State Athletic Association, was composed of girls
from the eighth, ninth, tenth, eleventh, and twelfth
grades. They attended state meetings at Lexington in
the fall and at Greensboro in the spring.
These girls participated in major and minor sports
throughout the year, as they worked for their school
letters and State Monograms and pins. The points
required for the monograms and pins are accumula-
tive from year to year. It takes from three to four
years for El girl to get El pin. Betty Penny was the
second girl from Broughton to receive it pin.
This year the association put out a weekly paper
informing the students of the athletic activities of
Campbell, Iris Newton, Pete Norris, Susanne Park, Joy
..iI,,,.E93." 1 U' it 1 ifua- 1 ,,"' - -, ., -F - 'i lf' ,. nfs It .
1f'irst row, left to right: Jewell Eatman, Hannah Davis, Flora Ann Lee, Bobby Lee, Alexa Carroll, Herman
Kitchen, Anne Cothran, Jackie Vann, Peggy Davis, Martha Ann Chandler, Miriam McDonald, Floyd Drew,
Agatha Chipley. Second row: Juanita Anderson, Marie Vlilson, Dorothy Gambel, Betty Sutton, Elizabeth
Norris, Celia ltothgeb, Dorothy Crowder, Barbara Pierce, Elizabeth Campbell, Marion McIntosh, Carmen
Harris, Margaret Caldwell, Jane Jeter, Iris Newton, Susanne Park. Fourth 'ro1o: Carol Gift, Joy Parker, Dan
Lovelace, Baxter Sapp, Eddie Upchurch, Florine Ledford. Fifth row: Pete Norris, Bill Garrison, Thomas
Hart, Miss Celeste Penny.
HI-TIME PRESS CLUB
OFFICPIRS: Alexa Carroll, P1'0sir1r'ntg Bobby Lee, Vice
l'r0s'ic1rmLg 'Virginia Campbell, S!!C'l'l"fIIl'!lj Jane Jeter,
Members of the Press Club: Juanita Anderson, Margaret
Caldwell, Martha Anne Chandler, Anne Cotbran, Dorothy
Crowder, Hannah Davis, Peggy Davis, Carol Gift, Carmen
I-Iarris, Herman Kitchen, Dan Lovelace, Alexa Carroll, Doris
MeHale, Bobby Lee, Marion McIntosh, -lane Jeter, Virginia
T110 Hi-Times Press Club consisted of apprentices
who had had no journalism. This group edited
or contributed to the editorial page, and handled
much of the advertising.
The paper as a whole was the responsibility of
the journalism students who used the publication
as the basis for a laboratory course in writing,
make-up, headlines, linancing, and so forth.
Agatha Chiplcy served as editor-in-chiefg Jewel
Eatman was business manager, Miriam McDonald,
sales manager, and Baxter Sapp was responsible
for the photography. Miss Celeste Penny was
chief adviser of the paper. Assisting her were
Miss Helen Dugan, Mrs. Elizabeth Taylor, and
Mr. John House.
This was a successful year for The Hi-Times.
There were four sixfpage editions, and the sales
reached 7-l-0. At the Columbia Scholastic Press As-
sociation, the paper received a national rating of
third place among schools of 1,000 to 1,500
Parker, l3arba1'a Pearse, Ed Upchurch, Jackie Vann
Gertrude Xilayne, Marie iVilson.
h'IE'llllJG1'S of the journalism class: Agatha Chipley, Jewel
Batman, Betty Sutton, Celia Rothzeb, Bill Penny, Charles
Lambert, Elizabeth Norris, Florine Ledford, Frances Jones
Flora Ann Lee, Thomas Hart.
A helix. '
' Y 0
Miriam McDonald looks over '41-42 Volume Hi-Times.
Library assistants: Allen Stephenson, Dorothy
Varncr, Mary Evelyn VVest, Joe Richard, Bill Self,
Lila. XVatkins, Gilmore Enloe, Betty Penny, Jeanne
Holman, Charles Moore, Jane Morris, Nancy NVest-
brook, Francyse Jones, Sara Chopin, Elizabeth
V arner, Billy Weathers, Nellie J effrics, Lucy Sumner,
and Barbara NVienges.
At mid-term Miss Betty Gosnold, librarian, left to
take advantage of a fellowship at the University of
North Carolina in Chapel Hill. Mrs. S. Marion
Justice succeeded her. During the school year, a
library club was formed. The members are the library
Lila Watkins and Mrs. Justice.
assistants. Otlicers are Jeanne Holman, I'rcsicZm1t,'
Bill Self, Vice 1'r0siden.t,' Betty Penny, SI4L'J'0lU7'jl'.'
Lila XVtLlZlill1S, y'TOCHs"ll-?'6l',' and Gilmore Enloe,
The regular duties of the library assistants in-
cluded taking library notices around, keeping the
books in their places, and signing the books out. They
also had charge of the publicity and the library
bulletin boards and displays.
They had programs or lectures at their weekly
meetings. The club acknowledged book week by
presenting a play in chapel.
Nancy Westbrook and Betty Penney.
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CIE CE CL
There were two Science Clubs during the past year. One was made up of students from the
eighth gradeg the other was made up of students from the ninth grade.
The Eighth Grade Science Club, for which Mr. Cozarl: was adviser, met once a week in the General
Science room. Scientific experiments were the basis for the demonstrations. On several occasions the
club visited points of interest in the city.
The Ninth Grade Science Club for which Mrs. Root was adviser also met once a week. Their programs
consisted of illustrated lectures, field trips and reports by the members.
EIG-HTH GRADE SCIENCE CLUB OFFICERS: Dodge Geoghegan, IJ1'vsi1Ze'r1tg Sain Cotliran, Vive Pi'f'sid1'nIg Douglas
Jarnagin, Scc'reta1'yg Billy Boise, fl'1'e11szw'e9', Teddy Davis, Sergeant-at-Arms5 Mr. Cozart, Arl'l:'is1'1'.
EIGHTH GRADE SCIENCE CLUB ROLL: Zack Bacon, Billy Boise, Dan Berry, Vlloodson Brouglltzon, Bobby Burgess,
Sem Cothrun, Teddy Davis, Billy Easom, Bradley Egerton, Vivian Ellis, Mac Fuller, Dodge Geoghegan, John Goodman,
George Goodwin, B. K. Grow, Jr., Charles Hamilton, Janet Irwin, Rena Irwin, Carl Janies, Douglas Jarnagin, Dallas
Lloyd, Muck Lyman, Dick Mitchell, Vernon Moore, Bobby Morrison, Fowler Morrison, Gene Neal, Harold Neal, Buddy
Northurt, Alden Pearson, lvlllllllll Peebles, Sonny Pelletier, Bobby Porter, Daniel Salmon, Milton Van-ner, Billy
xX7llllillllS0ll, Billy XVOTli1.l1ll1l.
NINTI-I GRADE SCIENCE CLUB OFFICERS: Bobby Montgomery, President, Ivan 1Xl'IllSl1'Oll.FI, Vice I'1'e.virle1z,t, Dm-is
Harrell, Nez:1'etcL1'yg O. N. Lassiter, .Tl'L'tl-9ll'l'E'I'j Jimmy Vilhitle, SvrgvuWL-lib-A.v'msg Mrs. Root., A1l'1'is1:1'.
NINTH GRADE SCIENCE CLUB ROLL: George Aiken, Robert Anderson, Ivan Armstrong. Betty Berry, lvllllillll
Bradshaw, Lewis Bretton, Jael: Caldwell, Clifton C'hurn, Jack Crum, Cl:xx'em:e Desern, Jean Ellen, P. G. Fox, Betty
Lou Hamilton, Doris Harrell, Janice Hart, Alfred Hobbs, Bill Jones, Mu1'gurot Jordan, Joe Keever, Marvin Koonce, O. N.
Lassiter, Harold Lloyd, Deane LcGrande, Catherine MeC'lmnroel:, Dorothy McKnight, Sidney lllartin, Frank Meacham,
Ed Mills, Bobby Montgomery, Charles Moore, WValters Napowsa, Charles Newsom, Bobby Nonemun, John Paschal, Charles
Pale, Marion Penny, Billy Riley, John Rulh, Ed Seatgroves, Ha.r1'y Sliuford, Lloyd Smith, Harold Stern, Donald
Stevens, John Taylor, Ben Tongue, Ann Williams, Henman Wl'iitre, .linnnie White.
The GK"l'lll2lY1 Club had thu uniqun clistinr-lion of hr-ing tho only organization in
Broughton High School ull of whosv ziivnibvrs held ollircs. This group. small in Q A I B
number hui. large iu vngeriwss, mi-1 every Monday duriuz thu last lmlf of the clams
puriod lo lonru of GL-rinen uxvu, music-, literature and grulnes.
. I 1 ,Lau-...mg
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Left to right: L. Glenn, C. L. Young, B. I-Izlrris,M.McDouuld,P. Moore, Mrs. Hall, H. Goodwin,
J. Burn, D. Tippett, NV. King.
THE Dobniinfx Club otiers its nu-uihcrs training in oxlviuporzxnuous and iiuproptu
spanking :mil in ilirieulz clash livlmtiiig. Miss Helen Ruuuion, dolmte couch, instructs
tho ineiubers. in tho principle-s of debating and gives constructive criticism.
First row, left to right: B. Broughton, B. P. Yclverton, S. Goerch, M. Cole. Second row: T. Hart,
C. Goodman, F. A. Lec, E. Page, J. Hester. Third row: R. Tucker, C. Allen, C. Hostettler, B.
Simpson, R. Knight.
Left Io right: Al Burden, Joyce Allen, DCVQIII Barbour, Ann Cloyd, Mickey Gould, Charles
Loft to right: Carter, Joyner, Guddy, Cloyd,
ANN CLOYD, Przfsirlwzt
LORENA CQADDY, Vice Presidvnf
CLCYSSON ALIJEN, Sl?CTI'tl1Ty
:ANN CARTER, Treasurer
HELENA YVILLIAMS, Historian
Mus. JOYNER, .flrlviser
ON December 6, 19412, the Little Theater
presented Moss Hart and George S. Kauff-
xnan's, You Can't Tala- It Wifh You, under
the sponsorship of the Junior class.
Auf Wiedersehn, the contest play, received
an "A" rating at the Eastern District Dru-
matic Festival held i11 this school on March 17
and 18, 1942. Because of this rating, our
play was presented at the Annual Spring
Festival, held in Chapel Hill on Saturday,
April 11, 194-2.
ROLL OF THE GOLDEN
Bobby Ott, Pwa.vicl1'nI,' Shirley Myutt,
SUw'eta1'y-Trf'asuw:r,' Ruth Kosl, Pluzlyc
CIL1'IllLf1lj Bill Garrison, Ann Cloyd,
Jeanne Ililllllilll, VVul'cer Brown, Joyce
Allen, DeVz1n Barbour, Charles Luinhert,
Frances Bland, Jill Allen, Mary Alice
Charlton, Anne XVC-ziver, Toni Broughton.
The Seniors who were mcinliurs of thc Little Theater, clid lllllifll to inzikc thc Senior
play, Clifton Aclct's Ufhat a Life' one of 131'0llglll1Oll,S most successful productions.
Golden Masquers, an honor society open only to those students who have clone outstand-
ing work in the diHI'CI'C1'lt Plmscsloiil play production, was L1 very prominent part of the
1.1 . '
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Little Theater. 1 1 1 , 4. -
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THE LITTLE THEATER
u,,. . .ef-'x 4- ,
' 7 it se: A
Henry Lineberger, Prosidmitg Robert Cornick, Viz-0
l7'i'L'.9ldB'II,5j Rosie Hampton, '1'1'ea.fr'1w'er,' Alex V eazey,
S0c'retaryg Floyd Drew, Swyffzrirt-116-flrmsj Miss
Arthur Aronson, Charles Bugg, Marjorie Caveness,
Nancy Carlton, John Crabtree, Lim-tte Crocker,
Gilmore Enloe, Doris Grinnells, A. C. Hall, George
Harrell, Betty .lane Hicks, Sue l-lite, Ellen Horn-
buckle, Nell I'lunter,,Ramon Ivey, Rebecca Johnson,
Bill Jones, Josephine King, Ruth Kutschinski,
Armistead Love, Mary Sue Middleton, Grant Moen,
Margaret Morley, Dorothy Singleton, Nancy Sutton,
Barbara Wienges, Bobby Wooten, Louis Worsley,
Mary Ellen Nllellons.
THE Second-Your Latin Club is composed of
students desirous of furthering their knowledge
of the life and customs of the Roman people.
For their devotional study, they took up the
life of the Apostle Paul, a citizen of Rome.
Each Thursday at third period the members
gave reports on the various phases of Roman
life. Biographies of Caesar, stories and reports
of Roman weddings, burials, farm and city life,
religion, and-, festivals were included. Spelling
matches and Latin games and plays add to the
enjoyment of' the programs. Miss Melissa
l Strothcr was the adviser.
Left to right: Strother, Lineberger, Coruick, Hampton,
Drew, Aronson, and Veazey.
President, Elizabeth Silver
Vice President, Josephine Snow
Srcrvtary, Martha Duncan
7'7'I'l1.'HL7'f'7', .lane Pointer
Sr'rgf'a'nt-af-.fl'rm.s, Jackie Vanu
A1lz1isc1', lllrs. Fletcher
Duncan, Snow, Fletcher, Pointer, Vann, and Silver.
THE purpose of the First-Year Latin Club is to ac-quaint the students with the Roman legends,
gods, and goclclcsses, and habits and customs. For diversion, the members participated in spelling:
matches and quiz programs. Familiar songs were sung in Latin. The First-Year and Second-Year
Clubs interchanged programs at times during the year.
H Y ll
V' r ryx' MEM
Frank A.sl1f'ra1't, Belly Bs-tts, Marguerite Bishop. Betty
Lou Byrd, Fit-z Candle, Mary Clmmllvr, Marie Clemens,
Lillian Dewar, Martha Duncan, Le-una Edge, Josepliine
Falmesioek, Nell .l4llllg'l1lllll, .lean Gadrly, Lillian Garlrly.
Josephine Garrett, Carol Gift, Doris Harrell, Sara. Auu
Harris, Mary Rose Hayes, Katherine Holding, Sallie
Iiiiywymllt. Anna I'I'll1lg'Pl'lA0l'd, Elizabeth Kiser, Bobby
Loo, Naury Loflor, Daniel Lovelace, Ruth McKinney,
Kfiuraldine Miller, Betsy Morgan, Natalie Neal, Tris Newton,
Jauilee Parker, Haynes Peery, Jane Pointer, Barbara
Pope, Betsy Ann Pon, Cecilia Price, Betsy Ann. Shaw,
Elizabeth Shank, Bill Self. lfllizabetli Silver, Josephine
Snow, Susanne Stokes, Myra Ruth Stone, Florence
Turner, .Tarkie Vann, Mary Evelyn XVc'st, Ruth llliggins,
Charlotte lYilliams. Sallie lVillimns, Marie XVilson,
Florence Ylfinfrec, Rebecca Yelverton.
CLA TE RTULIA ESPANOLAJ
THE Spanish Club, La Tertulia Espanola, was divided into two sections. Each
had an enrollment of forty students. This enrollment included Spanish pupils or
students interested in travel, life, habits, and customs of the Spanish-speaking
The clubs helped the entire student body appreciate the value of Spanish by
giving various programs i11 Assembly. One of the most effective of these programs
was the one in celebration of Pan-American Day and the birth of Cervantes, the
famous 16th century writer.
The combined clubs presented to the Broughton students a program consist-
ing of a talk by the Honorable Josephus Daniels, former Ambassador to Mexico.
The club also 'presented to the Student Body the South Americans who were attend-
ing the VVinter Summer School at the University of North Carolina.
OFFICERS-Pr12s'iclrmt, Robert Kennedy, Vice Presicle-nt,
Closson Allen, Secremry, Dorothy Crowder, Corresponding
Secretary, Bill Kuhn, T-reasm'e'r, Katherine Powers, Sefrgeanl-
ai-Arms, Bob Emanuel, Arlviser, Mr. Starncs.
ROLL-Closson Allen, Mary Jane Anderson, Bobby Broughton, Dorothy Bruton, Al Burden, Anne
Carter, Lorene Coley, Dorothy Crowder, Hannah Davis, George Dawkins, C. A. Dillon, Bob Emanuel,
Mary Ferguson, Curtis Fitzgerald, Seth Fleetwood, Margaret Fulton, .Tack Hester, Charles Jones,
LA TERT LIA E PA OLA
Robert IQCIIIICIIX, Bill Kuhn, Jane Morris, Marion Nelson, Elizabeth Norris, Jean Norwood, Barbara
Pearce, Raymond Perry, Margaret Poole, Katherine Powers, Jean Rhodes, Dorothy Seroggs, Virginia
Stager, Elizabeth Taylor, Jean '1lll0Il'liI,S, Bill Thompson, Mary Badger Wetmore, Lois Whitefield, Mar-
garet VVilson, Mary Helen VVilson, Dorothy Wlhite, Marguerite Blorth, Betsy Paul Yelverton.
OFFICERS-Presidrmt, Shirley Smiley, Vice l'residun,li, Doris
Linzeyg Srecremry, Betsy Buchanan, Corrasponnliu-g Swrremry,
Barbara Mahlerg 1i?'l!lLH'lI-l'l!'l', Hilbert Fisherg Sergeant-ut-Arms,
Robert Turnhullg Adviser, Mr. Starnes.
ROLL-James Allen, Marie Andrews, John Armstrong, Gloria Batchelor, Thomas Briggs, Sibyl Brooks,
Edith Burgess, Betsy Buchanan, Thomasene Cates, Buddy Covington, Gloria Churn, Luzette Callum,
Don Etheridge, Gilbert Barrior, Emily Ferguson, Hilbert Fisher, Georgiana Gamble, Anabel Gill, Ruth
Gray, Alice Green, Geraldine Hamilton, Richard Henderson, Doris Howell, Nellie Jeltries, Joyce Jones,
Doris Linzey, Betty Lundy, Barbara Mahler, Bill Padgett, William Parker, Morton Pizer, Shirley
Smiley, Doris Smith, Barbara Spence, Hugh Stone, Dorothy Swain, Joe Taylor, Jeanne Trentman,
Robert Turnbull, Charles XVilfong.
LE CERCLE FRA CAI
C SENIOR FRENCH CLUBJ
OFFICEliS-l'rf+.vidc11.L, Sara Jordan, Vice Presidcnl, Helena
Wlilliamsg Svc-raLc1.1'y, Jill Allen, T:'ca.vzw'e1', Charles Hostctlerg
SeryemzI-ut-Arms, VVorth Vlfhiteg Program Chuirmuvz, Mildred
Blackman, .-lrlvixcr, Mrs. A. C. Hall.
Le Cerclc Francais was held during the last thirty minutes of the class period each Monday.
Durinfr the ear the n'o0'rams consisted of frames sonfrs and re Jorts on industries customs
U y tw C J D 3 J J
food and dress of the French :eo 9le.
The French Club took mart in the Christmas J1'o0'rznn which was in the form of a
pageant that portrayed some of the French customs during the yuletide season.
lllembers of the French Club attended French movies given at the local theatres during
Le t to rifht:
Fivgt rowi!Jacquelin Yelverton, Anna Lou Kutz, Helen Hall, Sara Jordan, Mildred Blackman, Ruth
Holder, Sccoml row: Miss Baucom fStudent Teacherj, Margaret VVilson, Ann Cloyd, Alexa Carroll,
Celia Rothgeb, Nell Harris, Helena xVllllillllS, Jill Allen, Mrs. Hall. Cl'hi1'1l 'ro'w: Billy Allen, Eliza-
beth Jones, Jean Harrell, Pansy Martin, Betty Sutton, Florine Ledford, Barbara Thomas, Mary
Katherine Lovelace, Robert Hairston. Fourth rare: Robert Pierce, Bobby Ott, John Hunter, B111
Patten, Robert Pearce, Fred Senter, VVortl1 White, Charles Scott.
Left to 'riglzf .'
First' row: Lib Campbell, Martha Hylton, Sue McFee, Juanita Anderson, Betsy Dell Maxwell, Caro-
line Goodman, Betsy London Cordon. Servoml -row: Charles Penick, Mrs. Hall, Jeanne Hodgcns,
Louise Jeannette, Nancy Self, lvlargucritc George, Nancy Sutton, Hillnan 'l'homa,S. Th't'7'!l row: Frank
Goodwin, Sibyl Goerch, Vivian Napowsa, Doris Mcijale, Ann XVhitakcr, Miss Harrell fStudcnt Teacherl,
Marjorie Cole, Jean Perry, Martha Hanirick, Dorothy Reynolds, Nancy Peery, Braxton Schell, Allan
CJUNIOR FRENCH CLUBD
OFFICERS-Dorothy Reynolds, 1,I'08IllUllL,' Sibyl Goercli,
'Vice 1'residenLg Caroline Goodman, Secrelcn'y,- "Bo" New-
combc, Treasurer, Mrs. A. C. Hall, Afl'v'iso1'.
The main purpose of Le Cerclc Francais was to help make the study of French interesting
and practical by acquainting the students with thc French people, their habits, and their
Aside from the usual songs and French stories, this year the club made valentines, posters,
played bingo, had spelling matches, and even worked original cross-word puzzles in French.
LefL lu rigid: Hester, Hostettler, Allen, Broughton.
BROUGI-lTON'S debates, coached by Miss Helen Runnion, participated in the triangular de-
bates, sponsored by the High School Debating Union of the University of North Carolina,
on lNIarch 26, 19412, and in the Wake Forest Speech and Debate Tournament held April
2, 3, and 4, 191142.
The query in both tournaments was Resol'vr'1Y: That the Nnfimzs of the TVc'stern
Plenzispherc Should Form a Union. Bobby Broughton and .lack Hester presented the af-
firmative casey Charles Hostetler and Closson Allen were the negative speakers. Thomas
Hart and Ralph Knight were the alternates.
In the triangular debates, the affirmative defeated Fayetteville, but Durham's afiirmative
team defeated the local negative. The teams were victorious through the first two rounds
of the VVake Forest Tournament.
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The Raleigh Caps played 10 games
during the fall of 19411. Out of these
ten games Raleigh scored 133 points
to their opponents 27. The "Purple
Hurricanei' held seven opponents score-
less, they were tied twice, and failed
to score only once. In no single game
was the opposing team able to come
near the yardage gained by the Caps.
After many weeks of hard practice,
directed by Coach Gregson, Fletcher
Ferguson, and "Hobo" Daniels, the
Caps finally rounded into shape to meet
their first opponents of the Season-Fw
quay Springs. The Hurricanes took an
easy 14-0 victory over Fuquay. The
score does not tell tl1e true story of the
game. The team pushed the visitors up
and down the field at will.
The following week the "Golden
Boys" journeyed to meet their five year
old Cjinxl rival, Greensboro, a team
Raleigh had never beaten. The jinx held true,
and the final score came out, as usual 13 to 6 in
favor of Greensboro., even though the Caps out-
gained, outplayed, and outclassd the "Purple
Wliistlewindf' The Gate City Boys scored first
with an off-tackle play with Mulligan carrying
the Pig Skin. Then the Caps took to the air, and
with a flat pass from Guy Senter to Jimmie Allen,
Left to 1-ight: A1 Burden, Sybil Goerch, Ruth Kost, Ann W'eaver,
De Van Barbour.
Coach Ferguson and Coach Gregson
who ran 20 yards for the first touchdown scored
by Raleigh on Greensboro. Mulligan did it again.
He made a 55 yard run. The final score Was
Greensboro 13, Raleigh 6.
On September 26, Petersburg, Virginia, invaded
the Capital City. They came expecting to carry
home a victory. The Caps, led hy Guy Seater,
took an easy 7-0 win over the Crimson Wave.
One week later, Vvilson paid the Pur-
ple and Gold team a visit. They also
went home defeated. The powerful
Cap's line, proving their defensive
ability, held the Cyclone team' to only
5-L yards gained 011 the ground, to their
138. Senter scored twice, Shaw com-
pleted on two conversions, and John
"Tyrone" VVilson blocked a punt which
resulted in a safety. The game ended
with a score of 15-8 in favor of Raleigh.
The following week the Central High
"Wildcats" of Charlotte came up to try
their hands at licking the Purple Hur-
ricane. The Raleigh team made their
same fine showing of powerg but they
let George Pain slip through for an 87
Top left: Stuart 44,59 with hall, Gill center of
Petersburg about to make tackle. Micky Gould
C321 coming up to give assistance.
Top Wight: Irwin, bandage on leg, and Stuart block'
ing in line against Rocky Mount. Senter scoring.
yard touchdown, which tied the score, 7-7.
Ray Gregsonis boys turned loose with a big
snap hack the next week against Wilmington.
Tl1e Purple and Gold, led by the entire line with
a fine baekfield on offense, won the game with
a score of 21 to the Wildcats of Yvilmington,
Then the big team journeyed to Sumter, South
Carolina to seek their fifth win. Raleigh, led by
end, Jack Spain, blocked two punts, both of
which resulted i11 touchdowns. The Caps show-
ing the usual strong line came out on top with
25 points against 7 of Sumter's.
The "Golden Boysi' really got hot when they
met the VVinston-Salem "Blaekbirds." Raleigh
took their sixth win by defeating the Twin City
Then came the big annual event, the day Ra-
Bottom left: Spain tackling Inseoe of Rocky
Mount. Shaw and Stuart coming: up to assist.
liollom right: Senter through the middle against
leigh was to meet their oldest rival-Durham.
The battle started at 3:30 o'elock, which inci-
dentally was the Capis first daylight game. The
Hurricane led by Billy Shaw and Guy Senter,
came out on top with 13, the Bulls 0. Guy scored
first and Billy scored with one of the oldest known
plays in football-The Old Sleeper.
Then came Raleigh's big day, the day that de-
cided whether the Caps would be Eastern Class
A Champs or not, Thanksgiving Day-the day
they played Rocky Mount. The game started at
2:30 p.In. on the Blackhirds, holne grounds. A
guy named Guy did the scoring, and the team
did the stopping of Rocky Mount plays. Guy
Senter scored in the middle of the second period,
and Billy Shaw's try for extra point was good.
The Blackbirds only threat came in the latter
part of the fourth period with a pass from Roger
to Valentine, which for a minute looked like a
touchdown for Rocky Mount, but little .linnnie
Allen came from nowhere and stopped Valentine
on Raleiglfs 32 yard stripe. Two plays later
hlickey Gould, Raleiglfs watch charm guard, i11-
tereepted a pass, which ended the last minute
threat. The Cap's line, rated the best in the
state, held the big Rocky Mou11t team to 22 yards
gained on the grounds, while Raleigh made 11101.
The Caps took the game with a score of 7-0. They
also took the Eastern A Championship with o11e
of the greatest teams Raleigh High ever sported.
The Purple Hurricaneis next stop was Chapel
Hill, to play High Point for the State Champion-
ship. The Purple and Gold team pushed the
Black Bisons up and down the Held, but they
just could not cross that last stripe. The High
Point team would always stop the Raleigh touch-
down drive at the last minute. Ray Gregson's
linemen played a great defensive game. They
never let High Point get past its 44 yard line at
any time during the game. In between, the for-
wards were clearing the way for the Caps' backs
to make five serious scoring threats. Raleigh did
not wing but, however, they did 11ot lose. The
game ended with a scoreless tie.
Raleigh placed six boys in the All-Conference
Team-John Wilson, Raymond Stewart, Mickey
Gould, Ralph Moore, Guy Senter, and Jimmie
Alleng they had one all State player-John VVil-
son, and two went to Charlotte to participate in
the Shriner's All-Star game. They were John
VVilson a11d Guy Senter.
N0 single player should get all the praise for
the football l1e played. Each and every player,
on this great team, deserves a great deal of credit
for success of the season.
First row, Icft to right: Tommy Sanders, Bill Storey, Mickey Gould, Pem Hobbs, John
VVilson, Frank Irwin, Hal Burt.
Secofml row: Joe Hunt, Tom XVinston, Jack Spain, Guy Senter, Ralph Moore, Bill Shaw,
VVa1t Stuart, Bill Hailey.
Graham Spencer Billy Simpson Ralph Moore
Jack Swift Braxton Schell Guy Senter Coach, T. J. Norris
IN the Raleigh City Schools there were two basketball teams for the year
1942. Hugh ltlorson had their own team, and Broughton had theirs. Each
was composed of boys that came from their respective schools.
lNIr. T. J. Norris was coach of the Broughton Team. His task was not an
easy one for graduation in June 1941 had taken nearly all of the members of
the first string team.
Basketball practice began before Christmas. There were twenty games
scheduled, the most of which were conference games. The season opened with
Broughton playing Fayetteville High School on January 6, 19412 in Raleigh,
Broughton won by a score of 36-31. The next game was with the VVake Forest
College 1"reshmen, and the freshmen won. Carl Sapp, a former student at
Broughton was one of the stars of the game. Then followed games with
Hugh Morson, High Point, Four Oakes, Lafayette, VVilmington, Rocky Blount,
Durham, Wlilson, and Goldsboro. In the end Broughton had won eight and lost
The squad was made up of Graham Spencer, Harold Sauls, Tommy
ltloore, Jack Swift, Braxton Schell, Billy Simpson, Thomas Willis, Guy Senter,
Tom Broughton, Robert Hairston, Thomas James, De Van Barbour, LeRoy
Martin, Ralph Parks, Ralph Moore and John 1Vilson. Braxton Seheel was
captain. The manager was Hugh VVilSon. The outstanding members of the
team are pictured on this page.
BA EB LL
Fir.-rl row, llfff lo right: Tom XVinst0n, Marion Benson, Pete Morris, Larry Parker, Paul
Vlfrye, Alton Jordan, John Holding, and Rex Benson.
Sm-onrl row: Earl Bennc-tt, Guy Scnter, Art Brown, Billy Shaw, Phil Bzlrlmce, Sonny Martin,
llohlmy Crocker, Paul Ellington, and Imslex' Chalmers. Lllu.vr'ol, Bobby Duke.
M cu .
First row, left to right: Mickey Gould, Floyd Drew, Russell VValton, Robert Corniclc.
Second row: IVQII IXI'l'llSt1'0llg', Blake Van Leer, Frank Anderson, .luck Caldwell.
Third row: Paul Moore, '1lllC0il0l'LT Kellogg, Bill Patton.
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First row, left to riglit: Bill Storey, Roger llioen, Lester Chalmers, Joe
Hunt, Jerry Hilker, Ralph Moore, LeRoy lllartin, and Jack Lancaster.
Second rove: Jim Allen, Bill Hailey, VValte1' Stuart, George Bason, Jack
Spain, Guy Senter, Jack Swift, and lliiekey Gould.
Third row: Bill Shaw, Park VVhite, Bob Hairston, Pen Hobbs, Frank
Anderson, Frank Carter, Floyd Drew, and James Hilker.
Fourth row: John Wfilson, Bob Blackburn, Tom VVinston, Hugh VVilson,
Ace Parker, Blake Van Leer, Russell VV:-llton, Jack Ashby, and Brooks
Fifth row: Graham Spencer, Tom Broughton, Billy Simpson, Braxton
Schell, and John VVilliamson.
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Saw mm m m??w uw "wmilwwznww W ll'
View showing section of Sesquicentennial parade with group of Broughton Boy Scouts led
by H. K. Weatherspoon, Jr.
IN April 19412, the city of Raleigh celebrated its Sesquicentennial. Dr. George W. Truett, a
native North Carolinian who is regarded as one of the wo1'ld's great preachers came from his
own church in Dallas, Texas to preach a sermon in the Memorial Auditorium which opened
the exercises on April 26, 19412. In the week that followed there were parades, lectures, his-
torical pageants and concerts. To many the height of entertainment was the appearance of
"Kay Kyser and his Kollege of Musical Knowledge" on April 29, 1942. Throughout the week
crowds filled the auditorium to capacity for religious instruction as well as for the historical
and musical entertainment.
Broughton school had its part in the celebration. The students in the Glee Club sang
on Sunday night at the opening sermon. The Band and the Boy Scouts had part in the
Defense Parade on Tuesday morning, April 28, 1942. The Senior Class marched i11 a body
in the Educational Parade held on Thursday morning, April 30-, 1942. The Band also marched
at this time. School was dismissed for two hours in order that the students might attend.
Again the Glee Club sang at the Memorial Auditorium.
Therefore, to further commemorate the Sesquicentennial, it seemed fitting for the pictures
of the Superlative Section to be taken around the Capitol. They were made by the statue of
George Washington, in the doorway of the Capitol, in the rotunda of the Capitol, on the
stones that were used for surveying instruments and by the engine, Raleigh, located in the Hall
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' "Wham A Life"
G. A. Afs
Hunt and peck
Oh! To be young
Knittin' for Britain
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Conductor: Madam, you'lI have to pay for that
Miss Byerly: But I never have hefore.
Conductor Qhotlyjz That CIOCSIIIII matter to me. I-Ie's over 12 years old. and you'II
izj fs 'z 2 or IIII put him off the ear,
Im 1 is I1 iirc . I
Miss Byerly: Put him ofI'. VVhat do I eare. I never saw him before.
DeVAN BARBOU R, Agent
FIRE : AUTOMOBILE : TORNADO
IO3 Security Bank Building
PHONES 7565 and 7566
RALEIGH, N. C.
For RESTAURANTS, and
THE STRAUS CO., INC.
Opposite New Textile Building
Verified ESSO Lubrication
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R. h d V. . i ACCESSORIES
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P R I N T I N G "'14
RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA
JOHN NORWOOD, Distributor
BRANTLEY cf soN, inc.
Masonic Temple, Raleigh, N. C.
PHONES 8834 and 8835
Little VViIIie: Mom, you said the hahy has your eyes and Da,ddy's nose, didn't vou?
o her: Yes, dar ' '. '
M t Img,
VVillic: XVCII, you'd better watch him. He has grandpa's teeth now.
Joyce A. fat baseball game-D: Look, we have a man on every base!
Alta B.: 'l'l1at's nothingg so has the other side.
if if if if -k if -A' ir -A' if if
Reddy Kilowatt . J ,-
is Drafted Tool
Because of the importance of electricity
in making so many materials of war, Reddy
Kilowatt has been drafted into Uncle 1 A
Sam's Army of Production. ,- ' -
As the demands for aluminum and other
war materials increases, the use of electricity multiplies rapidly. Your
electric company is doing all in its power to meet these special demands
.Pix and at the some time continue to
'gli b if serve its regular customers.
ew ,mf '
,W - -
When peace returns we will again
1 be concerned with providing better
Cyn standards of living and working for
all of our customers.
X2 Y. 9
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Carolina Power 8: Light Company
Bowl for Health
'cGood Portraits at MQ I1 M U r
Reasonable Pricesv Center
Thud Floor Hudson Belk Co for Reservations
Pl10l16 6765 25lO Hillsboro Dial 2-3533
Charles H.: You ought to take clrloroform.
Sybil G.: Yeah? Vlho teaches it?
Miss Ellington: Now, children, there are flowers beginning with the prefix dog. For
example, dog-roses and dog-daisies. Can anyone tell me another?
Tommy: Please, Miss, "col1ie-flowers."
Hardware Paints Seeds
Job P. Wyatt 6' Sons Co.
Raleigh, North Carolina
DR. A. W. GHOLSON
137 South Salisbury Street
Raleigh, N. C.
Dial 2-2831 30 Years Successful Experience
. S l
PERSIDN STREET aes Rm Loans
"Your Neighborhood Druggist" LVAWRENCE
2001 Fairview RENTALS
620 North Person Property 2-1572 Management
F l 0 w e 1' s
of F allon's are distinctive
GSVVALGREENSU J. J. Fallon Co., Inc.
"We Grow the Flowers We Sell"
Phone 8326 101 Hillsboro
Pollocks Slipper Salon
122 Fayetteville Street
National Film Service
14 Glenwood Ave.
South's Largest Distributors
16 mm. Films and Equipment
Tongue twisters have always been amusing, but we have one that we guarantee will send
any person goofy. Just try to nuister the following: "A skunk sat on 21. stump. The skunk
thunk the stump stunk and the stump thunk the skunk stunkf'
Mother: Dot, what time is it?
Dot C.: A quarter of twelve. CClock strikes tl1ree.j
Mother: Dot, didn'l: I hear the clock strike three?
Dot C.: Yes, Mother, but isn't three fi quarter of twelve?
Herff-J ones Compan
School and College Jewelry
ALLEN BARBER, Representative
. , sfo
Where You Can Dress
CLAYTON M. EUBANKS, Mgr.
Specialist on Invisible Soling
Shoes Expertly Dyed Any Color
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309 Glenwood Ave. Raleigh, N. C.
For Less Money
We Appreciate Your
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FUR STORAGE DYEING
511 Hillsboro St, 16 W. Hargett St
PHONES 4060 and 2985
The lad was dull at school you seeg
His dad took things to
He took the laid across his knee
And there he made him
Fitz Cuudlc: Mother, Miss S
:naw says lllll u problem child. Arn I subtraction or addition?
GROCERTERIA D l AMO N DS WATC l-l ES
Corner Fairview and Oberlin Roads
PHONE 2-3917 J 0 L L Y 9 S
HZXEEDTESEEZ?'Miiiiifmigiief l38l e l942
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Leading Jewelers and Silversmiths
P. D- l28 Foyetteville Street
Raleigh, N. C. Raleigh, N. C.
Commissary Department, Norfolk
Southern Railway Co.
. SILVERWARE GIFTS
P. D. SNIPES, Pres1de11t
E. H. BROWNING, Sec ta y T e e
-I-he Shop -I-hat Every Mitchell Funeral Home
Girl Knows Ambulance
sap"-In .."'04. "The l-lome ot o Friendly Service"
' 'li 'll
5 lllllll lll"li'lllElllllllllllllllii3 222 Wes' Hmgel S"
3' "4-L-itlflf Dial 8228
Everything the School Miss Wears .
Always New! Smart Things at Phone 8033 Terms to Suit
Coats - Dresses - Hams Furniture Company
Sweaters ' Skirts ' Jackets Complete Housefurnishings
RALBIGH'S SMARTEST snor 301 South Wilmington ST'
126 Fayetteville Street Raleigh,
Charlie Lambert: Joyce what :ire thi' initials of the Int
Joyce Allen: I. Y. Q.
Charlie: Aw I '
lfrlllltlollill Youth Quorum?
, . H. Q. too.
Celia: Did you have the radio on last night?
Celia: How did it fit?
DURHAM LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
HOME OFFICE : RALEIGH, N. C.
WE PRUTECT THE FAJIIILY
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n I . , Gibbons Esso Service
Partin s Service Station Hillsbol-0 Street
600 T:2S:lER23zr2REET 'cDarling Shopb'
Goodrich Tires and Tubes
Washing : Greasing : Polishing Compnments of G FrIend
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I envy you little lightening bug
' ' not a bit
You worly ,
For when you pass a tratlic cop
You know your tail light's lit.
'iWell,,' said the egg to the monastery,
"Out of the frying into the friarf,
Congratulatioims and Best Wishes
to the Students, Faculty
and Friends of
Raleighls High Schools
May Continued Success and
Ha 1 Jiness Be Your
Lot in Life
I-IUDSO -BELK CU.
s'Raleigh's Largest Department Store"
Jean N.: 1,111 at Venue dc Milo girl.
Oliver: XVllZLt,S that?
Jean N.: Hands 05.
Mr. Norris: Iflelenu, wake up that guy next to you.
Sara: You do it, Mr. Norris, you put him to sleep.
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MOTORS AND GENERATORS OF EVERY TYPE
Our complete Mechanical Equipment with Trained Personnel ana
Complete Stock ot Renewal Parts enable as to Repair or Rebuild
to Factory Standards
Gus Matinos and Son
I-leavy and Fancy Groceries
All Kinds of Imported Products
Open Every Night 'Til 11:30 p
l29 Fayetteville Street
Raleigh, N. C.
Corner Harrington and I-Iargett St t
COMMERCIAL DAVID I. FORT, Agent
FIRE : TORNADO
PRINTING COMPANY AUTOMOBILE
And Other Lines of Insurance
1035 S L'f: urily National Bunk Iiuilrlinpr
2l5 South Salisbury Street
Raleigh, N. C.
otrifvic PHONE 1505 - rr
I I simaxou P1-iozvic s
SIS Hillsboro Street
FOR HOME OR BUSINESS
Your Best Bet to Get the Best
I I2 Fayetteville Street
Bookstore Clerk: This book will do half your work for you.
Shirley lVIyzit'c: Fine, I'Il luke Iwo of them.
Mr, Helms: Charles L. I didn't sec you throw down that cigarette, did I?
Charles L.: I don't know-I hope you dirln't.
SUMMER SESSION of nine weeks, June 8-August 8, 1942
Courses for beginning and regular college Students in Art, Biology,
Eclueation, English, French, History, 11lI2ll7llO1llZi,l7l!fS, Music, Short-
hand and Typewriting, Sociology, Spaiiisli.
Nine seinester hours of credit may be soenrecl towniwls a degree.
REGULAR COLLEGE SESSION opens September 14, 194-2
Application for ziclniission Should he made now. Prosperfive
froslumin class already represents eight states.
Write for Catalogue and Other Bulletins.
- CARLYLE CAMPBELL, President
Raleigh, North Carolina
Everything for the Mill
COME AND SEE GENERAL REPAIRING
The IN OUR MODERN SHOP
BETTER THAN EVER Machinery : Mill Supplies
DILLON SUPPLY CO.
SWIM SUITS AT DURHAM ROCKY MOUNT
bn, GULF STATION
'6That Good Gulf Gasolinev
A FREE TICKET to Hayes-Barton
or Pullen Park Pool Given
Corner of Soufh ond Sanders Sis.
with each Jantzen.
Pem: I know ai place where the girls clon't wear anything-except a string of beads once
in si while.
Paul: Holy gee, where?
Pem: Around their necks, stupid!
Mother, coming into the room: VVhv Bettv Ruth get right off tlzt ' 1 It I
Betty Ruth: Oh, no, mother. I got here first. , H young mlmg nee
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In case of a serious auto accident I -. 3'.Iw-1-2-IZE:E
you are at the mercy of the courts.
An unfavorable judgment may take
away your property-jeopardize
your whole future-unless you
have sound insurance protection.
Don't gamble. Get the facts about
State Farrn's low-cost common
sense plan of insuring your car.
State Farm's policy of offering more
auto imumnce hr your money has
made it the largest automobile cas-
ualty insurance company in the
world. Investigate today. No obli-
No one knows when fire will de-
stroy his automobile. Take advan-
tage now of real protection given
by State Farm .Mutual Automobile
Insurance. Let me give you full
details on how State Farm is giv-
ing car owners more auto insurance
for their money-on how State
Farm has saved more than
540,000,000 for policyholders in
the cost of their insurance during
the last 19 years.
STATE FARM MUTUAL AUTOMOBILE
M. J. HOLDER, Agent
8M West Hurgett Street
RALEIGH, N. C.
PHONE 3-I32I - 4960
Newsboy fat schoolj: Buy Bill St0ry's latest novel.
Gentleman: No, I'm Bill Story myself-
Newsboy: XVeII, buy "Smiley's Gone Witll the VVind." Y0u're not Shirley Smiley, are
Jill Allen: It seems like only yesterday that I was ai boy scout.
Blake Van Leer: XVhy Jill you mean that you were il girl scout.
Jill Allen: Donlt tell me what I was scouting for.
. . Kin Dru Compan
Friendly and Dependable Service"
RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA
Ruby C.: I made a hundred on two subjects. Isn't that grand?
B. Pearce: Sure thing! How did you rate that?
Ruby C.: Just fifty on each.
H. K. Photograplierz Do you want El lurge or small picture?
Anne: Small plvuse.
H. K.: Then close your mouth.
mart Styles for
the Young Set . . .
COATS. . .SUITS
PLAY CLOTHES.. .BEACH TOGS
Shop at this Smart Store
for all Your Needs
Y IL CO7 IR 9 S
The Showplace of the Carolinas
Three boys wore at the pool.
As A. Russos dived in, he said, "Oh, I wish this were Tuesday!"
Bill Hailey said as hc dived in, "I wish it wore Tuesday I"
Before VValter S. had 21 chance to divc, an inquisitive passer-hy asked him, "VVhy do those
b " 'i l 'll H 'l' pd: '?l'
ops in si 1 iure uc-s lj
Wzlltcr S. said, "13ec:1use tlicfri- going: to pui wail-r in the pool on '1'l10scluy!"
Miss htirutlu-r: 3 ou have to rt-:ul Imlwcen Ille Innes to get the full meaning uf Cawszlr.
Eloise 'fholnzisz I dn. '1'I1z1t's wlicrc 'I get the translation.
SAY BAIVIBY BRE D
ROYAL BAKING CCIIVIPANY
Raleigh, North Carolina
If SLENDERIZE-MacLevy System
E VAPOR BATHS
N PASSIVE EXERCISE
D MECHANICAL MASSAGES
E SWEDISH MASSAGES
R Lose I to 5 inches in I0 visits without strenuous exercise or diet.
z RALEIGH SLENDERIZING SALON
E 4II Hillsboro Street PHONE 4IlI
Central Service Station
Corner East and Martin Streets
MODERN Pukol. Pkooucrs
SHOE REBUILDERS TIRES REcoNDlTloNED
Shine 5C Dia, 2-2285 COMPLETE LUBRICATION
I5 S. Wilmington St. Leslie Johnson, Mgr-
R"'e'9::nE""ct"" Powell and Griffis
Equiprnent Cmnpallfy Al l MM sziliiimm
4-I7-1119 South Vlfilmington Street 'Bun ll y .
Raleigh N C. Meats and Grocerws
DIAL 5871 1 .DIAL 5872 WE DELIVER
Gilbert F.: It was mc. Miss Penny.
Miss Penny: Now, Gilbert, il' wus I.
Gilbert: Hut, Miss Penny, I lfnorc' it was 10'
Jerry M.: Virginia, where are you going to school next year?
Virginia Moss: I think I will go to St. Mary's school for girls.
Jerry M.: WVhy Virginia, what can you learn ut an all girl's school?
TODAY' USI ESS WORLD
Competent S ecretaries, Accountants,
Raleigh School o Commerce
An Accredited School of Stenotypy
Trains Stenotype Court and Conven-
tion Reporters, Stenotype Secretaries,
lVIachine Bookkeeper Typists, and
Co-mptometer, K e y P u n C h, and
Only experienced, college-trained in-
structors. Latest oliice machines and
devices for training. Graduates uni-
formly successful and located in many
parts of United States. Low rates.
Girls' Dormitory in exclusive resi-
dential section. Enroll any time in
this modern school which offers train-
ing to meet the demands of present-
day business eiliciency-training that
You will choose wisely if you decide in favor of BUSINESS as your
liie's Work! BUSINESS offers more opportunities than any other vocation.
Choosing the proper training school is of paramount importance.
Telephone, write, or visit
RALEIGH SCIl00L 0F COMMERCE
1162 South Salisbury Street
A salesman was passing through at small town and haul several hours to while away. Seeing
one of the natives, he inquired: "Any picture show in town, my friend?"
"Nope, nary a one, strangt-r,'l was the answer.
"Any poolroom or bowling nllcy?',
"None of them either," came the reply.
"W'hat form of ElITlllSCIDt'Ilt have you here?" risked the satlesman.
"VVztl, come on down to the drug store. 'l'l1ur's at freshman home from university."
S 'th 1'd like Io Het off on Friday!
Johnny Rae: Mr. ml , ' E
' ' ' d II1er,Isuppose?
Mr. Smith. Yom Gran mo
1 .. . f " I naking her first parachute jump.
Johnny: Exactly, sir. S me s 1
SECRETARIAL AND BUSINESS SCHOOL
INTENSIVE AND PRACTICAL BUSIN
HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES
Home 0 f Fine Furniture
Halt Block from State Capitol
Supplies for the
Raleigh, North Carolina
HENRY N. PARKER, Mgr.
305 Fayetteville St.
Men and Young Men
DR ESS ES-COATS-SU ITS
I24 Fayetteville Street
Plumbing fr Heating Co.
PLUMBING AND HEATING
Dial 463I or 4632
STOKERS : OIL BURNERS
"Hardware in Raleigh
Thomas H. Briggs 6' Son
,lmms E. Bruccs EVERETT E. Bruccs
R.H.S. 210 R.H.S.
Doetor- You have acute appcndicitis.
Peggy T.: I came lo lic examined, not an
Evelyn Willianls Hey, here'S a fly in my suupl
Waiter: Oh, well what do you want me to do?
Give him artificial respiration?
Mirr01's, Plate Table Tops E IG H N H
Wllllflgllll Glass AatzimPlates
Raleigh Glass ci Mirror Co.
110 West Davie Street
Raleigh, N. Cf.
324 South Salisbury Street
Raleigh, N. C.
C. L. llicisuxa PHONE 8732
Sea Food Sizzling Steaks We Sell
Visit Watclies : Diamonds
THE MANHATTAN All Kind
LUNCH jewelry and Luggage
Open All the Time
525 Hillsboro Street
Raleigh Loan Office
233 S. Wiliningtoii Street
Raleigh, N. C.
We Specialize in Handling
Complete Stock of . . .
FOOD MARKET, Inc.
237 South Wilmington Street
DIAL 41186 : 2-11741
STUDIO OF VOICE
MOM, Fayetteville St. Dial 0000
ALLEN THOWIPSON RABE
Teacher of Singing
Joe Banks: I see in the paper where nine teachers and one student were killed.
Sue Crigler: Poor fellow!
Miss L. Godwin: What does the word, "asbestos" mean on that cu ta1 '7
Miss Barden: Don't be silly. That means "welcome" in Latin.
McLeod 6' Watson
The Home of
HART SCHAFFNER G' MARX
CLOTHES : STETSON HATS
MANHATTAN and WILSON
To Look RIGHT . . .
. . . To Dress RIGHT
Wright's Clothing Store
Plumbing, Heating and
206 S. West Street
EDWARDS DRUG CO.
20 YEARS SERVICE
528 Hillsboro Street at Glenwood
Raleigh, N. C.
The Honeycutt Fruit and Produce Co.
A COMPLETE LINE 0F FRUITS
BANANAS A SPECIALTY
Phone 58l7 Halifax and Lane Streets Raleigh, N. C.
ADAMS CSI TERRY
SALES : RENTALS
210 S. Salisbury Street
RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA
A man walked into a Pool Parlor and shouted: "I'l1 give a dollar to the laziest man here.
Jimmy Russos, lying on the pool table said, "Roll mc over, Buddy, and put it in my back
A lot of automobile accidents occur from
er hugging the wrong
Gayle J. Cox
'c0ysters Any Style"
Corner Jones and West Streets
Insurance Company DIAL 9176
See at least One Good Show Every GAS is Y0uI'
Week, and of course, at the QUICK-
STATE : VARSITY
PALACE : CAPITOL
The Raleigh Gas C0
Compliments 0 f
BONDED TERMITE INSULATION
333 Fayetteville Street
Raleigh, North Carolina
RAWLS MOTOR COMPANY
PLYMOUTH and DESOTO
Best Place to Buy New and Used Cars
Where Service Is Better
Pu: Say, Ma, ain't it ahuut time Johnny went home?
IX Ol P h l d to co L
Ia: 1, a, remem er mow we use
Pa: That Settles it! Out he goes-
'l Cafler laemg operated on for appenrlicit
ctorz That 1ny clear is entirely up lo yo
Oli, Doctor, will the scar sllow?
We Sell, Service and Install
TO ANY CAR"
24-H our Service
TRUCKS DAVIE ST.
Place Your Order Now for
For Every Purpose
GRATES : STOVES
FURNACE : STOKERS
WIIITE COAL C0.
lll5 West Lenoir Street
"Let9s go to ManMur
Bowl for Ilealthn
2512 Hillsboro Street
Raleigh, N. C.
200 Harrison Avenue
"If It's Wfoorlwork, We
Can Do If'
emma: Be a good girl and have a good I
R sa Moore: Well, Mother. make up your mincll
First Cannibal: Am I too late?
Second Cannibal: Yes, every one's eaten'
SAINT MARY'S SCHOOL AND JUNIOR COLLEGE
Mrs. Ernest Cruikshank, AM, President
Raleigh, North Carolina
High School graduates are offered two years of Grade A College work.
The Curriculum also includes lOth, llth, and l2th grades of l-ligh School
work. All Academic Courses fully accredited oby 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 - Tennis
Indoor Tiled Swimming Pool - Horseback Riding - Golf
ANNUAL SESSIONS H- MID-SEPTEMBER TO JUNE
Write A. W. Tucker, Business Manager, for Catalogue and View Book
C r a b r 1 c h 9 .DIAL 4904- T. P. POOLE, Prop.
I C E C R E A M Pooleis Beauty Shoppe
ice CREAM , ,
sANDwicHEs r DRINKS Raleigh S Best
CANDY E C 7 East Hargett Street
For Sixteen Years Serving
514 Newhern Avenue Masonic Temple Building
PHONE 8376 RALEIGH, N. C.
A SALUTE TO THE GRADUATE
Student: Help! Mr. Floyd's being chased by a bull.
Clerk: Well, what can I clo?
Student: Reload by camera-quick!
llc: You look like Helen Brown.
Her: l look even worse in grey.
RALEIGH AUTO and
' 11 East Marlin si. Dial 4679
"Hemi zuirters for Autor Accessories"
q PHILCO RADIOS
an Radios Re aired Reasonabl
SHEET METAL P I
22l West Davie Street
RALEIGH, N. C.
VICKERS 81 RUTH
Plumbing .and Heating Co.
130 South West Street
CALLS ANSWERED AT ALL HOURS
Prompt and Efficient Service
W. F. ELLER
Real Estate Broker
508 Odd Fellows Building
BUTTER : EGGS
DIAL 20604 ICE CREAM
ufllways Something New" BETTER DARNUDG STORES
I The SODA FOUNTAINS
my PINE STATE
' I' C R E A M E R Y
c'Vogue Suits Mei' Glenwood Avenue Dial 2-39ll
Mother: lluslx. Johnny, or l'll slap you.
,lolinny Dumlmlis: lf you slap me, l'lI lell llle Conductor my real age.
Judge: You are charged with killing your best friend.
Kenneth Horton: Well, your honor. he hit me.
.ludgez Why, I would have thought that that would have been the last thing he would do
Kenneth: It was.
Peace Junior College
RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA
FOR THE EDUCATION AND CULTURE
OF YOUNG WOMEN
I. JUNIOR COLLEGE WORK
a. Two-year Standard College Courses which permit entrance
to Junior Class in all our leading colleges and universities.
b. Two-year General College Courses.
c. Two-year Courses with Home Economic Electives.
II. COMMERCE AND SECRETARIAL COURSES
a. One-year Commercial Course-Gregg System.
b. Two-year Commercial Course-Gregg System.
SPECIAL INDIVIDUAL COURSES IN ART, EXPRESSION, PIANO,
VOICE, AND VIOLIN
An invitation is extended to all lvlorson and Broughton girl
graduates to investigate Peace before making plans to attend
College. We have adequate facilities for their comfort at Peace
and our large number ot Raleigh girls in attendance from year
to year is a source of pride to us.
For Literature Address
WILLIAM C. PRESSLY, President
PEACE JUNIOR COLLEGE
RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA
Taxi Driver: I take the next turn, cIon't I?
Muliled male voice from the rear: Oh, yeah.
Roh Myallz How do ou like bathing beautie 9
Oliver Kiger: Dunno, l never bathed any.
107 W. DAVIE STREET
SAPP'S WELDING SERVICE
RALEIGH, N. c.
We Weld Anything But a Broken Heart
and the Break of Day.
THOMAS B. REYNOLDS, General Agent
AUTOMOBILE : FIRE : INLAND MARINE
Business Written Only Through Bona Fide Agents
1007-09 Security National Bank Building
Robertson Stamp Works
"Rubber Stamps Made Daily"
and Longer Wear
sEAl.s : MARKING Devices BUY FROM
115 West Morgan Street KIS
RALEIGH, N- C- 122 Fayetteville Street
WEST MORGAN STREET
501 W. Morgan Street
Mr. Louis Smith, Proprietor
DIAL 2-0351 POOL ROAD
"E es riffht," said the Neem Ser-Team.
N D 5 CV
'LE es rifflltl' screamed the Serveant.
Y e 5
"Course youse right," came the reply from the ks.
Norman W.: My mother is playing Beethoven tonight.
lilargaret D.: Fine! I Iiope sllo wins.
AT THE RECORD "CAFETERIA" you have the unique privilege of
SHOPPING for your musical entertainment. Just pick your band and
you've got the sweetest or the "jivingest" record in town right at your
J. 0. STANTIIN
LIFE, HEALTH and
Do Your Shopping
HOISPITALIZATION W. T. GRANT CO.
315 Odd Fellow Building 2I0 Fayetteville Street
Tel. 9931 Raleigh, N. C. Rf"e'9"f N- C-
ParneII's Service Station
A Modern, Fully Equipped Garage
S. I.. Parnell, Proprietor
4 Miles West of Raleigh on U S I
C. T. WILSON
CURTIS PUBLISHING CO.
PALCO WOOD INSULATIONS
With SOW2 Saving
SANDWICH ES and SOFT DRINKS
l06 W. Martin Street
Illdllam 8: Worth, Inc.
Hal V. Worth, President
The Lumber Numbers
Dial 2-2824 and 2-2825
Doctor: Wliafs the most you ever weighed?
Max Madclry: 180.
Doctor: Ancl wliatis the least you ever weighed?
Max: Eight and one-half pounds.
Smith: Wllat mlicl you do when your IlllSlJZ1lld forbicl you to l
y Coclwin: Why, I sued him for llllfl-5lllJfJ0l'I.
For Expert Alterations TYPEQIFRETER
MRS S'2y?T0NfS SE'W'CE
' EXPERT REPAIR and SALES
l24M S. Salisbury Street
82 W. Hargett Street DIAL 3-1867
NORTH CAROLINA EQUIPMENT CO.
Road Machinery : Construction Equipment
RALEIGH, N. C. STATESVILLE, N. C.
Dial 8836 Phone 34
LYNNIS SERVICE STATION
DEALER IN ATLANTIC PRODUCTS
223 West Morgan Street
PROMPT TRUCK DELIVERY-ONE DAY SERVICE
Mattresses Made to Order, Rebuilt and Sterilized
INNER SPRINGS . . . BOX SPRINGS
JOH NSON MATTRESS COMPANY
728 S. West Street Phone 5268
sc: YVIIII was Ilral hlonde I saw you with Wednesflay?
ar G.: She was the lJl'Lll'll3llC I was nut WIIII 'Iuesclay.
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Suggestions in the Needham Broughton High School - Latipac Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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