Needham Broughton High School - Latipac Yearbook (Raleigh, NC)
- Class of 1950
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 1950 volume:
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THE 1950 LATIPAC Editor-in-Chiq' ANNE MCDONALD
Business Manager Woon SMETHURST
Advertising Manager BETSY AXE 5
Published by The Senior Class qf JWedham B. Broughton High School, Raleigh, North .
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We have taken pictures and more pictures, we have written articles and re-
written articles in an endeavor to make this volume of the LATIPAC the very best
ever and to attempt to help you relive the year 1949-1950.
This year has held memories, both happy and sad, of sports, of friends, of teachers,
and of neler-to-be forgotten socials. In this annual for 1950, we have struggled
to preserve for you these memories and to help you in future years to remember
this year at your "Alma Mater."
We have realized that this is a history which should be accurate and inclusive of
everything characteristic of life at Broughton. In accordance, we have set these
two goals in mind in hopes that it can be a living record of the past year.
After nine months' hard work, we, the class of 1950, present to you, the student
body, this the
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Mr. Holliday, Dean fy' Brgys Mrs. Sandling, Dean ry' Girls Mr. Gale, Prirzfzfal
JESSE O. SANDERSON H. A. HELMS
Raleigh City Schools Raleigh High Schools
fs!-l'Xf row, iff! In right: Mrs. Sandling, Mrs. Peacock, Miss Fulcher, Miss Penny, Miss Sparks, Miss Burgc. Srconrl mu
Miss Strothcr, Mrs. Fletcher, Miss Jones, Mrs. Ladu, Miss Barber, Miss Paschal.
MRS. V. C. BANRS, AB.
M.ARX' YNILMUTH BARBER, A.B.
JULIA B. BARRETT, A.B.
-IOSEPHINE BEAVER, AB.
Algebra, General .Valli
NYERONA B1.A1.oc:R, AB.,
FRANK BRILIQY BS.,
NANCY BURGE, A.B., MA.
MII,I..'XR17 P. BURT, AB., M.A.
MARY B. CANNON, A.B., M.A.
MRS. MAURICE H. CLAYTON, A.B
American Hiylory, Englfxlz
LESSIE CIUGDELL, A.B.
IJONALD DAVIS, BS.
General Szriezzce, IJIQVSIACIY
Lqfl to r1',gLl: lN1iss Smaw, iWiss FIU-man, Miss 1WcDc'aI'Inan, Miss Cngdcll, Miss Cannon, IWIL Davis, MIS Root
M iss BI-z1vI'1'.
MRS. DORIS DAVIS. AB.
MRS. -IIIHN A. EBERIIART, BS.
MRS. MIXRX' SUE B. FoNvII.I.IN:, A.B.,
MRS. -I. E. FI.E'l'CTlIliR, AB.
ClI,AIRI1: FRIQIQMAN, A.H.
FANNIE PEARL FIII,c:IIER, AB.
I fn gl 1511
X'VAI,TRR.I. GALE, M.E.D.
HEI.1iN HARDY, BS.
AIIISI-:PII Q. Hc1I.I.ID.-xv, AB.
Dean Qf 1i11Jf.s'
.ANNE HENIJRIIIRS, HS.
iViRS. ROBERT L. i'iENDRI'Y, BS
YIIIIA .loNIf1s, AB.
S11j1r1'111'.I'11r Qf .S'l1111fJ'
MRS. TXURA 'I'. LAIJII. AB., M.A
Lgfl io right, .rz'llz'ng: Mrs. Manley, Mrs. Lane, Mr. Ringgold, Mrs. Loy. Slarm'ing: Mrs. Clayton, Mrs. Hendrix
Miss Rose, Mr. Tally, Miss Blalock, Miss Runnion, Mr. Grad, Mrs. Eberhart.
MRS. O. NORY'N700D LANE
MRs. RICHARD LOY, B.S.
MRS. IRWIN G. MANLEY, BS.
ELLA B. lVllIljEARMAN, BA., M.A.
JOHN -I. lVIITCHEI.I., AB.
LAURA HELEN PASCHAL, BA., MA
MRS. PHYLLIS PEACOCK, B.A., MA
CELl'1S'l'E PENNY, BA., M.A.
Plgy.r1'f11l EIlIlt'HfI'l1N, .S'm'1'r1l .S'f1'z'nz'P
MRS. -IOHN C. Roor, AB.
.Nkzlzzrul .S'4'in1f'r, Biology
Left lo right, filling: Miss Barrett, Mrs. Fonvillev, Miss Woltz, Mrs. Hendricks, Mrs. Zak, Mrs. Davis. Standing: Mr.
Hblliday, Mr. Gale, Mrs. Banks, Mrs. Hardy, Mr. Spry, Mr. Bryley.
EsTEI,,I.E Rosa, B.S.S.A.
HELEN RUNNIUN, A.B., M.A.
MRS. SAFLEY, A.B.
ANNIE SMAYV, B.S.,
DORIS SPARKS, B.S.
MARVIN SPRY, B.S.
DAVID TAI.I.Y, AB.
ELINER WOLTZ ,AB
MRS. FRANCES ZAR
Front row, lzyfl to right: P. D. Snipes, Mayorg Mrs. W. C. Pressly. Bark raw: Lewis H. Powell, LeRoy
Martin, KI. C. Clark, F. -1. Carnage, jesse O. Sanderson, H. C. Gillis.
THE SENIOR SONG
By PAT ClARTER and PAT EBERHART
To the tune of the Lax! Time I Saw Paris
The senior class is leaving
The halls of Broughton Hi.
Wfe hesitate one moment more
Before we say goodby.
NVQ leave behind us mem'ries
Ofjoys that made us see
One's high school days are still
The best of any yet to be.
The basketball and football games
With pep we always met.
The Queen of Hearts and then the
We never shall forget.
The doors will close behind us
As sadly we depart.
To leave you dear ole Broughton
Means to leave behind our hearts.
We'll ne're forget you Broughton
Though we grow old and gray
No matter how they change you,
VVe'll remember you this way.
THE BROUGHTON STORY
Too quickly the months have passed, and now we find our senior year drawing to a elose. These passing months
have given to us the memories of our last year at Broughton. These memories are like a story of a part of our lives,
but unlike an imaginary story, this story has become a part of us and will always be treasured in our hearts. This
is our story . . . the story of our senior year and our school . . . it is the Broughton story.
You might say that chapter one of the Broughton story began on September sixth, nineteen hundred and forty-
nine. That day the halls and rooms of our school again resounded with the clamor and noises of the voices and feet
of some nine hundred new and returning students. It had been a wonderful summer for all of us, with lazy days at
the beach, afternoons at the local swimming pools, trips to the mountains or other states or just taking it easy, but
all things must pass and thus school had to start. Last year's seniors were gone, but a new crop of sub-freshman had
taken their places. We, the new seniors, could hardly believe that this was our last "first day" at Broughton: and with
mixed feelings we began to fill each day with memories of our senior year.
The golden days of Indian summer, that we called September, were filled with the thoughts and plans for a new
year. Our new coaches King, Ringgold, and Grad had already begun to plan, for on August 15, they had begun practice
in preparation for the Greensboro football game. It was an energetic crowd that boarded the three chartered buses
bound for the gameg and even though we lost, our spirits were high. There was a hint of fall in the air, and with high
hopes we all looked forward to the coming season. Do you remember when we elected cheerleadersfwho could
forget those aching muscles after practice and hoarse voices heard in evidence all over the school? It was a hard choice
to makeg but after the final selection, our new cheerleaders made their debut amid the downpour of rain at the Durham
game at Riddick Stadium.
Not long after, we settled down to the regular routines of class work. We, the seniors, began the nominations for
our class ofiicers. Run-offs had to be held in all the offices except vice-president and sergeant-at-arms positions. The
big question of the election was the presidential decision. After a second tie, the class voted not to have co-presidents,
and in the third election, Pete Jenkins won with a slight margin over Vincet Anderson.
The word new was being applied to many things during this first month. The band had a lot of new items in the
majorette uniforms, some new band uniforms and new trousers for the girls. There were several new teachers, quite
a few men too. There were new plans for repairing the auditorium and all sorts of new interests. September was
just the beginning.
Like the swiftly falling leaves of October came the many elections and events of this month which were to effect our
future months at Broughton. This month seemed to be a month of elections, conventions, trips, football games, and
varied chapel programs. The first Hi- Timer of the year was published just a few days before we all attended the 1949
State Fair. The day of the fair was a gala day!! School was dismissed at I2Z3Oj and everyone had the time of his
life on the thrilling rides, watching the grandstand shows, trudging through the exhibit halls, and eating everything
from pink cotton candy to green dill pickle. It was not easy to face the reality of school the next day with those ffride-
aehing" joints and butterfly stomachs.
To the smell of the burning tar in repairing the leaky roof, the underclassmen elected their new officers, as well
as did the annual and the dramatics club. As for conventions and meetings, we sent representatives to the N. C. Stu-
dent Council Congress in Goldsboro and the State Scholastic Press Convention in Chapel Hill, where Bob Williamson
was elected president for the coming year. The Y-Teen Convention at Asheville was attended by several of our girls,
as well as the music convention in Greensboro.
The new annual staff began to work on the LATIPAC. Individual pictures were taken of all juniors and seniors.
It was during this time that the National Honor Society tapped six seniors and five juniors into the society. Other
Chapel programs that were interesting, included the g'Flying Sandersonsn and their acrobatic feats, Dr. Poteat's very
timely talk, and Ovid Lewis' violin performance.
The Hi-Y initiated io new boys into the club and about the same time, the dramatics department began their new
radio program. All the clubs were getting into full swing and even a Broughton glee club was organized.
October was a big month in the field of sports. The big event of the month was the homecoming game against
Manual High of Louisville, Kentucky. We all remember the fun at the pregame pep rally on Thursday night and
the open house for all the alumni on Friday. Following the eighth period dance on Friday afternoon, we held our
colorful parade down Fayetteville street with bands, Hoats, and decorated cars. Even though it rained, our spirits
were not dampenedg and we were all out to support our Caps. The day was topped with the dances at the armory
Our Seamstresses Rembrants? Hunt and Peck
Say '4Cheese" After the game What if it explodes . . . P
and the new country club, and a grand finale it was at that. Football was all important during this month, but with
the announcement of the merger of the two Raleigh High School basketball teams, we knew that the basketball season
was not far away.
It seemed that the weaker sex was in the lime-light too. The big news from the faculty came with announcement
of the birth of a baby girl to our principalga future Broughtonite, we hope. That wasnit all that the girls were talk-
ing about, the new lounge was a topic of conversation too. The comfortable lounge chairs seemed to be an ideal place
to get that last minute assignment, as well as taking down those curls.
All too soon those quickly shortening days of October passed into November. Victory at last! That,s what every-
one was saying when we won our first game of the season by defeating Rocky Mount. This first victory seemed to
blot out the lesser games of the year, and all of us felt that it was a hard played season. jeff Newton won particular
honors when he was named the most valuable player of the year in a recognition service at the Ambassador Theater.
Basketball and swimming practices started with the close ofthe gridiron season, and everyone had high hopes for our
coming games and meets. The Intramural program in sports was in full swing and was actively supported throughout
Can you remember November, without thinking of our Brst holidays of the year. Everyone looked forward to the
four days of complete relaxation and recreation, as well as those 'fscrumptiousu dinners and trips to the homes of their
There were a few days of worry and anxiety after the senior play tryouts and even a few days of worry before the final
results were announced. We had decided to give "Seventeenth Summerug and soon after tryouts, decisions were an-
nounced, practice was begun in earnest for December 8th and gthg the day it was to be presented wasn't too far off.
Will you ever forget those darling little girls and boys who tried out for our mascots? Everyone of them stole our
hearts, but Danny Hartzog's smile completely won our hearts and votes.
It really began to seem like school when the traffic court was organized. It didn't take long for some of those people
who had used the wrong steps, run in the halls, or nbroken in line" at lunch to realize the court meant business. Not
only the traffic court was organized, but all the third period clubs began their activities. Soon girls were going to
knitting club and knitting socks in English class, or the boys were heard feverishly discussing Carolina's "Choo-Choo"
justice's running play which they had just seen in one of their club movies.
With December and Christmas just around the corner, the junior Class announced the plans to publish a school
telephone directory. It really did save time in making our Christmas card mailing list.
Book Week was celebrated during November and we all enjoyed reading the new books the library received at that
time. Some of those new novels or travel books weren't bad company on those rainy Saturday afternoons when the
crowd couldnit meet at the local theater.
Wasn't it fun working on the Kiwanis minstrel? Whether we were in it or just saw it, it was a grand minstrel with
laughs for everyone. But talking about programs- didn't we all enjoy the chapel program when the blind school
was present? Those girls and boys really made us realize what a person can make out of his life under such handicaps.
We could mention the fact that reports cards were issued again, but good or bad there seemed to be forgotten re-
ports in the plans for December.
December brought about that furious rush of shopping, holiday amusements, and impatient waiting for those two
weeks of vacation. The school wasn't too wrapped up in its own affairs to remember the needy of Raleigh, and the
Hi-Y sponsored a program. .
A new year with new resolutionsYthat's how we returned to school qn january third. Everybody was not talking
of exams, but reviewing and cramming during every spare minute. Exam week was exhausting with two hour long
examinations, but finally they passed and we were ready for the last semester. i
With the realization that our school year was half over, we seniors elected our superlatives. Soon after the Little
Theater gave its annual production with a play entitled '4Mother is a Freshmanf' The three act comedy was well
After a winning streak of 27 games our basketball team met with defeat by the strong Wilson team.
Already the Monogram Club had held its yearly dance, with this year,s proceeds going to the March of Dimes, and
then the social standards committee made its report announcing the plans for tuxedos to be worn to the junior-Senior
Prom. They also announced the banning of flowers from all dances except the -Iunior-Senior Prom.
How about john Payne, girls? Is he as handsome as they say? Raleighites of all ages turned out to see Mr. Payne
at his personal appearance show at the Ambassador, and some of the Broughton girls even had an interview and pic-
tures taken with him.
Always room for one more Cut this way Large serving, please!
Work on the LATIPAC was going forward. and soon most of it was ready to go to press. Soon after this, we were
having all types of tests, and college entrance and R.O.T.C. exams. This senior year really seemed full.
"New York in March" was the main topic of discussion in the journalism classes in February, Excitedly we planned
ahead for the days and nights in New York. We could hardly wait for March 7.
February 14th was St. Valentines' day. With the coming of Valentines day, came the Queen of Hearts court and
ball. Chapel that Friday was a beautiful program with the soft lights, pastel dresses, and flowers, and the singing of
"The Sweetheart of Broughton High." The Saturday following, the Queen of Hearts Ball was held in the Gym. The
decorations were beautiful, and the entertainment and dance were a grand ending to a perfect week of Valentine and
Queen of Hearts' celebrations.
Not long after the Queen of Hearts affair, tryouts for the annual spring operetta, 'fOld Fashion Charm," began.
Will you ever forget Ann Rothgeb as Millie, or Nancy Murray as Lois. Februarv's days rushed to a close with the
last home game of the year and UBuck's" scoring more than 40 points in one game. That chartered bus trip to Durham
was fun too, and then we found our school year was cut to only three more months.
March with its usual blustrv winds and cold waves was another month of conventions, meetings, and trips. The
first few days of which were filled with plans for New York.
We could hardly wait for that March 7th night, and when we heard that "All aboard," we knew we were off, Our
voices were all raised in southern songs and school songs as the special car rolled along. The train trip seemed very
short, and sooner than we realized our train pulled into Penn Station. We traveled by taxi to the Taft Hotel where
we were to stay, and already we had become conscious of the typical northern accent and rushing crowds. That slow
lazy way of jay-walking so prevalent in the south had no place in the speed-way streets of New York, and there was
little evidence of southern courtesy. Everybody seemed to have his business and destination, and had no interest in
uTips" seemed the main interest everywhere, instead of courtesy. We found that tips insured promptness and were
even expected from students. Radio City Music Hall, the theaters, Columbia University and the press convention,
luncheon at the Waldorf-Astoria, our first subway ride, shopping on 5th Avenue, the Ice Follies, Rockerfellow Center,
hotel rooms filled with laughter and fun, the good sports our chaperones were, and many more memories will always
make us remember our New York trip. The trip home was loads of fun, but everyone was sleepy and tired. It had
been fun, but it was good to be home with the old crowds and school activities.
The N.H.S. had already held their convention in Concord and everyone who went thoroughly enjoyed it. Groups
went to Chapel Hill, Greensboro, and Meredith for various meetings and contests, and spring was already in the air.
Easter holidays weren't too far off and plans for those new outfits were in everyone's mind. Some of the New York
crowd bought some darling spring straws in various pastel colors and everyone who did not take the trip were quite
envious. More saddle shoes and spring blouses were being seen and the boys were sporting new brightly colored shirts
and pants, Soon the holidays rolled around and everyone had big plans for trips. Some visited relatives, some went
to the services over the state, and some Uhitw the beach for the first time in the 1950 season. All too soon the holi-
days passed and we were back in school with loads of things to talk about.
How about that Hi-Y minstrel? Wasnlt it the cutest thing? The end men really were good and the entire produc-
tion was one of the best the boys had ever given. Everyone enjoyed the skits and songs and the club could well afford
to be proud of this Work.
It came at last--the ,Iunior-Senior Prom. For weeks the gals had been planning for "that dress" and some had
been worrying about their dates. The dance was only open for girls and tuxs for the boys were optional. The theme
was beautiful and the gym was dreamy setting for one of the most important affairs of the year. The dance was very
crowded but everyone had a wonderful time. There were all kinds of parties, breakfasts, and slumber parties, and
it was a memorable week-end.
The warming days of April passed into May. May as the last month of school filled our every moment. It was
more than the last month, it was the end of our high school days. With mixed emotions we began the last four weeks.
All sorts of parties, picnics, and excitements filled the days and at last we finished our final exams and then came
Senior Week. Annuals were given out, caps and gowns came, special senior issue of the Hi- Timex was published, and
many of us lazed away the days taking sun baths and making plans for beach parties after graduation. Class night
was really sad: because, for the first time. we realized it was nearly over. With tears of happiness and sadness, we
made the final plans for graduation. Graduation night will be remembered forever in our hearts. Old friends, many
parting for vacations and later different colleges, thought over the wonderful years at Broughton and everyone re-
membered the good times they had had and people they had known while in high school.
The Broughton Story came to a close on june the lst. The last chapter was written the night of graduation and the
last leaf was turned. It was the end, but this story is ours forever.
Lqffl Io rzighl: G. M. Wooten, .jean johnson, Pete jenkins, Barbara Mallard, Miss Cogdell, Robin Conrad.
PETE'IENk1Ns. . ..... Pmvident BARBARA MALLARD. . . ..... . . . Trmsurer
G. M. VVOOTEN. . . . . . I"1'fe-Prmklrnt ROBIN CONRAD .... , . .Sergeazil-111-,-irnzs
-IEAN -IouNsoN. . . ..,. Secrefary LESSIE CoGDEi.I... . . ,....... Adviser
Of all our years at Broughton, we consider our senior year the very best. Alter
a close election, Pete Jenkins was elected Senior class Presidentg G. M. Wfooten,
Vice-President: Barbara Mallard, Treasurer, ,lean johnson, Secretaryg and Robin
The Senior Council met every Tuesday before the regular class meeting on Thurs-
day. Under the able guidance of Miss Lessie Cogdell, Senior Class adviser. the
class undertook a number of projects. The Queen of Hearts, election, the Queen
of Hearts' Ball. the sale ol' "TH shirts, the Senior Class play. Sevmlefnth Summer.
and the Senior Class picnic. lead the list of achievements for this year. It seemed
like there was forever something we had to "dish out', for. Wfe enjoyed it, though.
and Barbara Mallard was kept busy collecting money for dues, commencement
invitations, and calling cards as we scraped down deep into our pockets.
Despite our trials and tribulations, we consider this year the best of all our years.
lt has succeeded in making all our years at Broughton perfect.
good looks . . . be-bop clothes . . . dark eyes . . . "Toni"
Spanish Club 3, 4, Office Assistant 4, Maintenance
Club 3, 4, Shop Foreman 3, Hi- Times Representative 4,
"Don't Take My Penny" 3, Homeroom Oflices: Ser-
geant at Arms 1, Treasurer 2.
PATRICIA BROGDEN ALPHIN
vivaeious smile . , . lovable . . . sweeter than honey
Spanish Club 3, 4, Vice-President 3, Latin Club 1, 2,
Secretary 1, 2, Little Theater 4, Student Council 2, 3,
Latipac Club 3, Treasurer, President of Homeroom 1,
Homeroom Secretary 4, National Honor Society 3, 4,
Marshal 3, 4, Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, Y-Teen May Court 2,
Sophomore Class Treasurer 2, Sophomore Executive
Council, Hospitality Committee 4, House and Grounds
Committee 4, Service Club 3, 4.
HERSCHEL VINCENT ANDERSON
Vinee . . . Charlotte . . . twin . . . versatility
Spanish Club 3, 4, President 3, Latin Club 1, 2, Secre-
tary-Treasurer 2, Stage Crew 4, Sergeant-at-Arms 4,
Student Council 4, Chairman of House and Grounds
Committee 4, Homeroom Vice-President 1, Homeroom
Secretary-Treasurer 2, National Honor Society 3, 4,
President 3, Vice-President 4, Chief Marshal 4, Hi-Y
Minstrel 4, Points Committee 4, Sales Manager Football
PAUL KEMPER ANDERSON, JR.
orator . . . Poochie . . . future farmer
English Club 3, Sergeant-at-Arms 3, Garden Club 3,
President 3, Future Business Leaders of America 4,
Reporter, Homeroom Vice-President 4, House and
Grounds Committee 4, Printing Club Foreman IQ
Homeroom Treasurer 2, Charlotte Central 1, 2.
MARVIN WILSON ANDREW
Scooter . . . baseball . . . Corky
Spanish Club 3, 4, Treasurer 4, English Club Sergeant-
at-Arms 1, Monogram Club 4, Audio-Visual Club 3, 4,
Sergeant-at-Arms 3, Reporter 4, Hi- Times Representa-
tive 1, 2, 3, Hi-Times Staff 4, Circulation Manager,
Sports Editor, Baseball J. V. 2, Varsity Baseball 3, 4,
American Legion Baseball 2, 3.
NANCY FAYE APPLE
State . . . helpful . . . troubles . . . 8ll87j1b0dy,SfTi67ld
History Club 3, English Club 3, Latin Club 1, 2, Knit-
ting Club 4, Latipae Club 3, Hi- Times Staff 4, Y-Teens
BARBARA ANN ARNOLD
"Skigjum,b" . . . clothes with class . . . blushing
Government Club 4, Office Assistant 4, English Club 3,
Secretary 3, Good Listening Club 4, Latin Club 1, 2,
Secretary 1 , Library Assistant 2, Latipac Club 3, Home-
room Secretary IQ Glee Club 1, 4, Y-Teens 1, 2, 3,
LAr1PAc STAFF 4.
ANNA BALL ARTHUR
rosy cheeks . . . evegzbodfsfriend . . . turned up socks
French Club 3, Government Club 4, English Club 1, 3,
President 3, Good Listening Club 4, Latin Club 1,
Latipac Club 3, Y-Teens 1, 3, 4, St. Margaretis School
2, Blue Team 2, Class Hockey Team 2, Decroations
Committee junior-Senior 3.
CLASS OF 1950
, l ,J
CLARENCE MONROE ASBILL, III
"Buddy n' Margareti' . . . horxex . . . "drawing f7iCl117E5,,
English Club IQ Latin Club 1, 2, Audio-Visual Club
2, 3, 4, Sergeant-at-Arms 4, Track Team 3, 4, Red
Cross, 1, 2, 3, 4.
JESSE ALFRED BLACK
Mag' . . . cutting up . . . ride burns
Spanish Club 3, History Club 3, Government Club 4,
Current Science Club 4, Stage Crew, Senior Play,
Audio-Visual Club 3, Band 1, Glee Club IQ Varsity
Football 2, Basketball Varsity 2, Boxing Team 2,
Hallsboro, N. C. 2.
MARGARET JANE BASHFORD
Chic clothes . . . beach bound . . .5,8"-designerb' dream
Spanish Club 3, 4, Office Assistant 2, 3, 4, Latin Club 1,
Music Appreciation 4, Glee Club 1, 4, Y-Teens 1, 2, 3,
Raleigh High School Glee Club 1.
BETTY JANE BARKER
B. B .... friendly . . . Hgigglesn . . . "Cutie Pie"
Lindley High School IQ Spanish Club 3, 4, English IQ
Good Listening Club 4, Latin Club 1, 2, Student Coun-
cil IQ Latipac Club 3, Glee Club 1, 2, 4, Y-Teens I, 2,
3, 4, Treasurer IQ Cheerleader 1 , Operetta 2, Art Editor
of School Newspaper I, Member of Girls' Basketball
Team 1, Social Standards Committee 4, House and
Grounds Committee 4.
RICHARD TURNER BANKS
English worries . . . that Cushman . . . tall guy
Spanish Club 3, English Club 1, 2, 3.
DONALD GRADY BAISE
football . . . euttin' his net . . . "Donnie"
English Club I, Library Club 4, Monogram Club
2, 3, 4, Football Team 1, 2, 3, 4, Operetta 2, 3, 4.
MARY JANE BAILEY
Hengz . . . clothes . . . janie . . . Carolina
French Club 2, 3, History Club 2, Office Assistant 3,
English Club 3, Good Listening Club 4, Latipac Club 3,
Glee Club 1, 25 Y-Teens 1, LATIPAC Staff 4, Queen of
Hearts and Court 3.
ELIZABETH TAYLOR AXE
Gollo . . . adfiend
French Club 2, Government Club 4, English Club 3,
Girls' Athletic Association 1, 3, Commercial Club 4,
Treasurer 4, Y-Teens 1, 2, LATIPAC Staff 3, 4, Adver-
tising Manager 4, Cheerleader IQ International Re-
lations Club I.
WILLIAM NOEL BLACKARD
"Biddy" . . . Sonny . . . that ear .... fomething blue
Spanish Club 3, 4, Secretary 3, 4, History Club 3,
English Club 3, Monogram Club 3, 4, Homeroom
Treasurer 4, Hi-Y 4, Junior Hi-Y 2, Track Team 2, 3, 4.
JAMES LEE BLAKE
jimmy . . . quiet . . . tall, dark, and handsome
Spanish Club 3, History Club 3, Government Club 4,
Sergeant-at-Arms, English Club 1, 2, 3, Upper Class
Science Club 3, Public Speaking Club 3, Junior Hi-Y,
Baseball Team 2, 3, American Legion Baseball Team 2,
WILLIAM ERNEST BLACKWELL
efficient . . . Bill . . . "Choo-Choo" . . . Where'.v Earl?
English Club 1, 2, 3, President 1, Latin Club 1, 2,
Upper Class Science Club 3, Hi- Times Staff 4.
JAMES LEONARD BLAND, JR.
' "Smokey" . . . goadlooking clothes . . . craqv
Spanish Club 3, 4, English Club I, 2, 3, Monogram
Club 3, 4, Hi-Y 4, Hi-Y Minstrel 4, Football Team 3, 4,
Track Team 3, 4, Basketball Team 2, 3.
WILBUR BRYAN BLAND
glaxrex . . . girls? . . . Lumberton
Lumberton High I, 2, 3, Monogram Club 3, Little
Theater 4, Homeroom Vice-President 3, Homeroom
Sergeant-at-Arms, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 4, Hi-Y 3,
Football Team 1, 2, 3, Basketball Team Jayvee 3,
Swimming Team 4, Baseball Team 3, Manager 3,
Beta Club 3, Vice-President 3, Key Club 3.
FRED RUSH BOST
New can . . . U.N .C .... lrumpeler . . . sparkling hazel eyes
Spanish Club 3, 4, English Club 3, Latin Club r, 2, 3,
Band 1, 2, 4.
RICHARD LEE BOSTIAN
outdoor lover . . . arguing . . . big words
Government Club 4, English Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 1,
Latin Club I, QQ Music Appreciation Club 3, Forum
and Debate Club 4, Homeroom Secretary 1, Band 1, 2,
LLOYD RUSSELL BOSTIAN ,
band . . . always laughing . . . hay' the twins
Government Club 4, English Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary
1, 2, Latin Club 1, 2, Maintenance Club 3, Homeroom
Secretary 2, Homeroom President 41 Band I, 2, 3, 4,
Hi- Times Staff 4. '
CLASS OF 1950
, .1 .
, ,I .
" I f' v
1 5- I W l ' . . .'. - N V'
, Q lla.. 4
Wife lflfyddflkl ll 3,
BARBARA JANE BUCHANAN
"Bobbie jan?" . . .prrsonaligf . . . Hoyt
English Club 1, 2, Latin Club 1, 2, Latipac Club 3,
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, Opcretta 3, 4,
Little Theatre 4g "Riding Down The Sky" 3, 4'Seven-
teenth Summers, 4, 'KMother Is A Freshmanl' 4.
RONALD KIMBLE BUCHANAN
Brzskelball ZUIIIAZ . . . ulfirflii . . . lall . . . c6BIlCk,,
French Club 3, History Club 2, 3, Sergeant-at-Arms 2,
Office Assistant 4, English Club 1, Industrial Arts
Club 1, 3, 4, Art Club 2, Monogram Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Latipac Club 3, Sergeant-at-Arms 3, Public Speaking
Club 3, Homeroom Treasurer 3, Football Team Jayvee
IQ Basketball Team 1, 2, 3, 4, All-City 2, 3, All-State 3,
Baseball Team 1, 2, 3, American Legion 1, 2.
BARBARA JEAN BULLARD
Richard . . .jfeet 2 . . . yrs of blue . . . short 'n xweet
Spanish Club 3, 4, Program Committee 4, Library
Assistant IQ English Club 1, 3, Secretary 3, Girls' Ath-
letic Association 1, Good Listening Club 4, Latin
Club 2, Latipac Club 3, Majorettc 1, 2, Glee Club
1, 2, 3, 4, Hi-Times Staff 3, 4, Y-Teens 2, 3, LATIPAC
Staff 4, Opercttas 2, 3, Homeroom President 1.
BOBBIE JEAN BURCH
4'Hmrzie'l .... vmarl clothes . . . slim in lrim
Spanish Club 3, 4, English Club 3, Good Listening
Club 4, Latin Club 1, 2, Latipac c1lUw3Q Glee Club IQ .
Hi-7Y1'mPJ' Staff 4, Y-Teens I,t2' LA1'1PAc Stafl',4, As ' -fl
MARGARET CARRINGTON BURCH
" Thfjfrr wzwinial me" . . . My Budzbz . . . "HonQyyf.r, ,good-
Spanish Club 3, 4, English Club 2, 31 Latin Club 1, 2,
Music Appreciation Club 3, Homeroom President 2,
Homeroom Secretary 4, Glee Club 1, 4, Y-Teens 1, 2.
WILLIAM LEON CARTER
chic cloihfx . . . Green Ford . . . Senior Play . . . "Cal"
Spanish Club 3, English Club 2, 3, Monogram Club
2, 3, 4, Audio-Visual Club 1, 2, 3, Hi-Times Staff Pho-
tographer 1, 2, 4: LATIPAC Staff Photographer 4, Foot-
ball Team 2,i"Seventeenth Summerw 4.
PATRICIA CLAIRE CARTER
Pal . . . Loves lo sing . . . Ting . . . Short hair
Little Theater 3, 4, Student Council 1, 2, 3, Glee Club
1, 2, 3, Hi-Times Representative 4, Hz-'limes Staff 4,
Golden Masquers 3, 41 News and Obrfrver Editor 4,
Plays-"DafIey Dills" IQ "Tish" 22 4'Coming Round
The Mountain" 31 '4Mother Is A Freshman" 4, Program
Chairman "Seventeenth Summer" 4.
, ON THOMAS CAUDLE
g4 . . HSlc'e'py" . . ,jokfrler . , . horn-rimx
S anl Clu , Govenment Club 4, Eng 'sh Club IQ
.en Thumb b 4, Latin Club 1, 2, Stu nt Coun-
3 Lat: lu 3 H meroo sident 2
ant Senior Editor 4. I
it ' in
f 'wt aw' Fx
f-S -1 LJ" 4
CHARLES GERALD CAVENESS
5767111 . . . "Choo-Chool' . . . U.JV.C. . . . mrs
French Club 3, 4, Monogram Club 4, Little Theater 3,
Student Council IQ Homeroom Sergeant-at-Arms 2,
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Swimming Team 3, Baseball Team
4, "Riding Down The Sky' 3, "Old Fashioned Charml'
4, Tennis Team 3, 4.
RUTH MOORE CHAMPION
Blaloclrfs brainf?j . . . Slate . . . "Red" . . . basltelhall fvlqyer
Rolesville High School IQ Library Assistant 1, Office
Assistant 1, Art Club 1, Latin Club 2, 3, Girls Athletic
Association 3, 4, Vice-President 4, Glce Club 3, Operetta
w -t CATHERINE MOORE CHAPMAN
l laugh! . . . drives that 1:11105 . . . rule . . . chit clothes
3 A tin Club 1, 2, Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club 3, 4,
N, - ce Assistant 4, English Club 3, Good Listening
X b 4, Latipac Club 3, Marshal-Senior Play 4,
Times Stafl' 3, 4. Y
1 "X v
' ' GERTRUDE WARD CHAPPELL
R lwqys culling up . . . lillle one . . . common sense
3 Y X L tiri lub 1, 2, Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club 3, 4,
X, , esi nt 4, Government Club 4, Student Council 4,
c ve Council of Student Council 4,1111 Executive
.5 3 3 1 3, National Honor Society 4, Secretary 4, Hi-
K epresentative 4, Treasurer of junior Class 3, Co-
i an of Sports Committee 4, Treasurer of Sopho-
. 1 lass 2, Good Listening Club 4, Vice-President 4,
F x K t hairman 4.
8 , NANCY DAIL CLARIDGE
I nsrfor news . . . Pigeon . . . Hapjgy go lucky
' X ti 'lub 1, QQ Y-Teens 1, 2, Spanish Club 3, 4,
, ' 'Q ce ssistant 3, 4, English Club 3, Program Chair-
' n , Knitting Club , Treasurer 4, Lati ac Club ,
i an 4 P 3
E '- Ti es Staff 4, LATIPAC Staff 4, Sophomore Editor 4,
ork Trip 3.
1 VIRGINIA CALHOUN CLAYTON
xx, Nfl? iful Hair . . . "Ginn . . . flashing smile . . . versaiile
- ti Club 1, 2, Vice-President 1, 2, Student Council 2,
l ns 1, 2, 3, Y-Teen May Court 2, Maid of Honor,
1, r ry of Sophcmore Class 2, Spanish Club 3, 4,
' r ' : qi nt-at-Arms , Vice-President , Executive Council
K4 3 4
'- u -- It dent Council, Chairman of Social Committee 4,
1 Q : QW 1 Honor Society 4, Marshal 3, 4, Football
' Q 3 ' Kp and Student Council Sponsor, Homeroom
5 U ai urer 1, President 2, Secretary 3, Broughton Little
x , e -- 4, Queen of Hearts 4.
yi DONALD LEWIS COATES
' g'Chicken', . . . "coach', . . . mana er
and 1 2 ' Glee Club 1 ' Basketball Team 1, 2, 3, 4,
' 1 s 31 7 49
' Manager 3, 4, Baseball Team 1, 2, 3, 4, Track 3, 4,
Art Club 3, Monogram Club 4, American Legion
Baseball Team ' Model Club 3.
we Hes. .
. 0 .
ROBERT E GREEN ONNELLY
b . Glodfrifnd . . uslrious
Latin Club - A V asurer 2, n h Club 3, 4, Presi-
dent 3, Vi -Prkgi nt 4, Little heater 3, 4, Vice-
Presidentq, Senio ecutive Cou I il 4, National Honor
Society 3, Vice- sident 4, Hi- imes Staff 3, 4, Busi-
n 1, ag sg, Go den Masqu 3, 4, Treasurer 4,
HS te M umm'er,' 4, Homeroom President 41
" U er I I Fresh?an,, 4. Q
I 1 tg Wi' i
KT X- Tj 3 Q
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vi ga ' 21
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ROBIN BALLARD CONRAD
"Corn Rod' . . . good-lookin . . . Fan Club . . . Teaehefs
Latin Club 1, 25 English Club 35 Art Club 35 Monogram
Club 4, Secretary 45 Senior Executive Council 45 Hi-
Times Representative 35 Hi-Times Staff 45 Hi-Y 4Q
Hi-Y Minstrel 45 Football 45 Senior Class Sergeant-ab
Arms 45 Sergeant-at-Arms 25 Homeroom Vice-Presi-
FRANCES MAE CRABTREE
Hlfrankiel' . . . Clothes with class . . . "Hot Dogl'
History Club 35 Ofhce Assistant 2, 35 English Club 35
Latin Club 1, 2, Secretary 15 Little Theater 3, 45 Stu-
dent Council 15 Hi- Times Representative 2, 35 Hi- Timer
Staff 3, 45 Y-Teen 1, 2, 35 Operetta 35 "Don't Take
My Penny" 35 Hornerocm Secretary 1, 45 Homeroom
President 25 "Mother Is A Freshman' 45 'lSeventeenth
JAMES BRUCE CRATER, JR.
Brush . . . "Canyon swim"? . . . "Speedin,' . . . 'l0ldsl'
Charlotte Central High School I, QQ Band x, 25 Track
3, 45 Swimming Team 35 English Club 35 Green Thumb
Club 35 Monogram Club 45 Laboratory Assistant 4.
MARGARET LOUISE CRAWFORD
"Dug" , . . artist . . . alwayx helpful . . . telling tickets
Latin Club 1, 25 Glee Club 15 Hi-Timer Staff 3, 4,
Social Reporter 45 Y-Teens 1, 2, 35 LATIPAC Staff Joke
Editor 35 Mizpah Devotions 1, 25 French Club 3, 45
Girlis Athletic Association 35 Little Theater 4.
CLAIRE ANN DAVIS
Giggles' . . . Carolina footer . . . telephoning
Latin 1, 25 Y-Teens 1, 2, 32 Queen of Hearts Court 21
Spanish Club 3, 45 Government Club 45 Office Assistant
3, 45 English Club 35 Knitting Club 45 Latipac Club 35
Hi- Timex Staff 3, 45 New York Trip 3.
JAMES SHELDON DAVIS
Farmer . . . quiet . . . nice . . .jeep
Audio Visual Club 3, 45 English Club 35 Psychology 42
Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Laboratory Assistant5 Concert Band
I? 37 4'
PATRICIA ANN DAVIS
ehewing gum . . . imitating . . . fophixtieated?
French Club 3, 45 History Club 35 Little Theater 3, 45
Y-Teens 1, 2, 35 Hi-Times StafI5 Plays 3, 45 "Don't
Take My Pennyu, Student Director for "Seventeenth
Summer"5 Homeroom Vice-President IQ Golden Mas-
quers 4. 1
HQWEW DeBkiRRY III
' .l,' al hir . . . "Milf,
Spanish CE? 1 2,1 M agram Club 3, 45 LATIPAC
Staff 45 ' otb 4 Tea 3, 45 Basketball fCathedral
High Sc oolj 1, 2lliSophoniore Vice-President fCa-
thedral igh Scho D Qfsexgeant-at-Arms of Home-
room 4. , . l '
1 , .
' l 1
Qt, is Y
CLASS OF 1950
'T .e ,,
WILLIAM DONALD DESER J , '
Dirnples . . . "Dookie', . . . Vaugn . . . g -lookin'
Spanish Club 3, Stage Crew 3, ' W gy Club 4,
Junior Hi-Y 1, 2, Football Team 3, , sketball Team
3, 4 LUTHER LENWO e AUN
rugged lookin' . . . mile . . sl A -down mr
Industrial Arts Club 1, Tr e ub, President 3,
ud1o7V1syQ1l Club N ki
'fx 0 A SA A
fbvvbl R in if ft YP
QQ' L gy 'X 'EN LX
FX P sf, Jx
JN - ORGE F ANKLIN DOSTER
gli! . uiel . . . sixyear mari . . . milk-man
if lis Club 3, Art Club 3, Forum and Debate Club 4,
1 polo Club 2, G1ee Club 2.
" ALEXANDER ROBERT DUNCAN
B . . . too short-for words! . . . "Seabree'ze', . . .frier1dQ1
' 1, ' brary Assistant 3, Latin Club 2, 3, Librarian 3,
Monogram Club 1, 2, 4, Audio-Visual Club 3, Glee
,f Club 4.
if BETTY CAROL EATMAN
roll those eyes . . . Wasp waist , . . "Eatberger,' . . . Poisr
French Club Social Chairman , History Club 3
3, 4, 3 1
Secretary 3, English Club 2, 3, Good Listening Club 4,
Latin Club 1, 2, Secretary IQ Student Council 1,
Latipac Club 3, Hi-Times Representative 1, Hi-Times
Staff 4, Exchange Editor 4, Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, LATIPAC
PATRICIA JEAN EBERHART
dioirrzl . . . deadlines . . . boy troubles . . . Ioping around
Government Club 4, English Club 3, Latin Club 1, 2,
Secretary 2, Little Theater 3, 4, Student Council 4,
Executive Council of Student Council 4, Homeroom
Secretary 2, National Honor Society 4, Glee Club 1, 2,
Hi-Times Staff 1, 2, 3, 4, Managing Editor 3, Editor 4,
Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4, Golden Masquers 3, 4, Secretary 4,
LATIPAC Staff 3, 4, "Mother Is A Freshman" 4.
JANET LETA EDWARDS
Robert . . . brair1C?j . . . shorthand worries
English Club 3, Commercial Club 3, 4, President 4,
Glee Club 1, 2.
- DOROTHY ,IEAN EDWARDS '
evegibodjsfriend . . . rule laughing , . .poise
French Club 3, 4, Oflice Assistant 3, Little Theater 4,
Student Council 4, Latipac Club 3, Homeroom Presi-
dent 1, Glee Club 1, 2, Hi-Times Staff 3, 4, Y-Teens
ff' .Mi if 'iiiffii
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LEON LESLIE EDWARDS
Mr. He Hop . . . 83 keys . . . that curly hair
English Club 3, Music Appreciation Club 3, Psychology
Club 4, Band 1, 2, 3, 4.
VALLIN DAYTON ESTES, JR.
friendly . . . brain . . . lhoughQ'ul . . . efficient
English Club 3, Latin Club 1, 2, Psychology Club 3, 4,
Vice President 3, President 4, Band 1, 2, Mizpah
Devotionals 1, 2, 3, 4, Publicity Chairman 4.
THADDEUS ARMIE EURE, JR.
"Tex" . . . Angieis-fella . . . Shrine bowler . . . lhat build
Spanish Club 3, 4, Vice-President 4, History Club 3,
English Club 1, Monogram Club 2, 3, 4, Senior Execu-
tive Council 4, Jr. Executive Council 3, Homeroom
President 1, 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y 4, Hi-Y Minstrel 4, junior
Hi-Y 1, 2, Sergeant-at-Arms 2, Football Varsity 2, 3, 4,
Track 3, 4, Basketballj. V. 1 , 'gSeventeenth Summer" 4.
ARCHIE BLAIR FAIRLEY, ,IR.
Archibald . . . size I2 .... grasshopper . . . sneezirz'
Spanish Club 3, 4, Vice-President 4, Upper Class
Science Club 3, Monogram Club 4, Student Council 2,
Homeroom Secretary 1, Band 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2,
Track Manager 3.
JOHN EARNEST FLETCHI-:R,,1R.
chem. whiz . . . Clemson . . . Runniorfs gzh period scholar
History Club 4, English Club 1, 2, 3, Latin Club 1, 2,
Maintenance Club 3, Audio-Visual Club 4, Band 2, 32
Glee Club 1, 2.
DAPHNE ANN FRANKLIN
petite . . . Wesley . . . Hblinky' . . .giggles
French Club 2, 3, Spanish Club 4, OfF1ce Assistant 3, 4,
English Club 2, 3, Sergeant-at-Arms 3, Little Theatre
4, Latipac Club 3, Homeroom Treasurer IQ Homeroom
Secretary 2, Glee Club 1, 2, 4, Hi-Times Staff 3, 4,
Y-Teens 1, 2, 4, Music Chairman 4, LATIPAC Staff 4,
"All At Seal' 2, "Seventeenth Summern 4, Raleigh
High School Glee Club 2.
MARY EVELYN FULLER
uMurf" . . . wily: . . . DeBerU1 . . . Lil' Lees' better hay'
Library Assistant 3, English Club 3, Vice-President 3,
Library Club 3, Girls, Athletic Association 4, Latin
Club 1, 2, Latipac Club 3, Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4, LATIPAC
MARY MORGAN "PATSY" GATTIS
Good looking . . .yea team! . . . Donald
French Club 3, 4, Vice-President 4, Spanish Club 3, 4,
English Club 3, Sergeant-at-Arms 3, Psychology Club
41 Student Council 3, 4, Executive Council of the
Student Council 4, Social Dance Club 3, Homeroom
Vice-President 2, Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, Cheerleader 4,
Queen of Hearts Court 3, Sponsor for Football Team 4,
Y-Teen May Court 2. 5-A
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JAMES HOWARD GILL A up 3 4 A
Cal! . . . that smzle . . .pfrsonalzly plui' . . . The Crrw 'Y A la
French Club 35 History Club 35 English Club 1, 2, 35
Monogram Club 45 Audio-Visual Club 1, 2Q Social
Dance Club 35 Homeroom Sergeant-at-Arms 2: Home-
room Vice-President 35 Band IQ Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45
LATIPAC Staff 45 Manager Football Team 45 Basketball
ll. V. IQ Operettas 2, 3.
Fl OBIAS WESTWOOD GOODMAN
.vhorl n' quzet . . . Tobv . . . xporlszvrzler
Government Club 45 Library Assistant 45 English Club
35 Latin Club 2, 35 Future Teachers of America 45
Psychology Club 35 Homeroom Vice-President 35
Hi-Tzmes Stafl 4: LATIPAC Staff 4.
PEGGY ANN GRADY
Slate . . . prolly han . . . secretary tn bf
History Club 35 English Club 3, 4, President 45 Knitting
Club 45 Future Homemakers of America 35 Band 1.
FREDRICKA ALEXANDER GREENE
Vzm, vzgor 'n vzlaligv . . .full oj fun . . . rxpresrzzfe eyes
French Club 3, 4, Treasurer 35 History Club 2, 3, Secre-
tary 35 English Club 2, 35 Little Theatre 41 Student
Council 4, Sports Committee 45 Latipac Club 35 Home-
room Secretary 2, 35 Homeroom Treasurer 4Q Hi-Timer
Representative 35 Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 25
Social Chairman 45 Y-Teen May Court Queen 2.
PEGGY PERRY HAITHCOCK
Erkerds . . . William . . . bazrcut . . . H1-T pen
Latin Club IQ English Club 1, 2, 35 Y-Teens 1, 3, 45
Library Assistant 25 French Club 2, Girls Athletic
Association 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 4.
BARBARA LYNN HARRELL
Bobbie . . . Cuttmg up . . . bzg brown :yrs . . . rophzxlzratfd
French Club Viee-President ' S anish Club
41 1 4 . Q
Ofhce Assistant 35 Little Theatgr 4? Latipac Clurb gg
Glee Club IQ Hi-Tzmer Stall 3, 4: Y-Teens I, 2, 3, 45
"Seventeenth Summer" 45 Homeroom President 1,
ALAN MOORE HARRIS
Aulander . . . Donnzeit hay-brother . . . fast talker . . .dimplex
Spanish Club 3, 45 Library Assistant 3, 45 Library Club
45 Audio-Visual 3.
Phil . . . lhal scrubbed look . . . beaulgful lzanzlr . . , baby talk
Spanish Club 4g Government Cl11h 45 English Club 25
Good Listening Club 4Q Teen Age Book Club 3, Secre-
tary 35 Glee Club 2, 35 Y-Teens I1 Raleigh High School
Glee Club 1.
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aj' Q. " 1'. jug, ,QNAJ up C4 A- L, 1I-,'.g- cis ,-,bv .e'l.4
QM ,i ' fig- 4 ue ali. ug. IU-eat.r VMC-v 4 '2Jf-1,e3id'-
HHH M 4 Y' ty-A-ft .1-t-,.-J ,1,:f.1.,e4L"7Jw-A A in I, A
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' LANCHE LOUISE HARTMAN 'LLL fu' 4 'Q' au Liiflri HEN1:ilz1l.f I 1"'n"bQ,,1
ight :yes always laughing State Florida
qbyflflg ish Club 3, Future Homemakers of America, Art
Cl b 4, Latin Club 3, Glee Club 3, Homeroom Vice-
BETTIE GENE HINES
Crook .... giggles . . . evil eyes . . . Sigma Chi
English Club 3, Latin Club 1, 2, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee
Club 1, 2, 4, Treasurer 2, Y-Teens 2, LA'1'1PAc Staff
4, Operetta 1, 2, "Seventeenth Summerl' prompter,
Majorette 1, 2, 3, 4, Future Home Makers of America
3, junior Civic Council 4.
JAMES GARDNER HILTON
Hill . . . jim . . . seen with the twins
English Club 1, 2, 3, Camera Club 4, Latin Club 1, 2,
Audio-Visual Club 1, 2, Homeroom Secretary 1.
RUDOLPH BERNARD HILL
"Rudy" . . . black eurls . . . Vallze
English Club 2, Sergeant-at-Arms 21 Industrial Arts
Club 1, 2, Art Club 2, Vice-President 2, Maintenance
short 'nysweet . . . ' Bubba" . . . babyfaee . . . cute
History Club 3, 4, English Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President
1, Secretary 2, Latin Club 1, 2, Secretary IQ Music
Appreciation Club 4, Future Homemakers of America
3, Glee Club 1, 2, 4, Y-Teens 1, Operetta 2, 4.
REBECCA WOMBLE HAYNES
Becky . . . sweet . . . beach trip . . . future nurse
Spanish Club 3, 4, Office Assistant, English Club 1, 3,
Music Appreciation Club 4, Stage Crew 3, Glee Club 1 ,
Y-Teens 1, 3, Homeroom OfIicers, Treasurer 1, Secre-
GLENN BECKHAM HARVIN
6'7', . . . Honor roll kid . . . Mutt . . . blushing
History Club 2, 3, English Club 1, 3, Vice-President,
Latin Club 1, 2, Upper Class Science Club 3, 4, Basket-
ball Team 2.
DELORES ANN HARTZOG
cheering . . . Hart . . . vivacious . . . men
French Club 3, 4, Secretary 3, 4, Spanish Club 4,
Treasurer 4, English Club 3, Secretary 3, Little Theater
3, 4, Secretary 3, Glee Club 3, Hi- Times Representative
3, Y-Teens 2, 4, Cheerleader 3, 4, Sponsor 3, Operetta
2, "All At Sea", Plays 3, 4, "Professor Roars," "Seven-
teenth Summern, Y-Teen May Court 3, Homeroom
Officers, Secretary 2, 4, Queen of Hearts Court, Maid
of Honor 4, Student Director, "Mother Is A Freshman."
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WILLIAM JACK HINES, ,IR.
Naval reserve . . . Doclar . . . William . . . Wake Fnrfsl
Spanish Club 35 History Club 35 English Club 2, 3, 4,
Maintenance Club 3, 4, Crew Chief 45 Band 1.
ROY CALVIN HOLLAND
Mr. Audio . . . nzohrrels Calz1in?,, . . . running around
Office Assistant 3, 45 English Club 35 Latin Club 1,
President IQ Stage Crew 4, President 45 Audio-Visual
1, 2, 3, 4, Chairman 35 Student Council 3, 45 Executive
Council of Student Council 3, 41 Band Announcer 4.
JOSEPH CARY HOLLIDAY, -IR.
Handsome . . . cultin' hir acl , , . Cam . . . .Sports
Spanish Club 45 History Club 35 English Club 35
Music Appreciation Club 35 Monogram Club 3, 42
Executive Council of Student Council 45 Social Dance
Club 35 Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y 45-junior Hi-Y 35 Football
Team 2, 3, 45 Track 2, 3, 45 Basketball Team 2, 35
Baseball Tearx 2, 35 Homeroom President 4.
LAUX 'MACDONALD HOLOMAN
walk . . . Neu r rip 1 . . "Bunrl3f' . . . endless prallle
French Clu 45 ngli Club 35 Latin Club 1, 25
Little T eater 45 Te 1, X45 New York Trip 3.
J he i xenior . . u ure a e 5 . .0 J . . . En lish worriex
' or I 1' L ti ub 2 Psychology Club 45
So ial nc lub t. . C 5 Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 45
r 2' , resident 1.
X, : HUDSON
H . a ti ul ey . ,perrorzaligf
' - ' en , Sergeant-at-Arms
i h C b 3' , ti x ' ' ittle Theater 3, 45
u cil 1 . . 'xl Cc ive Council 45 Glee
' - -g ' ' A. X romptcr for Senior
dent ouncil Representa-
, , ICC c .4
L H ER WA REYS JR.
lov Q 0 r L. W.
lub 45 Engli Club
Vice 1 Debate Clu 4,
nta v AT Homeroorrl' fb ,
X 1 re t Q
zz' 0 fab e eel a quiz' . .
a u is 0 Cl b ice-
nt 51 ub Secr ry 45 . glish
3 tary l 5
s , retary 2,
ea IPAC Sta ' een of e ts' Court
onso reslunan lass' p tta 25 Y-Teen
er 0 Rf reshrnan Homeroom
ee ' a i s
V 'f N -5 A
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ren O 2, 35 . - X. n
' ' ' - es' A t or
re nt ' - fi t V lub 25 Hi-Times, R e-
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i- es 45 -Te 1 , 3
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a ur , ea ,
B X I
X X 5
cLAss OF 1950
fzrrlly gym . . .friendly . . . n1rrzC?9
English Club 35 Latin Club 1, 25 Music Appreciation
Club 3, 45 Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Y-Teens 15 Operetta 2, 35
Raleigh Recreation Chorus 2, 3, 4.
HOMER LEE JENKINS
Brooks' . . . "mmf .vl.'alrr" . . . Pale . . . our I"rf1'i1lenl
Spanish Club 35 Monogram Club 3, 45 Audio-Visual
Club 2, 35 Student Council 45 Executive Council of
Student Council 45 Jr. Executive Council 35 Homeroom
Treasurer 15 Homeroom President 25 Band 1, 2, 3, 45
Hi- Timex Representative 2, 35 Hi-Y 3, 45 Junior Hi-Y
1, 25 Football 3, 45 Track 1, 25 Vice-President Freshman
Class5 President Sophomore Classg Vice-President Junior
Class5 President Senior Class5 Elections Committee 4.
JEAN ANN JOHNSON
jfarinie . . . our secnflagw . . . Targa . . .forezw lalking
Spanish Club 3, 4, President 35 Latin Club 1, 2, Treas-
urerg Little Theatre 3, 45 Student Council 45 Executive
Council of Student Council 45 Senior Executive Council
45 National Honor Society 45 Hi- Timer Representative
2, Staff 3, 45 Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4, President 45 Y-Teen
May Court 25 Secretary Senior Class.
never a dull rnornenl . . . Phil . . . pranring around
Spanish Club 35 Lilirary Assistant 35 English Club 2, 3'
Vice-President 15 Curi ent Science Club 45 Library
Club 35 Junior Executive Council 35 Hi- Timm Staff 25
LA'r1PAc Staff 2.
ROBERT ALLEN JONES
Aflalh whiz . , . clarinet . . . braim J
English Club 1, 2, 35 Current Science Club 4, Vice-
President 45 Latin Club 2, 35 Model Club 35 Band
1, 2, 3, 45 '4All at Sea? '
FRANCIS DALE KEHNER
llloby Dirk . . . helping . . .playing that guitar
Suflield High School IQ Marion High School 25 Camera
Club 1, Vice-President 15 Latin Club 1, 2, Treasurer 25
Audio-Visual Club 3, 4, Vice-President 3, President 45
Band 15 Homeroom President 1.
DAWSON DAVATH KELLY
"DW . . . likable . . . always smilin' . . . maintenance man
Office Assistant 45 English Club 35 Maintenance Club
45 Latipac Club 35 Track Manager 25 Homeroom
Ofhces, Sergeant-at-Arms 1, 4, President 25 Vice-Presi-
JAMES EUGENE KENDALL
Pa! . . . Kentucky . . . cat . . . II20
Spanish Club 2, 3, Vice-President 35 English Club 2, 35
Art Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 2, 35 Homeroom Vice-Presi-
dent 25 Hi-Y 1, 25 Football J. V. 2, 35 Basketball Var-
sity 2, 35 Hickory High School 1, 2, 3.
aa., ,. seem. ... Akkesfor 1950
short and sweet . . . prelly
Spanish Club 4, Letter Exchange Club 4, Y
Teenage Club 1, 2, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, juni 3,
Student Council 2, 3, Operetta 2, Pinel 0 ege
1, 2, 3. ,
.IOHN LYIVIAN KISER,jR.
Mr. President! . . . friendliness ,blur . . . always in ll dilher
Spanish Club 3, 4, Sergeant-at-Arms 4, History Club
President 3, English Club 1, 3, President 1, Latin
Club 1, 2, President 1, Treasurer 2, Monogram Club
3, 4, Student Council 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3, President
4, Executive Council of Student Council 3, 4, Standard
Committee 3, jr. Executive Council 3, Homeroom
President 1, 3, Marshal 3, Hi-Y 3, 4, Hi-Y Minstrel
3, 4, junior Hi-Y 3, Football Varsity 3, Sergeant-an
Arms Sophomore Class, Delegate to North Carolina
Student Council Congress 4, Governor Boy's State 4,
Delegate to National Boy's Forum of America 4,
Delegate to Central District Council Meeting 3.
ROBERT WILLIAM KOST, JR.
swimming . . . Buick . . . good lookin'
English Club 1, 2, 3, Latin Club 1, 2, Monogram Club
2, 3, 4, Homeroom Vice-President 2, 3, Hi- Timex Sports
Editor, Football 2, 3, 4, Swimming Team, Co-Captain
3, "Seventeenth Summeru Prompter.
CECIL DOUGLAS LANE
Cadillac . . . curb hair . . . lab killer
Spanish Club 3, 4, History Club 2, Government Club
3, English Club 1, Current Science Club 4, Model
Club 3, Riverside Military Academy 1, 2, Football
J. V. 1, 2, Track 1, 2.
good all around . . . accent . . . Toning:
Hardin High School 1, 2, 3, Current Science Club 4,
Monogram Club 1, 2, 3, Baseball Varsity 1, 2, 3,
Basketball Varsity 4.
LAURIE WESLEY LEDFORD
Daphne . . . 'LLong boy" . . . Studebaker
History Club 3, President 3, English Club 1, Latin Club
1, 2, Monogram Club 2, 3, 4, Senior Executive Council
4, Homeroom Sergeant-at-Arms 1, President 4, Hi-Y
4, Hi-Y Minstrel 4, junior Hi-Y 2, Football Varsity
2, 3, 4, Track 3, 4.
dancing . . . Lil, Lee . . . Murf'5 belief hay'
Library Assistant 4, English Club 3, Latin Club 2, 31
Homeroom Secretary 2, Little Theater 3, 4, Glee
Club 1, 2, Hi-'limes Staff 4, Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, Operetta
2: "Don,t Take My Pennyw 3, S'Seventeenth Summer"
4, Golden Masquers 4.
RALPH ARLEN LILES
Hot Dog . . .proxie , . . Frankie . . . eullin' up
French Club 2, 3, 4, Sergeant-at-Arms, Government
Club 4, Sergeant-at-Aims, Art Club 3, Vice-President
3, Monogram Club 3, 4, Radio Club 1, Homeroom
Sergeant-at-Arms 1, 2, Band 1 , Glee Club I, 2, Hi- Times
Staff 4, LATIPAC Staff 4, Cheerleader 3, Varsity Foot-
ball 3, 4, Swimming Team 3, 4.
GENE PIERCE LITTLE
quiet . . . helpful . . .faithful
English Club 35 Music Appreciation Club 45 Glee
Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President Glee Club 4Q Hi- Times
Staff IQ Junior Hi-Y 1, 25 Raleigh High Glee Club 1.
BARBARA JEAN MALLARD
"Baby" . . . those get . . . natural beaugz . . . writirffeatures
French Club 2, 3, Treasurer 2, Secretary 3g Spanish
Club 4, Secretary 45 Office Assistant 45 English Club 35
Good Listening Club 45 Senior Executive Council 45
Future Homemakers of America 3, Secretary 35 Senior
Class Treasurerg Hi-Times Feature Editor 45 Y-Teens
1, 2, 3, 4, Program Chairman 4g Inter-Club Council 45
Y-Teens May Court IQ Hospitality Committee 4.
GEORGE COVINGTON MARSH
actor . . . sharp clothes . . . C'Boot.v5' . . . witgw
French Club 3, 45 History Club 25 English Club 25
Photography Club 15 Little Theater 3, 4, President 4g
Homeroom President 1: Band 15 Hi-'Times Representa-
tive 45 Cheerleader 45 Swimming Team 2, 45 "Donit
Take My Penny' 35 "Seventeenth Summer" 45 Richard
Henry Dana, Jr. High School 15 Augusta, Georgia 25
Golden Masquers 4.
JOHN MALCOLM MCALLISTER
"Fitz" . . . band . . . ,49 Dodge . . . the hurler
History Club 35 English Club 1, 35 Photography Club 35
Latin Club 1, 25 Upper Class Science Club 35 Little
Theatre 35 Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Hi- Timer Representative IQ
Baseball Team 1, 2, 3, 45 L'Seventeenth Summer" 4.
JOYCE PATRICIA MCCULLOUGH
S'Mac" . . . ,459 Buick . . . torrh ringer . . . bangx
Spanish Club 45 Library Assistant 15 Office Assistant IQ
Art Club 15 Knitting Club 45 Glee Club 3, 45 a cappella
Choir 35 Missoula High, Montana 3.
'gMac" . . . our editor . . . capable . . . lil girl
Little Theatre 3, 45 Student Council 2, 3, 45 Executive
Council of Student Council 4, Chairman of Publicity
Committee5 National Honor Society 3, 4, President 45
Hi- Times Staff 3, 4, Headline Editor 45 Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4,
Vice-President 2, Program Chairman 45 LATIPAC Editor
45 Delegate to N. C. Y-Teen Convention lg Delegate to
N. C. Student Council Congress 3.
OLIVIA ANNE MERRIMAN
'4HeIen,, . . . thoxe ctother . . . quiet . . . sweetest one
History Club 25 English Club 1, 2, 3, President 25 Latin
Club5 Psychology Club 35 Little Theater 45 Student
Council 45 Glee Club 1, 25 Hi-Timer Representative 25
CELIA CLAIRE MIDDLETON
sweet ana' understanding . . . NC. Cf, . . . alwa-yr bug:
Government Club Clerk 45 English Club 35 Good
Listening Club 45 Latin Club 1, 2, Vice-President 25
Head Librarian 25 Latipac Club 35 Homeroom Secretary
25 National Honor Society 45 Glee Club 1, 45 Hi-Timer
Staff 4, Business Manager5 LATIPAC Staff 4, Senior
Editor 45 Mizpah Devotionals 1, 2, 3, 4, President.
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BETTY CAROLYN MINSHEW
- dreamy . . . lzaircul . . . HBH . . . Smte
Spanish Club 3, 45 English Club 1, 2, 35 Art Club 2
Treasurer 25 Latin Club IQ Future Homemakers
America SQ Y-Teens 1, 2.
ANNE CAROL MOORE
R0xbor0?? . . . curb: hair . . . Sludebaker
Spanish Club 3, 45 Latin Club 1, 25 English Club 35
4'Nose for Newsi' Club 45 Future Homemakers cf
America 35 Hi- Times Staff 45 Y-Teens 1, 3, 4.
NANCY ANNE MURRAY
Songbird . . . "Angie', . . . laughing eyes
Little Theatre 3, 4, Historian 3, Make-up Chairman 45
Sophomore Executive Council 25 Homeroom President
1, 2, 35 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 45 Y-Teens 1, 2, 3,
45 Golden Masquers 3, 4, Vice-President 45 LATIPAC
Staff 4, Circulation Manager 45 'iAll At Sean 25 g'Riding
Down The Skyl' 3g "Seventeenth Summerl' 4g Student
Director of "Mother Is A Freshman,'5 "Old Fashioned
Charm"5 Y-Teen May Court 2.
ADRIAN JEFFERSON NEWTON, JR.
jef. . . The nose . . . jane . . . The Crew
Spanish Club 3, 4, President 3, 4Q Latin Club 1, 25
Monogram Club 2, 3, 45 Student Council 2, 45 Ex-
ecutive Council of Student Council 4.,Jl1I1l0I' Executive
Council 35 Hi-Y 3, 45 Hi-Y Minstrel 3, 4Q.IL1I1i0I' Hi-Y
1, 2g Football Team 2, 3, 45 Basketball Team 25 Radio
Club IQ Homeroom Vice-President 25 Homeroom
WALTER LEWIS NONEMAN, AIR.
Waltie . . . whistling . . . shortie . . . Buick
History Club 1, 2, 35 Upper Class Science Club 3, 45
Band 15 Homeroom Officesa, Vice-President 2, Sergeant-
WILLIAM REID OLIVER
"B, Of, . . . cheering . . .'cuttin'capers . . . wilgz QD
Government Club 45 English Club 2, President 25 Latin
Club 1, 25 Social Dance Club 25 LATIPAC Staff 45
Cheerleader 45 Radio Club 1.
NANCY AMELIA OVERTON
buiy beaver . . . catkling . . . dimples '
French Club 3, 45 Office Assistant 35 Latin Club 1, QQ
Psychology Clpb 45 junior Executive Council 35 Home-
room President 3g Glee Club 45 Hi- Times Sta 2, 3, 45
Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 45 Mizpah Devotional 1, 25 junior
Civic Council 4. '
BETTY LOU PACE
"Lu-Lrg" . . . piety hair . . . model-to-be
French Club 3, 45 Oihce Assistant 35 Music Appreci-
ation Club Secretary 35 Homeroom Secretary-Treasurer
35 Homeroom Treasurer 4g Glee Club 2, 4, Reporter 4Q
Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4, Service Chairman 2, 3, 45 Operetta
QQ Y-Teen May Court QQ Knitting Club Secretary 4.
FRANCES MORING PARK
lilo . . . Alam Hill . . . .SQor1rzi.rl1 l7'01lbl!'.l'
Spanish Club 3, 4: Girls' Athletic Association 3: sic
Appreciation Club 4g Glee Club 2, 3 'JPAC Sta ,
Glee Club 2. A Q .' "
MW Livio' ' f '
du I .w 1
SECUND AR C R gk
'Hrzueel 'n fav" . . , e I . . . nealnerr plus
Spanish Club 3, 4g History Club 2, English Club 3g
Music Appreciation Club 3g Glee Club SQ Operetta 3.
GEORGE ROWLAND PARROTT
"G1rge'l . . . nice looking .... rharp rlollzer . . . Sandy
Spanish Club 3, 41 History Club 3, English Club 2, 3, 4,
Latipac Club 3: Glee Club I, 2g Raleigh High Glee
GASTON DONALD PERRY
"G'a.vlile'l . . . love troubles' . . . Hwifl? . . . rider thejunk heap?
Spanish Club 3, 45 Industrial Arts Club lg Forum And
Debate Club 4g Audio-Visual Club QQ Homeroom Vice-
President IQ Homeroom Sergeant-at-Arms 25 Band ig
,Iunior Varsity Basketball Team 2.
,Q-LM L GW! 5Lv,!Lb
DONALD CLARENCE A
"backstage man" . . . Flon'a'a . . . English Worrierfy. t
Government Club 45 Office Assistant 45 Stage -35 Y
Maintenance Club 4. 0 'L
-IEANNETTE MARIAN POOLE
"Kagan . . . "Fz'ne!i' . . . torch singer . . . gift of gab
French Club 3, 4, President 45 English Club 3g Girls'
Athletic Association IQ Latin Club 1, 2, Little Theater
3, 4, Treasurer 45 Glee Club I, 2, 4g Queen of Hearts
Court 3, Operetta I, 2, 4g Golden Masquers 43 "Mother
Is A Freshmani' 4.
LEWIS HAROLD POWELL
Moogoo . . . slompers' . . . qfiee tenant . . . diy wil
English Club 3, Latin Club 1, 2g Monogram Club 2, 3,
42 Junior Hi-Y 25 Basketball Team 2g Golf Team 1, 2,
3, 42 Raleigh High School Glee Club 1, 4.
JEAN ANN PRUETT
".fzuee! n' nice" . . . dark . . . tha! oar! . . . Qfping
Office Assistant 3g Sewing Box 3, Treasurer 3g Com-
mercial Club Program Committee 4g Hi- Times Staff 43
LATII-Ac Staff 4.
,. f-1' Sail- '
it 4 ,
EDWARD LEE RANDOLPH
Eddie . . . Randy . . . sports . . . personalig: plus
French Club 45 English Club 25 Monogram Club 3, 4,
President 45 Homeroom Sergeant-at-Arms 1, 25 Band
1, 2, 35 Glee Club 1, 25 Football Team 3, 45 Basketball
Jayvee 1, 2, 35 Baseball 2, 3.
MARY ANN RANEY
"Minky" . . . Spanish Wizz- . . . State
Spanish Club 3, 45 History Club 25 English Club 1, 2,
3, Secretary 15 Sewing Box 45 Latin Club 1, 25 Latipac
Club 35 Glee Club 1, 45 Hi-Times Representative IQ
Y-Teens 1, 2, 35 LATIPAC Staff 45 Chairman Publicity
in Other Schools Committee for "Seventeenth Summer'i5
Hi- Times Staff 4.
CLARA EVA RAY
brains incorporated . . . Qfping for Latipao . . . Bill
French Club 2, 35 Government Club 45 Oflice Assistant
35 English Club 35 Future Business Leaders of America
45 Pre-Professional Club 3, Vice-President 35 LATIPAC
Staff 45 Civics Club IQ Senior Play Committee 4.
RICHARD VANCE RHODES
pretty eyes . . . school store . . . Barbara
Spanish Club Treasurer 3, 45 Government Club 4, Ser-
geant-at-Arms 45 English Club 35 Psychology Club 3,
Sergeant-at-Arms 35 Monogram Club 4g Student Coun-
cil Treasurer 45 Executive Council of the Student Coun-
eil 45 Senior Executive Council 45 Homeroom Vice-
President 15 Homeroom President 2, 45 Hi-Y 3, 4,
Vice-President 45 Hi-Y Minstrel 3, 4,J1.1l'llOI' Hi-Y 1, 25
Vice-President 25 junior Varsity Baseball Team QQ
Varsitv Baseball Team 3, 4.
MARY ANN ROBINSON
"Pe-rkn . . . Cheme . . . ryfthat laf!
Government Club 45 English Club 1, 2, 35 Girls, Ath-
letic Association 35 Latin Club 1, 2g Glee Club 15
Hz'-Times Representative 25 Hi-Times Staff Circulation
DORIS ANN ROBISON
"Monk" . . . little bit . . . always confused
Spanish Club 3, 45 English Club 1, 2, 35 Sewing Box 4,
Vice-President 45 Music Appreciation Club 35 Home-
room Secretary 45 Glee Club IQ Y-Teens 25 LAT11-Ac
Staff 4QxIl1I1i0I' Civic Council 3, 4.
ANNE CLAIRE ROTHGEB
Robin . . . quiet . . . sewing . . .singer
French Club 2, 3g Sewing Box 4: Homeroom Vice-
President 45 National Honor Society 3, 4, Treasurer 45
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 35 Hi- Times Representative
31 Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4. Secretary 4Q Queen of Hearts
Court 25 Operetta 2, 35 Chapel Accompanist 3, 45
junior Civic Council 3, 4.
MARY FRANCES RUGGLES 1
talking . . . blondie . . . water skiing . . . more suits!! .
Spanish Club 3, 45 Oliice Assistant 3, 45 English Club 35
Teen Age Book Club 3, 4, Vi'ce-President 45 GleefClub
1, 25 Y-Teens 1, 2, 35 LATIPAC Staff 35 Operetta 25
Glee Club 2. , - '
CLASS OF 1950
GEORGE HOWARD SATTERFIELD, -IR.
Einstein . . . tall n' lanky . . . brain
French Club 2, 35 History Club 45 English Club 35
Laboratory Assistant 45 Audio-Visual Club 3.
ROBIN VINCENT SINGLETON
big tease . . . those blue Wes . . . English worries
History Club 35 Library Assistant 35 English Club
1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 35 Industrial Arts Club 15 Audio-
Visual Club 35 Glee Club 1.
a character of all characters . . . budding laugyer . . . crew cut
guy . . . smiling
French Club 3, 45 History Club 3, 45 English Club
1, 4, President 1, 45 Latin Club 1, 25 Little Theater 4g
Public Speaking Club 35 Hi-Times Staff 45 LATIPAC
Staff 4, Business Manager 45 HAH At Sea" 25 "Mother
Is A Freshman" 4.
EDWARD WARNER SMITH
marine . . . "the egg and I" . . . Rocky Mount?
Library Assistant 3, 45 English Club 1, 2, 35 President
Professional Club 35 Library Club 4, President of
Library Club 45 Homeroom Sergeant-at-Arms IQ
I-Iomercom Vice-President 25 Hi-Times Representative
45 Varsity Basketball 25 Baseball Varsity 2.
KENNETH ROYSTER SMITH, JR.
capable leader . . . "Turkey" . . . politician
Latin Club 1, 2, President 1, Treasurer 25 Monogram
Club 3, 45 Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4,5112 Executive
Council President 35 Homeroom President IQ National
Honor Society 3, 45 Marshal 45 Hi-Y 3, 4, President 41
Basketball 2, 3, 45 Baseball Varsity 2, 3, 45 President
Freshman Class IQ Chairman Football Program Com-
mittee 3j Vice-President of Central District of North
Carolina Student Councils 4.
BETTIE RUTH SPRINGLE
State . . . ojice girl . . .fingernails
History Club 3, 45 Library Assistant 25 English Club
1, 2, 35 Commercial Club 3, 4, Vice-President 45 Glee
Club 1, 2, 35 Hi-Times Representative IQ Y-Teens 1, 2,
31 Red Cross Representative 3.
LUCY ELLA STATON
attractive . . . qficient . . . wasp waist . . . ojicf assistant!!
Office Assistant 45 English Club 2, 3, President 2,
Treasurer 35 Latin Club 1, 25 Future Business Leaders
of America 3, 4, Secretary 45 Student Council 45 Glee
Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Hi- Times Staff 4, Copy Editor5 Y-Teens
2, 45 LATIPAC Staff 45 "Riding Down The Sky" 3.
THOMAS EDWARD STEELE, -IR.
Tommy . . .fght on cornet . . .lffifftffbl
English Club 35 Art Club 35 Latin Club 35 Band 1, 2, 3,
45 Mizpah Devotionals 2, 3, 45 Vice-President 3, 41
Band Maintenance Club 4.
LLIAM RICHARD STEININGER
"hal-roam . . . cal hats . . . ladiex man
E lish Club 2, Latin Club 1, 2, Maintenance Club 3,
Audio-Visual Club 4.
ATSDM PENN? THOMAS
big brown eyes . . . A . . Mars Hill . . . complexion
History Club 3, Governme t Club 4, English Club 3,
Latin Club 1, 2, g'Nose for News Club" 4, Glee Club
3, 4, Y-Teens 1, 2, 4, Future Homemakers of America
3, Mizpah Devotional Group 3, 4.
DAVID TERRENCE THOMAS
Yerga . . . "Shoot" . . . sharp clothes . . .jearmie
Spanish Club 3, 4, Treasurer 4, Good Listening Club
3, 4, President 4, Hi-Y 3, 4, Secretary 4, Hi-Y Minstrel
3, 4, Football Team 3, 4, Basketball Team 2, Baseball
Team 2, Homeroom Treasurer 2, 3, 4.
CLARENCE ANDERSON TILLERY
scooter . . . 'gTil', . . . tall . . . 'gl care!"
Spanish Club 3, 4, Office Assistant 3, 4, Teen Age Book
Club 4, Vice-President 4, Monogram Club 4, Audio-
Visual Club 3, Sergeant-at-Arms 3, Hi-Y 4, Hi-Y
Minstrel 4, Football Team 2, 3, 4.
THOMAS CHILD TRUMBULL
V.E.S .... drawl . . . elothex . . . crew out
Virginia Episcopal School and Catholic School 1, 2, 3,
Basketball Team 2, Baseball Team 2, 3, Homeroom
JAMES LLOYD TUDOR
Min' Runnionls boy . . . jimmy . . . pro-baxeball
Spanish Club 3, English Club 2, 3, Audio-Visual Club
3, 4, Baseball Team 2, 3, 4.
HOWARD FABING TWIGGS
Twiggs . . . the horse . . . mean but lovable . . . hafzdsome
Spanish Club 3, 4, Sergeant-at-Arms 3, President 4,
English Club 3, President 3, Latin Club I, 2, Monogram
Club 3, 4, Hi-Y 3, 4, Hi-Y Minstrel 3 ,4.,tIl1l'll0I' Hi-Y
2, Football Team 3, 4, Basketball Team 2, 3, 4.
BOBBIE LEE UPCHURCH
2nd period delioega girl . . . huxky voice . . . frz'ena'b1
History Club 31 English Club 3, Little Theatre 3, 4,
Band 2, 3, 4, Glee Club I, Hi- Times Representative 1,
3, Hi-Times Staff 2, Y-Teens IQ Operetta 3, 4, Plays
CLASS OF l950
HOMER LEE UPCHURCH
Iilackest hair . . . speedy . . . Greek
Art club 3.
ROBERT BENNETT WARIJCK
Bob . . . accent . . . dw wit . . . eyebrow
Spanish Club 3, 4, Sergeant-at-Arms 4, Glee Club 1, 2,
Model Club 3, Sergeant-at-Arms 3.
"Hon" . . . beachllll . . . that laugh . . . artist
Spanish Club 3, 4, English Club 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 3,
Girls' Athletic Association 3, Art Club 2, 3, Travel
Club 4, Latin Club 1, 2, Y-Teens 2, 4.
MARY DUBOSE WATSON
"Mz'rU" . . . horse lover . . . South Carolina
French Club 2 ' S anish Club Secretai
s , P 3- 4, 'Y 45
History Club 3, Qfice-President 3, Olhce Assistant 4,
English Club 3, Girls' Athletic Association 3, 4, President
4, Intramural Sports Representative 1, 4, Homeroom
Vice-President 4, National Honor Society 4, Treasurer
4, Hi-Times Stal? 4, Feature Editor, Softball 3.
PATRICIA ANN WEEMS
brown eyes . . . sun tan .... sweet look . . . that walk
History Club 3, English Club IQ Girls' Athletic Asso-
ciation 4, Latin Club 1, 2, Hi-Times Staff I, 3, 4:
Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, LATIPAC Staff 3, 4, Future Homemakers
of America 3.
EARL PARKS WELCH, -IR.
swimmer . . . seen with Bill . . . quiet
English Club 1, 3, Latin Club 1, 2, Upper Class Science
Club 3, Teen Age Book Club 4, Homeroom Vice-
JOHN VERNON WHITAKER
"Red" . . . "ugh" . . .freckles . . . Sporty
Spanish Club 3, 4, Library Assistant 2, Green Thumb
4, Travel Club 3, Latin Club IQ Glee Club 1, 2, 4.
CHARLES HENRY WHITE
elrums . . . length . . . quiet? . . . "Va don't say!"
English Club 3, Stage Crew 31 Audio-Visual Club 4,
Public Speaking Club 3, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Hi-Times
MARIAN MILLER WHITENER
Curb eyebrows . . . horses . . . Blowing Rock . . .giggles
Spanish Club 3, 4, History Club 3, Office Assistant 1,
English Club Secretary 3, Girls' Athletic Association
3, 4, Latin Club 1, 2, Music Appreciation Club IQ
Homeroom Secretary I1 Intramural Sports Repre-
sentative 31 Glee Club 1, Y-Teens 2, 4, Girls' Basketball
1, 3, Girl's Baseball 1, 3.
HELEN ELIDA WILLARD
Duke . . . Horace . . , Sweel . . . 4'Margaret,'
Spanish Club 3, 4, Treasurer 3, 4, Olice Assistant 3,
English Club President IQ Latin Club 1, 2, Vice-Presi-
dent 2, Little Theater 4, Student Council 4, Latipac
Club 3, National Honor Society 3, 4, Hi-Timex Re-
presentative 1, 2, 3, Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, Program Chairman
2, Service Chairman 3, "Seventeenth Summeru 4.
WILLIAM ALEXANDER WILSON
"Alex" . . . love lroublex . . . uToriy" . . . Umumblex'
French Club 2 Vice-President 2' Histor Club
i 3, , Y
Vice-President 3, Office Assistant 2, English Club
' Vice-President 1, 2, Stage Crew 2, Monogram Club 3,
Little Theater 4, Homeroom Sergeant-at-Arms I,
Homeroom Secretary 2, Homeroom Treasurer 4,
Marshal 3, 4, I-Ii-Times Representative 3, -junior Hi-Y
2, Basketball jayvee Team 2, Baseball Manager 2,
" venteenth Summer" 4.
CHARLES KENNETH WOODRUFF
0 Erzglirlz boy . . . quiet . . . likable
' istory Club 3, English Club 1, 3, Latin Club 2, 3,
pper Class Science Club 3, Stage Crew 4, Laboratory
GARREN MARTIN WOOTEN, AIR,
"Wool" . . . Jlzoulders . . . KG. M." . . . walk
' QFrench Club 2, 3, 4, English Club 3, Monogram Club
. 3, 4, Student Council IQ Senior Executive Council 4,
djunior Executive Council 3, Hi- Times Representative IQ
Q Homeroom President 3, 4, Hi-Y 3, 4, Hi-Y Minstrel
3, 4,junior Hi-Y 2, Football 3, 4, Track I, 2, 3, Basket-
ball 1, 2, 3, 4.
WILLIAM LEWIS WRIGHT
peroxide . . . kidding . . .friendbf
X Spanish Club 3, 4, History Club 3, Current Science
Club 4, Band 1, 2, 3, Model Club 3, Band Club 2.
-C GRACE LETITIA WYATT
' majorelte . . . neal . . . atlractiae . . . seamitress
35 English oinb i, 2, 3, Latin Club i, 2, Knitting oinb
'President 4, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Clee Club 2, Hi-Times
Representative IQ Hi-Timex Staff 4, LATIPAC Staff 4,
Mizpah Devotionals 2, 4, Marjorette 2, 3, 4.
4 WILLARD KENDALL WYNN
Q, walkin' and talkin' . . . chemist . . . biqvele
Q3 History Club Sergeant-at-Arms 3, English Club I, 2, 3,
Latin Club I, 25 Upper Class Science Club 3, 4, Labora-
tory Assistant 3, Homeroom Treasurer 3.
MARGARET HUNTER YANCEY
Spanish Club 3, 4, Secretary 4, Office Assistant 3, 4,
- English Club 2, President 2, Latin Club 1, 2, Treasurer
1, Vice-President 2, Knitting Club 4, Points Committee
Member 4, Chapel Committee Chairman 4, Student
Council 4, Junior Executive Council 3, Latipac Club
3, Homeroom Vice-President IQ Homeroom President
3, Homeroom Secretary 4, National Honor Society
3, 4, Hi- Times Staff 4, Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4, Social Chair-
4 man 2, Vice-President 3, Sponsor 2, 4, Y-Teen May
Court 2, Secretary of junior Class, Service Club 3, 4.
Vg Peggy . . . pretgf . . . consecinliour . . . xponmr
CLASS OF 1950
Leffl Io right, Jz'!tz'ng.' Jean Norton, Carl Barkley. Standing: Mrs. Clayton, Herbert Ridgeway, Virginia Kime, Mary
'l'he juniors elected the following to lead their class for this year: Karl Barkley, president, Mziry
Lili Duke, vice-presiclentg jean Norton, secretziryg Virginia Kime, treasurer: and Herbert Ridgeway,
Many projects were accomplished hy the juniors. Among these were making corsages for the
homecoming footlmall game, publishing the telephone directory, and selling magazine subscriptions.
The biggest event of the year was putting on the annual Junior-Senior Prom.
The marshals from the junior class were Jackie Steed, jean Spivey, Karl Barkley, and Tommy
Mrs. Clayton is our class adviser.
Barbara McVeigh Anderson
Gene William Austin
Edward White Avent, III
Martha Laverne Bagley
Charlotte jean Bailey
Marion Townsend Bailey
Theodore Thomas Ballenger
Karl Lee Barkley
Edith Page Beale
John Willard Bloxton
Wallace Primm Borneman
Mary Carolyn Briggs
Barbara Llewelyn Brown
Thin! row .'
Theodore Cecil Brown
Bette Ruth Cainpen
Norma Loraine Carroll
Ralph Norwood Carroll
Diantha Thomas Carter
Lewis Lynn Caviness
Norma Jean Chambers
Alex Beddingfield Cherry
William Leroy Churn
Martha Ann Clement
Charlotte Hollingsworth Clement
Linda Gray Clement
John William Collier
Lois Virginia Condo
Wfade Hampton Cooper
Martha Ann Cope
Charles Christopher Crittenden
Anne Baker Groom
Mary Lester Culbreth
Frank Bennett Day
Huberta Caryl Dixon
Richard Warren Dosher
Patricia Burnette Dowell
Elizabeth Jane Drennan
June Elizabeth Driver
Mary Elizabeth Duke
Margaret Calvert Duncan
Marion Thomas Dunlap
Holt William Fleming
Mary Elizabeth Forrest
Leroy Hamblen Fouraker
Donald Gene Gargis
Hart Hall Gates
Nancy Sue Geanes
Roy Irwin Gift
Frances Nell Green
Shirley Ann Habel
Oveda June Halstead
JJ ,i .,r,,,
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i Ffrsl' rows,
iflulia Ann Harrill
Robert Saffold Higpjinbothain
Edwin Kendall Hines
Andrew Goodwin Hinton
'Robert Ellison Hollis
Robert Franklin Hook
John M. Horton
Montague Stuart Houlder
Frances Lee Howell
Barbara Ann james
Lucy Genevieve James
Blair jenkins III
rf 5. 12' I
VVilliam Martin Kahn
Burnes Jack Keen
Virginia Hope Kime
Thelma Grey King
Edgar Marvin johnson
William Stanley jones
George D. Jones
Peggy Lou jones
Eleanor Elizabeth Lancaster
Frances A. Lancaster
Iames D. Lassiter
William Daniel Lee, Jr.
-Ioyce A. Lewis
Warren P. Mann
Robert A. Martin
Jean E. McConnell
Bob W. McDonald
Patricia Jean Mills
Margaret D. Mitchiner
Eleanor Grace Moose
Edward P. Morgan
Gene E. Moring
Melissa A. Morse
Virginia Anne Mumford
Walter E. Nance, jr.
Nell Bernard Newell
Jean Ferguson Norton
Annie Sue Pearce gi,
Jack K. Peatross
Bess Lenora Peeler
Barbara Lou Perry' -
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F1-fff row: '
Lee H. Person I
Royall Norris Pitts
Edward Paul Pizer
Eric Potter I
Mary Ann Powell
Rebecca Johnson Powers
George B. Pressley
Edward Reynolds Price
Rose Marie Pruitt '
Jack Smith Rearns
Herbert Lesesne Ridgeway, J
rl' ,Ti N - f' ' X a
Third row: WI B , ff'
Patricia Anne Roberts
Tominy E. Roper ,
Nancy C. Sanderson U A H f ri
Sylvia Satisky , .,Wc- -Q...
lane Savage t 1344! 3- 5 . 5
Kathryn Sexton ' ,,,, ..M, ,ff LL
Lynn R. Sheppard
james D. Smith
Peggy Graham Smith
Martha Carolyn Snow
Joyce Helen Sparger
Lucille D. Spikes
F Im! row:
.lean P. Spivey
Ann S. Stephenson
-Iohn W. Stephenson
David Terry, jr.
Larry Alan Tippett
Sarah Pat Wilson
George L. Wfinchester
Robert Pegrani Yoder
Hugh Graham Young
Larry Cordell Toney
Ann Marie Trent
Rebekah Williams Upchurch
Jeannette Nash VVeaver
Larry Bert Whitford
Thomas Murray Williams
Benjamin Robert Williamson
. is ,
Fin! row, seated: Patsy Paulson, Eleanor Byrd. Second row, Jtandinlg: Thomas White, Phil johnson, Bobby Gaddy,
The Sophomore Class elected Boluliy Gaddy as their president for the 1949-19511 term. The
other oflicers were Thomas Wfhite, vice-presidentg Eleanor Byrd. secretaryg Patsy Paulson, Lreasurerg
and Phil Johnson, sergeant-at-arms. Miss Mary Cannon was the adviser of the class.
The class had as their project this year the sale of liasketliall pelmantrs. They were sold lmelore
school and during the lunch periods.
1 1 fe
Bert Seth Adler
Martha jean Apple
Mary Chester Applewhite
Harriett Ladd Andrews
Carol Ann Bagley
Virginia Clyde Baise
Martha A. C. Barber
Eleanor Kane Byrd
C. L. Calhoun
Verne S. Caviness
Alicla Miller Barnette
Auther Trawick Baugh
Williain Stuart Batts
XVilliam Franklin Bell
Hampton Rob Bell
Richard Lee Berryman
Rebecca Gay Blackard
F Wh row:
Ruth Ann Boone
Nancy Ellen Bonner
Nell O'Neal Brady
Marilyn June Bridgers
Robert Alan Brigman
Williani jasper Brcgden
Erwin Kedrith Bullard
Mary Susan Chappell
Margaret Carolyn Clement
Catherine Patterson Coley
Harold Downey "Chris" Coley
1g5gAeY.,sif,i w e s i . .. r ggfq '
F irst row:
Edward Harrison Cothran
Benjamen Perry Cox
William Franklin Crisp, Jr.
Carolyn Joanne Curry
Betty Orr Daniel
James Franklin Ellis
Laura Powe Ervin
Joe Martin Ferguson
Robert Edwin Caddy
Richard C. Day
John Thomas "Tookie,'
William B. Dozier
Carol Evelyn Duncan
F Qfth row:
Dorothy Dixon Edwards
Thomas Lynwood Edwards
Charles Patterson Eldridge
Miriam Patricia Ebhardt
Mary Katherine Elkin
Joyce H. Ellen
Joyce Ann Ellis
Monroe Evans Gardner
Margie Elizabeth Garner
Suzanne P. Cillon
William Hoover Goodman
Sandra Jane Coe
First row: Semna' row: Tlzirfi row:
Lenore Green Betty jo Hansen Betty Hicks
Nancy Cooper Green Annie Lee Harmon jo Ann Hicks
Theodore Nelson Grice Faye Harris Gene Garvin Hicks
Arlene Emily Griset Susan Hayes james Higgins
.Io Ann Hailey Sally Van Dyke Heath Morrison Albert Hogwood
Charles Haithcock Hazel Herring David Hostetler
Elizabeth Hamilton Annie Lee Hicks Maxine Howell
Fourih row: Fjth row:
Evelyn Jane .jenkins
Mary Anne .lobe
Dorothy Ann jones
Ernest Edward Jordan
X'Valter E. Jordan,
Paul Stafford Kelly
Tommy Bryant Kenne
Edward Franklin Newsom
John Milton Martin
Willnur P. Mathews,
Eugene Harold Matthews
Helen Gilbert Maynard
Marcia Ann McKee1nan
jo Ann Meacham
Clarence Marvin Mills , KI
Evelyn Faye Oliver
Patricia Ann Paulson
Constance Alice Pearce
Anna Mae Perry
F irst row:
Phyllis Ann Poole
Joe Anne Powell
Marion Lois Prescott
Tiny Elizabeth Privette
Katie Anne Rawls
A. D. Robinson
.lean Carol Robinson
Ann Martin Shaw
Peggy Joyce Stallings
Iames S. Stanford
NVilliam D. Staton
Dacosta L. Stephenson
Peggy Ruth Sugg
Betsy Ann Swain
K y ..,..:
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Kloseph Paul Shaw
john Mell Sherrer
Dorothy Elizabeth Smith
Charles O. Smith
Lemuel H. Smith
David Eugene Smith
Ella Mae Squires
Anna Margaret Swain
Sadie Louise Tingen
Wfooclrow Taylor Tucker
Hulclah Ruth Turner
Ernest Fletcher Upchurch
First row: Second row:
jack Upchurch Sally Whittier
Eloise Taylor Waldrop Warren Lanier Willard
Marianna W. Walker Olive Worth
Daniel Ward Tommie Williamson
Emily Jean Weems Glen Wollard
Shirley Ann White John Wray
Thomas White jane Yarborough
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Mitchell, Tommy Ncwtonri anice Dawking .
Ltffl lo right: Jesse Chappell, Ann Carol Eury,
. 7 Y
The freshman class started oil' 21 successful year hy electing as their president, Tonnny Newton.
Other Oilicers were: Alanis Dawkins. vice-president: .Iesse Chappell. secretary: Ann Eury. treasurerg
and Bolnhy Mitchell, SCFQCZIIII-21l-ZIVIIIS. The freshman class had an executive coinniittee made up
of Clzlss oilicers. and homeroom presidents. lN1iss Nlary Barber was our adviser.
The freshmen sponsored two dances throughout the year. The class, for its project, sponsored a
play day, which had actors from Duke, State and Nleredith Colleges.
F im row:
Billy Dick Beaty
T11 im' row:
W. C. Calton
F Qflh row:
Mary Helen Cross
Liza Lee Culbertson
Mary 'Io Douglas
-lack Frazelle '
Worth Lewis Godwin
Mishew Ellen Edgerton
F Qfth row:
F Irs! row .'
La Dare Hurst
Patricia La Rue
E. KI. Lassiter
Shirley Ann Jones
Betty jean Mcflaryf
F Irs! row:
Sally Jean Maness
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Semnzl row: ! TOZ?,
Joe Moody netll Oakly
Billy Moxley Eleanor Palmer
Dorothy Newman Tommy Park
Hannah Jane Phelps
" 5 6
Nettie Sue Phillips
Janie Margaret Tew
F irs! row:
William Van Note
Mary Ann Vaughn
Elizabeth Ann Welch
Mary Ellen Williams
Mary Page Williams
Ld! in righl: Betty Grayhjerry Hartzog, Harry Etheridge, Miss Hardy, Arthur Palmer, Ned Meekins.
September sixth, ninteen hundred and forty-nine, that's one date I shall never forget. You see
school had started, and it wasn't exactly the same, because grown up me was in high school. Need-
ham Broughton High School, can you imagine? But that first day I didnat feel so grown up as I
thought, with all those lockers, wide halls, and everybody seemed so big and old. It certainly didn't
take long to learn what was right and wrong, because there was always someone there to help me
when help was needed.
Then the pieces really began to fall into place, we had responsibilities and that meant that we
were doing just as much as the freshmen or sophomores. The first big thing was the election of the
eighth grade officers: President, Jerry Hartzogg Vice-President, Arthur Palmer: Secretary, Betty
Grayg Treasurer, Harry Etheridge, and Ned Meekins, Sergeant-at-Arms.
Then we discussed what was to be our eight grade project. Wle decided the most helpful thing
would be to keep the cafeteria clean and to have a class dance. Everybody really worked to put
both projects over. XVe had our dance the last of April and it was a big success, and with the help
of all the students the other project was just as well done.
This year has been a full one, and I think all our goals have been reached. If the next four years
are even similar to our Hrst in high school, we won't have much to ask for. ,
Fzrsl row Sflfflflfl row: Third row:
Barbara Abernathy Nellie Boatwright B. F. Beasley
c rry Alfoid Barbara Brawley -Ion Bell
Beveley Allen Lillian Britt john Bikle
C arolyn Anderson Mary Lou Britt -john Blackwell
Dianne Anderson Jean Burgess David Blackwood
erry Andrews Lynnwood Baird Robert Blalock
Betty Barker Gordon Banks Gene Bostian
Lemma Bauean Pat Barnes Alan Bradford
F ifllz row:
Mary jane Clements
F irst row:
Julia Ann Crater
Sara Jean Davis
F Irs! row:
Norma Ann Hughes
1 if Wallace Hodges
A " J Betty Hood
Q :fy J' Ann Hollowell
AH Richard Howard
. Uffxff ', Wiley Howell
4 1 :ff ' B Y
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Alice Ann Lancaster
F int row:
Ann Maria McLean
Betty C. Moore
Cora Lee Nipper
F Qflh row:
F irst row:
Jo Anne Sink
Betty Sue Slater
.Io Anne Smith
Mary Ellen Sample
jo Ann Sanderson
F irst row:
Mary Scott Stewart
Nancy Lou Wilson
Shirley F. Williford
L. A, Watson
I U ??-V? I
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Left to right: Holliday, Mr. Holliday, McMillan, Kiser, Rhodes and Green.
LYMAN KISER. . . . . .President RICHARD RHODES. . . . . . Treasurer
SKIPPER MACMILLAN. . . , . . Vice-President CARY I-IOLLIDAY. . . . . . .Sergeant-at-Arms
LENORE GREEN. . . .... Serrelary MR. HOLLIDAY. , . . . .Adviser
In the year 1929, the Needham Broughton Student Co-operative Association was organized with a
Student Council to assume leadership. The constituents of the Council with voting power are: til
oHicers: president, vice-president, secretary, sergeant-at-arms, elected by popular vote ofthe students,
and the treasurer, appointed by the adviser of the central banking systemg C21 a representative elected
from each home room, Q35 the chairmen of the ten standing committees who are presidential ap-
pointees. During the meetings of this group, which are held twice monthly, opinions and suggestions
from the various home room members are expressed.
As the will of the student body is always desired, the most plausible suggestions made through the
council members are formulated into plans. The Student Council endeavors to promote student in-
terest in the various phases of high school life and encourages all forms of pupil participation in school
From Student Hanallmnk
7-L ,P lf" WLLAM, If - 4354.4
X N STUDENT COUNCIL
i 1 Q, it l
First row: Robin Fuller, Peggy Yancey, Helen Willard, Anne McDonald, Pat Eberhart, Skipper
McMillan, Pat Carter, Boots Hudson, Virginia Clayton, Eleanor Byrd. Second row: jean Edwards,
Gertrude Chappell, Lucy Staton, Anne Stephson, Joanne Curry, Sally Heath, Alice Smith, Betty
Smith, Louisa Mardecia. Third row: Evelyn Briggs, Patsy Gattis, Charles Puryear, Jean Nor-
ton, Ledare Hurst, Anne Merriman, Lenore Green, Cary Holliday. Fourth row: Mr. Holliday,
Joe Moody, Bill Lee, Gene Bostian, Gary Fisher, jerry Parker, jeff Newton, Calvin Holland, Vincet
Anderson, Frank Day, Bob Hook.
Top ,- M z'ddle.' Boltom:
SCHOOL STORE CHAPEL SPORTS
Clarence Tillery . Martha Cope Freddye Greene
Billy Dozier Helen Willard Gertrude Chappell
Richard Rhodes - Peggy Yancey jeff Newton
Patsy Gattis Patsy Gattis
PUBLICITY AND POSTER lean Edwards
Kenneth Smith HOUSE AND GROUNDS Howard Twiggs
Virginia Kime Shirley Hahel N061 Blaflkafd
Helen Willard Alex Wilson
Anne McDonald Betty Barker SOCIAL STANDARDS
Pat Eberhart Patricia Alphin Jackie Steed
Tommy Steele Miranda Wfatson Virginia Clayton
in 'Q 5, .
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5 f . -.ff
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First row, Ifffi In righl: P. Alphin, V. Anderson, G. Chappell, V. Clayton, B. Connelly, M. Cope. Second row: P. Eber-
hart, H. Fleming, J. johnson, C. Middleton, A. McDonald, E. Potter. Third row: R. Price, A. Rothgeb, K. Smith,
J. Steed, M. Watson, H. Willard, P. Yancey.
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
Scholarship Leadership Character Service
Mrs. Tora T. Ladu, Advisfrg Helen Wfillard, Peggy Yancey, Jean johnson, Anne McDonald, Virginia
Clayton, Gertrude Chappell, Patricia Alphin, Ann Rothgeh, Celia Middleton, Mary Watson, Vincent
Anderson, Kenneth Smith, Bob Connelly, .Iackie Steed, Martha Cope, Reynolds Price, Eric Potter,
Holt Fleming, Pat Elmerhart.
SPRING TERM MEMBERS: Nancy Murray, Barbara Mallard, Lucy Staton, Shirley Habel.
Margaret Duncan, Lee Person.
GOOD LISTENING CLUBS
Trawick Bough, Bill Bell, Rebecca Blaekard, Bobbie Burch, Royster Chamblee, Chris Coley, Eddie, Cothran, Johnny
Dillard, Mary .Io Douglass, Betty Eatman, Nancy Green, Bob Higginbotham, Ken Hines, Monty Houlder, Phil Johnson,
Paul Kelly, Tommy Kennedy, Barbara Mallard, Dorothy Meekins, Marvin Mills, jr., Harold Montague, Heath Pem-
berton, Clyde Robinson, Jr., Jean Robinson, Mary Robinson, David Smithhlimmy Smith, L. H. Smith, Billy Staton,
Woody Tucker, Glenn Woodard, Mrs. Fletcher, adviser.
Barbara Arnold, Anna Berl Arthur, Mary -lane Bailey, Betty .lane Barker, Edward Bell, Ellen Bonner, julia Anne
Boone, Nancy Bowles, Barbara -lean Bullard, Nlargaret Carrington Burch, Verne Caviness, Catherine Chapmzm,
Gertrude Chappell, Lois Condo, Christopher Crowson, Betty ,jane Drennan, Suzanne Gillon, Bill Gresham, 'janet
Harris, Bobby Hollis, ,john Horton, George tlones, ,lack Keene, Elizabeth Iiynn, Celia lWiddleton, Winky Nelson
Betsy Nipper, Faye Oliver, Barbara Perry, Phyllis Ann Poole, Charles Smith, Margaret Swain, Miss -jones, adviser.
John Bloxton, Bill Blaekwvll, Richard Doshcr, Worth Godwin, Phil johnson, Bobby -Ioncs, Tommy Lassiter, Cecil
Lane, George Parrott, Charles Poole, Lynn Shepard, Ernest Upchurch, Jesse Black, Miss McDearman, adviser.
JUNIOR SCIENCE CLUB
l,auranCe Aydlelt, jr., Tommy Briggs, Johnny Browning, W. C. Calton, r., Fred Campbell, Bob Cline, Mary Helen
Cross, Margaret llick,-lark Howard Frazelle, Gzxryxlenkins, Rebecca Knight, Wilbur Matthews, Rep Merritt, Kenneth
Oakley, Tommy Park, Shirley Ann Parker, Clyde Pearee, Shirley Pearson,-Iohn Peterson, Hannah ,lane Phelps, Richard
Pindell, Fred Powledge, jimmy Pressly, Anne Pridgen, Lee Pridgen, ,Ioc Spivey, Ted Spivey, Herman Taylor, Danny
'l'homas, l.eo CZ. Thompson, Phil Yarbrough, Tommy Teague, Bert Stevick, Charles Perry, Bobby Creighton, George
Dunn, Donnie Kirby, ,Iimmy Cray, Shirley Lemuel, Tommy Crowder, Mrs. Root, adviser.
Gln-cn Sutton, Johnny Liriclnwpgcr, Glenn C. -loncs, Rolacrt Smith, Alice Cooper, Townscnd Holt, Iron Harris, Nancy
Faye Nordstrom, John Young Powell, Annu Pcnncy, EIIXPIIC' Rancy, Murray Williams, Bill Kahn, Jean Wevrns, 'Iohn
Wray, Elizabeth York Floyd, Nvlson Gricc, Betty ,Io Hansvn, Billy Uozicr, Richard Day, Joyce' Ellvn, Laura Ervin,
Virginia Baisv, Bc-rt Adler, Mary C, Applcwhitr, Mr. Mitchell, adviser.
x 7 155553255
LETTER EXCHANGE CLUB
lilizulzc-lli Aulhur, Ira Ye-rrw liagl:-y,.I4'ar1 Iiarlwr, llvvlyn Briggs, Carol Duncan, Nvlclzi M. Cllvinvnls, Ann liury,
Nlishvw Rclgcrrton, Palsy Ge-orgc, Alina- Ciraliani, lc-ggy Grilliu, Susan Hay:-s, Annii' lmc Harmon, Kara-n ,jr-ns:-n,
Peggy Kirby, Billy Moxl:-y, Dorothy Newman, Shirlvylloycc Nylund, Marie Patrirk, Nettie Sue Phillips,-Ioan Riggsbcc,
Jean Spikes, Joan Spikes, Shirley Slocum, Jane Vick, Miss Slrothcr, adviser.
GREEN THUMB CLUB
Robert Avent, Jvnicc Bishop, Bridgman Gaskill, Thomas Edwards. .Ioycc Ellis, Patricia Dowvll, Katlilvcn Davis
Chivston Holoman, .james Gates, Morrison Hogwoocl, Gcraldxjoncs, Harryklackson, Sally Gi-nc lvlanc-ss, Bc-tty Martin,
-Iimmy Ellis, Rob Bvll, Tomrniv Williamson. -Iohn Whitaker. Homvr Upvhurrh, Clifton Tucker. Oliver Thompson,
Bobby UpChurcl1..I0hn Caudlv, Miss Blalock. adviscr.
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SEWING BOX CLUB
l"ranL'1's Anclrc-ws, Bvtty Brown. lfayc' Brown, -Ivan Bryan, Ann Bynum, Marian liailcy, lWarvia Cullirctli, Ann Clcincnl,
Miriam Elie-rliardt, Harrim-ttc Hitchcock, G:-m-via-vm-ilaines, Marion -lamcs, Barbara Kinincy, 'Thelma King, Pat LaRue-.
Helen Maynard, Patsy Mills, Killian Mirlcllvton, Virginia Mumford, Jo Ann Meacham, Anna Mac: Perry, Rosu Marie
Pruitt, Elsie Pc-arson, Carolyn Pc-rry. Mary Ann Ran:-y, Doris Robinson, Ann Rothgcrb, Shirley Ann Rouse, Peggy
Anne Strickland, Sarah Wilson, -Ioan We-rms, Pat Yelvington, Jane Yarhorough, Anne Croom, Virginia Kimc, Mrs
Nancy Apple, Page Beale, "Tricia" Ann Byrd, Shirley Caveness, Marion Chesscm, Dail Claridge, Claire Davis, ,jean
Eddins, Betty Elkins, Peggy Ann Grady, Shirley Hodge, Le Dare Hurst, Shirley jones, Sara Lawrence, Neil McLeod,
Toni lN1cLeod, Betty Lou Pace, lWarie Roukis, Margaret Tew, Carolyn Warliek, Elizabeth Anne WVeleh, Betsy Williams,
Mary Ellen Wfilliams, Ann Woodxvai'd, Grace Wyatt, Peggy Yancey, Pat Yelvington, Miss Fulrher, adviser.
E. tSi'i4I'fl21A '
L A. f ,,
MUSIC APPRECIATION CLUB
Pat Abernathy, Harriett Andrews, Martha Apple, ,lane Bashfnrd, Barbara Brown, Ted Brown, Bette Cainpen, .Inyee
Carpenter, Diantha Carter, -Iaek Cell, Priscilla Chaffee, lvlary Chappell, Norma ,jean Chambers, Catherine Coley:
Silas Coley, Ruby Couch, Betty Daniel, ,jackie Daniel, Roberta Dixon, Shot Gun Clfraneisl Dunbar, Rebeeea W,
Haynes, Leah Hendrix, Betty Hicks, Jo Ann Hicks, Phyllis Hurst, Evelyn ,lane -jenkins, Ernest -jordan, Eleanor Lan-
caster, Pat Liles, Mary Ann Little, Gene P. Little, Peggy Mitchiner, Louisa Mordecai, Melissa Morse, lN'Iarian Myers
Dorothy Nelson, Frances Park, Secunda Parker, Connie Pearce, Grace Elizabeth Pearce. Peggy Robertson, Kathryn
Sexton, Barbara Jean Sharp, Joyce Sparger, Lucille Spikes, Peggy Sugg, Gwendolyn Sutcr, Adrian Tilton, Ann Trent,
Bobby Tudor, Jack Upchurch, Elizabeth Warner, Bert Whitford, Bobby Yoder, Mr. Spry, adviser.
Phil .-Xllcn, Alan BI'lQffJf2llHZll'!. -Iinnny Bariics, Carl Edwards, Dick Hollcman, -lack Hinos, George D. johnson, Edward
Jones, lmnox -Iolmson, Dawson K4-lly, John M. lNla1'tin, Skippvr Mavlwlillan, Tommy Nvwlon, Donald Pigg, -lack
Pvatrriss, Bill Russ, Iiclward Stcclc, 'lack VVilliams, Daniel Ward, Iwlr. Gal:-, 3ClVlSl'lI
:Hr l will l
FORUM AND DEBATING CLUB
l"I-llf fum: llriv Poll:-r, Kit Clriltinglun, l,. YV. lllllnpllrvs, lldwarcl Pizvr, Gaston Pcrry, Blxslcr Dukv. .S'n'w1fl runn-
llermr l'em'sa ll, Km-nm-lla VVumlrull', lim- Hoslian, Billjmws, Ronnie- Harm-s, George: Duster, Miss Runnion, adviser.
NOSE FOR NEWS CLUB
-Ioyre Mcflullough, Aloma Thomas, Anne Moore, .lean McConnell, .lane Savage, Martha Snow, Evelyn Spencer,
Rita Satisky, Nell Bowling, Anne Stronach, Betty Clement, Mary Anne Jobe, Hazel Herring, Martha Barber, Mary
lilkins, Nell Brady, Betty Garner, Peggy Stallings, Marria lWCKec-man, Betty l'lllf1I1lCllLl,llf'2il"l Carroll, Peggy Carlton,
l.o1tiSe Clark, lWt'gan Goodwin, Betsy Carol Lloyd, Nancy Link, Carol Marshburn, Harriette Ann Barham, Billy
XVright, IA-nore Green, lN1iss lN1anly, adviser.
1'll.I.lif rnzrz' Bettie Ruth Springle, lYI-ll'-lJ1't',SZ'!lf'I1l,' Paul Anderson, Patsy Mills, Tiny Privitte, Peggy Kirby, Ann Pruett,
lluey Staton, .S'm'n'lr11y,' Alida Barnette, Shirley lN1c-rriman. Secorza' row: Clara Ray, Betsy Axe, llI'VlI,l'l1I'F7',' lithel King,
Bill Ragsclale, John Slierrer, Janet Edwards, l'1m'1'rIfr1t,' Miss Rose, .'ltllfI'.Vf'7',' .Xnn Clement.
lffril mzzx' Etlclic Stvvlc, Ucorgt- Johnson, .lack VVt't'ms, Clifton Snead, john Desern, Philqlohnson, Tommy Kennedy.
.S'wrnml ruzr: julian l"c'chlcS, Eclclic Clocliran, Danny Thomas, Harry Jackson, Health Pvxnbcrton, Bohhy Gacldy, M1'.
Tally. Ylnirzl zozfx' Frank Nvwsomv, Lcnnox Johnson, Pat Eldridge, Winky Nelson, Paul Kclly, David Smith.
The two main projccts of thc' -Ii' Hi-Y Consistccl ofa clean up campaign in which the wholc' school
participated. and thc puhlication of programs for all the homo haskfxthall gatnvs. The programs
wt-rt' Cach twelve' pages long, with nine pictures, and a, very Colorful front.
A trophy was pn-sc-iitvcl to tht' most outstanding high school coach ol' thc- yt-ar. The coach was
givt-n an incliviflual trophy, and a larqc-r ont- with his name' on it was placvcl in the trophy Casv.
The' r. Hi-Y Q'2lX't' its annual micniti at thc' end ol' thc' var.
. 1 I Y
XVINKY Nl'1I.SfJN, . . .... l,I't'.Yl'I1FIlf .IoHN DESERN ..... . . Treasurer
PM' lhtmimarz. . . . lilitil'-1,7I'.YI-fffllf lli4:.x'ru P1f:MmaR'1'oN. . . . ,.Sfgi.-at-.Alrnm
Horam' Cl.xnm', , , . .Sffrflafy MR. T.u,I,,Y. . . . ..-ldzfixrr
The Hi-Y has had a very successful year. The club has worked through the school and the Y.M.C.A
in trying to promote a high standard ol' Christian character throughout the community.
The s Jonsored a clean-u J cain Jaiffn which vroved to be a benefit to the school. Monitors were
. . F. I w . I . , . . . .
appointed to watch the lines in the cafeteria and co-operate with the Student Ctouncil in this prolect.
Numerous Churches were attended by the Club as a body.
The annual niinstrel and dance were presented in the spring.
Vincent Anderson, the Hi-Y representative on the Raleigh .Iunior Civic Council, was elected
president of the latter organization.
In February the lollowing' boys were voted into the Hi-YQ Tonnny Lassiter, Kin1 Buchanan,
Calvin Holland, Marvin Andrews. Alex XVilson, Billy Churn, Herbert Ridgeway, Karl Barkley, and
IQENNETH Smrn. . , ..... ljrmzlezzl -IE1-tif NEw'roN. 4 , ,.,. Tmzszner'
RICIMRD Ri-ionEs ..., . A . I'1l'f-Prm'z'f1'f1zf G. M. XVOOTEN. . . . , ..Sfgl.-at-Army
TlERRY Tiioxi.-xs. , , ,.,. ,,,.... . SlFI'7iPfII?-il' Howmnn Twloos. . . . . .Rffzmwr
MR. R1c:itARn 'llAI.l.EY. . . . ,.-1r!zi1'.s'er
l"liI'.Yl mir: Cary Holliday, Alaines Bland, .Iefl Newton, Howard Twiggs, Noel Blaekard, G. M. VVooten, Kenneth Smith,
.Sjfwmfl wuz-I Richard Rhodes, Terry Tlioinas, Lyman Kiser, Robin Conrad, XVesl1'y Leclford, Clarence Tillcrry, Thad
luure. llfllllll fnzrx' Voinmy Dunlap, "Skipper" MaclXlillan, Pete ulenkins, Vincent Anderson.
Firsf row: Mary Chappell, Elizabeth Hamilton, Jo Ann Meeham, Nell Brady, Ellen Bonner, Linda Piland, Helen
Maynard, Lenore Green, ,Ianice Bishop, Betsy Swain, Ann Shaw, Jo Ann Curry, Catherine Coley, Dot jones, Robin
Fuller. .Skrnnd rnw: Miss Barrier, Patsy Paulson, Betty Daniels, Hanna Jane Phelps, Margaret Dick, Sarah Bradford,
Elizabeth Floyd, Martha Barber, Harriet Andrews, Shirley White, Carol Bagley, Mishew Edgerton, LeDare Hurst,
Harriet Ann Barham, Zelda Standsbury, Louisa Mordecai, Miss Hardy. Third rnw: Marie Rowkis,-Iulia Ann Boone,
Rena Mitchell, Nancy Bowls, Ann Strownie, Sue Cox, Shirley Hodgen, Karen Jenson, Mary Ann Jobe, Arlene Grosett,
Nancy l.ink, Marcia MeKeeman, Virginia Mumford, Marion Chesson, Sally Heath, Hazel Herring. Fourllz row:
Prieilla Chafley, Mary Elkins, ,lane Vick, Tony Briggs, -Io Ann Barber, Alice Graham, Carolyn Hunter, Rita Satisky,
Louise Clark, Patsy George, Miranda Watson, Ann Carolyn Bury, Blanche Daniels, Anita Fletcher. Fiflh row: Betty
-Io Handson, Olive Worth, Faye Oliver, ,lean Gilliam, Betty Martin, Killian Middleton, Neal McCloud, Mary Carter,
.Ianiee Dawkins, Anne Woodward, Patricia Spainhour, Ann Penny, Peggy Griffin.
The Junior Y-Teens have a definite purpose. That is to establish and maintain friendship with all
girls they come in contact with.
Due to the large amount of girls interested in ,Iunior Y-Teens this year, they have had to split up
into three separate eluhs. All of these clubs have chosen names for themselves such as NV. O. WV.
CWomen for the Wforldj, F. O. G. Qlfellowship of Girlsj, and Live Y'ers.
There would be no use for Junior Y-Teens if they were not useful: therefore, they have special
projects to work on. A few of these are: helping to raise money for the Y. XV. C. A. building, giving
parties for children at St. Agnes Hospital, and helping needy families at Christmas.
Advisers for this year have been Miss Hardy, Miss Barett, and Miss W'oltz,
This year the Senior Y-Teens, under the faithful and able guidance of Miss Mary Barber, club
adviser, have enjoyed a very prosperous year. The girls talked on different subjects and saw varied
programs at their regular Tuesday afternoon meetings. Many of the problems of the club were
ironed out at the monthly Inter-Club Council Meeting. "The Councilw is composed of the presidents
and one other person from each Y-Teen Club in Raleigh.
Our Broughton Senior Y-Teens helped send chocolates to Europe at Christmas. We sponsored
two campaigns that were supported by all. First the campaign to reduce noise in the halls at lunch
and second, to promote more courtesy among the students, a Courtesy campaign during which some
student was voted most courteous and had his picture in the Hi-Times.
Everyone enjoyed the programs which we had with the Hi-Y boys when we talked over common
Teen age difficulties.
Fzrr! row: Mary Huneycutt, Barbara Mallard, "Murf" Fuller, Catherine Chapman, Gertrude Chappel, Laura Hol-
loman, Nancy Overton, Nancy Murray, Anne Hartzog, Pat Eberhart, Towney Bailey, jean Johnson, Ann Stevenson,
Nell Newell, -Ieanette Weaver, Mary Ann Powell, Boots Hudson. Srmnd row: Miss Barber, Harriet Hitchcock, Bettie
Barker, Bobbie Harrell, Binky Perry, Betsy Nipper, Anne Rothgeb, Beckey Upchurch, Julianne Harrell, Fran Green,
Marion Whitener, Carol Dixon, Mary Forrest, Peggy Jones, Frankie Crabtree, Anne McDonald, Virginia Clayton,
Peggy Yancey, Peggy Kirby, Barbara Bullard. Third raw: Freddye Green, Liz Lynn, Jane Savage, Patsy Davis,
Evelyn Spencer, Dot Powell, Martha Snow, Aloma Thomas, Ann Moore, Peggy Smith, Peggy Mitchner, Barbara
Brown, Eleanor Lancaster, Peggy Haithcock, Patricia Alphin, Jean Edwards, Anna Ball Arthur. Fourth row: Daphne
Franklin, Becky Powers, Jean McConnell, Martha Cope, Jackie Steed, jean Spivey, Mary Lib Duke, Peggy Holt, Ann
Groom, Jean Norton, Joyce Sparger, Shirley Habel, Betty jane Drennan, Edith Page Beale, Betty Lou Pace, Helen
Rose Marie Pruitt, Fran Green, Thelma King, Joyce Sparger, Harold Matthews, Jr., Betty Carol Lloyd, Shirley jones,
Doris Kelly, Margaret Tew, Betty Anne Welch, Elizabeth Warner, Nancy Overton, Anne Rothgeb, Celia Middleton,
Barbara Arnold, Carolyn Clement, Aloma Thomas, Phyllis Hurst, Lewis Powell, Leah Hendrix, Carolyn Warlick,
Anne Penney, Hannah ,lane Phelps, joe Fergeuson, Mary Ann Little, Faye Oliver, Anna Perry, Ann Trent, Barbara
Tyson, Beverly Tyson, Bell Crisp, Peggy Suggtlo Anne Haily, Betty Hicks, Peggy Stallings, Patsy Davis, Anita Fletcher,
Frances Howell, Jeanette Poole, -Iean Spivey, Nancy Murray, Becky Blaekard, Dorothy Edwards, Margaret Swain,
Shirley Jones, Penn Mitchell, Billy Staton, Charles Smith, Marion james, ,loyce McCullough, Sara Lawrence, Frances
Lancaster, Pat Roberts, Shirley Habel, Barbara Brown, Melissa Morse, Betty Lou Pace, Margaret Burch, Betty jean
Hines, Barbara Bullard, Elsie Pearson, Martha Snow, Anne Croom, Mary Lib Duke, ,Ioan Riggsbee, Donald Gargis,
Edgar Johnson, Red Whitaker, Bobbie Jane Buchanan, Edward Lassiter, Ted Brown, Loraine Carroll, Zelda Stans-
buiy, Sandra Goe, Ellen Bonner, Eleanor Byrd, Dot Jones, Barbara Kinney, joyice Carpenter, Carol Marshburn
,Iulianne Boone, Sally Maness, .Iimmy Gill, Bobby Duncan, -jerry Cavcness, Bobby Tudor, Sarah Bradford, ,lean Hef-
lin, Ruby Cauch, Shirley Eddins, Kathryn Sexton, Joyce Ann Lewis, Frances Estes, Megan Goodwin, Tommy Steele,
Wilbur Bland, Graham Anderson, Barbara Sharp, Patsy George, Peggy Griffin, Elsie Pearson, Barbara Bullard, Mar-
garet Burch, Betty Ann Welch, Betty Lloyd, Gene Little, Donnie Baise, Tiny L. Privette, Roberta Dixon, Doris Do-
zicr, Alvin Starnes, Diek Berryman, Gwendolyn Suter, Priscilla ChaB'er, Dorothy Nelson, Connie Pearce, Patricia
Liles, Pat Abernathy, Peggy Sugg.
The Glee Club began its year by sending a group to the Music Clinic in Greensboro. At Christmas,
with the help ofthe dramatics department, a pageant was presented for the P.T.A. and for the student
body. The chorus, ensembles, and soloists took part in the music contest at Meredith. Our chorus,
combined with Morson, presented a program for the State Teachers' Meeting. The presentation of
the operetta, An Old Fashion Charm, climaxed a very successful year.
Glee Club oflicers arc: Nancy Murray, I'rf.x'1'den!,' Gene Little, Vice-Presz'denf,' Lewis Powell, Secretary,
,lane Savage, Trms11rz'r,' Donald Gargis, tstgf.-Ill-A7'7lI.S,' and Betty Lou Pace, lfqbrlrler.
lluolc gf ,
alfa.. ,Lf " AIIA CLL44
KM' Zta. '91 gtg
L-56.1.4-iff Ig" ,424-6-AJC A M
MARY PAGE VVILLIAMS
The Library Club enlarged its membership this year to include not only library assistants but also
a number of others who are interested in becoming library assistants. The oflicers of the club are:
Warner Smith, P7F5I'dF7If,' Alan Harris, I"ylil'F-1JTf',S'fKI!'7'If,' Ruth Boone, SFf7'FI'Il7:j7',' Phil Houchins, Trfaxzzrfrg
Phil Carlisle, Sgr.-111-Arn1s,' with Miss Nancy Burge as Aflvirer.
Each student assistant has a regular schedule for work in the library. This work includes process-
ing new books, checking books in and out, keeping the book shelves in order, preparing reserve col-
lections, shelving books, keeping the magazine room in order, making bulletin board displays, and
making and delivering notices.
During regular club meetings library procedures were taught, visiting speakers told of various
types of libraries and ol' the opportunities in librarianship as a career, trips were made to other li-
braries in the city.
Book Wleek was one ofthe highlights in the year's activities. A tea was given for the faculty, parents
of student assistants, the P. T. A. Council, and other guests, approximately 350 new books were dis-
played at this time, all classes were encouraged to participate in some creative Book Wieck activity.
Every student in school visited the library during this week.
Kent Booker, Ruth1Boone, Lee Calhoun, Phillip Carlisle, Mary Cater, Bill Crisp, Patsy L. Davis, ,Ianice Dawkins,
Anita Fletcher, Bill Hamilton, Alan Harris, Phil Houchine, Maxine Howell, Doris Marie Kelly, Sally Lynn Lewis,
Iackie Moore, Sue Pearce, Charles Puryear, Doris Rogers, Charles Ruth, Warner Smith, Patricia Spainhour, Tommy
PSI:-ele, Betty Stephenson, Seleta Ann Stevens, Sadie Louise Tingen, Mary Ann Vaughan, Miranda Watson, Eloise
'l'. Waldrop, Sue Willett, Mary Page Williams, Elizabeth Womble.
AUDIO VISUAL CLUB
The purpose ofthe Club is to advance visual education in the school and to teach theory and prac-
tical knowledge of Audio-Visual equipment.
When the Audio Visual Club was organized for the 1949-1950 school year the request for member-
ship was so great that the club was divided into two clubs, the second one being the projectionist club.
The club set up all Audio-Visual equipment and furnished operators wherever needed. Also the
club operated the recorders and the auditorium sound system. just before the Christmas holidays
the club played Christmas music from the tower for the enjoyment of the students.
FRANCIS KEHNER. . . ..... Presidenl JIMMY MCCULLOCH. . . .... Secretary-Treasurer
KARL BARKLEY. . . .... Vive-President BUDDY ASBILI. .... . . .Sgt.-at-Arms
Buddy Asbill, Eddie Avent, Johnny Abernethy, Wally Borneman, Lloyd Bostain, Billy Beaty, Karl Barkley, Theodore
Ballenger, Jesse Chappell, Alex Cherry, john Fletcher, Watson Gresham, Paul Hall, Donald Hitchcock, Harvey Hen-
son, Walter jordan, Val jones, Francis Kehner, Maurice King, Jimmy McCulloch, Edward Morgan, Bobby Mitchell,
Donald joseph Miller, Walter Nance, Fred Noble, Irvin O'Neal, Lee Person, jimmy Peebles, ,lim Peden, Tommy
Roper, Dick Steininger, Woddy Sears, Clifton Sneeden, Alvin Starnes, ,jimmy Stanford, ,Iimmy Todor, Sonny Tur-
lington, Charley White, Warren Willard, Mr, Tally, adviser.
EDDIE AVENT. . , ..... Prendent WooDv SEARS .......,. . . .SecretaU1- Treasurer
BUDDY KIORDON. 4 . ..,.,.... Vive-President THEODORE BALLENGER. . . . . .Sergeant-at-Arms
MR. TA1,1.Y ,..,.... ....,...,.... . Aldvirer
At the beginning of the year, the Projectionist Club was formed with the purpose of training boys
for work in the Audio-Visual Club. This subsidiary club has the same standing as the Audio-Visual
Club, although its members are limited to the operation of projectors. As members become more
familiar with movie equipment, they are promoted into the Audio-Visual Club.
l"ir,r! row: Johnny Abernathy, Eddie Avent, Warren Willard, Uon Miller, ,lim Peden. Serond row: Watson Gresham,
Buddy Jordan, Alvin Starnes, jimmy Standord,Clifton Snet-den, Fred Noble, Theodore Ballenger, Edward Morgan,
Woody Sears, Hilton Turlington.
THE HI-TIMES STCJRY
With Pat Eberhart as editor and Miss
Laura Helen Paschal as adviser, the Hi- Times
went to press at Edwards and Broughton
eight regular issues. The staff was most
proud of its two extras, one which came out
in red ink to honor the Queen of Hearts for
IQ5O and her court and the other which dis-
played typical and practical "pranksterism"
for April Fool's Day. VVe tried to remember
that we were a representative body trying
to cover the year's news as it was seen from
both student and faculty eyes. One aim of
the staff was to get the name of every Brough-
ton student in the paper at least once. The
editorial staff took as its main objective the
complete explanation of controversial going
ons at school and the writing of thought and
action-provoking editorials on a teen-age
community center for dancing, ping pong,
reading, and other types of good, clean fun.
Members of the sports staff followed the
seasonal teams for interviews, pictures, and
correct summaries of the games. Leonard
Kamsler and Mary Forest took the pictures,
Marvin Andrew, Toby Goodwin, Bob Kost,
made out the sports dummy, Wood Smet-
hurst was sports columnist, Reynolds Price
was current world news columnist.
For the features the journalism classes
elected Pat Weems, Barbara Mallard, and
Mary Wlatson to assign stories for the two
inside pages. These girls gave orchids to
and onions to some group or individual stu-
dents every month as a way of encouraging
good sportsmanship, citizenship, and all-
round congratulations or criticism for cer-
tain activities at this high school.
A most interesting convention was held
in Chapel Hill at Carolina during which
courses were taught to help workers on
school papers. Bob Williamson, Wood
Smethurst, Anne McDonald, Barbara Mal-
lard, and Pat Eberhart were the delegates
who attended the convention. The students
at the North Carolina Scholastic Press As-
sociation meeting elected Bob Williamson
President for 1949-1 950.
Lqfl lu right: Pat Eberhart, Wood
Smethurst, Anne McDonald, Barbara
Mallard, Bob Williamson.
Betty Eatman corresponded with over
sixty schools throughout the nation to get
ideas for the writing staff. As exchange
editor, she gathered newspapers from schools
in Panama to California.
Nancy Lee, Peggy Smith, and Martha
Barber made up the advertisement dummy,
but special credit should be given to Howell
DeBerry, Mary Fuller and Bob Kost who
did most of the collecting for the ads.
Other members of the staff are Lucy
Staton, Bob Connelly, Celia Middleton,
"Perk,' Robinson, Mary Huneycutt, jon
Caudle, and Ann Pruitt.
Bobby Kost, Nancy Lee, Mary Wat-
son, and Pat Weems.
Peggy Smith, Janice Bishop, Harriet
Barham, Joanne Curry, Bess Peeler,
Lucy Staton. Peggy Smith, Jon Candle,
Bobby Connelly, Betsy Axe, Celia
Mary Robinson, Betty Eatinan, Mar-
vin Andrew, Mary Hunm-ycutt. .S'n1lwI.'
Toby Goodman, Ann Pruitt.
Threevseniors were elected editor, business
manager, and advertising manager, re-
spectively, of the 1950 annual in October.
The supporting staff was chosen, and with
the help of Miss Laura Helen Paschal, the
annual soon began to take shape.
Mr. Johnson, from Zecca Studios, re-
turned to Broughton again this year to take
various club pictures and the individual
pictures of all juniors and seniors. Delmar
Studios from Charlotte took the individual
pictures of all the underclassmen. Because
of the new arrangement, practically all
students are pictured individually in this
Getting enough ads was a long, hard road.
Students solicited the merchants at all times
-on holidays, during journalism class, and
The staff voted, after much discussion,
to have a green colored annual with fox fur
imitation leather. Lettering on the cover
was agreed upon to be white.
Dedication went to Miss Paschal, adviser
for the LATIPAC.
Many hours of writing, photographing,
and working have been spent on this, the
IQ5UH1'1I1L121l, but the staff has gained valuable
experience in 'Eputting it outf' They hope
that it is a "job well done."
Lfjft lo rzlglzl: Betsy Axe, :illIWI'll'.Yl.Ilg
llIr1nagrr,' Anne McDonald, Ezlz'Ior-in-
Chiqfg Wood Smethurst, I3z4.vinm.r ,Han-
Lejfl lo right: Dail Clariclgv, Doris N
Robinson, Bess Peclcr, Ma1'y Jane ,
Bailey, Frances Park, Grace Wyatt, '
Bettie Gene Hines.
Lgft lo righl: Betty Eatrnan, Bob Con-
nelly, lklary Huneycutt Cseatedj, Lucy
Staton Cscatvdb, Barbara Arnold, D
phnc Franklin, and Bobbie Burch.
Lfffl lo riglzl: Ma1'y Ann Raney, Nancy
Murray, Clara Ray.
Ltgfl lo 1'1',tgl1l.' Bob Connelly,
Peggy Smith, Bob Warlick,
lean Spivey, George Marsh,
Ieanette Poole, Mary Huncy-
eutt, Miss Doris Sparks.
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GOLDEN MASQUERS WEP L
Lrft H111-lgfllf George lwarsli,
Kitty Poole, Bo MeEaehern,
Naney l,ee, Patsy Davis, Pat
Carter, Bob Connelly, Nancy
Murray, Pat Eberhart.
Brotightorfs llrainzttics Honor Society, the Golden Masquers, recognizes students who have ex-
celled in some forni of clratuatic art. Eligibility for tneniliership is gained by extensive work in acting,
production or writing of plays, and participation on stage committees.
The society entered at production in the Drziinzi Festival at Chapel Hill. An original one-ziet play
wus entered in the North Carolina Amateur Play Contest liy the group.
Meniliers ztclntitletl in the spring are: Mary Huneycutl, Laura Holoniun, Anne Hartzog, Bettie
Gene Hines, Frankie Crabtree, Boots Hudson, Holt Fleming, Martha Cope, Bob MacDonald, Buzzy
Adopting by unspoken agreement the motto, "The play's the thing," the Little Theater launched
its 1949-1950 season by inaugurating an annual -joint meeting with the Hugh Morson Dramatics De-
partment. Members of the club formed the framework for the committees of the Operetta and the
Senior Play, several amateur thespians presented a skit in a Fort Bragg U. S. C. show, and others
worked with Raleigh Children's Theater productions. Collaborating with the Music Department,
the Little Theater enacted a Christmas Pageant before the Parent Teachers Association and the student
body. Weekly radio programs were under the direction of the group. The major production of the
Little Theater was David Raphael Blau's lllollzer ls A Freshman.
Composed of thirty-eight juniors and seniors guided by student officers with Miss Doris Sparks as
adviser, the organization promoted interest and knowledge of dramatic talent and work. Programs
for the bi-weekly meetings included: one-act plays, radio skits, study courses in make-up, lighting,
and play writing, talent programsg and speakers connected with various phases of dramatic life.
First row, lzgfi to right: Alex Wilson, Jean Johnson, Margaret Crawford, Virginia Clayton, Bo Mcliathern. Second row,-
Laura Holoman, Bettie Gene Hines, Anne McDonald, Helen Willard, Wood Smethurst, Bobby McDonald. 77zinl
row: Patsy Davis, 'gBoots" Hudson, Jean Edwards, Patsy Gattis, Daphne Franklin, Bobby Duncan. Iqlllffll row:
Bobby ,lane Buchanan, Pat Eberhart, Bobbie Harrell, Ann Hartzog, Nancy Sanderson, ,Iune Driver, Hugh Young.
Ifjlh row: Frankie Crabtree, Pat Alphin, Pat Carter, Nancy Murray, Willard Bland, Anne Merriman. On slagf:
jean Spivey, Bob Warlick, Mary Huneycutt, George Marsh, L'Kittie,' Poole, Bob Connelly, Peggy Smith, Miss Sparks,
A1em11fr.v.- Vincent Anderson, Martha Cope, Mary Lib Duke, Fran Green, Holt Fleming, Reid Jones, Earl Marshall,
lean Norton, Frank Newsom, Dusty Rhodes, Jackie Steed, Ann Shaw, Malvin Glover, John Stephenson, Clarence
Ojhrrrr: Prmidrrzl, Calvin Holland: I'z'ce-Prrodfnl, Clarence Tilleryg Srrrfiary-Trmszlrer, Martha Cope, .Srrgfnrzl-at-.4rn1.r,
Vincent Anderson, adviser, Mr. Holliday.
The activities ofthe Stage Crew extend far beyond the mere preparation ofthe stage and auditorium
for chapel progra ms. For each play that is presented, many hours after school and at night are spent
by the Stage Crew in building the set. Light for each dance is furnished by spot-lights that are moved
from the stage to the gym.
The improvements that the Stage Crew of 49-50 has made should long be evident at Broughton.
One of the many accomplishments that were made was the covering or rebuilding of all the Hats that
:ire used for play sets. It is the sincere hope ofthe Stage Crew that as many improvements will be
made in the years to follow.
l"lnm': Vincent Anderson, Mary Lib Duke, jean Norton, Anne Shaw, Holt Fleming. Standing: Clarence Tillery,
.jackie Steed, Calvin Holland, Frank Newsome, Martha Cope, Mr. Holliday, Fran Green, John Stephenson, Dusty
Rhodes Carl Marshall.
FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA
Jean -jones, Nell Newell. jackie Rowe, Becky Upchurch, Carol Anne Bagley, Frances Estes, Toby Goodman, Shirley
TEEN-AGE BOOK CLUB
Carolyne Briggs, Bernie Bullard, Eleanor Byrd, Lee Garner, -james Graves, Elliot Grover, Shirley Habel, Richard
James, Eleanor Moose, Dorothy Powell, Rebecca Powers, Reynolds Rice, Mary Ruggles, Marshall Slawson, Beverly
Tyson, lN1arianna Walker, Earl Welch, Kenneth Woodruff, Betsy Swain, Miss Penny, adviser.
RALEIGH HIGH SCHOOL BAND
Huldah Ruth Turner
Nettie Sue Phillips
Marion Lois Prescott
R. T. Boykin
Betty Gene Hines
Mli.I,ARo P. BURT, Ijlifffflll'
Bu.i.Y Wn.l.iAMs, Drum .llqjnr
l,loyd Bostian Lee Bostian
A I qj11r'1'llr'.s'
Bettie Gene Hines Grace Wyatt
Sara Lawrence Katherine Branch
Elsie Branch Barbara Perry
Y TYUII f107If'.Y
A. D. Robinson
GIRL'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
The Girl's Athletic Association, which is a third period club, was organized to promote girl's par-
ticipation in sports. Under the direction of Mrs. Pauline Hendrix and Miss Beaver, the girls re-
ceived instructions and engaged in volleyball, basketball, softball, badminton, tennis, ping pong, and
The organization is composed of approximately forty girls who are divided into four teams. ,jo
Duncan, Bess Peeler, Nanette Starling, and Ruth Champion are the team captains. Throughout
the year these teams complete with one another. Other ollicers are: Mary XVatson, PfF.YZ-I16Hf,' Ruth
Champion, Virr-Prfr1'denl,' -Ioannc Curry, Sefrelagg' Barbara Anderson, Trms11rer,' and Marian Wlhite-
ner, Hiking leader.
In addition to the activities carried on during the third periods on Monday and XVednesday, the
club has other functions. Hikes were taken on Saturdays. A varsity basketball and soft ball team
play during the season for these sports. Bowling teams are also organized. Active individual par-
ticipation is encouraged. Skating, horseback riding, bike riding, and bowling may be carried on as
personal amusements and still be awarded points toward a letter. At the end of the school year
letters, purple Bls, were awarded to the eight girls having the largest number of points above two
hundred. These points are earned by participating in organized and individual sports.
C!oc!l'wi.w.' Ovida Hosteller, Shirley Ann White, Elizabeth Hamilton, Linda Pyland, Patsy Paulson, Sally Heath,
Lorraine Carrol, Bess Peeler, Barbara Anderson, Mary Watson, Ann Rawls, Olive Worth, Robin Fuller, Dot jones,
-Io Anne Curry, Anne Coley, Arlene Griset, ,Io Anne Haley, Carolyn Clement, Frances Howell, Nannette Starling,
-Ioe Duncan, Doris Dozier, Ella Mae Squires, Linda Clement, Charlotte Clement, Marilyn Bridgers, Marian White-
ner, Beverly Cartier, Peggy Haithcock, Ruth Champion, Faye Harris, Barbara Tyson, Kathleen Mathews, Marion
Lois Prescott, jean Gilliam, Zelda Stansberry, "Murf', Fuller, Pat Weems, Pat Roberts, Anne Jones, Sally Whittier,
A!1IIl'.Y!'7'.Y.' Miss Beaver, Mrs. Hendrix.
Mr. Ringgold, Hart Gates, Howard Twiggs, Marvin Andrew, Donnie Baise, james Bland, Don Coats, Tookie Desern,
Cary Holliday, Bob Williamson, Ralph Liles, Bobby Kost, Herbert Ridgeway, Gene Austin, Larry Tippet, George
Pressley, Coach Grad, Archie Fairly, .Iohn Collier, -lack Reams, Terry Thomas, Richard Rhodes, Donald Desern,
Billy Oliver, Robin Conrad, john McAllister, Jimmy Gill, G. M. Wooten, Lyman Kiser, Warren Mann, Jimmy Las-
siter, Bobby Gaddy, Tommy Dunlap, Billy Carter, Billy Churn, Howard Carroll, jeff Newton, Eddie Randolph,
Bruce Crater, Ed Mathews, Kim Buchanan, Billy Lee, Frank Day, David Terry, Kenneth Smith, Wade Cooper,
Gene Moring, Edgar Johnson, Lewis Powell, Pat Eldridge, Sonny Blackwell, Pete jenkins, Thad Eure, Wesley Led-
Edgarjohnson. . . . ..,...,..... President JAMES BLAND ....... . . . Treasurer
WARREN M.ANN. , , ,......... Vice-President To1v1MY DUNLAP .,.,.. . . .Secretary
-IIMMY LASSITER ............., Sergeant-at-Arms
As the various club activities for the 1949-1950 school year got underway, the monogram club took
as its chief project the responsibility of making a good name for itself and at the same time doing all
the things possible which could help our school.
One of the first projects undertaken was a drive to help needy families at Christmas. A movie was
held in the auditorium to which the admission was a canned food, a toy, or an article of clothing.
The drive was such a success that around I50O cans of food and around I2 boxes of clothes were col-
lected. During the lunch periods, about 380.00 in money was contributed by the student body. lt
was planned in the beginning to help 5 familiesg however the drive was such a great success that I7
families received a crate of canned foods, a bag of potatos, a ham, and one toy and one stocking for
each child. The I2 boxes of clothes were turned over to the Salvation Army to use as they saw Ht.
Then came the March of Dimes. This was about the time in which the Monogram Club was to
sponsor its annual dance. The members of the club voted to give 20 per cent of all gate receipts to this
worthy cause. Approximately 325 was contributed.
As the fresh green buds of trees and shrubs ushered in the various spring sports such as baseball,
swimming, track, golf and tennis, we decided upon a project of making the school more sports minded.
Two bulletin boards were constructed, and posters were placed on them before every game or meet
which was to be held, with all the necessary information. This seemed to work well, for attendance to
all athletic events began to increase immediately. The different boys ofthe club began several in-
dividual projects, and did a great deal toward helping our school. In general, the Monogram Club
was one of the best in our estimation.
Seated: Peggy Smith, Ann Hartzog, Patsy Gattis. Standing: Billy Oliver, Bo McEachern, George Marsh.
Evcrybody . . . S0 fiftccn RAHS for the TEAM!
Listen ro this, Hey . . . RAH, RAH, RAH, RAH, RAH
HYOU dom W-am to listen, Hey . . . RAH RAH RAH RAH RAH
Then see what you miss . .
Hey . . . RAH, RAH, RAH, RAH, RAH
wve got 3 T-BA-M Lf-:Vs Go-0-o-0-o-0
Thafs on thc B-E-A-M RALEIGH!
YVC got a team that's on thc Imam Fight, team, fight!
Under the tutoring of new head coach Carroll
King and assistants Carl Grad and Jimmy Ring-
gold, the Raleigh Caps launched their 1949 foot-
ball season. Greensboro provided our Caps with
their First opposition. Coach King took the team
to the Whirlies new stadium, and the dedication
ceremonies before the game will long be remem-
bered. The Caps came out of the game on the
short end of the score of I9-0. Ted Vallas, Luther
Pierce, Wesley Ledford, and Thad Eure gave the
Caps a few bright sparks.
The next game was at home with Raleighls arch
rival, Durham. Delona Lloyd proved to be too
, much as he made two long runs of 55 and 65 yards.
' The final score was I2-0 in favor of the Bulls.
Gargis, Desern, Twiggs, and Collier lead the los-
ing cause for the Raleigh boys.
The Wilson Cyclones journeyed to the Capital
City on the following week and won a thrilling game in the last two minutes for a 7-6 victory. A pass
play from Billy Lyles to Billy Tomlinson gave them the margin. Howell DeBerry threw a fourth down
pass to the Raleigh right end -Ieff Newton to score for the first time in three outings for the Caps.
Eure, Ledford, and Al Wilson helped fight for the Caps in their losing battle.
The winless Caps traveled to Portsmouth, Virginia to play the strong Woodrow Wilson High School
Presidents. They turned out to be too strong and the Capital city crew lost their fourth straight game,
25-o. G. M. Wooten made numerous tackles in the secondary from his safety position. Baise, Gargis,
and Twiggs led the Raleigh line. John Collier made several good punts to get the Caps out of trouble.
Raleigh returned home for another conference battle. This time the opposition was furnished by
the Wildcats from Wilmington. The 'Cats entered the game a two or three touchdown favorite and
Charles Niven led them to a I3-O victory. Rain ham-
pered the play throughout the game, and very few
passes were attempted by either side. After Wilming-
ton had scored their first touchdown, the Caps threat-
ened with a march to the 'Cats 18 yard line. This move
faded as Wilmington intercepted Newton's pass.
Despite their fifth defeat, the Caps never lost their
fight and spirit. On the following week, they traveled
to Goldsboro and tied the Earthquakes 12-12. Eddie
Randolph scored for Raleigh by intercepting Bell's
pass and scampering 55 yards to paydirt for the purple
clad boyls first touchdown. Collier's extra point was
wide. The Quakes started a rally of their own and
moved to the Raleigh one yard line. On fourth down,
the Quakes fumbled and Newton recovered for Raleigh,
when the half ended. The halftime score was 6-0 in
favor of the Caps. Goldsboro came to life and scored
two touchdowns before the Caps could muster up the
tying score. Junior McRoy scored both Quake touch-
downs. Donald Percise missed both of his extra point
attempts. The Caps, coverted end, ,Ieff Newton, now
quarterback, started the Raleigh last few minutes rally
by passing to Conrad, Wooten, and Pierce successively.
W7ith the Caps on the Goldsboro 18 yard line as a result
of these passes, Newton faded back and threw to Wesley
Ledford, the Caps rangy left end, for the tying score
Coaches Carl Grad, Jimmy Ringgold, and Carroll King
jeff Newton wMost Valuable Player Y Y, ,
Collierls extra point attempt was blocked, and the game ended shortly thereafter.
The next game was played in the beautiful Bowman-Gray Stadium, where they met the classy
Children's Home eleven. Smith and Proctor led the Orphanage club by pushing across several quick
touchdowns to pile up a 20-0 halftime lead. After losing one of the starting halfbacks, james Bland,
the Caps crumbled under the onslought of the Methodists. Late in the fourth quarter, DeBerry
passed to Newton on the Hve for the first Cap score. Half back Cary Holliday circled left end behind
superb blocking to score the second touchdown. The last score came when Center Donnie Baise
intercepted Smiths pass on the ten and raced across the goal to bring the Caps their final score. The
game ended with Children Home in the lead, 40-18. Raleigh lost the services of Ledford for this
game because of a broken thumb. Bland was lost for the season.
The homecoming game brought the Manuel High School team from Louisville, Ky, to meet the
underdog Raleigh Caps. Harold Gruner, their All-Southern half back led the powerful Manuel team
to a 6-0 edge at the start of the third period. This touchdown came after a Raleigh fumble was
covered by the "Red Rockets" on the Caps 18 yard line. Ra1eigh's scoring drive was led by their
quarterback Jeff Newton, who stole the show from the highly lauded Gruner. After making two long
runs, Newton carried the pigskin over for the Raleigh boys, and the score stood 6-6. The great Raleigh
defense rose up to hold the "Blue Grass Boysi' until IO seconds remained before the final whistle.
After the Caps ran one play, John Collier went back into punt-formation. He was trapped in the
end zone for the winning Manuel two points. Ed Matthews, Al Wilson, Thad Eure, Donnie Baise,
and Howard Twiggs were standouts in the impregnable Raleigh defense.
F ayetteville's previous two year state champions traveled to Raleigh to meet the Caps in what was
to be the next to the last Raleigh football game of the 1949 season. The Bulldogs- pushed over a
second period touchdown on a pass play, but the Capitals managed to tie the score at 6-6 at the end
of the first half. On third down, Newton threw a desperation pass to Ledford on the Fayetteville five
yard line. He carried down to the one foot line from where Newton sneaked over for the score.
Fayetteville scored twice more in the second half after the Raleigh defense caved in. The final score
The luckless Caps went to Rocky Mount to battle the Blackbirds on the following week. Bad luck
had prevailed throughout the season, and our Caps were tired of being beaten every Friday night.
Coach King and Assistant Coach Ringgold prepared the team as best as they could, and the result
was the first Raleigh win of the year. The Caps came out of the game a 14-7 winner. In the first
quarter the Caps showed how much they wanted to win this one. After kicking off to the 'Birds, the
Caps-held and forced them to punt. Jernigan gained four yards through the middle of the line. A
'lop lgfl: Ralph Liles, Jimmy Bland, Wallace Hilliard. Top Right: Ted Vallas, Thad Eure. Lowrfr Igft: Maurice
Varner, jimmy Gill, Tookie Desern, George Pressley. Lnzwr right: Donald Gargis, Bromley Sutton.
pass from Newton to Ledford across the line was good for a first down on the Rocky Mount 45 yard
line. Another pass from Newton to VVooten carried the ball down to the 23 yard line. On second
clown, Newton circled left end and behind good blocking, went all the way for the Caps, first score.
Newton added the extra point attempt and the Raleigh team was ahead 7-o at the end of the first
period. Rocky Mount scored their only touchdown of the night early in the second period. A pass
from Bob Britt to E. H. Jones accounted for the score. Bobby .Ioe Baker added the tying extra point
and at the half the score stood at 7-7.
The Gaps came back late in the third quarter when they got the ball on the midfield stripe. Newton
ran quarterback sneaks down to the Rocky Mount 39, where he passed to Ledford on the 29. G. M.
Xvooten gained three yards and Rocky Mount was penalized for roughing the little Gap halfback.
On fourth down with the ball on the Blackbirds I2 yard line, Newton passed to right end, Robin
Conrad, for the winning touchdown. Newton added his second extra point of the evening. John
Collier had a booming 49 yard kicking average which helped the Caps record their first win. Eure,
Gargis, Baise, Twiggs, and Ussery did a good job in the line for the Gaps.
A tribute should be paid to our Caps for staying together throughout a losing season. Carroll King
and -jimmy Ringgold did a marvelous job considering the hardships they had to overcome. After an
injury sustained in the Greensboro game, the Caps lost Ted Vallas, a sure-fire all state prospect.
Wfallace Hilliard, Luther Pierce, james Bland. Wesley Ledford, and Eddie Randolph had to miss
several games and the Gaps missed their services sorely.
Top lejl: Bob Ussery, Howell DeBerry. Tap right: G. M. Wooten, Cary Holliday, John Jernigan,
Coach Ringgold. Lowrr lejt: Donnie Baise. Lower rzlghl: Jeff Newton, Wesley Ledford.
Graduation will take a heavy toll on the football team for the coming season. Leaving this year as
seniors from the two high schools are: Newton, Ledford, Thomas, Kost, Conrad, Vallas, Eure, Twiggs,
Tillery, Sutton, Wilson, Senter, Baise, Randolph, VVooten, Bland, DeBerry, Desern, Hilliard, Holli-
day, Liles, Jenkins, Asbill, and Gargis.
We are looking forward to the next year and hoping the boys from Raleigh will produce a champion-
ship team. Thus, "old man football" ends for the year of 1949.
is JUNiIOR VARf5IT'v FOCJT'BALL
Forithci first time in a nu,mher of years, the high schools from Raleigh produced a -Iunior-Varsity
fdotball squad. 'Coach Carl Grad came here after Coaching the freshmen Illinois to guide the ninth
and tenth graders. I , ' A'
The .Iayvees Went' to Caryrto 1neet their high school varsity for the first game. They came out of
thefgamefon the short end of a 12-o score. Buddy Boyles and Tommy Newton proved to be standouts
in the Ra'leigh line, and Vfarrenl Mann performed well in the Cap backfield.
-Un the following Thursday, the Caps traveled to Fuquay Springs to meet the varsity squad from
there. The' endurance and reserve strength ofthe Fuquay boys finally got the best of the younger
baby C'aps, and thay went dowr! to a 52-o defeat. jimmy Lassiter turned out to be the sparkplug for
the Raleigh squad. Linwood Eubanks also played brilliant ball.
Coach. Cfrad's team returned to Raleigh and the following week met the Wlilson Junior Varsity.
This game provided the Caps with a club of their own calibre. Tough luck struck the klayvees and
they went down to a 19-o defeat. Chris Coley and Skipper MacMillan were the standouts for Raleigh.
' The next contest was with the Durham High School f'Bees" football squad. The Caps lost 32-o
with X'Vinky Nelson and Bud Kelly turning in excellent games for Grad's boys.
The Durham Junior Varsity came to Raleigh two weeks later and won a thrilling game 19-6. Bob
Lassiter and Dallas Crumpton led the Caps in their defeat.
The final game of the season was played on the Caps, home field. They met the Selma "Bee"
squad and lost 19-7. Lennox johnson led the Raleigh boys.
Even though the babycaps did not have an impressive won and loss record, they nevertheless gained
much valuable and needed experience. Coach Grad deserves a lot of credit for developing these green
and inexperienced boys. He had a hard task, and he accomplished his feat remarkably well. The
.Iayvees are expected to bolster the varsity club considerably next year.
Barbara Perry, Carolyn Clement, Sara Lawrence, Bettie Gene Hines, Grace Wyatt
Cheer Raleigh High School
Raleigh must win!
Fight to the finish,
Never give in.
Rah, Rah, Rah,
You do your best, boys,
VVe'll do the rest, boys,
Fight on to victory,
Rah, Rah, Rah!
Fin! 70Il', fzffl lo figlzls Bob Williamson, Bob Ussery, Kenneth Smith, Kim Buchanan, jimmy Peebles. .S'1frnr1r1' row:
Coach King, Howard Twiggs, Carl Hayes, Bob Colvin, Rupert Flaherty, Coach Holliday. 1711-Til rnze: -johnny Kelly,
G. M. VVooten, Sonny Thornton, Tommy Lassiter, Eddiellohnson.
The varsity basketball team representing Raleigh, had the two schools, Needham Broughton,
and Hugh Morson combined for the first time since 1944. Coach -Ioe Holliday, last year's head
coach at Broughton, took over thereins and guided the Caps to the state tournament in Durham.
Assistant coach Carroll King assisted Holliday with the work in the squad. Raleigh finished this
year fourth place in the conference standings giving Durham a good fight for third place before
succumbing to fourth place. Kim Buchanan made almost all of the all-state first teams, and he
led the team throughout the year.
The combined quint opened its schedule against Greenville and won handily 49-33. Kim Buc-
hanan and Kenneth Smith each had ten points to lead the scoring for the Caps. Briley was high
scorer with eleven for Greenville.
The next game was with Elizabeth City, and the Caps won in a walkaway, 52-22. Buchanan
led the scoring with twelve points with Bobby Colvin close behind with nine points. Foreman was
Elizabeth City's standout, with seven points.
The Western conference provided Raleigh with its next game in the presence of Burlington, and
the Caps won a hard fought game, 41-32. Buchanan had fourteen points and Colvin had nine to
lead the Raleigh boys. Mosey had fifteen points for the Burlington crew.
Raleigh reached its peak in the order of high scoring when they met the Clinton basketball squad.
The final score was log-47. Kim led the Caps with twenty-seven points and johnny Kelly contri-
buted eighteen. Denton was Clinton's limelight with thirteen points.
Greensboro came to Raleigh for the next game and went home downhearted with a 49-33 loss.
Colvin led the Caps scoring with twelve points and Minor was outstanding for the losers with ten
A return game with Greenville netted the Caps another win, 54-411. Kim and .Iohnny Kelly
again led the Caps' attack with fifteen and twelve points respectively while Dillingham sparked
Greenville with fourteen points.
Captain Kim Buchanan
Centers, -Iimmy Peebles, Bob Ussery, Bobby Colvin
For win number seven Raleigh traveled to Clinton, and led by Kim and Bob Wfilliamson with fifteen
and twelve points respectively, the Caps lieat Clinton lnightly, 70-42. ' , I vt
ln their first conference game the Caps heat Fayetteville 75-42. Kiln hit twenty-Eve points while
Rupert Flaherty followed with I4 and II points. Knos led the 'gBulldogs" with I9 points.
Eorward Howard Twiggs, Guard Bob Williamson, Forward Rupert Flaherty, Guard Tommy
Next came the Rocky Mount game and they were defeated by the Caps for victory number nine.
Again the victors were led by captain Kim Buchanan and Johnny Kelly with I7 and I3 points. Her-
ring kept Rocky Mount in the game with II points.
Raleigh was on top of the conference until Wilson came to town. The Wilsonites played a great
game and overcame a small Raleigh lead to win 52-42. Buck hit for 18 points, but had to take a
backseat to Wilson's Tomlinson who had 21 points. This defeat was the first in 27 games for Coach
The second defeat in a row came as the Caps met Wilmington and lost 53-40. Despite Buchanan's
20 point total, the Cats ruled supreme, with Niven collecting 18 points. Kelly helped the Raleigh
cause with 9.
The Raleigh boys again hit their stride after these two defeats and beat Goldsboro 62-49. Colvin
and Flaherty led the Caps cause with I5 and I4 points respectively. Ronald Percise led the Earth-
quakes with I5 points.
Fayetteville was the next victim for the Caps, as they trounced the Bulldogs 62-32. Flaherty
and Sonny Thornton led the Caps with I2 points each. Frank Berry led the Cumberland County
boys with 14.
Raleigh again met defeat at the hands of the all powerful Wilson team. The Cyclones had Lyles
and Tomlinson, who proved to be too much for the Caps, as Lyles scored I3 and the latter 12. Ru-
pert Flaherty led the Caps scoring with II points and Kelly and Buchanan each had I0 points.
The next game was taken by the Caps against Rocky Mount by a score of 64-48. Kelly had 16
points and Kim contributed with I5 points. Peese led the Blackbirds with II points.
Back in their home court, Raleigh beat third place Durham to the tune of 46-37. Buchanan played
a great game and came out high scorer with 21 points. Nichols and Lloyd led Durham with I3
and I2 points.
Wilmington hurled Raleigh their fourth defeat of the campaign, 74-60, in the port city. Three
Wildcat boys hit the net with the 20 mark. Fredere with 23, Niven with 22, and Hillburn with 20, led
the Catis attack. Kim Buchanan took high scoring honors for the evening with 27 points.
Goldsboro met defeat by the Caps who ran up one of their highest scoring games, 74-46. Kim
Buchanan broke the state record by scoring 40 points. Buck lacked 6 points of scoring the total number
of points by the entire Goldsboro team. Richard Percise had 18 for the visitors.
Raleigh met Durham in the last regularly scheduled game of the season. On their homecourt,
the Bulldogs were hot and ran up a total of 76 points to the Caps total of 63. Albert Love had 28 points
for the victors and Kim kept up his hot streak by scoring 33 points. Flaherty came through with
bjlgaleigh entered the State tournament in Durham in the Duke University Gym. The Caps drew
High Point, the powerful Western conference champs for their opening round game. Powell had
a great night for the Black Bisons by scoring 26 points. The rebound, tap-in artist hit on almost
every shot he took from the floor. Kim Buchanan had I3 points to lead the Caps in their defeat.
The final score was 6o-5o in favor of High Point. Thus, the Raleigh High School ended its season
for the year 1949-1950.
Coaches joe Holliday and Carroll King are to be commended for their fine work with the com-
Coach King and Coach Holliday
JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL
The junior Varsity basketball team from Broughton had only a mediocre season, winning seven
while losing nine, but they gained valuable experience which will go to make up a better varsity in
the coming years. Roh Bell, six foot-three inch center, is the only squad member who was not a
Freshman, and consequently he will be the only member lost from the Jayvee team next year.
The leading scorer was Lennox Johnson, who was followed by Bell. This duo bore the brunt
of Raleigh's scoring in almost every game. Herman Taylor and Malvin Glover also turned in out-
Coach Grad did a splendid job with his underclassmen, and the popular mentor deserves much
Front row: Donald Coates, Jimmy Bland, Marvin Andrews, Sonny Turlington. Second row: Jack Frazelle, Cary
Holliday, Lennox qlohnsonhlimmy Lassiter. Top row: Billy Dozier, Marvin Mills, Coach Ringgoldhjohn McAllister,
Cary Williams, Richard Rhodes, Bernie Bullard, Jimmy Peebles, Ted Brown.
Assistant Football Coach Jimmy Ringgold switched his talents to the diamond to become Baseball
coach for the past season. As we go to the press, the Capitals have won two of their eight conference
starts. Richard Rhodes and john McAllister received credit for these wins. They were by scores of
14-3 and 7-6. jimmy Bland is the most valuable all around player on the team. He started the season
at shortstop, but switched to catcher because the Caps lacked defense and power there. Lennox
johnson has clubbed a brace of home runs to lead the Raleigh hitting.
Here is the conference schedule:
Goldsboro. . .
Rocky Mount .... , .
Goldsboro. . .
Rocky Mount .... . .
Durham .....,. . .
Fin! row: jimmy Lassiter, Billy Staton, Hart Gates, Linwood Eubanks, Bert Veasley, George Pressley. Sfcond row:
Ralph Liles, Graham Anderson, Verne Caviness, Billy Churn, Bruce Crater, Capt. Bobby Kost. Third raw: Bobby
Gaddy, Tommy Dunlap, Wade Cooper, Larry Tippet, Herb Ridgeway, Coach Willis Casey.
For the second straight year, Raleigh High School has produced a championship team in swimming.
Coach Willis Casey led the squad for the first time. He did much to help the winning crew. Captain
Bobby Kost was undefeated in the fifty yard free-style race.
The Capitals traveled to Atlanta, Georgia for the Southeastern Inter-Scholastic Meet. The team
came in Hrst in the high school division. All of the team showed up well.
The Duke Invitational was the next meet for the boys from Raleigh. They brought home their
second straight win ofthe young season. Kost and Dunlap starred for the Caps.
After the Duke Invitational, the Caps traveled to Chapel Hill for the Southern Swim Meet. Casey's
boys won this meet in fine style. Anderson, Churn, and Pressley showed up well for Raleigh. The
Caps set a record in the two hundred yard relay.
On the following week, Raleigh met thc Duke Freshmen in a dual meet in Durham. The Caps
won outstandingly. The State Champions also beat Granby High School twice. This team is the
championship squad of Virginia. Greensboro also met defeat at the hands of the Raleigh tankers.
Pat Eldridge, Billy Churn, Larry Tippett, Tommy Dunlap, George Pressley, Graham Anderson,
and Captain Bob Kost were the main cogs in the drive for State Championship honors. Coach Willis
Casey deserves much credit for his fine work with the swimming team.
lfmrzl rnw: Norwood Carroll, Bob Williamson, Phil Dailey, Joe Shocklcy, Gent' Boyce, Irving
loycc, Tommy Lassiter. Swrmzrl' row: Wade Coopcr, Otis Carroll, Archie Fairlcy. 'Ihirrl razzr:
Coacli Grad, Billy Willift-rd, Managt-rg Bob Mitchcll, G. M. Wootc-n, Rob Bcll, Lcc Bostian, Bill
lom-Q, 'l'hc-adorv Balls-ngcr, Paul Hall, Francis Kchnc-r, Bill Lvc, Bill Crisp, Eddie Cothran, Captain
W4-slr-y I,c-dford, Tookic Desc-rn, Monty Holder, Verne Cavcncss, Lloyd Bostian.
YVarren Mann, Jerry Caviness, ,lack Rcams, Jimmy lWcC1lllock, and Lev Pvrson
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PETE JENKINS VIRGINIA CLAYTON
BETSY MICHAELS DANNY I-IARTZOCJ
lfznl mum' B. Arnolclhl.johnson, B. Mallard,.I. Steecl. .S'fz'or1d1'ozz'.' A. Clroom, A. Hartzog. A. Shaw.
'lqflllftl row: K. Jensen, L. Greene, L. Hurst, B. Barker.
Lg? to right: Betty Barker, Charles Rouse, Karen jensen,joe Moody, Ann Croom, Bob Williamson, Barbara Arnold,
Robin Conrad, Jeannie Johnson, Terry Thomas, Virginia Clayton, Pete jenkins, Ann Hartzog, Lyman Kiser, Ann
Shaw, Thomas White, jackie Steed, Theodore Ballenger, Barbara Mallard, Alex Wilson, Lenore Greene, Verne
Caviness, LeDare Hurst, and Tommy Teague.
Virginia Clayton was crowned Queen of Hearts for the year 1950 by senior class President Pete
jenkins in an impressive chapel program on February 17. The event was sponsored by the senior
class but the court was elected by popular vote of the entire school for the Hrst time. One attendant
was chosen from the eighth grade, two from the next two classes, and three from the senior class.
The Queen, Virginia Clayton, and Maid-of-Honor, Ann Hartzog, were both seniors.
Queen Virginia reigned at a Valentine Dance in the gymnasium on the Saturday night following the
.lean Spivey, Vincent Anderson, Hfan' .l1ar.t!za!,' Patricia Alphin, Alex Wilson, Tommy Dunlap, Kenneth Smith, Vir-
ginia Clayton, Karl Barkley, -Iackie Steed.
SERVICE CLUB MEMBERS
The upper crust is just a bunch of crumbs
stuck together by their own dough
F. D. CLINE
PAVING and CONCRETE
. . JOHN DEERE
6 East DHVIP Street
Dial 3,1938 Quality Farm Equipment
PETER PAN RESTAURANT
1207 Hillsboro Street
CLARK ART SHOP, Inc.
Awnings : Venetian Blinds : Shades
Picture Frames : Guilitan Rugs
300 Glenwood Ave. Phone 8319
PHONE 3-6219 RALEIGH, N. C.
JOYNER'S TEXACO SERVICE
Corner McDowell and Cabarrus Sts.
2904- Hillsboro Street DIAL 4877
BLALOCK MOTOR CO.
Better Used Cars
RALEIGH, N. C.
Good Luck, Seniors!
JOHNNEY'S FRUIT STAND
BAKERS 8z BROWN
ROOFING COMPANY, Inc.
Roofing and Sheet Metal Contractors
4-06-412 West Davie Street
Meet Your Classmates After School
Hot Dogs SI Hamburgers Our Specialty
THE BRITE SPOT
Hillsboro at Ashe Avenue
DIAL 4528 RALEIGH, N. C.
ROBERT W. WYNNE, JR., Manager
SOUTHERN BUILDERS G
622 North Dawson Street
RALEIGH, N. C.
In the older days they used to kiss and make up, now the makeup comes first
Bobby D.: I suppose you dance?
Anna B.: Oh, yes, I love to.
Bobby D.: Great! That's even better than dancing.
C0mPlime'lfS Of RECREATION CENTER
Raleiglfs Neufest and Largest
Inc. Recreatwn Center
1918 Hillsboro Street --
Located on Tucker Street
CONN-GOWER PONTIAC COMPANY
Sales and Service
E DI COMMERCIAL
C R S , G S PRINTING COMPANY
222 Fayettevllle Street PRINTERS
C,ea,,,,S of OFFICE FURNITURE
Reasonable Drug Prices 219 South Salisbury Street
BY FALLONS FUEL ou. L- coAL
J- J- FALLON C0-9 INC- 608 West Hargett Street
"We Crow the Flowers We Selll' DIAL 5869
Lee B.: Durn you! You almost hit my wife.
Lloyd B.: Oh, sorry. Here, take a shot at mine!
Boy: Dad, why was Adam made first?
Father: To give him a chance to say a few words.
smart . . . fashionable . . . celanese rayon summer
I :E5EgEr1 '1E5E5E5E,.
a,.r.rar ' Aaaaararaa h.rah I ,aa2Z5. .ahhaaaatazh :,:ar::., I i lafigifr
25,00 in soft pastels . . . in brilliant tropic hues .
Secoml Floor of Fashion
H D O -BELK
OF QFILEICI-I ' IHC.
I37 South Wilmington Street
Jean E. Cto maidb: I hear your daughter is very happily married.
Maid: Yes, Ahill say. Her husband is skeered to death of her.
Miss Penny: Which is correct, "a hen is setting," or "sitting"?
Jimmy D.: I dunno and don't care. All I bother about is when she cackles is
she "laying" or "lying,"
Compliments of E F I R D I S
Bedingfield-Leocarta D E P A R T M E N T
S T O R E
We Appreciate Your
ARNOLD Rexall DRUGS pmonage
3025 Hillsboro Str:-vt
RALEIGH, N. C. 203 Fayetteville Street
WE DELIVER RALEIGH, N. C.
DILLON SUPPLY GDMPANY
Raleigh Durham Rocky Mount Goldsboro
Bill B.: Women don't interest me. I prefer the company of my fellow men.
Earl W.: I'm broke, too.
Hot Dog-Experience is what you have when everything else is gone.
Phone' 7646 Night 6456
Congratulations R . 4 al
to the 1950 1201 Hillsboro sum
Graduating Class RALE'CH,N- C-
A Friend Always a Complete Stock of Fresh
Flowers at Reasonable Prices
Raleigh, North Carolina
BROGDEN PRODUCE CO., INC.
RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA
FRUITS and PRODUCE
Confucius say Cto senior girlslc Wash face in morningg neck at night.
Judge: Why did you steal that S50,000?
Accused: I was hungry.
Best Wishes to the
Class of 1950
T. H. BRIGGS AND
'6Hara'ware Since 1865,'
126 Fayetteville Street
RALEIGH, N. C.
For Prompt Service
1217 Hillsboro Street
Raleigh's Smartest Shop
l MORE TO YOU!
It is a matter of pride with us that since our Company was
organized in 1903 there has never heen a time when we
dinl not have all the power required for all the needs of
the territory we serve. Today we are engaged in a multi-
million dollar expansion program to assure ample power
for the future in this area . . . ample power for all
needs of industry - business - the farm and the home.
lt is a promise of a hrighter and happier future for you.
CAROLINA POWER 8: LIGHT COMPANY
Many a husband and wife are the life of the party, but it isn't always the same
Nancy Murray and Jean Edwards went for a tramp in the woods, but the tramp
t N-. 7 1 X X
an it il we XE 3
I -- fi 1 9 x , V ,
Iglllglllilli llllll ll ll r H l l ll
O S ACHIEVEMENT
""m,'m:ff 1I.i'i',' L Q I ' -'
"iIl51f 1 Q if ff .
W Eli' Never gained easily - the
Q,'7Q'ff'f"i?J liifii l , graduate's diploma is a
n i- VIH 4 "MAI 4 Y
,, ' symbol of a truly great
. 'iff .."A !'ii""1. . 1' Achievement - '
i M' x 'FJWMWM which every graduate may
. V - 3' fi. , I A A --w-fi fgf' take pride for all his life.
2 lilizin? Q- i u 1 1 f W ' 'N' mn Th A h. t f .
'V 1r:i1', " ., I sf' L,-ug L - . ' 'W' I ' e c levemen 0 gain-
1 -i 'a 5 fi 1 , F ing the confidence and
T - i I , friendship of students and
I faculty is one in which wc
The Showplace of t
not only take pride, hut
which we cherish and
guard with constant
C C Bell Peter Wheat
408 Hillsboro Street
Dial 9924 STANLEY WONG, Prop. 102 Harrison Avenue
Public Service Company of North Carolina, Inc.
The Gas Company
217 Hillsboro Street : Raleigh
S ' :
emmg ASHEVILLE DALLAS KANNAPOLIS
CHAPEL HILL DURHAM RALEIGH
CONCORD GASTONIA STATESVILLE
Women's faults are many,
Men have only two,
Everything they say,
And everything they do.
L. W. H.: How do you keep eating in the cafeteria?
Pete J.: Oh, I just take a tablespoon of Drano three times a day.
See Compliments of
HERRING SASH ' Z
nook COMPANY ,,,f'f4'7
Fine Building Material
1l8 Fayetteville Street
Sunset Hills Grocerteria
FINE FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
CHOICE MEATS AND ALL
THE FINEST IN FOODS
Corner of Dixie and Medlin
JOE S. CORRELL, Owner
for the Main Entrance
HIGH SCHOOL of State
T113 I f . fl J '
I "'r v I if
7 wwf ' ji
The Restaurant With A Personality
Political Machine-The only Well-oiled machine that develops friction.
Junior Girl: I'm so discouraged! Everything I do seems to be wrong.
Senior Boy: What are you doing tonight?
unier ll omlrle
6'The Cawazx Store for Mem
J. M. EDWARDS SHOE STGRE
I2 East Martin Street DIAL 2-3620
for zhe Entire Family
JOB P. WYATT 8: SONS COMPANY
Hardware : Seeds : Farm Machinery
Insecticides : Paints
325-331 South Wilmington Street
Peggy: So Horace finally married Helen, eh?
Jean: Yeah. He spent so much money courting her, he married her for her
Old Lady: Digging out holes?
Laborer: No, ma'am, I'm digging out dirt and leaving the holes.
CAUDLE SAND AND
CLEANERS or DISTINCTION
Plant-123 N. Salisbury Street
Branchkflameron Village Dial 3-7721
JOHN ASKEW PAINTS
QUALITY PAINTS and VARNISHES
110 Glenwood Avenue
EAT AT -
"Forget the Rest and
Get the Best"
Congratulations to Class of '50
JOHNSON 6' MULLEN
Gene Moring Florist
2008 Fairview Road DIAL 7666
TAILORS - CLEANERS - FURHIERS
Cold Fur Storage
DIAL: 8336 and 2-3367
Opposite Broughton High School
on St. Mary's Street
511 Hillsboro St. 11 E. Martin St. SEALTEST ICE CREAM
"Doctor, Lawyer, Nurse or Chief . . "
. . . One path leads toward success in your tomorrow.
Wisdom and discrimination are signposts toward your
social and professional dreams. ln your varied circle
of activities there will be numerous requirements for
printing. ln your selection of printing you should
always exercise that same care and discriminating
taste. Let us help you meet your needs for dis-
QA yew, PM QM.
DISTINCTIVE PRINTING IS ECONOMY
324 SOUTH BLOUNT STREET 0 RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA
Richard Banks: Did you hear the joke about the little moron that went around
saying "uh uh" all the time?
Phil Johnson: Uh uh.
Nancy Overton: I'l1 take these two pictures.
Clerk: That will be 34.00 plus four cents for tax.
Nancy Overton: Oh don't bother about the tacks, I don't intend to hang them up.
Something New Has Been Added . . .
THE GLORIFIED AMERICAN
ETTES-"Styled by Delmanv
CASUALS by .Ioyce of California
A D L E R ' S
Be Sure to Visit Our Budget Dept.-Featuring 'iffmerican Girl Shoes"
Congratulations DEPENDABLE SERVICE
t CITY MOTOR C0.
Peggy Haithcock 4-29 Souta11EYEIilgign5gon Street
RALEIGH, N. C.
BEST WISHES T0
THE SENIOR CLASS OF ,50
C. H. STEPHENSON MUSIC CO.
IZI Fayetteville Street DIAL 2-2091
Miss Blalock: Now let us talk about the grizzly bear. Do we get fur from him?
Paul Anderson: I'd get as fur from his as possible, myself.
Junior Cselling magazinesj: I would like to see the lady of the house.
Maid: Lawsy, Ah specs you Would. She's taking a bath!
The value of the telephone isn't
just the calls you make. Some-
times the calls you receive are
even more important. Youid miss
a lot if the telephone Wasn't
Just on calls you make, the tele-
phone's a big bargain in conveni-
ence, security, success and good
times. When you add the calls
you receive, it's an even bigger
SOUTHERN BELL TELEPHONE
AND TELEGRAPH COMPANY
Southern Bell Telephone and Telegraph Co.
Earl W.: I'm sorry I ran over your hen. Would S2 pay for her?
Farmer: Better make it 54, Ilve a rooster that was mighty fond of that hen
The shock may kill him.
Patsy Gattis: Did you know that some boats make 15 knots an hour?
Laura Holomanz Who unties them?
.Q i U
Saint Mary's School and Junior College
RICHARD G. STONE, President
RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA
High school graduates are offered two years standard college work.
The curriculum also includes 11th and 12th grades high school work.
All academic courses fully accredited by Southern Association.
Excellent Courses in Art, Business, Expression, Home
Economics, ana' Music Departments with Tuition
incluriezi in General Charge.
Twenty-Acre Campus - Field Sports - Tennis - Gymnasium
Indoor Tiled Swimming Pool - Golf - Horseback Riding
Write for Catalogue and View Book
Doctor: How's the boy who swallowed the half-dollar?
Nurse: No change yet, doctor.
Pedestrian-A married man who owns a car.
ACCREDITED liberal arts college: Southern Association
of Colleges and Secondary Schools, American Association
of University Women, Association of American Universities.
PROGRESSIVE educational program in terms of Christian
character and service. Distinguished record of student
honors. Excellent library facilities. Effective honor system.
ATTRACTIVE location in Raleigh, "the educational center
of the Statef, Beautiful campus of 170 acres. Modern
fireproof dormitories with generous provision for social
Write for catalogue and folder of views.
CARLYLE CAMPBELL, President
RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA
Two street urchins were watching a barber singe a customer's hair.
"Gee," said one to the other, "he's hunting them with a light."
Mr. Tally: How many make a dozen?
Donald Gargis: Twelve.
Mr. Tally: How many make a million?
Donald Gargis: Very few.
Best Wishes From
NORTH CAROLINA EQUIPMENT
CONSTRUCTION, INDUSTRIAL AND
"International Diesel Power"
Raleigh Wilmington Charlotte
RAWLS MOTOR COMPANY
405-7 Fayetteville Street
Mr. Smith: For this job we want a responsible man
Bob' I'm the guy you'r 1
. e ooking for. Everywhere I've worked when something
went wrong they told me I was responsible.
Miss Fulcher: Class, I want you to write a short description of your trip to a
Homer Upchurch: What should we do if we've never been?
CAUDLE'S SHOE SHOP
South Salisbury Street
HENRY CAUDLE, Prop.
OVER 3,000 REELS
Entertainment - Educational - Religious
Films for School, Churches,
NATIONAL FILM SERVICE
14 Glenwood Avenue
CAMERAS - PROJECTORS
N. C. Theatres, Inc.
Motion Pictures Are
Your Best Entertainment
RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA
RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA
Eddie Randolph: I'l1 bet I waste two or three hours a day just thinking and I m
going to cut it out.
Ylipfljlffy ' Il ',ae"ll'
'F ' 1
ol., l ' Marvin: I don't want to.scare you, Miss Penny, but my father said if I don't
l. All N! , x -
,jf get better grades someone IS due for a 1Ick1ng
. Overnite Transportation Co.
RICHMOND TO ATLANTA
' W. H. King Drug Co. Terminals
, Atlanta, Ga. Greenville, S. C.
Wholesale Drugglsts Charlotte, N. C. Raleigh, N. e.
Danville, Va. Richmoml, Va.
Durham. N. C. Winston-Salem. N. C.
1 Greensboro, N. C. Wilmington, N. C.
Dependable Motor Express
The House of Friendly and -
Shop with CAROLINA SURGICAL
Confidence at SUPPLY
. 121 S. Wilmington Street
Phones: 3-8631 and 3-9266
Drug Store SICK ROOM SUPPLIES
Raleighis Little 5th Avenue Shop
529 Hillsboro Street
RALEIGH, N. C.
Store Hours: 9:30 a.m. Till 6:30 p.m.
Alex: Is your sister spoiled? -
Gerry: No, that's just the perfume she's wearlng.
Miss Runnion: Tell me something about the men who signed the Declaration
Don: They're all dead.
AMBULANCE BE ON TOP WITH
MITCHELL MEN'S CLOTHIERS
222 W. Hargett Street
RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA
The Tops in Quality
With Reasonable Prices
Use Our Lay-Away Plan
527 Hillsboro Street
Next to Manhattan Cafe 3-4475
702 Tucker Street
ELECTRICAL CONT RACTING
SUITS. DRESSES, COATS
Cleaned and Pressed
HATS Cleaned, Blocked, Remodeled
HATTERS and CLEANERS
39 Years of Satisfactory Service
Phone-Plant 2-4-669 - Otllce 7746
QQ, 9 +
E . Q. 9
"f f Dlf wod
MCLEOD 81 WATSON
Odd Fellows Bldg.
Tailored by Daroff
Buddy A.: How was the horseback riding yesterday?
Mary W.: Not so good. My horse was too polite. When we came to a fence, he
always let me go over first.
Donnie Baise Cin the school cafeteriabz 'tMrs. Eberhart, what do you call this
stuff-coffee or tea?" He sneered, i'It tastes like kerosene."
Mrs. Eberhart: If it tastes like kerosene, it must be coffee. The tea tastes like
Compliments of Congratulations, Seniors!
Q HATTERS Sl DYERS MAYER's ouTl.ET sroks
Across the Grove
3-5 Glenwood Avenue
200 W. South Street
610 W. South Street
1303 Hillsboro Street
14 W. Martin Street
206 East Martin Street
C ongratulations to
14 East Hargett
DODGE -:- PLYMOUTH
Dodge fob-Rated Trucks
SALES and SERVICE
Best Wishes to the
SEA FOOD COMPANY
RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA
Howard Satterfield: I understand that scientists can now make wool out of
Earl Welch: Must make the cows feel pretty sheepish.
Neighbor: They tell me your son is on the high school football team. Do you
know what position he plays?
Mrs. Newton: I'm not sure, but I think he is one of the drawbacks.
RENT A FINE CAR
DRIVE IT YOURSELF
BUSINESS or PLEASURE
Your Gift of Jewelry will mean
more if it comes from
JEWELERS SI SILVERSMITHS
109 Fayetteville Street
U Phone 7646 Night 6456
Drive It Rainaaau qfaaaktl'
1201 Hillsboro Street
446 Halifax Street RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA
PHONE Always a Complete Stock of
At Reasonable Prices
WATCHES DIAMONDS VISIT THE NEW
All Kinds WAKE CAFE
JEWELRY and LUGGAGE
RALEIGH LOAN OFFICE
223 S. Wilmington Street
RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA
Look for the Orange Color Front
"For the Best in Foods"
South Wilmington Street
RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA
IW Miles Beyond Meredith College
WILSON UZZLE, INC.
Sales and Service
4-21 Fayetteville Street
Miss Runnion: Barbara, can you give the class a definition Of a volcano?
Barbara Arnold: A volcano is a mountain with hiccups.
Mr. Mitchell: Why are you running so fast, Donald? u
Donald Desern: I'm trying to stop two fellows from flghtmg.
Mr. Mitchell: Who are they?
Donald Desern: Cary Holliday and me.
NATIONAL PURE FOOD
208 E. Martin Street - Raleigh
THE YOUNG COMPANY
15am M. Young, Ir. '17J
FRANKLIN 5 GARDEN SUPPLIES
CAROLINA PHARMACY PAINTS AND GLASS
Carolina Hotel Raleigh, N. C. 616 N- person I Phone 3-5660
112 S. Blount Street
RALEIGH. N- C. "Where Raleigh Shops With
FOODS 119 East Hargett Street
IN RALEIGH lT'S
The Appliances Most Women Want Most
Ask Your Local Dealer for Free Demonstration
RALEIGH CHARLOTTE GREENSBORO
Jean E.: You think you're romantic? Why I've forgotten about more men than
you'11 ever know.
Betty B.: Oh you have, huh?
Jean E.: Yeah, and I sure wish I could remember some of it.
Drunk: Ho! Lady, you got two ver' beautiful legs.
Aloma T. Csnappingb: How would you know?
Drunk fbrightlyh: I counted tem.
THE NEW LOOK
PRINTING and ENGRAVING in
PITTMAN PRINTING CO. MAR-I-'NIS INC
RALEIGH, N. c. Today, '
Dial 3-364-6 Res. Dial 2-2652
P. T. POOLE, Prop.
. IOOWJ Milk-Fed Poultry
LIVE 81 DRESSED
311 Blake Street
East Side City Market
Wake Forest Road
"The Best for Less"
1. Standard Junior College Courses.
2. General Junior College Courses.
3. Two-year Standard Courses in Home Economics.
4. One- and Two-year Commercial Courses fGregg Systeml.
5. Two Years of High School Work.
6. Special Courses in Art, Music, etc.
For Catalogue Address
WILLIAM C. PRESSLY, President
RALEIGH, N. C.
Visitor: Those are your grandmothers ashes? Oh, when did the poor soul
Betsy A.: She didn'tg just too lazy to look for an ash tray.
Rookie: You say you were brought up in a tough neighborhood, Captalrf'
Cap: Yep, it was so tough, a cat with a tail was a tourist.
FOOD STORE PALEIGH
GROCERIES - FRESH MEATS WILSON WINSTON SALFM
FRUITS - VEGETABLES
1100 Harp Phone 3-1671
Compliments of .V lqn- ,::,..b.
Buddy: Yes, I'm a self-made man.
Margaret: Well, it's nice of you to take the blame.
Cop Cto man at 4 a.m. wearing a barrelhz What's the idea? You a poker player?
Jimmy Gill: No, but I spent the night with some guys who are.
Class of 350 Equipped to Handle
E. R. POOLE MUSIC CO. Any Sizew Job
Best of Everything BOOK BINDING
to the Class RULING
of ,50 WEDDING INVITATIONS
115 West Hargett St t
POOLE'S PIE SHOP
"Particular People Prefer
426 S. McDowell Street
MATTHEWS SHADE CO.
For the Best of
POOLE PRINTING and
Visit 17 East Martin Street
RALEIGH, N. C.
SANDWICH SHOP PHONE 3369
Lee B.: Her niece sure is pretty.
Lloyd B.: Don't say knees is, say knees are
Mary Lib Ccoylybz They say that the length of a man's arm is equal to he
circumference of a girl's waist.
H. 5' H. TIRE CO.
119 E. Davie St. Raleigh, N. C.
Fisk Tires - Recapping - Vulcanizing
Karl B.: Really? Let's get a tape measure and see.
RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA
North Carolina Engineers
NIETHOD, N. C. PHONE 3-4523
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READ THIS . . . before you decide
on our profession
Do you like children?
Do you like to feel you're helping
them develop, helping them build their
lives and their futures?
Do you like facts and ideas . . .
like to absorb them and add to your
Do you like to feel you're taking part
in the progress of your community.
your state, your country - and the
Do you have imagination? Poise?
Patience and understanding? Good
health and normal energy?
lf you can answer "yes" to these
questions, the chances are good that
you have a talent for teaching.
E DWA R
During the next few years, 230,000
teachers - over and above those re-
quired to lill normal vacancies -- will
he needed in our schools.
There is a special need for teachers
in elementary grades . . . and there
will be an even greater need during
the years ahead.
Your place may be in this highly
honored profession - look into the
Better Schools Make
Printed as a public service by
DE Sa BREIUEHTDN CD.
RALEIGH, N. C.
Our Future PRINTERS OF THE LATIPAC
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