Needham Broughton High School - Latipac Yearbook (Raleigh, NC)
- Class of 1960
Page 1 of 240
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 240 of the 1960 volume:
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Tim Kimrey, Editor
Sandra Estes, Business Manager
l.aura Helen Paschal, lldvisor
Published by the Senior Class, Needham B. Broughton High School, Raleigh, North Carolina
Administration .... Page I4
Senior Class ..... Page Z8
Junior Class ..... Page 78
Sophomore Blass . . . Page 94
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Needham B. Broughton . . . What was it in
1959-'60? What Needham B. Broughton was in
1959-'60 in general may be summed up in four
divisions-classes, organizations, athletics, and
amusements. What Needham B. Broughton was
to the individual students is up to him to answer.
The buildings-the classrooms, the cafeteria and
the gymnasiums will be here for other students
in the future. In 1959-'60 students have given
life to these buildings. Their activities have writ-
ten another year in the history of this school.
In the year just completed nearly 1,900 stu:
dents have had a part in this drama of life. Each
student was an audience for the actor. Working
together in the production students and the
faculty have played their parts.. The buildings
have been the background, the faculty has con-
tributed knowledgeg the students companionship,
with other students, activity, athletic ability,
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dignity, culture, poise, all combined to present
a play of Words, deeds, and thoughts.
Needham B. Broughton High School opened
its doors in the fall of 1930, having a new, and
then adequate modern building as its home. In
1934 and 1954 additions were made to the build-
ing, which by 1959-60 contained the auditorium,
the school lounge, the school store, and the old
gymnasium, as well as classrooms. In the fall
of 1958 a separate Cafeteria building was com-
pleted. A year later, the SIS750,000 gymnasium was
accepted by the school board and immediately
put into use.
The campus, with its parking lots, the tennis
courts, and the athletic fields completed the physi-
cal plant as it was in the year 1959-60.
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September - IJIIIET
lobe! - EXCITEMENT
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FACULTY und HDMINISTRHTIUN
Faculty members have been the directors of
the year 1959-'60. Their experience in life out-
side this school, this city, this state have enabled
them to help the students become conscious of
the world beyond these walls. What the teachers
have learned has been made available to the stu-
dents. In this the students have found inspiration
for the tomorrows that lie ahead.
The familiar voice of the hardworking princi-
pal J. Q. Holliday was heard over the public
address system every morning and every after-
noon. He was always at school, arriving early
and staying late. He was always present at school
events. PTA's, plays, games, contests, all! Mr.
Holliday has always had pride in N.B.H.S. The
success of any student or teacher always made
him glad. His office door was always open.
A large part of the exitra-curricular work was
directed by the assistant principal Watson Holy-
field. That was not all he did. His office was
hidden behind the teacher's boxes. Nevertheless
students found their way there, if they wanted
to get some paper from the storeroom, or a light-
bulb replaced, or a car parked in a restricted
zone. Mr. Holyfield, like Mr. Holliday, was a
friend to every student.
Every student knew Ronald Butler and Mrs.
Lillian Sandling. They were known as Deans.
They did much more than check on attendance.
They also served as guidance counselors. They
directed the many tests, such as College Boards,
and National merit examinations. They were
always in the main office to advise students on
problems that were important at that moment.
They also helped with the activities involved in
the social life at N.B.H.S.
Three ladies, Mrs. Stephenson, Mrs. Green, and
Mrs. Hube ran the office. If seniors wanted a
transcript of their record, they approached one
of them. If money had been collected for some
organization, it was handled by them. If a book
was lost, they helped locate it. If there was a
telephone message they saw that it reached the
individual. Their source of information seemed
to be without limits. Their friendliness made
Joseph Q. Holliday, A.B., M.Ed., Principal and
J. Watson Holyfield, B.S., M.A., Assistant Principal.
Ronald C. Butler, B.S., Dean of Boys and Mrs. Lil-
lian Sandling, B.A., M.Ed,., Dean of Girls.
Left to right: Mrs. Stephenson, Mrs. Hube, Mrs.
One trait nearly all teachers had in
common was that their's was the one and
most important subject. A Their assign-
ments showed that. The half hour time
to be spent for preparation in each subject
was not meant for one individual teacher.
In biology one was not only to capture
but to classify some little helpless insect
according to kingdom and specie. The
same was true of leaves or wild Bowers.
A similar story could be told in English,
language, social science or math.
All the teachers held to one theory-
promptness must be adhered to without
hfail. Students must be in homeroom, re-
port cards must be returned, deadline
must be kept. They acted with one accord
in bearing down. At times the demands
ENGLISH DEPARTMENT. First row, left to right: Laura Helen
Paschal, B.A., M.A., Journalism, Elaine James, B.A., English,
Mrs. Vera Melton, B.S., M.A., Librarian, Mrs. Margaret D. Toms,
B.A., Library Science. Second row: Mrs. Phyllis A. Peacock,
B.A., M.A., English, Mary Penney, B.A., M.A., English, Jerome F.
Morris, B.A., English and Social Science, Fannie Pearl Fulcher,
B.A., English, Natalie Coffey, B.A., M.A., English, Journalism,
Mrs. Diane S. Burton, B.A., English, Miss Marion Ferando, B.A.,
English, Dramatics, Mrs. Nancy Snow, B.A., M.A., English, Pub-
lic Speaking, Mrs. Margaret Wooten, B.A., M.A., English, Mrs.
Agusta Marcom, B.A., English, Mrs. Sara C. LaFoy, B.A., English,
MATHEMATICS. Left to right, standing: Edward G. Blakeway,
Educated in England, Mathematics, Mrs. Thomas Memory, Alge-
bra, Mrs. Hattie Ellice Stell, B.S., M.Ed., Geometry and Algebra,
W. F. Shealy, B.S., General Math, Robert Jones, B.S., Algebra
and Business Math, Richard E. Cutler, B.S., Geometry. Seated:
Miss Mary Faye Williams, B.A., Algebra and Geometry, and
Miss Barbara Ann Woolard, B.A., M.Ed., Algebra and Arithmetic.
Nevertheless with such odds, the class-
rooms were filled each day. Students came
back for more. As time passed impressions
not only of subject matter but the char-
acteristics of teachers were stamped upon
the brains of those attending.
In a quiet, gentle, and yet demanding
Way Mrs. Ladu, Mrs. Peacock, Miss
Strother, Miss Runnion, and Mrs. Fish
got their orders obeyed.
Nothing was ever out of place in the
classroom of Mrs. Wooten, Mrs. Donovant,
Mr. Clark or Mr. Beenen.
While some found it frightening when
it was over, it was always fun to look back
on the classes of Miss Cogdell, Mrs. Shore,
Mr. Brantley, and Miss McDearman.
SOCIAL SCIENCE. Left to right, seated: Miss Winnie D. Satter-
field, B.A., U. S. and Current History, Mrs. Mary Sue Fonville,
B.A., M.A., U. S. History, Sociology, Economics, Miss Helen Run-
nion, B.A., M.A., U. S. History, Government, International Rela-
tionsg Gary A. Clark, B.S., World History and Psychology. Stand-
ing: Miss Nell Stinson, B.A., M.A., U. S. History and Current
Historyg Peter J. Beenen, B.A., U. S. History.
LANGUAGE. Left to right, seated: Mrs. W. S. Tarlton, B.A., M.A.,
English, Mrs. Emits V. Smith, B.A., Spanish, Mrs. Nell Kahdy,
B.A., M.A., French and German. Standing: Mrs. Tora T. Ladu,
B.A., M.A.C. French and Spanish, Mrs. Jeanette Britton, B.A.,
Spanish, Miss Emillie Cannon, B.A., Spanish and Shorthand, Miss
Melissa Strother, B.A., Latin and English, Philip Watts, B.S.,
German and English.
--- - W- - -
The friendliness and the understanding
were characteristics of classes in the rooms
of Mr. Steed, Mr. Shealy, Mr. Smith, Mrs.
Darden, Mrs. Swain, Miss Fulcher, Miss
Penney and Mrs. Ehrlich.
The fact that they were young in age,
spirit, and outlook made the classes of
Mrs. Snow, Mrs. LeFoy, Miss James, Mr.
Robert Jones, Mr. Cutler, Mr. Royster,
Miss Woodward, and Mrs. Dalheite stand
Some classes were different. The teach-
ers made them so. Such was the work of
Mr. Blakeway, Miss Ferando, Miss Shealy,
Mrs. Freeman, Mr. Sonnwick, Mr. Craw-
ford, Mr. Maddrey, Miss Shealy, and Mrs.
Energy was never ending in Mrs. Smaltz,
SCIENCE. Left to right: Mrs. Catherine Fish, B.A., M.A., Biology
Paul Gay, B.S., Biology, Miss Claire Freeman, B.A., M.A., Chemis-
try, J. B. Jones, B.S., Chemistry and Biology, Miss Ella McDear-
man, B.A., M.A., Chemistry, Mrs. Mary B. Donovant, B.A., Physi-
ology and Anatomy, Mrs. Nancy B. Shore, B.S., M.Ed., Biology
Not photographed: L. H. Royster, Math, Physics, Aerodynamics
ARTS. Left to right: Richard E. Southwick, B.S., M.A., Instru-
mental Music, Farmer Smith, B.S., M.A., Diversified Occupations,
James T. Maddrey, B.S., Industrial Arts, J. Randolph Green, B.S.,
Electronics, Miss Betty Shealy, B.S., Vocational Home Economics,
T. C. Keen, B.S., Metals, Mrs. Judieth E. Freeman, B.A., Choral
Music and English, Mrs. Zelota Yates, B.S., Home Economics,
Frank A. Crawford, B.S., Industrial Arts, Mrs. Alice Ehrlich,
Mrs. Holyfield, Mr. Walker, Mr. King, Mr.
Etheridge, and Mr. Gay.
Cheerfulness and happiness prevailed in
the classes of Mrs. Kahdy, Miss Freeman,
Determination was the watchword of
Mrs. Stell, Miss Coffey, Mrs. Burton, Miss
Satterfield, Mr. Watts, Miss Williams, Mrs.
Mr. B1akeway's "Press on", Mrs. Pea-
cock's "Are these seniors?"g and other
expressions are quotes familiar to those
who knew them.
With all this, the good and the bad, the
work and the fun, the group of men and
women who ran the classroom had their
part in another chapter, another year, in
the history of NBHS.
PHYSICAL EDUCATION. Left to right: Clyde Walker BA
Physical Education, Clyde Etheridge, B.S., Math and Physical
Education, Mrs. Dorothy G. Holyfield, B.S., Physical Education
Herbert Brantley, B.A., M.A., Biology and Physical Education
Mrs. William Smaltz, B.S., Physical Education
COMMERCIAL. Left to right: Mrs. Jennie W. Sharp B A Short
hand and Secretarial Practice, Mrs. Dixie C. Porter B A Typmg
and Shorthand, Mrs. Frances H. Darden, B.S., M A Bookkeeping
and Typing, Mrs. Elizabeth F. Weddington, B.S Typing Mrs
Myrtle G. Campbell, B.S., Typing.
Left to right: Ronald Sanders, Mrs. Fonville.
Reagan Fox and Mrs. Peacock.
Student teacher and Mr. Blakeway.
HEADS OF DEPARTMENTS
With the exception of the arts department, each
of the subject teachers had a chairman to direct the
work of classes which they taught. There were seven
of these teachers. In having these heads of depart-
ments, an agreement was reached as to what was. to
be required of the students.
For instance there were fifty-nine English classes
taught at Broughton. Twenty-two of these were Sopho-
more Classes. All the English teachers met at Mrs.
Peacock's request and decided on one number of paral-
lel books to be required as a minimum, or the number
of themes to be written or the selections in literature
that were to be a must. Other phases of the work
were considered accordingly. There were over twenty
courses allied with English that set up standards to
Mathematics embraced everything from general
mathematics to solid geometry. These fifty classes
included students who excelled in mathematics, and
it also included those who were required to get that
credit in order to graduate. Mr. Blakeway, the chair-
man, had a knowledge of what had to be done to enable
the students to meet the demands of mathematics in
the scientific age of 1959-60.
Many people outside of school complained that high
school students did not know history. Perhaps there
was some truth in their statement, but if some of those
people had visited any of our thirty-three social science
classes at NBHS, they would have been amazed. Mrs.
Fonville had a hand in the work of every teacher of
this group. The classes in European or American
history were keys to the past and the present. The
work in government, sociology, economics or current
history touched on national state and local govern-
ment. Khruschev might have been the center of at-
tention one dayg it was the local United Fund Drive
Everybody stressed science in 1959-60. NBHS was
no exception. Biology was required of every sopho-
more. The majority of the juniors and seniors con-
sidered chemistry a subject they must have. Then
there were other sciences: physics and physiology. In
all there were forty-two classes in science. Miss Mc-
Dearman was the head of the department. In order
that students might get in more science, mathematics,
or history, regular classes were offered during the
summer session. Students were aware of the atomic
age with its challenges and its problems.
Latin, Spanish, French, and German were taught
in thirty-two of the classes at NBHS. A foreign lan-
guage seemed a necessity. Mrs. Ladu directed the
work. For the first time, some sophomores took two
languages: Latin and another. NBHS was working
towards the goal of enabling students to take three.
four or more years in one language while still in high
lf a girl or boy wanted to obtain training which
would enable her or him to get a job along with a
diploma, she or he would register in the commercial
department. The typewriters never received any rest.
Then there was shorthand and bookkeeping. Mrs.
Left to right: Mr. King, Emerson Atkin-
son and Kay Talton.
Mrs. Sharp and Virginia Going.
Miss McDearman and Robert Hocutt
Sharpe worked with teachers of these twenty-two
classes. Students that wished to learn to type could
take the course in the summertime.
All the able bodied members of the student body
were required to be in one of the fifty-eight physical
education classes that meet twice a week. Carroll King
was the director. For the first time the girls had a
gym and the boys had a gym. Sports were stressed
that might be played elsewhere-golf, tennis, softball,
hockey. Of course, body mechanics was still a part
of physical education department.
There were fifty-eight classes not included in any
of the seven departments. These were the twenty-
three classes in industrial arts, eighteen classes in
home economics, the nine classes in music, six classes
in art, and the two classes in diversified occupations.
Some of these classes were core, others interest. They
helped to make a well-rounded curriculum.
Mrs. Ladu and Susie Simmons.
PARENT TEHEIIEE HSSUEIHTIIIN
Theme for the Year . g
"FOR OUR CHILDREN-A CREATIVE LIFE- ,Q
IN A CHANGING WORLD" gl
SEPTEMBER 21-"Become Aoqneinted With Your
School" 'ENY NY Q ffl
OCTOBER 5-'fcioser Relationship Between Parent,
Student and Teacher"
Parents and Seniors i" i
OCTOBER 12-Poi-ents of Juniors T "Tn- ,.o:. E.,:. 1
OCTOBER 19-Parents of Sophomores :o,11,,o,,
NOVEMBER 16-Military Information for Boys and '
Parents , i
DECEMBER 21-Needham Broughton Band A
J ANUARY-N0 Meeting
FEBRUARY 15-Vocal Music by Needham Broughton IIQII vs
Chorus :.,: 1
MARCH 21-Science Fair :ZRZZ o R
Report on Nommmmg Committee . m ne
APRIL 18-Recognition of Seniors and Student Council "" "':' 1 Azig 3
Installation of Officers
Jesse O. Sanderson
President .....,..,.,...,,,,..,,,n ,
First Vice-President .........
R. P. Moore
W. A. Wilson
Second Vice-President ,,,,,,A,,,,,,,,,,, Mrs, B, G, Green
Recording Secretary ...........,,.,,,, Mrs, W, H, Carper
Corresponding Secretary .... Mrs. H. W. McGilliard
Treasurer ................................,... Mrs. W. H. Barbee
Audrtor --....--.......................... ...... K To be filled laterj
Parliamentarian ...,,,.., ,,,,,, M r, R, N, Simms, Jr,
Jesse O. Sanderson, the superintendent of the
Raleigh City Schools had his office down town.
The students never got to know him personally.
However, he was Broughton's spokesman at the
meetings of the school board. As he released
news to the press, one could tell something of the
big responsibility he had in working with the
schoo s. -
SCHOOL BOARD. Left to right, seated: Jesse O. Sanderson, Mayor W. G. Enloe, and Mrs. J. L. Stough. Standing'
Fred Carnage, Willie York, Victor Fisher, Leroy Martin and Lewis H. Powell. '
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X E S
With an unassuming dig-
nity acquired after the class
of '59 graduated, and the class
of '62 joined the ranks of the
student body, the seniors have
occupied the places of promi-
nence among the student
body. They have held the
most important offices. They
have shown they could be
leaders as well as followers.
In every phase of extra cur-
ricular activity and scholastic
endeavor they have been
tested and found competent.
After careful consideration
Fuller Hunnicut was elected
president, Billy Simmons,
vice-president, Francine Wil-
kerson, secretary, Ellen Mac-
intosh, treasurer, and Pete
With the help of Mr. Holli-
day, Mr. Holyfield, Mrs. Sand-
ling, and Mr. Butler, the class
carried out a guidance pro-
gram that enabled each senior
to have a better idea of what
opportunity lies ahead after
graduation. First there were
Kuder tests, college boards,
lectures on liberal arts, tech-
nical college training, mili-
tary information and business.
Then Mike Payne was chosen
chairman of College Day.
Later Pat and Alec Lee headed
the work of Career Day. Be-
fore the beginning of second
semester almost all the seniors
had what they thought were definite plans for the days after gradua-
Seventeen seniors demonstrated their scholastic ability by achiev-
ing enough success to be in the finals of the National Merit examina-
tions. They were Susie Simmons, Ellen Mackintosh, Carolynn Smith,
Jo Anna Jeffries, Sandra Estes, Marcia Fountain, Mary Ann Haynes,
Lyn Ogburn, John Brantley, Jim Moffitt, Mike Payne, David Williams,
Johnny Koonce, and David Perry.
In the fall, many members of the senior class spent hours filling
out applications to apply for scholarships such as the Morehead, the
Angier B. Duke, the Hankins, the ROTC and others.
Athletes from the football, basketball, baseball and track teams
were approached by numerous colleges. Bob Baird and Fred Smith
caught the eyes of many college scouts in their junior years and
when the '59-60 grid season had ended, offers were pouring in from
In an effort to finance the graduation activities for the class of
'60, the Seniors sponsored a barbecue on December 4. Over three
thousand tickets were sold and when this gala affair was over enough
money was in the treasury to pave the way for an expense-free
The work put out by every senior, especially Steve Fore and his
committee made this a tremendous success, and no one will deny
his pride as he saw his class work together as a closely-knit group.
Not all the year was spent in preparing for the future. The class
took time out for the Queen of Hearts Dance. Brenda Ferree and her
lovely court reigned in royal style and despite the postponing snow,
the memories from this dance are fond and many.
The finishing touch to the glittering array of dances held this
year was the 1960 Senior Prom.
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS. Left to right: Billy Simmons, Pete Chimos,
Ellen Mackintosh, Francine Wilkerson, Mr. Steed, adviser, Fuller Honeycutt.
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MARGARET JEAN ALLEN 'Teggyn
.mv Student Council Representative 2, 3, Homeroom Oiliccr
2, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, F.H.A. 3, F.B.L.A. 4.
ELLEN DONNA ALLSBROOK
Stage Crew 3, Lost and Found 4, French Club 3, 4,
Little Theater 2, 3, 4, President 3, Inter-Club Council
3, 4, Secretary 4, Mizpah Devotional Group 2, 3, F.H.A.
2, Marching Band 2, Symphonic Band 2.
ROBERT CHAPMAN ANDERSON 'gBob"
Homeroom Oflicer, Sgt.-at-Arms 2, Vice-President 3,
President 4, Intramural Sports 3, 4, Spanish Club 3,
Career Day Guide 3.
AZALEE TRUEDELL ARCHER "Bonnie',
French Club 2, 3, Y-Teens 2, 3, Mizpah Devotional
Group 3, 4, F.H.A. 3, 4, Mixed Chorus 2, Ensemble 3, 4.
DONALD TEX BAGWELL
German Club 3, 4, National Forensic Leagues, Mizpah
Devotional Group 2.
CYNTHIA ANNE BAILEY "Cyn,,
Student Council Representative 4, Homeroom Officer 2,
Projects Committee 3, German Club 2, 3, Y-Teens 2, 3,
G.A.A. 2, 3, F.H.A. 2, 3, Mixed Chorus 3, Winged Words
2, Ensemble 4.
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NANCY RUTH BAILEY ' -
Student Council Alternate 2, Homeroom Officer 3, Intra-
mural Sports Committee 4, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Office As-
sistant 4. '
ROBERT LANDER BAIRD "Bob"
Homeroom Officer 3, Elections Committee 4, Monogram
Club 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club 3, 4, Hi-Y 3, Key Club 4,
Football Team 2, 3, Football Team Captain 4, Track
Team 2, 3, 4, College Day Guide 3, Hi-Times Staff 2, 3, 4,
LATIPAC Staff 4.
BENJAMIN WHITELEY BAKER "Alco,'
Spanish Club 3, 4.
WALTER WRAY BAKER "Walter"
Spanish Club 3, Ensemble 4, Marching Band 2, 3, Sym-
phonic Band 2, 3.
FRANCES LEWIS BARBOUR A
French Club 3, Mixed Chorus 4, Benson High School 2,
Marching Band 2, Treasurer of Class 2, Beta Club 2,
Mixed Chorus 2. W'
Student Council Representative 2, 3, Homeroom Oilicer
2, 3, Social Standards Committee 4, French Club 2, 3,
Monogram Club 4, Hi-Y 2, Junior Varsity Basketball
Team 2, Baseball Team 3, 4.
MAX O'BRIEN BARBOUR
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JAMES GROVER BAREFOOT "Bare Foot"
Homeroom Officer 2, 3, Class Council 3, Poster 2, 3,
Projects 4 CChairmanJ, Hi-Y 2, National Forensic League
4, College Day 3, Future Business Leaders 4, Jr. High
School Orientation 3, Ensemble 2, 3, 4 CVice-Presidentj.
REBECCA SUE BARNES "Becky"
Student Conucil Representative 3, Class Council 2, Home-
room Oilicer 2, Projects Committee 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club
3, Service Club 4, National Honor Society 3, 4, Y-Teens
2, 3, 4, Inter-Club Council 4, F.T.A. 4, F.H.A. 2, 3, 4,
Marshal 2, 4, College Day 4, Career Day 3.
SARAH HILL BARNHARDT
Homeroom Oflicer 3, French Club 2, 3, Y-Teens 2, 3,
G.A.A. 3, 4, Mizpah Devotional Group 4, Oilice Assistant
4, Mimeograph Assistant 4, F.T.A. 4, F.H.A. 2, 3, Audio-
Visual Club 3, 4, Girls' Chorus 3, 4.
THOMAS JEFFERSON BASHFORD "Pete"
CLIFTON LINWOOD BENSON, J R. "Cliff" or "Skinny"
Student Council Alternate 3, Homeroom Sergeant-at-Arms
2, 3, Elections Committee, Student Council 4, German
Club 2, 3, Hi-Y 2, 3, Key Club 4, Marching Band 2,
Symphonic Band 2, 3, Circus Band 2, Career Day Guide
3, LATIPAC Staff 4.
WILLIAM ALLEN BENTON "Billy"
Homeroom Ofiicer, Vice-President 2, Marching Band 2,
3, 4, Varsity Band 2, 3, 4, Swimming Manager 2.
WILHELM KARL BERNARD "Bill,'
Student Council Alternate 2, Sergeant-at-Arms 2, 3, In-
tramural Sports 3, French Club 3, 4, Latin Club 2, Track
PAULA SUE BILLINGSLEY
German Club 3, 4, Little Theater 4, Y-Teens 2.
CAROLYN JO BISHOP
Executive Council of Student Council 4, Class Council 4,
Homeroom Officer 4, Publicity Committee 3, 4, Chairman
4, Latin Club 2, Spanish Club 3, 4, President 3, Secretary
4, National Honor Society 3, 4, Y-Teens 2, 3, Future
Teachers of America 3, 4, Hi-Times Staff 2, 3, LATIPAC
Staff 4, Senior Editor 4, College Day 3, 4, Service Club.
VIRGINIA FAYDEANE BLACKWOOD 6'Sis" or "Gin"
Civil Defense 3, 4, French Club 2, 3, 4, G.A.A. 3,
JOHN ALSGOOD BASSLER "Jack"
French Club 2, 3.
DONNA RAE BEAIRD
Library Club 2, 3, Y-Teens 2, 4, G.A.A. 3, Mizpah De-
votional Group 3, Hi-Times Staff 3, Future Business
Leaders 4, Jr. High School Orientation 3.
BAKER GUY BEATTIE, JR. "Bud"
Homeroom President 3, Student Co-operative 3, Mainte-
nance Chairman 4, Hi-Y 2, Sgt.-at-Arms 3, 4, Oiiice As-
sistant 4, Symphonic Band 2, 3, Football Team 3, 4, J. V.
Football Team 3, Swimming Team, Manager 3, Jr. High
School Orientation 3.
GEORGE WILLIAM BENSCH
Student Council Alternate 2, Class Council 4, Homeroom
Ofiicer 4, Elections 3, 4, Latin 2, Speech Club 2, Hi-Y 4,
Winged Words 4, Swimming 2, 3, 4, Jr. High School
CLASS Ol' 1960
DANNY MARTIN BLALOCK
Diversified Occupation, President.
JANET PERRY BLALOCK
DONALD EDWIN BLAND
Homeroom Officer 2, Intramural Sports Committee, Di-
versified Occupation 3, 4.
GERALD HALL BLAND "Jerry"
Homeroom Officer 3, 4, House and Grounds Committee
4, Latin Club 2, German Club 3, 4, Monogram Club 4,
Hi-Y 3, Key Club 4, Football Manager 4, Swimming Team
3, Chairman, Military Information Night.
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SUSAN HILL BLOUNT
Executive Council of Student Council 4, Treasurer 4, Class
Council 3, Treasurer 3, Homeroom Ollicer 3, Projects 3,
German Club 2, 3, Secretary 2, President 3, Service Club 3,
4, National Honor Society 3, 4, Y-Teens 3, 4, Future Home-
makers of America 3, 4, County Secretary 4, Mixed Chorus
2, 3, Secretary 2, Accompanist 3, Queen of Hearts 3,
National Honor Society Convention 3, College Day 3.
JOHNNY LAMBERTH BOGLE
Student Council Representative 2, 3, Hospitality 2, 3,
House and Grounds 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, Football Team 2, 3, 4,
J. V. Basketball Team 2, Basketball 3, 4.
KING BOSTROM "Beetle"
Homeroom Officer 4, Stage Crew 3, 4, College Day 4,
J. V. Basketball, Columbia High School 3.
ROBERT BRANCH BOURNE "Bobby',
Audio-Visual 2, Civil Defense 3, College Day 4, Career
JOHN MACLACHIAN BOXLEY "Mac"
Executive Council of Student Council 4, Council Officer 4'
Sgt.-at-Arms, Class Council 4, Homeroom Officer 2, 3,
Sgt.-at-Arms 2, President 3, Election Committee 2, 3, 4,
Chairman 4, Monogram Club 3, 4, Spanish Club 2, 3,
Hi-Y 2, Key Club 3, 4, Football Team 2, 3, 4, J. V. Foot-
ball Team 2, Track Team 3, 4, Queen of Hearts Escort 3,
Career Day 3.
BEVERLY ANNE BOYNTON
Student Council Representative 4, School Store 4, French
Club 4, Spanish Club 3, Little Theater 3, 4, Library Club
3, 4, Y-Teens 3, 4, F.T.A. 4, 10th Grade North East High
School, Y-Teens 2, Norkit Pep Club 2, Student Council
SHIRLEY JEAN BRADSHAW "Shirl"
Student Council Altemate 2, Homeroom Oilicer 2, Little
Theater 3, Y-Teens 2, 3, G.A.A. 2, 4, F.T.A. 2, 4, F.H.A.
2, 3, Mimeograph Assistant 3.
BILLIE ANN BRANNAN
Class Council 4, Homeroom Ollicer 4, Library Committee
4, Spanish Club 2, 3, Library Club 3, 4, Y-Teens 4, Future
Homemakers of America 2, Hi-Times Staff 2, 3.
GRACE ELEANOR BRANTLEY
Homeroom Oilicer, Treasurer 3, Mizpah Devotional Group
2, Mimeograph Assistant 4, Girls' Chorus 2, Mixed Chorus
3, F.B.L.A. 4, Bunn High School, Basketball.
JOHN CALVIN BRANTLEY, III "John"
Elections Committee 4, Intramural Sports Committee 2, 4,
'Spanish Club 2, 3, Key Club 4, National Honor Society 4,
Hi-Times Staff 3, LATIPAC Staff 3, Jr. Science Symposium.
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FRANK DONALD BRASWELL "Bras"
Homeroom Officer 2, 3, Spanish Club 3, 4.
ELIZABETH CORNELIA BRENNECKE "Lizl'
Poster Committee 4, Spanish Club 3, Little Theater 2,
Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Mizpah Devotional Group 2, College
OLIVIA LINNEY BREWER "Linney"
Little Theater 3, Ollice Assistant 4, F.T.A. 4, Spanish
Club 3, 4.
JAMES DAIL BRICKHOUSE "J. B."
Homeroom Officer 2, 3, Spanish Club 2, 3, J. V. Basket-
ball Team, Captain 2, Basketball Team 3, 4.
DORIS ELIZABETH BRIDGES "Dot"
Intramural Sports Committee 4, Little Theater 3, Y-Teens
3, 4, G.A.A. 3, 4, F.T.A. 4, F.H.A. 2, Mixed Chorus 2.
JANET BRYAN "Trader"
Homeroom Officer 3, 4, House and Grounds 4, French
Club 2, 3, Little Theater 2, Y-Teens 2, 4, Ofiice Assistant
3, F.H.A. 2.
STUART L. BUCHANAN
CHARLES ROBINSON BUCKLEY
"Buckley" or "Fat Man"
Latin Club 2, French Club 3, 4, Hi-Times Staff 2.
DONALD RUSSELL BUFFALOE "Bison"
Student Council Representative 3, 4, Class Officer 2, Vice-
President, Homeroom Officer 2, President, Lost and Found
Committee 4, Elections Committee 2, School Store 3,
French Club 2, 3, Hi-Y 2, 3, Chaplain 2, President 3,
Key Club 4, President, Speech Club 2, 3, 4, Football
Team 3, College Day Guide 3.
LYN D. BUFFALOE "Lyn"
Sgt.-at-Arms of Homeroom 3, Mixed Chorus 2.
JOHN HINTON BULLARD "Hoss"
Audio-Visual 2, Diversified Occupation 4, Swimming
CLASS 01' 1960
BERNARD ANDREW BROWN "Andy',
Executive Council of Student Council 4, Student Council
Alternate 2, Stage Crew 2, 3, Chairman 4, Sports 2, Little
Theater 2,Treasurer 3, President 4, Golden Masquers 2,
Sergeant-at-Arms 3, 4, Mizpah Devotional Group 2, Sym-
phonic Band 2, 3, Circus Band 2, 3, Football Team 3,
J. V. Football Team 2, Cast of Play "My Three Angels,"
"Balcony Scene" 2, "The Man Who Came to Dinner,"
"Infanta" 3, "A Murder Has Been Arrangedv 4.
HELEN ELIZABETH BROWN
Homeroom Officer 2, Poster Committee 4, Y-Teens 3,
Girls' Athletic Association 4, Mizpah Devotional Group
2, 4, Future Teachers of America 3, 4, Future Home-
makers 4, Spanish Club 3, 4.
RUTH ESTHER BROWN "Roof"
German Club 3, 4, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Mizpah Devotional
Group 2, 3, 4, F.T.A. 3, F.H.A. 2, 3, 4, Mixed Chorus
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JOSEPH OTIS CANADY "Joe"
Diversified Occupation 1, 2, 3, 4, D.O. Club 3, 4.
LINDA KAY CAPPS "Capsie"
Senior Scrapbook Chairman 4, Homeroom Oflicer 2,
Poster 4, Publicity 4, Spanish Club 3, 4, Little Theater
2, 3, 4, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Mizpah Devotional Group 2, 3, 4,
F.T.A. 4, F.H.A. 3, 4, College Day 4.
JONES C. CARD
RUTH NANCY CARROL '4Ruth"
Mizpah Devotional Group 2, 3, 4, F.H.A. 4, Girls' Chorus
2, 3, 4.
GARY MERWIN CARTER
Homeroom Oflicer 2, 4, Audio-Visual 4, Projects 4.
KATHERINE ELIZABETH CARTER "Kathie"
Stage Crew 4, French Club 3, Little Theater 2, 3, 4,
Golden Masquers 3, 4, Y-Teens 2, 3, Mizpah Devotional
Group 2, 3, 4, President 4, Mixed Chorus 3, Cast "Man
Who Came to Dinner," "Riders to the Sea" 3.
CARROL WESTON BUMGARDNER, JR. "Buddy"
French Club 2, 3.
WOODSON VAUGHAN BYRD "Woody"
Class Officer Vice-President 3, Homeroom Officer 2, 3,
Elections 3, 4, Hi-Y 3, Key Club 3, 4, Marshal 4, Foot-
ball Team 2, 3, 4, J. V. Football Team 2, Queen of Hearts
Escort 2, 3, College Day Guide 3.
KATHERINE THOMASENE CAIN "Kay"
Library Assistant 4, French Club 3, F.H.A. 2.
SUE ELLEN CAMPBELL
Homeroom Officer 4, Spanish Club 3, Library Club 2,
Y-Teens 3, 4, Mizpah Devotional Group 3, Statesville
High School, Statesville, N. C., Bible Club 2, Blue and
Gray 2, Library Club 1, 2.
li ,Q L
CLASS Ol' 1960
CAROLYN RAYE CASH "Carol"
Y-Teens 3, 4, Future Homemakers of America 2, 3, 4.
RAYMOND CURTIS CATLETI' "Ray"
PEGGY JANE CATLETT "Peg"
Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 4, Future Business
REBECCA BAY CHADWICK '5Becky"
Student Council Representative 4, Sports Committee 2,
3, 4, German Club 3, Vice-President 4, Little Theater 2,
Vice-President 4, Y-Teens 2, 3, President 4, Mizpah De-
votional Group 2, Vice-President, Stage Manager of "Bal-
cony Scene," 3, College Day Guide 3, Publicity Chair-
man 4, Career Day Chairman 4, Service Club 4.
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PATRICIA JEAN CHANDLER "Pat"
Mizpah Devotional Group 2, F.H.A. 2, Secretary 2, Dis-
tributive Education 4.
ETHEL JO CHERRY "Jo"
Student Council Alternate 4, Homeroom Secretary 2, Li-
brary Committee, Student Council 3, 4, French Club
2, 3, 4, Parliamentarian 2, Little Theater 2, Library Club
3, 4, Y-Teens 2, 3, G.A.A. 3, F.T.A. 2, F.H.A. 2, Girls'
RAY ALBERT CHERRY
Marching Band 2, 3, Symphonic Band 2, 3, Varsity Band 2.
PETER JOHN CHIMOS "Pete"
Class Sgt.-at-Arms 3, 4, Homeroom Oilicer 2, 3, Elec-
tions 4, Intramural Sports 3, Hi-Y 2, 3, Treasurer 2, Key
Club 4, Marshal 4, J. V. Football Team 2, Career Day 3.
CHARLES SAMUEL CHINNIS
German Club 4, Winged Words 4, Social Studies Club 4,
Hamlet High School, Hamlet, N. C. 2, Latin Club 2,
Staff, School Paper 2, LATIPAC Staff 4, Queen of Hearts
MARY JOSEPHINE CLARK "Mary-Jol'
Student Council Representative 2, Student Council Alter-
nate 3, Homeroom Officer, Treasurer 2, Sgt.-at-Arms 3,
French Club 2, 3, Little Theater 2, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4,
Winged Words 4, College Day 3.
S II N I 0 R
VERLA JEAN CLARK "Jean"
F.H.A. 2g Future Business Leaders 43 Knightdale High 33
Glee Club 33 F.T.A. 3.
DAVID RANDALL CLEMENTS "Rabbit',
DAVID PIERCE CLEGG "Davie"
STACY LEE CLIFTON "Cliff"
Diversified Occupation 4.
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BELLE KILGORE CLINE
French Club 3, 4g G.A.A. 43 Ensemble 3, 43 Knightdale
High Schoolg F.T.A. 23 Beta Club 23 F.H.A. 2.
GARY YATES COATES
Assembly Committee 43 German Club 2, 3.
JOHN WILLIAM COLEY "Bill"
Homeroom President 43 Boys' Chorus 4.
BARBARA ANN COLLINS
Spanish Club 33 Little Theater 2g Y-Teens 2, 33 F.H.A.
23 Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 4.
MARY LYNDA COLVARD
Civil Defense 23 Poster 43 Latin Club 23 Spanish Club
3, 43 Senior Scrapbook Committee 43 Little Theater 3, 43
Y-Teens 3, 43 G.A.A. 3.
DIANA CAROL CONEYBEAR
Little Theater 2, 3, 43 Y-Teens 33 G.A.A. 33 Senior Scrap-
book Committee 43 Milford High School, Milford, Conn, 23
Sports Club 23 Assembly 2.
APRIL LYNN COX "Ape"
Y-Teens 2, 4, G.A.A. 3, F.H.A. 2.
CAROL EUGENIA COXE "Coxie',
Homeroom Officer 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club 3, National Honor
Society, Secretary 3, 4, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, F.H.A. Degree
Chairman 2, 3, 4.
GEORGE DUHADWAY CROMARTIE
Student Council Representative 4, Alternate 3, Home-
room President 2, House and Grounds 4, Sports 3, Hi-Y
4, Sgt.-at-Arms 2, Vice-President 3, Hi-Times Staff Editor
4, LATIPAC Staff 3, 4, Career Day Guide 3, Military
LINDA ANN CROMLEY
Student Council Alternate 2, Lost and Found 3, Y-Teens
2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, Oflice Assistant 4, Mixed Chorus
2, Hi-Times Stall 2, -3, 4, LATIPAC Staff 4.
REBECCA ANNE CROOM "Becky,'
Homeroom Officer 2, 3, 4, 'Treasurer 2, Secretary 4, Stu-
dent Council Alternate 3, Class Council 4, Projects Com-
mittee 2, Latin Club 2, Spanish Club 3, 4, Vice-President
4, Little Theater 2, 3, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Future Teachers
of America 2, Future Homemakers of America 2, 4,
College Day 3, Social Studies Club 3.
Executive Council of Student Council 4, Homeroom Sec-
retary 2, 3, Library Committee 2, Chairman 4, Spanish
Club 3, 4, Speech Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, National
Forensic League 3, 4, Library Club 3, 4, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4,
Program Chairman 3, President 4, Inter-Club Council 4,
Mizpah Devotional Group 2, 3, Future Teachers of
America 3, 4, Mixed Chorus 2, Winged Words 2, 3.
CLASS Ol' 1960
RALPH EDMOND CONNELL, JR. "Ed"
Student Council Alternate 3, Homeroom Treasurer 2,
Vice-President 4, Hi-Times Staff 3.
DAVID RICE COOKE "Paul"
JOAN LORRAINE CORTER "Joany"
French Club 2, 3, 4, Little Theater 2, 3, 4, Golden
Masquers 2, 3, F.H.A. 2, Cast of Plays, "Balcony Scene,"
"Riders to the Sea," 'KA Murder Has Been Arranged."
VIRGINIA RUTH COSTNER "Jenny"
French Club 3, 4, F.H.A. 4, Mixed Chorus 2, 3, Social
Studies Club 4, Durham High School, Durham, 2, Girls'
Chorus, Hi-Racket Staff.
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LOUISA MCINTOSH DAVIS
BEVERLY ANN DEAN '
Y-Teens 2, 4, Future Homemakers 2, Student Council 3,
Homeroom Officer 4, College Day 4, Latin Club 2, Little
WILLARD LAWRENCE DEAN "Larry"
Student Council Alternate 2, Homeroom Oflicer 4, Civil
Defense 4, French Club 2, 3, Hi-Y 2, 3, Marshal 4,
J. V. Football Team 2, Basketball Team 3, J. V. Basket-
ball Team 2.
MARTHA ANN DEAN
French Club 3, Library Club 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2.
MARY FRANCES DEAN "Puddy',
French Club 2, 3, 4, Little Theater 2, 3, Y-Teens 2, 4,
G.A.A. 3, Office Assistant 3, F.H.A. 2, F.B.L.A. 4.
ROBERT WALTER DEBNAM "Robin"
Rocky Mount High School 2, Student Council Repre-
sentative 2, Student Council Alternate 4, Homeroom
Officer 2, Intramural Sports 4, Spanish Club 3, 4, March-
ing Band 2, Symphonic Band 2, Varsity Band 2, College
Day 4, Social Studies Club 4.
JAMES EDWARD DAILEY "Jim"
Student Council Representative 2, 3, Homeroom Officer,
Vice-President 4, French Club 2, 3, College Day 3, Career
Day 3, LATIPAC Staff 4, Hi-Times Staff 4.
CAROLYN JUNE DANIEL
French Club 3, 4, Little Theater 2, Y-Teens 2, F.T.A. 2,
Social Studies Club 3, 4.
MARY SUE DAVENPORT "Sunshine"
Homeroom Officer, Treasurer 2, Safety Committee 4,
French Club 2, 3, Little Theater 2, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4,
JULIA WATSON DAVIS
Student Council Representative 2, Class Council 4, Home-
room Oflicer, Secretary-Treasurer 3, Poster Committee
2, 4, Publicity Committee 3, Latin Club 2, Little Theater
2, National Honor Society 3, 4, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Mimeo-
graph Assistant 4, Winged Words 4, Queen of Hearts
Dance, Chairman 4.
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CLASS DI' 1960
JEFFREY ARPAD DICK 'Jelf'
Executive Council of Student Council 4, Student Council
Alternate 2, Intramural Sports Committee, Chairman 4,
German Club 2, 3, Monogram Club 3, 4, Hi-Y 4, Swim-
ming 2, 3, 4, Boys' State 3, College Day 3, Jr. High School
Orientation 3, Homecoming Committee 4.
SARAH ROCH ELLE DICKERSON
Y-Teens 3, Mixed Chorus 3, 4, Greenwich High School,
LOIS ELIZABETH DOGGETT "F. D."
Homeroom Devotional Chairman 4, French Club 3, 4,
President 3, Little Theater 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4,
President 4, Inter-Club Council 4, Mizpah Devotional
Group 2, F.H.A. 3, 4, College Day 4.
an-dl" A Qfv
JOAN MARIE DORSEY
Class Officer, Secretary 4, French Club 4, Little Theater
2, 3, 4, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Mizpah Devotional Group 3,
F.T.A. 3, F.H.A. 2, College Day 4.
LINDA FAYE DOWDEE "Dowdee',
Student Council Alternate 3, Homeroom Oilicer 2, 3,
Latin Club 2, Spanish Club 3, 4, Little Theater 2, Y-Teens
2, 3, 4, Office Assistant 3, Future Homemakers of
America 2, 3, Career Day 3, Social Studies Club 4.
SHAFTER EDWARD DRINKARD "Chat"
Homeroom Ollicer, Vice-President 2, 3, 4, President 2, 3
Trallic Committee 4, Spanish Club 3, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4.
ROY CHARLES DUNCAN, JR. "Pete"
French Club 2, 3.
ROBERT THOMAS DUNCAN
Cary High School, Cary, North Carolina, 2, Maintenance
Committee 4, Key Club 4.
HENRY BRUNHOFF DUNN
German Club 2, 3, 4, College Day 4.
JUDY MAE DUNN "Pug-Uglyl'
Library 3, Little Theater 3, 4, Library Club 3, Otiice
Assistant 3, Future Homemakers of America 2, Majorette
3, 4, Marching Band 3, 4.
ERNEST RAY DUNN "Ray,,
Diversified Occupation 3, 4.
DIANA NELL DUPREE "Diane',
French Club 3, 4, Library Club 2, 4, Varsity Band 2.
JAMES ROGERS DUPREE "Dupe"
Student Council Alternate 3, Homeroom Officer 2, 3, 4,
Poster Committee 2, French Club 2, 3, Basketball Team
Manager 4, Track Team 3, 4, College Day Guide 3,
Social Studies Club 4.
12:3 ..', :, Gas U ",--- N K
NANCY ALICE DUPREE "Nan"
Student Council Representative 4, Homeroom Oiiicer 2, 4,
Civil Defense 2, 3, Student Co-operative, French Club
3, 4, Little Theater 2, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Inter-Club Council
4, Office Assistant 3, F.T.A. 4, Winged Words 4, College
Day 3, Career Day 4, Senior Class Assembly Committee 4.
ELVA DRAKE EDWARDS "Eden
Homeroom Officer, President 2, Lost and Found Com-
mittee 3, Sports Committee 4, Little Theater 2, Y-Teens
2, 3, Cheerleader 3, 4, Career Day 3, Jr. High Orientation
Team 3, Hi-Y Kickline 2, 3, LATIPAC Staff 4, Latin Club
2, Spanish Club 3, 4.
RICHARD NATHANIEL EDWARDS "Kilroy"
Intramural Sports 2, Boys' Chorus 2, Mixed Chorus 2,
D. O. 3.
RICHARD NATHANIEL EDWARDS "Ricky"
German Club 2, 3, Monogram Club 4, Rocket Club 2,
Track Team 2, 3, 4.
THOMAS JOEL ELLEN
RONALD L. ELLIOT
:,. El iii.
JAMES EMMONS "Jimmy" ,
Homeroom Oflicer 4, Elections Committee 4, Monogram
Club 3, 4, J. V. Football Team 3, J. V. Basketball Team
2, Tennis Team 2, 3, 4.
SANDRA KAY ESTES
Executive Council of Student Council 4, Student Council
Representative 3, Homeroom Secretary 2, Poster Com-
mittee 2, Hospitality Committee 3, 4, Chairman 4, Latin
Club 2, National Honor Society 4, Y-Teens 2, Marshal 3,
Hi-Times Staff 4, LATIPAC Business Manager 4, Career
Day 3, Jr. High School Orientation 3, French Club 3, 4,
Vice-President 3, Service Club 4, Queen of Hearts Court 4.
JAMES LOUIS ETCHELLS 'ilimmyi'
Audio-Visual Committee 2, Library Club 2, Rocket Club
2, College Day 4, Career Day 4, Audio-Visual Club 2, Jr.
High School Orientation 3.
BETTY JO EVANS
French Club 2, 3, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Future Business Lead-
MARY EVELYN EVANS "Ebbie"
Homeroom Officer 2, 4, Social Studies Club 4, Jefferson
Senior High School, Roanoke, Virginia, 2, 3, Y-Teens
2, 3, Y-Teens Inter-Club Council 2, F.T.A. 2, 3.
CLASS Ol' 1960
ALICE FAYE ELLIS
CAROL DON ELLIS
Latin Club 2, German Club 3, 4, Little Theater 2, Library
Club 2, 3, 4, Reporter 3, Secretary-Treasurer 4.
ELLA GRACE ELROD "Gracie"
Homeroom Officer 3, 4, Y-Teens 2, 3, G.A.A. 3, 4,
F.T.A. 3, 4.
BARRY JERONE EMORY
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ANN LOUISE FAKLER
Student Council Altemate 4, Little Theater 3, 4, Speech
Club 4, Y-Teens 3, 4, G.A.A. 3, 4, Board of Directors 4,
Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Winged Words 4, Secretary 4, Spring-
field High School, Springfield, Illinois, Drama Club 2.
DIANE LOUISE FALTER
Homeroom Officer 3, Y-Teens 4, F.H.A. 2, Hi-Times
Staff 2, 3, 4, LATIPAC Staff 4.
BRENDA CAROLYN FERREE "Brendan
Executive Council of Student Council 4, Class Council
2, 3, Class Oliicer 3, Secretary, Homeroom President 2, 3,
Lost and Found Chairman 4, Student Co-operative 3,
Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2, Vice-President 3, President 4,
Inter-Club Council 3, 4, Scrapbook Chairman 3, Vice-
President 4, Marshal 3, 4, Mixed Chorus 2, Queen of
Hearts Court 2, 3, Y Queen, College Day Committee 4,
Career Day Guide 3.
CALVIN DEMPSEY WOODROW FERRELL, JR.
Homeroom Officer 3, 4, Social Standards Committee 3,
Intramural Sports 4, Hi-Y 3, Spanish Club 3, 4, Sgt.-at-
Arms 3, Hi-Times Staff 4, LATIPAC Staff 4.
AMY REBECCA FIELDS
Student Council Representative 4, Student Council Alter-
nate 2, Homeroom Officer 2, 3, 4, Latin Club 2, Y-Teens
2, 3, 4, F.B.L. 4, G.A.A. 3, Office Assistant 4.
BARBARA A. FINCH "Bobbie"
Intramural Sports 3, French Club 2, 3, G.A.A. 3, '4,
Marching Band 2, 3, 4, Symphonic Band 3, 4, Varsity
Band 2, Circus Band 4, Orchestra 3, 4.
ROBIN PAQUITA FINE "Bird"
N.F.L. 3, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Future Business Leaders 4.
DOROTHY LOUISE FITTS "Dot,'
Homeroom Ofiicer 2, Spanish Club 3, Little Theater 2,
Y-Teens 2, 3, G.A.A. 3, 4, Office Assistant 3, 4, F.T.A.
4, Majorette 3, Head 4, Marching Band 3, 4, Girls' State
3, Social Studies Club 3, 4.
MARGARET WILKERSON FLINT
Latin Club 2, German Club 3, 4, Y-Teens 2, 4, Girls'
Chorus, Jr. Science Symposium.
LATTIE FRANK FLOYD
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CLASS 0l' 1960
THOMAS C. FLYNN, JR. "Tommy"
STEVEN RONALD FORE "Steve"
Class Council 4, Homeroom Ofhcer 2, 3, 4, President 4,
Elections Committee 4, School Store Committee 2, 3,
Hi-Y 2, 3, Key Club 4, Sgt.-at-Arms 4, National Honor
Society 3, 4, Symphonic Band 2, Football Team 3, J. V.
Football Team 2, Boy's State 3, Career Day 3, Jr. High
School Orientation 3.
MARCIA TAYLOR FOUNTAIN
French Club 3, 4, National Honor Society 4, Orchestra 2,
3, 4, All-State Orchestra 2, 3, 4.
GEORGANNA RUTH FRANKLIN "Jana"
Latin Club 2, Little Theater 2, 3, Y-Teens 2, 3,
Council 3, 4, F.H.A. 2, 3.
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JUDY C. FULGHUM
MARY ANN FULGHUM
Library Committee 4, Library Club 4, Y-Teens 2, 3,
F.T.A. 3, 4.
SONDRA DELL FULLER "Sondie"
Y-Teens 3, Mimeograph Assistant 4, F.H.A. 2, Future
Business Leaders 4.
THOMAS MERRILL FUTRELL
Track Team 2, Social Studies Club 4.
REBECCA ANN GADDY 'fBecky"
Student Council Alternate 4, Homeroom Officer 2, French
Club 3, 4, Latin Club 2, Little Theater 2, 3, 4, Golden
Masquers 3, 4, Speech Club 3, 4, National Forensic
League 3, 4, Y-Teens 2, Mizpah Devotional Group 3,
F.H.A. 4, Cast of Play "Riders to the Sean, College Day
Guide 3, Debate Workshop 3, 4, Committee for these
Plays: 6'My Three Angels," "The Man Who Came to
Dinner," and "Infanta."
JOSEPH HARRELL GARRIS "Joe"
MILDRED R. GATROST "Millie,'
Library Committee 4, Little Theater 2, 3, 4, Golden
Masquers, Library Club 4, Y-Teens 2, 3, Secretary 4,
Cast of Plays, "Infanta" 3, "A Murder Has Been Ar-
rangedv 4, Houston, Texas 1, F.H.A., Dramatics Club.
IVAN BUXTON GAY "I. B."
Monogram Club 3, 4, Track Team 3, 4.
LINDA KAYE GEORGE
Student Council Alternate 2, 3, Homeroom Oflicer 3, 4,
Spanish Club 3, Y-Teens 3, G.A.A. 3, 4, Future Business
JOHN FREDERICK GETTINGER "Johnny"
Class Council 4, Homeroom Otiicer 2, 4, Student Co-
operative 3, J. V. Football 2, Tennis Team 3, Track
Team 2, 4.
MARY ALICE GIBBS "Mary"
French Club, Vice-President 3, 4, Speech Club, Secretary
3, 4, National Forensic League 2, 3, Secretary 4, March-
ing Band 2, 3, Symphonic Band 2, 3, 4, Junior Representa-
tive 3, Orchestra 3, Judiciary Committee of Student Coun-
cil 2, Pick Pep Club 2, Solo and Ensemble Contest 2,
District Clinic of all State Band 2, Junius H. Rose High
School, Greenville 2.
WILLIAM MARTIN GODWIN "Willie"
Homeroom Sergeant-at-Arms 2, J . V. Football 2, Varsity
Football 3, 4, Track Team 2, 3, 4, Hi-Times Staff 2, 3, 4,
LATIPAC Staff 4, Monogram Club 3, 4, Spanish Club 3, 4.
VIRGINIA LEE GOING "Ginny"
French Club 2, Little Theater 3, Y-Teens 3, Office As-
sistant 3, Girls' State Alternate 3, Social Studies Club
3, 4, Future Business Leaders, President 4.
TERRY DONALD GOLDEN
Student Co-operative 3, 4, Hi-Y, Treasurer, Speech Club
4, National Forensic League 3, 4, Marching Band 2, 3, 4,
Rank Officer, Symphonic Band 2, 3, 4, Senior Representa-
BETSY JEAN GOODWIN "Bet',
Mimeograph Assistant 4, F.H.A. 4, Future Business
CLASS Ol' 1960
JOYCE ANNE GOODWIN
Student Council Alternate 3, Homeroom Officer 2, Y-Teens
2, 3, 4, Future Teachers of America 4, Girls' Chorus 3.
RANDALL FORRESTER GORE "Randy',
Homeroom Oilicer 3, Poster Committee 2, 3, Intramural
Sports Committee 4, College Day 4, Career Day 4.
LINDA JANE GOSNELL "Chip"
Student Council Representative 2, 3, Intramural Sports
Committee 2, 3, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Inter-Club Council 3,
G.A.A. 2, 3, F.H.A. 2, 3, College Day 3.
JOHN FLETCHER GRAHAM
Homeroom Oflicer 3, Library Committee 4, Library Club
4, Mixed Chorus 3, 4, Marching Band 2, 3, Swimming
Team 2, 3, Track Team 2.
JUDITH ROSE GRAY t'Judy',
Student Council Representative 3, Lost and Found Com-
mittee 4, Latin Club 2, Little Theater 2, 3, Y-Teens 2,
3, 4, Mizpah Devotional Group 2, F.T.A. 2, 3, Winged
Words 2, Spanish Club 3, 4.
EDDIE WALLACE GREEN "Bunk,'
Diversified Education 4.
NINA FAYE GREEN r iw- 'V ':.'f ' 'H'
French Club 3, Y-Teens 2.
THOMAS E. GREEN "Tommy"
Homeroom Sgt.-at-Arms 3, Intramural Sports 2, German
Club 2, 3. ..,,,,. . .r ...., ..,,. . .....,.,..,.,,,..,.
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SYLVIA PANTHEA GUPTON
Homeroom Oiiicer 2, 3, 4, Lost and Found Committee
3, 4, French Club 3, Mizpah Devotional Group 4, F.H.A.
2, 3, 4, Unit Treasurer 2, Chapter President 3, Chapter
President 4, Mixed Chorus 2, 3, College Day 4.
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2, 9 ..
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JESSIE EDWINA HARDY "Po0kie"
Student Council Representative 2, Alternate 4, Homeroom
Otlicer 3, Sports Committee 4, Spanish Club 3, 4, Little
Theater 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Mizpah Devotional
Group 3, Future Homemakers of America 2, 3, Career
Day 4, Homecoming Sponsor 3, 4.
WILLIAM RAYMOND HARRIS "Peanut"
Marching Band 2, 3, 4, Varsity Band 2, 3.
GLENN REESE HART "Hartboy,'
Class Council 3, Homeroom Oflicer 2, 4, Intramural Sports
2, 3, French Club 2, 3, Golf Team 2, 3, 4, College Day 3.
REBECCA ANN HARTMAN "Becky
Student Council Alternate 3, Homeroom Oflicer 2, 3,
Civil Defense 4, School Store 2, French Club 3, Latin
Club 2, Little Theater 2, Y-Teens 2, 3, Queen of Hearts
Court 2, 4, Career Day 3.
WILLIAM RONALD HARTSFIELD "Sam"
Intramural Sports 3, Rocket Club 3.
PHIL WYLIE HAGLER
Homeroom Officer 4, Key Club 4, Charlotte 2, 3, Key
Club 2, Class Officer, Treasurer 2, House and Grounds
Committee, Chairman 2, Football Team 2, Baseball
RANDALL CHARLES HALEY "Randy"
IANICE D. HAMILTON
CECIL HENRY HARDING "Junior',
Diversified Occupation 3, 4, Y-Council Member 3, 4.
It .... ,
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CLASS 01' 1960
FAYE L. HARVEY
LOIS FAYE HARVEY
Student Council Alternate 2, School Store 4, French
Club 3, 4, Little Theater 2, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4.
ELIZABETH ANN HAWKS "Annie"
Little Theater 4, G.A.A., Point Recorder 3, Treasurer 4,
Girls' Chorus 2, Career Day 4, Mixed Chorus 3, 4.
MARY ANN HAYNES
National Honor Society 4, Library 3, 4, Mizpah Devotional
Group 3, F.H.A. 3, 4, College Day 4, Student Council
Representative 2, Latin Club 2.
if 53 Hr
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ELLA JOHNNIELENE I-IEDGPETH "Johnnie"
Spanish Club 3, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Future Homemakers of
America 2, 3, Girls' Chorus 2, Future Business Leaders of
America 4, Reporter.
FRANCIS NELSON HENDERSON "Nelson,,
Homeroom Oilicer 3, Track Team 2.
FRANK C. HENRY, JR.
DONNIE REBECCA HICKS "Donna"
Student Council Alternate 4, Latin Club 2, Spanish Club
3, 4, Library Club 2, 3, 4, G.A.A. 3, 4, Treasurer 4,
DOROTHY KATHLEEN HICKS "Dottie"
Student Council Alternate 2, Student Council Representa-
tive 3, Homeroom Oflicer 2, 4, Safety Committee 4,
Projects 2, 3, French Club 2, 3, Secretary 2, Little Theater
2, 3, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4, G.A.A. 3, F.H.A.
2, 3, 4, Unit President 2, Cheerleader 4, Hi-Times Staff
2, 4, Career Day 3.
RAMONA FAYE HICKS "Mona"
Little Theater 4, Y-Teens 2, Mimeograph Assistant 4,
F.H.A. 2, Future Business Leaders 4.
S ll N I 0 ll
VICKY LEE HICKS
Mixed Chorus 3, Henderson High School, Henderson,
N. C., 2, G.A.A. 2.
ELIZABETH ANNE HIGH "Betty"
French Club 3, 4, Latin Club 2, Library Club 3, 4,
g 1,4 2 ,I Q
F.T.A. 2, 3. ',li'i2 I
EFFIE J ANIS HILL
BETSY JOHN HOBBS "Blondie,'
Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Mimeograph Assistant 4, F.B.L.A. 4.
asa, fi. I 3.
,, 5 48
JEAN EDGERTON HOBBY "Jeanie"
Homeroom Officer 2, 3, 4, Hospitality Committee 3, 4,
French Club 2, 3, 4, Little Theater 2, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4,
Cheerleader 4, Career Day 3.
ROBERT BATTLE HOCUTT
Executive Council of Student Council 4, Student Council
Representative 3, Class Council 3, Class Otlicer, president
3, Homeroom Officer 2, Student Co-operative Committee,
Chairman 4, Standards Committee 3, Monogram Club
3, 4, President 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, Vice-President 2, Key Club
3, 4, Service Club 3, 4, Sgt.-at-Arms 4, National Honor
Society 3, 4, Marshal 2, 3, Varsity Band 2, Hi-Times
Staff 3, J. V. Basketball Team 2, Baseball Team 2, 3, 4,
Queen of Hearts Escort 3, Career Day 3.
ROBERT C. HODGE
Homeroom Officer 2, 3, 4, Diversified Occupation, Sgt.-at-
VERA FAYE HOFMEISTER
French Club 3, 4, Library Club 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens 2, 3,
F.H.A. 2, 3.
JAMES CHILTON HOLDER, JR. "Jimmy,'
Homeroom Officer 2, 3, 4, Student Co-operative Commit-
tee 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y 2, Marching Band 2, 3, Symphonic Band
2, 3, Circus Band 2, 3, J. V. Basketball Team 2.
JAMES BENTON HOLLINGSWORTH "Jim-Holly"
Homeroom Officer 2, 3, 4, Sgt.-at-Arms 2, 4, Vice-Presi-
dent 3, Audio-Visual 3, Intramural Sports 2, J. V. Football
Team 2, Social Studies 4.
ROBERT H. HUTCHIN S
Student Council Representative 4, Homeroom Oflicer
2, 3, German Club 2, 3, Hi-Y 2, 3, Hi-Times Staff 3.
CHARLES EDMOND HYATT "Chuck"
Homeroom Ollicer 3, 4, Intramural Sports Committee 4,
Spanish Club 3, 4, Tennis Team 3, 4.
JAMES ALLEN INGRAM, JR. "Jimmy,'
Homeroom Ollicer, Vice-President 4, Student Co-opera-
tive 4, Spanish Club 3, 4, Key Club 4, Hi-Times staff 4,
LATIPAC Staff 4, Career Day 4.
PENELOPE ELISE IVES "Penny,'
Student Council Representative 3, Girls' Good Sports Club
3, Y-Teens 4.
DONALD WILKERSON JACKSON 'ADonny,'
Homeroom Officer 2, 3, Trallic Committee 4, Latin Club 2,
Hi-Y 3, Key Club 4, Hi-Times Staff 3.
JOAN E. JACKSON
CLASS Ol' 1960
LATTIE FULLER HONEYCUTT, JR. "Fuller,'
Class Council 2, 3, 4, Class Ollicer 4, President 4, Home-
room Oflicer 2, 3, President 3, Student Council Congress
3, Social Standards Committee 3, Latin Club 2, Hi-Y 2, 3,
4, Key Club 3, 4, Service Club 3, 4, National Honor
Society 3, 4, Queen of Hearts Escort 4, National Honor
Society Convention 3, College Day 3, 4, Jr. High School
Orientation 3, Jr. Science Symposium 3.
SHEILA ANN HOPKINS
Homeroom Officer 3, 4, Spanish Club 3, 4, Little Theater
2, 3, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens Treasurer 4, Orchestra 2,
Hi-Times Staff 2, 3, 4, LATIPAC Staff 4, Senior Class
CAROLYN DEVON HORNE "Corny"
Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, G.A.A. 3, F.H.A. 2.
HARRY IVERSON HUBER "Jerry"
Jr. Science Symposium 3.
'PSM H R Sieve. w?"'cS-V U .
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SARA JOANNE JEFFRIES "Joanna"
Student Council Alternate 2, 3, Poster Committee 2, 3, 4,
Latin Club 2, Spanish Club 3, 4, National Honor Society
4, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Future Homemakers of America, Unit
President 3, College Day 4.
EDWARD LEE JENKINS "Tyke"
Homeroom Ofiicer 2, 3, Student Co-operative Committee
3, Intramural Sports Committee 2, French Club 2, 3, Hi-Y
2, 3, 4, Hi-Times Staff 3, 4, LATIPAC Staff 4.
DONALD WINSTON JOHNSON "Don"
Homeroom Oiiicer 2, 3, 4, Stage Crew Committee 4,
German Club 2, 3, Little Theater 4, Marching Band 2, 3,
Symphonic Band 2, 3, Orchestra 2, 3.
ELEANOR RUTH JOHNSON "Eleanor,'
German Club 3, Little Theater 3, Y-Teens 2, 3, Future
Homemakers of America 2, 3, 4, Girls' State 3.
LYNN B. JOHNSON, JR. 6'Billy,'
Student Council Representative 2, Student Council Alter-
nate 3, Homeroom Officer 3, Stage Crew 2, Marching
Band 2, Varsity Band 3.
MARY FREDRICA JOHNSON "Freddie"
Library Club 2, 4, Y-Teens 2, Future Homemakers of
SAMUEL ADAMS JAMES, JR. "Sam"
Homeroom Officer 2, Elections Committee 4, Spanish Club
3, Hi-Times Staff 2, 3, 4, LATIPAC Staff 4, Jayvee Foot-
ball Team 2, Track Team 3, 4.
ANNIE LOU JAY "Lou,'
Latin Club 2, Spanish Club 3, 4, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Future
Teachers of America 4, Future Homemakers of America
4, Social Studies Club 3, 4.
RONALD LEE JEFFRIES "Ronnie',
Homeroom Ofiicer 2, 4, Jayvee Football Team 2, Base-
ball Team 2.
BRENDA LOUISE JEFFREYS "Brenda"
Y-Teens 2, 3, Mimeograph Asistant 4, Future Home-
makers of America 2, 3, 4, Future Business Leaders of
CLASS DI' 1960
NANCY SMILLIE JOHNSON "Nancy,'
Student Council Altemate 2, 3, Homeroom Oflicer 2,
French Club 2, 3, Little Theater 2, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Office
Assistant 3, Mimeograph Assistant 4, Future Homemakers
of America 2, 3, Girls' Chorus 4, Future Business Lead-
Audio-Visual Committee 3, Spanish Club 3, Diversified
SUE RICKS JOHNSON
Homeroom Oflicer 2, Y-Teens 2, 3, Girls' Chorus 2,
Mixed Chorus 3, Mimeograph Assistant 4, F.B.L.A. 4.
THOMAS MESES JOHNSON "Tommy"
Homeroom Officer 3, Intramural Sports 4, Science Club
4, Rocket Club 3.
JANE ALVA JOHNSTON "Road-Runner"
Homeroom Officer 2, 3, 4, French Club 3, 4, Little Theater
2, 3, 4, Golden Masquers 4, Y-Teens 3, G.A.A. 3, Future
Teachers of America 2, 3, 4, Cast of Plays, "My Three
Angelsj' "Infanta," "A Murder Has Been Arranged."
MARY CAROL JONES
Spanish Club 3, 4, Little Theater 3, 4, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4,
Future Homemakers of America 3, Marching Band 2,
Symphonic Band 2.
CLARENCE STANLEY JONES, JR. "Stan',
Spanish Club 3.
JIMMIE GEE JONES "Jimmie"
Student Council Representative 4, Spanish Club 2, 3, 4,
Swimming Team 3.
JOHN GARNER JONES
MALCOLM WHITMEL JONES, JR. "Mac"
Intramurals 2, 4.
MARY CAROLYN JONES
Homeroom Oilicer 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2, 3, Student Council
Alternate 4, Projects Committee 3, 4, Spanish Club 3, 4,
Intramural Sports Committee 2, Latin Club 2, Little
Theater 3, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, English Assistant 4, Career
Day 3, 4, Social Studies Club 4, LATIPAC Staff 4, Hi-Y
MAE ELIZABETH KALKHURST "Betsy" or "BH
Student Council Representative 3, Homeroom Officer 2,
Latin Club 2, Little 'Theater 4, Y-Teens 2, G.A.A. 4,
Office Assistant 3, Lab Assistant 4.
MARSIE SERENE KELLY "'Jinx,'
Spanish Club 3, Mizpah Devotional Group 2, 3, Office
Assistant 3, 4.
JAMES SPARGER KENERSON "Jim,'
Homeroom Oflicer 2, 4, Safety 4, Intramural Sports 2,
Latin Club 2, Key Club 4, Hi-Times Staff 3, 4, Student
Military Information Committee 4, Queen of Hearts
Dance 4, LATIPAC Staff 4.
P! WE 52
TIMOTHY HOOPER KIMREY "Tim"
Executive Council of Student Council 4, Student Council
Alternate 2, Safety Committee 3, 4, Chairman 4, French
Club 3, 4, President 4, Monogram Club 3, 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4,
Chaplain 3, Vice-President 4, National Honor Society
3, 4, Hi-Times Staff 2, 4 ,LATIPAC Staff 4, Editor, Basket-
ball Team, Manager 3, J. V. Basketball Team, Manager 2,
Boys' State 3, College Day 3, Military Information Com-
SHIRLEY JANE KINCHELOE "Kinch"
Student Council Representative 2, Homeroom Officer 4,
Poster Council 4, Hospitality Committee 2, Spanish Club
3, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Mizpah Devotional Group 3, Mixed
Chorus 3, 4.
KATHRYN ROBERTSON KING "Kit"
Student Council Representative 3, Student Council Alter-
nate 4, Homeroom Officer 3, French Club 3, 4, Little
Theater 2, Y-Teens 2.
VIRGINIA BAKER KING "Ginny"
Latin Club 2, Orchestra 2, 3.
SCOTT GERALD KLEIMAN
Intramural Sports 4, German Club 2, 3, Hi-Y 4, Little
Theater 2, Career Day 4, Jr. High School Orientation 3.
CHARLES ROSS KLINGMAN "Chuck"
School Store 2, Spanish Club 3, Mixed Chorus 4.
GLENDA KAY LANDIS "Kay,'
Library Committee 33 Y-Teens 2, 3, 4g Inter-Club Council
43 F.H.A. 33 LATIPAC Staff 43 F.T.A. 23 Girls' Athletic
Association 2, 33 Hi-Times Staff 4.
GEORGE WHITTINGTON LANFORD
Homeroom Officer 2.
PHIL ELLIS LANGFORD "Horsemeat"
Homeroom Oliicer, Sergeant-at-Arms 2g Vice-President 3g
Latin Club 2, 33 Hi-Y 33 Key Club 4g Football Team 3, 43
J. V. Football Team 23 Track Team 23 Career Day 3.
ERNEST LINWOOD LAWTON, II
Student Council Alternate 23 Publicity 33 Elections 43
Hi-Y 43 National Honor Society 33 Hi-Times Staff 2, 33
College Day, Chairman 4.
French Club 2 3
OCTOBER 5 1942 DECEMBER 13 1959
BRADFORD CALVIN LEAROYD "Brad"
ROBERT WESTON LEAROYD "Bert"
Transfer from Winslow High School, Winslow, Maine, 3.
CLASS GI' 1960
JOHN EDWARDS KOONCE "Johnny"
Student Council Representative 43 Class Council 43 Home-
room Officer 2, 33 Student Co-operative Committee 2g
Sports Committee 4g German Club 3, 43 Monogram Club
3, 4, Sergeant-at-Arms 43 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, Presi-
dent 43 National Honor Society 43 Football Team Manager
3, 43 Chairman of Senior Class Vocational 4g Career Day
Guide 33 Guidance Committee 4.
INGRID GRACE KREMER
Student Council Representative 2g Wiirzburg American
High School 2g Little Theater 4g G.A.A. 23 Cheerleader 2g
National Honor Society 23 Ofiice Assistant 43 Valentine
SHIRLEY ANN KRIEGEL
CAROL JEAN LANDIS "Freck"
Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Secreary 43 G.A.A. 2, 3g Mizpah Devo-
tional Group 23 F.H.A. 2, 3.
t.11.' 1 ..
JOHN GARY LEWIS
omeroom Officer 2, F.H.A. 2, Mixed Chorus 2.
BARBARA ANNE LIGON
Student Council Alternate 4, Class Council 4, French
lub 3, 4, Latin Club 2, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3,
Pro ram Chairman 4' Inter-Club Council 4, F.T.A. 3,
if i EGGY ANN LIGGINS "Wayne',
5 Career Day 4, College Day 4.
JACQUELINE ARNETTE LILES "Jackie"
Homeroom Officer 4, Student Co-operative Committee 4,
ntramural Sports Committee 4, French Club 2, 3, 4,
g -Teens 3, 4.
I LINDA LEE LILES "Lynne
Transfer Murphy High School, Mobile, Alabama, Future
Nurses 1, Glee Club 1, Special Chorus 1, Y-Teens, Little
Theater 4, Y-Teen 4, Future Business Leaders of Amer-
French Club 3, 4, Library Club 3, Y-Teens 3, 4, Mizpah
Devotional Group 3, F.T.A. 4, Leon High School, Talla-
hassee, Florida, 2, Y-Teens 2, Vice-President, Library 2,
Secretary, F.N.A. 2, F.T.A. 2, F.H.A. 2, Pep Club 2,
Diving Team 2, Homeroom Officer 2, Vice-President.
EBRENDA JOYCE LINER "Bee"
JACK PELLETIER LEAVEL "Jack"
Homeroom Oflicer 3, 4, House and Grounds Committee
4, Spanish Club 3, 4, Key Club 4, Football Team 3, 4,
J. V. Football Team 2, Track Team 3, 4.
PRISCILLA ALEXANDER LEE 6'Alex"
Homeroom Officer, Secretary 2, 3, Student Council Rep-
resentative 2, Hospitality 2, French Club 2, Treasurer 32
Little Theater 2, Y-Teens 2, 4, Library 4, Career Day 4.
PATRICIA ANTOINETTE LEE "Pat"
Student Council Representative 2, Homeroom Officer 2,
Social Standards Committee 4, Hospitality Committee 2,
French Club 2, 3, Little Theater 2, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4,
Mimeograph Assistant 4, Career Day 3, 4, Chairman 4.
ALAN LYONS LEVI "Butch'f
Student Council Alternate 3, Homeroom Officer 2, 3,
Poster Committee 4, Student Co-operative 3, Marching
Band 2, Varsity Band 2, 3, Hi-Times Staff 2, 3, LATIPAC
Staff 2, 3.
. . sg
CLASS 01' 1960
NANCY PURCELL LIPFORD
Stage Crew 3, Projects Committee 4, Spanish Club 3,
Little Theater 2, 3, 4, Golden Masquers 3, President 4,
Inter-Club Council 3, Office Assistant 3, 4, F.T.A. 3,
F.H.A. 2, Cast of Plays, "Riders to the Sea" 3, "A Murder
Has Been Arranged" 4, Orientation Team 3.
CHARLES HOWIE LITTLE "Charlie"
Homeroom Ofiicer 2, Monogram Club 3, 4, Spanish Club
3. 4: Track Team 2, 3, 4.
MATTHEW B. LONG "Senor Largo"
Homeroom Otiicer, Sergeant-at-Arms 4, Spanish Club 3,
Track Team 3, 4.
FREDERICK GUSTAV LORBACHER "Fred"
Student Council Representative 4, Homeroom Officer,
President 2 Vice-President 3' Libra 4' S anish Club 2 3
7 1 ry 9 P 9 3
Library Club 4, Audio Visual Club 4g Social Studies Club,
Vice-President 3, President 4.
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PARKS MARTIN LOW, JR.
Tennis Team 3.
VERNON RAY LUTHER "Raymond,'
Poster Committee 2, 3, French Club 3, 4, Mizpah Devo-
tional Group 4, ,Ensemble 2, 3, 4, Winged Words 3, 4,
College Day 4.
CAROL JEAN LYLES "Little One"
Mixed Chorus 2.
PATSY ANN LYNCH
THOMAS EUGENE MCALLISTER "Tom"
Homeroom Officer 2, Audio Visual 3, President 4g German
Club 2, 35 Hi-Y 2, Library Club 2, 3, 4, J .V. Basketball
Team 2, College Day 4g Career Day 4.
DOROTHY ELAINE MCCLELLAN "Dottie"
Student Council Representative 2, Student Council Alter-
nate 3g Homeroom Officer 2, 3, 4g French Club 2, F.B.L.A.
Vice-President 4, Y-Teens 3, Mimeograph Assistant 4.
PHILIP MARSHALL MCCONNELL "Phil',
Civil Defense 2, Stage Crew 2, 3, 4, Latin Club 2, Speech
Club 2, 3, National Forensic League 2, Marching Band
2, 3, Varsity Band 2, 3, J. V. Football Team 2, Science
Club 3, 4.
JAMES CAMPBELL MCDONALD, JR. i'Jap',
Student Council Alternate 2, Homeroom Officer 2, 3,
House and Grounds Committee 3, 4, Hi-Times Staff 3, 4,
Track Team 2, 3, LATIPAC Staff 4, Latin Club 2.
LORETTA JANE MCCASKILL "Retta"
Spanish Club 2, 3, Y-Teens 2, 3, G.A.A. 3.
MARY STRICKLAND MCLAMBE g"Tonkey,'
Herring High School, Clinton, N. C., 2, 3, Sophomore Class
Secretary 2, Future Homemakers of America 2, Junior
Class President 3, Future Teachers of America, Secretary
3, 4-H Club President 3, Annual Staff 3.
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ROGER FRANKLIN MCLEAN
ROBERT NEAL MCNEILL "Pro"
Homeroom Oilicer 2, 3, French Club 3, 4, Speech Club
2, 3, 4, National Forensic League 3, 4, Social Studies
JOYCE ELLEN MACINTOSH
Student Council Alternate 2, Class Council 4, Class Officer,
Treasurer, Homeroom Ofiicer 2, 3, 4, Civil Defense 3,
Hospitality 4, Projects Committee 2, French Club 2, 3, 4,
Little Theater 2, 3, National Honor Society 4, Y-Teens
2, 3, 4, Inter-Club Council 4, Career Day 3, Jr. High
JAMES GARLAND MADDREY, JR.
JAMES STRAWBRIDGE MAFFITT, IV "Jim"
Executive Council of Student Council 4, Student Council
Alternate 2, Class Council 3, Homeroom Officer 3, Presi-
dent, Audio-Visual Committee Chairman 4, Elections
Committee 3, Latin Club 2, German Club 3, President 4,
Monogram Club 3, 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Sergeant-at-Arms,
National Honor Society 4, Library Club 4, Marshal 4,
Service Club 4, Swimming Team Manager 3, Tennis
Manager 3, College Day 3, Audio Visual Club 2, 4,
Junior High Orientation 3, Junior Civic Council 3,
JERRY LAWRENCE MANGUM
Homeroom Officer 2, Monogram Club 3, 4, Hi-Y 4,
Symphonic Band 3, 4, Varsity Band 2, Golf Team 2, 3, 4,
Senior Class Projects Committee 4, Math Assistant 4.
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JERRY GLENN MARTIN HBO"
MARGARET CAROLE MASSEY 'fBilly"
Little Theater 3, Y-Teens 2, 3, Mimeograph Assistant 3.
TERRY BRUCE MASSEY
FLORENCE CONSTANCE MATINOS
Student Council Representative 4, Student Council Alter-
nate 3, Homeroom Officer, Secretary 2, Projects Com-
mittee 4, Spanish Club 3, 4, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Hi-Times
Staff 3, 4, LATIPAC Staff 4, Career Day Guide 3.
CAREY BERYL MATTHEWS
Homeroom Ofiicer 2, Latin Club 2, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4,
G.A.A. 3, Mizpah Devotional Group 2, 3, 4, Orchestra
2, 3, 4, Social Studies Club 4.
CLASS Ol' 1960
JAMES TIFT MANN, III
Homeroom Oilicer 3, 4, President 4, Sports Committee 4,
Latin Club 2, German Club 4, Monogram Club 3, 4, Hi-Y
2, 3, 4, Baseball Manager 3.
LARRY JACK MARANGOS "Glucose"
Student Council Alternate 4, Homeroom Officer 3, Poster
Committee 4, French Club 3, 4, Latin Club 2, Hi-Times
Staff 3, 4, LATIPAC Staff 4.
CHARLES HOWARD MARKHAM "Charlie"
Homeroom Oilicer 2, Diversified Occupation 3, 4.
DENNIS STEWART MARTIN
Audio-Visual 3, Audio-Visual Club 1, 2, 3, Vice-Presi-
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RONALD WALTER MISNER
French Club 3, 4, College Day 4, Career Day 4, Mill-
brook High 2, Library Club 2, Student Council Repre-
sentative 2, Student Council Convention 2, Drill Club.
DORIS JEAN MITCHENER
Library Club 3, Assistant 3, Mizpah Devotional Group
2, 3, 4.
JOHN NORMAN MOBLEY
Tennis Team 3, 4, Tarboro High School 2, Key Club 2,
J. V. Basketball 2, Varsity Band 2, Homeroom Presi-
TOMMIE A. MOODY "Tommy',
Student Council Alternate 1, Poster Committee 1, French
Club 1, 2, 3, Vice-President 1, Little Theater 1, 2, 3,
Speech Club 1, Mizpah Devotional Group 1, Boys'
Chorus 1, 2, 3, Ensemble 2, 3, Winged Words 2, 3,
College Day 1.
GEORGE AKERS MOORE, III
Audio-Visual Committee 4, Spanish Club 3, Audio-Visual
Club 3, 4.
JOSEPH LEWIS MOORE "Joe"
Spanish Club 3, Audio-Visual 4, Science Club 4.
PATRICK WINFIELD MAY "Pat"
Student Council Represenative 2, Alternate 3, Homeroom
Ofiicer 2, 3, 4, Poster 2, House and Grounds 3, Traflic 4,
Latin Club 2, Hi-Y 2, 3, Key Club 4.
RUTH ANNE MAYTON
French Club 3, 4, Y-Teens 2, Ofhce Assistant 2, 4.
MICHAEL THOMAS METTREY "Mickey,'
Homeroom Officer 2, College Day 4, Career Day 4.
DOUGLAS ROBERT MIMS "Doug"
Audio-Visual Committee 3, 4, Audio-Visual Club 2, 3, 4.
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CLASS Ol' 1960
MARGARET ELIZABETH MOORE "Peggy',
Homeroom Officer, Treasurer 2, Vice-President 4, Hos-
pitality Committee 3, 4, Little Theater 2, Y-Teens 2, 3,
F.H.A. 2, Cheerleader 3, 4, Hi-Times Staff 2, 4, LATIPAC
Staff 4, Spanish Club 3, 4, Career Day 3.
STEVE FINDLEY MOORE
Homeroom Officer 2, 3, 4, Traffic Committee 4, Spanish
Club 2, 3, Hi-Y 2, Key Club 4.
SALLY ANN MORGAN
Homeroom Officer 2, French Club 3, 4.
MARION LEA MORRIS
Homeroom Officer, Secretary 2, Treasurer 3, 4, Hospi-
tality Committee 4, Projects Committee 2, Spanish Club
2, 3, Y-Teens 2, 3. 4, Secretary 4, Office Assistant 4,
F.H.A. 2, 4, Career Day 4, Chairman.
WILSON MORTON "Mike"
MICHAEL HENRY MUNNS 'Mickey"
Student Council Representative 2, Student Council Alter-
nate 3, French 2, 3, J. V. Football 2.
J. B. MURRAY
THOMAS CONNOR MURRAY
Student Council Alternate 2, Class Officer 2, House and
Grounds 4, French Club 3, 4, Latin Club 2, 3, Monogram
Club 3, 4, Hi-Y 3, Monogram Club 4, Football Team 3,
J. V. Football Team 2, J. V. Basketball Team 2, Tennis
Team 2, 3, 4, Queen of Hearts Escort 2, 4.
JESSE AYDEN MURRAY "Ayden'f
Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 4.
LYNN CAROL NICHOLS
French Club 3, 4, Y-Teens 3, F.H.A. 2.
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Q PE 5 R PAUL NICHOLS "Pete" N
Nj Kr Sta Crew 4, German Club 3, 4, Little Theater 3,
-- X Qt w Go fl- Masquers 3, 4, National Forensic League 3,
Nl A V .553 of "A Man Who Came to Dinner", Science Clu
X Knightdale High School 2, Band 2.
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X, N I SQ KEI ICKALSON "Johnny"
' s A 5 r High ol 2, Basketball Team 2, Baseball 2
N h Science Club meroom Officer 2, Football Tea
if 5 M 2. -
P WI IAM ARD NOELL "Billy" N 3
,N Stg nt Coun Alternate 2, German Club 2, 3, March- X
Q3 8 S, ging and 2, phhi' Band 2, Circus Band 2. -XM
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S Ho room er ' -Teens 2, 3, G.A.A. 3, 4, O
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Nl J TALMAGE EDWARD NOWELL, JR. "Tal"
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Hi-Times Staff 4, LATIPAC Staff 4, Golf Team 2, 3, 4,
Career Day Guide 3.
EDWARD G. OAKS
MARILYN STARR OGBURN "Lyn"
Class Council 4, Homeroom Oiiicer 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2,
Treasurer 3, President 4, Publicity Committee 4, French
Club 3, 4, President 4, Secretary 3, Latin Club 2, National
Honor Society 4, Y-Teens 2, 3, F.H.A. 2, Hi-Times Staff
3, 4, Business Manager 4, Career Day 4, Publicity Chair-
man, Jr. High School Orientation 3, Chairman of Refresh-
ments for Queen of Hearts 4, LATIPAC Staff 4.
FREDERIC BRAXTON O'NEAL "Fred"
Student Council Alternate 2, Homeroom Ollicer, Vice-
President 4, German Club 2, .3, Hi-Y 4, Hi-Times Staff 4,
LATIPAC Staff 4, Football Manager 4, Boys' State 3.
VIRGINIA PALMA "Skip"
Secretary of Home Room 2, Spanish Club 1, 2, Little
Theater 1, 2, 3, Y-Teens 1, 2, Girls' Athletic Association
3, Committee of Play 1, Chairman of 2 Plays 2.
TROY HOWARD PARROTT "T, H."
Intramural Sports 4, German Club 2, 3, Track Team 4.
BURKE FRED PARTIN, JR.
Student Council Alternate 3, Homeroom Oflicer 2, Projects
4, Speech Club 2, 3, 4, Ensemble 2, 3, 4, Marching Band
2, Symphonic Band 2, Circus Band 2, Orchestra 2,
Winged Words 4, Track Team 3, 4, Jr. High School
Orientation 3, Science Club 4.
MARY BELLE PATCHELL "Sport"
Intramural Sports Committee 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club 3,
Little Theater 4, G.A.A. 3, 4, President 3, Secretary 4,
F.T.A. 2, 3, Orchestra 2.
HARRIET ANN PATTON
F.H.H. 2, 3.
LOUIS WATTERS PAYNE, JR. 'gMike"
Class Council 4, Homeroom Oflicer 4, President 4, School
Store Committee 3, 4, Hi-Y 3, Key Club 4, National Honor
Society 4, Basketball Team 3, 4, Boys' State 3, College
Day 3, 4, Chairman 4.
PEGGY MARIE PAYNE
Student Council Alternate 4, Homeroom Oflicer 2, 3, 4,
Latin Club 2, Spanish Club 3, 4, Little Theater 2, Y-Teens
2, 3, Future Homemakers of America 2, Feature Editor
of LATIPAC 4, Career Day 3.
CLASS Ol' 1960
EDITH HALL PARKER
French Club 3, 4, Little Theater 3, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4,
F.T.A. 3, Marching Band 2, 3, Symphonic -Band 2, Circus
Band 2, Jr. High School Orientation 3.
JO ANN PARKER
Student Council Representative 4, French Club 3, 4,
G.A.A. 3, F.T.A. 2, 3, 4, President 4, Winged Words 4.
LINDA LEE PARKER
Social Studies Club 4, Future Business Leaders 4, West
Mecklenburg High School, Charlotte, N. C. Student Coun-
cil 2, Homeroom President 2, Hi-Teens 2, 3, Bible Club
3, College Day Guide 2. ,
MARY JOYCE PARRISH
Spanish Club 3, F.T.A. 2, Mixed Chorus 2.
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JOYCE ANN PERRY '
Hospitality Committee 4, Little Theater 4, Y-Teens 4,
F.H.A. 2, 3, Mixed Chorus 2, 3.
THEODORE EZZELL PETERSON, JR. "Ted,'
Homeroom Officer 2 3 4' Student Co-o erative 4' Intra
9 7 9 P 5 '
mural Sports 2, 3, Speech Club 2, Hi-Times Staff 2, Foot-
ball Team 2, J. V. Football Team 2, Track Team 2, 3, 4,
College Day 3.
EDWARD OLDFIELD PIERCE "Big Ed"
Student Council Alternate 2, Homeroom Officer 3, 4
Intramural Sports Committee 2, 3, French Club 2, 3
Hi-Y 2, School Bus Driver 3, 4, Superlative.
JAMES EDWARD PIERCE
JUDITH ANN PIERCE "Judy"
High Point Senior High 2, 3, Chorlettes 2, A Cappella 3,
Y-Teens 2, 3.
PRESTON FRANK PINGREE
Winged Words 4.
WILLIAM ROSSITER PEABODY "Bill,'
Executive Council of Student Council 4, Student Council
Alternate 3, Homeroom Ollicer 1, 2, House and Grounds
Committee, Chairman 4, Sports Committee 2, Hi-Y 2, 3,
Service Club 4, Office Assistant 4, Football Team 3, J. V.
Football Team 2, Tennis Team 2, Track Team 3, Career
KAREN AMANOLA PECK
French Club 2, 3, Speech Club 4, N.F.L. 2, 3, 4, Point
Secretary 4, Y-Teens 2, G.A.A. 2, Mizpah Devotional
Group 2, Winged Words 2, 3, 4, Editor 4, Hi-Times Staff.
DAVID HARRISON PEEBLES, JR. "Pebbles"
Student Council Alternate 2, Homeroom Officer 2, 3,
Senior Class Assembly Committee 4, Projects Committee 4,
Intramural Sports Committee 2, 3, 4, Marching Band 2,
Varsity Band 2, 3, 4, Track Team 2, College Day 3.
DAVID LEE PERRY "David,'
French Club 2, 3, 4, National Honor Society 4, Mizpah
Devotional Group 2, 3, Mixed Chorus 2, Winged Words
3, 4, Ensemble 3, 4, Vice-President 4, Boys' State 4.
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SUSAN WARWICK PINYOUN "Susan"
Homeroom Officer 4, Secretary, Class Council 4, Poster
Committee 3, Projects Committee 4, French Club 3, 4,
Secretary 3, Latin Club 2, 3, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4,
Future Teachers of America 4, Future Homemakers of
FRED W. PIPER
Civil Defense Committee 2, French Club 2, Diversified
Occupation 4, Football Team 2.
MARGARET LEE PITSER "Peggy"
Homeroom Oliicer 4, Treasurer, Projects Committee 4,
French Club 3, 4, Latin Club 2, Y-Teens 2, 3, Vice-
President 3, Inter-Club Council 3, Olfice Assistant 3,
Majorette'3, Marching Band 2, Symphonic Band 2.
ROBERT WILLIAM PLEASANTS "Bobby"
Class Sgt.-at-Arms 2, Homeroom Oilicer 2, 3, 4, Elec-
tions Committee 4, Maintenance Committee 3, Mono-
gram Club 4, Spanish Club 2, 3, Hi-Y 3, 4, Service Club
3, 4, President 4, Oflice Assistant 3, 4, Baseball Team
3, 4, Career Day 3.
JEAN HUNTER POE "Pogo"
Executive Council of Student Council 3, 4, Council Ollicer
3, Secretary, Student Council Representative 2, Civil De-
fense Committee 4, Chairman 4, French Club 3, 4, Student
Council Congress 4, Service Club 3, 4, Vice-President 4,
Y-Teens 2, 3, Future Homemakers of America 2, Unit
Reporter, LATIPAC Staff 4, Latin Club 2.
LACY BENJAMIN POE, III "Buck"
Audio-Visual 3, French Club 3, 4.
DOUGLAS SPURGEON POWELL "Dough
French Club 2, 3, Marching Band 2, Varsity Band 2,
Rocket Club 2.
Traliic Committee 3, 4, J. V. Football Team 2, Manager,
Swimming Team 2, Manager, College Day 3, 4, Career
BONNIE LOU POWER "Jack"
Student Council Representative 2, Intramural Sports 4,
Little Theater 2, Library Club 2, 3, Y-Teens 2, 3, G.A.A.
3, Mizpah Devotional Group 2, 3, F.H.A. 2.
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PATRICK WILLIAM POWLEDGE
Homeroom Officer 3, French Club 2.
RONALD DAVIS PRICE
Civil Defense Committee 4, Elections Committee 4,
Maintenance Committee 4, Service Club 4, D. O. 4, Track
JAMES ANDERSON PRINCE "Hamburger"
Monogram Club 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 4, Mixed
Chorus 2, 3, 4, Football Team 3, 4, J. V. Football Team
2, Track Team 2, 3, 4.
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CAROLYN JEAN RAFFIELD
WILLIAM JASPER RAMSEY "Will"
Spanish Club 2, 3, Hi-Y 4.
RICHARD DAVID RANDALL "Dick"
Student Council Representative 2, Homeroom Oflicer
2, 3, House and Grounds Committee 2, 3, 4, Spanish
Club 3, 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, Junior Varsity Football 2, Varsity
Football 3, Track Team 2, 3, College Day 3, Career Day 3.
DANIEL COLE RAY "Dan"
Homeroom Oflicer, Sergeant-at-Arms 3, Treasurer 4,
Civil Defense 4, French Club 2, Tennis Team 3.
ELLA ANNA RAYMOND "Stella',
Student Council Representative 3, Student Council Alter-
nate 2, Civil Defense Committee 4, German Club 3,
Little Theater 2, Y-Teens 2, 3, Treasurer 4, F.H.A.
2, 3, Treasurer, College Day Committee 4.
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Student Council Alternate 3' German Club 3 4' Y-Teens
F 3, 4, F,H.A. 2. i i '
E CHARLES REEVES
WOODROW DANIEL RENN "Dann
Homeroom Oflicer 2, 3, Assembly Committee 3, 4, Latin
2, Little Theater 3, Speech Club 2, 3, 4, National Forensic
League, 2, Vice-President 3, President 4, Laboratory
Assistant 4, Winged Words 3, 4, Boys' State 3, College
Day 3, 4, Jr. High School Orientation Team 3, Varsity
Debater 2, 3, 4, Speech Club at the National High School
l W' A DAVID CALDWELL REYNOLDS
Homeroom Officer 4, School Store Committee 3, 4, Mono-
gram Club 4, Spanish Club 3, Hi-Y 2, 3, Key Club 4,
Vice-President 4, Manager Basketball Team 3, College
Day 3, 4, Guide 3, Committee 4.
RALPH HARDEN REYNOLDS "Ralph"
Homeroom Oilicer 2, Traflic Committee 4, Monogram
Club 3, 4, Spanish Club 2, 3, Hi-Y 3, 4, Secretary 4,
Marching Band 2, Symphonic Band 2, Circus Band 2,
Baseball Manager 3, 4, College Day 3, 4.
JAMES RICHARDSON f'Jim', 4 5
WALTER EARL RICHARDSON "WE,"
Class Council 3, Library 2, 3, Projects 4, Spanish Club X
2, 3, Library Club 3, Mizpah Devotional Group 2, Boys' W'
Chorus 2, 3, Mixed Chorus 2, Winged Words 4, Boys' i W
State 3, College Day 3, Ensemble 2, 3, 4, Social Studies et- : w-M'
Club 3, 4, Jr. High School Orientation 3.
ROBERT GEORGE RIDDLE "Bobby"
Rocket Club 2, Swimming Team 3, 4, Track Team 4.
PALMER TAYLOR RIDEOUT, JR. "P. T."
Stage Crew 3, 4, Little Theater 2, 3, 4, Golden Masquers
2, 3, 4, Marching Band 2, 3, Distributive Education 4,
Rocket Club 2, 3, 4.
JEAN LAFAYE RIDOUT "Faye"
Library Committee 3, 4, Civil Defense 2, Spanish Club 2,
Mixed Chorus 2
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THOMAS TERRELL ROBERTS "Terry"
Homeroom Oflicer 2, Spanish Club 2, 3.
WILLIAM LUNDY ROGERS "Candy"
Homeroom Oilicer 2, 3, 4, Vice-President, Elections Com-
mittee 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, Key Club 4, J. V. Football Team 2,
Co-Captain, Basketball Team 3, 4, J. V. Basketball Team
2, Spanish Club 3.
LINWOOD WALTON ROPER, JR. 'LLynn"
Homeroom Oflicer 4, Spanish Club 3, 4.
ANN CAROL ROWLAND "Annie,'
Student Council Representative 4, Alternate 3, Home-
room Oflicer 2, Hospitality 4, French Club 3, 4, Little
Theater 2, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Mixed Chorus 2, College
JENNY LIND ROY
Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, G.A.A. 3, Ofhce Assistant 3, F.H.A. 4,
Social Studies Club, Program Chairman 3, 4, Jr. Red
Cross 3, Vice-President.
KATHRYN HOPE RUARK '4Hopey"
Executive Council of Student Council 4, Student Council
Representative 2, 3, Class Council 3, Student Council
Congress Chairman 3, Assembly 2, 3, 4, Chairman 4,
French Club 3, 4, President 3, Latin Club 2, Service Club
3, 4, Secretary 4, Little Theater 2, National Honor Society
3, 4, Y-Teens 2, 3, Program Chairman 3, Inter-Club
Council 3, College Day Chairman of Guides 3, Jr. High
School Orientation 3.
DONNA GAY RINGGOLD
Spanish Club 2, 3, Y-Teens 3, Mizpah Devotional Group
2, F.H.A. 2, Future Business Leaders 4.
NATHANIEL HEYWARD ROBB, JR. '6Nat,'
Homeroom Oflicer 3, Elections Committee 4, Spanish
Club 2, LATIPAC Staff 4.
JOAN MARIE ROBBINS
Spanish Club 2, 3, Y-Teens 2, 3, Vice-President, Inter-
Club Council 3, F.H.A. 2, Mixed Chorus 4, Girls' Chorus
2, 3, Future Business Leaders 4.
JILL ELAINE ROBINSON "Jill"
Student Council Alternate 4, Latin Club 2, Spanish Club
3, 4, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Senior Scrapbook Committee 4.
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CLASS 01' 1960
SANDRA MARIE RUSSELL
Hi-Times Representative 2, Treasurer and Secretary of
Homeroom 3, 4, Spanish Club 3, 4, Little Theater 2,
Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Future Homemakers of America, Unit
Secretary 2, Chapter Secretary 4, Career Day Guide 3.
DENNIS PAUL RUST
Monogram Club 3, 4, Swimming Team 2, 3, 4, Golf
HELEN JEANETTE SALMON "Dinky"
Speech Club 2, 3, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Mizpah Devotional
Group 2, 3, 4.
BEVERLY JO SANDERFORD "Bev"
Y-Teens 2, 3, Mizpah Devotional Group 2, Ofiice As-
sistant 2, Girls' Chorus 2, 3, 4, Teacher's Assistant 4,
Future Business Leaders 4.
RONALD WILLIAM SANDERS "Ronnie"
Audio-Visual 3, 4, Audio-Visual Club 3, 4, Secretary 4,
Service Club 4.
ROSA LEE SANDERS
Future Business Leaders 4.
SARAH ANNE SANDERS "Sally"
Homeroom Officer 3, Latin Club 2, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4,
Future Homemakers of America 2, 3, 4, College Day
3, 4, Career Day 4, Spanish Club 3, 4, Hospitality Com-
PATRICIA ELIZABETH SAUNDERS 'KPat"
Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Future Homemakers of America 2, 3,
Future Teachers of America 2, 3.
CAROLE JANE SEGARS
Y-Teens 4, Mixed Chorus 4, Hammond High School,
Hammond, Indiana, Spanish Club 2, Girls' Chorus 2,
Fayetteville High School, Fayetteville, North Carolina,
Spanish Club 3, Glee Club 3, Miss FHS Committee 3.
JAMES LELAND SELF
Executive Council of the Student Council 4, Class Council
2, Homeroom Ofiicer, President 2, Sergeant-at-Arms 3,
School Store Committee, Chairman 4, Hi-Y 3, 4, Chap-
lain 4, Little Theater 3, National Honor Society 3, 4,
President 4, Speech Club 3, 4, National Forensic League
3, 4, Mixed Chorus, President 4, National Honor So-
ciety Convention 3, Jr. High School Orientation 3, Jr.
Science Symposium 3, Jr. Civic Council 4, Service Club 4.
SALLY JEANNET TE SHANKLE
French Club 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2, German Club 4, Little
Theater 4, G.A.A. 3, F.H.A. 2, Mixed Chorus 3, 4.
EUGENE FRANKLIN SHAVENDER
Homeroom Officer 2, Student Council Congress 3, Library
Committee 2, 3, Assembly Committee 4, Student Co-
operative 2, 3, German Club 2, 3, Little Theater 4, Li-
brary Club 2, 3, Winged Words 4, Boys' State 3, College
Day 3, Career Day 3.
ROBERT BRUCE SHEARIN "Bohn
Executive Council of Student Council, Vice-President 3,
President 4, Social Standards Committee 2, Standards
Committee, Chairman 3, Monogram Club 3, 4, Hi-Y 2, 3,
President 2, Key Club 3, 4, Service Club 3, 4, Oilice
Assistant 4, Marshal 2, Football Team 3, 4, Co-Captain
4, J. V. Co-Captain 2, J. V. Basketball Team 2, Track
Team 2, 3, 4, Boys' State 3, Jr. High Orientation 3.
ROWLAND McLAMB SHELLEY 'tRoland"
Standards Committee 4, French Club 3, 4, Latin Club 2,
Marching Band 2, 3, 4, Symphonic Band 2, 3, 4, Orches-
tra 2, Rocket Club 2, Winged Words 4.
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LOUISE GRADY SHERRON s'Lou"
Student Council Representative 3, Homeroom Officer 2,
French Club 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Office Assistant 4,
Future Teachers of America 3.
DORSEY SMITH SHEPHERD, III "Smitty"
Homeroom Ollicer 4, Spanish Club 3, Little Theater 4,
Teacher's Assistant 4.
SUSANNE HELEN SIMMONS "Susie,'
Class Council 4, Assembly Committee 4, Poster Commit-
tee 2, French Club 3, 4, Latin Club 2, National Honor
Society 4, Y-Teens 3, 4, College Day 4.
WILLIAM EDWARD SIMMONS, JR. "Billy"
Class President 2, Class Vice-President 4, Homeroom
Oilicer 2, 3, Sports Committee 3, 4, Chairman 4, Spanish
Club 3, 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, Key Club 3, 4, Marshal 3, J. V.
Football Team 2, Queen of Hearts Escort 2, Boys, State
3, Career Day 3.
HELEN FLORENCE SIMMS
Student Council Representative 4, Homeroom Secretary
2, 3, Social Standards Committee 4, Spanish Club 3, 4,
Secretary 3, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Marshal 4, Cheerleader
3, 4, Head Cheerleader 4, Queen of Hearts Court 3,
Career Day Guide 3, Junior High School Orientation 3.
SUSAN WICKHAM SIMONDS "Sue"
Student Council Representative 2, Homeroom Oilicer 4,
Hospitality 4, Latin Club 2, Spanish Club 2, Y-Teens 4.
CLASS Ol' 1960
'fi 4 'SK
4 ,Q if LINDA LOU SLOAN "Blondie"
Library Club 3, F.H.A. 2, Future Business Leaders 4.
PATSY ANN SLOAN "Pat',
French Club 3, Y-Teens 2, F.H.A. 2, 3, 4, Future Busi-
ness Leaders 4.
CAROLYN N SMITH
ii Student Council Representative 2, Student Council Alter-
-I nate 4, Social Standards Committee 4, House and Grounds
A se E Y sv X fin. b ew Committee 3, Latin Club 2, Spanish Club 3, 4, Little
Theater 2, National Honor Society 4, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4,
Inter-Club Council 3, 4, President 4, Office Assistant 3,
Winged Words 2, Girlsl State 3, College Day Guide 3,
Chairman of Decorations for Queen of Hearts 4, Junior
High School Orientation 3.
DAVID RICHARD SMITH 'gDave" 5: dm
Maintenance Committee 4, French Club 2, 3, Hi-Y 4. 2' QM
FRED Juuus SMITH, JR.
Homeroom Ollicer 2, Projects Committee 2, Monogram jk
Club 2, 3, 4, Football Team 2, 3, 4, Baseball Team
2, 3, 4, Social Studies Club 3, 4.
JO ANNA SMITH "Jo"
Student Council Representative 3, Student Council Alter-
nate 2, Little Theater 4, Y-Teens 4, F.T.A. 4, F.H.A. ....
2, 3, Future Business Leaders 4.
JOSEPH EARL SMITH "Joe',
College Day 1, 2.
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JOHN STUART SNAKENBURG , A
JULIA ANN SNOTHERLY
French Club 2, Y-Teens 3, Mizpah Devotional Group 2,
Future Business Leaders 4.
W? i I 3
Student Council Representative 2, Substitute Bus Driver,
Track Team 2.
CARL THEODORE STEVENSON "Ted"
ALICE JIM STOUGH "A. JY,
Library Committee 3, French Club 3, 4, Library Club 3,
Orchestra 2, 3, 4.
JOHN OLIVER STOVER, JR. "Stove Pipe"
Civil Defense Committee 3, Elections Committee 4,
Projects Committee 3, French Club 2, 3, 4, Monogram
Club 4, N.F.L. 4, Winged Words 4, Track Team 3,
JAMES FLEMING STRAUGHAN "Bud"
Spanish Club 3, Winged Words 4, Swimming Team 2, 3,
Jr. Science Symposium 2, Jr. High School 'Orientation 3.
WILLIAM JASPER STUCKEY "Billy"
LINDA JEAN SPECK "Speck"
French Club 3, 4, Latin Club 2, F.T.A. 2, Mixed Chorus
3, Marching Band 4, Orchestra 2, 3, 4, All-State Orches-
tra 2, 3.
NANCY JANE SPENCER "Nancy,'
Student Council Representative 3, Homeroom Officer 2,
Student Council Alternate 2, Y-Teens 2, 4, Ollice Assistant
4, F.H.A. 2, 3, 4.
FRANCES FAYE STALVEY
Spanish Club 2, 3, Y-Teens 2, 3, F.H.A. 2, 3, Hi-Times
Staff 2, 3.
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CLASS OI' 1960
CHARLES ADAMS SWINDELL 'LDink"
CHARLES ELLIOT SWINDELL
ERMA KAY TALTON "Katie Mael'
Executive Council of Student Council 4, Student Council
Representative 2, Poster Committee 2, 4, Chairman 4,
Student Council Congress 3, Little Theater 3, National
Honor Society 3, 4, Y-Teens 2, 4, Future Homemakers
of America 3, LATIPAC Staff 4, Spanish Club 3, 4, Junior
High School Orientation 3, Service Club 4, Red Cross 3, 4.
MARION BATCHELOR TANT "Tank"
Y-Teens 4, G.A.A. 3, F.H.A. 2, M. O. Basketball 1.
FLOYD TAYLOR, JR. "Duck,'
Physical Education Assistant 4, Marching Band 2, 3
Symphonic Band 2, 3.
JOHN CARROLL TAYLOR
Student Council Alternate 2, Audio-Visual Committee 2
Publicity Committee 4, Student Co-operative Committee 2
Spanish Club 3, 4, Little Theatre 3, Winged Words 2, 4
College Day 3, Audio-Visual Club 2, Red Cross Repre-
TILLETT KIRK TAYLOR "Kirk',
French Club 2, 3.
PHIPPIE ANN TEEL "Phip"
Homeroom Oilicer 2, Sergeant-at-Arms, Little Theater 2
Y-Teens 2, 3, G.A.A. 3, Mizpah Devotional Group 2
F.T.A. 2, Mixed Chorus 3, Winged Words 3.
ROBERT EDWARD TEEL "Bobby"
Spanish Club 3, Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 4.
3 ROBERT WAYNE THOMAS "Bobby,'
, Audio-Visual Committee 3, French Club 2, School Bus
sq Driver 3.
A GLENDA FAYE THOMPSON "Glenda,'
K A Homeroom Officer 3, Secretary, Library Club 3, Oilice
' Assistant 4, Mixed Chorus 3, Girls' Chorus 4, Future
Y Business Leaders 4.
X ' JAMES A. THOMPSON "Jimmy"
, Intramural Sports 4, Swimming Team 2, 3, 4, Social
ix X studies Club 4, science Club 4.
Q JAMES ALBERT THOROUGHGOOD "Jim"
Swimming Team 3, Spanish Club 3.
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BILLY TIPPETT TIPPETT "Teen
Student Council Representative 2.
ALTON EARL TRUELOVE
IRVIN BURCHARD TUCKER "Irvy"
Homeroom Officer 3, Audio-Visual 2, French Club 2, 3,
Football Team 2, Track Team 3.
LEON BRYANT TUDOR .
House and Grounds Committee, Sports Committee 2, 3, 4,
LATIPAC Staff 4, Monogram Club 3, 4, Spanish Club
2, 3, 4, Rocket Club 2, Basketball Team 2, 3, 4, J. V.
Basketball Team 2, Co-Captain, Basketball Team 4, Co-
Captain, Track Team 4.
ELIZABETH KAY TURNER
Executive Council of Student Council 4, Student Council
Representative 2, 3, Social Standards Committee 3, Chair-
man 4, Projects Committee 2, Latin Club 2, Little Theater
2, National Honor Society 3, 4, Y-Teens 2, 3, National
Honor Society Convention 3, College Day 3.
ROBERT MYRON TUTTLE "Tut"
Homeroom Oflicer, President 4, Audio-Visual Committee
2, 3, Marching Band 2, Varsity Band 2.
CLASS 01' ,l960
CAROLYN FRANCES UPCHURCH
Homeroom Secretary 2, Y-Teens 2, Chorus 3, Library
w.,..,..,.. Assistant 2, 3.
NANCY GAYLE UPCHURCH "Upgeorge"
French Club 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens 2, 3, Homeroom Secretary
4, Social Studies Club 4, FHA 3, Mixed Chorus 3.
Majorette 2, 3, Head Majorette 3, F.H.A. 2, 3, 4, Spanish
Club 2, 3, Chorus 2, 3, Homecoming Queen Sponsor 3,
Student Council Representative 3, Oflice Assistant 2.
Little Theater 2, Y-Teens 2, F.H.A. 2, 3, Reporter 2,
Vice-President Homeroom 2, 3, Hospitality Committee 3,
Junior Prom Committee 3, Secretary Homeroom 4, Class
JOYCE WADE ,W yy
JOSEPH L. WAITE "Lea"
JUNE WARREN WALL
Student Council Alternate 2, Homeroom Officer 2, 3, 4,
School Store 2, French Club 3, 4, Little Theater 2, N.F.L.
2, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, F.H.A. 3, 4, Winged Words 4, Hi-
Times. 2, 3, College Day 4, Career Day 3, 4.
SARAH KING WALL
Student Council Representative 3, 4, 5, Homeroom Oilicer
2, Lost and Found 2, Sports 3, 4, Projects 2, Spanish
Club 3, 4, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Ollice Assistant 3, Hi-Times
3, 4, Career Day 3, LATIPAC Staff 4, Latin Club ,2.
BETTY RUTH WALLACE "Rl1fllS,'
Y-Teens 2, 3, F.B.L.A. 4. xml
PATRICIA JANE WALLEN "Pat"
Homeroom Officer, Devotions Chairman 2, Y-Teens 2,
3, 4, Office Assistant 4, Future Business Leaders of
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f J Sglgentgoggclil Representative 3, 43 Homeroom Oflicer 2,
f 4 if an F dCommittee 3gFrench Club 3, 4, Y-Teens
3 t- 42, 3, 4,,f.H,A. 2, 3,
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if QCAROILYN' LEAH WEBER
, 4 F w'Eigh School, Fair Lawn, N. J., 2g French Club
fj ,:'3b g Jimegigraph Assistant 3, 4g Scrapbook Committee 4.
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'L C, FRANCES ELLEN WEEMS
af ,, ' f Stilddt Cgmncil Representative 2, Homeroom Oilicer 2,
,' I YyTeens , 3. ff
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19- J, 2FHOfNIA RUFEIN WELCH S'Tom"
P .Erenbh ub 2, 3,,4, President 3, Vice-President 4, Little
" il, Vjheitteryfjg Agidio-Visual Club 4.
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N 1' Q CJAQNE 'MCSHERRY WELLS "Little Rabbit"
' 'if Ho Qoon1SYOflicer 3' Publicity 3 4g French Club 3, 4,
nish Club 2 3 Little Theater 2 Y Teens
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I ,L ' 2'3 -Vice-President 4, Jr. Civic Council 4g Teacher's As-
1 sEtffnt2,'44 F.H.A. 3, Hi-Times Staff 3, College Day 3, 4.
CARL HARRIS WESTER f-Carr'
PATRICIA LOUISE WARREN "Pat"
Civil Defense 2, 3, 4, French Club 3, 4, Speech Club 4g
National Forensic League 3, 4, Y-Teens 23 Oflice Assistant
4g Winged Words 2.
MARTHA LUCILLE WATERS
Homeroom Officer, Treasurer 3, Library 3g Spanish Club
2, 3, Little Theater 2, Library Club 2, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4,
Office Assistant 4g Career Day 4.
NANCY CAROLYN WATKINS "Nancy"
Homeroom Oiiicer, Treasurer 2, French Club 2, 3, 4.
ROBERT H. WATKINS
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ELIZABETH MIT ELL WHALEN "Betty" W Q! X tg X
Student Council Representative 3, Student Council lter-K6 44 H A Q
nate 2, Lost and Found 4, Projects Committee 3, Intra- gpg, X N
mural Sports Committee 4, French Club 3, 4, Y-Teens X we A
2, 3, 4, Inter-Club Council 3, F.H.A. 3, Cheerleader 3, 4. X 5
CAROLYN GAIL WHEELER l
Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Oflice Assistant 3, F.T.A. 3, F.H.A. 2' 0509i I X
Hi-Times 2, F.B.L.A. 4. I Q
MALLORY THORNTON WHEELES
Jenkins High School, Savannah, Georgia, Student Council
Representative 2, 3, Homeroom President 2, 3, Cheer-
MARY KATHERINE WIGGS
Student Council Representative 2, Student Council Al-
ternate 3, Homeroom Officer, Secretary 3, House and
Grounds Committee 4, Latin Club 2, Little Theater 2,
3, 4, Y-Teens 2, 3, G.A.A. 4, F.T.A. 2, F.H.A. 4, Cheer-
leader 3, 4, Hi-Times Staff, Representative 3, College
Day 3, Career Day 3, Jr. High School Orientation 3.
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JERRY WILBOURN K
PAMELA AGNES WILDER "Pam" .
Projects Committee 4, French Club 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2, t . X j
Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4, Inter-Club Council 4, 1 '-I j
Marshal 2, 4, Cheerleader 4, Orchestra 2, LATIPAC Staff l '
4, Queen of Hearts Court 2, Career Day 3, Hi-Y Kickline
2, 3. 5
WILLIAM BURTON WILDER "Bill"
J. V. Football Team 2, Varsity Football Team 4, Base-
ball Team 2, 3, 4. U
F RANCINE GAIL WILKERSON
Student Council Representative 2, Class Oilicer, Secretary
4, Homeroom Ofhcer 3, 4, Social Standards 4, French
Club 3, 4, Latin Club 2, National Honor Society 3, 4,
Y-Teens 2, 4, F.H.A. 2, College Day 3.
MARY LOU WILLET "Lou"
Homeroom Treasurer 2, Projects Committee, Student
Council 4, Spanish Club 3, 4, Little Theater 2, Y-Teens
2, 3, G.A.A. 2, Office Assistant 2, 3, F.T.A. 2, Girls'
Chorus 2, Hi-Times Staff 4, LATIPAC Staff 4.
BENNIE FRANK WILLIAMS
Homeroom Oilicer 2, 3, Intramural Sports Committee
2, 4, Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 4. V ,. . 2'
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MIM I DANIEL THOMAS WILLIAMS "Danny"
Homeroom Ollicer, President, Treasurer 2, Stage Crew 4
Hi-Y 2, J. V. Football Team 2, Career Day 3.
DAVID MORGAN WILLIAMS, JR.
Class Council 4, Homeroom President 4, Projects Com-
mittee, Student Council 3, 4, German Club 2, 3, Mono-
gram Club 3, 4, Hi-Y 4, National Honor Society. 4
Marching Band 2, Symphonic Band 2, Orchestra 2, Swimi
ming Team 2, 3, 4, College Day 4.
EDDIE HAROLD WILLIAMS "Eddie"
Gennan Club 2, 3, Science Club 4, Rocket Club, Presi-
dent 2, 3, Winged Words 4.
EUGENE WILSON WILLIAMS "Eugene"
Homeroom Officer 2, 3, 4, President 2, 3, Sergeant-at-
Arms 4, Basketball Team 3, J. V. Basketball Team 2.
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SOPHRONIA IZOLA WILLIAMS "Frony"
Projects 4, G.A.A. 4, Marching Band 2, 3, 4, Symphonic
Band 2, 3, President 4, Circus Band 3, 4, Orchestra 3,
Social Studies Club, Secretary 3, 4, Spanish Club 3, 4.
CAROLYN JOYCE WILSON
French Club 2, 3, Little Theater 4, Girls' Chorus 2, 3,
Mixed Chorus 4.
HELEN MARIE WILSON
French Club 3, 4, Y-Teens 3, 4, Oilice Assistant 3, 4,
Future Homemakers of America 3.
MARTHA JOANNE WILSON
Student Council Alternate 4, Homeroom Officer, Secretary
2, French Club 3, 4, Latin Club 2, Y-Teens 2, LATIPAC
NANCY MARIE WISE
Homeroom Oflicer 2, 3, 4, Assembly Committee 3, 4,
French Club 3, 4, Latin Club 2, Little Theater 2, 3, 4,
National Honor Society 3, 4, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Inter-Club
Council 3, 4, F.T.A. 3, Orchestra 2, 3, Winged Words 4,
College Day 3.
ATILLA ERISMAN WITMER "Tillie"
Library 4, French Club 3, Little Theater 2, Library Club
4, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, F.H.A. 2, Hi-Times Staff 4.
,CLASS Ol' 1960
HUGH WILROY WOODS "Ray'i
Homeroom Officer 2, 3, College Day 3.
ALISON ANN WRENN "Alleycat"
German Club 4, Spanish Club 2, 3, Girls' Chorus 2.
FLORENCE ALLEN WRIGHT
Homeroom Officer 3, Vice-President, Little Theater 2,
3, 4, Y-Teens 2, F.H.A. 2, 3.
fu PRISCILLAI FAYE WRIGHT
Q3 Spanish Club 2, 3, Little Theater 2, 3, 4, F.H.A. 4,
"The Man Who Came To Dinneru 2.
MARTHA ANN YARBROUGH
Student Co-operative Committee 2, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4,
F.H.A. 2, 3, 4, College Day 4.
MARY WIATT YARBOROUGH "Jack"
French Club 3, Little Theater 4, Y-Teens 4.
STEVEN THOMAS ZEBLO. JR. "Buddy"
NAN LYNN ZEIGLER "Zig"
Student Council Representative 2, Homeroom Ofiicer 2, 3,
Hi-Times Representative 2, Treasurer 3, Civil Defense
Committee 4, Intramural Sports 3, Spanish Club 3, 4,
Program Chairman 4, Little Theater 2, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4,
Devotional Chairman 4, G.A.A. 3, Ofiice Assistant 3,
F.T.A. 3, F.H.A. 2, 3, 4, Unit Secretary 2, Parliamen- e
tarian 3, 4, Career Day Guide 3.
FRANK CONDER ZIGLAR "Zig"
Science Club 4, President, N.F.L. 2, Marching Band 3, 4,
Symphonic Band 2, 3, 4, Circus Band 3, 4, Orchestra 3,
Jr. Science Symposium 3.
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BILL JACKSON, President
En BAILY, Vice-President
SARA BARBEE, Secretary
DON LEE, Sergeant-at-Arms
In every phase of school
activity the juniors have
played their part. They have
served on all the Student
Council committees. They
have had representatives on
all athletic teams. They have
had membership in all or-
ganizations not restricted to
classes. They have served as
office assistants, teacher as-
sistants, cheerleaders, major-
ettes, and marshals.
Juniors elected as their ofli-
cers Bill Jackson, presidentg
Ed Bailey, vice-presidentg
Sara Barbee, secretary, Ber-
nie Bazemore, treasurer, and
Don Lee, sergeant-at-arms.
Mr. Brantley was again their
In the fall tapping the
Honor Society selected four-
teen members of Junior Class.
In the spring they honored
twelve more. In the spring
the Service Club also recognized the work of outstanding juniors.
Juniors made the money to finance their activities by having a part
in the magazine campaign, which took place after the first semester
examinations were over. In the spring they had a dance for the class.
OFFICERS. Seated, left to right: Bernie Bazemore, Sara Barbee, Standing:
Mr. Brantley, advisory Bill Jackson, Ed Baily, Don Lee.
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N. G. Blake
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J. T. Bryan
Jo Ann Canady
Betty Jean Cecil
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Jo Ann Davis
James Du Bree
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John Robert Haire
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Mary Ann Jarrett
Mary Ann Johnson
Mary Helen Johnson
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Susan La Salla
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Bobbie Jean Lewis
Clara Mae Liles
Ac Ann McGalliard
Henry Middleton '
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Mary Ann Thomas
J. D. Todd
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LARRY HON!-:YcU'r'r, President
BILL RHODES, Vice-President
ELISE REICHENBACH, Secretary
JUNIE WILLIAMS, Treasurer
Three classes make up the
student body of NBHS. Stu-
dents finish the first year
of high school before ever
entering here. For that reason
the newest and the youngest
group forms the sophomore
Six hundred and seventy-
eight were enrolled in the
sophomore class of 1960. High
school Work was not new to
them. The buildings, students
that were strangers, teachers,
rules and regulations all had
to be learned before very
much was accomplished. That
did not take long however.
Seniors who served as chair-
men of Standing Committees
had left places to be filled by
sophomores. Junior Varsity
football was underway before
September 1. The class found
it a thrill to learn the yells
and the school songs.
It was several weeks after
school opened before oflicers
were elected. From the many
nominations Larry Honeycutt
was elected president. The other oflicers were Bill Rhodes, vice-
presidentg Elsie Reichenbach, secretary, Junie Williams, treasurerg
and Bobby Ramseur, sergeant-at-arms. Mr. Etheridge was elected
Rose Marie Matinos and Susan Trubnick were sponsors in the
homecoming parade. Barbara Moore, Merlayne McIntosh and Bill
Rhodes directed the work on the float.
The class voted to take part in the magazine sale. In this way they
T made the money that enabled them to have a dance of their own in
Life was interesting. Students looked forward to the years ahead.
OFFICERS. Left to right: .Iunie Williams, Elise Reichenbach, Mr. Etheridge,
advisor, Larry Honeycutt, Bill Rhodes, Bobby Rarnseur.
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Class ol '62
De Ann Buffaloe
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Carolyn Sue Dennis
Billy Jean Dupree
Mary Anne Earp
Mary Jo Edwards
Willa Mae Facing
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Nancy E. Goodwin
Nancy S. Godwin
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Andrew Matthew McCauley
Betty Jean McKee
Mary Anne McMurtrey
Rose Marie Matinos
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Class ol '62
J. Freeman Wyatt
Robert Kenny Zimmerman
Mary Gail Hare
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SUSAN HILL BLOUNT
OFFICERS. Standing, left to right: Susan Hill Blount, Priscilla Price, Jim
Goodman. Seated: Bob Shearin, Mac Boxley.
SENIOR STUDENT COUNCIL REPRESENTATIVES. Left to right, .top row: Don Buffaloe, Jimmy Jones, Robert
Hutchens, Fred Lorbacher, John Koonce, George Cromartie, Helen Simms, Joanne Parker, Becky Chadwick, Amy
Fields, Nan Dupree, Ann Rowland, Sarah Wall, Myrtle Weaver.
The Sludenls and their Organizations
Students in NBHS high school work and play
just as the citizens in Raleigh. The rules and
regulations for individuals are much the same
as they are for state or national government.
Discipline here has not been harsh. Students saw
for themselves rules they best needed to abide
by. Failure to comply to regulations was not
handled by the students, but by the deans. How-
ever the student council was the most important
organization at NBHS. It was a part of the
organization of student government. Every mem-
ber of every homeroom has the opportunity to
cast a vote for a candidate that holds an office.
The work of the student council touched the life
of every student at NBHS.
Bob Shearin was the president of the student
body which automatically made him president
of student council. He had an executive council
made up of twenty students whom he had the
power to appoint as chairmen of standing com-
mittees. The committees helped conduct the
orientation program for the sophomores. They
had teas for the faculty and the new students
as the year got under way. They kept the stu-
dent lounge as a place of joy at the lunch periods.
They have run the students down to return lost
books, and they have advertised the finding of
valuable articles. They have handled the sale of
both the individual and season tickets for games.
They have planned the pep rallies, decorated
the goal posts. They have put a basket of fruit
on each visiting team's bus.
Again other groups have been responsible for
the sale of pennants before games. They have
JUNIOR STUDENT COUNCIL REPRESENTATIVES. Left
to right, first row: Ken Smith, Belle Williams, Sally Norton,
Freddy Horton, Franky Dunlap, Peggy Jeffries. Second row:
Johnny Poole, Nancy Tillman, Vicky King, Jerry Moser,
Sandra-Mitten, Barbara Gilbert, Tom Fisher, Phyllis Can-
non, Rick Suberman, Billy Bazemore.
SQPHOMORE HOMEROOM REPRESENTATIVES. Left to
right, top row: Harold Landis, Stan Young, Tommy Powell,
Larry Honeycutt, Phil Calton, John Handy, Nancy Morris,
Bill Rhodes, Gloria Godfrey, Quincy Stewart, Betsy Evans.
Left to right, bottom row: Donna Dawson, Marlene Blythe,
Joyce Jones, Sondra Peabody, Betty Jean McKee, John
Shearin, Smith Kirkland.
made the classes more endurable by the
movies they have shown. They have planned
the assembly programs, conducted all elec-
tions, and set up a social calendar for the
These student council people also ran the
school store. They kept in stock the ma-
terials demanded by the students. They
worked to get 300 new books on the shelves
before the first day of school.
They had beautiful posters on every fioor
to tell of coming events. They had the stage
ready for any performance, morning, noon,
There were those who felt responsible for
Old Glory in the morning and afternoon.
Others would get from the book room re-
placements for lost books, as well as dis-
tributing them the first time.
They conducted an intramural sports
program for students to participate in after
school. They worked with the sale of parking
stickers, and assigning parking to particular
They worked to get publicity on the radio,
and TV as well as in the newspapers. They
set up instructions to be followed in case of
a disaster. They conducted drills.. Others
kept many things in repair. Sometimes it
was a pencil sharpener, or maybe a lock, or
a broken desk.
Each homeroom elected a representative
to serve on Student Council. Whenever the
president, Bob Shearin, called a meeting,
these representatives attended. They served
as a link between each individual and the
committees and their activities. The repre-
sentative kept his homeroom informed on
what money had been spent, what plans
were under way, and answered questions
when they arose.
STUDENT CUUNCII. CUMMITTEES
SAFETY. First row, left to right: Sue Davenport, Tim
Kimrey, Chairman, Dotty Hicks. Second row: Jim
Powell, Steve Moore, Chat Drinkard, Jim Kenerson.
Pat May, Ralph Reynolds, Johnny Poole.
POSTER. First row, left to right: Liz Brennecke,
Marilyn Morris, Judy Rhodes, Patsy Lynch, Twinkie
Short, Julia Davis. Second row: Genie Middleton,
Linda Colvard, Milton Small, Helen Brown, Barbara
Moore, Randy Webb, Nileen Hunt, James Provo, Linda
Capps, Kay Talton.
PUBLICITY. Left to right: Sherry Wells, Nancy Till-
man, Sarah Langston, Carolyn Bishop, John Taylor,
STUDENT CO-O-PERATIVE. First row, left to right:
Calvin Horton, Jane Neblett, Peyton Ligon, Mickey
McDonald, Ted Peterson, Varian Farmer, Mellie Wise.
Second row, left to right: Clifford Lowery, Nan Dupree,
Jimmy Ingram, Debbie Lavine, Bill Jackson, Jackie
Liles, Terry Golden, Leslie Sterling, Robert Hocutt,
MAINTENANCE. Left to right: Ed Bailey, Ralph Scho-
field, David Smith, Bobby Duncan, Dickie Baker, Bud
LOST AND FOUND. Left to right, first row: Carolyn
Cherry, Judy Gray, Betty Whalen, Linda Cromley,
Donna Allsbrook, Panthea Gupton, Brenda Ferree,
chairman. Second row: Don Buffaloe, Billy Marshall,
Joe Ratcliff, Val Valentine.
gm AY WW
CIVIL DEFENSE. Left to right: Jean Poe, Larry Dean, INTRAMURAL SPORTS. Left to right, first row:
Nan Zeigler, Carolyn Tyner, Judy Karangelan, Danny Howell Keezell, Jimmy Thompson, Jeffrey Dick, Stan
Ray, Ella Raymond, Phyllis Cannon. Young, Scott Klieman, Chuck Hyatt. Second row:
Martha Shank, Mary Belle Patchell, Carolyn Smith,
HOSPITALITY. Left to right: Sarah Barbee, Elise HOUSE AND GROUNDS. Left to right, stooping:
Reichenbach, Ellen Mackintosh, Sandra Estes, Marsha Mary Catherine Wiggs, Bill Peabody, Janet Bryan.
Mustard. Standing: Bill Rhodes, Jerry Bland, Rick Suberman,
Connor Murray, Prentiss Baker, Jimmy McDonald,
Richard Randall, Jack Leavel.
AUDIO-VISUAL. Clockwise, left to right:Bobby Tripp, SOCIAL STANDARDS. Front: Carolyn Smitl., Kay
Donald Mimms, Jim Mafit, Akers Moore, Dennis Mar- Turner, Elizabeth Ponton. Back: Snow Anderson,
tin, Ronald Sanders. Allen Pharr, Kemper Covington, Pat Lee, Helen Simms,
Francine Wilkerson, Julian Taylor.
PROJECTS. Standing, left to right: Peggy Pitser, Pam
Wilder, Becky Barnes, Frony Williams, Susan Pinyoun,
Gloria Thompson, Nancy Lipford, Vickie King. Kneel-
ing, left to right: Walter Richardson, David Pebbles,
Gary Carter, Fred Partin, Jimmy Barefoot, David
Williams, Billy Koonce.
SPO-RTS. First row, left to right: Junie Williams,
Sherry Cameron, Johnseye Massenburg, Elva Edwards.
Second row: Bobby Jones, Tift Mann, Tim Brannan,
Hank Hulick, Johnny Koonce, Chairman, Billy Sim-
STAGE CREW. First row, left to right: Cathy Carter,
Don Johnson, Buzz Crowe. Second row: Mary Coggin,
James DuBree, Larry Crowder, Michelle LaBorwitt.
Third row: Jerry Williams, Pete Jones, Andy Brown
LIBRARY. Left to right: Fred Lorbacher, Bill Fuqua,
Jo Crowder, Cynthis Davis, Nancy Browning, John
Graham, Carol Ellis, Pat Benton.
SCHOOL STORE. Left to right: Sylvia Hunt, Mary
Poe, Ann Boyton, Jimmy Self. Second row: Mike
Payne, Billy Bazemore, David Reynolds, Robert Dodd,
Foye Horney, Bernice Bazemore.
STANDARDS. Left to right: Rowland Shelley, Charlie
Styron, Ken Smith, Jim Goodman, Bobby Moore.
Seated: Barbara Gilbert.
ASSEMBLY. First row, left to right: Mary Cannon,
Patricia Thornhill. Second row: Dann Wrenn, Susie
Simmons, Frankie Shavender, Hope Ruark.
ELECTIONS. First row, left to right: Mac Boxley,
George Bensch, Nat Robb, Lance Walker, Barry Green-
spoon, Wally Jones, Robert Stark, Cliff Benson. Second
row: Billy Rogers, Steve Fore, Linwood Lawton, Bob
Baird, Earl Johnson, Mike Sailor, Sam James, John
Brantley, Jimmy Emmons, Bobby Ramseur, Mike
McDonald, Woody Byrd, Bobby Pleasants.
SENIORS. First row, left to right:,Nancy Wise, Kay Talton, Kay Turner,
Becky Barnes, Julia Davis. Second row: Carolyn Bishop, Ellen Mackin-
tosh, Carolynn Smith, Joanna Jefferies, Lyn Ogburn, Susie Simmons,
Francine Wilderson. Third row: Hope Ruark, Susan Hill Blount, Mary
Ann Haynes, Marcia Fountain, Fuller Honeycutt, Sandra Estes. Fourth
row: Johnny Koonce, Jimmy Self, David Williams. Fifth row: Jim Maffitt,
Tim Kimrey, Linwood Lawton, Mike Payne, David Perry, Steve Fore,
JUNIORS. Front row, left to right: Jane Lang,
Vickie King, Johnsye Massenburg, Snow Ander-
son, Belle Williams. Middle row: Meagan Stewart
Alice Haywood, Sarah Langston, Reecie Moore
Bernie Bazemore. Back row: Billy Bazemore
Kenneth Smith, Charlie Styron, John Shelburne
Both in the fall and in the spring an impressive
assembly program was held to announce the selec-
tion of new members to the most coveted organi-
zation at NBHS. What these students are speaks
louder than what they say. They have excelled
in scholarship. Along with this achievement they
have stood as people with high standards of char-
acter. They are students of integrity, honesty,
They have been the officers in school and out.
They have worked with clubs, music organiza-
tions, Sunday Schools, and Churches. They have
played their part. They have spent long hours in
helping make NBHS a better place in which to
They are the members of the National Honor
Society. Jimmy Self was president in the fall.
The induction was later than usual as the NHS
wanted to have the assembly for the whole stu-
dent body, but the gym was not completed.
Students recognized the task of maintaining a
standard to be eligible for the Honor Society was
not an easy one, but once when membership was
bestowed they thought the sacrifice had been
SPRING MEMBERS are: Seniors Frances Bar-
bour, Elizabeth Brennecke, Robert McNeil, Jerry
Mangum, Frony Williams. Juniors Janet Ferrell,
Dan Hartman, Suzanne Kaye, Bob Preslar and
Carolyn L. Smith.
Next to being a member of the Honor
Society, students wanted to be members of
the Service Club. Scholastic ability was not
a requirement for consideration for being
selected to this group.
It is impossible to say how many members
of the student body served in school. Stu-
dent service started in the summer. Hun-
dreds of students volunteered to come to
school and work if called, and called they
were. These students were just members of
student council committees, who, inciden-
tally, met in August days before school
opened and made plans for the year. These
workers were just the well-rounded Need-
ham Broughton students who made the
schedule cards, stapled the bulletins, counted
registration cards, prepared teachers sup-
plies, and many other things.
After classes were under way, there were
other opportunities. Some of these involved
work in the oflice. Others involved work
in the classroom. It took more than this to
make Broughton run.
Time before and after school, when the
3:30 bell rang, was precious. The majority
of students vacated the school quicker than
if a fire alarm had sounded. The minority
stayed around the campus. There were al-
ways boys Working to improve their ability
in the field of athletics. Others did the dirty
work of decorating for a dance, or clean the
stage, or plan for a program, or repair furni-
ture, or make a poster, or set up audio visual
equipment. Maybe it was. a rehearsal, or
perhaps work that required more mental
activity that had to be done.
From this minority the Service Club got
the names of prospective members that were
placed in the nomination box by anyone who
wished to cast a ballot.
It was natural that seniors had more
chance for service in that they had been here
longer. In the fall only seniors were inducted
into the club, but in the spring seniors, jun-
iors and teachers were singled out for recog-
Sitting, left to right: Mrs. Kahdy, Hope Ruark, Carolyn Bishop,
Susan Hill Blount, Sandra Estes, Jo Crowder, Becky Chad-
wick. Standing: Johnny Koonce, Tim Kimrey, Fuller Honey-
cutt, Robert Hocutt, Jim Moflit, Bobby Pleasants, Ronald
Sanders, Bob Shearin, Robert Duncan.
First row, left to right: Steve Moore, Phil Hagler, Jerry Bland, Donnie Jackson, Mike
Payne, Robert Duncan, John Brantley. Second row: Fuller Honeycutt, Robert Hocutt,
Phil Langford, Bob Sherin, Mac Boxley, David Reynolds, Jimmy Ingram, Steve Fore, Jack
Tllll KEY CLUB
Despite a late start this year, the 1959-60 Key
Club was ready to begin work on their projects
almost immediately after being organized. The
Club's first project was to provide stage assistance
for the annual minstrel staged by our sponsor,
the Raleigh Kiwanis Club. Thereafter, the Club
undertook its service project to the school which
was cleaning the student lounge periodically
during the year.
In Order to provide a scholarship for a deserv-
ing student at the year's end, the Key Club par-
ticipated in two main money-raising projects this
year. These were selling programs for the home
basketball games and working for members of
the Kiwanis Club in the afternoons and on week
During the year the Key Club helped to streng-
then its relations with its sponsor by sending at
least two members to every meeting of the
Kiwanis Club. At the end of the year the Club
presented trophies to the five most valuable
players in the spring sports. A dance for the
entire school was also sponsored by the Key Club
as well as a social for its members.
A salute should go to our adviser, Mr. Clark,
our President, Don Buffaloe, and to the members
of the Club for a prosperous and enjoyable year.
Due to a demand for expanded membership and
facilities the I-Ii-Y's were increased from three to
five clubs at NBHS. The one Senior club was re-
tained and another was added in the sophomore
and junior classes. Membership maximum for
each group is thirty-five.
Again this year the Hi-Y's were dependent on
the Y.M.C.A. for meeting places and an advisor.
Don Cheek, the Y's advisor to the Hi-Y, tied the
knot of marriage, but still managed to give de-
voted service and leadership to the boys. School
advisors to each club were also quite helpful.
As is its custom, the Hi-Y endeavors to render
service to the school and community through
projects and the Hi-Y scholarship. The under-
classmen's club sold Almanacs and rendered many
services. Under the capable leadership of their
ohicers and advisors, they went forward with
their job of building leaders and attaining ex-
Of the five Hi-Y's the Senior club was the most
active. At the onset of the year the Senior mem-
bers faced the tremendous task of giving a S500
scholarship and putting on the 1960 Hi-Y Follies.
To attain this goal three money-raising projects
were planned. The sale of telephone directories
and the presentation of the Follies netted the Hi-Y
enough money to give a scholarship to some
deserving Senior. The Hi-Y Follies, under the
capable direction of Tift Mann and Mr. Farmer
Smith, was a most delightful evening's entertain-
ment, enjoyed by the 900 who attended.
As the school year drew to a close the new
Y.M.C.A. began to open its doors to the people
of Raleigh. With it came new and better facilities
for all the Hi-Y's, all of which will be put to
good use in future years.
This has been a new and trying year for the
Hi-Y at Needham Broughton. The increased
membership has meant problems as well as pleas-
ures for its members. The facilities at the
Y.M.C.A. were hardly adequate, had to accom-
modate twice as many boys.
Despite these obstacles the Hi-Y's have enjoyed
their most successful and enjoyable year. Many
new friendships have been kindled and many
old ones strengthened. It is here that boys be-
come men and realize their responsibilities for
9 f g
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'Milan-lf ' "
JOHNNY KooNcE, President
TIM KIMREY, Vice-President
RALPH REYNOLDS, Secretary
TERRY GOLDEN, Treasurer
JIM MAFFITT, Sergeant-at-Arms
JIMMY SELF, Chaplain
First row, left to right: Jerry Mangum, Jimmy Self, Ralph Reynolds, Johnny Koonce, Tim Kimrey, Jim Mafitt
Terry Golden. Second row: David Smith, Linwood Lawton, Scott Kliman, David Williams, Chat Drinkard Bobby
Pleasants, Tift Mann, Jeff Dick, Bill Ramsey, Fred O'Neal.
TIM BRANNAN, President
BILLY MARSHALL, Vice-President
BILL FARRIN, Secretary
PRENTISS BAKER, Treasurer
WALLY JONES, Sergeant-at-Arms
ANDY MOORE, Chaplain
MR. MORRIS, Advisor
RICK SUBERMAN, President
LANCE WALKER, Vice-President
BOBBY MOORE, Secretary
TOMMY SNOTHERLY, Treasurer
NICK YOUNG, Sergeant-at-Arms
CHARLES STYRON, Chaplain
MR. BLAKEWAY, Advisor
First row, left to right: Mr. Morris, Wally Jones, Prentiss Baker, Tim
Brannon, Johnny Poole, Billy Marshall, Bill Farrior, John Spenser,
Alex Bell. Second row: Andy Brown, Woody Airline, Don Lee,
Julien Taylor, Jerry Simpson, Billy Marvin, Joe Linster, Bob Pres-
ler, Steve Brown, Jimmy Sandford, Kenny Smith, Ralph Scofield,
Dicky I. Baker, Bobby Moore.
First row, left to right, sitting: Mr. Blakeway, Jim Brown, Tommy
Snotherly, Lance Walker, Charlie Styron, Sidney Smith, Jim Good-
mon, Rick Suberman, Nick Young. Second row, standing: Charles
DeBrito, John Shelborne, Wayne Underhill, Billy Stroupe, Tom
Fisher, Jim Kroeger, Billy Bazemore, Ragen Fox, Joe Ratcliffe,
Charles Holoman, Ed Dowe, and Bob Stock.
OPIIO GBE III-Y
First row, left to right: Dick Worth,
Harold Landis, Hugh Lynn, Ben Ab-
bott, Mike Sailor, Bryan Johnson,
Graham Fulghum, Roy Pender, Bill
Fuqua, Winky Clingenpeel, Freedom
Watte. Second row: Mr. Shealy, Foust
Heading, Joel Jackson, Rusty Sherrill,
Earl Johnson, David Jones, Tommy
Williams, Charles Thompson.
Left to right, standing: Dick Ussery, Tommy Johnson, Baxter Myers, Ronnie
Waggner, Harry Smith, Bob Denlinger, Butch Morris, Bobby Jones, Tommy
Daniel, Calvin Horton, Jimmy Fulghum. Seated: Mr. Jones, Stan West, Eddie
Bagwell, Billy Koonce, Bobby Ramseur, Bobby Swindell, Larry Honeycutt,
EARL JOHNSON, President
DAVID JONES, Secretary
JOEL JACKSON, Treasurer
HAROLD LANDIS, Sergeant-at-Arms
RUs'rY SHERRILL, Chaplain
MR. SHEALY, Advisor
BOBBY RAMSEUR, President
BILLY KOONCE, Vice-President
BOBBY SWINDELL, Secretary
STAN WEST, Treasurer
EDDIE BAGWELL, Chaplain
MR. JONES, Advisor
I TERCLUB CDUNCII.
Left to right:
BRENDA FERREE, Vice-President SARAH PETERSON
DONNA ALLSBROOK, Secretary Publicity Chairman
JANE NEBLETT BECKY BARNES
Devotional Chairman Scrapbook Chairman
CAROLYNN SMITH, President NANCY WISE, Treasurer
Almost one half of the girls at NBHS belonged
to the Y-Teens. They met every two weeks after
school in some of the classrooms.
Each of these groups of girls was known by
three letters. They were TIP, SOS, HEP, GAG,
SIS, WOW, and JOY. These combinations were
taken from the first letter in each word of the
real name for the group. For instance, TIP stood
for teens in progress. Other real names are Sis-
ters of Service, Help Every Person, Girls after
a Goal, Sisters in Service, Women of the World,
Jesus first, Other second, Yourself third.
The presidents of these groups were seven
senior girls: Becky Chadwick, Jo Crowder, Nan
Dupree, Brenda Ferree, Becky Barnes, Elizabeth
Doggett, and Kay Landis.
Seven of the women teachers met with the
girls in the afternoon. However, the real advisor
was Miss Elizabeth Hurst, otherwise known as
"Happyf' She was the director of Youth activities
at the Y. She would meet with the interclub,
consisting of presidents, vice-president and pro-
gram chairmen, and help plan the work. While
some of this work was for fun, the most of it was
For several years the Y-Teens. have collected
money for UNICEF on Halloween. This year, at
suggestion of Elizabeth Doggett, with the help of
Happy, they decided to have a Penny Hop, a carni-
val dance. Admission price was one penny per
year of age for the individual attending. The
dance was held at the Y. Over 900 people went.
H.E.P. Y-TEENS. Front row seated, left to right: Jane
Neblett, Sherry Cameron, Linda Boykin. Second row
seated: Mrs. LaFoy, advisor, Paula Lyman, Johnsye
Massenburg, Rose Hunnicutt, Randy Holt, Marlene
Blyth. Third row seated: Carolyn Jones, Jenny Holt,
Mary Poe, Jane Ferree, Sondra Peabody, Libby Fau-
cette. Fourth row standing: Carolyn Jones, Jeanie Hob-
by, Nan Dupree, Ellen Mackintosh, Kay Talton, Flor-
ence Matinos, Mary Ann Jarrett, Ella Raymond, Betty
Brogden, Dolly lsom, Kacky Bagby, Junie Williams,
Joy Leonard, Pat Hawks, Karan Adams, Emily Harris,
Barbara Gilbert, Sue Little, Mickey Mcdonald, Jackie
Phillips, Sally Norton, Carol Baker, Frankie Dunlap,
Diana Worth, Jackie Logan, Susie Kaye, Margaret
Shackford, Rose Marie Matinos, Marsia Mustard, Anna
Gibbons, Bernie Bazemore, Joyce Jones, Bonnie Jack-
W. O. W. First row, seated: Patricia Saunders, Donna
Allsbrook, Betty Jo Goodwin, Mary Preston, Priscilla
Brown, Polly Finan. Second row, seated: Shirley Krie-
gel, Lois Harvey, Mary Ann Haynes, Clara Mae Liles,
Annette Ennis, Frances Moseley, Miss James, advisor.
Back row, standing: Elizabeth Doggett, Ann Boynton,
Mary Frances Dean, Joyce Goodwin, Janet Brown,
Donna Beaird, Betty Borden, Ann Yarbrough, Carol
After expenses were cleared, the Y-Teens had
over S200 to contribute to UNICEF. Elizabeth
Doggett served as chairman for the Y-Teens in
this project. The Y-Teens helped with drives or
work for charitable organizations. They sold the
TB bangles in December. They also solicited in the
clip drive to help retarded children. Individual
clubs carried out such projects as helping at the
School for the Blind, reading to patients at the
county home, having Easter Egg Hunts at the
Orphanages, or Christmas Caroling, or working
with a case the Welfare Department suggested
to them. The year was full of activity for them
from first to last.
Another way the Y-Teens made money was by
selling potato chips. The profit from this helped
to finance some of their undertakings.
On January 23, the Y-Teens had a dance at the
Woman's Club. They had a band! The school
does not allow live music except for the senior
dance. As the Y-Teens. are sponsored by the I
they could have their dance away from school
i Carolyn Smith was the president of this wonder
ful organization. Brenda Ferree was vice-presi
dent, Donna Allsbrook, secretary, and Nancy
G.A.B. First row: Susan Boland, Annie Lou Jay,
Brenda Ferree, Susan Pinyoun, Sheila Hopkins, Susan
Becton, Betty Anderson. Second row: Kay Goodwin,
Jean Hart, Mary Yarborough, Mary Ann Johnson, Sue
Rasberry, Shirley Soloman, Pat Thornhill, Louise
Blackwell, Jean Winbourne, Peggy Kilgore, Katherine
Mann, Sue Handy, Elsie Ives, Sue Macon Crocker,
Carolyn Riddick, Jeanne Swartz, Glenda Bowers, Mel-
lie Wise, Sue Geaslen, Susanne Garland, Anne Fakler,
Joan Pilard, Carol Segars. Third row: Judy Gray, Sally
Saunders, Brenda Liner, Jackie Liles, Nancy Bailey,
Amy Fields, Betty Whalen, Johnnie Hedgepath, Eliza-
beth Porto, Peggy Allen, Carol Ashley, Susan Brooks,
Ann Knight, Quincey Stuart, Betsy Evans, Francis May-
J.O.Y. Back row, left to right: Diane Falter, Kathy
Hamlet, Elaine Davis, Betty Woank, Ervene Boyd,
Phyllis Ham, Carolyn Dennis, Carol McLeod, Sonja
Page, Margaret Kelly, Betty Jo Evans, Diane Atkins,
Marion Tant, Carie Mathews, Donna Daniels, Cecelia
Kendall, Ann Bartholomew, Peggy Jefferies, Carol
S. OL S. From left to right standing: Patsy Workman,
Jerri Moser, Jill Robinson, Liz Brennecke, Varian Far-
mer, Brenda Godwin, Linda Wynne, Carolyn Weber,
Pat Nipper, Kathy Shaver, Nella Wilder, Joan Piland,
Linda Doub, A. C. Ann McGalliard, Marie Talton,
Margaret Pearce, Andra Perry, Faye Creegan, Joy
Martin, Lakey Duvalle, Joanna Barkalo, Jan South-
wick, Betsy Fidler, Melba Price. Left to right kneeling:
Barbara Hawkins, Carol Chatnuff. First row right to
left: Joan Wale, Nancy Hughs, Jo Crowder, Janie
Langstaff. Second row right to left: Kathy Cannady,
Nancy Browning, Harriet Davis, Mary Mentis, Julia
Catlette, Linda Cupps. Third row right to left: Cheryl
Dail, Sarah Upchurch, Mary Hunter, Linda Wrapc.
Pam Lassiter, Linda Luther.
Landis, Kay Landis. Seated, back row: Dotty Elder,
Ann Parker, Katherine Pittman, Sarah Oglesby, Sarah
Peterson, Page Briggs, Marilyn Bullard. Seated, front
row: Carolyn Wheeler, Linda Kimbro, Joyce Cherry.
Mary Thames, Kay Capps.
y . X if , -,,...
if 7' A--' .yi
S.I.S. Standing, second row: Becky Barnes, Linda
Fuller, Judy Dwiggins, Alice Ely, Jane Lang, Betty
White, Joanne Burrows, Francis Arnold, Amelia Jones,
Alice Haywood, Jean Tucker, Linda Jones, Carolyn L.
Smith, Roberta Newbold, Joy Moore, Belle Williams,
Snow Anderson, Sue Simmonds, Mary Ball, Katherine
Ruffie, B. J. McKee, Tina Rothstein. Third row: Vera
Ann Schubart, Roxanne Heuffner, Mary Minter, Debby
Levine, Sue LaSalla, Janet Ferrell, Nancy Sizemore,
Joyce Perry, Mickie Reilly, Nancy Morris, Linda
Kiesle, Alice Wilson, Nancy Godwin, Dottie Hicks,
Joanna Jeffries, Helen Simms.
TIP. Standing, left to right: Clara Powledge, Susan
Hill Blount, Stephanie Paschal, Sherry Well, Becky
Chadwick, Susie Simmons, Carol Come, Billie Brannon,
Francie Stalvey, Nancy Jane Spencer, Tillie Whitmere,
Penny Ives, Donna Hicks, Sara Knight, Marie Forbes,
Linda Goodwin, Betty Shore, Martha Newsome, Mary
March, Billie Knott, Sara Jane Knott. Sitting, left to
right: Ressie Moore, Patsy Griffin, Mary Ann Wilson,
Mary Cannon, Barbara Smith, Mollie Powell, Betsy
Hicks, Carolyn Peacock, Mary Fichlen, Barbara Vick,
Rennie Peacock, Beth McBrayer, Becky Stanton, Elise
Richenbach, Penny Scovil, Susan Bass, Ann Seely,
Donna Champion, Jane Teal, Sara Ball, Judy Bear.
First row, left to right: Ed Baily, Charlie Styron, Pat Hawks, .Iohnsye Massenburg, Becky Barnes. Second row:
Larry Dean, Woody Byrd, Brenda Ferree, Helen Simms, Pam Wilder.
It would have been very confusing for a class
or group to get seated in the auditorium if it had
not been for the Marshals. These students were
elected by the members of their respective classes.
They had to meet the qualifications of anyone
running for an elective office. The chief marshal
was the one with the highest number of votes
in what was then the junior class.
The marshals did not just direct people to their
seats. They found places for visitors. They added
dignity by the ribbons they wore. They walked
with poise. They set the pattern for others to
They led the classes out of the auditorium as
well as in. The marshals were called on to help
with programs other than just assembly. They
were frequently back at nights for various school
sponsored events. They also had their part in the
graduation exercise for the seniors which was
held at Memorial Auditorium.
M0 0GB M CLUB
ROBERT HocUT'1', President
BOB BAIRD, Vice-President
JIMMY PRINCE, Secretary
JOHNNY KOONCE, Sergeant-at-Arms
CLYDE WALKER, Advisor
The Monogram Club is composed of boys who
have earned their varsity letter and have been
approved by the club. Last year the constitution
was amended in order to take in boys immediately
after they had earned their letter instead of wait-
ing till the end of the year.
The annual Christmas project of helping the
needy was carried out very successfuly with the
help of the homerooms. Each homeroom took it
upon themselves to help one family and the club
itself received money at the end of the lunch
The club ushered and sold programs at each
home football game. Monogram club members
also served as ushers at the student-faculty game.
At the end of each school year the Club awards
a trophy to the outstanding senior athlete.
With the assistance of our advisor, Clyde
Walker, we feel that this has been a most success-
First row, left to right: Jerry Mangurn, Jimmy Thompson, George Bensch, Nick Young, Rick Suberman, Jeff
Dick, John Stover, Jimmy Prince, Dennis Rust. Second row: Mac Boxley, Phil Langford, Billy Marshall, Lance
Walker, Johnny Poole, Charlie Styron, Bob Stack, Ed Dowell, Ken Warmbrod. Third row: David Williams, Tift
Mann, Connor Murray, Robert Hocutt, David Reynolds, Bobby Pleasants, Ralph Reynolds, Bob Shearin, Johnny
Bogle, Billy Peabody, Jim Maffltt, Ray Kees.
DEP RTMIIN T
Without music the education of the NBHS boy
or girl would have missed much that was to be
desired. Everyone had come in contact with music
in both grammar and junior high. Those that
continued with this work have accomplished
what was the envy of others.
The success of the music department was due
to the work of Mrs. Freeman and Mr. Southwick.
The students did what they wanted them to do.
and also what they trained them to do. Com-
parisons are odious. It would be hard to say
which was better.
Uniforms alone did not make the band. Yet
it was thrilling to hear the band and look up and
see the purple and gold uniforms. Raleigh could
not have a parade in which NBHS did not have a
part-The Fireman's Parade, State Homecoming.
The Christmas Parade was rained out.
The Marching Band members were some of the
first to arrive at school in the morning. All the
Hundred arrived to get to work at 8 o'clock.
While practice in part was done in doors, the
marching and the formation had to be done on
the field. Of course the sun might have been hot
in September, but by November there was more
than a nip in the air.
incidentally Mr. Southwick figured how to
work all the formations that were used at half-
time at the ball games.
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ENSEMBLE. Front row: Cynthia Bailey, Rachel Harrington, Ginger Brown, Bon-
nie Archer, Judy Fulghum, Gloria Thompson, Brenda Richardson, Marianne Wil-
son, 'Ruth Brown, Nancy Buifaloe. Second row: Walter Richardson, Jim Barefoot,
Bill Abrams, Nancy Hughes, Dolly Isom, Belle Cline, Sue Johnson, Dick Baker,
John Graham. Third row: Ronnie Bishop, Tommy Moody, Ray Luther, Danny
Barbour, Don Johnson. Fifth row: Walter Baker, David Perry, Fred Partin.
Mrs. Freeman, Director
There was a smaller group
who worked with the cheer-
leaders and the students
throughout the games. They
made up the Circus Band.
These Bands accompanied
the football team to Kinston,
Burlington, and Rocky Mount.
They went on a chartered bus.
These trips were always a
In October the Ensemble
sang for the Odd Fellows. At
the National Honor Society,
they made their first appear-
ance before the school as they
added a greater sense of rever-
ence as they sang the Lord's
The Vocal Music Department
owned enough vestments for
the Ensemble, but the members
wanted them for the boys and
girls in mixed chorus. In order to work towards
this end, they had a special program in November
to which they charged admission. A. C. Snow, city
editor of the Times, had this to say of the program
in his paper:
Few entertainment attractions in recent months
have topped Broughton High School's vocal de-
partment fall concert, attended by between 800
and 900 people last night.
PM Q ,
Under the able direction of Mrs. Judy Freeman,
the two-hour program was rich in talent, en-
hanced by excellent staging and lighting.
Ensemble numbers included a variety of Rom-
berg favorites and a medley of South Pacific tunes
by Rodgers and Hammerstein, followed by selec-
tions from Richter, Herbert, Youmans, and ar-
rangements by Cain and Bryan during the second
portion of the program.
A wealth of ability and talent was apparent in Girls' Ensemble
the individual offerings of George Gershwin selec-
MEMBERS: Charles Adkins, Joyce Allen, Linda Asburn, Judy Bailey, Frances Barbour, Nancy Barbour, Dickie
Barnes, Susan Bass, Phyllis Batton, Bob Blake, Janie Bland, Sarah Bost, Jimmy Boyette, Janette Brantley, Janet
Brown, Nancy Browning, Sandra Carter, Patricia Catlette, Julia Catlette, Peggy Catlette, Barbara Collins, Faye
Creegan, Linda Cupp, Bob Denlinger, Rochelle Dickerson, Bill Doar, Carey Faison, Libby Faucette, Margaret
Franklin, Bill Fuqua, Dottie Giddens, Nancy Godwin, Robert Gosnell, Patsy Grijjin, Ruth Hagwood, Julia Hall,
Faye Harvey, Ann Hawks, Frank Holland, Tary Holland, Cynthia Horton, Diane House, La Vonda Howell, Ben
Hunnicutt, Jim Hussey, Mira Jerge, Mary Ann Johnson, Johnny Jones, Frank Kapturouski, Margaret Kelly, Jane
Kincheloe, Chuck Klingman, Peggy Lee, Bobbie Jean Lewis, Andy Little, Linda Luther, Duncan McLean, Mary
Minter, Sandra Minton, Anita Mitchell, Jerry Murchinson, Aydea Murray, Robert Newbold, Jimmy Olive, Stephanie
Paschal, Betsy Phifer, Elizabeth Ponton, Ann Pressler, Jimmy Prince, Elise Reichenbach, Bill Rhodes, Joan Rob-
bins, Marilyn Sanderlin, Carole Seegaes, Jimmy Self, Martha Shackford, Becky Shankle, Sally Shankle, Barbara
Smith, Carolyn Smith, Quincey Stewart, Carol Stone, Sally Stroney, Susan Stimg, Donna Rose Taylor, Jackie
Taylor, Bobby Teel, Nina Thiem, Charles Thompson, Anna Tillman, Jean Tucker, Bill Upchurch, Beanie Williams,
Dudley Matthews, James
Hunt, Carol Don Ellis, Bill
Farrior, Don Cowan, Marshall
Wills, Tommy Yow, Frank
Ziglar, Kathy Canaday, Bill
Barclay, Mary Ida Byrd, Car-
los Caminos, Terry Golden,
Stuart Holoman, Bert Quay,
Brent Smith, Ray Harriss,
Edward Haynes, Baxter My-
ers, Jeanette Ball, AC Ann Mc-
Galliard, Sylvia Williams.
Front row: Jan Southwick, John
Anderson, Billy Rudy, Hugh Grant,
Smith Kirkland, John Woodard,
Don Lee, Charles Winton. Second
row: Paul Zigler, Billy Greene, Jud
Ready, Jim Carper, Tommy Brown,
Tom Fisher, Jim White, Joe Brid-
ges, Roland Shelley.
Winston Montague, Donnie Mizelle, Hueston Hobbs, Frank Mayes,
Murray Linker, Marian Underwood, Woody Snell, Martha Speck,
Jerry Simpson, Todd Ferrell, Tom Johnson, Rick Babcock, Bobbie
Finch, Ann Bennett, Werner Hauber, Janet Carmean, Joanna Barka-
lowe, Beth Porter, Lucy Smith, Judy Tripp, Linda Speck, Faye
Stover, Prudence Beattey, Rosemary Hoffman, Jane Wooden, Frony
Williams, Mellie Wise.
tions. Soloists were Bonnie Archer,
Jimmy Barefoot, Dolly Isom, Belle
Cline, Ginger Brown, Walter Richard-
son, Judy Fulghum, Ray Luther,
Gloria Thompson and Fred Partin.
David Perry was the accompanist at
One of the most appealing and in-
spiring selections of the evening was
the ensemble's singing of "The
Swan," and the accompanying dance
interpretation by Frances Barbour.
Miss Barbour's dancing was a poised,
sensitive expression of beauty, and
the total effort was on a highly pro-
Good voices and good harmony
from "The Skylites" quartet, consist-
ing of Walter Richardson, Jimmy
Barefoot, Ray Luther and Fred Par-
tin, were well received in "They Call
the Wind Maria."
The program's variety was fur-
thered by Don Johnson, tympanist,
in "Geronimo," and in Miss Thomp-
son's singing of "Romany Life," ac-
companied by violinist Sandra
Schultz. The gypsy theme was also
accentuated during the second half
of the program by Ronnie Bishop
and Ruth Brown's duet, "Gypsy Love
Aside from the amazing talent of
the ensemble, the mixed chorus and
the individual performers, lighting
of the attractive sets was of outstand-
ing quality, contributing greatly to
the mood of the selections as well as
Ray Kriener, Hugh Cox, David.Worth, Brian Davis, Walter Hinton, Tom Lambert, Allan
Pharr, Larry Lovvorn, George King, O. B. Hawkins, Buck Grissom, Billy Moser, Jim Jones,
Robin Gullette, Bill Crossland, Wex Woodard, Dan Bland.
The Broughton High School Sym-
phonic Band, a select group of eighty-
six musicians under the direction of
Richard E. Southwick, has elected the
following members to the Symphonic
Band Council for the coming year:
President, Frony Williamsg Vice-
President, Frank Mayes, Secretaries,
Jan Southwick and Rosemary Hoff-
mann: Senior Representative, Terry
Golden, Junior Representative, Alex
Bell, S o p h o m o r e Representative,
In addition to these members of
the Band Council, various committees
have been formed on which other
band members may serve.
This year, for the first time, the
band is planning a social in addition
to their usual entertaining concerts
and television appearances. In the
spring, they will enter the State Band
Contest in Greensboro, where in past
years, they have made superior rat-
ings in the highest music classifica-
tion, grade six.
PICCOLO: Jane Wooden. FLUTE: "'Frony Williams, Jane Wooden, Rosemar
Hoffmann, Mellie Wise, Prudence Beatty, Bonnie Jackson, Judy Tripp, Beth Por
ter, Lucy Smith. E FLAT CLARINET: Stuart Holoman. B FLAT CLARINET
iiJeanette Ball, Brent Smith, Stuart Holoman, Joanna Barkalow, Frank Maye,
Frank Ziglar, Bert Quay, Sylvia Williams, Bill Barclay, Don Cowan, Baxte
Myers, William Hunt, AcAnn McGa1liard, Kathy Canaday, Bill Farrior. ALT4
CLARINET: 'Peyton Ligon, Terry Golden. BASS CLARINET: 'Marshall Will:
Carol Don Ellis. CONTRABASS CLARINET: Sammy Ray. OBOE: iMaria
Underwood, Janet Carmean, Woody Snell. BASSOON: 'David Steele, Miltog
McLain, Mary Alice Gibbs. ALTO SAXOPHONE: iBill Stuckey, DeAnn Buffaln
Houston Hobbs, Donnie Mizelle. TENOR SAXOPHONE: Murray Linker, Lonni
Thompson. BARITONE SAXOPHONE: Jerry Mangum. CORNET: 'Jan Soutl
wick, Jimmie White, Reid Jones, Jimmie Carper, Paul Ziglar, Don Lee, Bill Rudy
Tommy Brown, John Woodard, Norwood Taylor, Jud Ready. TRUMPETS: 'Joh
Anderson, Norman Andrews, Tom Fisher, Smith Kirkland. FRENCH HOR
'Charles Winton, Rowland Shelley, Joe Bridges, Howell Keezell, Alex Bell, Ji
Goodman, John Snipes. BARITONE: 'FBilly Collins, Dan Bland, Bill Crosslanc
Wex Woodard. TROMBONE: 'Larry Lovvorn, David Worth, Brian Davis, Hu
Cox, Tom Lambert, Walter Hinton, George King. BASS: 'hJimmie Jones, O.
Hawkins, Buck Grissom, Charles Manooch. PERCUSSION: Bobbie Finch, Jer
Simpson, Todd Ferrell, Carol Cook, Tommy Johnson.
Indicates First Chair player of the Symphonic Band.
First row, left to right: Frony Williams, Frank ,
Ziglar, Jeanette Ball, Stuart Holoman, Bobbie Finch, Werner Hauber, Todd Ferrell, John
Anderson, Tom Fisher, Jim Carper, Jan South-
wick. Second row: Band Director: R. E. South- 5
wickg Billy Collins, Hueston Hobbs, Murray
Linker, Frank Mayes, Bill Crossland, Wex
Woodard, Jimmy Jones, O. B. Hawkins, Larry
Lovvorn, Tom Lambert, David Worth, Drum
Major: Peyton Ligon.
The year of 1959-1960 was the third year that
the Broughton Orchestra has existed. It has con-
sistently improved under the leadership of its
director, Richard E. Southwick. In November it
gave its first assembly of the year and also the
first regular assembly in the new gymnasium,
and in February it gave its second assembly. The
programs contained both classical and light music.
VIOLIN: Sandra Schultz, Johnsye Massenburg, Nileen
Hunt, Ann Bennett, Mary Cannon, Anne Fakler, Sylvia
Scarborough, Rennie Peacock, Billie Darden, Mark
Fountain, Junie Williams, Sandra Topps, Alice Stough,
John Morrison, Barbara Moore, Lynne Ballew, Roy
Blackwood, Mary Margaret West, Edward Anderson,
Carey Matthews, Betsy Cherry, Sandra Minton.
VIOLA: Linda Speck, Emmalee Harris, Susanne Geas-
len, Carolyn Peacock, Alice Jernigan. CELLO: Mar-
cia Fountain, Mary Hickman. BASS: Martha Speck,
Bucky Reynolds. FLUTE: Jane Wooden, Rosemary
Hoffman. OBOE: Marian Underwood. CLARINET:
Jeanette Ball, Sylvia Williams. BASSOON: David
Steele. TRUMPET: Jan Southwick, Reid Jones, Paul
Ziglar. FRENCH HORN: Joe Bridges, Alex Bell.
Howell Keezell. TROMBONE: Hugh Cox, Ken Warm-
brod, Ray Kreiner. TUBA: O. B. Hawkins. PER-
CUSSION: Stuart Holoman, Bill Hicks, Frank Mayes,
On January 29, 30, and 31, under the sponsorship of the
Broughton Orchestra, the North Carolina All-State High
School Honors Orchestra and All-State High School Clinic
Orchestra came to Raleigh for its annual meeting. In the
competitive auditions held in October for the Honors Orch- fi 'AK
estra the Broughton Orchestra placed ten people in this
orchestra, they were Sandra Schultz, Johnsye Massenburg,
Ann Bennett, Linda Speck, Marcia Fountain, Martha Speck,
Jeanette Ball, Marion Underwood, Jan Southwick, and Joe
Bridges. Five of these received the first chairs in their
sections: Sandra Schultz was concertmistressg Marcia
Fountain was principal 'cellistg Jeanette Ball was first clari-
net: Marion Underwood was first oboe, and Jan Southwick
was first cornet.
In addition to its two assemblies, the orchestra played
at the state music contest, at various civic clubs, and for
baccalaureate and graduation.
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Editor: Tim Kimrey and Business Manager: Sandra Estes.
Newsprint helped preserve in word the history, the hopes, the aspirations, the disappointments,
and the joys of the year 1959-60. The News and Observer and The Times carried a record of all sports
events. Before every game there would be a story that told of the coming Contest. Frequently there
was a picture to accompany the story. Then after the game, the outcome of the contest was written. If
an athlete achieved outstanding success, the local papers were the first to praise him.
Again the local papers carried many stories of achievements from the classroom. These included
scholarship winners, in both vocal and instrument music, artists, leaders, actors, and contributors
from every field of endeavor.
Dan Reen and Edwina Hardy kept a check on much of the social life of the students. However,
the school had no jurisdiction over what they wrote or who they chose to feature.
Lyn Ogburn and Sarah Langston wrote a column "Report Card," once a week for the Times. They
carried the stories of the elections, the assemblies, the dances, and other activities
In the Graphic Arts Department, the boys printed Winged Words, the Student-Faculty basketball
programs, the programs and posters used by the Little Theater, the pennants sold before games, hand-
bills, tickets, and many materials needed by the teachers in the work of the day.
For the second year, the Library Club published a magazine the Tarheel Binder for the Library
Clubs of North Carolina. Jo Crowder, the editor, was elected at the State High School Library Con-
vention. Her staff was made up of members of her own club.
Early in the year, the work began on the annual. Tim Kimrey, the editor, presented his ideas.
on a layout. Senior pictures had to be made. This involved not only schedules, but the collecting of
money. Sandra Estes, the business manager
checked the rolls to be sure that no one failed
to have a chance to sit for the photographer who
was doing his work in the publication room.
Sophomores and juniors had their pictures
made early in October. The English classes were
herded into the auditorium. One by one they
went on the stage, took a seat. There quicker
than one could count three, his picture was made
for the 1960 LATIPAC.
The day the seniors received their proofs, and
the day the underclassmen had a look at their
pictures are times to remember. What the photog-
rapher recorded did more to take the conceit and
A large number of sophomores, juniors, and
seniors registered for the interest course called
journalism. All the time in these classes was not
spent only in the study of Between Deadlines and
High School Journalism.
pride out of many students than anything that
happened during the year. There were those who
refused to allow anyone to view their likeness.
Others went for another sitting to try to do bet-
ter. The majority, however, were pleased. Wal-
lets were bulging with a new supply of photos.
Seniors filled out activity sheets. Pictures were
made every week. Burnie Batchelor was here
with his camera long before the school day began.
Pictures and rolls were checked. Copy was writ-
ten. There was never a day without some work
to be done. The art students helped with sugges-
tions for the cover. They also did the drawing
that were requested.
Practical application for what was there had
to' be used at once. Every student in all eight
classes was required to go out and sell an adver-
tisement for the paper. Later the same thing had
to be done for annual. Expressions such as col-
George Cromartie Editor and Lyn
Ogburn Business Manager.
umn inch, copy, mats, and layout came to have
a new meaning.
As reporters tried their hands in writing, the
who, what, where, why, and how became a chal-
Before the first issue of the paper appeared,
subscriptions had to be obtained. It was thought
best by the advisors and Mr. Holliday to combine
the reservation for the annual and the subscrip-
tion to the paper into one campaign. The sopho-
Every two weeks, Karen Peck, the editor of
Winged Words called a meeting of the twenty-two
students interested in creative writing. They
would bring in poems., essays, stories, or other
work, written either by them or students within
the school. They would criticize one another's
mores and the juniors supported the idea. The
seniors. did not.
Their lack of co-operation did not keep the
paper from being published. In fact, more issues
of the Hi-Times appeared than ever before.
George Cromartie was editor and Lyn Ogburn,
business manager. The staff changed from month
to month depending on who wrote articles that
were of quality and at the same time were news
When the group decided a paper was of literary
quality, they filed it for Winged Words. They
did not work under pressure to publish an issue
of this kind. Last year there was only one issue,
this year, one. After the work was collected and
edited, the art department illustrated the maga-
Mrs. Peacock served as advisor.
Seated, left to right: Karen Peck, Twinkie Short, Anne Fakler, Mary B. Ball, Marilyn Morris. Standing: Naomi
Lassiter, Nileen Hunt, Cynthia Davis, Rosemary Hojfman, Nancy Wise, Joanne Parker, Dan Renn, David Perry.
Left to right, first row: Sandra Rus-
sell, Nan Zeigler, Carol Come, Pat
Hawks, Judy Rhodes. Second row:
Bernie Bazemore, Judy Karangelar,
Panthea Gupton, Bonnie Archer.
Left to right: Ruth Carroll, Betsy Evans, Glenda Bowers, Elsie Ives, Carolyn
Tyner, Carolyn Cherry, Jane Stuart, Anne Klose, Linda Keezell, Linda Liles,
Dottie Hicks, Becky Croom, Cecelia Kindel, Ann Bartholomeu, Nancy Stallings,
Carolyn J. Cherry, Martha Shujiier, Sarah Peterson, Cathy Austin, Carol Alford.
Mrs. Swain, Mrs. Yates, and Miss Shealy all
taught home economics. A large part of the East
wing on third floor was used by this department.
It was here that girls came to learn the art of
homemaking. It was here that both boys and
girls came to study the problems of 'cdurtship and
marriage. Hundreds of girls took some phase of
home economics as an interest course. Others
took it as a core. It was from this group that the
Future Homemakers got 104 members. Miss
Betty Shealy, the vocational Home Economics
teacher served as advisor.
The meetings were held at school on the second
Monday night of each month. Activity did not
One of the first big undertakings was entering
a float in the homecoming parade. The work was
not left to be done at the study halls and the
lunch periods on the day of the parade. Panthea
Gupton was in charge of the float. It was started
in August. Twenty-five girls helped get it ready
Then on November 21, the annual FHA dance
was held in the gym. Panthea Gupton was over-
all chairman. The gym was decorated as an
All fall long, the girls had worked to have
something to sell at the annual Christmas bazaar,
which was their money-making project for the
year. This took place after the December PTA
meeting. There were many items up for sale:
candy, cakes, candles, aprons, decorations, dolls,
and other similar things.
In the spring the FHA had a picnic.
Throughout the year there were district, county,
and state rallies that the FHA attended.
The officers of the club were Panthea Gupton,
president, Judy Rhodes, vice-president, Sandra
Russell, secretary, Judy Karangelan, treasurerg
Carol Cope, degree chairman, Nan Zeigler, parlia-
mentariang Bernie Bazemore, historiang and Bon-
nie Archer, song leader.
First row, seated: Carolyn Holliday,
Sue Handy, Sue Macon Crocker, Mary
Ann McMurtrey, Frances Arnold. Sec-
ond row, left to right: Mary Ann
Haynes, Elsie Ives, Susan Becton,
Carolyn Riddick, Ruth Brown, Linda
Capps, Shelton Hunt, Charlene Als-
brook, Pam Moore. Third row: Caro-
lyn F. Smith, Linda J. Goodwin, Pat
Brown, Peggy Walker, Sandra Jones,
Linda Sutherland, Millie Ficklin, Patsy
Borth. Fourth row: Sara Barbee,
Nancy Parham, Ruth Nivison, Micki
Reilly, Sandra Yvonne Sizer, Ginny
Lynn, Sally Sanders, Linda Doub. ,
Left to right, standing: Mary Ball, Inez Coke, Janie Stronach,
Virginia Shavender, Jean Gaddy, Carolyn Jordan. Seated: Lucy
McCallum, Betty Johnson, Mary Anne Earp, Paulette Bone, Bar-
From left to right: Mery Ann McMurtrey, Mary Hunter, Sarah Upchurch, Kris Anderson, June Wall, Patsy Grif
fin, Nancy Spencer, Susan Hill Blount, Marilyn Sanderling, Helen Brown, Elizabeth Dogget, Paula Lyman.
MIZPHII DIIVDTIO Ill.
School doors opened early every morning. Many of the teachers arrived by 8
o'clock. The halls already had many students wandering around. Sometimes it was
girl meet boy. Then there were girls who were explaining to other girls the hap-
pening since school was out the day before. Boys often were forced to get to school
early because Mom or Pop had to be at work. Then there were those who did with-
out the usual morning routine because there was a meeting of a committee, some
officers, or a club or perhaps make up work was the order of the day. -
However, as the halls filled, there was a group that met each morning to pause
before the problems of the classroom began. These students belonged to the Mizpah
Devotional. Anyone could attend even if his name was not on the roll, but some
made the effort to attend everyday.
A well known hymn, scripture, and a prayer made up the program each day
but Friday. Then a pastor from one of the city churches came and talked.
Kathy Carter was president of Mizpah Devotional. Mrs. Holyfield served as
advisor. The meetings Were held in the student dining room.
First row, left to right: Sue Ferrell, Cathy Carter, Betty Ruth Johnson, Nileen Hunt, Carey
Matthews, Bill Abrahms, Mary Coggin. Second row: Carol Ridout, Bill Lowry, Cliford
Lowry, Helen Brown, Naomi Lassiter, Doris Mitchner, Ruth Carroll, Kay Hogan, Roy Hince-
man, Mary Witt, Janet Brown.
Standing, left to right: Linda Doub, Annie Lou Jay, Jo Crowder, Sarah Barbee, Jewell Ragsdale, Johnsye Massen-
burg, Frankie Dunlap, Marsha Mustard, Emmalee Harris, Gloria Thompson, Cheryl Dail, Barbara Gilbert. Second
row: Dorothy Fitzx, Jerri Moser, Sara Barnhart, Jane Lang, Anna Tilman, Diana Worth. Third row: Jackie Tay-
lor, Jean Tucker, Marcia Latham, Maria Forbes, Kay Yearby. Fourth row: Carol Gilliand, Bobbie Stanton, Judy
Karangelan, Linda Goodwin, Susie Kaye.
First row, left to right: Barbara Hawkins, Michele La Boriwitt, Loretta Lloyd, Judy
Rhodes, Vicky King, Megan Stuart. Second row: Faye Cregon, Polly Finan, Carol
Fowler, Jean Edwards, Susan La Salla, Charlotte Edwards, Martha Speck. Third row:
Donna Daniels, Nancy Buifaloe, Joanne Parker, Helen Brown, Nileen Hunt, Jane John-
son, Diana Coneybear, Roxanne Hefner. Fourth row: Joyce Goodwin, Anna Gibbon,
Sue Scott, Katherin Pittman, Anne Parker, Jane Stuart, Judy Rhodes, Marie Phelps,
Margaret Kelly, Mary Ellis Gaskill, Martha Shuffler, Martha Teague, Billie Knott.
If any one read the papers during the past few years, he was aware the school officials were con-
stantly complaining of a shortage of teachers. The teachers were not paid enough, the better students
went into other fieldsg the classrooms were overcrowded. Nothing was attractive about the profession.
At NBHS, the students did not pay any attention to such reports. Sixty-three members of the stu-
dent body, of their own accord, joined the Mary Powell Brantly Chapter of the Future Teachers of
They had seen the problems of their teachers. As of this past year, they still thought they wanted
Jo Ann Parker was president, Jane Johnston, vice-president, Mercia Latham, secretary, and Sara
Barbee, treasurer. All the officers were girls. The members were all girls.
The meetings were held after school.
LIBR RY CLUB
No individual could view the outside of NBHS,
beautiful as it is, and tell exactly what it is on
the inside. Again, as one enters the building, he
finds wide halls, attractive classrooms, and other
centers of interest. However, if a tour stops there,
it is incomplete.
The most attractive place in the building is the
large spacious library located on second floor. In
1959-60 it covered all the space across the front
of the building. Adjoining the library proper was
a magazine room, a reference room, and a work
room. Across the hall was an audio-visual supply
room. Needless to say, the library was the center
of many hours of activity.
Twenty-five thousand books were owned by
the library. Subscriptions to the News and Ob-
server, the Raleigh Times, the Greensboro Daily
News, the Sunday New York Times and the Chris-
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If one cared to read a magazine, he found there
were ninety-two to chose from-everything from
Time, Seventeen, Life, Theater Arts, The New
Yorker, National Geographic, Ladies Home Jour-
nal, Mademoiselle to Parents, Student Life, School
Musician, and many more. If a teacher assigned
reference work, a student had Encyclopaedia
Britannica, Familiar Quotations, Current Biog-
raphy, the World Almanac, Album of American
History and others at his disposal.
For parallel reading there were novels, biog-
raphy, plays, poetry, essays, books on travel, short
stories, and many more.
The work to keep such an institution going was
the work of the Library Club, which was com-
posed of 47 members. They also had a represent-
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ative, Jo Crowder, on the executive committee of
the Student Council. The officers of the club
were Nancy Browning, president, Dianne Murray,
vice-presidentg Carol Don Ellis, secretary, and
treasurer, Rose Hunnicutt, reporter.
Members of the club had charge of the circula-
tion of the books. They collected fines for overdue
booksg they got the newspapers and magazines
ready to be read. They made the attractive bul-
letin boards, one always was made up of clippings
from publicity any student had received. They
replaced the books on the shelves. They helped
with the display windows. Others had charge of
the magazine room. Some worked with catalog-
ing of new books.
The library had to be kept clean. The members
of the club had a hand in that too. The chairs and
tables were always in order. The library opened
at 8 o'clock each morning and closed at 4:30
oiclock in the afternoon.
Until this past year, Mrs. Melton directed all
of this work alone, but the school board saw fit
to add Mrs. Tones as an assistant. She was needed.
Mrs. Melton had her hands in many of the school
activities. Anyone that visited the work room
could see that.
On November 7, the North Central District
High School Library Convention was held here.
Jo Crowder was president. She and Mrs. Melton
had much to do with success of the day. They
also worked to publish the state high school li-
brary magazine, Tar Heel Binder. Jo was editor.
The Library Club entered the Homecoming
parade. They used book jackets to decorate their
In the spring, some of the members attended
the state Library Convention.
PEECII CLUB A D HTIO HI.
First row, left to right: Jo Crowder, Mary Coggin, Mary Alice Gibbs, Anne
Falkner, Pat Warren. Second row: Dan Wrenn, Tom Portwood, Jean Gaddy,
Robert McNeil, Cliffard Lowery, Terry Golden.
Front row, left to right: Mary Coggin, Jo Crowder, Mary Alice Gibbs, Jane Wooden, Anne Fallcner, Pat Warren,
Tommy Smith. Second row: Terry Golden, Robert McNeil, Armistead Maupin, Becky Gaddy, Charles Matthews,
Cliff Lowery, and Dan Renn.
One of the rewards of attending school in 1959-
60 was that students were more aware of the
world in which they lived. It was natural for
Social Science classes to keep aware of history
in the making. Often there was news in science
that made it worth-while for those classes to stop
and discuss some event.
However, in the interest courses current his-
tory, journalism and oral English, students
worked with the news. Different classes had dif-
ferent approaches to the happenings of the day-
the Russians hit the moong Mikita Khruschchev
visited the United Statesg Charles Van Doren liedg
Ike went to Europeg the Steel Strike was ong
Governor Hodges took a jet to Europe to look
for new industryg Carolina beat Duke 50-Og cran-
berries were bannedg and on and on.
In the five oral English classes the students
studied the question of government and labor.
It was the querry on which high schools debated.
Two organizations were an outgrowth of these
classes. They were known as the National Foren-
sic League and the Speech Club. They were com-
posed, in a large part, of the same people. The
membership was small, but the activities are
The Speech Club is an honorary club for per-
sons who have done outstanding work in the
speech Held. From this club speakers were ob-
tained for devotionals in assembly. They spon-
sored the World speaking contest in November.
The winner, Robert McNeil, was awarded with
a free trip to New York.
Members of the Speech Club entered one of
the floats in the homecoming parade.
NFL and the Speech Club were co-sponsors of
the National Forensic League Regional Congress
held at the Capital in February.
Throughout the years various colleges and
schools had functions to which the members of
NFL were invited. Typical of those they attended
were the congress in Durham, and the debate
work shop at Wake Forest. They also sponsored
a debate work shop of their own.
The officers of the Speech Club were Robert
McNeill, presidentg Becky Gaddy, vice-presidentg
and Mary Alice Gibbs, secretary and treasurer.
The officers of the National Forensic League
were Dan Renn, presidentg Becky Gaddy, vice-
presidentg Mary Alice Gibbs, recording secretary
and Karen Peck, points secretary.
Seated, left to right: Mary Helen Johnston, Nancy Ray, Fred Lorbacher, Frony Williams.
Jlmfrny Sandford. Standing: Merrill Futrell, Jimmy Thompson, Ebbie Evans, Faye Creegan.
Annie Lou Jay, Carolyn Cherry, Berry Johnson, Carey Matthews, Huey Cox, Sarah Barn-
hardt, Woodie Arline.
No one could go through the down stairs hall
and out one door next to the cafeteria without
seeing, even in the rush for food, the bulletin
board featuring one of the biggest current news
stories of the day. Woody Aline and Nancy Up-
church, members of the new social science club
were responsible for this undertaking. This was
just one of the many ways this new organization
made itself known.
This club was formed to give students inter-
ested in social science further contact with current
affairs, to make them more aware of vocational
opportunities in this field, and to make them more
aware of particular problems or issues of concern
They met every two weeks after school at
school. They publicized movies, radio, television,
and local programs that seemed worth-while from
a social science standpoint.
They went as a group to hear Averial Harri-
man when he spoke in Raleigh during United
Nations Observance Week. They took trips to
places of historical interest.
The Social Science Club had the help of the
teachers in this department in carrying out their
work. Mrs. Fonville was overall advisor. The
officers were Fred Lorbacher, President, Nancy
Ray, Vice-President, Frony Williams, Secretary,
Mary Helen Johnson, Treasurerg and Jimmy San-
Representatives from the Social Science Club
attended the State Literary and Historical As-
sociation held in Raleigh in November. They
had special programs to commemorate such birth-
days as Andrew Jackson, Lee, Lincoln, and Wash-
They also had programs that included other
branches of Social Science, such as the work of
the Welfare Department, the United Fund, the
This group started with 37 members, but others
that manifested an interest were free to join.
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When the lights go off and the projector starts
its familiar purr, I, the Audio-Visual boy, have
taken over the important roles as teacher of a
class. While I assume the role of instructor, it is
my responsibility to present material in the
smoothest manner possible, for upon me depends
how well the aid is given. The amount of material
retained by the class is directly dependent upon
the performance of the Audio-Visual boy.
While the motion picture projector is perhaps
the most frequently employed in audio-visual
work, the slide projector, filmstrip projector, tape
recorder, opaque projector, and record player are
equally important in presenting information to
students. Aside from my regular classroom re-
sponsibilities to the teachers I am responsible for
the sound at Assembly programs, ball games, pep
rallies, P. T. A. meetings or any other program
that needs sound at night, showing movies for
clubs that meet after school, making tapes for
special announcements or programs which are
presented over the speaker in the morning or
afternoon, working with the Hi-Y Follies, Senior
Class Night, and run all the dances which include
hours of work spent preparing the tapes. All of
these require many hours after school.
Proficiency in operating these various types of
audio-visual equipment mark the efficient audio-
visual boy. Through his most important job of
audio-visual, the audio-visual boy should earn a
deserved reputation of importance in the eye of
Broughton High School.
The Audio-Visual Club operates under the
guidance of Jim Maffitt who is chairman, Tom
McAllister, President, Dennis Martin, Vice-Presi-
dent, Bobby Tripp, Treasurer, Ronald Sanders,
Secretary. While it may seem as if we do all work
and no play, we have a social in the spring and
participate actively in the state organization,
sending representatives to- the district and state
Students registered for interest courses by choice first,
by force next. For instance, not everyone that registered
for dramatics or journalism was really interested, but it
was from this group of students that the Little Theater
produced its plays, and the journalism classes published
the Hi-Times and the LATIPAC.
A number of would-be-actors excelled in their work.
They were selected to the membership in an honorary
society called Golden Masquers.
They received points in participation in the various
activities sponsored by the Little Theater. Points alone
did not make them members of the Golden Masquers.
They had to be considered worthy of the honor by active
The organization was proud of its pen, of its accom-
plishment, and of its remembrances.
Any event in the auditorium always attracted the
interest of the student body. In fact, all three classes
were indigent that there was no regular assembly pro-
gram. The seniors were angry because they could not
display the fact that they were seniors by marching into
the auditorium. They looked forward to having the
juniors and sophomores sit in envy as they marched in
and took the front seats. Nevertheless the student body
had grown to such size that only one class could assemble
in the auditorium at the time.
Naturally the activities of the Little Theater attracted
the attention of every class. There were 124 members.
It seemed they were always in the auditorium. Of course
other groups had programs, but the members of the
Little Theater felt more at home on the stage and in
the audience. They had first hand information on what
was to take place there.
Early in the fall, the Little Theater began rehearsals
for "A Murder Has Been Arranged." The curtain went
up at 8 o'clock on November 20. The cast was made
up of Mildred Gaterost, Read Geyer, Steven Murry, etc.
There were many others who had a part in the produc-
tion. Nancy Lipford was student director. Jane Johnston
had charge of costumesg Larry Crowder of lightingg Mary
Coggin of stage set, Twinky Short of programsg Johnny
Poole of tickets, and Paula Billingsley, Jeanne Dudley,
and P. T. Ridout.
Some of the things learned in dramatics classes were
put into use. Later the Little Theater had part in the
At the regular programs, which were held after school,
one group or another undertook to present either a
one-act play, a pantomime, a demonstration, or an im-
After the end of first semester, the cast for a second
play was selected. Work began on a one-act play for
the festival which was given at the District Conference.
In April, after productions were over for the year, The
Little Theater took time out to enjoy a picnic.
Miss Fernando, the advisor for the Little Theater, was
a quiet, easy going individual who never raised her
voice. She never seemed irritated at having her class-
room located in the kitchen of the old cafeteria, under-
neath the stage. The classroom was also next to the
student lounge. She taught the art of acting, make up,
stage set, all in the midst of confusion-music, ping-pong,
Andy Brown was president, Larry Crowder, vice-
presidentg Becky Gaddy, secretary, and Carolyn Jones,
Mildred Gaterost in scene from Lit-
tle Theater play "A Murder Has
LITTLE THEATER. First row, left to right: Pat Benton, Burnett Harding, Jo Aguirre, David Burnette,
Bob Blake, Carey Faison, Bill Abrams, Larry Crowder, Bill Jeffries, J. I. Moore, Frank Taylor, Buzz
Crowe, Baxter Myers, John Truslow, Jerry Williams. Second row: M. Fernando, Michele La Burwitt,
Joanne Barklow, Jane Lang, Barbara Smith, Sally Jones, David Wilborn, Sarah Bost, Mary Pickering,
Carolyn Byrd, Donna Pecht, Cynthia Davis, Peggy Walker, Peggy Wood, Mary Ella Gaskill, Paula Mot-
ley, Sandra Jones, Linda Haley, Mary Coggins, Carlo Couch, Judy Capps, Lesley Sterling, Mary Beth
Patchell, Ann Fakler, Pat Brown, Jo Caudle, Betty White, Nancy Lipforcl, Paula Billingsly, Becky
Gaddy, Kathy Carter, Joan Corter.
GOLDEN MASQUERS. First
row, left to right: Nancy Lip-
ford, Cary Faison, Larry
Crowder, James Dubree, Pete
Nichols, Jerry Williams,
Michele La Burwitt. Second
row: Becky Gaddy, Carolyn
Jones, Mary Coggins, Jean
Dudley, Kathy Carter, Joan
Corter, and Millie Gatrost.
Absent: Jane Johnson, P. T.
Rideout, Andy Brown, Mar-
The officers for the year 1959-60 are: President.
V Virginia Going, Vice-President, Dottie McClellan,
Secretary, Diane Falterg Treasurer, Joyce Allen,
LE Sergeant-at-Arms, Jo Aguirre, Reporter, Johnnie
Hedgepethg Historian, Bonnie Ray.
First row, seated left to right: Lakey Duvall, Joy Martin, Betty Hall. Second row, seated: Mary Hunter, Donna
Beaird, Eleanor Brantley, Mrs. Sharp. Third row, seated: Sarah Upchurch, Sherl Thornton, Patsy Sloan, Joyce
Johnson, Diane Murray, Burnelle Harding. Standing: Bonnie Ray, Sondra Barbour, Diane Atkins, Pat Benton,
Sondra Fuller, Josephine Aguirre, Dottie McClellan, Peggy Catlette, Martha Dean, Jean Clark, Linda Sloan, Bev-
erly Sonderford, Mary Mentis, Joyce Allen, Amy Fields, Sue Johnson, Judy Fulghum.
First row, left to right: Diane Falter, Ramona Hicks, Rosa Lee Sonders, Priscilla Wright, Florence Wright, Pat
Wallen. Second row: Betsy Hobbs, Virginia Going, Linda Parker, Jean Brooks, Johnnie Hedgepeth. Standing:
Carolyn Wheeler, Betty Jo Evans, Mrs. Darden, Carolyn Smith, Nancy Browning, Mella Wilder, Mabel Wall, Gracie
Morris, Donna Ringgold, Mary Frances Dean, Betsy Goodwin, Julia Snotherly, Joan Robbins, Linda George.
The Broughton chapter of the F.B.L.A. was
just organized this fall with Mrs. Jennie W. Sharp
and Mrs. Frances Darden as co-advisors. Seventy-
five girls joined the club during the very first
membership drive. All girls and boys who take
a commercial course are eligible to join the club.
Broughton does not have any boys in its chapter,
although many chapters throughout the state do.
The ofiicers elected in the fall were Virginia
Going, president, Dottie McClellan, vice-presi-
dentg Diane Falter, secretary, Joyce Allen, treas-
urer, Jo Aguirre, sergeant-at-arms, Bonnie Ray,
historian, and Johnnie Hedgepeth, reporter.
To raise money for state and national dues,
pictures in the annual and the other expenses that
a new club is faced with, the F.B.L.A. had as
its money raising project the selling of peanuts
for basketball games. A white elephant sale is
planned for this month to replenish the treasury
for next year.
F.B.L.A. service projects this year included
giving some clerical help to new teachers who
needed it. Girls donated free periods during
school and time after school to help various teach--
ers. The club is planning to sponsor a typing
contest this spring.
One of the best club programs came as an out-
growth of work that was actually being done in
class in the commercial department. Girls who
had been working on telephone skits in secretarial
practice worked these skits up into a program on
telephone manners which they gave the club.
At Christmas the club had a "Christmas office
party" with some "bogus checks." Christmas
cards done on duplicating machines, charades,
Mr. Peter J. Beenen, a social studies teacher
at Broughton, talked to the club at one meeting
about the place of women in the modern day
business world and gave a talk about the differ-
ence in government work and work for private
Many of the girls in the club are interested in
becoming secretaries, and at one of the meetings
two secretaries from the Occidental Life Insur-
ance Company came and gave them an idea of
what their work was like. One of the most help-
ful programs of the year was presented just
recently when Miss Nancy Wright, manager of
the Carolina Employment Agency, gave a demon-
stration interview to the girls using one of the
members who had not been rehearsed in her end
of the interview at all. This gave many of the
girls who will be soon facing their first experience
with interviews as they look for jobs, some idea
of what a real interview is like. Miss Wright
talked informally to the club about what to be
prepared for when going to interview and what
not to do when being interviewed.
The F.B.L.A. had its spring social on March
17. The social had a St. Patrick's Day theme,
which was carried out in green and white decora-
tions of crepe paper and leprechaun hats and
green and white refreshments of cupcakes and
punch. A floor show was given with entertain-
ment by club members and their dates.
V.I.C. First row, left to right: Danny Blalock, Jimmy Richardson, Danny Reeves, Charles
Markham, Bobby Hodge, Charles Medlin. Second row: Van Starling, P. T. Rideout, Eddie
Green, Fred Piper, Ronald Price, George Penny, Joe Canady. Third row: Larry Ingle, John
Bullard, Donald Bland, Bobby Johnson, Sigard Johnson, Richard Edwards, Hunter George,
Stacy Clifton, Cecil Harding, Elwood Whitman, Don Keel, Barry Emory, Jimmy Wilburn.
VGCIITIG HI. INDUSTRIAL CI. B
Many NBHS students worked after school hours. For some these jobs were
paper routes, work in stores, a picture show, drive-ins, filling stations, dry clean-
ing plants, cutting grass, baby sitting, and selling one thing or another.
At Christmas time twenty students took a Pre-Christmas Sales Training course
in order to be able to better meet the problems of the job. For the most part it was
easier for boys to get work after school than it was for girls.
There were twenty-eight boys at Broughton who were members of the Diversi-
fied Occupation Class. They voted to form a Vocational Industrial Club here. It
was a new club here. These boys knew what they wanted in the way of work. For
that reason they signed up for D.O. They then spent a part of the school day here,
and then they spent a part on the job.
Their work was varied. Some of the jobs are: Dental Mechanics, Automobile
Mechanics, Printers, Dry Cleaners, Cooks, Bookbinders, Photography, Machinists,
Appliance Repairmen, and Bricklayers.
In school these boys had to have all the required work any other student had.
The work with D.O. took the place of his electives. As members of VIC they gave
those with whom they come in contact a better understanding of this type of educa-
Danny Blalock was president, Jimmy Richardson, vice-president, Danny Reeves,
secretary, Charles Markham, treasurer, and Bobby Hodge, sergeant-at-Arms.
First row, seated left to right: John Hair, Pete Nichols, Kirby Edwards, Jimmy Hoffman, Mary
Coggins, Mary Helen Ashton, Prudence Beaty, Mary Ann Thomas, David Ullman, Paul Zeigler,
Andy Moore. Standing, first row: James Hunt, Jimmy Thompson, Henry Middleton, Billy Col-
lins, Betty Johnson, Frank Zeigler, Hugh Coxe, Charles Atkins, Jim Cragther, Billy Austin,
Bryan Davis, Rich Babcock, Claude Crawford, Eric Edgerton. Back row: Mr. Jones, Stan
Young, Mr. Royster, Allen Maltbie, Jimmy Sandford, Dale Hatton, Bobby Riddle.
The Science Club was composed of fifty mem-
bers. A11 three of the classes were represented
on the roll. The meetings were held after school.
Frank Zeigler was elected president. The other
officers were Andy Moore, vice-president, Paul
Zeigler, treasurer, Betty Johnson, secretary, and
Pete Nichols, sergeant-at-arms. L. H. Royster and
J. B. Jones were the advisors.
The Science Club sponsored the school science
fair in the spring. This was held in the halls and
science classrooms on third floor. The fair was
attended by all the science classes. Exhibitions
by students from all subjects taught in the science
department were on display. There were also
many outside visitors in school to view the work.
The Science Club as a group took several field
trips here in Raleigh. They also visited various
science departments at State College. They had
men and women to come and talk to them on
some phase of scientific endeavor.
Two State Science Fair Winners were on their
rolls, Betty Johnson in the biological division
won her award in 1959, and Frank Zeigler in
the physical division won his in 1958.
OFFICE A D MIMEOGIIHPII
A number of Broughton students performed a great service to their
school by performing as oiiice assistants and mimeograph assistants. With
over 1,800 students attending school, the amount of work to be done is
tremendous. All this work could not be completed without the aid of
these unselfish assistants.
Every class at Broughton profited from the work of the mimeograph
assistants. Mrs. Weddington and Mrs. Campbell directed their work.
There was hardly a day a bulletin failed to be read in homeroom that
had not been typed and printed either on the ditto or mimeograph ma-
chines. Supplements for assignments, tests, letters for the PTA, election
proceedings, programs, and even information for registration for another
year was compiled in the busy room on the third fioor.
When students registered for courses for the 1959-60 school year, many
chose to be oiiice assistants. After being approved by the deans, they
were ready for some interesting but diiiicult work.
Assistants were needed in each of the five offices. Some worked before
school and others worked during the day. These students performed
almost every type of job imaginable in an office. Attendance cards were
collected, telephones were answered, money was counted, excuses were
written up by dozens and other miscellaneous tasks carried out. Much
work was demanded from these assistants because the authorities had
invested much confidence in them.
Sitting, left to right: Mrs.
Stephenson, Annette Wood-
all, Linda Wrape. Standing,
front row: Mable Wall,
Linda Coley, Mary Hunter,
Carolyn F. Smith, Glenda
Thompson, Ruth Mayton,
Jackie Chamblee, Linda
King, Carolyn Nor w o o d,
Louisa Shearin, Susan Kirk.
Back row: Carolyn Smith,
M ary Yarborough, Mar-
garet Thompson, Billy Pea-
body, Bobby Pleasants,
First row, left to right: Sondra Fuller, Pat Wallen, Joan Jackson, Sue
Johnson. Second row: Ramona Hicks, Betsy Hobbs, Joyce Allen,
Sheryl Thornton, Judy Pierce, Carol Mitchner, Marie Talton, Caro-
lyn Weber, Eleanor Brantly, Dottie Hicks.
Standing, front row left to right: Linda Swain, Paula Billingsby, Nancy Bailey, Nancy
Upchurch, Nancy Jane Spencer, Kris Anderson, Charlotte Curtiss, Dorothy Fitts, Kay
Campbell, Susie Kaye, Mary Preston, Kay Goodwin. Back row: Amy Fields, Joe
Caudle, Linda Wraper, Margaret Pearce, Linda Brown.
First row, left to right: Mary B. Patchell, Lorette Lloyd, Joni Langstaif, Ann McEachan, Sally Strong, Joni Frank-
lin, Dorothy Fitts, Nancy Barbour, Bunda Gorell, Bobby Finch, Aryne Weeks, Peggy Mayer, Sylvia Williams, Geor-
gia Caporal, Pat Nipper, Betsy Fittler, Charlotte Curtis, Linda Wynne, Joy Johnson, Sandra Minton, Anne Fakler,
Kay Seagroves, Jay Martin, Charlotte Edwards, Jerri Moser, Inez Coke, Nancy Hughes, Nancy Bufalo. Second row:
Jenie Mittleton, Martha Schenck, Billie Darden, Betty Baker, Anne Wilson, Sarah Barnhardt, Grace Elrod, Helen
Brown, Ann Hawks, Frony Williams, Linda George, Connie Croom, Vivi Lear, Linda Raper, Joanna Barkalow,
Marty Phelps, Mary Helen Ashston, Maryann Earp, Linda Daub, Linda Tart, Varain Farmer, Shelton Hunt, Carol
Chatneuf, Carolyn Norwood, Alice Park, Ruth Nwison, Lakey Duvall, Nancy Baker, Margarite McKee, Janie
Stronach, Mary Pou, Ginger Brown. Back row: Mrs. Smaltz, Mrs. Holyfield, Mrs. Dalehite.
GIRLS' HTIILETIC HSSUCIHTIO
The Girls' Athletic Association consists of members from the tenth, eleventh, and twelfth grades.
The officers for this year are Martha Schenck, president, Alick Park, vice-president, Mary Patchell,
secretary, Ann Hawks, treasurer, Nancy Barber, sergeant-at-arms. g
On April 2, the G.A.A. had a "playday" for the girls in the ninth grade of the three junior high
schools. Also in April there was a social which was on the ninth. On May 13, the G.A.A. participated
in the State G.A.A. playday at
Greensboro. Some of the games that
the girls participated in were basket-
ball, ping-pong, softball, tennis, vol-
leyball, and Broughton-ball.
The first activity of the year was
working on a Homecoming float. The
committees of the G.A.A. are pub-
licity, Varian Farmer, photography,
Carol Chatneuffg first-aid, Nancy Buf-
faloeg and social, Linda George. The
advisors are Mrs. Holyfield, Mrs.
Smaltz, and Mrs. Dalehite.
Left to right: Martha Schenck, Mary Bell
Patchell, Mrs. Holyfield, Mrs. Smaltz,
Ann Hawks, Mrs. Dalehite, Alice Park,
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One of the first words students heard after entering NBHS in the fall was "Athletics."
A football game was scheduled for the first Friday night. Seniors, juniors, and sopho-
mores all attended not just this game, but any game to watch Broughton boys in compe-
tition with boys of other schools. These games served as a meeting place. They were not
always places of relaxation. Of course the teams worked to taste the joy of victory.
Physical education was required of every able bodied person-boys and girls. Dur-
ing the first two months these classes carried out a program in fields of endeavor other
than one-two-three-four. The new gymnasium was not completed until November.
Intramural sports were popular for those not on varsity teams. Ping-pong, basket-
ball, and others were scheduled at the lunch periods and after school.
In the world of 1959-'60 athletic events were closely associated with life every-
where. In football, basketball, baseball, tennis, swimming, golf, track, and in intramural
sports there were exciting moments, disappointing moments, outstanding heroes as well
as unhearlded heroes, who fought hard to win as well as play the game.
September, October, and November are football months.. Football time means pep
rallies, majorettes, cheerleaders, marching bands, yelling students, homecoming parades.
Broughton had all this and more too as the students supported the football team.
Cheerleaders Helen Simms Cheadb, Elva Edwards, Peggy Moore, Jeanie Hobby, Pam
Wilder, Sue Little, Dottie Hicks, Mary Catherine Wiggs, and Betty Wayland led the
pep rallies. These were had at the end of school on Friday afternoon. The first one was
cancelled because of rain. The majorettes added interest, entertainment and beauty
to any appearance of the band. Without the band, the cheerleaders and majorettes
could not have amounted to much. With the band, excitement ran high.
UUTBHLI. fa li
Clyde Etheridge, Clyde Walker, Paul Gay, Bert Brantley.
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Raleigh scores first touchdown of season against Garner.
RALEIGH 2. 6
Garners' AAA football team invaded Raleigh
for the first time in some 20 years with every-
thing to gain and nothing to lose.
However, the Capts lost no prestige as they
were triumphant over Garner 26-0 in the opening
game of the season. Led by its first rate line and
experience the Caps had little difficulty keeping
up winning streak from last year.
Howard Laws, fleet footed junior halfback raced
around end for the Caps first tally of the 1959-60
season and later, in the fourth quarter he scored
again. Quarterback Mac Boxley and the second
string signal caller, Tom Snotherly, scored the
other two touchdowns for Raleigh. Fred Smith
kicked two extra points making the final scoreg
Raleigh 26 Garner 0.
Raleigh trying to win their first conference tilt
after one loss met the challenge and defeated
arch-rival Durham 9-0.
Durham dominated the play in the first half
picking up 102 yards to Raleigh's mere 38 but
were unable to score. The Caps starting rolling
in the second half and the steady ground game
proved too much for the Bulldogs.
Fullback Alex Bell kicked a field goal with
7:30 left in the game to put Raleigh out front
3-0. After that the caps really got hot and the
next time they got their hands on the ball they
moved 59 yards for a score. Scatback Charlie
Styron climaxed the drive as he went 6 yards
for the touchdown.
Styron, Bell and Ed Bailey led the Cap offensive
and Jimmy Bailey, Fred Smith, Bob Baird and
Willie Godwin were work horses on defense.
FOOTBALL CO-CAPTAINS. Left to right: Bob Baird
Raleigh returned home to meet the Wilson
Cyclones in their first conference game of the 1959
Raleigh's bobbles in the first half cost the Caps
their loop opener, a 21-13 loss to Wilson. The
Cyclones, looking like the defending 4-A Cham-
pions that they are, stunned the Caps early in the
game and during the first half by making the
best of Ra1eigh's poor ball handling.
All three Wilson TD,s came in the first half.
The Cyclones scored twice in the first quarter
and once in the second. At this point in the second
quarter, behind 12-0, the Caps came to life and
outplayed the Cyclones for the remainder of the
battle. Boxley, Bailey, Styron and Bell moved
the ball well for the Caps first score, with full-
back Alex Bell going over for the touchdown.
Early in the third period Raleigh recovered a
Wilson fumble, beginning their second drive. The
touchdown came on a Boxley to Styron pass. The
conversion was blocked and the score stood 21-13.
The Caps had another fine opportunity when
they had a first down on the Cyclones seven.
Ra1eigh's aerial attack failed, however, and the
final score stood, Wilson 21-Raleigh 13.
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VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM. First row, left to right: Bud Beattie, Phil Hagler, Fred Smith, Bob Shearin, Bob
Baird, Mac Boxley, Phil Langford, Johnny Bogle, Woodrow Byrd. Second row: John Shelbourne, Charles Styron,
Thomas Snotherly, William Godwin, Howard Laws, Billy Wilder, Jimmy Bailey, Frank Kuhn, Earl Johnson. Third
row: Ronny Wagoner, Alex Bell, Bob Boettner, Charles Wright, Jimmy Hussy, Bill Jackson, Bob Denlinger, Jack
Leavel. Fourth row: Chuck Manooch, Bobby Jones, Edward Bailey, Morris Knight, Larry Hunnicutt, Buddy Cay-
ton, Harold Landis. Fifth row: Grifin Dodd, Ben Hunnicutt, Jimmy Prince, Billy Rogers, Butch Morris, Buddy
GRIIENSBORO 1 9
Raleigh played host to the always tough Greens-
boro Whirlies Sept. 11 at Senior High Stadium
in a non-conference game.
Fred Smith, Tommy Snotherly and Phil Hagler
could not save the Caps from their first defeat
of the season at the hands of Greensboro, 19-12.
The Whirlies, led by big Bob Jamieson marched
for the winning touchdown with less than a min-
ute to play.
The Caps fumbled on the opening kickoff and
Greensboro readily cashed in on the miscue to
make the count 6-0. On the Iirst play from scrim-
age after the kickoff, Tommy Snotherly, junior
QB, raced 80 yards on an option play to knot the
score at 6-6. After two second quarter touch-
downs brought the score to 12-12, the two teams
settled down in the third and fourth periods to
play grueling football. The Caps victory hopes
were spoiled as a Cap pass was intercepted late
in the final quarter. Jamieson then took over and
Greensboro rolled to victory 19-12.
The Caps continued to hold their jinx over, the
Wilmington Wildcats as the Raleigh team de-
feated them for the fourth straight year, 3-0.
Fullback Alex Be1l's big right toe proved to be
the most important factor in the game, kicking a
field goal with 25 seconds remaining in the first
Other than the kick Wilmington's fumbles and
a rugged Cap defense stole the show. The Wild-
cats lost the ball four times on fumbles.
End Woody Byrd played an outstanding game
recovering two fumbles. Howard Laws and Phil
Langford recovered the other two.
Wilmington was able to move the ball well be-
tween the 30 yard lines however when the Wild-
cats threatened the Caps defense held up like a
Defense has become the watch word of the Ra-
leigh football team.
Football Co-captain Bob Baird.
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Kneeling, left to right: Bud Beatty, Phil Langford, Willie Godwin. Standing: Griffan Dodd, Ben Honeycutt, John
Shelbourne, Harold Landis.
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HALFBACKS. Front row, left to right: Howard Laws, Jimmy Hussy, Phil Hagler, Billy Rogers. Back row: Bobby
Jones Buddy Cayton, Ed Bailey, Charles Styron.
The Raleigh Caps spoiled another homecoming
game as they sank Burlington 14-12 on a mud
Howard Laws raced 85 yards for a touchdown
on a punt return early in the first quarter. The
7-0 score held up until midway of the second
period. Phil Hagler's kick was blocked, rolled
into the end zone, and recovered by Bill Broy
of Burlington for a touchdown.
Raleigh used the same tactics to score their
second time. A quick-kick attempt was blocked
and recovered by Bob Denlinger on the Burling-
ton six yard line. Mac Boxley scored on a quarter-
back sneak on the second play to increase the
Cap margin. Be1l's placement made the score
In the final period Burlington drove 97 yards
for a touchdown mainly on the passing of quarter-
back Dick Mathews. However, the extra point
was blocked and Raleigh had the game in the bag
as only ten seconds remained on the clock.
Alex Bell again provided the winning margin
as his two extra points were the decisive ones in
Raleigh's 14-12 victory.
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CENTERS. Left to right: Bob Shearon, Ronny Wagoner,
Jimmy Baily. Behind: Bob Boettner.
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A strong Raleigh team turned defeat into vic-
tory and spoiled Goldsboro's homecoming, wit-
nessed by 3,000 fans.
Seven Caps scored including tackle Bob Baird
in the 61-12 victory. Howard Laws and Sopho-
more Bobby Jones scored twice to lead the "rat
race." Alex Bell, Ed Bailey, Tommy Snotherly,
and Jimmy Hussey.
Raleigh'si ground attack looked sharp as they
rolled for 471 yards. Alex Bell, playing his usual
fine game, gained consistently as did Laws. The
Cap line play was outstanding led by captain Bob
Goldsboro's two TD's came in the first half, the
first on a Raleigh blunder. The Blackbirds second
score proved to be the only successful drive for
them during the contest.
The injury-riddled Raleigh Caps met Kinston's
Red Devils hoping to continue their winning
With five of their eleven starters missing the
Caps took advantage of two Kinston fumbles and
salvaged a 12-7 decision in the final period. Ra-
leigh got their first touchdown in the early min-
utes of the game after recovering a fumble.
Howard Laws raced around the left side for 14
yards and the Caps went out in front 6-0.
The Red Devils came back in the second quarter
as a Watson Hale to Gaylord Randolph pass went
for 54 yards to set up the TD. Kinston led 7-6
after the conversion.
Raleigh's score in the final period came on a
38 yard pass from Tommy Snotherly to Earl John-
son. Laws then wrapped things up with his second
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QUARTERBACKS. Larry Hone un, Mac Boxley, Tom-
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my Snotherly and Bill Jackson. ,
The Caps had a chance to take the Eastern title
with a win over Rocky Mount. But it was Friday
the Thirteenth and bad luck befell the Caps pen-
A third quarter touchdown by Bernie Isgett
and the conversion proved to be enough for the
7-6 victory. Isgett hit off tackle and then changed
his course, scampering down the side lines, 43
yards for the touchdown.
Raleigh scored in the first quarter as a bad pass
from center made the Blackbirds run on fourth
down. Phil Langford drove Isgett out of bounds
and the Caps took over deep in Rocky Mount
territory. Boxley, Bell and Laws moved the ball
well with the senior quarterback taking it over
for the touchdown. Bell's conversion, however,
was no good but Raleigh led 6-0.
The Blackbirds ran around end all night dis-
playing a fine offense while picking 240 yards
rushing. Raleigh also moved the ball well at
times but displayed a less potent offense than
that of Rocky Mount.
Hopes of a victory were high as Raleigh moved
the ball to the Blackbird 11 late in the third
quarter. But on the next play Raleigh fumbled
and Phil Harris of Rocky Mount recovered to halt
Left to fright: Coach Walker, Coach Etheridge, Mac Boxley, Ben Hunnicutt, Buddy Cayton, -Bobby Jones.
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TACKLES. Front row, left to right:
Fred Smith, Bob Baird, Jimmy
Prince. Second row: Sammy Blan-
ton, Merrill Wills, Butch Morris,
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The Raleigh Caps, hoping to gain the league
lead with a victory over first place Fayetteville,
moved into Devereaux Meadow for their home-
The Caps displayed an impressive offense and
defense as they rolled to a 22-13 victory over the
Fayetteville Bulldogs. Led by Alex Bell, who
scored 16 points on 2 TD's, a field goal and one
conversion, the Caps scored in every period ex-
cept the third as. they again and again crashed
their way through the middle of the Bulldog line.
Ed Bailey was the first Cap to hit paydirt, the
score set up by Howard Law's interception on
the Fayetteville 28.
The fine running of Jimmy Hussey sparked
the next drive and Alex Bells score and con-
version made the score Raleigh 13, Fayetteville 7.
Raleigh cashed in on the breaks as Fred Smith
intercepted a Bulldog aerial on the Fayetteville
30 yard line and returned 24 yards to the six.
Alex Bell again plowed for the score and Raleigh
led at the half 19-7.
Fayetteville's touchdowns came on a 20 yard
pass play from Bob Gore to Charles Bice in the
first period and on a 45 yard run by Joe McCall
in the third.
The Caps final score came with seconds remain-
ing on the clock. Alex Bell's field goal from the
3 yard line climaxed the 75 yard drive.
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ENDS. Front row, left to right: Johnny Bogle, Woody
Byrd, Jack Leavel. Back row: Bob Denlinger, Earl
Johnson, Frank Kuhn, Charles Wright.
The regular 4-A football season is
over for the Caps, but this year, as
always, a few outstanding players were
chosen from the Raleigh squad to play
in the Shrine Bowl and the East West
games. Fred Smith, 200 pound tackle
and Captain Bob Baird were chosen
from the Caps senior roster to represent
On Sunday, December 13, the News
and Observer sports writers chose an
All-State, 4-A football team. Fred
Smith, Captain Bob Baird and fullback
Alex Bell were chosen for the select
team. The boys were picked from 4-A
teams throughout North Carolina.
CHEERLEADERS. seared, left to right: Dottie Hicks, CD10 A91 X U W,
Helen Simms, Sue Little. Back row: Pam Wilder, Mary 17 x W '
Katherine Wiggs, Elva Edwards, Jeannee Hobby, Betty ' M ' UND! a
Walen. by , x
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Top row, left to right: John Hardy fmanagerj, Ronny Wagoner, Skip Deese, Richard Pool Bill Rhoder Freddy
Fletcher, Johnny Cheves, George King, Coach Steed. Second row: Coach Brantley, Jim Campbell Bill Prince Don
Durdggins, Val Valentine, Prichad Sudes, Reid Jones, Larry Honeycutt fcaptainj. Third row Mack Kelly Butch
Smith Ccaptainj, Bill Pruitt, Forest Hedden, David A. Walker, Randolf Tester, Rickey Wheelen Eddy Martin
Cheer Raleigh High School
Raleigh must Win
Fight to the finish
Never give in lRah, rah, rahj
You do your best, boys
We'11 do the rest, boys
Fight on to victory
Rah! Rah! Rah!
' M V wil
Faced with the seemingly task of building a
winning basketball squad from only three return-
ing lettermen, Coach Carroll King began the 1960
season with cautious hopes and prayers for suc-
cess. His efforts were rewarded for the end of
the season found the Raleigh Caps second in the
State AAAA Conference.
Building his squad around veterans Bryant
Tudor, J immy Brickhouse and Johnny Poole, King
found a winning combination in his opener against
New Bern. Raleigh's Caps could "run," and they
did just that to compile an 18-7 record. Raleigh
was feared by every team in the State and they
did not finish the season without at least one vic-
tory over every team on their schedule.
Two late developments were essential to the
Caps' success this year. The coming of valuable
Jimmy Eads from Ohio proved to be a "shot in
the arm" for the Caps and his presence was very
much felt by the opposing squads. The other was
the surprisingly skillful play of sophomore Earl
Johnson. He showed extreme prowess on the
hardwood and is surely headed for future star-
dom. Allan Julian and Billy Rogers developed
more slowly, but were indespensible to the Ra-
leigh cause. Ray Kees played his usual fine
basketball and deserves much credit. The re-
serves: Mike Payne, Jimmy Emmons, Al Hamil-
ton, Gene Williams and Bob Presslor provided
the Caps with a dependable bench and were al-
ways ready to step in.
The thrills during the season are too numerous
to mention. Among the most mem-
orable, however, were Johnny
Poole winning shot against Dur-
ham, Jimmy Ead's similar trick on
Goldsboro, and the success of the
Caps in the State Tournament.
These moments will long be re-
membered by lovers of good,
These Raleigh Caps deserve all
the credit in the World for their
spirit, desire, and fine representa-
tion of Needham Broughton. Car-
roll King has again proven his
outstanding ability as a coach and
as a person. The student body also
can pride themselves on their faith
and support throughout the year.
Needless to say, all of Raleigh is
proud of the Caps' showing. In
years to come the 1960 Raleigh
Caps will be remembered and
praised for their ability, not only
as athletes, but for their fine quali-
ties of sportsmanship.
Left to right: Coach King and Mr.
VARSITY BASKETBALL. First row, left to right: Bryan Johnson, Manager, Ronnie Bagwell, Manager, Jim
Dupree, Manager. Second row: Mike Payne, Johnny Poole, Allyn Julien, Earl Johnson, Bryant Tudor, Bob
Preslar, Ray Kees, Eugene Williams, Max Barbour, Billy Rogers, Jim Brickhouse.
New Bern ....................
Drehern of Columbia
High Point ......... ..
High Point ......... ,,
Rocky Mount ........ ..
Greensboro .....,. ..
Durham .......... ..
Wilmington ....... ..
Durham ................ . ..
Greensboro ,,,,...... ..
FORWARDS. Left to right: Bryant Tudor,
David Johnson, Jimmy Emmons, Al Hamilton,
STATE AAAA TOURNAMENT .
RALEIGH 56, GARINGER 40
RALEIGH 56, GREENSBORO 37 1
RALEIGH 46, WILMINGTON 80 F
Coach Carroll King's Caps, having won
the runner-up position in the Eastern 4-A
Tournament, performed in a similar manner
to win second place in the State 4-A Basket-
ball Tournament. In each event, the Caps
lost to Wilmington in the championship
The Raleigh team met Garinger of Char-
lotte on March 16. Taking early command
of the game, the Caps coasted to a 56 to 40
victory. Jim Eads, and Johnny Poole led the
Caps against the Charlotte team with 16 and
11 points respectively. Bryant Tudor had 7,
Earl Johnson 10, Jimmy Brickhouse and Ray
Kees 4, and Billy Rogers and Al Hamilton 2.
Advancing to the simi-final round of play,
the Caps pulled a surprising feat by routing
CENTERS. Left to right: Allyn Julian, Mike Payne, Johnny
Poole, Earl Johnson.
Greensboro 56 to 37. The game was mucl
closer than the final score indicates, an:
Raleigh was behind during most of the firs
half. However, the Caps bounced back il
the third quarter and began a surge thi
Whirlies were unable to halt. Bryant Tudo:
led the scoring with 14 points. John Poole
had 13, Jim Eads 9, Jimmy Brickhouse 7
Ray Kees and Earl Johnson 6, and Al Hamil
ton 2. Rogers, Julien, Emmons, and Payne
failed to score.
In the deciding game of the tournament
Wilmington, holding tournament victories
over High Point and Wilson, met the Caps
The game was the Wildcats' from the be
Ray Kees, Bmy Rogers- ginning. At the half they held an 11 point
lead, and had finally stretched it to 34 point:
by the final gun. The Caps made many ball
handling errors, were out rebounded, anc
shot poorly. In contrast, Wilmington playec
GUARDS. Left to right: Max Barbour, Gene Williams, Jimmy Brickhouse,
J V BASKETBALL TEAM First row left to right: Bobby Ramseur, Allen Johnson, Bobby Jones
Jzmmy Moss Roy Pender Second row Bob Denlinger, Bobby Swindell, Phil Calton, Tommy Danzel
Marshall Perry Standing at left rs Coach Bert Brantley.
a near perfect game, hitting 65 per cent from
the floor and 85 per cent from the free-throw
line. Terry Ronner led the Wildcats with
19 points. Eads again led the Caps with 16,
followed by Billy Rogers with 7, Jimmy
Brickhouse and Earl Johnson with 6 each,
Al Julien and Bryant Tudor 4 each, Ray Kees
3, ,and A1 Hamilton, Jimmie Emmons, and
Mike Payne failed to score. The victory gave
Wilmington its fourth State Championship
in five years.
Raleigh's Jim Eads was one of the five
placed on the All-Tournament team. Eads
scored 41 points for the Caps in three games.
Terry Ronner, Wilmington center, who
scored 61 points in the tournament, led the
voting. Other Wildcats on the team were
Don Marshall and Billy Brogden. Greens-
boro's Bob Jamieson rounded out the first
five. Other players receiving votes included
Bryant Tudor and Earl Johnson of the Caps,
and Jerry Spivey of Wilmington.
Left to right: Jimmy Brickhouse, guard, Bryant
First row, left to right: Rob Gullette, Stan Young, Nick Young, Jejj' Dick,
Capt. Jimmy Thompson, Howell Keezel. Second row: Coach Etheridge,
Carlos Caminos, Milton McClain, David Ullman, Harold Senter, Jimmy
Hoffman, Manager. Third row: Scot Kleiman, Manager, Allan Pharr, Flem-
ing Straughan, Mac Chatneuf, Robert Gosnell. Not photographed: Captain
George Bensch, George Lanford.
Under the coaching of Clyde Etheridge, the
Needham Broughton Tankers of the 1959-60
swimming season captured second place in the
AAAA standings of the state. Having a fine win-
ning tradition from the past, the team this year
had to work extra hard to uphold this tradition.
Leading the team in amassing points and recog-
nition this year was Rob Gullette, a sophomore.
Rob was chosen for all-state recognition by the
North Carolina High School Swimming Coaches
Association. His specialities are the 200 yard
individual medly and the 100 yard backstroke
which Rob now holds the state record for the first
event. Three other members of the squad who
also won state wide recognition in individual
events were George Bensch, a reliable senior, who
received a third place rating in the 200 yard free-
style, Stan Young, number three in the 100 yard
butterfly, and Nick Young, rated number two in
the 100 yard breaststroke team of the state. As
for team recognition, Raleigh's 200 yard medley
relay team composed of Jeff Dick, Harold Senter,
and Nick and Stan Young received a third place
rating in the state. The 200 yard freestyle relay
team consisting of Mac Chatneuff, Jeff Dick, Har-
old Senter, and Howell Keezzell, stroked their way
to second place in the state championship. In out-
standing meets throughout the state, Raleigh made
good impressions on their opponents. In the South-
ern Interscholastic meet, held in Chapel Hill, the
Tankers captured a second place title out of a
possible 10 places. In the fifth annual E. C. C.
Invitational High School Swimming and Diving
Championship, Raleigh was awarded a second
The Tankers of the 1959-60 swimming season
surely lived up to the previous records which
have been made by earlier teams of the school.
Wi ' A ,iii
First row, left to right: Fred Smith, Phil Hagler, Lance Walker, Ray Kees, Pete Parham, and Bobby Ramseur.
Second row: Mac Kelly, Robert Hocutt, Robert Stephenson, Jimmy Roland, and Val Valentine. Third row: Man-
agers Sam Southern, David Hunnicutt, and Ralph Reynolds. Bob Pleasants, Coach Bert Brantley, Jim Olive.
Missing: Jimmy Brickhouse, Max Barbour, Jimmy Pierce, Larry Leonard.
Due to bad weather coach Bert Brantley and
Cap baseball hopefuls got a late start in preparing
for the 1960 campaign. Eight lettermen greeted
Brantley at the start of the season, all with good
potential and experience. Bobby Pleasants., Pete
Parham, Ray Kees, Robert Hocutt, Max Barbour,
Jimmy Pierce, Jimmy Roland, and Lance Walker
were the nucleus from which the Raleigh squad
was to be formed. With a few capable sophomores
and juniors to complete the team, the Caps look
as sure contenders for the Eastern crown.
Again had weather prevailed as the Caps had
to postpone their opener on March 30 with Cran-
brook. The prep school from Detroit, Michigan,
was at the mid-way point of their annual tour
of southern schools. However, on April 2 the Caps
took the field for a practice game with the North
Carolina State Freshmen in order to work out
pre-season mistakes. Exceptional pitching by
Jimmy Roland and a strong defense put up by
the Cap nine enabled them to post a 3 to 2 victory
over the State yearlings. After such a commenda-
ble performance Cap basebal1er's looked as if they
should enjoy a very successful season. Hoping
again to prove victorious, the Caps are scheduled
to open their conference slate here with Fayette-
ville on April 8.
April 2-State Freshmen-here
April 5-State Freshmen-here
Left to right, First row: Sam James, Jim Brothers, Hugh Grant, Charles Styron, Eddie Haynes, Harold Landis, Jim
Campbell. Second row: Bob Denlinger, I. B. Gay,,Ronny Wagoner, Charles Wright, Leslie Smith, Bill Stroupe. Third
row: Ray Gamman, Jimmy Moss, Earl Johnson, Ben Hunnicutt, Fred Partin, Jimmy Eads. Fourth row: Carl Poole, John
Shelborne, Skip Deese, David Peebles, Jim Dupree, Roland Boyd. Fifth row: Bob Stack, Ed Bailey, Ed Martin, Brock
Nicholson, Billy Marvin, Billy Koonce, Jimmy Etchels, Andy Little.
This year the track team had one of the best
schedules of anyone in the Conference. Although
we were still not equipped to hold track meetings
here at school, we were allowed to have them at
To most people track is only a minor sport here
at Broughton. But the track is a very predominant
sport all over the world. It is one of the oldest
forms of sports in existence today. Its history
dates back to the days of the Greeks who founded
the Olympic games. Track is a very competitive
sport in which everyone takes an active part.
Each member of the team has an event that he
specializes in. It may be the hundred yard dash,
the four forty, the pole vault, the discus throw,
the high jump or any number of other events. The
qualifications for track are a strong will to Win
and a strong body. Both of these go hand in hand,
one is no good without the other.
The track members are generally left on their
own as to how much practice they should do.
However ever member keeps in top shape. A
track "man" must give up many pleasures that
he could be enjoying this time of year. All his
time is spent each week after school practicing
for the next track meet. Although it means hard
work and a lot of patience, the rewards. are great.
April 28-Kinston 8z Newbern-here
April 7-Reynold 8: Greensboro-Greensboro May 5-Fayetteville 8x Rocky Mount-here
May 13-Sectional Meet
May 20-State Finals
First row, left to right: Stewart Magennis, Rick Suberman, Jimmy Emmons, Billy Marshall, Alfred Hamilton, Chuck
Hyatt. Second row: Frank Dunn, Tommy Quarrels, Johnny Kenfield, O. B. Hawkins, Prentis Baker, Tommy Johnson
Coach Frank Steed. Third row: Ed Dowell, John Handy, Sidney Smith, George King, Bill Bazemore, Keith Thompson
Although the tennis team started practice late
because of bad weather, it hasn't injured the
strength of the team. With Frank Steed as coach,
the team has a total of eighteen players and three
managers. Jimmy Emmons, a senior, is the back-
bone of the team. Emmons is the only player who
could win against the N. C. State freshman team.
Rick Suberman, a junior, is only surpassed by
Emmons. The next three players, in order as they
rank, are Chuck Hyatt, Billy Marshall, and Alfred
Hamilton. They all seem to be equal in their
abilities. Chuck Hyatt, a senior, has recently
moved from fifth to third place. The next four
players, O. B. Hawkins, Johnny Kenfield, Stewart
Mclnnes, and Prentis Baker also are about equal
in their playing ability. Johnny Kenfield, the out-A
standing sophomore of this year, has recently
moved from eight to sixth place. Tommy Quar-
rels, Billy Bazemore, Sidney Smith, Larry Up-
church, George King, and John Handy constitute
the remaining players.
Most matches are played on Tuesdays, Thurs-
days, or Saturdays. Out of the three matches the
team has played, it has won two. Coach Frank
Steed and all the players are looking forward
towards a victorious season.
April 22-Rocky Mount
April 29- Wilson
May 17-Rocky Mount
May 19-20-State Tournament
6 X 5631 5 I sg F
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GOLF TEAM. Left to right: Jerry Mangum, Jimmy Thompson, Reece Hart, Coach King, Tal Nowell, George Hall
Answering Coach King's call for golfers,
twenty-two eager linksmen started practice on
the local courses in early March. Out of the
unusually large group, only two lettermen re-
turned, Jerry Mangum and Jimmy Thompson.
Also back however, were Tal Nowell and Reece
Hart who each saw limited action last season.
A number of promising sophomores and juniors
made up the remainder of the field.
Hampered by the snowy March weather, the
linksmen were forced to postpone their first match
on the schedule which was to be at home on March
18. It was not until the following week at Wil-
mington match that the golf ladder finally settled
down. Over the Easter holiday, the squad was
cut to the top twelve which finished the season.
In contrast with the preceding years, matches
were determined by metal play instead of match
play. This year all the teams of the conference
played on one course for each match, where be-
fore only two teams participated in a match. Six
men of each team played the course and the four
best scores were added together to give the team
total for the match.
April 1--Conference-Wilmington--9:30 a.m. April 29-Conference-Goldsboro-1:00 p.m.
April 8-Conference-Durham-1 100 p.m.
May 6-Conference-Wilson-1:00 p.m.
April 14-Conference-Rocky Mount,-1:00 p.m. May 14-Conference-Here-9:30 a.m.
April 22-Conference-Fayetteville-1:00 p.m. May 16-17-State Meet-Chapel Hill
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A student's life centers around a calendar of
daily and weekly events. He rushes to homeroom
because a bell has rung. At the sound of a bell,
he goes to a class, the cafeteria, a meeting, or by
the signal of a bell, he knows his Work in the
classroom is over for the day.
In August the students were warned that Sep-
K- 'Q 15, V
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tember was approaching. The hospitality com-
mittee was on hand to greet the new students,
give them bulletins, direct them where to go.
Before the first week was over the students
gathered together in the auditorium and learned
some of the cheers that were to be used at the
first football game with Garner on September 4.
Days passed. There were other games, but that
was not all. Clubs were organized. Officers were
electedg banquets and picnics were held. Pictures
were made for the annual. Fair week brought
with it a half day holiday plus sunshine. In no
time reports were out for the first grading period.
Jim Self served as chairman of the committee
for Homecoming on November 6. What a day!
What a parade! What a game!
Ui-1'iMf ' X
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9 ht Susan T 11,106 Bazem
Reecie Moore and Helen Whitfield.
Old man Weather tried to put a dam-
per on the activities of the day. Showers
occurred every now and then. A down-
pour came at 4 o'clock just as the fifty-
five floats and the band started up
Fayetteville Street. Nevertheless the
judges saw enough to make them de-
clare the best entries in the parade.
Reece Hart made the pennants that
said "Beat Fayetteville" in the Indus
trial Arts Department. For other games,
pennants had been made in black an
white. These were in purple and gold.
At the lunch periods corsages wer
on sale in the cafeteria. Sandra Estes,
who supervised the making of the cor
Left to right: James Patton, Sondra Pea-
body fstanding on floatj. Marshal Perry,
Libby Faucette fback turnedl.
sages, said they made and sold over 500. She and her
committee got to school at 7 o'clock to have the flowers
ready for sale at lunch time.
Half-time at football games are never a bore. There are
always friends to see, drinks to be bought, and most im-
portant a good exhibition by the band to be watched. The
formations depicted the year at NBHS. Homecoming 1959
had an added attraction for half time entertainment. The
boys that headed Student Council the Senior, Junior, and
Sophomore classes, the Varsity and Junior Varsity football
teams selected girls to be sponsors for the organizations
they represented. The lucky girls were Sandra Estes,
Pam Wilder, Bernie Bazemore, Rose Marie Matinos, Edwina
Hardy, Susan Trubnick. At halftime these beauties came
on the Held with "Mums" and all. Only a little rain fell
and that at the first of the game. Winning a homecoming
game always adds to the success of the day. Raleigh beat
Fayetteville. Only one more game was left on the schedule.
It looked like the Caps were the the champs in in AAAA
for Eastern Carolina. Homecoming was over.
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AMY ' OOVETHG by 5 4 - 1960
HELDS ' ' The K "-' - w STUD!!!
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I ANNIE, LUG JRE with the I fined thfrflgoiiglilgi Mihai always had '
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Students came to NBHS school by bus, city bus,
via of the family car with the help of Mom or Dad,
on foot, or by driving. Having the family car was
one thing, owning a car was another. The parking
lots were some of the most interesting places at
The investment of much of the money that jun-
iors and seniors made during the summer was on
display in the parking lot.
The safety committee sold parking stickers, but
there were not enough parking places to go around.
One incentive to try to get to school early was
that there might be a parking place without a
The parking lots were paved. the road by the
new gym was paved too, but still there were choice
No one liked the idea of the chain to lock the
cars in by day. Someone frequently forgot to take
it down. Then after the restrictions of the day.
students sometimes took their lives in their hands
as they tried to get to cars when some drivers were
trying to get away. After all it was after 3:30
o'clock. Fords, Chevrolets, Pontiacs, Falcons, Plym-
ouths, Mercurys, Hudsons, Dodges, MG's, Stude-
bakers, Buicks, Nashes, Willys, 0verla!1dS,
Oldsomobiles. Fiats, Chryslers, and Volkwagons
owned or driven by NBHS students, spent- their
days side by side as they played their Daft In the
education of the student body in 1959-60.
Lunch period was the favorite hour of the daY-
It was then that news traveled like wild fire. Not
gnly did boys meet their favorite girls, but what
happened in every class, what grade was given,
what assignment was made, everything was released
at lunch time. Everyday the student lounge was
packed. There were music, cards, ping-PORK. all
to add to fun. During the World Series the TV was
set up in the auditorium for those interested to
watch. The opportunity to make reservations for
bus trips to the games, the sale of pennants, tickets,
and corsages came at the lunch periods.
It was the time too for fun outside. Some played,
sometimes boys talked with other boys, girls with
other girls, but then again the steadies got together.
It is no reflection on Mrs. Eberhart-the food was
good-to say long after one forgot what he had
eaten for the day, he remembered the news he
heard, the girl he saw. the plans he made. He
remembered what made school worthwhile was
not just in the textbooks and the classroom.
i, iffy r
Holidays were anticipated with pleasure. For the first
time in the history of the school Labor Day closed the doors.
Even though school had not been in session a week, no
one made the mistake of appearing at the school on Sep-
Every year when the North Carolina State Fair is in
progress in Raleigh, school is dismissed at 12 o'clock on
the first day. This break from routine fell on October 13.
For the most part, everyone went from school. The girls
did not look like Broughton students that day. Every girl
wore bermudas, jamaicas, or toreadors that day. What
a collection of styles were displayed. The boys also dressed
for the occasion. In Miss Cogdellis and Mrs. Kahdy's classes
the members revealed they spent an average of about five
dollars a piece. The Fair was an expensive proposition.
There was another angle of the Fair. Helen Brown, Ray
Luther, Twinkie Short, Martie Philips entered some of their
art work. They won not only the blue ribbon, but fifty
dollars. Then Alice Park entered some of her sewing and
won. Betty Johnson had her exhibit on Wake County pine
trees on display.
Thanksgiving was celebrated on November 26 and 27.
An appropriate assembly program was held on Wednesday.
Travel, hunting, entertaining, attending church, and eating
were the order of the week end.
Excitement ran high from the first of December until
the bell rang on the eighteenth, to signal the dismissing of
classes for two weeks. Nearly every room had some sign
of Christmas. The smell of fresh evergreens filled the
school. The school was cleaner than it had been since
September as the student council conducted a campaign
for that purpose. The monogram club, by its project, made
everyone conscious of those less fortunate. Christmas
Carols filled the halls. The program for the student body
used music, both instrumental and choral. The dramatic
department did its part too. The holidays had arrived!
When school started in January 1960, it continued until
Easter. Everyone looked forward to a long week end. The
world on the outside had become alive again. That as much
as the music and the church services told the story of the
Resurrection. Holidays were over for the year.
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Chris Johnson, Brenda Ferree, Fuller Hunnicutt, Skipper Story,
Nat Robb, Pam Wilder.
PAM WILDER -'lbw M '-ef,
Maid of Honor
Nearly every Friday night of second se-
mester, either the old gymnasium or the
student lounge was the scene of a dance. The
Student Council sponsored the beautiful
"Snow Ball Dance" on December 11. The
gym was transformed into a winter wonder-
land. But with the beginning of second
semester, classes and organizations vied for
the spotlight for Friday nights. The seniors
sponsored the Queen of Hearts dance, which
was to honor the Queen and her court.
When Brenda Feree was elected Queen
of Hearts, and Pam Wilder Maid of Honor,
they received the greatest honor the students
could bestow upon them. Brenda ist to this
school what homecoming queens, or May
queens are to others. Pam ranks next to her.
Every student had the opportunity to vote
for them. Each class elected its own repre-
sentatives. The president of the senior class,
Fuller Hunnicutt, crowned and escorted the
queen. Other escorts were selected by the
girls who were members of the court.
The Queen was crowned before the stu-
dent body in a morning assembly program,
but the dance took place at night. Of course
this was a formal affair.
Later the seniors had a dance of their own.
Live music was only part of it. There were
more pretty dresses, beautiful girls, and
dressed up good looking boys attending than
at any other dance during the year. The
place was packed. After the dance the rest
of the story was told. Either all night parties
or trips to the beach were in order. Teachers
did not go to either as chaperones or invited
Other classes and organizations had their
dances. The choosing of the theme was a
momentous decision. Some dances were for-
mal, others informal. Some were by invita-
tion only, others open to all.
Some clubs that were an outgrowth of
classroom activity had banquets. Most nota-
ble of these were the French, German, Latin,
and Spanish clubs. Mrs. Eberhart prepared
for these groups in the school cafeteria.
Menus, decorations, and programs showed
just how much time and thought went into
the success of these undertakings. The Stu-
dent Council also sponsored a banquet for
the leaders of the school. Then there were
other banquets that clubs held throughout
the year just by going through the line at
the S and W, and on to a private dining
In the fall and in the spring there were
picnics and teas. Hotdogs, pepsi-colas, and
potato chips were favorite foods for outdoor
eating. Sandwiches, cookies and punch were
consumed as fast as one could get to them
in the home ec. department, library, and stu-
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The Chosen Few
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Left to right: Fuller Hurmlcutt, Lance Walker, Tommy William-
son, Connor Murray, Ed Bailey, Mac Boxley.
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Susan Hill Blount
Left to right: Johnny Bogle, Bob Delinger, Joe Ratcliff, Pat May,
Nat Robb, Bobby Ramseur.
Mr. and Miss Needham Broughton
BOB SHEARIN and SUSAN HILL BLOUNT
After first semester work had been completed, Mrs. Stell and Mrs.
Kahdy averaged the grades of the seniors. The boy and the girl with
the highest average automatically became the superlatives for Scholarship
of the Class of '60, These two were selected before nominations for the
other honors were even put before the seniors.
Many seniors had to make a choice as to what superlative he thought
he might get before votes were cast. There were so many seniors from
which one might choose. Only twelve students, six boys and six girls
were picked for this recognition in the annual.
JIMMY SELF and MARY ANN HAYNES
ED PIERCE and BECKY CHADWICK
MARY BELLE PATCHELL
BILLY SIMMONS and ELLEN MACKINTOSH
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, 39' ,
401 West Peace Street
OPEN Il A.M. TO MIDNIGHT
THE BRUILER. INC
217 Hillsboro Street
OPEN 24 HOURS
Standard Junior College Courses.
General Junior College Courses.
Two-year Standard Courses in Home Economics.
One- and Two-year Commercial Courses CCregg
Two Years of High School Work.
Special Courses in Art, Music, etc.
For Catalogue Address
WILLIAM C. PRESSLY, President
RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA
Sure sign of Modern Living
ln your plans tor a tuture home, make sure you look to
the total-electric Medallion Home as your guide to
gracious living, For details about this new hallmark of
excellence, just call your nearest CPGL representative.
Remember-the Medallion Home is the home where
electricity does everything.
C CAROLINA PowER a. LIGHT COMPANYD
YOU'LL FIND ALL YOUR
FAVORITE BRAND NAMES
E C l Largest Department St
RALEIGH, N. C.
Lfg6Q"ZZ 76V1g'D0 -0-5541 CA V I' '
Zfmgvf you 102720 JUL Q L E- " -
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CLASS OF '60
SOUTHERN BELL TELEPHONE AND TELEGRAPH COMPANY 5
Life insurance is important to you because
it plays a major part in the financial plan-
ning of most all American families, Incli-
viduals buy it for The savings it guarantees.
Families buy if to provide income sl'ioulcl
that income ever stop.
There are so many ways a life insurance
program can benefit you now and in The
lufure. Ask The Occiclenfal Man to ex-
dqoazy OF Nong-H CAROLINA
HOME OFFICE 0 RALEIGH
mm! , , Q -' N ' ,
" 5 3
353-'?fi?IZggrK':.. W - '
KING'S AUTO SERVICE
517 DOWNTOWN BOULEVARD
RALEIGH, N. C.
PHONE TE 3-3627
BRAKES AND MOTOR TUNE UP
FRONT-END ALIGNMENT AND WHEEL BALANCING
Mufflers Guaranteed for Life of Car at
National School8zlndustrial Corp. BEACON DRIVE IN
National Film Service
Simply Superior . . . For Those Who Can't Be
Bothered'With Second Best . . .
Mastercraft Stage Equipment - Draperies - Shades
Highway 1 North : Louisburg Road
14-20 Glenwood Avenue Raleigh, N. C. RALEIGH, N. C.
Connell Realty 8: Mortgage Company
REAL ESTATE - MORTGAGE LOANS
309 odd Fellows Building C0mPli"wflfS
Dial TEmple 4-0391 l' gf
TAYLOR'S NURSERY i
LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
QUALITY NURSERY STOCK
Lowest Prices - Higest Quality
50 Acres of Shrubs and Trees
Wendell Highway TE 3-9456
Have you visited . . .
Be a Capeziodora from the land of "Polka-Dotta" . . .
Be sent . . . Flip . . . and oh yes . . . see shoes that
are nice . . . naughty and real yummy
1145 Rock Quarry Road
TE 2-8013 TE 2-84-34
ADLER'S OF RALEIGH
In Raleigh's Cameron Village
Where Shopping and Parking's a Pleasure
SHOES FOR TEENS
QDRANDMA MEN AND BOYS
FO' Womefnliffhiiiie Elegance llsndfirsff FOR YOUNG MEN
D d C Vu SHOP MONDAY AND
g FRIDAY NIGHTS 'TIL 9
. . look to friendly Colonial
for a "NEW LOOK"
in food shopping!
FREE GOLD BOND STAMPS TOO!
Pittsburgh Plate Glass Co.
201 South Boylan Avenue
Compliments of C, C,
HONEYCUTT FRUIT rf 'NCORPORATED
PRODUCE CO. GRADING CONTRACTORS
Wfwlewle Only ExcAvATING - HAULING
:Year Line Farnier's Market STATE COLLEGE STATION, sox 5936
"e'9 ' ' C' """'sb"'9 R""". 3016 HILLsIzoRo sT., RALEIGH, N. c.
ST. MARY'S JUNIOR COLLEGE
RICHARD G. STONE, President
RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA
High school graduates are offered two years standard college. The
curriculum also includes llth and 12th grades high school work.
All academic courses fully accredited by Southern Association.
Excellent Courses in Art, Business, Expression, Home
Economics, and Music Departments with tuition
included in general charge.
Twenty-Acre Campus -- Field Sports -- Tennis - Gymnasium
Indoor Tiled Swimming Pool -- Golf - Horseback Riding
Write for Catalogue
MOTOR BEARINGS G PARTS CO
of Raleigh, Inc.
NASH-STEELE-WARREN, INC. 'osiikififtfftffli'YAZENDS
PHONE TE 2-3961
427 s. DAWSON STREET
P. o. sox 2418
RALEIGH, N. c.
RALEIGH - GREENVILLE - WILMINGTON
GREENSBORO - CHARLOTTE - ASHEVILLE
MITCHELL PRINTING COMPANY
EQUIPPED TO HANDLE ANY SIZE JOB
Book Binding Ruling
115 West Hargett Street DIAL TE 2-8821
Always The Best
2000 FAIRVIEW ROAD
LEADING SPORTING GOODS STORE
Drive In Parking -- Only One in the Nation
322 South Salisbury Street Next to State Theatre
CAROLINA SALES 5' SERVICE, INC.
Heating and Air Conditioning Contractors
GENERAL ELECTRIC Authorized Dealers V
114W Harrison Avenue Phone TE 3-4608 ' 'Lf
The Home of Fine Foods
all BOOK 6'
L STATIONERY, INC.
RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA
BOOKS STATIONERY CARDS
GIFTS OFFICE SUPPLIES FRAMES
MitcheII's Hair Styling
Phone: TE 4-8221 Raleigh, N. C.
5 CONVENIENT LOCATIONS
2014 FAIRVIEW Rn. ,I
1204 NEW BEEN AVE. J
FOREST HILLS, GARNER
HENDERSON - FRANKLINTON
RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA
gHIiit1:l1ell gllunerzxl gimme Cline.
St. Mary's at Johnson Street
Raleigh, North Carolina
Fon GLASSES . . . See
Room 232 - Bryan Building
PHON E TE 2-7228
RALEIGH, N. C.
Seeds, Bulbs, Insecticides
PHONE TE 240551
327 S. Wilmington Street RALEIGH
Helms Motor Express, Inc
Dependable Service Since I928
201 Howard Drive, Raleigh
ACCREDITED liberal arts college: Southern Association of Colleges
and Secondary Schools, American Association of University Women,
National Association of Schools of Music.
PROGESSIV E educational program in terms of Christian character
and service. Distinguished record of student honors. Excellent
library facilities. Effective honor system.
ATTRACTIVE location in Raleigh, Wfhe Educational Center of the
Statef' Beautiful campus of 170 acres. Modern fireproof dormitories
with generous provisions for social activities.
Write for catalogue and folder of views
CARLYLE CAMPBELL, President
RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA
Fayetteville Street Go. n 9 In a g rou p
BALENTINES RESTAURANT 6
Brogden Produce Co., Inc.
Raleigh, N. C.
Fruits and Produce
e World's fines. motorbuses
a -world's finest drlvers-
over 30 years' expenenco
E best bet!
R YHOUNDQ "MG "' "'
IHERICIT MUST RELIABLE ' Evvrzogrf gggz' f 3 U'
cnurrzn ssnwcsr "
0 Door-to-door servlc I
. More lun the way!
0 Amazlngly low rates!
i!'s such n comlor! Io take the bus..
Decorutive Fabrics and Home Furnishings and have fha drivmg fo us! AT'-ANTK: GREYHOUND UNE5
323 W. Morgan Street
304 Glenwood Avenue Phone TE 2-2446 Raleigh, North Carolina
RALEIGH, N, C. Telephone TE 3-20ll
Fresh Meats - Fancy Groceries - Vegetables
703 W. Peace Street
Phone TE 3-5161 Raleigh, N. C.
Not me, I am "cum laude" since I got my glasses at
id Qs ...Alsoin
9 H Greenville, Greensboro
OPTICIANS, Inc. an Charlotte
Professional Bldg. Raleigh
ll6 East Morgan Street
LAUNDRY - CLEANERS
Fine Things Finely Done
Cameron Village Dial TE 2-9695
At Wade 5' Daniels
MONY today . .
B. J . B A K E R
MUTUAL UF' NEW WRK
'nn Mum! if. I-umm company of Nw Vai, New wi, N.Y.
cfm.. lem:-d mfwgmm mu ufmea sm., Ma fn C.-wa.
rot uri, Accuomr 1. socmlss, slow msuuucs, rwsnow MMS
lol! Ioan Arms lull! vomonowl
DELMA R. JOHNSON, Manager
Telephone TE 3-253l
W. H. KING DRUG CO.
RALEIGH, N. C.
"House of Friendly
and Dependable Service"
"WANT TO SELL YOUR PROPERTY?"
GREEN REAL ESTATE COMPANY
MOTH ER AN D DAUGHTER
205 Fayetteville Street
Blount and Davie Streets
Telephone TE 4-7301
X I s .
X 443' '
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1 1 Lgmduh . ... J a , ,
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wid. 1, Q'
Av A I if? I I
We N, of
ig, be COMPANY
V X' v , " f'
In xgISE si Jigf M
is ' 'II' f 9 ,S , I
W . ,f
'U ' K Distributors For
Q I t
' I' tt x
lx W' M TEXACO PRODUCTS
PHONE TE Z-6681
Get a quick,
SIM H. WELLS COMPANY
REALTORS -:- MORTGAGE LOANS
620 W. Jones Stre R l gh N C
126 Fayetteville Street
RALEIGH, N. C.
RaIeigh's Smartest Shop
BRANTLEY Cr SON, INC.
"YOUR FAMILY PHARMACISTD
DRUGS - COSMETICS - FOUNTAIN
508 H11 b S t Teleph TE 2-8834
NAME BRAND EQUIPMENT
FOR ALL SPORTS
HALL OF SCIENCE
1910 HILLSBORO ST.
CLEAN - WHOLESOME RECREATION
TOP MUSIC ALL DAY
WS H E
57Q ON YOUR DIAL
HANDYMAN HARDWARE CO.
1412 New Bern Avenue Rale1gh, N. C.
PHONE TE 4-6853
"DO IT YOURSELF"
t - T ls - Complete Line of Hardware Suppl
I06 N. Person Street
Raleigh, N. C.
OPEN 24 HOURS
We Daze But Never Close
Phone TE 2-9272
JOHN W. DuPREE AGENCY
able Service Since 1937" 703-4 Odd Fellows Bldg
TE 2-3642 RALEIGH, N. C.
LOWRY FUEL 6'
2420 Oxford Road
RALEIGH, N. C.
Qngruiuluiiunsy 9 'fg"'g 9
'I 'I I
ffl-IE CAPITAL COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO., INC.
SUMMER TERM JUNE 13
FALL TERM SEPT. 12
'lficcredited by The Accrediting Commission
for Business Schools"
Hardbarger Business College
Raleigh, North Carolina
MAN HATTAN RESTAU RANT
525 HILLSBORO STREET
RALEIGH, N. C.
HAYES BARTON ATLANTIC
LOANS SAVI N
FIRST FEDERAL SAVING
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
Prescriptions Our Specialty
SCHOOL SUPPLIES 'A' COSMETICS
40f0 f MAGAZINES
CURRENT DIVIDEND ON SAVINGS Cameron Village
A F R I E N D SHOES FOR THE FAMILY
MEN'S AND BOYS' CLOTHING
213 S. Wilmington Street
GENERAL ELECTRIC APPLIANCE DEALERS
Appliance Center, Inc.
Hobby Supply Company
of Village Pharmacy
I Red Wolf Restaurant
DILLON SUPPLY C vnu
Gmel'0n I age
RALHGH DURHAM RocKY MOUNT
Fon THE BEST OF EVERYTHING
C mpliments of
WATSUN SIIAFUUD 8:
ROCK QUARRY ROAD CAMERON VILLAGE
RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA
205 BICKETT BLVD. P. O. BOX 6427 FIVE PTS. STATION
RADIANT ELECTRIC H EAT
Phone TEm ple 4-7364
br. DRUGS TWO STORES DRUGS
1217 Hillsboro Glenwood Village
,.,A,A,'AA,",, .,.,,,,.-- hnuh C A MERON VILLAGE Ph. TE 2-5834 Raleigh, N. C. Ph. TE 4-6236
Raleigh Retail Furniture Dealers
MURRAY TIRE SERVICE
Association u.S. ROYAL TIRES
Tar Heel Home Improvement Co., Inc. 401 5. Wilmington Sheet
106 Glenwood Avenue phone TE 2-3768
RALEIGH, N. C.
MEDLIN-DAVIS VIRGINIA MILLS, INC.
Cleaners of Distinction TEXTILE FABRICS
Cameron Village and N. Salisbury Street SWEPSONVILLEI N' C'
THOMPSON-CADILLAC IEFFRIES JEWELRY CO., Inc.
LE, Official Railroad Watch Inspector
42:DIi?lle2'2,TiJ3itieet Seaboard, Southern and Norfolk Southern Railways
:5 -zrzg ny 5g5,.5525E 22:E525E 22E5E :lii IW? "" V- X L.
-::" ALL FORMS OF 'NSURANCE
'A ,-- ..A., Q ii. : -I edge Business Phone TE 3-2805
15W212?fz2a2sf5e2a2f2w- -::::-:f:,. ns: "-1l 4i..,-:-: 5 age: f..:1.: 5212-fe:z:f:2s2a? 59a 'ilwx
X "'1i' ' IQIZQ .u u i OXESQZZS Sree Residence Phone TE 2-2544
ef lc' "l, . "i": ff"
If l'l""I" i""" "'i ' ""ii ':':' . I "i"' IC SIM, First-Citizens Bank Building
P 1:-f-'-Q 'rooks Appliance o.
Wilmington sl., Raleigh, N. c. RALEIGH, N. C.
Stephens Appliance Co'
i':: "i' S. Saunders St., Raleigh, N. C.
APPLICATION SIZE PICTURES
MAY BE ORDERED
SCHOOL ANNUAL NEGATIVE
YOUR LATIPAC PHOTOGRAPHER
12 East Hargett Street Phone TE 4-6491
RALEIGH, N. C.
ERE E fn,uIW
V Com liments
Compliments of POI
AFRIEND CORRELL COAL
C O M PA N Y
F0RS4l35E'?53U97'-TON A LINA TEL R ER
VARSITY MEN9S WEAR C RO HO BA B SHOP
Hillsboro at State College Basement Carolina H0161
COLLEGE STYLES FOR HIGH SCHOOL
STUDENTS STUDENTS CHOICE
., LL., A
PLAY GOLF Fon HEALTI-rs SAKE
WILDWOOD GOLF CLUB
Raleiglfs Finest Semi-Private Course
L ted on Leesville Road VISITORS WELCOME
6071, LQWLLLW, DAIRY mans
MILK AND ICE CREAM
MILK AND DAIRY FOODS
RALEIGH ' OXFORD ' HENDERSON
DUNN ' GOLDSBORO
North C6l7'0l1'1Z6lif Clyozke 51.1166 1919
Avery Upchurch TE 4-9218
Ilpchurch's Esso Service
' GENERAL CONTRACTORS
rs-one TE z-2s4s
2911 Essex cmcue
RALEIGH, N. c.
"OUR BUSINESS IS GOOD"
2601 Glenwood Avenue Raleigh, N. C.
f THE GLIDDEN COMPANY
713 W. Peace Street
Complete line of Paints and
TW related products
DRIVE CAREFULLY ARTIST SUPPLIES
AUTOS ARE A CONVENIENCE -
DONT MAKE THEM A WEAPON' Visit the DYIVC-IH Pamt Center
N. c. PRODUCTS
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I Evralnflf ' . S5653
,-,, . 'FLOOR T.
' ROOF I
0 CONCRETE PIPE PI-Irihru 72", I
0 CONCRETE BLOCK AND BRICK
0 CONCRETE STEPPING STONES 7 V
RALEIGH--DIAL TE 4-2557
DURHAM-Dial 2-6491 0 KINSTON-Dill 2514
...- ' 7
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0 IN RALElGH'S GROWING fig T - DOWNTOWN BUSINESS SECTION -fl Xl i f
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Easy-to-get-to . . .
Easy-to-find parking space
Easy-to-know Banking Folk
who welcome your viszt yl
Plunc Tfmple 2-8839
Corner McDowell 8: Hargett Sts. ,.:. 308 SAINT MARY-5 51-
Professional Building SERVICE
DEROF THE GOLDEN RULE
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QQTQSII33 I OUR I
The Britt Company
Partin's Fuel-Oil Service Station
Raleigh Nehi Bottling Company
Lucille's Beauty Nook
Strothers Oil Company
London Oil Company
Norman Acker's Book Store
Art's Sundry Shop
Hillsboro Soda Shop
Superior Stone Company
Wyatt Motor Company
Jack G. Durham, Real Estate
Smith Douglass Co., lnc.
J. R. Adams Construction Company
Carolina Fuel Oil Company
Eckerd's Drugs, lnc.
Mac's Esso Service Center
Goodman's Ladies' Shop
T. H. Briggs and Son, lnc.
Nowell Furniture Company
King's Business College
Uzzle's Soda Shop
Lassiter Milling Company
M fr F Market
Morrisette's Esso Servicenter
Franklin Beauty Salon
Associated Insurers, lnc.
Good Housekeeping Shoppe
Sample Shoe Store
Capital lce and Coal Company
Cannon Construction Company
Bowman's Jewelers, Inc.
Brookside Barber Shop
United Restaurant Equipment Company
Person Street Sc and lOc Store
Mary J. Hadley's Knitting Nook
Leocarta Dance Studio
Yellow Cab Company
Garner's Esso Station
Pine Lake Service Station
Raleigh Diaper Service
Apex Nursery, Cameron Village
Hilker Brothers Dry Cleaners
Carolina Builders Corporation
Sykes Texaco Service
Cherokee Brick Company
Morgan's Barber Shop
Capitol Supply Company
State Barber Shop
Kay-Day Carpet Center, Inc.
Green-Bough Flower Shop
Town and Country Dress Shop
T. A. Dick Insurance Agency, lnc.
Holloway's 66 Service
Royster's Candy Store
Smith-Douglass Real Estate
Coin-O-Matic Launderettes, Inc.
Farmers Container and Supply Company
Moore and Johnson
Stanton Agency, Realtors
Spic and Span Cleaners
Entrance to Airport
Quality is our first Concern, and we strive constantly to produce
yearlmooks that are :L credit to the Staff and to the school.
Printed and litliogrzxphcd annuals of the highest quality are produced
355555: in our plant by skilled artisans.
a , l l l .. I V
qs. . . ll' I ou, too, ran be proud of your mznunl.
' VVQ invite your inquiries.
PRINTEHS LITHUGHAPHEHS ENGHAVEHS
,f'f"l"2 EDWARDS 8: ISRUUGHTUN COMPANY
1'm'bl"'hf'd187I 1821 N BOULEVARD RALEIGH N I
C 0 m E 'UT THOSE BULLDOG
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RALE!GH VS DURHAM
Suggestions in the Needham Broughton High School - Latipac Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
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