Needham Broughton High School - Latipac Yearbook (Raleigh, NC)
- Class of 1980
Page 1 of 228
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 228 of the 1980 volume:
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B o Dees
BNO noon EVER cLosEs,
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B. Broughton High School
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No door ever closes,
but another one opens . . .
During the past fifty years Needham B. Broughton has
maintained the highest academic and athletic accomplish-
ments, making Broughton a standard for the capital city.
However, with the passing of our fiftieth anniversary, we
have closed the door to our illustrious past. This does not
mean that Broughton's exceptionally high standards will be
forgotten. Rather, it means that we are opening the door to
an exciting, promising future. Not only a promising aca-
demic future, but the start of a new decade - the l98O's
Broughton's next half century holds the assurance of reach-
ing ever higher goals. To facilitate this achievement,
Broughton is undergoing the process of reaccreditation by
the Southern Association of Secondary Schools and Colleg-
es. We are also undertaking rennovations that will prepare
the building itself to meet the needs of future generations.
The door to the future stands open before us.
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Broughton is, wos, and will be
"Wishing I wos o sophomore ogoin every time I
trudge up those three flights of stairs."
- Mory Funderburg
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"Every dcuy watching the clock until 2:30 ond then
regretting it ot the end of the year."
- Harriet Burgess
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"Fun making me what i wili be, and
later cherishing the memories That
made me what I am."
- Maria Pilos
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"Belonging to 0 group of the best high school students
in The state."
Mx I 'EH
"Meeting o lot of reolly greot people - on op-
portunity to meet friends l'Il keep the rest ot my
- Joey Morris
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I'D SELL MY SOUL FOR ONE
LONG BALL HITTER
. . . and that's exactly what loe Hardy,
Brent Wilson, did in the 1979 spring
musical "Damn Yankees." The musical
was performed May 7, 8, and 9, and at-
tained fantastic success. Mrs. Timothy di-
rected, while Mrs. Terri Elliot, Gair
McCullough, Glenda Mackie and
Caroline Chavasse choreographed the
production. The devilish Mr. Applegate,
David Iones, and the bewitching Lola,
Sharon Lawrence, shared supporting
roles with Mrs. Hardy, Linda Bradford.
All these talents were combined for a
HIT PRIME TIME
Most Broughton students spent
the evening of August 30 glued
to their television sets. Brent Wil-
son's fast food fontosy, Burger
Baby, come on prime time TV.
This snoppy musical was written,
composed, ond directed by se-
nior Brent Wilson. It wos per-
formed ot Broughton Morch l7,
18, ond l9. Toro Brown ond
Neal Fowler ployed the Ieods
with support from ci French fry
cirmy, singing McArnold's woit-
resses ond doncing homburgers.
A student McBond provided the
music. "Burger baby got G quor-
ter pound of our heorts."
WQWMKMQEWM - 11
Broughtonites strolled down
Memory Lane the night ot April
28 at the i979 Junior-Senior
Prom. The Class of '80 spent
many weeks beforehand painting
murals and building sets to put
on this traditional event, Stu-
dents walked in through
Bloomsbury Park and past a
huge mural of Broughton
painted by Catherine Thomas.
Sets throughout the cafeteria
were modeled after various eras:
a family living room represented
the 20's and 3O'sg an empty bed-
room reminded people of the
war-ridden 4O'sg students sat on
the spinning stools of a soda
shop and remembered the rock
and roll 5O'sg a peace rally scene
represented the turbulent 6O's.
Keith Johnson chaired the mas-
sive undertaking. Sophomores
were recruited to help serve re-
freshments. All in all, the Hands
ot Time served as an appropriate
theme for Broughton's 50th
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"The Darkest Hour"
by Charles George
John Madison ..... .... A dasdair McGregor
Mrs. Madison . . ......... Risa Poniros
Ellen ........... ........ M ary Motfit
Prison Guard .............,....... Kevin McKinney
by Marsha Sheiness
Professor George ............... Caroline Chavasse
Philip Richards . .. ........... Joey Morris
John Wilson ...... ..... A lasdair McGregor
Elizabeth Oliver .... ............ B eth Day
Carmella Grazzio .... . . . ...... Mary Moftit
Shirley Preston .................... Noel McDaniel
"The Marriage Proposal"
by Anton Tchekov
Ivan Vassillevitch .... .... K evin McKinney
Natalia Stepanoya ..... . . . Noel McDaniel
Stepan Stepanovich ................... Joey Morris
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"Get Fired Up" and "BHS is the Best" rang through the back
courtyard Monday morning, October 29. The cheerleaders staged
a frosty, but rousing, pep rally to start off Needham B. Broughton's
5Oth homecoming week. The band played the fight song and en-
thusiastic students cheered. Monday, the first day of spirit week,
had been designated Cap Day. Broughtonites dug their zaniest
hats out of the bottoms of their closets to show their spirit.
Danny Yelverton, Maria Giles
Rusty Disney, Louisa Andrade
Delia Taylor crowns Dwayne Greene, Sherri Cochran looks on
Mike Witt, Karen Fairchild
Keith Johnson, Gair McCullough
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Mike Law, Tara Brown
Ben Frazier, Wrenn Hayes
Spirits flamed high at Thursday
night s bonfire pep rally The cheer
leaders accompanied by the band
started the evening with chants and
the fight song This ended and
mournful palm bearers carried out a
mangled Spartan effigy. Dwayne
Greene presided over the mock fu-
nerol. When the pep sermon was
finished, the Spartan was tossed into
the flames. Broughton students
cheered as the bonfire blazed up.
Sports fans, three weeks before
the big event, grueling practice
began - not for the Altanta Fal-
cons, or even the mighty Cops
varsity team. This folks, was
powder puff ball - that tradition
almost as old as Broughton it-
self. As a highlight of homecom-
ing week, lovely young ladies
donned cleats and jerseys while
muscular guys put on cheerlead-
ing skirts - complete with volley
Several new traditions began this
year: the big game was played
under the lights of Gregson
stadium, a homecoming King's
Court was elected from the se-
nior Class. At half time, Dwayne
Greene was crowned the i979
king, and when the final buzzer
sounded, the combined forces of
the sophomore and junior girls
hacgtrampled the senior class l8
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Friday afternoon Broughton's 50th home-
coming activities came to a climax. The first
event, a pep rally, began with Master of
Ceremonies Joey Morris presenting the
homecoming courts. Afterwards, the winning
spirit chain was broken. Senior Guy Harris
became the recipient of a ten dollar cash
prize. The next event was the pie eating con-
test. The two student contestants proved to
be no competition for Mr. Teel, who won
hands down. The pep rally culminated with a
competition cheer between the three classes.
Though the gym rafters shook with the re-
sounding chants of each class, the seniors
and sophomores proved to be no match for
the iron-lunged juniors. The downpour that
evening resulted in the disappointing post-
ponement of the football game, but the spir-
ited students were undaunted. From 2:00
until 7:00, juniors and seniors slung barbecue
at the annual juniorfsenior barbecue. The
traditional homecoming dance was held later
that evening, and proved to be quite a success.
After dancing to a mixture of pop, disco, and
beach music, students and faculty waded
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through the flooded parking lot to their cars.
The extended homecoming week had its
finale the following Monday night. The tradi-
tional homecoming motorcade assembled in
the back parking lot. After the class floats
were judged, the stream of cars roared off to
Sregson Stadium amid a fanfare of horns
The homecoming court was presented at
walftime, and Barbara Allen was crowned
queen. The class floats were then exhibited,
:ind first prize was awarded to the junior
:lass whose float was entitled, "Flush the
Spartans." The evening ended as the football
team overcame both Smithfield-Selma and
the bitter cold with an emotional fourth-
n retrospect, Broughton's 50th anniversary
homecoming proved successful for all. The
unwavering enthusiasm of the student body
turned an unusual tide of events into a
Amid tears and excitement, Barbara Allen was
crowned Needham Broughton's l979 queen by
Mayor-elect Smedes York. The senior class
elected the queen. The entire school elected the
court: Gair McCullough and Keith Johnson, Sissie
Twiggs and Brian Smith, Chelle Johnson and
Donnie Driver, Lana Helms and Mike Law,
Laponda Bridges and Von Allen, Natalie Dorset
and Marcelle Sharp, Beverly Hicks and Mike
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AND THE LAST TO
Long before boys began to con-
template whom they would ask
or girls began eyeing formal
dresses in the store windows,
work on the i980 Queen of
Hearts began. Several months
beforehand, Keith Johnson and
Stephanie Calloway were ap-
pointed overall chairmen. Then,
with the help of the i980 class
advisors Miss Patterson and Mr.
Bullock, the following major re-
sponsibilities were delegated:
Eddie Hodges, overall decora-
tions, Anita Weinstein, refresh-
ments, Kelley McNamara, court
and mascots, Gair McCullough,
entertainment, Cynthia Clack,
publicity, Janet Link, backdrop,
Sarah Kendall, racks, Jim
Gaines, grass hut, Kathryn
Reynolds, flowers, Chris Dow-
ney, waterfall. Nothing could
have gone any further, however,
without the help of the rest ofthe
senior class. Every weekend dur-
ing the month before, members
of the class of '80 gathered at
houses to paint murals and fold
paper flowers. When the final
week came, work went on every
afternoon in the gym. Then
Thursday, the 2:30 bell rang and
the whole praradise began to go
up. All afternoon and into the
night, seniors worked at building
the grass hut, laying down the
gym floor, and hanging the huge
murals. The last dedicated few
left the gymnasium about l:3O.
But when they walked out, it was
no longer the boys gym where
basketball games were played. lt
was an Escape To Paradise.
Tropical dreams entranced
Broughton Students on February
fifteenth. The floor of Holliday
gym was abloom with a romantic
garden of palm trees and
Hawaiian flowers. Then, l4 of
our prettiest girls emerged from
a South Pacific grass hut. Ac-
companied by soft music, they
were escorted down a flower
lined path toward their island
court. As Lana Helms, l98O
Queen of Hearts, stepped into
the royal garden, the court rose
to watch her gracefully parade
down the aisle and ascend her
After the presentation of the
court, the band, Four Easy
Pieces, struck up and the Queen
of Hearts dance began. A
kaleidescope of colorfully dres-
sed belles danced in the arms of
their dashing beaus. When
couples tired of dancing they
could retire to the opposite bal-
cony where quiet candlelit ta-
bles, perfect for intimate conver-
sation, had been set up. AI-
though this dream came to an
end at the stroke of midnight, the
memory of this escape to
Paradise will hold a place in our
hearts for years to come.
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Escorted by Keith Johnson
Moid of Honor Lopondo Bridges
Escorted by Dwoyne Greene
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Gek more for Your money
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just bf inqn your Lak ipac to Phe Store,
Offer Qod mrousgl Auqbui-bk 1,1980
,when you make epurcbase of 915 or more
Thjnxa you For Shopping
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To Show OU-T 5PPYCCmhOn'
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When the outside environ-
ment is "frightful," keep
the inside environmen'
truly "delightful" with 0
stove from Raleigh Buclf
Stoves. The expert sales
people at Raleigh Buclf
Stoves will be happy t
show you a stove that fitcl
your needs. Keep youi
home warm and toasty witl'
a stove from Raleigh Buclf
Stoves, located at 606
Long stemmed Americar
beauty, . . . charming, re-
freshing daisy. . .elegant
sophisticated orchid . .
whatever her tastes
Fallon's Florist has the perl
fect gift - flowers, for
every occasion. Say yo
care with an arrangemenlf
from Fallon's Florist, loe
cated on the corner of St.
Mary's and Peace, acros
from Broughton l-liglj
The eyes. An individual's
link to the world around
him. Why not give your
eyes the care they deserve
through a professional op-
tician? The opticians at Vil-
lage Opticians in Cameron
Village, are professionals
who grind, fit, and repair
glasses and contact lenses
with care and expertise.
Visit Village Opticians to
give your eyes the care they
Would you walk a mile for
a bite of strawberry
cheesecake? Sail the seven
seas for a daiquiri ice? Sell
your soul for the taste of
Pralines and cream?
There's no need to go to
such drastic measures
when Baskin Robbins 3l
Flavors is so close.
in Cameron Village,
specializes in sundaes,
award winning ice cream
cakes and pies, and 3l-
derful flavors of ice-cream.
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The football team got off to an
explosive start this fall, winning
their first seven games and put-
ting together an 8-2 overall
record. Comprised mostly of un-
derclassmen, the young squad
was led by eight seniors in o very
productive season. Dwayne
Greene, Marty Smith, Bud Be-
nson, and Shelton McNeil led the
team's powerful offensive unit.
Defensively, the Caps formed an
often impassable wall under the
leadership of Rusty Disney,
Bobby Poole, and Shelton
McNeil. The only two losses, un-
fortunately, were conference
games, which prevented the
team from winning the confer-
ence crown. "Not clinching the
Cap-8 title was disappointing,"
Coach John Thomas said, "but
the 8-2 record was the best
Broughton has had in years, and
we're extremely proud of that."
EAST WAYNE O
LEE COUNTY 22
SANDERSON 28 A
MILLBRQOK 21 g SSAS
SMITHFIELD-SELMA 20 SAASSS 'f A A S S
ENLOE 6 J f
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CAIIS EXCITE CRDWDS
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Row l: Herbie Lincoln, Chet Hinton, Grey Wilson, Rusty Disney, Dwayne Greene, Randall Laws, Ben Whitfield,
Jerry Jackson, John Frazier. Row 2: William Crutchfield, Willie Blalock, Dilliard Andrews, J.J. Jackson, Ronnie
McLamb, Rob Rogers, Clifton Smith, Altonzo Hedgepeth, Grover Clark. Row 3: Phil Moore, Bud Benson, Kent
Chasson, Anthony Williams, Shelton McNeil, Mike Edwards, Dwight Davis, Stewart Scott. Row 4: Marty Smith,
Robert Zucker, Greg Ford, Bobby Poole, John Daughtry, Webb Crute, Ricky Wall, Lee Singleton. Row 5: Mgr
David Siles, Coaches Ed Baldwin, Dan Teague, Lee Mauney, Mac Caldwell, Jack Haskins, John Thomas, Mgr.
This year's junior varsity squad,
coached by Jim Mauney, put to-
gether an impressive 7-3 record.
Although the season began with
two narrow losses, the team ral-
lied to go 7-l in conference play
and captured the Cap-8 title.
Good receivers, a well balanced
line, and several fast backs pro-
vided a strong scoring punch. A
tenacious defense pulled the
Caps through many games, al-
lowing an average of only six
points per game. "There were
not any real individual stand
outs," coach Mauney stated,
"the success was a team effort."
The squad shows great potential
for next season's varsity team.
Row l : Terry Fair, Odeal Lambeth, Tommy Lamphere, Robert McCloud, Glen Scarborough, Nicky Pilos, Skip Portington, Mark Foster,
Cornell Lamb. Row 2: Haywood Jackson, Rob Zucker, Ervin Womack, Rick Russell, Willis Hinton, Doug Hunter, Andy Whitley. Row 3:
Randy Barksdale, Sidney Cooley, Tom Stevenson, Anthony Williams, Clem High, Mike Parker. Row 4: Jene Wright, Steve Potak, David
Henry, Greg Bethea, Wayne Giles, Ricky Williams. Row 51 David Deyton, Louis Capetanos, Coach Mauney, Mike Edwards.
BHS 6 LEE COUNTY 20
BHS 6 DURHAM 8
BHS l2 GARNER 6
BHS 7 CARY 6
BHS 20 ATHENS O
BHS l4 SANDERSON O
BHS 39 MILLBROOK O
BHS 34 SMITHFIELD-SELMA O
-' 'iggfw A BHS 8 ENLOE I4
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SDCCER TEAM POSTS I0-2
The '79 team, comprised of
many players new to Broughton
soccer ut to ether an outstand
I P 9 '
ing IO-2 record this season. De-
feating archrival Sanderson and
top-ranked Greensboro Grimsley
highlighted the season. The de-
fense, led by fullback Cannon
Cameron and goalie Barton
BHS 2 MILLBROOK I
BHS 3 GRIMSLEY I
BHS 5 HUNT O
BHS 4 WILSON FIKE I
BHS O CARY 2
BHS 5 BEDDINGFIELD O
BHS 2 SANDERSON I
BHS 2 MILLBROOK O
BHS 5 ATHENS I
BHS 4 ENLOE O
BHS 6 ATHENS 2
BHS I SANDERSON 2
Armstrong, was a tough barrier
to opposing strikers. Mid-fielder
Tripp Coffey and forward James
Parker led the team in offense.
Although the team was defeated
by Millbrook in the first round of
tournament play, the year was
successful, especially to new
coach Scott Burton.
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Kneeling: Mike Law, Brad Thomas, Capt. Barton Armstrong, Capt. Tripp Coffey, Paul Carr, John Browning, Peter Lucey, Ritch Harr.
Standing: Greg Christman, Dan Thompson, Mike Herndon, James Parker, Paal Parker, David Boney, Cannon Cameron, Craig Calhoun,
Elvey Thomas, Brian Smith, Mike Witt, Ron Swaisgood, Greg Sanders, Peter Grainger, Carlton Pittman, Coach Scott Burton. Not pictured:
PROMISE IN KEEN
CAP - 8
The varsity basketball team kept
up Broughton's tradition of moti-
vation, hard work, and dedica-
tion this season in a year of
tough play and several bad
breaks. The team compiled an
almost even record, most of their
losses being by one to four
points, often in overtime. Com-
posed of ll juniors and l senior,
the team suffered from inexperi-
ence and a lack of leadership.
However, the talented, capable
team started executing better
towards the end of the season,
improving their play defensively
and under the boards. Outstand-
ing members of the squad were
Von Allen and Andrew Hinton,
who led the team in scoring, and
Mike Warren, Chet Hinton, and
Hugh McLean. The last few
games of the season found the
Caps striving for third place in
the Cap-8 and a shot at Enloe in
the conference tournament fi-
Row iz Coach Mac Caldwell, Marty Smith, Hugh McLean, Andrew Hinton, Lewis McMillan, Tony Partin, Jon Schmidt, Coach Ed
McLean. Row 2: Mgr. Mike Pittman, Paul Bitler, Reggie Bowens, Ransom Walters, Von Allen, Mike Warren, Chet Hinton, Ramon
Hudson, Mgr. Louis Capetanos, Mgr. Ervin Womack.
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Off to a slow start in out of con-
ference play, the junior varsity
basketball team pulled together
as the year progressed and
turned their record around.
"About mid-season," coach Mac
Caldwell said, "the boys started
realizing each other's capa-
bilities and started playing
as a team. We'lI have to stay in
top form, we can't afford an off
night." The squad was down l-5
at Christmas, but by the end of
the season they were playing be-
yond coach CaldweIl's expecta-
tions, winning a sure second and
a possible first place in the con-
ference standings. All the
players performed well, the indi-
vidual standouts being Clem
High, Kent Otto, Scott Guyton,
and Cal Moreland.
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Row l: Cal Moreland, Millet Boykin, Scott Guyton, Willie Hinton, David Matthews. Row 2: Coach Mac Caldwell,
David Henry, Kent Otto, Chris Brooks, Jamie Reibel, Todd Kittrell, Clem High,
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GARNER AN D
Although the girl's squad had a
difficult schedule this season, a
tenacious defense and enthusias-
tic play helped the team perform
admirably. Jackie Shaw and
Rochelle Seawright lwho led the
team in scoringl, and Brenda
Allen were the three seniors who
provided leadership during the
season. Having been twice
selected for the all-conference
team, Jackie Shaw had another
excellent season and will likely
be all-conference again. Coach
Baldwin stated near midseason,
"lf you practice and play hard,
not trying to be perfect but play-
ing to the best of your abilities,
you're bound to win some
games." And that they did, put-
ting together a winning season
and defeating Garner and
Millbrook for the first time ever
Broughton girl's in basketball.
The Caps are looking forward to
next year with the return of most
of their players.
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Row l: Jenny Jones, Tanya Mattison, Beth Tyner, Man! Edwards, Dawn Leonard, Jackie Shaw, Coach Ed Baldwin. Row 2
Mgr, Elizabeth Flagg, Brenda Allen, Rochelle Seawright, Felecia Johnson, Rene Williams, Rogina Bond, Carol Conyers
Linda Allen, Mgr. Mary Powell.
AND TRACK TOUGH
Competition was steep again this
fall for the cross-country team.
The squad suffered numerous in-
juries, but managed to compile a .NN
good record. Brent Marley and
Steve Browdie led the team
through the conference meets
and sectionals. Another great
season of track is expected for
Broughton this spring. Hard
workouts and long practices
have produced a group of well-
prepared athletes ready for con-
ference meets. The team's
strength lies in the shot-put, dis-
cus, relays, and sprints. Key per-
formances are expected from
Dwayne Greene fwho tied the
world record for the 60-yard
dashl, Rob Rogers, Jackie Shaw,
Brent Marley, Frank Godwin,
and Shelton McNeil. The
coaches have high hopes of win-
ning the conference title.
Kneeling: Brent Marley, Greg Murphy, Kenji Kojima. Standing: Fred Smith, Doug Champion,
Beth Beck, Lewis McMillan, Scott Guyton, Hugh McLean, Steve Browdie, Tom Hooks, David
Craven, Coach Bob Braddy.
Row l: Candy Lewis, Thelma Mielenz, Sherry King, Lisa Clark, Elizabeth Grainger.
Row 2: Teresa Bright, Beth Beck, Carol Conyers, Anne Fitzgerald, Tracey Cole,
62 Natalie Dorsett. Row 3: Mary Melcher, Blair Johnson, Emily Smith, Alison Dahles,
Jackie Shaw, Carmen Borg. Row 4: Coach John Thomas, Coach Jim Mauney.
Row I: Chet Hinton, Jerry Jackson, Scott Guyton, Ricky Wall, Rob Rogers, Arun
Prasad, Cal Moreland, Anthony Williams, Haywood Jackson. Row 2: Dilliard An-
drews, Hart Huffines, Lewis McMillan, Mark Edwards, Nick Pilos, Willis Hinton,
David Henry, Terry Fair, Chris Brooks. Row 3: Joey Glick, William Shoulars, Greg
Ford, Lee Wilson, Rick Russell, David Craven, Altonzo Hedgepeth, James Lawrence.
Row 4: Coach John Thomas, Jeffrey Tsai, Brent Marley, Fred Smith, Steve Browdie,
Dwayne Greene, Skip Partirigton, Grey Wilson, Frank Godwin, Coach Jim Mauney.
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GIRL'S TENNIS BEST
IN THE CONFERENCE
After several seasons of nearly
clinching the conference crown,
the girl's tennis team has proven
itself number one. Led by team
captain Chelle Johnson and
number one seed Luisa Andrade,
both undefeated in singles' play,
the seasoned Caps put together
a flawless lo-O record during the
regular season. Undefeated in
doubles were the teams of E
Brakebill and Chelle Johnson,
and Ashley Johnson and Jackie
Shaw. The team won first seed in
three out of six flights in the
tournament, and came away
with first place. Coach Pat Sulli-
van said, "l'm extremely proud
of the girls, this is the first year
Broughton has gone undefeated
and won the conference."
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Row l: Stat. Randi Palmer, Camino Andrade Blair Johnson Coach Pat Sullivan E Brakeblll Row 2 Ashley
Johnson, Ann Fitzgerald, Laura Fairchild Alison Shoulars Captain Chelle Johnson Lynn Swann Jackie Shaw
Noi' Pictured: Audrey Kopp.
The l98O boys' tennis team has
high hopes this spring as it has
been picked number one in pre-
season polls. The defending sec-
tional champions are coached
this year by Jeff Bullock. They
will be Counting on first rote per-
formances from .lim Gaines, Paul
Bitler, Keith Johnson, Richard
Bryant, and Bill Venable.
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Row i: Steve Monteith, Richard Bryant, Keith Johnson, Jim Gaines, Paul Bitler, Bobby Harris, David Matthews.
Row 2: Mgr. Susan Bass, Jimmy Wright, Laurin Graham, Adam Gelbin, Bill Venable, Reid Murphy, Eric Smith,
Mark Everett, James Allen, Coach Jeff Bullock. Not pictured: Juan Gomez
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Loaded with experience, the
l98O baseball team is looking
forward to a successful season.
After a productive spring train-
ing and several early season
games, the veteran squad looks
impressive. Bud Benson, Marty
Smith, Rew Nottingham, Mike
Warren, and Kevin Gardner are
the key players. The Caps have a
strong bullpen and pitching staff,
which is led by Malcolm Mac-
Donald. There are eight seniors,
eight juniors, and three sopho-
mores on the team. Coach Has-
kins stated near the outset of the
season, "To be successful in the
conference this yea r, the pitching
staff has to come on strong. The
other eight positions are as good
as any other club's in the confer-
ence." NBHS definitely has the
potential for a winning season,
hopefully, they will put it all to-
Row l: Greg Taylor, Reggie Redd, Greg Murphy, Ronnie Mcl.arnb, Andrew Nottingham, Harry Whyte, Bud Benson, Eric Curry, Malcolm
MacDonald. Row 2: Odell Lambeth, Glen Weaver, Kevin Gardner, Jack Claypoole, Mike Warren, Paul Carr, Marty Smith, Scott lsaacs,
An erratic series of wins and los-
ses, the volleyball teom's regular
season play resulted in a 7-9
record. Comprised of one senior,
Captain Harriet Scarborough,
four juniors and five sophomores,
the young team performed
admirably against more sea-
soned opponents, In first round
tournament play, the squad de-
feated Athens, but then lost o
close match to Sanderson in the
semifinals. The majority of the
players will be returning next
season, forming a tougher, more
Row 1: Sallie Paar, Deanne Frazier, Mary Edwards, Jennifer Twiggs, Dawn Leonard. Row 2: Mgr.
Teresa Bright, Mgr. Heather Warren, Trish Fisher, Capt. Harriet Scarborough, Tracy Cole, Tanya
Mattison, Caraiine Watson, Coach Carol Bowen, Mgr. Patty Height.
Rebuilding the squad after the
loss of ten seniors, the wrestling
team has expressed great expec-
tations tor the i979-80 season.
New to the team are eleven
wrestlers, as well as coach Ken
Attaway, who is very enthusiastic
about the squad. Many hours of
training and conditioning are
necessary for a winning team,
and that is exactly what the Caps
are striving for. Leading the team
is Rusty Disney, the only return-
ing senior. They expect an out-
standing performance in the con-
Row l: Johnny O'Connell, Stewart Scott, Vern Hunter, Jim Curtin, Danny Hatch, Randy Barksdale, David Thomas, Bill Walters. Row 2: Coach
Ken Attaway, Stat. Melanie Walden, Stat. Heather Warren, Rusty Disney, Tony Ha rtle, Jarvis McCullers, Gene Wright, Burks Crumpler, David
Siler, Doug Fulp, John Eichenburger, Stat. Sally Hatch, Mgr. Melanie Morrison,
The gymnastics team showed
talent early on that should as-
sure them an outstanding sea-
son. In the first gymnastics com-
petition ever between Broughton,
Cary, and Athens, the Caps per-
formed adeptly and won 93-87-
83. Winning performances were
made by Hanah Moore on the
vault and uneven parallel bars,
and by Sissie Twiggs on the bal
ance beam and floor exercises.
Seniors Wrenn Hayes, Gair
McCullough, Debbie Lee, and
Stephanie Calloway also per-
formed admirably, as did soph-
omores Beth Howell and Mary
Beth Tierney. Experience is ex-
pected to be the key to the Cap's
' , 4
Row iz Karen Matthews, Alice Gross, Mary Beth Tierney, Beth Howell, Sally Hatch. Row 2: Thelma Mielenz,
Debbie Lee, Sissie Twiggs, Melanie Bulla, Wrenn Hayes, Row 3: Coach Carol Bowen, Hanah Moore, Cheri
Bono, Miriam Lowery, Stephanie Calloway, Not pictured: Gair McCullough.
The l98O golf team is ex-
pected to have another good
season with the return of ace
John Joslin and other top per-
formers Rob Rogers, Mike
Herndon, and David Stanly.
Coached by Ed McLean, the
sport is more individual than
team oriented. Before the season
starts, the boys choose them-
selves who will play for
Broughton. John Joslin was cho-
sen as the team captain. Home
matches are played at Raleigh
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Dove Stevens, Brod Thomos, Tim Fetner, Mike Herndon, Rob Rogers, Capt. John Joslin, Lee Singleton, David
Zucker, Kirby Wheeler, Dove Stonly.
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The l98O softball team has
high expectations for a winning
season. Leading the team are the
Allen twins, Brenda and Linda,
coaching the squad is Anne
Pupa, a teacher new to the
Broughton faculty. Coach Pupa
stated at the outset of the sea-
son, "We've got a highly tal-
ented squad of girls who are de-
termined to have a good year,
and with this type of enthusiasm
Broughton is the best bet in the
conference." The team is com-
prised of nine underclassmen
and four seniors. Although
young, the squad expects to
prove their coach right by stick-
ing to the basics and playing
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Broughton intrornurols, o highly
competitive extrocurricu lo r octiv-
ity, involves enthusiostic student
porticipotion in footboll, bosket-
boll, ond softboll. Porticipotion
this yeor wos greoter thon ever
before, os Hog tootboll took in
more ployers thon oll of the toll
vorsity sports combined. Amidst
steep competition, "Extra
Crispy" compiled o IO-2 record
ond wos crowned tootboll
chompions. Also competing wos
B.L.T., the first oll-girl flog toot-
bcill teom. Bosketboll is ployed in
December oncl Jonuory, ond
softboll tokes ploce in Morch,
April, ond Moy. Coordinoting oll
of the ospects of intrornurols,
Cooch Mike Krol ron o very effi-
cient ond successful progrorn.
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-N 3""' CURRICULUM
"Learning to work with computers
not only aids in math, but in
other courses as well. You can
test yourself on problems in
chemistry, physics, and con-
sumer education, as well as in
math." This is one student's
reaction to the Algebra ll-
Computer Programming course
offered by the math department.
In I979, a seminar was given by
Dr. Robert Hammond, a profes-
sor of graphics at North Carolina
State University. The seminar
was entitled, "An Introduction to
Graphics." Dr. Hammond was
very pleased with the outstand-
ing work done by our students in
this course, which is usually in-
cluded as part of a sophomore
graphics course on the college
Math is a diversive area, and
there is a wide assortment of
courses to select from, including
algebra, geometry, advanced
math, calculus, and trigonome-
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Students enrolled in the ad-
vanced chemistry course had the
opportunity for a totally new ex-
perience this year. Not only did
they study the different aspects
of chemistry, but also had the
chance to learn computer pro-
gramming. Graduates who plan
to pursue an engineering career
benefit greatly from this course.
Basic courses that are offered by
the science department include
physics, advanced chemistry, bi-
ology, biological projects,
anatomy, and physiology. For
students wishing to learn about
the current problems of energy
and their solutions, the Depart-
ment of Energy has given our
science department pertinent
E THE, 09
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"Our department offers four
years of Spanish, Latin, German,
and French, which is unusual in
high school," commented
Senorita Gibson, head of the
foreign language department.
New textbooks are being used in
each language. Students with an
interest beyond the classroom
may join the various foreign lan-
guage clubs. These clubs engage
in field trips to "ethnic" restau-
rants and art museums, invite
guest speakers from foreign
countries, and plan trips abroad
during spring break. Banquets
are held during the spring and
awards are given to outstanding
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"Team teaching", new to the so-
cial studies department, was
used in the World Civilizations
course this year as three teach-
ers combined their efforts to give
the students a broader under-
standing of the course. This
method was enjoyed by the stu-
dents and was well accepted.
Students in other courses,
though not participating in the
"team teaching" situation, did
have opportunities for other in-
teresting activities. For those in-
terested in the operation of our
nation's government, courses
are offered in this area, as well
as a special program. The pro-
gram is called "Washington,
Close Up," a first hand look at the
government and its personalities.
During spring break students in-
terested may make this trip and
visit Washington, D.C. for a
Numerous guests visit the vari-
ous social studies classes during
the year. The department offers
in depth studies of the world's
different cultures, political be-
liefs, and advancing technology.
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The English curriculum offers a
wide variety of courses including
drama, speech, journalism, and
creative writing. This year, place-
ment in English classes was largely
determined by scores on the
California Achievement Test.
While some juniors were busily
reading The Scarlet Letter, seniors
were acting out scenes from Mac-
beth. Sophamores enjoyed Edith
l-lamilton's Greek Mythology and
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Working in conjunction with the
honor society, a statewide quiz
bowl for students showing exper-
tise in library skills was intro-
duced this year. The locol com-
petition was held in Februa ry, the
regionals in March, and the state
competition in April. According
to our two fine librarians, Mrs.
Wolfe ond Mrs. l-lackenburg,
many of our students could be
successful in this competition.
The sophomore introductory unit
was used for the second year,
again producing good results.
The sophomore students are in-
troduced to the library and its
books, reference material, and
special features. A highlight of
these features is the microfilm
and microfiche machines that
present back issues of
magazines as well as films.
This year the main industrial arts
project was woods. This covers
several woods projects such as
making guitars, cedar chests,
and grandfather clocks. The
students enter their work in both
local and state contests. ln addi-
tion to these contests, the stu-
dents have the opportunity to
hear guest lecturers who speak
to the classes on subjects such
as fiddle and banjo construction.
Vocational arts involves classes
in electronics, graphic industrial
communication, auto mechanics,
masonary, and technical draw-
ing. This year was marked bythe
addition of o new printing press
and comp-set to the graphic
This addition makes it possible
for the school newspaper to be
printed at school, saving time,
and teaching the students a us-
During the year, many contests
are open to students. Students
involved in auto mechanics may
enter the area Trouble Shooting
contest. Also a contest tor tech-
nical drawing and graphic com-
munication is arranged by Mr.
Thomas Newsome, the course
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The pressing matters of econom-
ics and surviving the crunch of
inflation are good reasons to
learn the skills of the household.
Courses offered by the depart-
ment teach skills such as sewing,
money, management, and meal
planning. ln addition, many
courses are designed to prepare
students for marriage and family
Students interested in a career
on business administration have
the opportunity to get an excel-
lent start in our business de-
partment. Courses taught range
from basic typing, accounting,
and shorthand to advanced
courses in these skills. One of the
department's newest acquisi-
tions, an IBM Electronic 60
typewriter with limited memory,
will make students even better
prepared to succeed in the mod-
ern business world. This course
is also very helpful to students
going to college.
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"Music challenges the student's
total ability, demanding mental
concentration, physical preci-
sion, and the intensity of emo-
tional expression and creativity,"
expressed Ms. Janet Reed, direc-
tor of choral music, and the de-
partment's newest member. The
quality of our musicians was
clearly demonstrated by the ex-
cellent choral music production,
"Friends and Lovers," per-
formed this fall. This production,
which involved popular music,
was presented as a variety show
with acting and dancing in addi-
tion to singing.
A new course, Harmony and
Theory, was added to the de-
partment's curriculum this year.
In this course students learn to
compose their own music. Out-
standing student work was per-
formed in the spring concert.
The girls ensemble sang for the
annual school Thanksgiving din-
ner while the mixed ensemble
performed for the Division of
Principals of North Carolina As-
sociation of Education at the
Southern Association dinner,
and other concerts in the com-
munity. This year the chorus
took part in the Oakwood
Candlelight Tour. A Christmas
caroling party was given by the
members too. Also many of
these talented students were in-
volved in our spring musical.
Our ideal location in the Capital
city, enables students in the art
department to have an advan-
tage over art students at other
schools. They have access to
both the North Carolina Museum
of Art and the School of Design
at North Carolina State Universi-
ty. In addition to the full year
courses of Art I-IV, a course in
ceramics is now offered. These
students study the techniques of
hand building, glazing, firing,
and operating a potters wheel. In
the future, printmaking will be
added to the department. Out-
standing student work is dis-
played in North Hills Shopping
Mall each spring. Student work is
also displayed at school during
the Fine Arts Festival.
In recent years, many students
have won recognition in city,
state, and national contests. ln
l979, the department's entry in
the National Scholastic Art
Awards won honorable mention.
At this year's State Fair, the de-
partment's entry won first place.
Student work has also been
exhibited in the annual Women's
Students who have a flair for the
dramatic have an outlet through
the drama department. During
the year, the department super-
vises the production of three
one-act plays, a spring produc-
tion, and the traditional spring
musical. This year the three
one-acts plays were entered in
state and regional competitions.
Broughton Players and Company
produced the fall and the spring
performances. The early spring
production of The Crucible was
totally produced by the students.
The drama classes also per-
formed various plays at area
elementary schools, junior highs,
and our on special assembles.
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STUDENT GOVERNMENT: A NEW BEGINNING
To launch its second titty years,
Broughton began last spring by
writing a new school constitu-
tion. This constitution stream-
lined some of the existing orga-
nizations and added some new
groups. At the end ot last year,
sophomores and juniors elected
class councils and members of
the Executive Cabinets. This tall,
the incoming sophomores did the
At the head ot Broughton's Stu-
dent Government is President
Norma Day. Assisting her are
Vice-President Joey Morris and
Secretory Maria Pilos. Allen Bin-
gham, Parlimentarian, sees that
the Student Congress meetings
run smoothly and according to
the rules. Cabinet Members are
each reponsible for a certain
number of committees and act
as communication links between
the committees and the student
government. On each grade
level, class councils coordinate
the group activities of each class.
Effective student government
members, in addition to a strong
constitution and supportive stu-
dent body, made this year an ex-
citing and productive one.
EXECUTIVE CABINET Norma Da Joe Morris, Maria Pilos, Allen Bin-
5 Y, Y
SENIOR CLASS CABINET: Mike Witt, David Eichenburger, Jeff Kersey, David Zu
walt. Not Pictured: Carol Carter.
JUNIOR CLASS CABINET: Kim Balentine, Catherine Conway, Kevin McKinney.
SOPHOMORE CLASS CABINET: Antonio Caldwell, Crystal Fray, Martha Foster.
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MARSHALS: Row lx Bobby Hopenburg,
Willie Rogers, Peter Lucey, Camino An-
drade, Kurt Gombatz. Row 2: Nita Greg-
ory, Rick Russell, Sherri Nagle, Kelly
Lynn, Anne Fitzgerald. Row 3: Sonya
Spence, Phil Moore, Kenny Holmes,
David Thomas, Kirn Smith. Row 4: Brent
Marley, Barbara Allen, Beth Day. Row 5:
Holly Britt, Ma ry Beth Owen. Row 6: Guy
Harris, Mike Law, Von Allen, Paul Bitler,
Marty Smith, Sissie Twiggs.
PAC: Row l: Beth Day. Row 2: Joan Hol-
der, Susan Burgess, Allen Bingham, An-
tonio Caldwell, Sherrie King. Row 3:
Harold Hodnett, Jan Main, Mitch Levine,
Beth Beck. Row 4: Kim McCall, Leslie
Walker, Donnie Driver.
HOMEROOM PRESIDENTS: Row l: John
Winn, Jennifer Twiggs, Kendall Guthrie,
Karen Cochran, Mary Beth Owen, Sher-
rie Pope, Crystal Fray, Sidney Cooley.
Row 2: Donna Benton, Peyton Reed,
Catherine Gordon, Kim Hailey, Anne
Steele, Kim Duncan, Cynthia Hicks, Blair
Johnson, Row 3: Kathy Little, Kent Otto,
Susan Worseley, Barbara Allen, Carol
Carter, Henry Jarrett, Kenji Kojima,
David Zucker. Row 4: Kathy Russell, Les-
lie Walker, E. Brakebill, Alison McPipkin,
Bette Wiley, Mona Russell. Row 5:
Brenda Jacobson, Sherrie Bono, Patty
Hight, Mike Warren, Paul Bitler, Cheryl
The Broughton Marshals,
elected from each class, serve to
escort classes to assemblies,
usher at plays, and direct par-
ents who visit at certain
Broughton functions. ln this ca-
pacity, the marshals are repre-
sentatives of Broughton and its
standard of excellence.
The Principal's Advisory Com-
mittee or PAC is designed to
create a bridge between faculty,
students, and administration. lt
gives the students an opportunity
to voice their concerns on vari-
ous issues. Members represent a
cross section ot students to en-
sure that the views of all Brough-
tonites are expressed.
To further the link between stu-
dents and government, each
homeroom elects a president in
September. Homeroom Presi-
dents attend Student Congress
meetings and report to
homerooms about what has
been accomplished. The rela-
tionship ot student to govern-
ment afforded by the election of
homeroom presidents has an im-
portant place in our democratic
OUR BEST TO YOU: THE LATIPAC
One of our photographers.
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LATIPAC STAFF: Row l: Chris Crew, Kendall Guthrie, Beth Day, Baxter Hunt, Greg Christrnan. Row 2: Paul Carr, Guy Harris, Mike Law,
Ernie Seneca, Janice Pliner, Susan Albright. Row 3: Ta ra Brown, James Pa rker, Kelley McNamara, Sally Smith, Sarah Kendall, Carol Carter,
Astrid George, DeAnne Johnson, Ma ria Dunson. Row 4: Scott lsaacs, Kyle Ward, Renee Turner, Janet Link, Stacey Secreto, Barbara Dees.
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Once upon a time, in room lO7,
there was a group of young, tal-
ented, dedicated individuals.
They sat around doing nothing
until one clay one said, "Hey, l've
got an idea! Let's put out an an-
nual -JUST FOR FUN!" So, for
the next six months, all the bright
and talented youths worked their
bright and talented derrieres off.
Mrs. Misenheimer, the advisor,
tried to keep the section editors
from ripping the photographers'
eyes out. She helped them think
of ways of making row after row
of portraits seem appealing. The
senior editors, DeAnne Johnson,
Astrid George and Barbara
Dees, exhibited a great deal of
patience and foresight, espe-
cially on the nights before dead-
lines. Renee Turner, the business
editor, told everyone to go out
and "SELL, SELL, SELL!!" How
many ads did you sell, Renee?
Everybody else worked really
hard too. They filled page after
page with lots of interesting
things about Broughton. As they
looked back on the year, they
decided it really was a lot of fun.
"lt looks so good in print!" one
said, and they all lived happily
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CURRICULUM Scott Isaacs Sarah Kendall AD STAFF: Sally Smith, Chris Crew, Kelley McNamara.
SENIOR EDITORS: Astrid George, DeAnne Johnson, Barbara Dees. ADVISOR: Mrs. Misenheimer,
Deadline BIues Brother.
ACTIVITIES: Kendall Guthrie, Beth Day, Baxter I-Iunt,
PORTRAITS: Janet Link, Carol Carter, Susan Albright
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"7 EDITORS - Elizabeth Hudson, Mike WHT, Kathy Litfle, Barbara Edwards, Lisa lager, ADVISOR - Mrs. Jane
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Row l: Kathy Little, Anita Weinstein, Gloria Griessman, Pam Lucey, Juli Turkel, Barbara Edwards. Row 2: Mike Witt, Elizabeth
Hudson, Jennifer Creasy, Ashley McKinney, Risa Poniros, Kim Balentine, Mary Hubbard. Row 3: David Grigsby, Jim Curtin
It's hard to make the compe-
tency test sound exciting or to in-
spire high school students to
take part in a CROP walkathon,
yet that is what the Broughton HI
TIMES staff does twice a month.
The staff is characterized by
those very words - EXCITING
Under the watchful eye of Mrs.
Jane Norton, the artists and
writers comprising the staff meet
every day, seventh period, in
room ll2. With Elizabeth Hud-
son as editor, Broughton's
biweekly periodical rolls smoothly
off the presses and into the
hands of the student body.
Lisa lager, Elvi Thomas, Amanda Kilburn. Row 4: Jim Buchanan, Robert Singletary
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Cclockwisel NBHS Color Guard, Drum Majors and Majorettes.
This year's MARCHING BAND,
led by Mr. .I.R. Richardson,
played an important part in
boosting school spirit, The
marching band's activities in-
cluded performing at pep rallies
and presenting a half time show
at football games.
Participation in various contests
in which the band earned grades
of excellent and superior has in-
creased the band's skill. The
band's prowess enabled
Broughton to be well-
represented in the Raleigh, Cary,
and Apex Christmas parades.
If this year is any indication,
Broughton can look forward to
an outstanding marching band in
the years to come.
BROUGHTON ENSEMBLES DON'T MISS A NOTE
, ' M44
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MIXED ENSEMBLE: Row l, left to right: Jim Storey, Tara Brown, Ben Alexander, Natalie Dorsett, Pam Lucey, Row 2, left to right: Reid Jenkins, Lana
Helms, Mrs. J. Reed, Jan Goodsong Row 3, left to right: Eva Phillips, Risa Poniros, Ma ria Pilos, Ernie Seneca, Chris Crew, Catherine Conway, Allen Bingham,
Nancy Dosher, Row 4, left to right: T.J. Jackson, Catherine Thomas, Kelly Wall, Marci Capps, Mohammed Mohammed, Scott Paul Glenda Mackie' Row 5
left to right: Tim Bradley, Dan Benghom, Julie Clemmons, Chris Downey, Pam Capps, Ouita Davis, Row 6, left to right: Mark Dillon, Lisa-Marie Slonders,
David Wilson, Ricky Osbeck.
GlRL'S ENSEMBLE: Row l: Lavon Martin, Amy Liles, Linda Petit, Ma ria Tucker, Jennifer Greene, Ta ra
Cooper. Row 2: Karen Matthews, Janet Law, Annette Weinstein, Colleen Gillette, Theresa Bright. Row
3: Jean Parrot, Nita Gregory, Wendy Jones, Ami Simmons. Row 4: Sheri Pope, Zapere Lee, Cheryl
Erskin, Elin Bogfjelldal, Marsha Turner.
CONCERT CHORUS: Row l: Janice Harrington, Donna Benton, Amy Kostick, Jesse Mitchell, Mike
Tallarico, Jimmy Buchanan, Micheal Hines, Elsie Banks, Martina Yelverton, Renee Poole. Row 2: Erin
Rudder, Tammy Poole, Ricky Sanderford, Albert Thomas, Ricky Evans, Kimberly Robertson, Anthony
Williams, Tonya Frye, Artemis Blessis. Row 3: Faith Bailey, Teresa Rogers, Pam Troublefield, Laura
Cattle, Sheila Smith, Pam Graham, Gelva Liles, Teresa Bryant, Karen Williams, Erika Williams.
The Choral Music program at
Broughton has a longstanding
tradition of excellence. Benefit-
ing from the disciplined effort
and the pride of the students
over the yea rs, the department is
recognized as one ofthe finest in
the state. Opportunities to per-
form many types of music are
afforded the student who elects
Choral Music. A major work
from the classical repertoire is
learned each year. ln addition,
students participate in the spring
musical production and give per-
formances throughout the com-
munity and in the schools which
provide an appreciative audience
for popular music including jazz,
rock, and soul.
Three performing groups allow
the student to audition for and
elect the group that best suits the
needs of his schedule. The
CONCERT CHOIR continues the
sequence of choral skills begun
in the preceding grades. Admis-
sion is by audition. This group
performs for the Christmas As-
sembly, on the Spring Concert
with the Band, and presents pro-
grams for the middle schools in
the Wake Public School System.
The GlRL'S ENSEMBLE is
selected by competitive audition.
This treble chorus demands dis-
ciplined work and superior musi-
cianship from its members who
present many programs in the
schools and community. The
Girl's Ensemble presents a Fall
Concert with the Choral Ensem-
ble and participates in the Solo
and Ensemble Contest.
The Broughton CHORAL EN-
SEMBLE is the most prestigious
choral organization in the school.
Chosen by the most stringent
competitive auditions, members
of the Choral Ensemble must
demonstrate superior vocal
skills, excellent musicianship and
academic achievement. These
are the required steps for a
group which presents as many as
forty programs a year. Key per-
formances are the Fall Concert,
the Christmas Assembly, and
participation by members in the
North Carolina Honors Chorus
and All-State Chorus.
VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: Cleft to rightl lst Row: Mary Hubbard, Kim Smith, Sherry Cochran. 2nd Row: Ashley Johnson, Kendall Guthrie
Kathy Russell, Jaki Brown. 3rd Row: Anita Weinstein, Lana Helms lhead cheerleaderl, Robin Nuhn.
With nineteen spirited CHEER-
LEADERS on Broughton's side,
it's easy to see how Broughton
athletics were so successful. The
ten varsity and nine junior varsity
cheerleaders, all selected last
spring, formed a closely knit
group united in its effort to sup-
port "BHS as the best! !!" Rain or
shine, there was always a rooting
section of purple and gold clad
girls cheering Broughton on to
Both squads, while relatively
small in number, were grand in
voice and spirit as they attended
football, basketball, and soccer
games and kept student spirit
Wigwam Ma Miugyym? 3?
JUNIOR VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: fleft to rightl lst Row: Ruth Ellen Hodges Regina Mottison Sandra Rodgers Ann
Douglas. 2nd Row: Melony Nye Chead cheerleaderl. 3rd Row: Stephanie Shifflet Cynthia Hicks Susan Worseley 4th Row Kim
Adding even more excitement to
Broughton's already exciting
basketball games is the NBHS
PEP BAND. Band members sign
up for the band which is made up
of about twenty people. Drums,
cymbols, and trumpets are some
of the instruments that accom-
pany the cheerleaders and get
the crowd rocking.
The Pep Band has also played at
several college games including
a Campbell College game at the
Civic Center. Broughton's Pep
Band also backed up Broughton
in this winter's Holiday Festival
Broughton's CONCERT BAND is
made up of those students who
wish to prepare themselves for
the Symphonic Band. In as-
semblies and concerts at
Broughton they perform with the
Symphonic Band and accom-
pany the choral groups.
One of the highest honors an in-
strumental musician can achieve
while at Broughton is to be a
member of the SYMPHONIC
BAND. The group is selected
through auditions to insure the
best overall musicianship and a
good, solid instrumentation. Du r-
ing the past year the Symphonic
Band, under the direction of Jeff
Richardson, has performed pro-
grams here at Broughton and at
surrounding junior high and
elementary schools. ln March,
the band participated in the
symphonic band competition in
Rocky Mount, where they re-
ceived important criticism from
expert judges in the music field.
May marked the highlight of the
band's year as they returned to
Florida to participate in the
Great American Band Contest.
lCounterclockwisel Pep Band, Concert Band and Symphonic Band
PEP, CONCERT AND SYMPHONIC BANDS
PEP BAND: Flutes - Alexa Hines, Angela Sorrell, Julie Jones, Clarinets - Evelyn Cowling, Cynthia Cummings, Sarah Campbell, Debra Elleman, ZiZi
Zaalouk, Sandra Williamson, Karone Peace. Mellaphones - Charles Millsaps, Arthur Koop. Alta Sax - Chris Hinkley. Tenor Sax - Dave Burris.
Trumpets - Chris Downey, David Thomas, Mark Stalnaker, Steve Bullard, Paul Fordham, Bill Venable, Fred Lorber. Trombones - Steve Perrin, James
Lundy, Randall Laws. Tuba - Joey Morris. Percussion - Richard Ragland, Tim Jackson.
CONCERT BAND: Flutes - Karen Nickerson, Michelle Marlin, Bly Boyers. Clarinets - Sarah Campbell, ZiZi Zaalouk, Cheryl Jordan, Greg Taylor, Karone
Peace, Sandra Williamson, Elizabeth Woodbury. Alto Clarinet - Othella Owens. Alto Saxes - Allison Dahle, Harold Evans. Tenor Sax - Reggie
McDowell. Trumpets - Donald Campbell, Jim Sabitsch, Gene Harris. Trombones - Randall Laws, Greg Parker. Percussion - Terry Percival, Odell
Lambeth, Steve Gallup, Kenny Sanders, Robert Jaynes.
SYMPHONIC BAND: Flutes - Angie Bostrom, Liz Prescott, Carol Holland, Jackie Shaw, Julie Jones, Amelia Hanson, Karen Collins, Alexa Hines, Patti
Pickard. Clarinets - Chris Hinkley, Andrea Correll, Evelyn Cowling, Cynthia Cummings, Jeff Strickland, Michael Pittman, Joey Marris, Wanda Capps,
Debra Elleman, Laura Gibbs, Mary Ann Jones. Oboes - Carla Wiser, Julie Clemens. Bassoon - Angela Sorrell. Low Reeds - Amy Lile, Alasdair
McGregor, Marion Johnson, Susan Bass, Josephine Lee. Alto Saxes- Mona Russell, Zeb Overton. Tenor Sax -- Dave Burris. French Horn - Arthur Koop,
Charles Millsaps, Dwight Bishop, Steve Bullard. Trumpets - Darwin McCaffity, David Thomas, Mark Cummings, Chris Downey, Bill Willis, Fred Lorber,
Paul Fordham, Mark Stalnaker, Bill Venable. Trombones- Steve Perrin, James Lundy, Eric Curry. Ba ritones - Rachel Gelbin, Tom Hooks, Jamie Schauer,
Tuba - T.J. Jackson. Percussion - Wonder Forrest, Peele Wimberly, Richard Ragland, Chris Barton, Peyton Reed, Zachary Smith, John O'Connell.
POLLSTE RS AN D POSTERS
THE INTERCLUB COUNCIL is
made up of club presidents. They
meet to exchange ideas and
plans with each other and serve
as the governing body for clubs.
Authors and poets find haven in
room 206, the site of WINGED
WORDS club meetings. Ot the
projects they held this year, the
Winter Poetry reading and liter-
ary magazine were most
noteworthy. Meetings are held
approximately twice a month
and give members a chance to
view and display creative writing
at its best.
INTERCLUB COUNCIL: Row lz Alison
McPipkin, Pam Lucey, Brent Marley,
Mike Witt, Kevin McKinney, Alisdair
McGregor. Row 2: Jim Storey, Steven
Perrin, Kim Mangum, Beth Day, Lisa
Campbell, Kathy Little, Anita Weinstein,
Al Boyers, David Wilson, Patrick Caple,
Chanetta Lytello, Kelley McNamara.
WINGED WORDS: Row l: Mike Dunn,
Jennifer Greene, Janice Pliner, Kendall
Guthrie, Chris Crew, Sharon Overby.
Row 2: Caroline Chavasse, Karen
Cochrane, Lee Willoughby, Ashley
McKinney, Patrick Caple. Not pictured:
DeAnne Johnson, president.
4 g. W
.Ann L -qev-an-H49
LEADERS AND LAUREATES
The ELECTIONS COMMITTEE
conducts all Broughton Student
elections. Divided into various
sub-committees, this large
group prepares ballots, polls
homerooms, and counts votes in
such elections as Homecoming
and Queen of Hearts courts, and
The PUBLICITYXPOSTER COM-
MITTEE makes posters for
dances and pep rallies, adver-
tises for sports events, and par-
ticipated in welcoming the reac-
creditation committee to
Broughton. Their creative and
colorful posters keep Broughto-
nites posted about happenings
PUBLICITY COMMITTEE: fleft to rightl
Row l: Denise Palmer, Janet Stranahan,
Row 2: Kevin McKinney, Tara Brown,
Manal Afiffy, Lynette Weinstein, Ashley
McKinney, Jan Goodson, Mary Beth
Tieny. Row 3: Baxter Hunt, Maria Pilos,
Heather Warren, Harriet Burgess,
Cooper Falls, Virginia Beatty, Astrid
George, Susan Burgess, Chris Crew,
Mark Harper, Katherine Langley, Sheila
Seneca. Row 4: Karen Cochran. Inset:
ELECTIONS COMMITTEE: fleft to rightl
Row l: Astrid George, Melanie Walden,
Karen Cochran, Bettie Wiley, Karen
Matthews, Alison McPipkin, Sherry King,
Virginia Beatty, Teresa Burnett, Brenda
Jacobson, Mike Law, Doro Taylor. Row
2: Chanetta Lytello, Susan Johnson, Jen-
nifer Frazelle, Annette Howington,
Karone Peace, Natalie Dorssett, Cathy
Hanford, Jaki Brown, LaPonda Bridges,
Barbara Dees, Carol Matthews, Sheila
Seneca. Row 3: Katherine Merriman,
Kendall Guthrie, Keith Lawson, Sibyl
Smith, Harriet Scarborough, Cheri Bono,
Dawn Warren, Patricia Boyd, Thelma
Mielenz. Row 4: Janet Stranahan, Lisa
Frye, James Nunn, Kate Brickell, Robin
Nuhn, Sherry Pope, Lisa lager, Phil
Moore, Denise Palmer, Susan Worsely,
Beth Howell, Libby Pinkerton, Becky Sis-
son. Row 5: Eagle White, Mitch Levine,
Marie Tucker, Patti Pickard, Eva Phillips,
ZiZi Zaalouk, Laura Aiken, Melanie
Bulla, Rene Lemons, Catherine Thomas.
Row 6: Zipporah Lee, Gail Simmons,
Mike Pittman, Chris Downey, Karen Jar-
nigan, Brian Loseke.
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
MEMBERS: lleft to riahtj lst Row: Lana Helms, Gair McCullough, Mike Law, Bettie Wiley, Melanie Walden, Karen Fairchild, Susan Johnson, Sally Smith,
Wrenn Hayes. 2nd Row: Tara Brown, Anita Weinstein, Eva Phillips, Libby Bent, Brent Marley, DeAnne Johnson, Kim Mangum, Elizabeth Hudson, Mike
Witt. 3rd Row: Guy Harris, Alison McPipkin, Ouita Davis, Pam Capps, Stephanie Calloway, Nancy Humphries, Linda Patton. 4th Row: Keith Johnson,
Michael Pittman, Jackie Shaw, Eddie Hodges, Jeffrey Kersey, Alicia Zumwalt. INDUCTEES: Cleft to rightl lst Row: Mark Harper, Angie Bostrom, Ashley
Johnson, Sissie Twiggs, Gail Hamner. 2nd Row: Pam Lucey, Kendall Guthrie, Jennifer Greene, Louisa Andrade, Jan Maine. 3rd Row: Carla Wiser, Barbara
Edwards, Greg Murphy, Jan Goodsan, Nancy Dosher, Sandra Main. 4th Row: Jill Suskind, Pam Donegan, Kevin McKinney, Ron Swaisgood, Kim Smith,
Denise Palmer, Karen Cochran, Kevin Gardner. Sth Row: Jeff Strickland, Robert Singletary, Mike Dunn, David Wu.
Being a member of the National
I Honor Society is the highest ac-
ademic honor awarded a
Broughton student. lnductions
are held twice a year with eligibil-
. ity coming as junior or senior
with at least 90.0 average.
Members must also have given
service to the school and this
continues once in the Honor So-
ciety with group service projects
such as the Christmas Food Do-
- nation. Members enjoyed get-
togethers which began with a
new member welcome at
Sportsworld in December.
lnduction into The Service Club,
the greatest non-academic honor
at Broughton, requires lead-
ership, and "outstanding and
' unselfish service to BHS." Be-
sides aiding in school clean-up,
the Service Club undertook vari-
ous projects throughout the
year. Seniors are inducted in the
fall and spring. Faculty and ju-
niors may be inducted in the
5 fm .,,,, L...
SERVICE CLUB: Row l: Kelley McNamara, Keith Johnson. Row 2: Mike Law, Tara Brown, Lana Helms, Melanie Walden, Barbara Allen, E. Brakebill
Barbara Edwards, Anita Weinstein, Lisa Campbell, Kathy Little. Row 3: Sherry Cochrane, Cheryl Erskine, Sybil Smith, Stephanie Calloway, Reid Jenkins
Mohamed Mohamed, Jim Storey, Dwayne Green, Norma Day, Eva Phillips, Astrid George, Kim Mangum. Row 4: Guy Harris, Mike Witt, Patty Hight
Wonder Forest, Jeff Kersey, Allen Bingham, Marty Smith, Chris Downey, Louis Capetonis, Gair McCollou h, Rene Lemons. Advisors: Mrs. Norton, Mr
Rainbow. Not Pictu red: Catherine Thomas, Jackie Shaw, Barton Armstrong, Julie Clemons, Karen Fairchild, Clathy Hanford, Wren Hayes, Elizabeth Hudson
DeAnne Johnson, Risa Piniros, Sissie Twiggs, David Zumwalt.
I 41 '
fAN ESTABUSHED ekouv OF LOCAL Sopms
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LATIN CLUB: Row l - Robert Singletary, Mike Witt. Row 2 - James Nunn, Andrea Correll, Norma Day, Jeff Strickland,
Jaki Brown, Beth Tyner, Anne Fitzgerald, Randi Palmer, Caroline Watson, Linda McCullough, Jennifer Greene, Tim Little.
Row 3 - Beth Beck, Guy Harris, Dave Diehl, Peyton Reed, Tracey Cole, Robby Scott, David Grigsby, Steve Perrin. Row 4 -
Mr. T. Cunnigham was the advi-
sor for this year's Latin Club.
One of the many projects they
sponsored was a'very successful
tea for the faculty on a teacher
workday. ln the spring they held
a Latin banquet in which the stu-
dents sang songs, danced, and
The International Club gives
Broughtonites a chance to study
the cultures of different peoples.
Many of the foreign Exchange
students participate in this club.
Among its activities, the club
holds an annual Christmas party
at which many customs are ex-
INTERNATIONAL CLUB: Cleft to rightl
lst Row: Colleen Gillett, Kim Garner,
Maha Saleh, Porukeo Xoum-
phonhphakdy. 2nd Row: Juan Gomez,
Cathy Hanford, Hong Truong, Elizabeth
Valachovic, Vandinh Nguyen, Beth
Mauzy, Huyen Cao. 3rd Row: Roberto
Gomez, Sam Harrell, Enrico Spina,
Jimmy Wright, Eddie Master, Peter
Grainger, Ashley McKinney, Elin
Bogfielldal, Arni Liepkaln.
Hola! Que' tal? The answer that
this year's SPANISH CLUB
FIESTA BRAVA would give is
"muy bienl" meaning "very
good". BHS's Spanish Club gave
members a chance to study and
enjoy the culture of the Spanish
and Mexican people. Among its
activities was a visit to Su Casa
and participation in the lan-
guages festival at N.C.S.U. in
Another foreign language club
deserving merit is the GERMAN
CLUB, fearlessly advised by Herr
Watts. Members sponsored and
played on an intramural basket-
ball team and met frequently in
SPANISH CLUB. fleft to rightl Row l -
Cathy Hanford, Anita Weinstein,
Catherine Conway, Lisa lager, Kim
McCall, Kathy Little, Margaret Parker,
Becky Sisson, Lynette Weinstein. Row 2
- Lisa Frye, Janet Stranahan, James
Bond, Rebecca Levine.
GERMAN CLUB: lleft to rightl Row l -
Brent Marley. Row 2 - David Wilson,
Harrison Lancaster, Gail Hamner, Libby
Pinkerton, Karen Paar, Rachel Griffith,
Conrad Wiser. Row 3 - Gus Grosch, Ron
Swaisgood, Jan Goodson, Ken-
ii Kojima, David Kindsvater, Angela
Hinton, Michael Luh. Row 4 - Robert
Posner, Sallie Paar, Paul Fordham, Eric
Smith, Arun Prasad.
Robert Singletary. Row 2 - Brian Gur-
Jerry Alvis, Dave Diehl, Michael Luh.
SCIENCE CLUB: Row l lleft to rightl -
Guy Harris, Robert Singletary, Steve Per-
rin, Kenji Kojimo, Ron Swaisgood. Row 2
- Mike Dunn, Mark Gurley, Jan Moin,
Colleen Gillette, Julian Bond.
Definitely kings of their game,
Broughton CHESS CLUB mem-
bers enjoyed a very successful
year. Besides meeting every
Monday after school, many
chessman played matches at
lunchtime, often drawing large
Even Einstein had to start some-
where . . . It could quite possi-
bly have been in a SCIENCE
CLUB much like Broughton's.
This select group of budding sci-
entists met to exchange views on
the world of science and many
developed projects of their own.
CHESS CLUB: Row l Ileft to rightl -
ley, Al Boyers, Gus Grosch. Row 3 -
ACTIVE STUDENTS INCREASE SCHOOL PRIDE
PEP CLUB: Row l: Elizabeth Granger,
Lee Willoughby, Jim Storey, Ashley
Moglnicki, Mohamed Mohamed,
Kathryn Langley. Row 2: Sharon Over-
by, Lee Hottaway, Dawn Warren, Lyndll
Douglas, Cathy Hanford. Row 3: Anne
Stone, Lisa Clark, Lana Helms.
CAFETERIA ADVISORY COMMITTEE:
Row l - Jimmy Buchanan, Ricky San-
derford, Deneen Terrell, Kevin Christian,
Mrs. McLaughhorn, Felicia Laws, Kim
Trice, Ellen McLawhorn, Dwayne
Greene, Mr. Curry.
An especially active group dur-
ing Broughton's athletic season
is the PEP CLUB. This group, led
by Jim Storey, performed skits at
pep rallies, attended all games,
and significantly increased
school spirit by their enthusiastic
The CAFETERIA ADVISORY
COMMITTEE serves as a link be-
tween the cafeteria staff and the
student body's taste buds. Be-
sides beginning a cafeteria week
during which prizes of food were
won, the club chose to decorate
the cafeteria during the Christ-
mos season in order to make the
cafeteria more pleasant.
NINE TO FIVE
COO, another of Broughton'S
career-oriented clubs, helps
place students in jobs and in-
structs participants in operations
and functions of the business
community. FSA, Future Sec-
retaries of America, also helps
who are sure of their future oc-
cupation prepare themselves for
FSA lleft to rightl Row l - Laurice
Faison, Janice Mickens, Tina Perry, Val-
erie Herndon, Lisa Terry. Row 2 -
Wanda Smith, Lonnetta Williams, Jan
Perdue, Maria Hewitt, Beverly Hicks, Pat-
ricia Twining, Marcia Jeffreys, Julia Lan-
COO lleft to rightl Row l - Tina Perry,
Beverly Hicks, Valerie Herndon, Patricia
Twining, Janice Mickens. Row 2 - Lon-
netta Williams, Bryan Cherry, Annette
Medlin, Lisa Terry, Jan Perdue, Marcia
WHISTLE WHILE YOU WORK
This year Broughtonites were
given the opportunity to join sev-
eral job-oriented organizations
which aid students in preparing
DECA, Distributive Education
Clubs of America, provides in-
formation on today's competitive
society and marketing and dis-
Students involved in VICA, Voc-
ational lndustrial Clubs of
America, are also in the lndust-
rial Cooperative Training Pro-
gram. Included in the programs
are speech making, chart graph-
ing, and leadership skills.
HERO, another job-oriented
club, gives students on-the-job
training in food-related occupa-
DECA: Row l: Cheryl Tifft, Linda Pattee, Cheryl Perkinson, Lindo Sirn
mons, Connie Barnes, Michele Kelly, Sonnia Evans. Row 2: Terry Partin
Linda Birch, Donna Dolen, Deborah Pattee, Mona Andrews Audrey
Robertson, Charlyne Thomas, Rosalie Wright. Row 3: Alena Kloss Kim
Wendell, Robin Perry, Teresa Wilcox, Beth Pindell, Rochelle Seawright
Harriet Scarborough, Stephanie Holding, Miss Patterson, Trung Huynh
Row 4: Ronald Cannon, Kim Gay, Lorna Starling, Howard Harris Dwayne
Mullins, Debbie Lee, Carolyn Nealy.
VICA: Front row: Billy Locke, Jerry Hodge, Rick High, Joe McElveen Chip
Carter, Nickey Lamm. Back Row: Lawrence Clayton, John Burnette Shel
ton McNeil, Tommy Bunch, Wilber Holt, James Grady, Mr. Joyce
HERO: Row l: Janet Yelverton, DeAnne Oglesby, Connie McKenzie Betty
McDougal, Kinna Pennington, Teresa Purdee, Dianna Goudi. Row 2 Emma
Bostic, Dwayne Gay, Vanessa Kornegay, Regina Royster, Dennis McClain
Michelle Reavis, James Allen, Lisa Brantley.
This year's BUS DRIVERS
couldn't get up at 7:45, throw on
clothes, and dash to school at
7:58. lt was their responsibility to
pick up and deliver at least one,
and often two, groups of stu-
dents to school every day. For
their hard work, bus drivers re-
ceived one class credit and
Under the direction of Mr. Reid,
A.V. ASSISTANTS handled and
maintained expensive films and
sound equipment. This small, but
select, crew was yet another
example of the important jobs
students hold at Broughton.
BUS DRIVERS: lleft to rightl Row l -
Bill Andrade, Reggie Lane, Belva Liles,
Cheryl White, Donnie Driver, Mark Neal.
Row 2 - Ransom Walters, David
Eichenburger, Mike Tallarico, Becky
Lanning, David Singleton, Wesley Mon-
tague. Row 3 - Reggie Laws, Elsie
Banks, Leisa Moore. Row 4 - Creighton
Currin, Greg Smith, Cindy Darden, Mar-
cel Sharpe, Dawn Warren, Brian Hanson.
Row 5 - Art Patterson, Alan Patterson,
Mike Lane, Sherril Hodge. Row 6 - Joel
Williams, Billy Lane, Paul Gessner.
' w Q -.
A.V. ASSISTANTS: lleft to rightl Ronald Dendy, Jeff Curtis, Brian Bliss, Anthony Johns.
THE ASSEMBLY CREWS
STAGE CREW: llett to rightl lst Row: Brenda Buffaloe,
Ronnie McLomb, Mike Watkins. 2nd Row: Chet Hinton,
Harry Whyte, Kevin Gardner, Wil O'Neal, Jim Gaines,
Joan Preston, Chipper Hackler. 3rd Row: Marty Smith,
Donnie Driver, Grey Wilson, Ben Frazier. Not Pictured:
Wrenn Hayes, Becky Lanning, Janice Pliner, Denise
Palmer, Willie Blalock, Jenny Jones, Bud Benson, Dillard
TECH CREW: Cleft to rightl lst Row: Henry Jarrett, Lee
Hattaway, Ben Alexander, Sharron Overby. 2nd Row:
Alasdiar McGregor, Mark Neal, John DeBoskey, John
Liberty. 3rd Row: Eric Curry, Paul Marsland, Bill Ott.
Assemblies and dances wouldn't
run so smoothly without the aid
of The Stage Crew. This Com-
mittee sets up for assemblies in
the gymnasium beforehand and
stays when they are through to
push in bleachers and straighten
up for classes.
Need sound and lighting assis-
tance for your assembly or
dance? The Tech Crew is the
right committee to go to. The
Tech Crew also provides the
technical support for plays held
THE GREAT OUTDOCRS
A brand new, Broughton Ski
Club engaged in many activities
this year. Among them were
films and guest speakers, high-
lighted by a weekend trip to
Sugar Mountain. President Kevin
McKinney was very pleased with
the outcome of this Year's
projects. The outlook for the
Broughton Ski Club in years to
come is promising.
The Sports Committee, spon-
sored by Mr. Rainbow, Mrs. Sul-
livan, and Mrs. Smith, promotes
the spirit of the student body.
They show support for each
team and their coaches by de-
corating team lockers, providing
refreshments for players on spe-
cial occasions, and making ban-
ners for games. They sold der-
bies and caps, pom poms, and
stickers for fund- raising projects.
SKI CLUB: Cleft to right lst Row: Ritch
Haar, Kathryn Langley, Charlie King
Kevin McKinney, Denise Palmer, Sally
Garrett, Robin Nuhn, Rachel Harmes
2nd Row: Beth Mauzy, Joan Preston 3rd
Row: Lisa Frye, Leslie Pruneau, Catherine
Conway, Patti Pickard, Trish Fischer 4th
Row: Mark Cummings, Alison McPlpkin
Lana Helms, Chipper Garnett. 5th Row
Emily Smith, Lori Ann Bono, Paul Butler
Mike Herndon, Lewis McMillan, Rob Ro
gers. 6th Row: Chris Downey.
SPORTS COMMITTEE: lleft to righti lst
Row: Kelly Lynn, Sheila Seneca, Sharon
Burt, Paulette Cannady, Phil Moore Lisa
lager, Karren Matthews, Tara Brown
Lana Helms, Rob Rogers. 2nd Row: Janet
Creasy, Virginia Beatty, Susan Worseley
Sharron Overby, Lee Hattaway, Hannah
Moore, Lisa Frye, Janet Stranahan, John
Winn. 3rd Row: Katherine Gordon, Har
riet Burgess, Mary Moffat, Manal Afify
Camino Andrade, Trish Fischer, Beth
Mauzy, Robin Nuhn, Denise Palmer
Thelma Mielenz, Donna Goodwin 4th
Row: Lori Shropshire, Anne Douglass
Anne Fitzgerald, Kim Duncan, Kathy Lit
tle, Eva Phillips, Susan Burgess, Jim Cur
tin, Sherri Nagle, Doro Taylor. 5th Row
Kathryn Merriman, Tracy Cole, Ann
Morrison, Beth Beck, Maria Pilos, Glenda
Mackie, Caroline Chavasse, Karen Coc
hran, Kendall Guthrie, Kathryn Langley
6th Row: Jamie Reibel, Peter Lucey, Lynn
Swann, Jane Patterson, Patti Pickard
Sherry Pope, Elizabeth Musslewhite Kim
McCall, Sally Garrett, Karen Smith, Mary
Hubbard. 7th Row: Kim Mangum, Pam
Lucey, Lee Willoughby, Catherine
Thomas, Will Shoulars.
Broughton Players And Co , BHS
thespian society is composed of
a bunch of enthusiastic ded:
cated crazy actors devoted to
putting on a good show Aided
this year by Mr Attaway the
talented group produced an en
tertaining season of theater
tion for students by students en
tertains those students who
choose to remain in the cafeteria
during lunch DJ s played a
montage of musical selections to
ensure eveyone s listening taste
WBHS, Broughton's radio sta-
BROUGHTON PLAYERS: lleft to rightl
lst Row: Kevin McKinney, Salley Garrett,
Doro Taylor, Joan Preston, Gair McCul-
lough, Melanie Walden, Paul Marsland,
Noel McDaniel, Alasdair McGregor, Beth
Day, Patrick Caple. 2nd Row: Michele
Mignacci, Sally Mines, Marcie Capps,
Caroline Chavasse, Karen Cochran, Noel
McDaniel, Mimi Ferraro, Heather War-
ren, Sharron Overby. Bryan Bliss, Donna
Horn. 3rd Row: Laura Fountain, Mary
Moffat, Mitch Levine, Rene Lemons, Mr,
Attaway, Tate Renner, Melanie Morri-
son, Rolin Barrett, Lori Ann Bona, Liz
Prescott, Kenji Kojimo, Allen Bingham.
4th Row: Beth Mauzy, Kathryn Langley,
Scott Paul, Glenda Mackie, Joey Morris,
John Anderson, Dan Bingham, Lee Hat-
taway, Reid Jenkins.
RADIO CLUB: lleft to rightl lst Row:
Carrie Harris, Scott Adams, Jeff Watson,
Mark Neal, Bryan Bliss, Paul Koop,
Dwight Bishop, Ronald Dandy, Beth Day.
2nd Row: John Liberty, Dorothy Dunn,
Regina Bonds, Anthony Johns, Gentry
Dunham, Colleen Gillette. 3rd Row: John
DeBoskey lPresidentJ, Bill Ott lVice Pres-
OUT OF THE ORDINARIES
EMERGENCY PREPAREDNESS: Cleft to
rightl Melanie Walden, Lana Helms, Be-
ttie Wiley, Sarah Kendall, Sally Smith,
Kelley McNamara, Allison Mcpipkin,
SPECIAL PROJECTS: Cleft to rightl lst
Row: Brenda Buffaloe, Mike Witt, Becky
Lanning, Mike Law, Chelle Johnson, Kel-
ley McNamara, Sara Kendall. 2nd Row:
Mitch Levine, Mohamed Mohamed, Ben
Frazier, Donnie Driver, Lee Singleton,
Julie Turkel, Lana Helms, Kevin Gardner.
3rd Row: Marty Smith, Debbie Lee, Kathy
Little, Eva Phillips, Anita Weinstein, De-
nise Palmer, Sally Smith, Kim Mangum.
"This is a test, only a test, RUN
FOR YOUR LIFE - the preced-
ing announcement has been
brought to you by the Emergency
Preparedness Committee." Dur-
ing emergencies, it was the duty
of this committee to ensure the
safety of all the students. To ful-
fill this responsibility, committee
members organized exit routes
for fire drills and prepared pro-
cedural outlines for dealing with
natural disasters and civil
From Queens to snowman, the
Special Projects Committee kept
Broughton students entertained
this year. The activities included
a fiftieth anniversary Homecom-
ing and a Snowball dance, which
was Sadie Hawkins style. Both of
these events were fabulous suc-
cesses due to the ha rd work and
determination of this committee.
PURCHASES AND PUBLICATIONS
Amidst piles of student names
and addresses, newspaper clip-
pings, and glue, the members of
the Publications Committee
could be found. These dedicated
students were the guardians of
Broughton nostalgia, I979-80.
Committee projects included or-
ganization of the student tele-
phone directory and the school
Where did a student go at 7:58 to
buy a typing eraser for his first
period typing class? The
SCHOOL STORE, of course!
Broughton's school store did a
booming business this year sel-
ling needed supplies at reasona-
ble prices. Pencils, paper, pens,
protractors, and other "life-
saving" equipment were always
available to the student in need.
Culminating the school store's
activities were various sales that
featured bargain basement
Sitting: Dawn Warren, Ms. Vire, Cathy Hanford. Standing: Guy Harris, Lee Willoughby, Jim
Storey, Randy Ba rksdale, Tim Jackson, David Timothy.
PUBLICATIONS COMMITTEE: Row l: Janet Stranahan, Lisa Frye, Sharon Overby, Kelly Evans, Nancy Dosher, Lee Hattaway, Elizabeth
Hudson - Co-Chairman, Catherine Thomas - Co-Chairman. Row 2: Manal Afify, Heather Warren, Kathy Little, Lisa O'Hara, Ann Morrison,
Harriet Burgess, Caroline Watson. Raw 3: Angela Hinton, Becky Sisson, Melanie Bulla, Eva Phillips, Arine Steele. Row 4: Othello Owen, Gail
Chavis, Audrey Robertson, Mona Whitaker, Laura Fountain.
BROUGHTON AT ITS BEST
HOSPITALITY COMMITTEE: Row I: Ann Morrison, Lisa lager, Lisa Campbell, Melanie Bulla, Hannah Moore, Donna Horn. Row 2: Sherry King,
Laura Hale Sally Hatch, Debbie Lewis, Donna Coley. Row 3: Harriet Burgess, Denise Rogers, Pam Donegan, Becky Scaggs, Anita Weinstein,
Donna Benton. Row 4: Mrs. Finlator, Thomasina Smith, Caroline Watson, Kate Brickell, Elizabeth Drewes, Angela Hinton, Sarah Campbell.
Broughton's House ond
Grounds Committee plays an
important role in keeping the
school grounds and building in
top shape. Much time and
energy goes into maintaing
Broughton's reputation as the
The Hospitality Committee rep-
resents Broughton at formal
school functions by greeting
guests and preparing and serv-
ing refreshments. They work
hard to make visitors and guests
at Broughton feel welcome.
HOUSE AND GROUNDS COMMITTEE: Row I: Angela Hinton, Marie Tucker, James Robenolt, Tony Hartte, Chris Downey,
Mohamed Mohamed. Row 2: Terry Percival, John Inman.
uniform once a week. The N
Squadron of AFROTC ha
reputation as the first ROTC
in North Carolina and the
unit in Wake County to up
Being a member means
daily in such things as Ieade
training, flight princip:
aerodynamics, weather, an
tory. ROTC members can
ticipate further by playing
lt's much more than wearii
I in the Color Guard or Drill Te
These a re extracurricu la r
RQTC cadets are lresponsiblt
raising and lowering the flag
the front lawn each day.
ROTC'ers direct traffic at It
by student Jeffrey Kerse
cadet major who is squa
commander. Classes and
are held under the directio
Leadership is provided in Rt
perience in leadership tra:
and is an important possibl
AFROTC is an enlightening
. . . E
, , l i, ...., . 2:,,:. nzsi
. ,,,.,., '
AFROTC: "A" Flight - Ed Capps, David
Craven, Johnnie Frazier, Blake Hiott,
John Inman, Kenji Kojirna, Ray Mclntyre,
Joyce McLeod, Johnnie Morrison, Terry
Percival. "B" Flight - Shunita Allen,
Mike Arnold, Hugh Bredbenner, Tony
Caldwell, Kevin Christians, Carol Cone
yers, Sylvia Davis, Mike Gaither, Elaine
Gewin, Pam Johnson, Todd Kittrell, Mike
Lane, Neal McCrancy, Ken McHugh,
Monty Montague, Robert Pascale, Willie
Rogers, Jennifer Royster, Senetta Shaw,
Angela Smith, Jessie Smith, Thad Terrell,
,S H Nita-
Pat Walker, Ricky Wall, Ricky Williams,
Godbey Willis. "C" Flight- Von Allen,
Thomas Bradshaw, Adrienne Brooks,
Carol Conyers, Ronald Dandy, Laurice
Faison, David Gibbs, Felicia Johnson, Jett
Kersey, Reginald Laws, Jarvis McCullers,
Alan Patterson, James Robenolt, Regina
Royster. "D" Flight - Traci Arnold,
Doug Champion, Natalie Dorssett,
Dwayne Greene, Janice Harrington, Tony
Hartle, Reggie Laws, Keith Lawson,
Chanetta Lytello, Brent Marley,
Mohamed Mohamed, Charlotte Pickett,
Phillip Pulley, Mike Ransdell, Gene
Shackley, Marcille Sharpe, Cheryl White,
Joel Williams, Charlene Young. "E"
Flight - Charles Alvarez, Char Boswell,
Rebecca Bunch, Eric Colvin, Eddie Evans,
Ricky Evans, Jessie Fields, Wayne Giles,
Roberto Gomez, Corrie Hines, Gina Hin-
ton, Sonya Howell, Antonella Jones,
Bonita Kearney, Vincent Kerr, Sherry
King, Steven Mack, Ashlyn Morrison,
Kenneth Morrison, Kenneth Rowland,
Pat Thorbes, Wanda Thorpe, Norma Wil-
liams, Sharon Peters, Timothy Davis.
ARTISTS STRIVING FOR PERFECTION
SYMPHONIC ORCHESTRA: FLUTES: Angie Bostom, Liz Prescott, Carol Holland, Jackie Shaw, Julie
Jones, Amelia Hanson, Karen Collins, Alexa Hines, Patti Pickard. CLARINETS: Chris Hinkley, Andrea
Correll, Eveyln Cowling, Cynthia Cummings, Jeff Strickland, Michael Pittman, Joey Morris, Wanda Capps,
Debra Elleman, Laura Gibbs, Mary Ann Jones. OBOES: Carla Wiser, Julie Clemens. BASSOON: Angela
Sorrell. LOW REEDS: Amy Lile, Alasdair McGregor, Marion Johnson, Susan Bass, Josephine Lee. ALTO
SAXES: Mona Russell, Zeb Overton. TENOR SAX: Dave Burris. FRENCH HORN: Arthur Koop, Charles
Millsaps, Dwight Bishop, Steve Bullard. TRUMPETS: Darwin McCatfity, David Thomas, Mark Cummings,
Chris Downey, Bill Willis, Fred Lorber, Paul Fordham, Mark Stalmaker, Bill Venable. TROMBONES: Steve
Perrin, James Lundy, Eric Curry. BARITONES: Rachel Gelbin, Tom Hooks, Jamie Schauer. TUBA: T.J.
Jackson. PERCUSSION: Wonder Forest, Peele Wimberely, Richard Ragland, Chris Barton, Peyton Reed,
Zachary Smith, John O'Connell.
,,...,,. L I
The SYMPHONIC ORCHESTRA
performs at various special as-
semblies, most memorably at the
Christmas assembly. The Sym-
phonic Orchestra and the com-
bined Ensembles and Ensemble
alumni perform the Messiah, a
work that is presented every year
by Broughton's music depart-
ment. The Symphonic Orchestra,
led by Mr. Southwick until his re-
tirement in January, is presently
directed by Mr. Harold Link.
Susan and Ken Attaway
Dr Danlel Kent Bailey
Mr and Mrs Mlckey Brock
Mr and Mrs Douglas A Bryant
Mr and Mrs Bobby E Helms
Governor and Mrs James B Hunt
Just A Mother
Mr and Mrs Eugene Langley Jr
Mrs DIXIGC Porter
John S Rhodes
Satterfneld and Haakenson M D P A
Mr and Mrs RobertA Sharpe
Mrs SallyW Smusson
Mr and Mrs Ivey L Clayton
Mrs WW Flnlator
Monroe E Gardner Jr
Mr and Mrs Robert L Guthrie
Rev and Mrs Thomas L Law
and Mrs D T Lucey
and Mrs Darwin McCatflty
and Mrs F M Musenhermer
and Mrs Hugh H Murray
Wade and Ann Smnth
Mr and Mrs ThomasG Wlllus
Donald C Yount Jr
Dr and Mrs Henry Zaytoun
Dr. U . J . . A
Dr. . ' '
Mr. . . . ' ' , J
Mr. . .
Society for the Preservation of Historic Oakwood
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508 Raleigh Building
Paul A. Hoover, Class of '35
Paul A. Hoover IH, Class of '67
Paul A. Hoover IV, Class of ?
A beautiful bride . . . she
wears a warm and glowing
smile because she knows she
can depend on her favorite
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North Hills Mall. Come and let
us outfit you in any attire for
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Tired of fiddling with your
old sound system? Stop by
our store and let us show you
our large selection of stereo
equipment. Just remember
Soundhaus, located in the
Cameron Village Subway.
DN THE MALL. DONNTOVYN'OPCl"'i VIOY7.-F'r'f. L
CPIAETREE VALLEY MALL, Opch CIQHY IDIOQQIY
qf3o.Our ward Ioca-Hon in can, Village
Hove 0 Coke and cm smile. Cooc-Colo in Raleigh.
T P '
I ' I
P3651 R25 H! WAI IH HS
The great Greek philosopher,
Aristotle said that all men natu-
rally desire to know. Aristotle,
himself a teacher, no doubt ap-
preciated the role of the teacher
in fulfilling the human desire to
know the why's and how's of the
universe. This rich tradition of
the exchange of knowledge be-
tween student and teacher con-
tinues today at Broughton.
Broughton's instructors and ad-
ministrators ore dedicated pro-
fessionals. They attack their task
with enthusiastic fervor. They
conscientiously reward their stu-
dent's search for knowledge,
while deftly whetting their appe-
tites for continued learning.
With the proper instruction and
nuturing, a young person moy
ll lit ' i
' vii '
attain great heights. Alexander
the Great, a pupil of Aristotle,
conquered the world. Likewise,
Broughton's teachers could be
aiding tomorrow's conquerors of
cancer, Nobel prize winners, ar-
tists, writers, and musicians to-
wa rd their destinies.
Q. 1.34 1' 1? 7
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VY, i M
FACULTY AND STAFF
' ' Jane Currin
' F Q. Hew Dorset?
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ltop leftl Mr. L. Roy Teel Assistant Principal
lbottom leftl Dr. Richard Jewell Principal
The ron Keen
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Mrs. Elvia Cole
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Helen Roberts -
Patricia Rhyne y
Helen Schwall '
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Ma rgoret Wooten
SENIOR CLASS COUNCIL: Anita Weinstein, Gair McCullough, Eddie Hodges, Kelley McNamara, Barton Armstrong, Stephanie Calloway
Aloha oe, the traditional
Hawaiian saluation carries many
and varied meanings - greet-
ings, love to you, and even
farewell. The Class of l98O, the
Aloha Class, has brought the
same sentiments to the
Broughton community during the
past three years.
Greetings! As sophomores, the
class of l98O descended on
Broughton with anticipation and
enthusiasm. From the initial
class projects, it was evident that
the class was dedicated to their
alma mater. Their homecoming
float won first prize and their
candy sale was highly profitable.
The Class of l98O had arrived!
Love to you! During their junior
yea r, the class continued to show
their love for their school. They
showed seniors how the hands of
time keep moving at the Junior-
Senior prom, and made
"Mmmm-good" the password
for their class barbeque. The
Class of i980 was flying high!
Farewell! As their final year at
Broughton drew to a close, the
senior class of l98O had many
fond memories - The Queen of
Hearts pageant, which cele-
brated a return to paradise, the
gala prom given for them by the
juniors, and finally graduation.
The class bids their alma mater a
fond farewell without regrets.
They had given Broughton their
best and Broughton had given
them her best. The Class of l98O
was ready for the future. Aloha
Jennie M. Abplanalp
Brenda J. Allen
Luis W. Andrade
Traci L. Arnold
Spencer A. Adams
James L. Allen
Mona L. Andrews
Jacqueline A. Baines
Benjamin T. Alexander Barbara K. Allen
Harriet K. Anderson Louisa E. Andrade
Raymond Archible Barton P. Armstrong
Elsie M. Banks Brad H. Bardin
Constance L. Barnes
Elin M. Bogfjelldal
Craig G. Bridges
Tara S. Brown
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Leslie D. Barnes Rolin F. Barrett Chris-T. Barton Leamon D. Benson
Lori A, Bono Emma J. Bostic Craig W. Bowers Albert S. Boyers
Greg G. Bridges LaPonda R. Bridges Deborah L. Britt Holly A. Britt
John M. Browning Teresa P. Bryant Brenda L. Buffaloe R. Keith Bullock
F ii' 'Km 4
zz! 'Cum '
Bobby L. Benton
Yvonne F. Brakebill
Adrienne S. Brooks
Nancy E. Bunn
William A. Bingham Linda V. Birch
Lisa A. Brantley Annette T. Bridges
Marion Y. Brooks Stephen C. Browde
Coy R. Burchtield Harriet C. Burgess
"Gas and albums."
"Anything I can
ll ' ' II
Flxin m MG.
Q y Bill Andrade
"Clothes and the
activities during the
"l spend money on
expensive things like
gas and this
Jeff Stric an
"zz Top, Jimmy
I I Iesll
"Derek and the
Beatles ond Jimmy
Craig S. Calhoun Stephanie C. Calloway Lisa D. Campbell
Paul C. Chamblee Douglas R. Champion A. Kent Chosson
Sherry T. Cochrane Karen L. Collins Reginald W. Cooper
Mark B. Cummings Beth O. Day Norma L. Day
Leonidas C. Capetanos
Kathy A. Chavis
Belinda A. Coppeg
Joey D. Davenport
QQ 5 . S F . 12- ,
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Pamela R. Capps Paul S. Carr Catherine A. Carrington Rodney L. Carroll
Penny M. Childress Kevin L. Christians Greg S. Christman Julie A. Clemens
Brian D. Core Karen D. Craig Jennifer L. Creasy Dwight A. Creech
Ouita R. Davis Barbara M. Dees Ronald A. Dendy Stanley H. Denton
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X1 fi 'Y
William l-l. Disney Donna J. Dolen Pamela J. Donegan Natalie Y. Dorssett Cynthia J. Dotson
Dorothy M. Dunn Jean M. Dunn Barbara J. Edwards David A. Eichenberger Cheryl R. Erskine
Marian l.. Faison Stephanie K. Feilds Mellisa G. Finch LuAnn Fisher Paul T. Fordharn
Robert J. Fuchs David C. Fulton Mary M. Funderburg James A. Gaines Martha E. Gardner
Lyndll R. Douglas Christopher V. Downey Donald W. Driver
Donald R. Evans Sonnia Evans Karen D. Fairchild
Wonder V. Forrest Bruce A. Fountain Benjamin A. Frazier
Robert K. Gardner Angela D. Garner Kimberly A. Garner
spr ingreak plays
,.,...... .i...L.. ...-...
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"Party as much as
"Head on down to
the beach with Don
and the Juveniles."
lookout for the class
where the rest ot
Broughton will be."
"Go to the beach
tolerance for Rush
Week next tall."
"i,OOO excuses to
tell Mom and Pop
why you're two
hours late for your
I never can
"Western Co rolino
"What don't I do?"
"Zacks and skiing"
"Party and jam out
with Little Feat."
ll I ll
Edwa rds G roce ry
Kimberly A. Gay Rachel S. Gelbin
Lori L. Goudie James C. Gould
Micheal W. Hall Aliso K. Hamilton
Lacy W. Harris Kris S. Havner
Astrid P. George
John M. Grady
Cathy S. Hanford
Tina L. Hawkins
Marie D. Giles Billy M. Ginn
Pamela G. Graham Peter B. Grainger
Brian R. Hanson Deirdre M. Harmon
Helen W. Hayes Robert S. Hearn
William F. Godwin David M. Godwin Juan M. Gomez
Dwayne B. Greene Kenneth B. Gurley Chip M. Hackler
Ben D. Harrington Janice Harrington Billy G. Harris
Lana L. Helms Janice M. Henry David A. Herman
Valerie A. Herndon
Christine M. Hindley
Elizabeth W. Hudson
Anthony D. Johns
Aubrey L. Herring Maria F. Hewitt Beverly F. Hicks Linda A. High
Wendy P. Hinton Edward K. Hodges Harold B. Hodnett Stephanie R. Holding
George H. Huntley Trung Huynh Francis Ingram Timothy D. Jackson
DeAnne D. Johnson Jenifer C. Johnson Keith H. Johnson Kim Johnson
5 it F'
Patricia H. Hight Gary K. Hilliard L. Alexa Hines
Sherol O. Hood Donna P. Horn Katrina Howard
Gabrielle Jayes Marcia Y. Jeffreys Reid K. Jenkins
Scot O. Johnson Susan L. Johnson Anthony E. Jones
'll i .
"I think students
should have had a
choice whether or
not there should be
Wake-Up caught a
lot of people
"They caught the
"I think it was a
to control excessive
pot smoking." A
"At least gas isn't as
expensive as milk."
Greg Ch ristman
"lt's good in a way.
Americans are lazy
and could use the
walk. lt doesn't
matter to me
because I walk
everywhere. I don't
think it's really real
- the oil companies
are hoarding it."
l m in deep
yesterday my family
had to mortgage our
house to till the tank
up in our station
Clarence A. Jones
Michele R. Kelly
Robert M. Lambert
Deborah C. Lee
Sarah O, Kendall
Julia K. Lancaster
Josephine Z. Lee
Julia K. Jones
Reginald K. Lane
John Y. Lei
Mary A. Jones
Amanda C. Kilburn
Rebecca L. Lanning
Rene B. Lemmons
s c ., gf'
Sheila D. Jones Wendy M. Jones John H. Joslin Mary P. Kellum
Joni L. King Sherri D. King Alena M. Kloss Dina M. Kostick
Michael M. Law Reginald B. Laws James K. Lawson Thelma F. Leach
Leslie l-l. Leonard Mitchell C. Levine Carl B. Liles Janet K. Link
.X - f .
Kathy L. Little
Henry E. Massenburg
John E. McDermott
Phillip A. Michael
Terry W. Lockehart Tewana Lockehart Brian T. Loseke Chanetta G. Lytello
Karen B. Matthews Barbara C. Matthews Stephen A. Matthews Darwin W. McCaffity
Malcolm W. McDonald Dale H. McGinnity Alasdair E. McGregor Betty J. McKenzie
Janice L. Mickens Lloyd R. Mielenz Ill Timothy L. Miles Mohamed M. Mohamed
. if we
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kg? 2 W.
Sandra K. Main Kim l. Mangum Anthony B. Marley
Debbie A. McCargo Sandra Y. McCloud Carolyn B. McCullough
Kelley R. McNamara Alison L. McPipkin Annette E. Medlin
Leisa K. Moore Sharon Morning Dwayne A. Mullins
Ot course, the look of
Levi jeans, flannel shirts,
sweaters, and tennis shoes
was and will continue to
be a widely accepted look.
The Prep look, derived
from the lvy League
preparatory schools, was
one of this yea r's tavo rites
in fashions. For guys it
was a classic and neat
look consisting ot lzod
corduroy pants, Polo
button down collar shirts
by Ralph Lauren, two
colored belts, and penny
The GQ. look was
another popular style at
Broughton this year. This
look was very stylish and
somewhat sophisticated. lt
was characterized by
pleated pants, mandarin
double belts, and shoes by
Streeters and Players.
, ,., at y M
Holly M. Nagle
Karen L. Paar
Larry S. Paul
Karen R. Nichols
Arthur C. Parker
Eva C. Phillips
,if SE' Y?
DeAnn L. Oglesby Lisa M. O'HOFO Wil B. O'Neal Richard K. Osbeck Mary B. Owen
Jeffrey T. Parker Elizabeth A. Pinkerton Tony R. Partin Linda Pattee Linda S. Patton
Christopher L. Pennington Kinna G. Pennington Janet A. Purdue Cheryl L. Perkinson Otistine M. Perry
Chorlotee M. PiCl4ef'f EllZOl3GTl'1 C- Pindell Carlton A. Pittman Michel A. Pittman Karen L. Ponder
I gk ..
Poniros Bobby E. Poole Judith L. Poole
T. Purdee Ella A. Quinn Michael L, Ransdell
E. Roach Carmen G. Robinson Clara M. Robinson
F. Saleh John W. Sanders Kenneth G. Sanders
Kimberly R. Poole
Michelle R. Reavis
Claudia D. Rogers
Lisa Marie Sanders
Edlo J. Pope
Samuel S. Reid
Tim J. Rohrbach
Harriet G. Scarborough
John B. Preston James P. Privette Phillip W. Pulley
Charles R. Reynolds Katherine A. Reynolds Jerry F. Richmond
Kenny S. Rose Regina Royster Lisa B. Safron
Hazel D. Scarborough Sterling N. Schultz Ricky Scott
The outstanding characteristic
of girls' fashions for the l98O
was variety. Styles ranged from
prep to western.
The prep look was a favorite
among this year's female
population. The classic prep
look was characterized by Skyr
turtlenecks printed with tiny
ladybugs or turtles, button down
collar and Oxford cloth shirts in
bright pastels, Dean sweaters in
heathery pastels, Add-a-bead
necklaces, wide-wale corduroy,
knee socks, penny or tasel
Ioafers, and moccasins by L.L.
Bean. Color played an important
part in achieving the look.
Yellow and pink, blue and green,
and yellow and green, all in the
brightest shades possible,
marked many for preppy outfits.
This classic, neat, and
comfortable style was embraced
in some form by the great
majority of Broughton's
The influence of designers such
as Ralph Lauren and Calvin
Klein popularized the Western
look. While this typically macho
style was most popular among
males, a subtler, more refined
version hit it big with females.
The Western influence, or
cowboy fashions, was
characterized by leather cowboy
boots with decorative stitching,
western style shirts in bright silk,
designer jeans and jean skirts,
and of course, the obligatory
Clearly, some things never go
out of style, especially if those
things are t-shirts, sweatshirts,
These comfortable items even
today retain status as the
"uniform of youth."
i...-..-.-.,..,.--,.... ,..-,,,.,,. ....-....-. .... ..
i x l
Robert P. Scott Stewort Scott
Dcilphine Spencer Bryon Smith
Susie L. Smith Zochory S. Smith
Jeffrey E. Strickland Comi Lynn Stryker
Mcircille E. Sharpe
Donto A. Smith
Bruce C. Sorrell
Jill B. Suskind
Jacqueline Shaw Tommy M. Seay Ernest T. Seneca Linda F. Simmons George L. Singleton
Frederick A. Smith Jeanette B. Smith Marshall D. Smith IV Sally E. Smith Sibyl V. Smith
Mark S. Stalnaker Lorna K. Starling William l-l. Stephens James M. Storey Sarah A. Storey
James A. Swain Mike J. Tallarico Lisa E. Terry Catherine D. Thomas James E. Thomas
"l like high school so
much I think I'll stick
around for a few
and major in art.
Eventually I hope to
make a career in
I plan to become a
"Masters degree at
School of Fashion."
"Try to stay alive a
few more years."
S gg, 5
Patricia L. Tice
Patricia E. Twining
B I D W
ever y . arren
Jennifer L. White
Cheryl M. Tifft
Deborah L. Tyner
D ' IW W tk'
anne . a ins
William H. Whyte
Melissa R. Townsend
Elizabeth A. Valachovic
J E W t
ames . a son
Theresa M. Wilcox
l-long M. Truong
Francis J. Verlinden
Debbie A. Wilder
4 - .
. 'iii J A
Jettrey C. Tsai Juli D. Turkel Machelle R. Turner Mary C. Twiggs
Melanie J. Walden Kelly T. Wall Tanya L. Walters Benjamin K. Ward
Anita G. Weinstein Anthony C, West Barbara B. West Cheryl D. White
Timothey D. Wilder Bettie C. Wiley Debora A. Williams Joel S. Williams
Lonnetta K. Williams Louis B. Williams Steve B. Williams
Carla B. Wiser Mike P. Witt Celine M. Witfman
Yates E. Wolff Leslie A. Wright Rosalie R. Wright
Janet F. Yelverton Barbara J. Young Charlene D. Young
Sandra D. Williamson
Pamela J. Woodard
Elaine Y. Wu
Alicia A. Zumwalt
Grey A. Wilson
Alflea G. Woods
Danny R. Yelverfon
David L. Zumwalt
John D. Winn Barbara L. Winston Tony P. Wirth
"l would like to
become President ot
the United States.
would give rne a
chance to straighten
out this messed up
Theatre Col lege."
"University of North
Carolina and major
Ta ra Brown
"To be a
"To go into
commercial art and
Outstanding - Cadjl immediately noticeable,
distinguished, excellent. CWebster'sl
The individuals who have been selected as
i979-i980 Outstanding Seniors fit Webster's
definition to a tee. They are the members of the
senior class who have distinguished themselves
through their character, scholastic achievement
and service to the Brou hton communit I
Included among these prominent seniors are
musicians, scientists, student government
representatives, sportsmen, and sportswomen.
They have continually pursued excellence in their
areas of special talent and have also proven
themselves to be versatile in their endeavors.
T Kelley Jra and Wrenn
THE CLASS OF
Congratulations to the 1979-1980
Outstanding Seniors for a distinguished
high school career. Best wishes for tutu re
.z"" X P,
F fi' ,,,. A
LEFT TO RIGHT: BOTTOM: Debra Lewis, Elizabeth Tillery, Greg Murphy. TOP: Jaki Brown, Angie Bostrom, Lewis McMillan, Thomasina
During the l979-l98O school
year, the junior class ac-
complished much and continued
to contribute greatly to the
Broughton Community. They got
off to a "clanging" start with the
selling of purple and gold cow
bells. This original idea made it
possible for enthusiastic students
to show their spirit at football
games. Another spirit-oriented
activity was the after-the-game
dance held in October. To top all
this off, the Junior closs won the
Homecoming float competition.
Their theme was "Flush the
Spartans." Also during Home-
coming, the juniors in a spirit ef-
fort with the senior class, spon-
sored a Bar-B-Que. The money
raised through this event went
towards the senior prom given by
During the spring the class
sold Hershy's Krackle candy
bars to raise additional money.
The result of this expert fund
raising and junior class partici-
pation was a very successful
prom. The Juniors added excite-
ment to Broughton's I979-l98O
year. They continued to give ex-
cellent service to the school with
bright and original ideas.
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CL SS OF 82.
LEFT TO RIGHT: BOTTOM - Blair Johnson, Mary Moffett, Beth Cella. TOP - Cynthia l-licks, Catherine Gordon
Our newest class at Broughton
made a bold imprint in the
l979-80 year. The sophomores
started out strong with a candy
sale. They sold M8tM's to the
student body to help raise money
which the class will use for the
prom and other activities. Their
originality showed through
with their first float. They par-
ticipated enthusiastically in all
homecoming events and helped
make it an exciting week. The
sophomores' loyalty to the school
was demonstrated by their par-
ticipation in the grounds cleaning
project. Their efforts helped keep
the school beautiful and helped
earn money for student ac-
tivities. They ended the year with
ci spring social that was enjoyed
by all. We look forward to the up-
coming impact they will have on
Broughton in the next two years.
M in Cx
'U K . 'n ge
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Mary E. Chin
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