Needham Broughton High School - Latipac Yearbook (Raleigh, NC)

 - Class of 1987

Page 1 of 326

 

Needham Broughton High School - Latipac Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1987 Edition, Needham Broughton High School - Latipac Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1987 Edition, Needham Broughton High School - Latipac Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 326 of the 1987 volume:

I 4 D D D fl A .J if A A r"-' ,P P I P 1 ,P ff,- V, 'J 2 4' "J ,E 7 I ff fr we 5 A 'Vs 1. Y 9' , -Q. W 3 4' Q 1 'I J -f , -. 3, If . Q13 V V 4 :QQ .1 il, ba -- , , A , - , i . -155. 5"???4'Vf,- 'V 'L if ge. 1 7' Musa V r ,. ., mx l R vu' '- '- f ' 1, 'mi W f X X f k tyre? HQ '-zf, fl is if K - , -, ' R I , Y J E g . ' 'tx if -f w G " ' A .5 k -4 ' ' 2 I if x . I-HA I 4 , 2 Y ,.f'l' .gf gif f , ff- W 1 N , ff! 1 2 'ff !"!7Vf' ,ff ' IN ,f fr ,J A r X111 I 61? M wif f Ii X I f I I' , i ,I 9 ff 1 I ' ' " 14' if 11 , I V f , 4' ff. WORDS CAN T DESCRIBE IT . . . Faces. They are all different, each with their own character and personality. They express who we are and how we are feeling at every minute. Frustrated looks while we wait on cafeteria lines and humongous grins as our class wins spirit week are all parts of Broughton. The individuality of every person's face has helped make Broughton what it is today, and words certainly can't describe that! Making use of the long ride home, lohn Palko, Trina Wilkes, Karen Friberg, Katrina VanCIeaye, and Stephanie Yost release the tension of a long day at school. The riders of this bus took advantage of the space created by a missing seat to visit. Looking up in surprise, Gina lohnson responds to .1 noise a little too close to her head. Many looked forward to the- days when they could congregate on the bleachers, But Faces Can-3 WORDS CAN'T DESCRIBE IT . . . It was evident in everything we did. A willingness to help, a drive to do our best in every way. The things We did and the way We did them proved that we had character and singleness of purpose as we sup- ported individual class activities and school wide projects. The added support of parents and alumni are part of what makes Broughton so different that words can't describe it. During her PEPI class, Harriet Stephenson teaches .in Aldcrt Root student how to walk on stilts, Pltivtinic' proved to be just as fun for high school students ns for the clemen- tarv school kids. t. :sri wav'-' . "Z':l' gvblgfl 3 jffbii kipnjp-',w. A5 In order to make it to class on tune, lslsti Curnplmell cllmhs over the rml to trailer i Q 503. Coming from the third floor, one had to cut seconds Whenever and Wherever possible. L 4-Words Can't Describe lt 0 I ' f D . I O Q O Q 3 I 0 o N I 0 . o - u Q 5 v.....--v-'H 'f"""""""" . ""-"MQW-4 N V n I I 0 0 I o 5 Q - u Q ---""""""'k 0 9 0 l n I a K 1 l U r 0 ' 0 0 s . ,x ,, o l 1 , - 0 4 Q 0 g n o - ' ,..p.qg.-,, V ganna- Qog.. , ' . Q , l U "vw- x.? . . ' . ' 0 ia I Q . X' , lg .ty S 6. K., ' ' ' s . A vo u . Q s s n Q X 5 u g Q Q 0 g A ' u Q 0 I 0 0 V Q kk K ' ' Q 1 l C' ' ' ' ' , k Q g . - V Q o Q , . Y , i 5 Q Q 0 ' ' 0 , H 'A' Q I. , , ' Q .' X ' 0 , , , , if --vu amwwplrh-J K 'nk' ' 1 , k Q Q Q .Y ,fx ' i' H' ' ,f " 1 M , 1 LV . V I I at M 'jg Q A V 1 g .L u Q f Q I P .J . Q .P ' 9 A ' ' V Y . V 5 a 0 K N, ,V 1' I 'L . i Q A ' 41 ' 1537 Q V K I i I N . , k ' ' k , o 9 , , Y But Actions Can-5 l P-as EF is 6-Words Chn't Describe It I" N " WORDS CAN'T DESCRIBE IT . . . 2135 Q... 3.-egm Gr: P"uvw.:i as 2-i-Jeff: ,kwin K -.,-Sy,-sgyaagag ng? il, 4, 25 1 1 -S-P. ey- -' -,lift -S: ' 'bf " ' U f ,, -S351 . . A V i'l":"'1 Broughton? From gweebs to jocks and from Homecoming to Graduation the students and activities at Broughton, so versatile, so unique, yet so traditional cannot fully be described with words. The many traditions at Broughton remain while the students, faculty, and school are constantly changing. The diversity of the students and staff add to the difficulty in pinpointing the meaning of the one and only Broughton. Words can't describe it . . . but, we're gonna try. Cheering in support of his Class, Senior Allin Foulkrod helps to win the shouting competition. The class of '87 won spirit week for the third year in .1 row. Trgditiong of exeellenqe have been Inthe summer heat,Charlie Ginger stops supported by students, teachers, and to Catch some refreshment. The air con- alumni Since the deerg firgt Opened in ditioners between school and the boys' 1929 as Raleigh High School. gym dripped Constantly. But We're Gonna Try-7 ADDABOUT-N-CGAD'-A-BAOT7 ONE WHO FLITS ABOUT IN SOCIAL ACTIVITYQ SEE ALSO: VIBRANT, CHIC, JAZZY, OOTRAGEOUS, OELIGHTFUL, ZANY, ASTOUNOING, DYNANIIC, DAE- ZLING, ELEGANT, JOYOOS, EFFER- VESCENT AND LIVELY QNX. .52 if K Z DD W 'af 41 Q 'U m g 'V '- : W I 58 z Q M .M , 1 0 ,.,5 , in mr W 17" -1' . mu hip, 4 1 iv Ax fr M, - Lila. .h . ffqiml WN Q me if Q, 'SH W , , 'w"".1 ' Mg, xr, A ,M , M Ly1f:c51Qm,w5Q , . ' ,S Y ,,'TD5GwggQ:f1 W 'bf Wa, M - ,, A f k . :A 1 A A- nf., 3.44. ' .Qgl gvf-. 4J'?fs,.' 21 ' ' W ' 1,- fa-8 -1 sum., 'Q ,M -,V A, . , V ?5M53, g1 ,iffy , 4.v,,l!fM4i,,gQ?,,2-fu, ,, - ,wg ' , Lf I , , :ig ' ' 1 '- ' gzgvrff 13 f AQ " Mm . we?-V. 1-,.!5,,. A ,ff CAPIT L PSYCI-IE The enthusiasm was electric throughout the year. Pep rallies, dances, and ball games came alive with spirit. Students expressed their school spirit in many different ways. Whether painting a T-shirt for Explo- sion Friday, or singing "Louie, Louie" at a football game, Broughton found unity in its diversity. Leading the football team at ross the Showing tremendous spirit, Senior toot- gym, Seniors Iaho Peebles, limmy Boy- ball players Kemp llunt and lohn kin, and Kenny Lightfoot pump the DeAngelis model their neu hairtuts. crowd up during a pep rally Plax ers Many football players had their numbers wore their ierseys to sc hool hetore ear h slmyed into the hat lt ot their hpadx for toothall game to get the students the athens ganna psy: hed. The chorus was made :L 5 533 if Q ' ,, 2 5, x , .kg s 2, if Baby o d p w er, greasepaint and lots f , . , o padding transform high school teenagers into withered small town residents. Beth Battle was one ofthe many who went through dressing room chaos solely for her appearance. si ' V p i 'El 1 up of students from every grade, supplementing the show with dynamic musical perfor- mances. The array of costumes worn by the townspeople were authentic, some being provided by the Raleigh Little Theatre, The antics of the women of River City were a constant source of entertainment for the audience. As a member of their troupe, lziar Andrade performs an lndian folk d ' ' ' ance in celebration ot the Fourth of july. 1 2-Student Life llffzuic flffcm Think hard. The 1986 spring musical? Flashes of packed auditoriums, standing ovations, and dynamic performances. Enter Professor Harold Hill, self-proclaimed music instruc- tor, vendor of band uniforms and instruments, and proponent of a revolutionary new learning process, the "Think System". His plan was to waltz into River City, Iowa, peddle his wares,and once he collected, catch the quickest train out of town. But, things got complicated when .Professor Hill fell deeply, total- ly, and hopelessly in love with the town librarian, Marian lParoo. This only begins to describe ,the events that took place on March 20, 21, and 25. With one lof the largest casts in recent his- ltory, aided by a group of students from Underwood El- ementary School, turnouts were exceptional, and the audiences were not disappointed. "I loved the color of it all. l Everything, and everyone, was so excitingl", stated Senior Mary Shaw. The entire cast and crew pulled out two excellent perfor- mances on Thursday and Friday nights, and the Sunday show was just as entertaining and enjoy- able as the two previous ones. Since the final performance was scheduled at the same time as the NCAA playoff games in- volving N.C. State and North Carolina, spirits were high and the show was light-hearted. Several cast members went so far as to call out scores from the games, and several members of the audience were seen with small televisions and radios. As Debbi Sisson remarked, 'Alt was kind of funny when I realized this little glow out in the audi- ence was a man watching the N. C. State playoff game on a port- able televisionf' Hats off to every one involved for a four star performance. lfffmjc Mm Professor Harold Hill Marian Paroo Eulalie Shin Mayor Shinn Winthrop Paroo Mrs. Paroo Marcellus Washburn Charlie Cowell Alma Toffelmier Luella Hix Mary Shaw listens intently to Professor Hill's arguments against the proposed town pool hall. The vices aboutwhich he warned them were appalling to the simple-minded honest townspeople, Steve Lindsley Kathryn Bilbro Benji Taylor Brad Woodhouse Hayes Permar Jodie McKenzie Gordon Stephenson jackson Trent Katherine Jones lziar Andrade Katharine Iones, lziar Andrade, and Benji Taylor look on, horrified with Professor Hill's sham, However, the good natured townspeople forgave him for his shady dealings. just finishing a snack, these seniors, Laura Rinne, Chris Currie, jason Smith, jim Beck, jim Wiley, Beth Crampton, Miller Vick, jill Dembicks, Cammy Worth, justine Kelly, Hugh Avera, and john DeAngelis relax on the steps ofa friend's house. Seniors enjoyed getting togethertodiscussthe many highlights of their summer. Six juniors, Ken Harris, Lucy Ferdon, Chuck Williams, johnny McConnell, Sharon Watters, and Andrew Donadio spent the first few days of summer vaca- tion ata surprise party for a close friend. Many hours were spent hand delivering invatations while keeping the party a surprise. 14-Student Llfe Top: Not all of us were bright eyed and bushy tailed as junior Robbie McCarthy proves. He along with many others en- joyed days of sleeping in and partying late! Enjoying a lazy summer afternoon junior jeffAIlen takes a break. When he was not at the beach he spent much time relaxing and reading the ever so popular "Surf- ing'l magazine. The I-lead Of The Crowd "I'm a YMCA Day Camper and I'm proud. You'll find me at the head of the crowd." The words of this YMCA Day Camp theme song sung to the tune of the Dr. Pepper commercial started each day of their summer job as counselors among a staff of thirty. "We were all so close, we had a special bond that held us together," commented Senior Cindy Balentine. Another Senior, Amanda Tugman, agreed. "We were like a family, all knowing that we were the First and Best North Raleigh YMCA Day Camp Staff of l986!" This certain experience brought many different people together. junior Andy Lester stated, "I got a chance to meet other people from Broughton and to become close friends with many people from college and other high schools like Millbrook." These staff members had many memorable experiences. 'fl will never forget the time when we dressed up in our pajamas and went Christmas carolling at North Hills Mall,', explained junior julie Joyner. Senior john Cella exclaimed, "My favorite part of Day Camp was playing pillow polo!" Senior Cindy Balentine said," I loved to see the campers run around the lodge while singing 'I-Iappy Birthday' to them. Little did I know that when it was my birthday I would have to the same." Many asked, "How do you end a summer like that?"The reply is, "You don't." junior julie Joyner stated, "I would definitely return if I had the chance. It was an opportunity to get close to the staff and the many children while havingagreat timelujunior Andy Lester agreed, "I was very sad to see the summer end. All the staff would be going their separate ways. I would miss the kids the most of all. They made the summer what it was." Senior Cindy Balentine concluded, "Day Camp was an experience everyone should be a part oflu The 1986 North Raleigh YMCA Day Camp Staff: Dana Daughtry, lakie Phillips, Andy Lester, Nancy Snyder, Amanda Tugman, john Cella, Cindy Balentine, and Iulie loyner. F Vinyl 5'-' " "l'LvdaiH I - -. .E I if . . H. . 'sa ' Stack 1 A W . V is 'is KY 'Q rf fa i lunior Andy Lester smiles while being covered with his "Booberries." "Boober- ries" is one ofthe many huddle names at the YMCA Day Camp. Dancing under the stars, Scott johnson and lakie Phillips enjoy the music by the Backstablyers. The band encour- aged audienfe support and added to the success of A Night in Paris. Concentrating on her founter, lunior Sabine Moore con- structs her authentic' Parisian Cafe. Although Rome was not built in a day, Paris was. Chatting in the restaurant, Sophomores Mary Andrews and Angel Rassette pose as Parisian merchants. Students who visited the boutiques even tried on accessories. La Menu is a fine example ofthe detailed work put into the prom. 67110 flu cnoisdwizfa ..,, gg dvi ' ,mu -,..7? gggm11.:,'.Zi A, .....6.? du f 0.1.63 avpimdm ..... 5 du Wm.. 3 Y? ii., , ,J , , 5 his , 5 ll i ff L i 2 i. , 3 La uit Dans Paris Night in Paris- Would you believe that as many as three hundred seniors and juniors spent an evening in Paris? Actually, they didn't go to Paris, France, but rather it was brought to them by the Class of 1987. "The overall impact of the prom was incredibleg we created a beautiful Paris," said Senior jackie Mittlesteadt. Students strolled through French gardens and chatted under the famous eyesore- The Eiffel Tower. Merchants were kept busy in shops ranging from a bakery with tantalizing bread to a boutique of quaint clothes and accessories Colorful mural masterpieces covered the boring walls of the cafeteria. "It was in- Leaning against a street sign, Sophomore Sara Carlson watches couples dancing. Costumes were provided for the sopho- more servers to make Paris more authentic, Getting dovvn to detail, juniors Kathy Bell and Marianne Sikes fill the grocery store with goods. Committees were formed for the construction of each shop. I O .1 teresting to see who noticed the McDonald's arches and the clock tower hidden in the trees of the Notre Dame mural," commented Senior Belinda Watkins. Refreshments were served in the French cafe while couples danced under the stars on Les Champs-Elysees. Street artists donned berets and sketched pic- tures of couples in the brick art square. The Backstabbers, a local band, entertained students and helped make the prom a great success. "With all of the compli- cated details and troublesome construction, I am thrilled that our Paris turned out as beautiful as it did!" exclaimed Senior Laura Nowell. Taking a break from the tedious serving task, Sophomore Matt Brown relaxes in a secluded corner. Sophomores tradition- allv serve refreshments at the junior- Senior Prom. WH N THE G0 N6 GETS RUUGH "You don't know how aggress- ive a girl can be until you see her play Powder Puff," joked Sopho- more jason Steele while watch- ing the beginning of the Junior- Senior Powder Puff Game. What? You saw girls with hairy legs, short skirts, heavy make-up, and wigs? Then they must have been the Powder Puff Cheer- leaders. "Being a Powder Puff Cheerleader was an awesome ex- perience because we got a chance to act like ourselves," com- mented junior jonathan Lotz. Senior junior Bailey agreed, "lt was a lot of fun. l liked getting much attention and being laughed at!" l'Coaching Powder Puff was hard at first but as the games approached we got our act together," explained -lunior Coach johnny McConnell. Not all practices were spent playing football. junior Jodi Haire laughed, "We spent much time searching for jewelry on Lacy Field, playing on the monkey bars and not working on the float." Many girls were excited about the final game. junior Suzanne jordan commented, "Getting to play in Gregson Stadium was so exciting. We got a chance to see how it felt to be a 'real' football player!" Senior Sarah Wilson concluded, "I was really psyched about playing my final year, and yes, we dominated once again." Senior Powder Putt Cheerleaders Mark Brenner, Dayan levi, Kent Perry, Lee Highsniith, and Allin lioulkrorl lake over the tieltl to stir up enthusiasm tor the Class of '87, These seniors also pretorniecl in the Honieconiing Pep Kallv. juniors jenny Dunlap, Blaire Cfastelloe and Kim Hauser are enthusiastic after the lunior-Senior Powder Putt' game, Even though the final sc ore was 26-O the iuniors were still psyched and ready for next year, 18-Student Life WT? 9' sf , ' ' 75' , W, 1'-ima Q ' 4 '? 44, PM 5? ' sm Q 'Q , , ai!" ,f 1 ,Q it ' .4 ...h Q, - , In l N: l it if WHAT! junior lodi Haire's shirt reveals her feelings about Powder Puff football. The players took the iniative to have shirts printed. Who's NEXT? Who ever withstood the competition between Classes. Each Pow- der Puff player was required to have in- dividual numbers printed on their shirts. With a smile Iunior Leighanne Futrell lends a helping hand to Powder Puff Coach Ken Harris. Five Powder Puff Coaches were responsible for thirty players. V00 KNUW ITS' POWDER PUFF Powder Puff-19 Blazing skyward, the bonfire's flames consume the remains ofthe senior effigy. The senior class incorporated Y Smiling up at the crowd, Audra Doughty keeps perfect time with the rest of the Varsity cheerleaders. Countless hours were spent perfecting and rehearsing this difficult routine performed to a medley of Classic rock and roll favorites. Led by the Varsity cheerleaders, the juniors show their spirit at the Thursday night bonfire. The juniors tied with the seniors for first place in the effigy Competition, 20-Student Life Kr part of their float from last year to once again produce a winning effigy. PIRIT EEK On Monday, October 20, Corey, the construction worker, reported to work as usual. How- ever, things were not normal at the school where Corey worked. Class after class Corey saw students fill the halls with their most unique hats and their best looking pair of shades. Dazed, and slightly confused, Corey headed home. As Tuesday rolled around, Corey cautiously re-entered the building not knowing what to expect. Com- forted by the absence of weird hats and punk shades Corey breathed a sigh of relief, only to glance down and realize, with slight horror, that none of the students knew how to match his shoes. Wednesday came, and Corey approached the school campus with a slight dread. Observing the rush of students to their classes, Corey noticed that students everywhere had worn ties to school that day. Feeling a bit comforted with that, Corey was suddenly taken aback when he saw a group of senior guys walking around dressed as females. He was further dis- turbed when he heard that a team of junior girls was going to be playing a team of senior girls in football that night at Gregson Stadium. What scared him more was that those strange guys he saw were going to be the cheerleaders! Corey dreaded Thursday already. But, once he got to school, all he noticed was the flurry of buttons and stickers worn by everyone. Getting up his courage, Corey asked a passer-by just what was going on. "Don't you know? It's Spirit Week!" was the answer he got. That explained a little of this to him, but he was still a bit con- fused. "So?" was his heartfelt reply. "So be at the bonfire tonight, and wear your purple and gold tomorrow!" Corey wrinkled up his nose, and walked away with a dazed look on his face. Driving home that night, he noticed a big red fire engine making its way towards the school. "Hmmm," he muttered to himself. Later that night, as he was laying out his outfit for the next day, he pulled out his purple and gold sweatsocks. School was buzzing on Friday, and Corey found himself a tiny bit caught up in the excitement. Everywhere he looked he saw people showing their Capital spirit. He even saw a janitor with a purple and gold nose. Seventh period soon arrived, and students poured into the gym- nasium. A few minutes later Corey heard what sounded like a roaring engine. Cautiously approaching the front doors, the screams grew louder. As he stood in the doorway, Corey saw thousands of enthusiastic students cheering their loudest in support of their school and class. The Homecoming King and Queen's courts were pre- sented, and the cheering did not quiet down much. After the cheerleaders' routine, and a surprise visit by the Powder Puff cheerleaders, Corey was clap- ping and cheering along with everyone else. As the pep rally ended and the students filed out, Corey realized he had dis- covered just what was meant by Capital spirit. ai s . bt, f At Friday's pep rally, members of the senior class display their Capital pride with numerous signs and posters. The Seniorscapped offawinningweekwitha victory in the spirit link competition. Working intently on the sophomore float, jason Steele anchors the body oftheir air- plane with several carefully placed nails. The sophomores spent many long hours constructing their Capital interpretation of "Top Gun". Homecoming-21 CUT LOOSE A . Iggy, the Broughton- saurus,was flabbergasted. He overheard students who painted his purple and gold spots talking about foreign things like a bonfire and Spirit Week. Now, as the Class of 1987 was putting the finishing touches on his teeth and tongue, they were talking about taking him on a motorcade and to a football game. He had no idea what to expect, but hoped it would be fun. The next day, students hitched Iggy's trailor to a Ford Bronco and drove him to Broughton. Iggy and the other floats waited at Broughton as judges looked over them, and Iggy hoped he would win. Then they lined up for the motorcade behind the court, a group of beautiful girls in convertibles. They drove to Gregson stadium waving at people and talking about the game. Soon after they arrived at Gregson the crowds began to gather. Dressed up couples sauntered to the track and stared with amazement at Iggy. He had never had this much attention before and was very fIattered. As the stands filled with colorful people, Iggy heard the emcee announce the Broughton football players. They were dressed in purple and gold just like Iggy. They played on the muddy field and when halftime arrived the emcee announced that the Caps were beating the Triton Hawks. The players retreated into the locker rooms Enjoying the latest music, Bobby lurgens, Laura Rinne, Harriet Stephenson, and David Dunn dance the night away in the cafeteria. Broughton graduate, Kevin Sanders, was the DJ. for the Homecom- ing Dance. and the festivities began. The beautiful girls stepped back into their convertibles and someone started up Iggy's Bronco. The Golden Regiment Band marched in place on the field and one by one each court member was presented. The crowd went wild when Caroline Marie Farmer was announced as the 1986 Homecoming Queen. Iggy straightened himself up as his trailor began to move and held his head high. The crowd cheered as he drove by, and he listened excitedly as the emcee talked about Spirit Week and the floats. Iggyis heart leaped when the emcee announced him the first place winner ofthe float competition and he beamed as he rode around the track one last time. The rest of the night was spectacular for Iggy. He chee- red with the crowd as the Caps fought on to victory. The only disappointment was that he was not able to go to the much talked about celebration dance held in the cafeteria. He guessed it was because of his size, and didn't mind too much because he was too tired to boogie anyway. Displaying her tiara and bouquet, the lflllb Homecoming Queen, Caroline Farmer, walks proudly with her escort, Clark VVomat'l4. Purple and gold cors- ages were provided for the court members. Smiling at the crowd, lason Smith accepts the honor of being i986 Homecoming King as Casey Herget, Chairman of the Special Projects Committee, crowns him. The Special Projects Committee is responsible for organizing Homecoming activities. 22-Student Life CELEBRATE L fv Standing proudly on his trailor, Iggy, the Broughtonsaurus, waited patiently for the motorcade to begin. The motorcade, consisting of the court and floats, is the traditional parade to Gregson Stadium. quad 's ,l fined QUEENS COURT - Front Row: Karen Murrell escorted by Charles jackson, Pam Chavis escorted by Maylon Rowland, Caroline Farmer escorted by Clark Womack, Second Row: Kim Harris es- corted by Eddie Hicks, Cece Bailey es- wv ,Z ' NC' - . sn a , corted by Michael Messner, Beth Crampton escorted by Markham Carr, Third Row: Harriet Stephenson escorted by Roger Smith, Stewart Harris escorted by jim Wiley .A -uf 3 KINGS COURT - Front Row: Pearl Surles escorted by lvan O'Neal, jakie Phillips escorted by junior Bailey, Cathy Bell escorted by Henry Young, Second Row: jim Wiley escorted by Elizabeth jones, Chris Currie escorted by Michelle 'fir i Hodge, Kevin Murrell escorted by Princess Whitaker, Third Row: jill Dembicks escorted by john Cella, Laura Nowell escorted by Bret Bachelder, Caroline Farmer escorted by jason Smith Homecoming-23 Thi Several things have been changed here at Broughton as well as many other high schools regarding education and certain standards. The new exam policy caused an uproar in everyone, especially the seniors."l don't think we should have to take exams because during exam week seniors don't have to go to school. Woultl it be a crime to take exams a week early?" ques- tioned Senior Gordon Steph- enson. Senior Roger Smith added A'That the privilege ofseniors not having to take exams would be a reward for four years of hard service." The school system has not only made requirements regarding exams but also regarding athletes. Several athletes were not permitted to play sports because their grades weren't good enough. There was a l.5 grade point average minimum required of all athletes. "1 think that this new policy is a good one. lt puts education in perspective making the person a student first and an athlete second," explained Teacher Mike Kral. Many seniors got upset when they heard the news that the drinking age had been changed from nineteen to twenty-one. 'KNOW when we finally do turn nineteen, the drinking age will be twenty-one!" moaned Senior Stephanie Burkhart. "College will never be the same again," complained Senior Brent Miller. North Carolina was one of the forty-two states that changed it's drinking laws. The law took ef- fect on September l, l986, as part of the crackdown on drunk driving. Because of the change many false l.D.'s were being produced and l.D. checking became stricter and more common. -Q ,. fn if t - 's-J, f' -- 'N .Hifi E President Ronald Reagan met with Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev in Iceland for their second meeting regarding arms reduction between the two nations. These two political leaders met in October to reduce the amount ofweapons produced in each country. The meeting was a preliminary meeting before Gorbachev was scheduled to visit the United States. After many hours of unsuccessful discussion the two leaders were unable to compromise on any type of arms agreement but did agree to dis- agreeg nothing was accom- plished. 24-Student Life m a .1-' , fxm "vw M-W-M ,-K-.xt As Senate elections were held a close race between Republican lim Broyhill and Democrat Terry Sanford developed. The seat in the Senate was vacated by the death of former Senator John East. The campaign was well known because of the high . ,it -,,g?1"f'6'. 5 qualifications of both men. Terry Sanford, a former president of Duke University and Governor of North Carolina, defeated former con- gressman ,lim Broyhill despite Broyhill's presidential support. ,N . ff ,Q ff, W T .1 X. 4 lf you tuned into the televi- sion during l986 it was hard to miss the computer-generated T.V. Host Max Headroom. He really is twenty year old actor, Matt Frewer. XX"ith a heavily made-up face and a distorted voice Matt is transformed into the robotic emcee seen frequ- ently on television. He is on the Coke commercials, has his own TV. show on Cinemax, and is also seen on MTV with his on song. '25 'I 4 si:- ... . ff' ,- - I 4 if I 1 5, ff g V J c ir.. ,-4' SPECTACU 26-Student Life "lt turned out spectacularln raved Senior Caroline Frye. 'The turnout was well worth the hours put into itf' The annual fall show included an extra spark with a slide show of the performers "putting it together." "I loved seeing the slidesf' commented Freshman Ann Henley Yelver- ton, K'Looking at them in sweat- shirts made you realize just how much time they put into it." The show consisted of the Carolina Spirit, Capital Touch, and Carolina Company Show Choirs. The Cap 5 quintet, led by Seniorjohn Worsley, was a high- light of the evening. The group won over the audience with their musical act "For The Longest Timef' Senior Susan Tull caught many laughs when she shuffled on the stage drenched and in shreds to sing 'Klt's Raining on Prom Night." Carolina Company, the all girl's show group, began the return to the 50's with such hits as "Stop in the Name of Love' and "Big Girl's Don't Cry." Capi- tal Touch followed her lead with "Rockin' Pneumonia" and UHappy Feet' and Carolina Spirit entertained the crowd with 'jail- house Rockf, Capital Touch members were donned in sequined new cos- tumes of sparkling blue. Adding a new twist, Michael Boles per- formed a tap dance to "We're In The Money." K'We were appre- hensive about how 'iput to- gether" the show would look, but I think the end result was fantastic!" exclaimed Senior Casey I-Ierget. x ll fn .- .. J iq ,1 1 Serwinr Ifmrli Mr Ke-mfw lemrlx A lmf- uf voumg mvn mcluclimg Ka-nt Pvm, lumur Bailcv, llama Mcfall, Miclmvl liulw, Ivan O'Nn-al, .md Slmme Amglvv. MC-mlwrs of small group are gcwn mmm clmncvs to be in tlw Npotliglwt xx sth Nolm. During intermission, Soplwomcmru Zeflxe Crew-Ql1,ILmior Dom Clriffies, and Sopho- more Nlllxil ,-Xmclemm take .1 lmumlx, llw Gnscmlyle- relies on xuluntecrs lrrmm tlw bancl Io .xcumwparw Ilwcm in tlwir per- fornmm cw. :fi A IW, v lllfllill' lllrx lvrclrm plIlNll1l'llI1.ll llJLIllWE5OH Si'lll0f,'lXSlGl1llxl'xt'I1lNlN-llxl' up wlwlls' Frmwlmmrw Slmmmum Brown looks on. Fw-rv performvr mm! XVQHIV m.1l40-up Nw llwvir fcaturw will stand out. dies Choic 1 U. Cireeted with tl sniile and .in otitstretciheil hand, students enter the V180 Sadie llawkins Dance to tincl Mr. Stephen Cun- ter. Mr. Gunter, the Special Projects Committee advisor, is in charge ot' super- vising all committee activities, including taking the admission fee of two dollars. Captured in the at t, Tim Watson and linda Coggins sing along to "Louie, Louie". The Disc lockey combined a variety ot' new hits with several old favorites. 28-Student The weeks before Christmas vacation found the guys of Broughton being wooed and courted by the entire female population. "It was weird, at first, being asked out by a girl, but I could get used to having someone else pay for my datesf' exclaimed Junior Charlie Ken- nedy. Sadie Hawkins, a Broughton tradition, is a role reversal for most males. On this date the girls do the. asking, and pick up the bill. Senior Charles Bell remarked, "I really didnlt have much to do with the whole thing. All I did was say 'yes '." The Friday of the dance the Special Projects Committee transformed the cafeteria. Strands of garlands and three dimensional snowflakes helped to capture the holiday spirit, and the two live Christmas trees also added to the decor. As Ricky Eiswirth put it, "The Dal. was awesomel I was furious when Mr. Gunter turned him off!" After the dance the fun wasn't over. Whether making late night runs to the Breakfast House and IHOP, or attending one of the many breakfasts, students social- ized and visited till the wee hours ofthe morning. "I loved itl I wish we could do it more than once a yearll' Thus the thoughts ofCaroline Frye summed up the evening. ash ,av 1 .ft B5 tifqggg , t ,g 1 is i Word Up? Cris Bender prove-s lw can dance. With continuous music il was pos- sible to dance from the- outset of tho clam 0 until shortly after midnight. Student Life-29 Spring Break Scrapbook Spring Break is an all time favorite for most students every- whereg Broughton students were no exception. "Spring Break is a time to forget all the pressures of school and to learn how to live on your own!" explained Senior Roger Smith. As the 2:35 bell rang enthus- iastic students full of plans dashed out ofevery open door. "I begin the countdown right after lunch. First hours, then minutes, and finally seconds. It takes so long for Spring Break to come yet it passes so quickly!" com- mented junior Lara Lovingood. "The worst thing about Spring Break is you never recover. You get a taste of what the summer is going to be and it just ruins the last nine weeks of schoolf groaned Sophomore Erin Tracy. Beaches everywhere were packed with students working on great tans and having a good time. As Sophomore Sherry Mendenhall explained,"For me Spring Break is a warm sunny day with the ocean waves breaking along the sand and hundreds of high school students living it up during their vacation from schoollv Junior Jodi I-Iaire agreed, 'llt is a time out of school to be with friends or family and go to the beach!" Spring Break comes and goes each year. Although it is never quite the same, strong memories and lots of fun are always ex- pected. Q Q 2 Three hot women, Cammy Worth, Deanna Pollard, and jill Dembicks come in from the sizzling beach for a cool drink. Many groups painted cups to remember their fun throughout the year. As a member of the Myrtle "Beach Buffet," junior Suzanne Iordan models her favorite shorts - boxers. Comfort- able clothes were a must during Spring Break. 30-Student Life 1' it Nav" W W... Seniors Elizabeth Iones and Pleasants catch the last rays ot' the Many Senior girl's names have on the sea wall from their Fresh- year, K' sith! "Hurry up and get the picture over with so Sophomores Erin Tracy and Robin Roseberry can scope out the guys behind them!" Even on cloudy days, students tried to get the maximum rays possible. Even though Seniors Miller Vick and Andria Matlock are away from home they bring their bedtime buddies with them. A famous Character around Atlantic Beach was Andria's pal "jack-alope". Huddled in her sleeping bag, junior Stepe hanie Tardifl tries to keep warm during a Cold Myrtle Beach night. Students went in large groups and sacrificed the comforts of home to cut down on tosts. lunior Brad Mannitold cruises to MCDonaId's fora hit of morning scrunch- ing. Many students relied on fast food restaurants tor a decent'meal. r 4 , . .qt 'ls 4: '45 if 5 , V ' ' xfhfft 4 Q- V 'ir x , X2 f ig 1 I 5 t U ' f .5 E I Rs, ,. A ve, ts .' , 'X if 7 ' if lg? ,JE 7 r A - ,gd i tu Spring Break-31 II . . Qohgratrulattiohs, Felioittieas, Applause, lncredible. The student body this year pushed the limit beyond anything seen before. With Jodi McKenzie and Lisa Dingman on the Hudson Belk's Teen Board, and Maureen Carlin on the lvey's Teen Board, Broughton was well represented in the fashion world. Benji Taylor continued the tradition by becoming Raleigh's junior Miss and qualifying for the State junior Miss Competition. Intense. The community was not the only place Broughton students were challenging standards. High scores on the Lx ,M PSAT won Bill McNairy, Kristie Ba-rksdale, Benji Taylor, and Lisa Dingman National Merit Semi-Finalist status. Also on the honor list were Nicole Simmons, Yolanda McGill, Kelly Daughtry, Katherine Ellis, Jonathan Bolch,and Andrew Pipkin. Their pursuit of academic excellence entitled them to Governor's School nominations from the school. Further academic success led Bret Batchelder to the Finals in the Morehead Scholarship competition at Carolina, and Lloyd Clark and Mark Brenner to the Semi-finals in the Stuart Scholarship competition at Davidson. On the non-academic side, Mike Smith, Kevin Cummings, Bret Batchelder, Victor Glover, and Royce Laws ended their football season with top honors, by attaining All-Conference status. Mike Smith also brought home top accolades with his All- Metro award. Not to leave foot- ball with all the honors, David Allred made the 1986 Raleigh Area Soccer Dream Team, voted on by area sports writers and coaches. The best of the best. We proved this time and time again, with award after award. The student body of 1986-87 pushed its goals and expectations farther than ever, showing just how unique Broughton has become. High scores on the PSAT set Benji Taylor Lisa Dingman, Bill McNairy, and Krist Barksdale apart from their classmates. Thif prestigious honor, unfortunately, carries with it no monetary value. 47. W - 1 as s Li 5 lf' HUWWNDCQQWMW ikmmamoniri endamone, the Distinguishing himself by reaching finals in the Morehead Scholarship Competition, Bret Batchelder received a tull tour year scholarship to the Univer- sity of North Carolina complete with summer internships. Mark Brenner and i 1 S mi-Finalists in a Lloyd Clark were , e ' ' r tition at Davidson, the Ed- similar tornpe ' Scholarship. These ward Crosland Stuart 'h' s are two of the most two scholars ip ' ' i heast, if notin the Comp country. etitiye in the Sout fin v a rio u projects. ernlwr Belk's and lvey's Teen Board m Lisa Dingman, Maureen Carlin, and loili McKenzie kept busy with their many duties, Such duties include fashion shows, photography sessions, and s other Community related Wham!! Alice hit the ground with a cry of alarm. "Where am I?" she asked herself in fright. Alice jumped up from the ground and gazed about at the small, dirty room. She saw a table in the corner and walked over to it. A tiny silver key winked up at her from its dusty surface. She grabbed it and began to search for a door that it would open. Along the opposite wall, she found a keyhole. The door glided open when Alice turned the key. Alice stepped back in awe as she saw the girls in the Class of l99O. Alice ran after the girls who had dis- appeared around a corner. Out of the room, she came upon the most unusual creature she had ever seen. It was a large green caterpiller smoking a pipe atop a fat mushroom. Alice stopped short. uljardon me sir," Alice curtsied to the animal, "but do you happen to know where l am?" The caterpiller turned his head away haughtily. "I surely wouldn't tell you even ifl did know," he snorted. Alice began to say something else but the caterpiller cut her off with,"Little girls like you should go back to where they came from! Now, go away" Alice huffed in anger and stomped back along the path. She reentered the room she had Hrst landed in and, while search- ing for the hole she come through, she saw a bright spark on the floor. Alice raced over to see what it was and discov- ered that it was another key! She cried in excitement and quickly found a second door which opened with as much ease as the first. Out stepped the beautiful girls of the Class of 1989. Alice ran as fast as she could, but she could not find where the beautiful girls had gone. A little way along the path, Alice came upon a small house. Curious, she opened the door and went inside. A plate of cookies stood on a table just in- side the door, and without thinking, Alice Committees Chairmen Flowers Daria Ervin Hearts Stephanie Banes Mushroom 81 Animals Mary Hampton Ferrell, Leah Miller Card Men Mary Shaw, Michelle Roberts Trees Jill Dembicks Murals Lorenzo Berry Cave Joey Leville Court Backdrop Entrance Backdrop Jakie Phillips, Belinda Watkins Jim O'Conner Refreshments Kristi Barksdale Invitations Laura Rinne Flags Susan Tull House Renelle Risley Dutchess Felicia Parker Entertainment Casey Herget Mad Hatter Sabine Moore Court Jackie Mittelstaedt Escorts Mark Brenner .amatgp M .M began eating them. All ofa sudden she got a strange sensation that she was growing! The walls began to get closer and closer, and soon her legs and arms had popped out of the windows and her head out of the chimney! Alice screamed, she strug- gled to get free, but she was stuck! 'LQuack! Quack!" Alice peered down from the chimney, A duck sat on the ground below her. "I-Iello!" shouted Alice, "Can you help me?" The duck looked around, then up at Alice. "Do you have another cookie?" it shout- ed up to her. Alice still had one in her hand. "Yes, what should I do?" "Eat the cookie," the duck told her, "you should shrink, then. If that doesn't work, l'm afraid you'll just have to stay there." Alice quickly HIC the cookie. Slowly, but surely, she began to shrink. Finally, she was back to her normal size. Alice sighed in relief. When she climbed out of the house, she found the duck and swooped it up just in case she encountered any other catas- trophies. They headed back to the door- room together. Another search turned up another key and another door. These girls from the Class of 1988 were even more beautiful than the others before them! Alice tried once again to follow the girls, but they had disappeared. Instea. Alice came upon a large orange cat. looked down on her from its perch in a ta tree. "Hello," said Alice, "Can you tell m where I am?" "Maybe so maybe not," he sneere while cleaning his teeth with one shar claw. "Please mister, can't you tell me?!' Alic began to cry. "I'll tell you this: follow beauty whet ever it goes and you will find home." The cat turned away. Alice ran back tt the doorroom in tears. Inside, Alice sa down and sobbed. Her tears began tt make a pool on the ground, and soon sht was surrounded by them! "l'll never get home!" cried Alice. "Let me help you," said a voice. Alice looked about. There was nobody there. Down here," the voice said. Alice looked down. A goldfish hac found its way into her pool of tears anc was trying to give her something. "Take it," it said. Alice reached down and pulled another key from its mouth. "Oh!" exclaimed Alice, and she jum op to find another door that opened reveal the gleaming girls of the Class 1987. Alice couldn't believe her eyes at beauty ofthe last girls. She ran after th but they too disappeared! Portraying the Dutchess, lohnathan Lotz screams as Alice approaches. Alice in Wonderland was the first theme used for Queen of Hearts many years ago. During clean up, Kevin Lee and Chan Cor rad take a break from hauling trash. It toc only five hours to clean up Sunday, con pared with the hundreds of hours putting together. Sitting attheteetotthe mousethatattended the Mad Hatter! tea party, Senior leah Millar glues tissue paper to this year's Queen ot' Hearts' decorations with parti- Cular attention to detail. With stickv fingers, Maureen Carlin and Bonnie Koehler plane tape on the court backdrop. Dressed in sweatshirts and jeans, mans' seniors worked late into the night to get the ioh done hetore the assembly. A It i H , . xt og , Q 1 ..- Beforeprattice,th1-WhiteRahhit-e Senior Henrv Young, shows ott ltls hunnx' ears and Master Hot Lips sweatshirt, Students xx ho took part in the pertormanfe rehearsed many hours. Looking around VVonderland in awe, Freshman Mollv Briggs searches tor the White Rahhit. The senior class advisors, Ann Pupa and ludv Barker put in manv long hours and suffered manv headac hes overseeing Queen ot' Hearts. Queen of Hearts-35 Frustrated, Alice started back along the path when she heard a loud scream. She ran towards it. Through some bushes, Alice saw a woman screaming at the top of her lungs. She was hurling plates all over the ground! Fearful for her life, Alice fled back to the doorroom. As she went inside, she saw that another key had been put on the table. Alice looked around to see who might have left it. She did not see the pair of white ears in the shadows. Alice grabbed the key and quickly opened another door. A bright light shot forth, and the beauty ofthe 1987 Maid of Honor stunned Alice. Alice tried once again to find out where the girl had gone, but she couldn't. Instead, Alice stumbled upon a table. There was a tea pot and a set oftea cups on it, and Alice sat down hopeful- lf, '... she was very hungry for her supper! 'KBoo!" a voice said. Alice jumped. She turned around. A friendly face smiled at her from under an enormous hat. f'Hello," she replied, 'Lwho are you?" "l'm the Mad Hatter." "Oh!" exclaimed Alice, "Can you take me home?" The Mad Hatter sat down. A small grey mouse came up behind Alice and pushed a chair under her. It hopped up on the table and began to eat a crumpet. Alice looked at it and helped herselfto a cookie. 'These won't make me shrink, will they?" Alice asked the mouse. "Oh, no, no," it squeaked. Alice ate it with joy and helped herself to another. "Now,,' Alice looked over to the Mad Hatter, "Do you have any idea howl can get home?', "Sorry, dear, all I do is serve tea and biscuts," The Mad Hatter poured himselfa cup of tea. "Care for any, Alice?" Alice lept up and ran away as fast as her little legs would carry her. "I don't want tea! I want to go home!!!" When Alice got back to the room, she found one last key on the table...she still didn't see the ears, nearby. A small pink nose twitched in the darkness. Alice opened the last door with apprehension. A light brighter than her eyes could stand broke through the door. Before her stood the 1987 Queen of Hearts! Alice ran as fast as fast as she had ever run in her entire life! just as she rounded a corner, a big white rabbit leptin front of her. "Bet you thought I'd never get here," it said to Alice's surprised face. Alice stepped forward. f'You're not?" she peered at him, "You're really not, are you? I was begin- ning to think you really didn't exist. My White Rabbit, you're finally here!" Alice hugged him and he bowed to her. "Allow me," the White Rabbit took Alice's hand. "Wait," Alice stopped, "You haven't said your famous line yet." The rabbit looked down at Alice. "But I'm not late, Alice," he smiled, "I've been here all along." K'The keys!" Alice exclaimed. The White Rabbit led way and the two of them went through a hedge. There before her eyes sat the beautiful court of girls that had appeared in the doors. Alice clapped her hands in delight. A jack of clubs escorted her to a seat, and the festivities began. The entertainment included such songs as, "A Capella", "l'll Never Love Again," "I Donlt Know How To Love Himf "Baby Come To Me," "Sound of Silence," "Play A Simple Melody," and "The Way We Were." The band, Sas- quatch, played "Twist and Shout" and several raps were preformed for the court. The White Rabbit was so pleased with his court he proclaimed that a dance would be held the very next night! Alice clapped her hands in glee, and, taking the rabbit's paw, she left to prepare for the festivities. Finally the time came. The pleased White Rabbit began to dance. He told his court to join him, and soon all of Wonderland was dancing and laughing! The White Rabbit took Alice's dainty hand, and they waltzed the night away... From the Queen of Hearts script by Lisa Campbell Frances Cant Bailey La Rhonda Nicole Hemby and Meg Korte Dana Susanne Batchelder escorted by lohn Patrick Clougherty jennifer Hallman Boone escorted by Eugene Nimocks Haigh Mary Charles Lefort Cray Cowper Williams escorted by escorted by escorted by f2SCOFI6Cl by Darryl Reed Head Derrick Cleveland Lovelace Brian Kenneth Lynch Charles Pulridm Wilkins l .-rl" A.-X Margaret Taylor Bridger Clerralyn Tuan Cliunn escorted bv Bernard Rosevelt Terrell escorted bv Marsden Bellamv Deliossett Ill Cihela Theresa Garland Stephanie Yvonne Collins escorted bv Derrick Gerrard Holland escorted bv Kerwyn Booker Hinton x Ashlev Ann Thompson Kenvetta Daniels escorted bv escorted bv Michael Taiwan Young Craig Allen Warren As they danced the night away, Senior Allin Foulkrod and his date jammed to the tunes bv the Bottom Line. This Broughton band performed songs bv popular groups such as, UZ, Rush, and Van Halen. Coats, coats, and more coats, that was the objective for these three freshmen, Virginia Sparrow, Kitty Meares, and 'lenny Phillips. Year after year the fresh- men collect co its and hold them in the . . . ya. weight room. A -t - h i X i X e i1 Pfis- Pamela Lavfield Davis Margaret lrances Porter escorted bv escorted bv lohn Michael Dickinson Kevin Scott Lancaster Kimberly Beth HSIUSCV Sharon Anne Watters PSC0fTPCl bw' escorted bv David Allan Head Kenneth Leg- johngon Fl" O '. iff .IL Am Marilyn Ann Andrews Pamela Denise Chavis escorted by escorted by Michael Iohn Paul Messner Maylon Antonio Rowland Following at just the right Sherwin Abraham Sanders observes crowd, Accompanying Abraham the train bearers, Courtney Atrese Perry and Anna Madison Crampton. XBITBCE Queen of i's card Countless triple overhead as the red back- 7 3 .SU saw, Q!-'J-'li Melanie Annette Chrisp escorted by Royce Donovin Laws at X 4 v o ' 6 A- Kg, . . at sf Rx 4- s , XY O' S Mary Elizabeth Crampton escorted by Hugh Taylor Avera ty' 59. 'Q Caroline Marie Farmer escorted by Bret Allan Batchelder escorted by Dennis Anderson Peebles, lr. - , x, H, it S 3 :r'4n.- , n . my If 3 Qifisfsszs Kimberly Harris Holly Ann Mercer escorted by Kevin Russell Lee Focusing intently on the script, Masters 0 Ceremony Noah Channing Conrad anc Princess Ka Shan Whitaker guide the crowd through Wonderland. Many long hours were spent writing and revising the detailed Queen of Hearts' script, ds, aww- of Honor Cameron Worth escorted by Neal Hunt, lr. Queen of Hearts-39 Thafs it! The very last page finished in the yearbook! Excuse us if we kick back for a while . . . 40 The N ew Broughton Dictionary 58th Edition Xt- t f ii liglx il' ina M4 , ax - m" i .,, W z,,:,w . Q, f tn, if rf fi wr 3 i W gt Q , Wat. if ,r my. u -W-- det,-,asa if f ,. rm... dit, 'sv 1,5 - tel'e-vis-ion - - A machine which converts light rays into radio waves transmit th , s ese waves, which are received and re-converted into 11 ht h g rays, W ich form pictures simi- K H .X lar to those recorded on film. N Xe E' nf Q 4LX-, , Q4 Paul Reubens, aka Pee-Wee Although it was only available to people f 1987. b Andy Wfarhol: 1928-1987 aft - n -- one of the fine arts, more especially one of the more imitative members of the group, and in particular painting and sculpture, something pleas- ing to the eye. TOMATO SBU? ,af 5, 'V ,lf FFL- TJ-.i1iC"l-. ' c ' 43 W t L mf1'sic - n - any succession of tones so ' modulated to please the ear, melody and is harmony, any combination of tones in har- mony: vocal music, instrumental music, etc. Bruce Springsteen and the E Street art rock , H , 3 type Of Band's live triple disc went to number - h f h one the week it was released and sold mblsic t at Ocuses on t e record breaking amounts. Oflglllal, Springsteen - n - a musician who released a three album live set. Robert Fripp's innovative guitar work powered King Crimson for fifteen years Fripp most recently collaborated with Andy Summers of the Police on two al bums. 44 Nor: Howard the Duck. I 5 Hot: Platoo mov,ie - n - a moving picture show, a popular diversion for teenagers, something ' ' "'-1"1ffw- to do on Friday night. news - n - recent account: fresh informa- tion of something that has lately taken place at a distance or of something previously unknown, tidings new intelligence of something strange and interesting. Clockwise from upper left: Tammy Fay Bakker, Colonel Oliver North, Presiden Reagan with Robert McFarlane, Willian Casey and Donald Regan v Lazer Tag, one of the biggest selling toys of the year wasn't just for kidsg many Broughton students enjoyed the game. afg the acts of reviving or refreshing after toil or exertiong rec-re-it tion - n - reanimatingg amusementg diversiong gratificationg satisfying. 4 The LATIPAC proudly presents: T IN VVEBS . antizits-n-indentations in car doors caused by pitting it Csee pitting itll - ex: "The guy at the bodyshop told me it would cost S 'I DD to take all the antizits out of my doors. " Black S. Decker'-n-an extremely studious student - ex: "That Black S. Decker made a S7 on the Anatomy exam." burn-v-to study, contraction of burning the midnight oil - ex: "l'm gonna have to burn it tonight for the Calculus test." bust-v-to be caught - ex: "I came in at three last night and my dad busted me." casual-adj-like, really good - ex: "That shirt is casual!" Catch rack-v-to sleep - ex: "l'm gonna go home during lunch today and catch some rack." Chill-v-to calm down, usu. used as command - ex: "Chill out, guy!!! Crib-v-to cheat - ex: "I was cribbing like crazy until Mrs. Smisson caught me." Dad-n-Dr. Jewell - ex: "Just as l'm telling Joe how I skipped third period, up walked Dad." duckswerve-v-to avoid - ex: "I'd been trying to duckswerve this guy all day, and ran into him pulling out of the pit." fellahs-n-Brother's Pizza Palace - ex: "Let's go to the fellahs after the game." frog-n-freshman - ex: "Nly mom makes me give this frog who lives next door a ride to school every morning." fugly-adi-beyond ugly, grotesque - ex: "The Pacer is a fugly car." Fuquay-Varina-n-redneck - ex: "Check out the Fuquay-Varina behind me with the shotgun rack." ginohy-adj-difficult - ex: "Thisequation is really ginchy." goats-n-people who walk to school Cderiv. of "to hoof it"J - ex: "Nly bus goes by these goats every morning, and they look so cold." go up the hill-v-to go to Chapel Hill for the evening - ex: "There's nothing happening tonight, do you wanna go up the hill?" grind-n-see Black S. Decker grotty-adj-gross, grotesque - ex: "This sandwich my mom packed is just too grotty!" guesstimate-n or v-rough guess, to make a rough guess - ex: "I had to guesstimate on three equations on Mrs. LIoyd's test." guz'-n-a large drink from Fast Fare, short for Guzzler- ex: "Let's go to Fast Fare after school and grab a guz'." hoof it-v-to walk - ex: "I gotta hoof it down to the pit." the I-lui:-n-the Hamburger Hut - ex: "Let's go to the Hut for lunch today." illegal aliens-n-underclassmen who go off campus for lunch - ex: "There were three illegal aliens at the Hut today." landing Craft-n-school bus - ex: "Nly car wouldn't start and I had to catch 48 unsung - cnuff DESCRIBE IT the landing craft." Iudettes-n-Vivarin and No-Doz - ex: "I pulled an all-nighter last night and had to munch a couple Iudettes to-stay up." lvla Bell-n-recorded messages from school informing your parents that you missed school that day. - ex: "Everything was cool until my day got a call from Ma Bell." mannah from heaven-n-money from the parents - ex: "I couldn't go to the game until some mannah from heaven came my way." mob-n-an inanimate object - ex: "Let's overdrive this mob!" no-marfs-land-n-the Senior Parking Lot, which is on campus if you bring a drink back from lunch, but off campus if you don't have a senior lunch pass - ex: "Dad busted me walking across no-man's-land carrying a guz'." nyeh-n-negative, usu. stressed - ex: "Do you want to go out tonight?" nnlyehp: overdrive-v-to push to the limit - ex: "Let's overdrive this mob!" pinch-v-to steal - ex: "I pinched a pencil from her purse." pit it-v-to park in the pit - ex: "I got here late today and had to pit it." power- tool-n-see Black S Decker projectile-n-any obiect thrown in class - ex: "He made some really stupid remark and I hit him with a proiectiIe."' rent:-n-contraction of parent - ex: "The 'rent's loaned me the car for Gueen of Hearts." rock-v-to do well - ex: "I rocked my Latin test!" scrap-v-to borrow - ex: "Let me scrap a piece of paper off you." section Q-v-to go to a N.C. State football game - ex: "I'm going to section g tomorrow afternoon." schwench-n-a female freshman - ex: "Did you hear that schwench ask me to Sadie Hopkins?" shinola-n-top forty radio programming - ex: "She had the radio set to shinola, but I turned it to WFlDU." skiptease-n-someone who promises they'll meet you at McDonaId's during third period, then doesn't show up - ex: "She's such a skiptease. I waited for her for thirty minutes." sweet-adj-better than good - ex: "Your new car is sweet." tank-n-any car made before 'I S75 - ex: "I parked beside this extreme tank this morning." tower'-v-to climb the water tower - ex: "Those guys went towering last night." tunes-n-music - ex: "Those are some pretty sweet tunes. " Uncle Dave-n-David Letterman, a friend of burners Csee burn! - ex: "I was burning last night and caught Uncle Dave on the tube." Uncle Johnny-n-Johnny Carson, another friend of burner - ex: "Uncle Johnny was really dumb last night." untouohables-n-really pretyy girls - ex: "I asked this untouchable out to dinner and she's been giving me the duckswerve." wicked-adi-like, really, really good - ex: "The Genesis concert was wicked." yum-n-an extremely present sensation - ex: "He asked me out, and it was just like, yum." za-n-pizza -- ex: "Let's go over to the fellahs and grab some za." WORDS CAH"I' DESCIIIBE IT Q o Ro m il il il cawiwsi E 5 1 ' w E-93 5 ALI!! 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E ,, g m E23 ?? fi? '22 QTEE5 In . Q d,.g, li!.lllf.fl,Ql1l. .- ss 3' E3 553 E1 PLEASE CIRCLE TYPESTYI-E FOR THIS PA Korinrlo LATlN EXTRA CONDENSED GE. American Typewriter Anlique Olive AvonrB Linoiexf Mellor Mefrollf O 1' P Ook Baskerville Bodorvl Cole-cionlc Cenlufy Eurosiyle Goromond l-lelvelico e plmci olollno Quodroro ShellyAnc1cnle Snell Roundhond Souvenir Times Pomon Venture Scripr V5icA sh 22102 15 za 25 so as 40 45 so ss oo as Fo ELITE 6 12 18 24 30 36 42 48 54 60 66' 72 78 34 s F is E b , ,se 5 projects. Juniors ot a cha ce to exnr ss t eir thoug ts in for al if Q va I i C essa s. nI've neve had to rite an on'nion pap r bef re his y ar,n5? 1 E i CD Lu Z sta ed J nior Ken J hns n. Seni r's ours on the ther hand, 3 ON is D- I- H O 5 was more unst uctur d a d al owed the studen s t thi k fog them. 5 W Q Q sf sel es. uYou can t ink hat ver dou ant t th'nk i thi class,u exnlaine Senior A, . t ache Mrs. Marian Ti othq, has lon as v u have rea ons o sup ort your thou hts.u d Ill 5 Stu ents disco ere mor abc t the selv s e ch y ar, nd were 0 0 . . 1 ,, abl to evel p a strons cha acte -nior aur Mil s su med it Ill Q Q 0 5 S up ery ell e s id e'r ted a lot more matu ely n w I- L 3- Q me I 's 1 qro up in E glis ." 0 9. 2 l E 2 S 5 E E Q 0 o z 5 v 5 5 5 D M 0 -I O E F h 5 Q Ei icrvfi WH 5 5 WHA 0025 ml W, s s. D0 ' fl 'G 8 L T F5 8 u I-Vi 151 ,,, ll ' . : f f Z F l0TH X 'I Af1 g g, .9 KCW 1 E 0 I H E : 8 1 - X is 5V5lJ5H 55 TCUU .ii. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Drlveoldllnu- ' Blow and Cut UI like to blow up things," Connie Zaytoun said during Chemistry class. Students were involved in all phases of science from lab work to theoretical formula. UI don't mind dissect- ing frogs until I hear their bones crunch," Biology student Diane Coleman explained. Science classes offered a break from the regular school day. During what other period could you do a urinalysis, draw a fetal pig, or perform a flame test? Students in Marine Ecol- ogy spent an entire day at the beach studying North Carolina's coastal process. What a field trip! There were advanced courses for the serious scientist as well. I-Ionors Anatomy, Biology, Chemistry, and Physics were taught. For the first time this year, students who passed a system-wide exam received weighted credit for their honors science classes. "I donit think the new policy is fair at allf, complained Emily Cowling. "You don't have to take an exam in any other honors class to re- ceive credit." Students took a standard exam in A.P. Chemistry and Biology as well. However, those who passed these exams received college credit. Although most A.P. science students found their classes challenging, they were given a lot of extra work to do, "I guess it's worth the extra effort,'l pondered Nicole Simmons, an A.P. Chemistry student. 'LYeah but last year I understood every- thing, now I'm just so con- fused," Crystal Williams, her classmate countered. No matter what science class students were in, they were kept busy with every thing from boiling bunsen burners to vector problems. There were no short cuts. 'kfffs Recording their findings, Lisa Andrews and Mike Anderson make careful meas- urements. Precision was essential in all science classes. Searching for a beam of sunlight, Hugh Avera examines various human tissues. Labs were a vital learning tool in science classes. WW l-li! I joet got out of eoienoe end em writing tnie note. Goeee vvno vvee my oertner for tne onemietry let3'?! l-le looke good even vvitn tnoee geek gleeeee. lVleyt3e I oen get one of tnoee eorone to vveer to tne prom. Cl'm eo eL.1relJCJor oeeker ooileol over end green goo eoreyeo ell over- even in my neir! At leeet ne eteyecl efter to nelo me oleen oo. ffhv. .. , . -.wa 'lff Watching the formation of molten iron, lohnathon Boltch stands back at a safe distance. A.P. Chemistry students under- took complicated experiments to prepare themselves for college. Peering curiously at a test tube, Carla Sheppard and Lori Thorpe learn hands! on about chromatography. Labs gave students a break from the regular routine. AW' I Concentrating, Howdy Manning works diligently on a Physical Science experi- ment as Ashley Moore looks on. Partner labs saved materials and time along with teaching students how to vvork together. During third period Anatomy class, David Lynch, Beth Crampton, and Mon- ique Merriweather study the mitosis of a cell, Anatomy students did close to twenty labs throughout the year. Foreign Flu Cy VVnen I final: walked in tne door' "TAl?DE!" I tniecl to explain vvny but all el-ie ciicl vvae enake ner' neacl and nen finger' and eay "No cornpraenclo, nabla eolarnente en espanol. " Tnie ie the vvonet czlaea to tray to argue vvitn the teacner' becauee in Spanien ene'e alvvaya night. " A must for college bound students was the learning of a foreign language. Broughton offered German, Latin, French, and Spanish. Although one of the more commonly spoken tongues would have been more helpful for travel and commu- nication purposes, students chose Latin to expand their general knowledge and aid in English grammar. Stephanie Ferrell, a fourth year Latin student said, "I figured that I wouldn't have to speak in Latin up in front of the class and so far I've been right." Reasons for taking any lan- guage vary, one honest student, Charles Bell, said he took Span- ish "to get a grade." Charles is now in his fourth year which offers weighted credit. A con- trasting remark made by Michael Messner was, "I want to be able to expand my horizons of other cultures. It's the second most widely spoken language in America and ifl move to some place like Florida I'll be able to speak to the people." While playing the Spanish version of Monopoly, Chan Conrad informed us that he's taking Spanish "to pick up girls." Senior Caleb Smith's father teaches Spanish at N.C. State University but he agreed with Chan when he said that he too was hoping of encountering "beautiful women on nude beaches." Clark Green had slightly sentimental reasons, "I used to watch "Chico The Man " on T.V. when I was little. I would also like to visit Columbia for its culture. 'I "Schools should stress a second language more, it's so im- portant because we take English, the most widely spoken lan- guage, for granted. I spent a month in France this summer and it helped me with my flu- ency. Over the past few years I've grown to like speaking French - it's not harsh, it is a romantic language," stated Marty Mitchell. ' ' 2 f Alu Trying to explain a difficult vocabulary word, Mary Hampton Ferrell gestures to- wards the chalkboard. Vocabulary was essential in translating the complicated works which the Latin students read. Explaining difficult verbs, Miss Adams keeps the attention of her class. Fourth year French students learn grammar as well as literature. i 13" ic' 4 5, l Rplmlfwg their lartmwrlx, Clmrlm-N llvll mul K lurk hreem flmre Ilwlr twurllm xl-.lr 5l7.l!llNl1 pmlect xxztlw Ilw clmx. Vgmpvr lvwl Ntunlerwtx must reall, Npn'.1lX.1ml tlwwk H1tlu-llwlamllmge. Taking A break from lmselmll, Clernmn students Kathleen Smith and Natlmm Kxrl-mmm quemh tlwelr tlwirxt. "elm lruelw- lwrwgspuckrmcll' csprmg DILKVTICJ lx one OI the German duh! num nc llN.lllE'N V Language-59 X1 0 Yes, you can leave campus dur- ing the day without getting detention or suspension. Many students found their classrooms outside of Broughton. Students with work release left campus for as many as four periods a day. Members of the Senior's Scho- lar's Program left campus to at- tend classes at area colleges. Some seniors even participated in unusual programs at other high schools. "If they are smart enough to take college courses they should be able tof' Diane Dickerson said of the policy. Work release participants gained invaluable experience in job fields. "It helps me prepare for my future life after Brough- ton," jeff Goodman explained. Abe Quinn also found the class worthwhile. 'KIt teaches you a lot and really helps you understand your employer." "You have to change your schedule around to make it fit, but it works since I already have enough classes to graduate," Bridger Newman added. Although some students already had jobs before entering into the program, all participants went through the regular ap- Books in hand, Karen Nowell heads for N.C. State. Students received college credit for the classes they passed. plication process. They found themselves in a wide variety of work environments, including construction, landscaping, and political campaigning. Approxi- mately thirty students were in- volved in the program, working at least twelve hours a week for two high school credits. Although the seniors who took classes at area colleges did not receive high school credits, many students found it both academically challenging and : r4', vvfafi, 4'-4.4, Av A ,s ff Campus rewarding. They too had to go through an application process before being admitted. 'IIt's even harder than I thought it would be, especially my Econo- mics class. I feel I will be bet- ter prepared for college though and I really am enjoying the stimulating work,' said Debbie Hall who took two classes at Meredith. Karen Nowell, who took Biology at N.C. State also found her class helpful. "College release has offered me time to get ahead and taste a little bit of what Illl be experiencing next year,'I Senior Benji Taylor also 51 'U.pl vP"4,v v 1 Vp"'- J' A TIIII left campus, although not for 1 college. During sixth and sev enth period, Benji took 1 modern dance class at Enole, fo a P.E. credit. Although, the ma jority ofstudents involved in of campus classes found the ex periences to be worthwhile, sac rifices were necessary. K'Nov after four years I'm eligible fog senior lunch. Instead, I just gral an apple on my way to class,' grinned Benji Taylor. Warming up before class, Benji T 1 uses the ballet bar. Benji attended for her dance class. IIIITIT What is the most interesting project you've ever done? I made the Globe Theatre out of popsicle sticks. Dan Kesler I made the sun by painting a styrofoam ball gold and green. I col- ored it with a yellow magic marker, put construction paper on it, and two walnuts. I don't usually do them. lllllli Tuan Chunn Nathan Kirkman IIUIL ime Off K last minute chance to finish iomework or eat breakfast - a ime to talk with friends and find iut what's happening Saturday tight - I-Iomeroom: words can't tescribe it. Home room is the only period I ike besides lunch," Sara ,Iarette aid smiling. I'I'd never get my ,panish homework done if I .idn't have it," Justine Kelly dded. But homeroom was more han just a break from classes. itudents, who spent all four ears in the same homeroom, had certain closeness and other nembers including the advisor. Announcements for the day as .fell as job bulletins and scholar- hip information were given. At- endance was taken, some clubs, such as the US club, held special meetings on Wednesday, an ex- tended homeroom. Students re- ceived school pictures and report cards along with lots of other in- formation aimed at parents. "I hated that we had to spend so much time on the student hand- books, but I guess it was im- portant," Heidi Berenson com- mented. Students had a chance to catch their breath between classes during homeroom. Suzanne jordan said, 'II don't know how we'd get along without it." After homeroom announcements, Missy Stoutt and Lisa Dingman relax and enjoy a moment of free time. Homeroom was .1 perfect time to catch up on the weekend activities. if V' kj, 3-Q KJ! M4- r,,,,c Starting Staff "I like everything except for my sixth period class," smiled Ivan Rotin, a student teacher from N.C. State University. Seniors from State and Meredith took over classes at Broughton for the fall semester. They had spent seven weeks being taught how to teach and then two weeks ob- serving Broughton classes. Final- ly, full of new ideas, they plunged in with their lesson plans, home- work, and tests. I'Student teachers start out so nervous that you feel sorry for them, but they usually have lots of neat things planned," Nicole Simmons said during her English class. "I like student teachers because they grade easier than the regular ones," Christina Boatwright added. But Broughton students were not the only ones being graded, these nestling teachers received grades on their perfor- mance too. Almost once a week advisors from their respective colleges sat in on classes. Even though student teachers carried a full load of classes at Broughton, they were still consi- dered a students of a university or college. Most spent their free time on home campus where they received all the privileges of regular students. But for them student teaching was more than a graduation requirement. As Connie Morrow said, "It's hard work, but very rewarding. It has taught me a lot about students, teaching, and my future career." 145, . '. 55. ' l" ' W, -'3S:3nf,"'f " 55' V f F 'lik 13.2 tYfX'fi'-51. 3 M- rv N1 14- Biting his lip in determination, leremy Gould, struggles with the "Greek Week Olympics" tug-of-vvar. The World Civilizations classes competed against each other in various events. Speaking to Social Studies classes in the auditorium, Lieutenant Govenor Bob jordan explains the workings of the govenor's office. In order to help ELF, students un- derstand the workings of the goverment more fully, many officials were invited to speak. -1-Lf if - A ia .X, -,virintig 4 f . .ag -. - ,. 'A 'wg r', W0 , -Q Ni 96 a . KXEX X 1 t X X ti X X XX 'n S' 'Q ' N' .-fe r --. -F N it vi In , Q Preserved 'n the Page "I'rh thoroughly ooraecl. The oleee ie oieoueeihg the Dovv Johee Averaege eho I'm veggih' out oh the oeilihg. Flohelol, you etuo you. VVheh I grfovv uo I vvehhe be orieeioeht eho vvelk ehouho with e oheeeey ghih Qoihg PEACE. OP rheybe I'll juet get rteoioel eho Cleeigh e hevv fleg, tie- Clye it or' eorhethihg? 8 O.K., it's a required course so how interesting can you expect it to be? I-Iowever, some students found their history classes to be one of their favorites. Senior Julie Sparboe said, UI like it for the interesting class discussions. I loved the N.C. State trip to the library with Mr. Ratliff- we even took him out to lunch." Randy Mason did not share her en- thusiasm. "I don't think that we should be required ot take three years of it. U.S. History was rather boring and it got redun- dant." To spice up World Civili- zations,the first annual Greek Week was set up during which students took trips to the library and museum. Each Worltl Civili- zatons class represented a Greek cityfstate and received points JI tlfwmiw during an olympics and dress-up day that were included in the activities. 'tlt was a little drafty in that toga, but it was really fun!" ex- plained Katrinna Vancleave. junior Kim Fowlkes also enjoyed the week, but felt it was unfair to require students to do so much after school. 'KI have a really busy schedule and I don't think my grade should suffer because I can't stay after school." just or unjust? It's just a matter ofwhat's more important to you. john Muddiman liked his E.L.P. class. "We're learning about the governmental systems, and I think that is important to know." Most students found their history classes interesting and worthwhile and didn't seem to mind being required to take it for three years. Loaded with books and bags, Kim Hoang pauses in the hall to show off her homenade toga. Students were required to wear Greek costumes for their World Civilizations presentations. Posters plaster the ceiling of Mr.Ratliff's Social Studies classroom. Many are from other countries, and one is even the size of a billboard. -I' Prob! m P obl VVI-IEVV! I juet came fhdm math! VVe took the harfdeat teat. I cah hahdly breathe! I thihk my Qreade vvill he Idvvera thah the apeed limit ..... the city vvide epeed limit! IVIy Dad vvill Kick me ihto hegative ihfihity. VVeII, I bet- ter' go make out my will juet ih case. See ya! Some students thought ofit as an hour for games, puzzles and fun. Others called it cryptic and foreign. Regardless ofits reputa- tion, Mathematics have played an important part in the high school student's curriculum for as long as schooling has been recorded. "It makes sense," said Fresh- man Shannon Brown, f'There are no exceptions to the rules. Every thing has a definite place." Math was the logical science. There were reasons for every method and proofs for every Working out a proof, jennifer johnson draws a triangle with her trusty geometer. The geometer is a must-have for all Geometry students, formula. And just as their was more than one way to cross a river, there was also more than one way to solve an arithmetic problem. After Steve Gunter, a math instructor, solved one problem with two different methods, he shook his head and said, "This renews my faith in mathematics." "But I just can't think that way!" exclaimed Sophomore Robin Goss. "It's like I listen but I just can't hear." Some of the concepts in mathematics were difficult for some students to With great patience, Ms. Maple instructs her students in a Geometry lesson. Board illustrations were a great benefit to the Geometry students. 64-Curriculum grasp. "It's really a building process," sighed Sophomore Mark Muddiman,"And if you get lost or have a bad teacher early, you're really in trouble later on." "I like math," admitted Senior junior Bailey, "but it's mostly because of my teacher Mrs. Wells." Fortunately, Broughton's faculty included many special math teachers. "I think the math department at Broughton is very strong. I'm confident that I'll have a strong base for college math," thought Senior Markham Carr. Whether students went into a mathematical career or simply took enough math for graduation, problems requiring mathematic skills would be present forever! Wm. Working on a perplexing math problem, Iuniors lohnny McConnel and Tracy Cate visualize their Algebra. Although teamwork can be disruptive, often two minds can vvork better than one. 1. 'ima 4 With an intense expression, Senior Charles Miller concentrates on the general equation of an ellipse. The el- lipse is only one of the conic sections studied in Advanced Math. Amongthe students in tvts. Wells Algebra class, Shanwon Brooks and Meg Chenerv work along with their teacher on the overhead projector. Because they are easier to use than the traditional chalk and Chalkboard, overhead projectors are found in many math classrooms today. Experie Cing It "It takes a lot of time and ef- fort but when it comes together its worth it," john Worsely said about his drama class. Students in art and drama put forth a tremendous amount of energy and patience in producing attrac- tive and appealing projects."I enjoy the class but not the homework. I didn't expect homework assignments in art classf' groaned Tico West. Few students realized all that was in- volved when they signed up for art or drama. Demetria Richard- son however found her art class worthwhile, "It's a way for me to get away after a long hard day at Broughton. For me, it's relax- ing." "I think it's good training for technical drawing in college," Tommy Benton added. Whether you were looking for a career or just a hobby, art and drama were i if A 4 .ha - Drawing a pattern, Sarah Carlson creates her national traffic and bus safety poster. Art students enter their work in various competitions throughout the year. good choices. I like art because I love to sketch strange crea- tures," smiled Donovan Haw- field. His classmate Taka Goto felt more strongly, "Art is my life!" Both art and drama classes required an unusually large amount of creativity. "I like to express my creativity on paper," art student Wes Hamilton ex- plained. Drama students ex- pressed their creativity on stage. "Therels nothing like the ex- citement on stage. You can feel the excitement in the air," em- phasized Bob Gossman. Pam Leden agreed, "Being onstage is unlike anything you'll ever ex- perience. The comaraderie is very strong." Drama students often spent long hours memoriz- ing lines, making props, or stag- ing scenes. In the end star You vvorft believe what I juet did! I juet epillecl purple paint ell over' my ehoee. Fleelly emooth huh! Gln vvell purfple epottecl termle elnoee er'e't too becl, rrieybe I elnoulcl get e evveeterito Pnetcln. Life'e rough. I-lope you'r'e lnevirng better' luck iri your' cleee. l'Il Weil: fora you in the lrielle. productions made all the prepar- ation worthwhile. "It's great to be a part of something moving and growing. It leaves you stron- ger when it's over," Mathias Gilmore stated. "Drama is a good attention getter," Donna King added. Many students would say the same thing about art. Students in either class ex- hibited large amounts of effort and dedication. The result was indescribable. K Bill Buchanan accuses Salem residents of practicing witchcraft as Goody Proctor lDonna Kingl clings tolohn Proctor's llohn Worsleyl side. Cast members of "The Cru- cible" did excerpts from the play for classes throughout the day. 5:-an if-1 i-L., X W , t, I I. . F . f I .3"'uf Working patiently with stic ky fingers and rubber cement, Demetria Richardson and Tico West concentrate on their studio work. Students must learn to share the limited amounts ot supplies, Concentrating intensely, Taka Goto perfects his cutout, Precision was a vital part of making award-winning posters. What do you do when you have to stay up late to finish homework? l Clean my face and sit in an uncomfortable Chair. I blast the radio and get a Cup of Coffee. I just go to bed and fail my test, Ann Hiott Renelle Risley lim O'Conner Ilillll llll I I. The ntermissio pic After about an hour of trouble, toil, and sweat, And other sundry business what time did students get? What rest and relaxation within the busy day Was granted to each student to spend in his own way? We only got six minutes to take a wearied breath And pull ourselves from anguish or rescue from near death And clear our minds of physics or maybe driver's ed. And try to switch our trains of thought to his- tory instead. And during all the walking and clearing of the minds Remember that this instant is your persona. time. Yes that includes the restroom. And you bettei believe That after waiting you will check your hail before you leave. Now quickly to your locker to get your three- ring binder. And rush to meet your best friend at the corner. Can you find her? She's in the crowded hallways among the mob massesg Each moving at their own paceg Sights set on d ,AJ 3 , . X Although a six minute nap is not the most Spending several of her six minutes con restful, john Palco chose to give it a try structively, Ann Henly rushes througl anyway. Such napping served as a her locker preparing for her sixth periof complimentarydisplayofourlibraryfssi- Class. Locker visits had to be tirnec lent atmosphere. perfectly to insure punctuality. Rushing a conversation, Eric Teague anc Carson Satterfield catch up on the lates news. Students enjoyed the six minute break as a quick chance to chat. ferent classes. Now students on the third floor have got to move with haste To make it to the trailers. Otherwise they're pla- ced Back in the good old classroom thirty minutes after school. Much distressing students this was a strictly en- forced rule. But once you're in your classroom, you musn't take a rest. Until you've got your notebooks and your books out on your desk. And all your pencils sharpened and all your paper set. For teachers have no mercy with what students may forget. Once you have gotten settled, then you can sit a spell. Then piercing tranquil comfort was the dreaded tardy bell. Now back to toil and trouble. But one sure grace is felt. Oh! Thank you trusty school board ...... That minute really helped. ,xx S. 52' i QQ' it sa Getting a breath of fresh air between classes, Andrew Ferrel ventures across the lawn to his class in the trailer, Because ofthe addition ofthe trailers to the campus, walking out doors betame much more common. Choosing the road less traveled by, Dee Walker and her trusty friend Trigger make their way from the gym. Although the time between classes is a break for students, it tould prove to he an untimely moment to take a load off the feet. Between Classes-69 Salutmg ROTC Right face, left face, to the rear! Short order drills stressed discipline and respect. "We do our best and have a good time," Robert Brown explained. ROTC members went on many field trips such as the one to Pope Air Force Base where they learned base physics. They learned ifcafeteria food was bet- ter there than at Broughton. How many bathrooms were there? During the year, ROTC students had orientation flights on a CISO, ran a concession stand, and presented the colors at basketball games. They studied aero-space and military history in Lieutenant Colonel George F. MacQueen's class and leadership with Master Sergent Eugene Weeks. Each Tuesday students wore their uniforms throughout the day as a discipli- nary exercise. Money from the concession stand helped pay for the uniforms as well as funding a military ball in March. Although the uniforms looked the same to most students, different ribbons and stripes distinguished them. Ribbons were signs of achieve- ment. They could be earned by making straight L'A's" and HBE" on a report card or by a perfect attendence record. A longevity ribbon was given each year that a student participated in the pro- gram. Officers also received dif- ferent stripes. Cadet Comman- der Lieutenant Colonel Pamela Chavis led the class. She did such a good job that inspections by core inspector Captain Holly were not days met with fear and panic. "ROTC is very rewarding. It builds character and teaches responsibility as well as history and air force rules," Pamela Chavis noted. ROTC members sent out a newsletter inter- mittantly to keep Broughton in- formed on the many things with which the ROTC was involved. After .1 long trip on the bus, ROTC members finish puttingon their uniforms. Correct military attire was strongly stressed in ROTC. At the beginning of ti basketball game, ROTC members present the flag. ROTC duties extended past the 2:55 bell. H f A , 1 -Mm: lllliggg, 'll--no-......,,,,-I , li sf-it 'HW if I!!! Y 1 . lf" ROTC-71 if v-my ,QW 'M 4.-. fa. I What do you do during class films? I put make-up on when no one's watching to impress my boyfriend next period. Andrea English Sleep, usually. junior Bailey I write love notes to my main man. Demetria Richardson Illlll llll I I. 72-Curriculum Before warm up exercises, Brig Harris ioins the children'sl1ancls. PEP! students visited Aldert Root four days a week, Keeping his eyes on the road Kirk Hampton practices his parallel parking. Drivers! Ed. students spend hours driving with their in- struftor. Q" N P1'?1 w .Q W X illyllll E , e., K I , ,W t v ,.,,,.-uno-1 bigger doesn't necessarily mean better, Nathan Thompson slams Tony Hankinson. Wrestling was one of the many units taught in P.E. Need A Llft I am so embarrassed! IVIy first day of Drivers' Ed. and I already screvved up. And "you Know who" was sitting in tne back- seat. I nearly died. New I'II never get a date vvitn nim. VVnen tne coach told me to pull up on tne emergency brake, I unlatcned tne hood instead. "You Know Wino" nad to get out and close it in the freezing rain! I'II never get my license. VVnat a vvay to start tne day. "I take P.E. to be healthy and ive longer. I'm doing it for nyself and for a grade. It's also a ot of fun," explained Lynn Britt who echoed the feelings of many atudents in P.E. or PEPI. P.E. ptudents pushed themselves to Ihe limit and although they were fren met with pain and pulled uscles, they acquired coordina- endurance, and strength. care of youself, you'll regret it," commented Victor Glover dur- ing a weight-lifting class. Amy Hobbson agreed,"We're learning really important stuff in C.P.R. Who knows, maybe l'll save a life someday?" Students studied health and safety in P.E. as well as the rules and strategies of many sports such as volley ball, basket- ball, track, and tennis. Some pin-pong or gymnastics. "Gym- nastics is really fun. For the first time short people have the advantage. There's less weight to hold up, said Sarah Preston smiling. Students in PEPI also learned about holding up. As in- structors at Aldert Root School, piggy backs rides were common. Every day except Wednesday, a chosen group of juniors and seniors spent fifth period teach- ing several small friends basic games and exercises. Duck- Duck-Goose, Seven-up, and Red-Rover seemed to be the children's favorites. PEPI in-. structors were divided into groups of three or four and taught all ages from Kinder- garten to fifth grade. But no mat- ter what age, teaching required patience, leadership, and creati- vity. "It's hard, but I love to play with kids. The kindergarten students get so excited when they see us." exclaimed Deanna Pollard. Cammy Worth enjoyed the class just as much,"Yea -for PEPIIU she cheered. Patience, a virtue stressed in PEPI, was just as important in Drivers' Education. "They tell you to be really patient in to just overlook it to avoid wrecks," explained Missy Noah. Most tenth grade students spent the first nine-weeks of Drivers' Ed.watching filmstrips, taking notes, and listening to lectures on driver safety. Then the students took turns actually driving. Twelve days in the car were required for each student. Again, the students had to be patient. "You have to wait until they tell you it's your turn to drive. If we have an assembly or its raining they won't let you," groaned Chaunte Sanders. Students paired up for the twelve days taking turns going behind the wheel. "You're supposed to watch your partner and see what he's doing wrong but driving with another person always makes the driver more nervous," com- plained Dyan Coleman. In spite of the complaints, Drivers' Edu- cation was a favorite class because it was key in getting a Drivers' License. The .class was met with just as much enthusiasm as PEPI or P.E. Because all these classes were different from the routine, most students looked forward to them. .E. is one of the most im- classes. If you don't take is students enjoyed less-traditional units like badmitton, archery, Drivers, Ed.. If some other car does something wrong you have LPEPI day Harriet Stephen- ny hugs and smiles Spe students were built between PEPI the instructors. qi' s ' Ed.!PEPl-73 Extra- urriculum Tllll IIIITII What's your favorite extracurricular activity? Cirl watching...hey, hey... john Lack Reprinting pictures for the yearbook. Randy Lewis Working on my weekend problem sets for the Math Team ijust kiddingll Mackie littlesteadt Illll llll I L Pencils, pens, paper, and notebooks are vital tools for every student. Whether it's a basic blue Bic pen or a purple marker that smells like grapes, each student had his favorite school supplies. "My pens and notebooks have to be interest- ing or I can't get through the day. I like anything bright," Diane Coleman explained. Lynn's Hallmark and Mille Herget's were frequented by many such students looking for interesting supplies. 'KI always get rnine at Kerr Drugsg Mom pays for them so I just use the basics," Cullen Nichols count- ered. Most students used book bags to carry their texts and notebooks. "I'm a Caribou rnan but I think those Swatch book bags are neat for girls," said Phil Gruber. Because they took up too much space in a book bag looseleaf notebooks were dis- liked by some students while others preferred them because of the ease in turning in papers. Math students often found themselves using geometers, compasses, and graph paper. Number three pencils were the only ones allowed on biology and anatomy labs, and English papers had to be written in ink or typed, while math teachers stressed the use of pencils and spiral notebooks. Whether you used college rule or regular paper, spiral or looseleaf note- books, pencils or pens, it was clear to see that there was a wide variety of essential school supplies from which to choose. Lending a helping hand to the counselor in need, teacher assistant Scott Brian had his hands full for the afternoon. Most teachers assistants had their Work cut out for them before they even entered the classroom. For physics assistants less Chapell and Hofler Williams, a scientist's work is never done. Most teachers kept their assistants busy the entire period. Searching through mounds of college in- formation, Leigh Ferris, Tom Lanev, and Princess Whitaker relv on the guidance department. Files and pamphlets were available to school searching seniors throughout the year. its i r keyi- L..iJ 5' , Reviewing a few final studv tips, Iohn Rudder leads his helpful How-to-Stuclv course. Students were allowed to miss each period once to attend the course. Looking for anv wav to help a staff member, Gigi Karem makes herselfaxail- able in the guidance office. Since as- sistant was such a popular elective, there was often more help than work. Able to leap tall obstacles in a single bound, Markham Carr and Brent Miller avoid the long walk around the trailer's ramp. Cfraftv student assistants found lots of little wavs to make their work a bit easier. 'se .5'g Scanning an attendance sheet, student assistants Stewart llarris, Miller Vick, Laura Rinne, and David Alrecl help their coaches loc ate absent students, Due to superfluous socializing, this group moved at a less than productixe rate. Non-Academics-75 ,QV Surviving the Differences "I think they're nicer because they're bigger than some of the classrooms and they have air- conditioning and heat. The only bad thing is that they're so far away from the building," Emily Cowling said about the new trailers put in this summer. "I don't mind them really, it's just the mess of walking out in the rain and getting your shoes all nasty!" exclaimed Anne Hiott. Twenty-one trailers expanded Broughtonls walls. Students in math classes, foreign language classes, or special programs often found themselves making the trek outdoors to their rooms. "I hate trailers! They're ugly, they're big and they're mobile. I don't work in anything mobilef' jim O'Conner stated. Nine trailers arrived three to four weeks before school, un- fortunantely three were late. Ms. Lewis, Ms. Gibson, and Mr. Gardner had to turn the library and auditorium annex into makeshift classrooms for the first nine weeks of school. Mr. Gardner was not happy with the arrangement. "It really messed up my plans. It was difficult to teach and very restraining." The mud puddle in front of his new trailer did not please him either. School Tools A survival kit for overseas liv- ing would be a perfect present for the many foreign exchange students at Broughton. But what what would you put in it? I-Iow would you prepare for spirit links, trailers, and Greek Week? Foreign exhange students depended on their host families and friendly Broughton students to help them through the year. "Although I miss my German family, I am very excited about being here. I have a room of my own and my host parents are very kind,', Markus Hecher ex- plained. "Broughton really isn't Pencils, pens, paper, and notebooks are vital tools for every student. Whether itis a basic blue Bic pen or a purple marker that smells like grapes, each student had his favorite school supplies. "My pens and notebooks have to be interest- ing or I can't get through the day. I like anything bright," Diane Coleman explained. Lynnis Hallmark and Mille I-Ierget's were frequented by many such students looking for interesting supplies. "I always A motley array of school supplies adorn a once-bare desk. School supplies were vital tools for all students. get mine at Kerr Drugs, Mom pays for them so I just use the basics," Cullen Nichols counte- red. Most students used book bags to carry their texts and notebooks. 'Tm a Caribou man but I think those Swatch book bags are neat for girls," said Phil Gruber. Because they took up too much space in a book bag looseleaf notebooks were dis- liked by some students while others preferred them because of the ease in turning in papers. Math students often found themselves using geometers, compasses, and graph paper. Number three pencils were the only ones allowed on biology and anatomy labs, and English papers had to be written in ink or typed, while math teachers stressed the use of pencils and spiral notebooks. Whether you used college rule or regular paper, spiral or looseleaf note- books, pencils or pens, it was clear to see that there was a wide variety of essential school supplies from which to choose. "We're not planning to have any more but who knows what we can expect with all this overcrowd- ing," Mattie Goode explained. Whether they liked them or not most students had to cope with trailers. Tim Pierce summed up many students feelings when he said, "They're not too hot or too cold, but too far." Duringensembleforeign exchange stui' lonas Hendre works on hitting a pei pitch. Foreign exchange students the variety of classes offered at The Raleigh 500's From circuit boards to engines, from motors to contact sheets, vocational classes spanned a wide range of interests. Students in Technical Drawing built intricate and difficult projects, 'Tm work- ing on a clock right now, It's kinda hard because you really have to know what you're doing," explained Sophomore jeff Wof- ford. Auto Mechanics required just as much careful work. 'KYou :an't really slack off or your car will never start running," said Eric McNeil. Students could be enrolled in Auto Mechanics or Masonry for as many as three hours a day, Mortar and paste were as common to masonry students as grease and oil to auto mechanics students. "Brick lay- ing is pretty easy. It's really neat to know that if you just lay down bricks you can build a house. I hope to be a bricklayer out of school," Chris jones commented nonchalantly. For an accom- plished bricklayer, laying down bricks was easy but for most students getting all angles perfect and each brick level was difficult work. just as difficult was the precise work involved in drafting and drawing classes. Students worked with blueprints design- ing machine parts and houses. An inordinate amount of time was put into the projects to make sure the ceiling of a planned house was high enough or a room wide enough. "Architectural design is worth the extra effort because it's actually a class that may help me in the futureu, em- phasized David Leonard. "I don't want to become a photographer but I think it's a neat hobby and I'm glad l took the class," Kemp Hunt said during a photography class."I like to roam the school taking pictures," Virginia Eagles added. Students in photography learned how to develop their own pictures as well as more complicated projects like car- toon making. Students in electro- nics also completed complicated projects such as circuit boards. Whatever vocational class students were involved in, they all took time, precision, and prac- tice. Qt, .--"-.L-I -xr -C --., . Lux, W'g'.15-,,x?3g"f,'Q1.'Zf,?.v-if-1.If ,y aiu, Y W .hum iaxhtgjl . .ala J-ffCr'iifi-t 'u , ,. , -Mrf?f1"',',.- . N .., A.. 5 'N ' 'fn .-3' '-43"-f"'i'f-g ,Iii N- f- sf' -'ggi 4 " i. ,-t,...,.b.,-. 44, .T .-LJQQIUQQ . F, .1 ,J V -', '.,2'- 'O-2' -,-A. 1315 412- - 55-Q-4A .Q "' qi 4- Q5-es., ' ' '-1 1 -- ', .9 - N ,.,, K - v-V , , 5,-5 ,' -W f ,..,.-,. -. . , ,-A-mf, , - .qi sjirqpr Q W ,ffl-r,"fe. , xx '- '-.I ,..:"-5, ,,JE-EC-'L'v.-,- . ff. ... .. . A. "'1'v A l"9"v vi At the beginning of the year the found- ations were laid for several new trailers. Twenty-one trailers adorned the front lawn by the end of the year. With school pictures in hand, Mary Exum runs towards her class on trailer row. Because the trailers were so far away from the building, students often had to rush to class to make it on time. qur""""' 78-Vocational Putting It T lllf IIIITIC Where would you be if you didn't have to be in class? In a bathtub, talking onthe phone, drinking Tab. Lisa Campbell Asleep on the beach. Justine Kelley Skiing. Brad Manifold lrllll llll I I. Together l'm vvrfitihg you this hots ih photognsphy. VVs'r's vvstohihg s filmstrip oh foousihg -Bornihg. I just dsvslopscl my piotunss. Thsy vvsrns sill plunrfy shcl ths ohs of lVlstt hscl tvvo hoses. Oh vvsll -I thihk I'm goihg psok to my cjiso osmsras: just ohs prasss of s huttoh amd you'r's clohs. Thoss hssty ohsmiosls smsll sho it's so dank ih ths Clsvslopihg r'oom thst I ususlly gst morts stopper' fluiol oh my olothss thsh oh ths pspsrx I-lops you'Ps hsvihg bst- tsr' luok vvith your' olsss. ,,, From circuit boards to engines, from motors to contact sheets, vocational classes spanned a wide range of interests. Students in Technical Drawing built intricate and difficult projects. f'l"m work- ing on a clock right now. lt's kinda hard because you really have to know what you're doing," explained Sophomore jeff Wciti- ford. Auto Mechanics required just as much careful work. K'You canlt really slack off or your car will never start runningf' said Eric McNeil. Students could be enrolled in Auto Mechanics or Masonry for as many as three hours a day. Mortar and paste were as common to masonry students as grease and oil to auto mechanics students. L'Brick lay- ing is pretty easy. lt's really neat to know that if you just lay down bricks you can build a house. l hope to be a bricklayer out of school," Chris jones commented nonchalantly. For an accom- With careful calculations, Tweed Hoff- man works on his boat. Wood-shop students worked on major projects du- ring the year. With precision, Kenneth Lightfoot designs a building. The work required a careful hand to make sure all angles were even. plished bricklayer, laying dovsn bricks was easy but for most students getting all angles perfect and each brick level was difficult work. .lust as difficult was the precise work involved in drafting and drawing classes. Students worked with blueprints design- ing machine parts and houses. An inordinate amount of time was put into the projects to make sure the ceiling of a planned house was high enough or a room wide enough. K'Architectural design is worth the extra effort because it's actually a class that may help me in the future", em- phasized David Leonard. L'l don't want to become a photographer but l think it's a neat hobby and llm glad l took the class." Kemp Hunt said during a photography classffl like to roam the school taking pictures," Virginia Eagles added. Students in photography learned how to develop their own pictures as well as more complicated projects like car- toon making. Students in electro- nics also completed complicated projects such as circuit boards. Whatever vocational class students were involved in, they all took time, precision, and prac- tice. Vocational- 79 Learning By Doing I can't believe I've finally finished it. My skirt looks great and I did it all by myself! I know what youtre thinking and yes, you can wear it! Maybe if I have time after my exercises I can type you a little note. Weire typing es- says. Can't Wait!! UA stitch in time saves ninen has proven especially true when evaluating the business and home economics classes at Broughton. By learning well their specialties, students were able to use their Twp W 4 Filling in her color wheel, Amy Bishop plans decor in her interior design class, ln- terior Design proved to be a very popular class in the curriculum. Breaking her concentration, Tammy Cook laughs as she measures out fabric for a gar- ment in her fashion design class. Students found making their clothes to be a much more economical way of dressing. strong skills even prior to gradu- ation. The things they learned in courses at Broughton proved to be valuable and viable for careers in the future. "Sometimes I don't understand why we have to make . sg- t a color wheel and a sloper to sew a simple skirtf' sighed Senior Erica Payne,"but we've all learned the hard way in fashion design that a job worth doing is worth doing right." By choosing Home Econo- mics, Sewing, or Computer Programming, high school students were able to lay the foundations for their post- graduation skills. "My typing course has aready proven to be helpful," stated Sophomore Kathleen Sulzen. "I took it early enough to use it in high school and in college." Traces of hard work were seen everywhere in the school. Often the third floor was filled with mouth-watering aromas from the home economics classes. The sewing and fashion design students entertained the school with their own fashion show at the end of the year. Some students were exposed to a real secretarial environment through classes in typing and bookkeep- ing skills. Much of the effort was never seen, but it was there nonetheless. "Mom told me thai Home Ec. was one class I'd al- Steph- was ways use," sighed junior anie Tardiff."She right ..... Again!" N5-.. ,ff -...df -t 55. 1 i ,. t . I .fi ,, l"' me 'Y Q W sw it at News :E asf' wiv - .. - .r ' , . 557 ve A ' Y - 'T K Q: 1 'i ' "tif fs 1-w4Stt3tff'a.-Xigx. - , ' -L K sg-J sissy , g -fits! 1. F -1 Nkiiilk fr Q? .f KU ' N V m 5 L 'W um! ka all E Q.. 17 'l if 4. 1 X!! I I f EE Ii Concentrating on the keyboard in front of him, Anthony Martin types during his Graphics Class. Students experimented with point size and typestyle to create in- teresting graphic effects. Planning her dreamhouse, Becca Isabel concentrates on where to put another closet. As a proiect, Architectural Drawing students were required to design and ex- ecute their dream house, u-Q, ZS! . ,. x Trying to stay in the lines, Chaunte Sanders cuts out her pattern. Fashion Design students often design their own dresses. With eyes on his copy and fingers on the home keys, Chris Currie types his way through the period. Typing classes were useful for all students whether planning a vocational career in typing or merely to type term papers. cation-81 UANDARY-N-IKWAN-DREI-STATI OE PERPLEXITYQ SEE ALSO INNO- VATIVE, ELARORATE, PARAGON INIPRESSIVE, SUPERB, NIAONIFICENI INIPRESSIVE, IVIASTERFUL, OOIN- TESSENTIAL, SUPER, INIPERATIVE SPARKLING, INOENOOUS, SPLEN- DID AND AOSPICIOUS . Wi s . 1 , . Q Y Z ,less Q yn 1, MBS skill mt'Nir llsfaabx W' -glnrhixgil will il we twang, ,ui M X if t big, QQ L Wg? R 553, 'HN hh ghllfwli Q i ,S v -t --gr, Elite-Qisiifiiitf-its? 1:':wNf-, M . L. K sag,,,.t... its ' B -st ag, . -sa-as ,tsgmtegtg .Q -f,,,slg,ii,. a i. ,, --. ,NN 1 . QE at r t . gmsgsga g 2-in kmxkfggggx, E was-rg his bm, S, N 33, 6 is x i.,,b GW K fu. F. E5 t t H X 3 'faq Q a gb x QM x-4 X X is ,ki ,X to 1 ffl: XA Q '51 B k W l at X 'R , UR: , .l ,. . 1 l A tr P N "The Broughton student body is awe- some!" said john Cella, President of the Ex- ecutive Cabinet. Combined with the efforts of Vice-President Mary Shaw, Secretary! Treasurer Connie Zaytoun, Parliamentarian Petra Wiggins and the rest of the members of the Cabinet, they were able to organize and carry through several community service projects. The Cabinet and the Hospitality committee co-sponsored a challenge between classes with profits going to United Way. "lt's fun working with everyone, but even more so because we are helping lots of people," stated Andy White, In addition to having fun, the Cabinet was also very success- ful. Broughton provided about half of the food raised throughout the High Schools in Wake County for the Food Bank. 'The word was passed by the English Class Representa- tives and the response was overwelmingl We are number one in Wake County with each student bringing in approximately 2.16lbs. of canned food," explained Mary Shaw as she sat in the middle ofa massive pile of cans, almost completely covering the floor of the Student Government Office. The Executive Cabinet also carried out several smaller, but equally rewarding projects. The informative bulletin Q , 1' X 7 ,.- as V. -X . I ' lux EXECUTWE CABINET: ifirsl rowl Tiffany Perry tsecond rowl Chad Wilkins, Tommy Worth, Donna Curtis lthird rowl Caleb Smith, De Smith, Matt Edwards, Secflreas. Connie Zaytoun, lfourth rowl Pres. lohn Cella, lvan O'Neal, Vice-Pres. Mary Shaw lfifth rowl Andy White, Parliamentarian Petra Wiggins, Kristie Dunn, Hart Miles Knot picturedl Tracy Cate, Nicole Simmons, Raymond Perry, Aimee Had, Clare Holroyd, Tammy Cook. Matt Edwards PRlNClPAL'S ADVISORY COUNCIL lFirSt Rowl Anthony Scott, Sara Winkler, lenny Boone, Beth Crampton, Rengia Davis iBack Rowl David Wilson, Rob Sealy, Lee Highsmith, Todd Sanders, Bob Dunn, April Mial 'iw f spew: boards, a Student Scrapbook, Thanksgivin, goody bags for our custodians, early-mornin, breakfasts for teachers and a much apprecia ted visit to the Hillhaven Rest Home wer' the kind of activities initiated by the Cabine and that gave Broughton such a superio reputation. Another very important part of studen government was the Principals Advisorj Council. "We express the students' views ti Dr. Jewell," said Senior Lee Highsmitl "Then we make sure he understands them. Whenever the principal needed input, ht called on PAC. The committee was made ui ofa wide variety of people so that everyone' opinion had an impact on the decisions made "Everyone thinks Dr. jewel ignores the stuclentis ideas, hat. think this committee prove. them wrong. I ani reallg surprised how interested he is ii what we have to say. He honestlg wants to improve B roaghton fox. asf, - Boh Dani "Everyone thinks Dr. Jewell ignores th students'ideas, but I think this committe- proves them wrong," added Bob Dunn. "I ar really surprised how interested he is in wh we have to say. He honestly wants to impro our school for us." Members ofthe Executive Cabinet grin with pride in th student body. Broughton raised 4,736 lbs., almost halfc-I the food raised county-wide, for Wake Students Again Hunger 1986 Food Drive. Z Q 'Uhr - -in 1 cl 1. gi'-K.. fb Qc i - .. 5XQ,:1 . .. ., -.-. -.k-f. eg.. , i ,.,,.M ,i1,,.,xe,,1y.1-. ,,.. e . 1, . .. . KififJ.-,ygzzfzfeyegiggy ir, he ,. Ke My .. , .. j. W. , if - if 1,23 :far 5 ap2-:2.S122:'i143bief'3!1r:ki.! i H+ . Y ew f:21v'iVi-'.- if f-'J rib., 'K'wf'ff:1'f1fiE2f2ii?ii? ,ff..i.:w:w,N -, M -F :SLi-554Q55,EFXfixfffiiii3E5ZEELVLQTQG it -Q72 fir' lifiisl-iff "e:?15E11E.fi AX ii Q A i Nw gif. - . , X , A R . qhkglia, W 3 ii r ' 1 A i " L i . 2122!-1 2 . Y f : -.:.. Ken Harris, lon Mcfunell and Michael Dickinson lake a moment to flown around. luniors alvyay5 seemed to find ways of having fun while working on their float. lAscendingOrderl Nita Hunter, Mon- ique Merriweather, Laura Nowell, CeCe Bailey, Caroline Farmer, Roger Smith M ,ig -M, ii'N jfef 'X'--Q-f 'ass 'Xl X .NS Q f f,,...-N,- f...-f ..,. 'df lFront Rowzl Pam Davis, Lori Lynn lBack Rovvzl McClain Selden, Matt Brown, An drew Donadio, jon McConell, Charlie Kennedy 86-Organizations F S A , fx i SOPHOMORE CLASS COUNCIL - FRESHMAN CLASS COUNCIL - Sheri Dana Batchelder, jason Steele, Kiley jordan, lanie Miles, Gray Williams, Wells, Sue lett Russler, Margaret Brid- lennie Phillips, Ann Henley Yelvenon. ger, jennifer Downey, "Wm We-'..,, W ww-" N 5.,.,.. ,P X .,, 5 ny, hf"' im-,iw ' A " "ff 1,4 ' f Qggdw -J "' ' ' ,A ' -""' ' W-f 1, 2 Class Count il MemlJerSliar0n Watters, 'f'M,,,e-M, 5 A , Y, ' works on her c lass' homecoming float. M' Y K v Vw is 'j. r' 5 - is X ,,wf'Mr . A-' A 1 'J S S ix 14, W , U , Q G W1 N 3, -M47 , 4 X I ' -t I ,mimi Class Council - 87 5 r The Foreign Language Clubs helped students to obtain a cultural awareness of foreign countries, and thus the clubs planned many cultural activities. The students learned the cooking, dancing, arts and way of life of these Foreign Languages. The German Club offered students the chance to savor such things as German foods, customs and ideas. The club met to promote the languages and cul- tures of 'Deutschland' Anyone who takes German is automati- cally in the club. "The German Club, like every year, has an Octoberfest in which we eat types of German food and have our annual football game which every year Mr. Gurganus' team wins. At Christmas time, we went HT he Foreign Language Clubs are enlightening because you get to meet all kincls of people you woulclnit know other- wisefi Mary Exum Christmas caroling and sang Ger- man carols. ln the spring, we had another picnic and an annual softball game," explained junior Karen Kish. The French Club promotes the languages and cultures of la belle France and offered students the opportunity to experience cultural activities that were not always possible in class. They had speakers, suppers and the annual 'French Nightf At the French Night dinner, the students entertain the parents with skits and enjoy a homemade French meal. Students could find a little bit of Rome at the Latin Clubfs toga parties and at the Fall Forum. Every year, the Latin Club holds a Saturnalia banquet in honor of Saturn, the Roman god of Harvest. Every year, the Spanish Club enjoys an authentic cuisine at CHI-CHVS of Raleigh, They sold candy as a fund-raiser. The club enjoys a Spanish Fiesta at the traditional Foreign Language Fes- tival. Senior Paul Nelson feels the Spanish Club, "brings us together." With all the equally exciting events provided by the Foreign Language Clubs, any of the clubs would certainly be beneficial to those interested and involved in the Foreign Languages. . 4: ' at SPANISH CLUB - ROW l: Becky Cartor, jean Metz, Keri Durden, Mandy Dill, Meg Olson, Suzanne jordan, Nancy Snydor, Mary Exum, Paul Nelson, Mike Milvalken. Row 2: jool McKonzig, Caroline Farmer, Rick Kiornan, Brig Harris, Steve Conway, Clark johnson. Row 3: Kristi Marrow, Chuck, Reed Fountain. Row 4: Dan Auman, jeremy Gould. LATIN CLUB - First Row: joanna Scott, Tommy Worth, jess Chappell, Bobby Ramseur, Monique Merriweather, Courtney Whitaker, Kristen Guillory, Angela Gupton. Second Row: Erin Tracy, Matt Hoyt, Chris jackson, Brandy Fisher, Elizabeth Lee. Third Row: jeff Vanderkam, Karen Beasley, Patrick Fleming, Ben Eggleston, Ashley Frye, Kath- erine Boyette, Stacy Pollard. Fourth Row: Nat Swearingen, Guy Vitaglione, David Ogden, Troy Legge, Francie Kliner, john Cella, Susan Brenner, jane Dog- 88 Organizations gett. Fifth Row: Tim Dassinger, john Emrich, Hart Miles, Allen Ralph, Matt Brown, Tim Pierce, john Shutt, Nicole Simmons. Not Pictured: David Brewer, Lloyd Cowling, Mike Deal, Alex Dickerson Bennett F Garland, jessica Hamptin, Larry Sharon Leach, Bill McNaury, Holly Charles Miller, jeff Theodora Parsons, Brad Pickard, Banning Reed, Chris Samuels, Bill Satterfield, Zema Semunigus Beth Shaw, El- izabeth Sparrow, Winn Stahel, Sarah Stone, Stephanie Tardiff, Walter Daniel, Darryl Princess Whitacher, Will Hub- Bart Satterfield, jeana johnson, bard, Brad Krieger, Tony Finger, Margaret McDowell, Gordon Mike Curlee, Catherine Smith, jeff Mock, and Diana Mitchell, Steve Bruggerman, Brown. Mike McCracken, BrianiHolder, C 'Qu GERMAN CLUB - First Row: Nathan Kirkman, Christina Boatwright, Mark Boyd, Caroline Bell, Kathlene Smith, Dr. Gurganus, Tricia Gessner. Not Pictured: I ,, Katherine Boney, Annette Brunsen, john Cella, Tuann Chunn, jenny Dunlop, Aimee Had, Kim Hauses, Tom jacohs, Pam Leden, Dee Dee Lightfoot, Rohert .gf ,L Liu, Yolanda McGill, joe Meierer, El- izabeth Price, Anthony Scott, john Shutt, Kelly Stuart, Lisa Tutker, Kim White, Chad Wilkins, Phylicia it ..,,rfw M, N 3 it WW, , 4 - ,- 5 h f 4:40. W6-fi FRENCH CLUB W First Row: Amy Hoan Cao. Second Row: jana Soward, Gina lohrwson, NANCY KO, CE1r0l C00 Peterson, Leigh Kem p, Cathy Pam Leden, Meredith Pritchard, Susan 3WHY,l9f1V1Y DUf'Il0Pi Fourth Row: Mrs Prygrocki, Rosalyn Fraser, Suzy Fiske, Brenner. Third Row: Anthony Scott, Sharon AYGFS- Williams, Karen Kish, Rosalie jones, Brian Attayek, Nauer Ayoln, Hanns Baungart, Robert Brown, Angela Brunsen, Sheryl Bryant, Tim Chew, Ali- son Green, Sally Hauley, Larry johnson, Erin Kesterson, Kenya Lane, Kim Mehlich, Renelle Risley, Melanie Shekita, Russ Spry, Benny Stewart, Eric Teague, Crystal Williams, Eric Wu, Lisa Crenshaw, Andy Estes, Allen Hill, Sandra Holkup, Stig Lima, Adam McClellan, Dave Ratlitf, Chris Slagle, David Head, Melissa Herring, Tom Still, Camden Webb. Foreign Languages-89 Right There may be no place like home, but three organizations helped new and old students alike feel welcome. The Hospi- tality committee, U.S. Club, and Marshals spent the year try- "Making people feel welcome is what weire all alooutfi Connie Zaytoun ing to make their friends, parents, and teachers feel at home through the many service projects and social events throughout the year. i'lt's im- portant for students to get in- volved in helping others, and the Hospitality committee is a great way to do thatf' explained junior Kristen Guillory. This com- mittee was responsible for the Welcome Back Teacher Brunch on the teacher's first day ofwork, the P.T.A. open house, several receptions, and the United Way Fundraiser. "Because this is such a popular committee, we decided to sponsor a fundraiser to involve more members," explained Linda Fisher. john Cella added, i'The success of the United Way project can be attributed to the hard work and dedication of the Hospitality committef' Another group that showed an equal amount of dedication was the Marshals whose job it was to es- cort homerooms to assemblies, guide confused parents the night ofBCA Open House and serve at the many shows during the year. "Being a marshal is great because you get to meet a lot of new people and it makes you feel im- portant," said junior Suzanne jordan. Freshman Kris Bencke also enjoyed her position as a marshal. 'Tm glad I was elected a marshal this year because it's fun playing a special role in the assemblies." Sophomore james Graham added, "The only problem is having to dress up and wear those sashesf' Another organization that centered itself around service was the U.S. Club. Senior David Allred had nothing but positive comments for the U.S. Club. 'ilt's a great way to spend your time being with your friends." Sopho- more Laura Wyrick shared his enthusiasm. i'Making warm fuzzies for our fundraiser was a lot of fun, especially because you knew how good it was going to make other people feel, 'iMaking people feel good was the main objective for the U.S. Club, Marshals, and Hospitality Committee - a goal that they successfully strove to achieve throughout the year. US CLUB:First Row-Kenya Lane, Courtney Spooner, Robin Roseberry, Laura Wyrick Second Row-Rosalin 24 'Q-9 nfs-J V 5, Fraiser, Cynthia Ruggles Fulbright, Kristen OC CO I9 glib QQ -m5.1g ki, l HOSPITALITY COMMlTTEE:First Row- lulie Sparboe, Linda Fisher, Ken Harris, less Chappell, Kevin Lee, Ce Ce Bailey, Connie Zaytoun Second Row-Kathy Orr, Paige Barefoot, Rennelle Risley, 90-Organizations Susan Majors, Charles Bell, Robin Rose- berry, McClain Selden, Dana Daughtry, Suzanne jordan Third Row-jenny Philips, Kristen Guillory, Mandy Dill, julie johnson, Rosalin Fraiser, Devin Steele, Cynthia Fulbright, Kim Fowlkes, Chuck Williams Fourth Row-Cheryl jones, Laura Wheelis, Will Ellington, Courtney Spooner, Cynthia Fulbright Fifth Row-Kenya Lane, Monique Q3, ogg? ob. ue' eoxefvi vood- oovt OC Merriwether, Laura Nowell, Caroline Farmer, Lucy Brown , ,S 'WM t it ' wwf-V K s -5 iii Collet ting mom-x for the L nitecl Wax Fund, Senior Iolin fella and Ntisan Maiors nialw sure nur: hasers sign their tic ltets. XX innt-rs were draw n irom init li class and rvtviwtl prizes inc lticlinu tl TX. a tliiimlr tor txio, a titteen tltillai lat Dacldxk tortiticate, and a ten dollar Record liar it-rtilit ate. MARSHALS: First Row-Ashleigh Keener, Suzanne jordan, Beth Shaw, Sabine Moore, Kristie White, Second Row-lack Morisey, Missy Lefort, Lisa Radford, Sharon Watters, Cammy Worth, Anna Dunn Fonville. Third RowAAmanda Long, Karen Allred, Frances Bailey. Fourth Row-Dexter Morgan, Ken Harris lNot Picturedl Curt Brewer, Allen Crone, Tom Laney, Ken- neth Lightfoot, Ford Shippey, Wanda Watson, Mike Carlin, Lance Miller, Cullen Nichols, Crystal Williams, james Graham, Gene Haigh, Chad Rassette, Chaunte Saunders, Sally Scott Edwards, Ashley Mattox, Cameron Lewis, Ken Hartpence, Kris Bencke, Rhonda Wagner, Chris lurgens, Derrick Lovelace QHQESOZ ik!! S 5 S 21 Yikes! But Row! Mlstakel Goof! Screw Up! Accldent Boo Boo! Mess Up! Words can't describe why these pages are so inconsistent with the rest of this section. Letis just say that somebody lost what should have appeared here during the production of the book. But hey . . . we think it's kind of creative - and it's DARN good for the last rninutelllb just consider it 1 great place for people to sigi their names, and a page yo never forget . . . believe rne we Won't. u'l l T ks A 8 u 1 5 5 L 2 E 5' '-'- A " b ' Q . .: :. -. 4 Q ming-.,, 1 . . fa M ll I5 M fr 1 -2 ll 2 K' N M ' if V. W, ,. - . 5322. N vmfyw , gm. Q I Q f.' fwwmwxrwwmu M I . ' 4 f" if o , .f, , if at f" " ,- .,,, 'W 5 ,. img' W 'fl H Fi 1 ' A ,, Y Sports!Pep Committee-93 ' - - . - - f - ...f '..,,f 2 -I li ' v .f-f ---. N t . s 1 . - .. 1. . - . P t x:'If '.Kk. F- ' -- .,--' i'. , - . .- 1Q'L ,. -. -A - ' .. - , ,,.. LL'f B B iiii S L 'Q Q " 5 X f - 'f'::-- ,-J,.- - . r - .- T il:-give sp- ' . itf- vt fs -1 wt ei. -'r vzw,.egs-asks, it it t t ' I ' Y .LA. It takes a lot of hard work and planning to organize the many special functions throughout the year. Four committees were c :Theres so much that goes into planning the big eoents. . .butit,sal- ways Cl lot offun putting them togetherfi Donna Curtis responsible for much of this workzthe Elections, Publicity, Special Projects, and Pub- lications Committees. The Elections committee had the im- portant job of making and pass- ing out the ballots for each elec- tion. "We run the elections dur- ing the lunch periods and then tally the votes," commented chairman Lloyd Clark. So many students signed up for the committee that members had to be chosen from a very extensive list. Sophomore john Watters appreciated his position. "lt make you feel important and gives you a sense of respon- sibility. lt's also fun because since l'm a roamer l get a new table every election and l get to know a lot of people." Another important group was the Publicity Committee. Chair- man Lisa Campbell explained, 4'We have to make all the posters and banners advertising every athletic event during the year." This committee spent many hours after school with countless magic markers and paint jars to accomplish its tasks. The Special Projects Commit- tee could be seen long after the bell had rung as well. Home- coming week and a dance after the game was organized by members ofthis committee. The Sadie Hawkins Dance was also put on by the Special Projects Committee. However, chairman Casey I-Ierget felt, ' '... the Blood- mobile is the most important thing we do all year because we're helping to save lives." Although the Publications Committee could not claim such SPECIAL PROIECTS COMMUTEE: First Row - Benji Taylor, Casey Herget, Melissa Herring. Sherri jordan, Lori Lynn, Lindsay Cox, Sarah Wilson, Peggy Teng, Caleb Smith, Derek DeBank, Sabine Moore, Cliff Torence. Third Row - Sarah Coleman, Nancy Snyder, Dana Daughtry, Stephanie Tardiff, Suzanne jordan. Fourth Row - Cheryl jones, jenna Dockery, Gigi Karem, Ce Ce Bailey, julie Sparboe, Linds Fisher, Kim Wilson, Diane Fowlkes. Fifth Row - Laura Wheelis, Tracey Stonnacker, Faith Eury, Lloyd Clark, Lucy Brown, Katie Smith, Laura Nowell, Renelle Risley, justine Kelly, Mary Shaw. an impressive project, it did make a very important contribu- tion that prevented much confu- sion about school organizations and policies. Chairman Sara Wil- son explained, "The Publica- tions Committee puts together i and types up the student hand- book during the summer." And that is an important part of Broughton. A-N... -cf ff T-"Fl ii.. T - . at ELECTlONSCOMMlTTEE: First Row- Lloyd Clark, Hoffler Williams, Henry Young. Second Row - Crystal Williams, Antoinette Stewart, Francie Kliner, Lisa Permar, Susan Dearborn, Renita Hunter, Nicole Simmons, Troy 94-Organizations ,X isitimiitiif Legge, Bill Buchanan, Kristen Guillory. Fourth Row-Mike Nichols, Nany Ko, Caleb Smith, justine Kelly, Ce Ce Bailey, Michael Dickenson, janie Miles, Charles Bell, Wes Hamilton, Bobby Ramseur. Fourth Row - Bob Petra Dunn, Hugh Avera, David Wiggins, Lisa, Radford, johnny McConnel, Beth Crampton, Dana Daughtry. Fifth Row - Lora Brooker, Lucy Brown, Maureen Carlin, Diana Davis. The student handbook would not have been possible without the extra special ef- fort of students like Publicity chairmen Sarah Wilson tabovej and Antoinette Stewart who devoted many summer hours to its production. Many other students gave up a day in the sun to staple the books together so that they could be distributed to every student at the beginning of school. ,l ' " 1, W -X 1 5 V , ' 6 , p ' s , a a , D W , is 1 - ' 1 v ' f D '. , A' A I "'f'7 ,L " i 5 , l J W J f ,,f ll ul 72? lfi , i f -f ' PUBLICITY COMMITTEE: First Row- Devin Steele. Second Row - Anne HenryYoung,Caroline Erye,Catherine Cella, Tracey Stonnacker, Mark Smith, julie Sparboe, Lisa Campbell, Brenner, Ashley Frye, Tom Laney. .. , -I 4 .,, 6, """" . - A Y 'A 1 " .,, aa 2 43,- ,-41 ,veg " 4-A . ' J.. -..A '-,gf - ' f 4 . , P i -i ,,.5+g,,,m." ,I ,rg ,- X 'T ' f .L . , C 1,357 , we Lia-1, 1 ., a a gi xx. -.11 . l-. ' Q .fl is i .Q-nr A nv ll L l 'Hx , -, Q, i I 5 L' u lf c I V f AJ" 'T' i L 3 - if ff .. " fx f f " - . ,,,,,,. C L meg 1, 6 ' l' E? ,A lf Q Agksx Qx -r My Q 1 iw UAV' if . I fx -v I He , ' ty QE: .. s- X XJ, i' x I L' I X J 7 , ' i kg h I af' V X 1 all S Q Ll M 4 Q c 4 4- x ' 4 ,Q , . 1 ' ry. J, T T fa I fir I . y . 0 ,fy ,V ww he x , 'ay . 4 1 A as . - 1" ' 4 L if T Wheelis. Fourth Row - leanna Dockery, Laura Bryan, Charles Bell, Third Row-Erica Payne,leannajohn- Cheryl jones. Not Pictured - Iakie son, Lucy Ferdon, Will Ellington, Laura Philips. An excited crowd buzzed with anticipa- tion. The last few stragglers tried to find seats in'Broughton's already overflowing auditor- ium. Slowly, the curtain rose and the audi- ence was propelled into a musical yesteryear. The Fall Choral Show captivated students, parents, and faculty alike, selling out both November 14 and 15. "I love watching people leave with a smile 'cause they liked our show," stated Lesha McClain. With such a successful start, the Chorus would have a hard time following their own performance. 'They never .stop .surprising me. Every show has .something new and creative in it. It makes me wish I could - Gordon LeGrancl Yet under the direction of Kraig McBroom, Carolina Spirit, Capital Touch, and the girl's Carolina Company managed to match and ex- cel their opening show. "They never stop surprising me. Every show has something new and creative in it," said Gordon LeGrand. "It makes me wish I could sing!" When not putting on stunning perfor- mances, the Chorus was busy with other activities. Broughton's pride, Carolina Spirit, returned to Mid-Atlantic to defend their Grand Championship as well as traveling to Chicago for the second year in a row. They were also forced to turn down an invitation to perform in Indiana due to a full schedule. The entire Chorus started a new tradition by host- ing the first-ever choral competition at our school. PIECES OF GOLD proved successful by attracting participants from South Carolina, Virginia, Maryland, West Virginia and all over North Carolina. Another achievement to add to their already impress- ive list. 96-Organizations CAROLINA SPlRlTg lFirst Rowj Kim Mechlich, Mandy Dill, Katherine jones, juliejoyner, Susan Tull, Kather- ine Kennedy. lSecond Rowl Debbie Sisson, Ashleigh Keener, Catherine Winters, Benji Taylor, Angie Sikes, Casey Herget, Caroline Frye, jodie McKenzie. lThird . .,...i Rowj Dale Currin, Brad Krieger, Dayan Levi, Michael Boles, Shane Angley, Dana McCall, Tim johnson, lFourth Rowj jason Morgan, junior Bailey, Charlie Kennedy, Kent Perry, Gordon Stephenson, john Worsley. INot Pictured: Ivan O'Nealj f - ..- ' ,, .. g ig- Q- K 1 K X X, 11' - Q I -Q1 4 , . i + -,.a,-a QI I - ' if j I tif Ez"-I l Chr. x :av 1 ' 2 , ,Ry .K 1' I t 4, 4' ' ., xi, .A 19 I " , I 1 i f -" , CAROLINA COMPANY lFirst Row? Andrea Harris, Karla Horton, Shelma Serracin, Rita Young, Susan Brenner, Kathy Watson, Shannon Mooky, Dyan Cole- man, Maura Wiggs, Aimee Sweatland, Carla Shepard, Alice Fuller ISecond Rowj Amy Tess, Mary Caruso, Ashley Frye, Alison Gerig, jennifer Farr, Simmons Covington, Ashlee Roll, julie Peckman, Yolanda Halsell, Aj Thomas lBack Rowj Toweena Thorpe, Sally Ferdon, Katie Titchener, Kathy Ide, Meredith Mizell, Lois Sanders, Cindy Swinarski, Christy White CAPITAL TOUCH iFirst Rowi jennifer johnson, jana Soward, Connie Zaytoun, Shelley Raines, Carson Satterfield, Kathy Otr,1Lucy Ferclon, Kim Fowlkes, Beth Shimmel lSecond Rowi Lisa Permar, Ann john- son, Pam Davis, Kathleen Franklin, Devin Steele, Will Ellington, jason Steele, Ruben Cutierrer, Harriet Stevenson, Linda Coggins, Lisa Dingman, jennifer Huggins, Stephanie Dare, Princess Whitaker lThird Rowi Amy McClunly, jessica Hamilton, Holli Crane, Mike McKracken, jason Reinberg, Shannon Brown, Che Coker, Crystal Dail, Katy Bell, Stephanie Ferrell, Hadley Eure, lFourth Rowi Lisa Radford, Dee Richard- son, Daphne Baemore, Kelli Wellbourn, Bill Buchanan,-.Wes Quaintance, Mike Shaw, Thurston' Harris, Cynthia Moore, Martha Cannon, Claire Good- son, Meg Olson, jenny Lozw, Caroline Bell iBack Row? Natalie Clark, Laura Spence, Todd Shammel, Taka Goto, Tim Chew, Scott Pierce, Paul Walker, Dennis Carey, jonas Herde, Asle Lakken, Clare Holroyd, jennifer Downey, Melissa Elliot, Tracy Dewid Ou 1 E . if 2 I The audience laughed as a wet Susan Tull stole the show with her amusing solo, Peoples personality clelightfullv added to the songs they sang. The entire gym was silent as Ciorclon Stephenson sang a stirring solo at the Christmas assembly, The Chorus frequ- ently performed for the students at school functions as well as competitions. is E.- if-,J g,.,.,,,f,,, . W. Ending with a spectacular flourish, Tiembers ofthe Carolina Spirit smile at the Jverwhelming response of the crowd. Complex choreography was only part of ihe magic Small Group used to captivate audiences, The spotlight focuses on Kim Fowllces, Lisa Permar and Harriet Stevenson as they practice for the upcoming show in November. Lots of rehearsals were held before each show. All Together N Dedication was definitely a key ingredient in the members of the Golden Regiment March- Weire not in it jQJr the trophy -just the satis- faction of knowing youioe gone out there and given it your best. ii Anne M CC hesney ing Band-lots of dedication. Although they did DOI bring home as many awards as they had hoped to this year, the band showed its extraordinary charac- ter and discipline in all of its work. "We can all pull together no matter what and get the job done,'l commented Desiron Young. "Everyone realizes how important it is to work hard, even withoutj.R. there to push us on." Mr, jeffrey Richardson, the band director, was unable to work with the band at the end of the first semester because ofa hip injuryg nevertheless, the students accomplished their goals and continued to practice as hard as ever. AiWhCIlJ.R. yells at you, you know it's because youlre not giv- ing it your best. He always has a reasonf stated Dawn Wfiszowaty. LKWe know it's not personal." The Golden Regiment performed in several competi- tions and marched in many pa- rades, including Raleigh's popular downtown Christmas Parade. "We practice all the time for our competitions and performances," explained Evan Sanchez. L'There's band camp in August, and either a parade or contest al- most every Saturdayf' "You gi' up Friday nights for games at weekends for trips. But it 2 seems worth it-especially whc you get recognized for a job we done,'l Anne McChesney adde This recognition came when tl Golden Regiment was invited represent North Carolina at tl Festival States competition. The long hours in the afte noon sun or chilling drizzle ar the dedication of its membe came together in another in pressive year for the band, 'll . Ar "1 . , . , , . M.. V ' iq I . I . - 'phi n G .Q gpg, ri P., . .AN i m f e Andy. t t . --l -x .,,.-.4 .V A KA I . A U , W ' ' , I .. .N 'kk tar y., I "- "' . .. ' E+ . .... gf f' A ' ,,,,,.f+fsf.i is im g 'fttfma-'. 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'Q " 'V ' ..-- f' was - V ' 1 .t .1 J , 'en J ' ' if . - We ' ff. . 9' . gt':5'fvI'fw"f'P':'.St?'ii'.5"ff. .4 f' A . s4.s.rx...-.-'grfvee,"'t.' .Lit f t inf .t,.f'l",7"e?ff 4,j.f,. 'ue H - ,f Hg, i3'2h-:.-g,-Iggy rinse., - ' , Q "if 1 1 " f'1.+ff:f-,f 'sw--4. 2- , '- M "vs a-51.mf,':., ' W - 52.95 .4523Qf.5.fi',f-f..gf.,aw1ifvQgi?g'Qgf M, ,f fif a r gif. aria- -..aqf4B!w:..'??,-we ,egg it i1Q'f,j1i .aaa W' :flu rf 44. is 5 ,, . ,Mi fa, My? K Ji, MV Q, i . .. :,,lt.i4,.,. 3.l.?m,,iK. J ksihg. iiqkgi A ,LW gtg? ,, 1.355 2.15 f L. nk 7 U. R .5v.Hft.,.. mfs. 4 f.f.,... iff " Jfygli t-:?:ifi-t1.5's. Yfis - -sf' -?':i 1 .fisf 3555.-ni.Z?ia!-swift. za. .ga a.fi-!1.vi3..:f . -wA.'G . - fissikf is - . .mat .fa L - The 1987 Golden Regiment, j.R. Richardson, Director 98-Organizations Sounds of the Golden Regiment Marching Band set the background for Senior Holly Mercer as she performs an impressive baton routine during halftime. Holly is the band's only majorette and has received many honors for her twirling. o0'8' ls' q., 5-Qu fl'rf'1"f Z' ' 37' '1 ' refs? V ,. 1. Band-99 Head Of The Class To produce an "all around studentf' it takes four outstand- ing qualities: scholarship, lead- ership, service and character. These qualities were recognized in over sixty new inductees of i'The I-Ionor Society gives us a tangible reason to strive for ex- cellence and serves as an award for acheiving it." jon Chapman the National Honor Society. To be inducted into the NHS, a 5.5 grade point average must be maintained. The individual must be of strong character and have shown evidence of service and leadership ability. "Some of the projects we do are really eye-opening. l think it helps us to be well rounded people," explained President Lloyd Clark. The NHS makes Christmas goody-bags for the teachers and have a Christmas party. They also provide a tutorial program in which the members help students in many subjects. "The Honor Society allows students the opportunity to con- tinue to demonstrate these qualities," stated Melissa Her- ring. 4 . iWgwY"" tg. A previous member of Hale High School's Honor Society, junior Margaret Porter escorts junior Ken lohnson through the auditorium. New students who were members at other schools are accepted into Broughton's Honor Society. Supportive friends look on as Senior Hoffler Williams places the Honor Society tag on new inductee Senior Michael Messner. A committee is responsible for making a tag for every new member before the assembly. HONOR SUl'lF'lY: First Row - Michelle Roberts, Sabine Moore, Hart Miles, Christy White, Rob Singleton, Lloyd Clark, lon Chapman, Chris Newton, Antoinette Stewart, Renita Hunter, Petra Wiggins, lanet Millar, Belinda Watkins. Second Row A- Heidi Berenson, Casey Herget, Marilyn Andres, Mary Hampton Ferrel, Christy Dunn, Beth Shaw, Maureen Carlin, Kathleen Huggins, Nancy Ko, Kim Wood, Wendy McCloughy, Suk Rhee, Meg Korte, Helen Schwall, Third Row A Carson Satterfield, Mary Shaw, Renelle Risley, Leah Miller, Faith Eury, lulie Sparboe, Meagan Francis, Margaret Porter, lucy Brown, Meg Deal, Fourth Row - "--- Ashleigh Keener, Laura Nowell, Beth Crampton, Melissa Herring, Lisa Campell, Erica Payne, Dana McCall, Kristie Barlcsdale, Lisa Dingman, Tresa Elguera, Ioclie McKenzie, Holly Mercer, David Lynch. Fitth Row - lohn Cella, Linda Fisher, Ricky Eiswirth, Tim Watson, Dominic McCoy, Bill McNairy, Marc Boyd, Kevin Lee, lee Chappell, Randy Lewis, Sixth Row - llugh Ayera, Fd Burton, Clark Greene, Breth Batchelder, Carol- ine Farmer. llottler XX'illiams, Andy Estes. FALL INDUCTFFSZ First Row - Bill Buchanan, Ann Hyatt, Gina lohnson, Debbie Sisson, Lisa Roberts, Kristen Guillory, Yolanda Thompson, Amy Peterson, Dana Daughtry, Pam Davis, Claire Goodson, Kelly Daughtry, Stacy Pollard, Suzanne lordan, Tricia Ces- sner, Charlotte Gregory. Second Row - Katherine Boney, Lisa Permar, Susan Majors, Barbie Bernhard, Ford Shippey, Michael Messner, Kinsey McWilliams, Steven Boyd, De Smith, Connie Zaytoun, Laura Wagner, Emily Cowling. Third Row - Larissa Lewis, jenny Gibbs, Ray Smith, Thomas Caves, lonathon Bolch, Crystal Williams, Nicole Simmons, lustine Kelley, lakie Philips, Mark Brenner, Michael Dickinson, Ken johnson, lulie loyner, Kent Perry, Cordon Stephenson, Chuck Williams. Fourth Row - Dayan Levi, Andy White, Markham Carr, Kurt Brewer, Charles Miller, Charles Bell, lim Wiley, Larry Lancaster, Matt Ham- ilton, David Head, Chris Bender, Lisa Radford, Sharon Watters, Matt Brown. National Honor Society-101 - slf?-??15f-f'fT--"- ,Q i P353 31. -J?lN1S?4Sff' -1 . ,WEE 35 1 O2-Organizations "We are striving to do activi- ties for the school as well as the community to gain a reputation as an active service organization," explained Senior Mary Hampton Ferrell. Being inducted into the ultis a great honor to be chosen by your peersfi - Suzanne jordan. Service Club is a high achievement, out of the many who apply, careful consideration goes into selecting the elite to this long established honorary organ- ization. Having gained almost fifty new inductees this fall gave the Service Club a boost for the new year. Services provided by the mem- bers are helping pass out apples to all the teachers the first day of school, holding an Olympic Day for the underprivileged children in the Spring and having "teacher 'pals' throughout the year to im- prove relationships between fa- culty and students," commented junior Suzanne jordan. , K'It's an important honor to be recognized for all you do to help serve people, the school, and the communityj' remarked Senior Laura Rinne. SERVICE CLUB MEMBERS: First Row 4 Harriet Stephenson, Beth Shaw, Chris Newton. Second Row - Kristi Dunn, Kevin Lee, jess Chapell, jon Chapman, Kim Fowlkes, Carson Satterfield, Lisa Permar, julie joyner, Charles English, jakie Phillips, Caroline Frye, Connie Zaytoun, Sabine Moore, Casey Herget, Suzanne jordan, Leah Miller, McClain Selden, Renita Hunter, Mary Shaw, Petra Wiggins. Third Row - Amanda Tugman, Charles Bell, Hart Miles, Ni- cole Simrnons, Mark Brenner, Benji Taylor, Lloyd Clark, Caroline Farmer, Marty Mitchell, Sarah Wilson, Beth Crampton, Laura Rinne, Erica Payne, Laura Nowell. Fourth Row - Tom Laney, Ken Harris, Chuck Williams, Maureen Carlin, Cindy Valentine, Kristi Barksdale, Devin Steele, jodi McKenzie, Scott Pearce, David DeBosky. Fifth Row - Russ Spry, junior Bailey, johnnie McConnel, Charlie Kennedy, Andy Brown, Allin Foulkrod, Matt Hamilton, Cal Hodge- son, Matt Brown. ,QW Senior Harriet Stcpherwun extends con- gratulations to new Service Club mernbe-r lunlor Suzanne jordan. Service Club-103 Not everybody takes meetings seriously. Kath Ramons, Lesha McClain and Yolanda Hott still find time to smile for the camera. AFRO-AMERICAN HISTORY CLUB ifirst rowl Yolanda Thompson, Krystal Peebles, David Hinton, Benny Stewart, james Hunter, Petra Wiggins, Andra Daughtery, Monique Merriweather, Princess Whitaker, Pam Chavis tseconcl rowl Dina Walker, Rosalind jones, Valerie Harris, Mike Smith, Ashley Thompson, Antoinette Stewart, Kenya Lane, Rosalyn Frasier, Renita Hunter, Tiffany Hall, Cathy Winters, Crystal Williams lthird rovvl Xavier Chavis, Peter Rusher, jennifer jones, Abdul Baker, Cheala Garlard, Tracey Dixon, Tracey Carter, Tuan Chunn, Vicki Peterson lfourth rowj Andre Smith, joseph Wil- liamson, Langston Horton, joseph jones, Miguel Shields, Michael Young, Derrick Holland, Crystal Glenn tlast rowj Ernie Davis i-i EA D Singing a demanding solo, Tim johnson demonstrates that he has reached excellence. The AAHC encourages it's member to aim high. ...sh- I Y ,. ,i , , u ' " ' I lfl . -Cell f Need a few extra bucks? Or maybe just a little help making your money work for you? Then Broughton's Distributive Education Club of America is for youl Says Mark Garlof "It's a step up to bigger things, if you take advantage ofitf' One student not only took advantage of what DECA offered, but made it work for him. Senior Allin Foulkrod first competed on the school level then on to the state level, where he was elected Vice President of the North Carolina chapter. Did he stop there to rest on his laurels? No way! After traveling to places all over Hltis helped me make my career decisions. U - Allin Foullcroct the USA, Allin won the national honor of first place in General Marketing, Supervising Level. Still, not letting his business genius cool for even a moment, he accepted speaking invitations to many places in order to prepare his campaign for National President. Other students benefited also. "Like everyone else, We sold M 8a Ms, but we learned things that will give us a head start in the business world," said Ronnie King. Through the efforts of President of Broughton Chapter, Michelle Roberts and advisor, Ms. Hooper, DECA had fun meeting new people while competing on the high school level. "lt's been a wonderful experience!" explains Allin "lt's helped make my career decisions." Another club designed for the student achievement is the Afro-American History Club. "We offer a system of support that helps the student realize his or her potential and believe in themselves." said advisor Bill Curry. Co- advisor Ava Closs added "There are so many talented people in this school. We just help them realize the opportunities that are open to them." The Afro- American History Club kept the student body supplied with facts during Black History Month, as well as celebrating the great Martin Luther King's birthday by dressing in black. They also had an excellent tutorial program that covered a wide range ofsubjects. Raymond Perry,jr. summed up plans to get one more step closer to his future by saying "Being in AAHC has inspired me to be what I want to be by doing my best. The whole world is open to mef, ...,.'23 DECA lfirst rowl lean Metz, Amy Cotlas, Laura Hinky, Tiffany Hall tseconcl rowl Mark Garlof, Stephan Otto, Rick Garlof, Michelle Roberts tthird 2 A-0- A man with a future. Already Allin Foulkrod has won top national honors, as well as holding the position of NCf's Vice President. Where to now, Allin? Could it be the Presidenr'y?! Q rowl Ronnie King, Stuart Shirey, lim Capps, Allin Foulkrod. 3eth Shaw and Devin Steele ham it up after Serviee Club nductions, While waiting for a tutor, Eddie lays takes time to listen to ais walk-man. tleftl The AAHC proved to be invaluable bv aroviding help in a wide range of subjects. his-f 'Q-n ,P N Atv.. ., 5,,Nf ' 5 Three good friends dress in dark colors to celebrate the honorable Martin Luther King, lrfs birthday. Announcements were also made in commemoration of Black History Month, DECA also provided leadership skills, It could have been hard following Allin's shadow, but Mic helle Roberts used her Presidency to make the Broughton Chapter shine on it's own. ia it Ml' 1 -I 1 E Winged Words- Cwingld wurdsl n. Outstanding literary contribution from Broughtorfs creative minds. "Our club is extremely special because it provides students a unique chance to express themselves with other students who are in- terested in the same thing. It is an excellent creative outlet," stated advisor Mrs. Sally Smisson. Led by President Kelly Daughtry, Winged Words stayed busy all year offering activities for literary enrichment. Their first project was a guest speaker, Professor Sidney Knowles. 'KI thought his speech was good and I learned a lot, but he talked too long," said Sophomore Hadley Eure. Winged Words also sponsored a poetry reading in which the students participated. Faculty, family and fellow students attended. Exclaimed Senior Penn Dillon, 'lMy English teacher gave me extra credit to come, but it wasn't too bad. I can't believe that high school students wrote some of that stuff. I was really surprised at how good it was!" Walking down the halls you saw someone wearing a ragged shirt, torn pants and painted with a two-day stubble. A bum at Broughton? No, it's an Art Club member! This 'IIIWQQI rnfzkey they dnb so wonderful if the mine thing Ibn! maker B rozzghton Jo extmordinnry--we're lemfnzng and halo- ,If ing fnn at the mme time. Knlfoerzne Kennedy Halloween the Art Club paraded the halls decked in their best bum costumes. "Everyone jokes about how nice I look today." laughed junior Leslie Tyner. In addi as by tion, the Art Club celebrated Christm selling Santa-grams, their major funds raiser. "Our Christmas project is my favorite 'caus lets u want. Ms. Banker just turns us loose and decorate the Santa-grams any way we It's soooo creativell' bubbled Suzy Marlin. The Art Club also sold calendars designed by second period art students. K'Our main goal is not to make money," explained President: Amy Brickhouse. "It's to have a good Talent wasn't the only thing that time? made Winged Words and the Art Club specialg in was the people. "We spend half the time talk- ing about poetry and short stories and th other half just talking. It's great!" describe junior Connie Zaytoun. Katherine Kennedy added, K'What makes this club so wonderful is the same thing that makes Broughton traordinary - we're learning and having fun at the same timeln SO CX' LIILRATURE 5 gf. K . , - . 3 g Row! Meg l'Il'l G-Ag Bet jason Outlaw Eure, Bobby l Amy Crooke, Powell, Tracy, Kristen Ruggles, Alan Hill lBack Rowl Mary lo Battle, Hans Enders, james Hunter, Rob Sealy, David McClain Selden Speaking on what he looks for in literature, Professor Preparing to design a poster to sell Santa-grams, lfxWWllUV Sidney Knowles addresses the Winged Words members. Fuller, Penn Dillon and Leslie Tx ner man their rulers. The He was their first guest speaker of the year. Art Club thrixed on its menilaers' participation. II Gs. 'v we ART CLUB-lFirst Rowl Suzy Marlin, Erin Barksdale, Shannon Lawrence, Ashley Keaner, Kim Melich, Eyie Veda Renfrew, Becky Carter, Nancy Ko, Amy Brick- Ms. Maureen Banker lSecond Rowl LeeAnn Camp, Merrick, Teresa Walters, Sara Soloman tThird Rowi house, Leslie Tyner, Lynn Parramore, Kim Soloman Creative Clubs-107 Key Lots of hard work and many hours of practice were respon- sible for the professional sounds that the student body enjoyed during assemblies and concerts. The Orchestra, keeping in tradi- tion, accompanied the Chorus during the Christmas Concert on the "Hallelujah Chorus" as well as performing several pieces on their own. This group also set its goals on a competition at Wash- ington, D.C. in the Spring. "Orchestra is my favorite period of the day because iris so relaxingf' explained senior Mo- nique Merriwether. "I love being able to play the violin and rest during that timef' The Symphonic Wind En- semble was another group that provided us with beautiful melodies. It was composed of mostly upperclass band members selected through an audition held by director Mr. jeffrey Richard- son. They practiced numerous hours both during school and at home on music of the highest level. Dawn Wizowaty commen- ted, "I got the chance to master my instrument, and I had fun at the same time." Concert Band worked just as hard as the Symphonic Wind En- semble and had an equal amount of fun. It provided a good outlet for students trying out for next year's Wind Ensemble. Upperclass band members were chosen for jazz Ensemble by director Mr. Jeffery Richard- son. They practiced hours after school on pieces capturing the mood of the l94Ols. All four groups put in much dedicatec work and took their music very seriously. It was thanks to the ef- forts of these talented students that we were able to enjoy music of excellent quality throughout the year. The long hours spent practicing vvere apparent as orchestra members Nicholas Enders and Susan Majors perform during an assembly. The orchestra also devoted much of its time toward preparing for spring contests. CONCERT BAND: First Row - Lisa Carter, Kathy Turner, julie Snyder, Melissa Taylor, Leigh Anne Gauin, Amy Walker, Stephanie Anouilh, Amanda Harris, Tamara Federici, jeanne Barton, Liana Ettridge. Second Row - Verlinda Stallings, Beth Freezor, james McLawlon, Melinda Taylor, Courtney Watson, Melanie Anouilh, Heidi Weaver, Suzanne Virtue, Traci Dixon, Dawn Wiszowaty, Laura Mohr. Third Row - Krystal Glenn, Tuan Chunn, Deanna Davis, Candi Byrd, Selliva Manley, Thomas Brinley, Derek Hollard, Randy Grisson, jennifer Davis, Danielle Dunn, john Taylor. Fourth Row - Chris Chappell, Geof Barndt, Chesley Price, Brooks Denmark, Tim Smith, Sandy Vitaglione, Chris Hall, Evan Richard- son, jay Berenson, jennifer Hoffman, Angie Harris, Richard Campbell, Carrie Dow. Fifth Row - Tim Mock, Gavin Hall, Ernie Davis, Mike Martin, Chris Hampton. SYMPHONIC WIND ENSEMBLE: First Row - Susan Dearborn, Sally Hadley, Suzy Roberts, Kim Walker, Tricia Ges- sener, Sara Raynor, jenny Gibbs, Katherine Boney, Kristi Barksdale, Kim White, Molly Briggs. Second Row - Thomas Caves, Paula Falcone, Erin 1 08-Organizations Barksclale, Winn Stahel, Ba Bernhard, Meg Deal, Leigh Kemp, Eliz- abeth Lee, jeanette juriewicz, Elizabeth Prire. Third Row - Tim Mcallister, Kristen Thomasson, Guy Vitaguone, Zach Schroeder, Christian Bernhard, Scott Hardesty, Bob Ramseur, Desiron Young, Barbara Bono, Susan DeKarske. Fourth Row - Asle Lokken, Lee Hinton, Suzanne Szlaius, Robbie Knox, Mark Lindsay, Kevin Lee, Billy McDowell. Fifth Row - Abdul Baker, Dana McCall, Clark johnson, james Hunter, Tom Reichstetter, Gregg Lee, David f.,,,,,,, joey Leveille, jeff Harrell Hinton. Sixth Rovv - Allen Hill, Zeke Creech, joey l-larres, Rovert Axtell, jeff Robertson, Don Griffies, Billy McDowell, Mike Curlee, Mike Ander- son. wav", Without missing a note, Nikki Scancla lius and other students till the audito rium with the sound ot' Christmas Many music groups performed holiday selections as the season approached, fri IAZZ ENSEMBLE: Saxes A Robert Axell, Elizabeth Price, Gavin Hall, Billy Duncan, Tom Reichstetter. Trumpets - Dana McCall, Evan Sanchez, Don Griffes, Guy Vitagli- ws T. one, David Harrell. Trombones - loey LeVille, Clark johnson, Billy McDowell, lames McLawlon. Rhythm - Scott Hardesty, Laura Wagner, Thomas Caves, Gregg Lee. ' r 5, W. .W .-akafgt Ar., , s..L-Qd5f,w".4dhauc" .r ,"". ORCHESTRA: First Row - Hans Enders, Diedra Martin, Dottie Thornton, Ann Hyatt, Steve Boyd, Rob Sharer. Second Row - Nicholas Enders, Gordon Smith. Third Row - Mrs. McCullum, Angela Gomes, Elizabeth Sparrow, Charlotte Gregory, Nikki Scan- dalias, Susan Majors, Soni Smith, Tina Powell. G g Jo Do "I feel that the Stage Crew is a relatively unheralded yet in- tegral part of Broughton which facilitates the ease with which UI! reqzzirar an ll77J'6m..i'f9 .tort of student who wil! zznbegffzzdgingly and regrerfully be raffea' on lo Ifllifj' certafrz cfm! perz'0d,f." Andrea' Domzdzio school functions are held. Setting up chairs, laying down the mat and pulling out bleachers are just a few of the strenuous duties we regularly carry out before and after each assembly., lt requires an unselfish sort of student who will unbegrudgingly and regret- fully be called on to miss certain class periods after each assembly. We love itl' explainedjunior An- drew Donadio. Wcarking in conjunction with the Stage Crew, the Technical Support Crew was responsible for all the audio-visual equip- ment used at school functions. They helped videotape the athletic events and helped operate the P.A. systems. The House and Grounds Committee worked hard to keep the school clean and beautiful. They sponsored clean-up days and did such things as paint signs, speed bumps, and trash barrels. Trimming hedges, removing un- sightly trash, planting grass and flowers, and generally making the campus attractive were a few of the generous things the Hous and Grounds Committee did. Another important organiza tion at Broughton, the Emerg ency Preparedness Committee was responsible for organizin, and conducting fire and disaste drills. They also drew up fire drii routes and posters for ever room in the school. ,ceiflr 1 pug-.. i TECHNICAL SUPPORT CREW: First Lee Hinton, Daniel Donochod. Fourth EMERGENCY PREPAREDNESS COMMITTEE: First Row - Kevin IIC , jvc A be A-a -+, 'ff- - 72- 3 a.. f Ri ll 'A' 3 :L Miller, Wes Hamilton, Andy Brown. Third Row-' Sara Wilson, Skip Cook, ROW ... Cal Hodggonh Second ROW ... ROW - Scott pillbrookf David Cummings, Charles English, Henry Tim Clougherty. Fourth Row- Laura joey Levine, Mark Boyd. Third ROW - Deboskeyr Todd Sanders. Young, Steve Exum. Second Row - Mills, jeff Rival, Matt Brown, leana lohnson, David Head, Lance Markham Carr, Chuck Williams HOUSE AND GROUNDS COMMITTEE: First Row - Erin Barks- dale, Caleb Smith, jeana johnson, CAroline Fry, Dana McCall, Suzanne lordan, Laura Nowell, Benji Taylor. Second Row - Elizabeth Lee, Hugh Avera, Kristie Barksdale, Casey Hergett. Third Row 4 lodi McKenzie, Linda Fisher, Sara Wilson, CeCe Bailey, Tom Laney. Fourth Row - Lee Hinton, Charles English, Wes Hamilton, Mark Hilpert, Devin Steele, lohn Celia. Fifth Row - left Reval, Matt Brown, Chuck Williams, lohnnie McConnell, Hart Miles, Ken johnson. Not Pictured - Leah Millar. 1 1 0-Organi We-., tw 5 Seniorultason Smitl'i,77- Hugh Avera helps set up the I lights for a school function. xh-: l Both the Stage Crew and Tech Crewe C C help make the plays and production a success . - X ll i Y K .5 ' 'K la , STAGE CREW: First Row - Andrew Donadio. Second Row A Hugh Avera, lim Wiley, Bennett Funderburk. Third Row - Charles English, Tim Clougherty, Skip Cook, Charlie Ken- nedy, Henry Young. Fourth Row - jason Smith, Lance Miller, Chris Whit- aker. as .. - . .. W A, ,- ,q i t E,y1gags-E:rttsq5x5 ge5,gg,,w,g,t5fEgtgtittag .i f -1 X W. A mon ,,5ftsx5s3f,.ts,,-tts-1r,sstRygwf:s31gt:.qt:rs, lu:-snr,tem-'tfasit-fvilitz: ffm - i ' " -I , I .yi ,, - r- ' We 5 "-- r--few V ' The Science Club, Math Team, and Quiz Bowl teams are organi- zations for the academically oriented student. "The Science Club promotes good studies, has encouraged me to do better and has given me the drive to want more out of myself in science," explained junior Raymond Perry. The Science Club visits NC. State University to evaluate classes in science. With new ideas in mind, the club members are looking to get a tutorial program started to help all students. The Math Team is a very competitive team that spent a lot alt gives you the chance to challenge yoursehf to learn moref, Raymond Perry of time getting ready for the Na- tional Math Test in the spring and the regional competitions. The members received weekly problems to compute and solve. The Quiz Bowl Team gave its members a chance to exhibit their knowledge. They competi- tively participated in a combina- tion of in-school as well as county-wide competitions. These competitions allowed the members to demonstrate their familiarity with important events and varied subjects. Advisor Mrs. Barnes encouraged the team to read frequently ann helped them stay informed C current events and expand thei knowledge into other areas. You donft have to be a "brain' to be in these challenging clubs but an intellectual. Competing 'with other schools, as well a each other, is tough work. Thesi students deserve more than words can say. '14 I 'P MATH TEAM - First Rowg Robert Keener, Ben Eggleston, jackie Mittle- Andy Pipkin, Tim Smith, johnathon Ford Shippey. Brown, jeff Vandercam, Ashleigh staedt, Suzanne jordan. Second Row: Bolch, Zach johnson, Bill McNairey, T rs 2 K-5-Cl.lJaL 5-iii. . if Y .Sail-1 ' 1 1 2-Organizations ypqgnnurw- f - 1 ' ,..,......l 1 A 1 1 Q ...vu it 2 . .iii l-I -4 ii- rw XL. 5 ..- 3:5 QUIZ BOWL - First Row: Robert johnathon Bolch, Rob Singleton, Ford Brown, Mark Boyd, Raymond Perry, Andy Este. Second Row: Bill McNairey, Shippey. fvuawe Mrs. Burcher helps Freshman Kitty Meares on .1 Biology lab. Many I K students experimented with mic ro- , 'fini scopes in science classes. 4, r ' xx X 1 . -I .aa ! 'za ' i.. I s 1 SCIENCE CLUB - First Row: Stephen Smith, Eben Nash,Anthony Scottffhird Boyd, Aifred Winner, Tammy Cook, Row: Antoinette Stewart, April Mial, Raymond Perry, Second Row: Ray 1' 13 I 'T' -fa. -' is ws. Math, Science, Qulz Bowl-1 13 if ,K ,S- 7 ly i sac! C-P 'P 466 .4 v- 0 .2 o"ir'5Q "".Qf- . JK' v'f Q sw i Y KV suv' 4 -fx gh 445 A "I'm a student, and l'm proud to be against drunk driving!" This sentiment expressed by junior Sarah Carlson was one shared by many students as the first year of SADD-Students Against Drunk Driving got underway. "lt's a great organization, but it needs more sup- port," said junior Bill Buchanan. Building membership was a high priority for the charter group. Meetings during lunch and after school gained more and more parti- cipators as the organization gained publicity. junior julie Joyner ex- plained, "lt's an important cause. I don't feel it gets enough exposure though. I do know we need to get in- volved and do something about it." Students tried to inform their peers of the dangers of driving drunk through shocking statistics and the December twelfth SADD day. T-shirts and bumper stickers bearing the SADD message were sold to raise funds for the group. "SADD doesn't set out to tell students not to drink-that's their business. We just tlon't want them to endanger their lives or anyone else's by driving drunk," commented the club's advisor Ms. Sylvia White. Senior Angie Sikes summed up the goal of SADD by saying, "We know there's no way we're going to even begin to end the problem of drunk driving, but at least we know we are doing our part to help it." ITS 01. k 1 E IK Z QD cz 4. 2 LQ 1 1' PE NN W NOT O O 4, mm.. Hr N fA 'i ,1 ,,' M A 'E A E E :J Jw ,.,f M. f PLEASE OIRCLETYPESTYLEFORTHXS PAGE. 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DILLON - Q-r ,5 FF 5 MWEI MMYWIQ IINID TMWCNM I I 2 I I T: Iv WVU CLWQ .ff IZIMI A MDL f wgflw Y I LK 53' Q DEMO qt F cv: cfm U M7163 , I ' I 5 X l ,l N55 I Y' LL A 4,124 2 DIAL INSTRUCTIONS s x 5iHHUnrefPUo1fsmmg COI7'IDOfW'qtA! X I LCHEMY IIILTIE-MED N. POWER OF TIIIINSFORMING SOMETHING COMMON INTO SOMETHING SPECIAL. SEE ALSO: AWESOME, EXCEL, SPEC- TIICOLIIR, EFFORT, OUTSTANDING, ENERGETIC, BREIITHTAKING. an't Descri be It , ' , -4 . ,' v-V YQ lay' l'?f:'o' 'U rf"5"--55"QV ""','wf . J if ,'--- 'wf4?'VVv', r ..,.f, A V sf- mv' r ., A 'War 'Q' r 1 - r. , VD , fn ,JV t'x. .-Q 3 g'4'2,.":?.f-Q r - , 'via 'fa'1fg A ll. 4: "' V ,,,,r,'xUyh , v,,.N 1 -K Q iff . 'g:'5igg6':'!" M if 'fig ' Q r a 2' -QM QZIHIQ JT '. Q-,Ur f""""r-V- 4'lr-r -. ,,K',g?5 ' ,, , I' . r 3 V .I Ki V, ,X ' y- ,,. V , ,V .,,, Q gftillfi aiding If 5, V451 ' r n f' '54 'V JE V AAJ' iffjaf r Wives wg., , L, IQI V P , VVVV xixivl V , p , ,, Y. 'Liga , 1 t i V ' 1 Vg .gr W' i lk, rr HA W Q ,Ji , ga' iV . I 1 ' 'wg ,Q -2 5 'reparing to return a serve, Sena Parish WWE-2" h netihegirlstennisteam ' Words Can't Describe noves toward t e slay ed well thus year. If-121 A Positive Attitude Makes for a Winning Season "This was a season that all the players could be proud off' remarked Coach Lee. Thornburg. Who couldn't help but agree with this comment? It seemed that everyone was proud to talk about Broughton football this year. 'Coming back strong from last year's disappointing record of 4 and 6, the Caps finished 7 and 5, earning them respect from other conference teams. This year's team was heavily strengthened by returning players, Kevin Lan- caster, Mike Smith, and Dennis Peebles. After winning the sea- son opener and boosting the team and crowd's spirit, the players went on to complete a winning season. The Cap's morale was aided by the crowd's enthusiasm. "It's a lot easier to play the game when the students have a positive attitude towards our football team,', commented Quarterback Kevin Lancaster. Under the coaching of Henry Trevathan the football team regained the self- confidence that it needed to es- tablish itself as a major power in the Cap 9 conference."This was the first time in eight years that we have won the season openerf boasted Center Charles English. With accomplishments like this, the team overcame the previous losing seasons and rebuilt the football program into a powerful force. Varsity Football Team - ist Row: Kevin Lancaster, Ricky Eisworth, Brian Ed- wards, Naryan Kapil, Ronny King, jimmy Boykin. 2nd Row: Manager Henry Young, johnny Reese, Doug Esposito, Charles English, Buzz Newman, Chris Samuels, Todd Ridge, Dominick McCoy. 3rd Row: Coach Henry Trevathan, Victor Glover, Charlie Kennedy, Pat Clougherty, Rhoderick Fleming, Lance Miller, Kemp Hunt, Chris Whitaker, Coach Mike Merrit. -ith Row: Coach Stan Causliy, Pete Cheeks, David Pierce, Chris Moore, Dennis Peebles, Kenny Lightfoot, Kerwin Hinton, Coach Danny Bollick. 5th Row: Coach jack Spain, jason Kringe, joey Sinnema, john Deftngelis, Tim Cloughetry, David Head, Tom Cummings, Coach Larry Hoxie. oth Row: Andrew Donadio, Kevin Cummings, Bret Batcheltlor, Bennett Funderhurk, Mike Smith, Phillip Schuller, Hugh Ayera. L5 Q.,- 1- Coach Trevathan discusses which play tt use next with Quarterback Kevin Lancas ter. The team became a major force in thel Cap 9 conference this year. Taking a break from the action, Dominicl- McCoy gets a chance to check out thzl defense. The fans' support was very im portant to the attitude ofthe team this sea- son. oo 'X I A ' N - M L 'L' "" A' M X. . ,R A E ' ., s, Af.. li' Xugf 5 . ,gg my p- f 5 "HMA 1 ' ' -I V 'Y 45-QQ 54 i ark "N ' Q '32 W' 41 4 ,-iz., -.", , ' - -. ,- .H 1. - , ... ft 'Z 'L 4 I, ., .. -2' 00004-ng . , fhe offerqifive line digs in rio -advance the Jall down field agaihst the Millbrook ' L is , , ,., L S 3. 'Q 4 v f iii? de nse. The Caps finished this year with a marking 7 apdfi rECorU Ughtfoot races tqthe Q qs -'ni 3' X. .4 ,WI j Varsity Football 123 Getting New Talent Ready This yearlsj.V. team seemed to be a strong club without much to show for it's accomplishments. "We were actually a lot better than our record indicated,'l remarked Quarterback Robby Crocker. Head Coach Brinkley Wagstaff was very patient this year which was important to the team. Many of the sophomores were very im- pressed with the performance of the freshmen recruits that ended up starting. Coach Wagstaff worked the players hard in order to ready them for varsity play next year. Among the Cap's top starters were Quarterback Robby Crocker, Linebacker Richard Ketchie, Tightend Reed Fountain, and Runningback Rodney Ellis. Most of the players admitted that Coach Wagstaff had a winning attitude towards their game even though they were hav- ing a losing season. "We had a lot of talent but not the right resultsf was Reed Fountainls final summary of the season. As Tom lacobs keeps his head down while Rodney Ellisfollowsthrough on his place kick. Coach Wagstaff had a vvin- ning attitude toward their game even though they weren't having a great sea- son. l.V. players pay attention as the coach explains the defensive play. The team had several good freshmen players this season. junior Varsity Football lst Row Rodney Ellis, Tom lacobs, Wes Andrews. Znd Row: Mike Moore, Ioe Meirer, lon Wray, Robby Crocker, Shaun Simpson, Ernie Newkirk, Tom Sears. 3rd Row: Coach Lee Thornburg, Matt Hoyt, Richard Bolton, Robbie Peace, Tony Thompson, Chris Banks, Brian Holden, Coach Brinkley Wagstaff. 4th Rovv: Reed Fountain, john Smith, Wayne Bragg, David Humphery, Danny Lloyd, Matt Smith, Kendal Casper. 5th Row: Eddie Ransdell, Kip Klish, Trent Parks, Ken Har- pence, Brad Lindsley, Chris lurgens. 6th Row: Daryl Head, Richard Ketchie, Pete Bofjer, Brian Holder, Pat Simpkins, Eddie Eisworth. Not Pictured: Alexanderlones, Chris Butler, Roderick Williams, Teddy Burnette, Darrick Archibald. BHS Opponent 7 Lee Co. 26 6 Wilson Pike 2 l 1 2 Sanderson 1 4 2 8 Enloe 2 l 28 Athens Drive 0 6 Cary 2 7 6 Millbrook 5 5 7 Triton 26 12 Garner 2 8 0 SSS 24 Final Record: 2-8 1 Adv t N.. .. ,f n .., 1 Q N .1 ev-6? Xu.. ! 'H 5 , 1 , X. A Y, .B w"m-nw, "" xi 'ming my Iii: t - 0 'Qi .., 4 - - -nf' an - in Tommy Worth concentrates on moving the ball downfield. The team's offense accouted for 23 goals during the season. Brian Lynch quickly changes the momentum to his team's favor. Brian and histeammates played well in a 1-1 tie with Millbrook. lst Row-Coach Rob Matheson, Mike fasey, Cade Metz, Charlie Morris, lommy Worth, Brian Lynch, Trace ierrell. 2nd Row-Eric Gjertsen, Zeke Ireech, Bill Duke, lason Steele, Brett Henrikson, Alan Whitehurst, Scott Cruik- shank. 3rd Row-Ieff Leonard, Cliff Castelloe, Iason leanblanc, joel Sayitt, lim Risley, Tom Aloi, james McLachlan, Randy Grisson J.V. Caps Keep the Ball Rolling Despite the fact that they had to do without the efforts of seven freshmen and sophomores who made varsity this year, the junior Varsity soccer team still put in a respectable season. Under second year coach Rob Matheson, the Caps finished with a 4-7-1 final record. The team had a key center combination of jim Risely, Bill Duke, Mike Casey,Jason Steele, Brett Hendrickson, and goalie jeff Leonard. Other j.V. standouts included Scott Cruik- shank, Brian Lynch, and Zeke Creech. All but one of the .l.V.'s loses were by a one goal margin, and they racked up some impressive games during the season. Some of these include a 6-0 romp of Enloe, a 1-1 tie with first place Millbrook, and a close 4-5 loss to Sanderson. Commented right halfback Scott Cruikshank, "We lost a bunch of guys to Varsity, but still gave the season a lot of effortf, As Broughton engages in a big game against Millbrook, Zeke Creech moves to steal the ball away from his opponent. B81 anus' , .- wail 3" 'l"'f 'I 8 1 J . A, L zEa5g,,7,fzvf,gp, .',, . ',,, BHS Opponent 5 Athens 4 , 4, 1 Millbrook 1 a f ' 2 5 Garner 1 5 Sanderson 4 A' 2 Cary 4 5 Enloe 1 2 Athens 5 1 Millbrook 2 1 Garner O 1 Sanderson 4 Z Cary 5 6 Enloe O Final Record 4-7-1 4- i 40" 1, Y , , fwh .. Wav iii. lst Row-Dexter Morgan, Logan Watson Bellamy DeRosset, Andrew Wilson Clifton Carpenter, Cordan LeCrande, Panos Paschaloudis, David Morgan 126-Sports Mark Beezley, Ashely Moore, 2nd Row- David Allred, Michael Carlin, Asle Stephen Conway, Kerrick Wison, Stratos Lokkern, Troy Legge, Pete Fredricks. Not Paschaloudis, Chad Zuehlke, Don pictured-Torn Castelloe. Gritties, Matt Edwards, Markham Carr, . 4 'CN tra-va ,-,lb dw, M , X "MJ M "H ,,r,,, ,,,,, fr 1986 Varsity Soccer BHS Opponent 5 Luc Co. tl l Page 2 O Athens ll O Millbrook l 5 Garner O O Sanderson l O Cary l 2 N. Durham l Ll Ifnloc l 0 Athens l 0 Millbrook l 7 Garner 0 0 Santlcrson I 1 Cary ll 1 jordan ll 5 Enloc tl 2 Cary l 1 Sanderson J Final Record 9-8-1 ut he Boot I When practice started in early August, the varsity booters knew fight away that the season would require total commitment. Under new Coach Marc Scruggs, :he Caps practiced extensively, Dften twice a day until school started. As Senior Logan Watson Jbserved, "The hard practices Quilt up our endurance which ielped in tough gamesf, The varsity squad was a young Jne this year with only five starters being seniors. Yet they were not as a whole inexperien- :ed as most of the team had seen :lay the previous year. On the surface, the Caps 9-8-1 final record looks like an average sea- son. However when you consi- der that every loss was by one goal, you come to see what a tough season they had. "We lack offensive thrust," commented Senior midfielder Mark Beezley half way through the year. This point became evident as the Caps lost six tough games by a score of 0-1. The Caps had perhaps the con- ference's strongest defense, headed by co-captain Stephen Conway, sweeper Chad Zuelke, and All-Conference goalie David Allred. Additional defensive power was supplied by Markham Carr, Troy Legge, Gordon LeGrande, and Matt Edwards. The defensive squad allowed only ll goals to be scored all sea- son, an average of 0.6 goals a game. This was due to hard, rug- ged play and the outstanding goal keeping skills of David Allred. Up front for the Caps were Stratos Paschaloudis, and leading scorer Clifton- Carpenter. Mid- field play came from Dexter Morgan, Ashely Moore, Mark Beezley, and Asle Lokkem, rounding out the Caps four, four, two attack. Good performances were also seen from Andrew Wil- son, Michael Carlin, Bellomy DeRossett, and David Morgan who moved up fromj.V. halfway through the season. Some of the Caps best games included a victory over Durham jordan, the ninth ranked team in the state, and three hard fought l-O loses to number one rated Sanderson. The Caps also dis- played fine efforts in a win over Cary, and, three close loses to Millbrook. The varsity squad is graduating only a few seniors and although their absence will be felt, the team looks forward to a very successfull season next year. lntercepting a pass, Matt Edwards gains control of the ball, as Gordon LeGrande trails. The Caps defense allowed only ll goals during the whole season. Stopping a Millbrook attack, Mark Beezley heads the other way. Being a senior, Mark provided leadership for the team. David Morgan soars towards the ball for a shot on goal. David was moved up to Varsity at rnidseason and contributed right away. Varsity Soccer-1 27 Smarts 0 I-land "Experience," replied Senior Harriet Stephenson when asked what made the volleyball team special this year. With the return of only nine of last years team members and with the loss of only one senior, the volleyball team had more experience than they knew what to do with. Thir- teen new members were added to the team and Coach Reginald Towns led them through two long hours ofpractice each after- noon as well as practices on most Saturdays. "It was a lot of hard work," sighed junior Thelka Shultz, "but I played when I lived in Germany so I decided to stay with itf' The practices helped the team to become bet- ter acquainted with each others playing styles and to work together as a whole. "The seniors showed authority by helping out those of us who needed it," remarked Junior April Mial. With the help of Seniors Renelle Risley, Carson Satter- field, and Harriet Stephenson, the team soon learned to adjust to the change of coaches. After helping with the volleyball team last year, Coach Reginald Towns found some experience in coaching volleyball before mov- ing up to head coach this year. With good coaching and a lot of hard work they were able to reach the first round of the State Finals. VOLLEYBALL TEAM - Front Row: Missy Lefort, Margaret Porter, Angel Rassette, Rachel Sanders, Renelle Risley, Kristie Narran, Leigh Ann Futtrell, Carson Satter- field, Becky Nichols, ll White, Thelka 'S Shultz. Row 2: Coach Reginald Townes, Tonya Queen Mgr,, Francie Kleiner, jessica Few, Angie Simmons, Harriet Stephenson, Lisa Radford, Katie Ellis, Dana Batchelder, April Mial, Claire 1 28-Sports My Holroyd, Lisa Andrews, Tracy Cate, Amy Miller Mgr, Not Pictured: Amanda Long Mgr. junior Tracy Cate sets the ball to a spikerz junior April Mial prepares to come to he aid. The team's strongpoint is that they a ways work together as a whole. U After Senior Carson Satterfield recieves ball she quickly prepares to spike it the net. Spikingthe ball enables the team gain many valuable points. wsf , ,f -'Y 'rf -' 1- . , E -,ZF-so iv Wi., During a short time out Coach Towns Even though the team is pushed hard thev rounds up the team for a quick pep talk. are encouraged to always have fun. 19351-Vbiieybiaaiir BHS OPPONENT , L 5-15,15-12,13-15 Cary L 10-15 4-15 Millbrook W 15-8, 15-9 Athens W 15-10, 16-14 Sanderson L 14-16, 11-15 Garner L 15-7, 9-15, 4-15 SSS W 15-15,15-5,15-17 Enloe W 15-8, 16-14 Triton L 11-15,15-9, 8-15 Cary L 4-12, 15-12, 2-15 Millbrook L 7-15, 10-15 Garner L 5-15, 9-15 Sanderson L 11-15, 15-8, 8-15 Enloe W 15-11,13-15,15-4 SSS Final 5-9 As Senior Harriet Stephenson bumps the ball to a setter, junior Katie Ellis anxiously waits to see if the pass is a success. Harriet Stephenson is one ofthe team's most valuable players. Volleyball- 1 29 1 A ir ' .N 3 f if 5 it K ' ' -V 21-'fa ,, +..Nf, - -X - we -S - :fee ..,f' H A Wit. er K 1 30-Sports W3 .ziiiigirf gsm 1' 5 1 L s . 1.3 L ' 131. -,fail R, 1 ,513 . if Y 4 A, . J I czfigrw? f K A wi. ff ww, fi ff Y Q origami his ' mi nf-gn, 4, E--,s,zu:f.g1w..:44 ,.,.-faffasiifi W .V 'f"f!Q2+e2.l'f' will Q - - jY1?'5-vf-fgzfzgff ,. t if?-issgizigf 4359554 S t 1 qi? f 5:if:,v!+3?il-iiiillix ' A 1 X if -iv. ' M w f 553?fZlf,jl"'1f"" ' Nigga. , ,. . Befo Hadd and Senior Leah Millar discuss their strategies. Their talents added to the team's success. re the race, Sophomore Aimee in -1 4 Fast Times at Broughton Hard work, practice, getting in shape, and a good coach are the major factors needed to put together a good Cross Country team. This year the team, with its many talented runners, es- tablished a strong number one ranking. "I sure didn't enjoy the run- ning, but I loved the competitive spirit and it's an easy way to stay in shape," joked Senior Bill McNairy. All of the hard work and after-school training fully prepared the runners for their upcoming meets. "I also had to do a lot of training before the season started to get in shape," complained junior Dan Auman. The team didn't practice on weekends, but according to Sophomore David Wilson, nothing would have changed. "The new coach, Marci Gilbert, pushed the team to its outstand- ing victories. I think she made a big difference this year," grinned junior Andy Pipkin. The Cross Country team pla- ced first over-all in the Cap Nine tournament and first in the sectionals. With the great effort that everyone put forth, the team was always a stride ahead of the rest. High Strivingto keep up with the lead runners, Sophomore Kirk Hampton puts forth the extra effort which kept the team atthe top ofthe conference. Cross Country-Ist Row: Matt Karn, Chris Faust, Caroline Farmer, Niki Enrico, Marilyn Andrews, Robin Roseberry, Laura Nowell, Leah Millar, jane Doggett, Amiee Hadd, Robin Cuthrell, Tina Elliason. Znd Row: Mark Boyd, jeff Watkins, Micah Cover, Parke Sanderson, Tim Pierce, Bobby Williams, Kirk Hampton, Kathleen Smith, Kim Hoang, john Cella, Al Winner, David Lynch, Marty Langley, Cal Hodgson, Hanns Baumgart, Rick Ramey, Brian Edwards, Stephen Boyd, Coach Marci Gilbert. 5rd Row: Stewart Shirey, Gordon Smith, Clay Herget, jonathan Bolch, David Wilson, Ken johnson, Matt Hamilton, Dan Auman, Andy Pipkin. Winding up for the serve, Sophomore Margaret Bridger tries for an ace. Margarefs serves helped her to advance into the doubles' tournament. Shading her eyes from the sun, Senior Sena Parrish takes a break between serves. Players not only battled their opponents, but often they had to fightthe sun and the heat. fairly 75 i K, ,Qu fl I 'vu W. Love Those Girls! The addition of new players to last year's girls' tennis team helped carry on their tradition of excellence. Led by coach Steve Spivey, "The team did a great job practic- ing after school and on their own Concentrating on the ball, Sophomore lenny Boone awaits an oncoming serve. Ienny's efforts this year advanced the team into the Cap Nine finals. Girls' Tennis-lst Row: Allison Greene, Pam Davis, Laura Brooker, Pat Edwards, Meredith Hart, Margaret Bridger, Sally Scott Edwards. 2nd Row: Coach Steve Spivey, Beth Crampton, lziar Andrade, lulie Nemitz, Sena Parrish, jenny Boone, Laura Rieter, Robyn Goss. time," remembered jenny Boone. K'This year's coach made a big difference!" smiled Margaret Bridger. A lot ofwork went into the ex- cellence of the team. "I've been playing for three years and I still enjoy it!" grinned Meredith Hart. The fun and partnership pulled the team together and all of the team's work paid off. Dur- ing competition, the team accom- plished their goal of an unde- feated season. With the spirit that developed this year, the girls are looking forward to another superb year in 1987-88. . .,.,. Q, ,..,i. .i.--r r.'r-. . .r.. .ri. .,.-f. 1 .. -. BHS Opponent 8 Apex ' 5 jordan 6 8 SAS l 9 Enloe 0 r 8 Athens l 7 Cary Z 5 Milbrook 4 8 Garner l W7 Final Record 9-1 e-GM . . if ...Oo :W ,W E. "lIt""N ' 1. an Coming up for a breath, Sophomore Lisa Brown eyes her destination point. Lisa has put out an extra effort for the team. .ww I i - :IQ-Q, is ,,,, ,Mi - 0 W V ,rn w r 4 W' yn U ,V V lf ' M r I Q " ,, 'r-, if Q V W if g x VV , my r 1, K, I Vi W I j W If if . M, 1 I "" , r , Q, " 2' " ' ' -5 . g H I , a , , + . V 37 4, W it M pf f ,IK ' ,T fi A2 , ' rr r 'gy r' 2' U59 A- it -r,, Mi M 1 W1 rr,ir, H A , QM 'KN Just Strokinl Around 5:15 a.m. Air so cold you can see your breath, Water as cold as a mountain stream. All swimmers experience this al- most every morning, not only with the school team, but also with their private swim teams. For a novice swimmer, this schedule is dreaded. But the ex- perienced swimmer has been through this so many times. it's almost a natural habit. Take it from Sophomore Lisa Brown, "All of the hard work pays off." Some swimmers do more than swim to keep in shape. "I lift weights at home," exclaimed Sophomore Jay Berenson. With most of last year's members returning, the team's power was maintained. They made use of this power in their opening meets against confer- ence rivals. The Cap-nine competitors gave the team many tough fights, but Broughton Not pleased with his time, Victor Bonito casts a disgusted look into the air. 'Ci 1 usually Washed in another win. When asked if she thought the team was over-confident, Senior Beth Shaw said she didn't think so. She pointed out that a swim team is difficult to main- tain as a unit. lt tends to be an in- dividual effort, though everyone works with the team's spirit. Pushing with all of her strength Andrea Millar tries to reach her goal. Manv swimmers enjoy the breast stroke. lows! 7 MQ 'BQLQQ M p L ., if if? 13' X K ,ff l r . P t 1 I, d . XJ xr ft ia. 'L rf A ' ni in y ' f" V. 47' , - J i" ' i , Swirnrningp lst Row lax' Berenson, Deming Kpgn- Bgglg ROW 1 Virim Thomas Caves, Eric Teague, Mark Brenner, Stephen Reville. Zncl Row Coath Melissa Cole, Kim Walker, Catherine Sham, Wenclx MCCloughx. lodx Mctloughx, Carson Sattertieltl Courtney Whitaker, Allison Cierig Bonito, Louis Wattti, Bart Sattertieltl, Laura Rinne, Maureen Carlin, lisa Brown, Ienniter Scott, Beth Shan, Tint Watson. Not Pictured --Cil1risXX hitaker. Andrea Millar, Shanex Ciurrin, Megan Currin. Vaulting to the Top Practice, practice, and more practice! Two hours a day, four days a Week the gymnastics team strove to stay the best, Leading the team with full force to defend the state title were Seniors Wendy McCloughy, Holly Mer- Teamwork was also another factor in the success of the gym- nastics team. 'fYou feel as if you have the whole team behind you on every event," commented Senior Holly Mercer. The team as well as Coach Showing practice makes perfect, Iunior Sarah Tierney executes a well balanced handstand. All gymnasts had practice for two hours, three days a week, cer, and Heidi Berenson. "We have a definite chance to make it as long as we stick togetherf' responded junior Sarah Tiereny enthusiastically. Clare Boyd agreed that practice, teamwork, and sheer determina- tion to change helped lead the team to the State Championship Meet. With sheer concentration, Senior Wendy lvlcCloughy achieves a successful scale on the balance beam. Most of the gymnasts agree that the beam is the most difficult event on which to be judged. Awaiting the finish of the last routine, the team prepares to hear the final scores from the judges. The team won almost all oftheir meets with scores well above their competitors. Freshman lennie Philips builds up her last amount of strength as she prepares to dis- mount. All the gymnasts agree that the bars require the most amount of strength. 1986-1987 Gymnastics Team: First row: 2: Christy Parker, Wendy McCloughy, Chris Ruggles, lorli McCloughy, Linda Katie Blalock, Holly Mercer, Penny Fowler, lenni Philips, Sarah Tierney, Row Skinner. Wrestlers Throw Down As the season began Coach Steve Spivey was pleased at the large turnout ofwrestlers. Coach Spivey was surprised, though, to find out that few ofthe thirty-five team members were newcomers. Experience became one of the teamls greatest factors. Practice two or more hours, six days a week gave the team a chance to strengthen their wres- tling abilities and skills. "Prac- tices were hard but they were well worth the sweat," com- mented Senior Billy Allen. The team was led throughout the season by Seniors joe Row- land and David Constantino with the help of junior Steve Bryant and Freshman newcomer Pete Rowland. The leadership given by these people helped the team to become closer and to perform with more precision in each match. LS Senior Ed Burton is declared the winner after a hard and strenous match. All matches are won by either pins, amount of points, or by the referee's decision. As Iunior Steve Bryant finishes one of his matches, he contemplates his moves for his next opponent. Many wrestlers con- centrate on ways to better their tech- niques in wrestling after each match. Ll? f u y . -X .XX l986-1987 Wrestling Team: First Row: lerry Holloway, Allen Crone, Michelle Fuquay - Mgr., Steve Bryant, Chris Samuels, Lee Hinton, Tom lacohs, Ieff Dewar, lohn Allen, Pat Murphy, lack Morrisey, Emilia Gutcen - Mgr., Stacey Vandenboom - Mgr. Row 2: joe King, Chris Donochod, David Constantino, Clark Green, julian Mordecai, Walter Daniel, Rick Crumpler, Scott Sinor, Mark Randolf, Pete Rowland, Mike Taylor, Coach Steve Spivey, Row 3: Allan White- hurst, Danny Lloyd, Chad Rassette, Iames McLachlan, Robbie Peace, Teddy Burnett, Ed Burton, Rod Davis, Asle Lokken, Ieff Piggot, Ken Shirey, Matt Wallace, 5,1 -' .1 t g ,f iw-, ""'!f Y! ' fha' ,.N,f' , "I say Broughton, you say Caps." Whether or not you wan- ted to get into the cheer, you couldn't help hearing the unsur- passed support this year for all the athletic teams. "Are you going to the game tonight, cause we really need you to be there?" echoed junior cheerleader Lori Lynn almost everyday on the way to school. Not only did the girls cheer at the games but their positive support and informat- ive comments usually produced a sizeable crowd at each event. Many students who dicln't hear the announcements could rely on the cheerleaders to inform them of the game time. Under the leadership of Senior Holli Dail the squad perfected many of the usual formations and cheers. Even though the girls are not allowed to form pyramids due to Dr. jewell's policy, their en-Y ' thusiastic dance routines to the upbeat music of "Louie Louie","Respect", and "Great Balls of Firen, kept the crowd alert and involved in the game. 'lThatls the kind of music everyone can get into and its very easy to dance to.'l said Sophomore Christy Harris. Unfortunately junior Sharon Watters suffered from a shoul- der injury and had to leave the squad after the fall. Suzannejor- dan filled Sharon's spot and fit in 435' I say Broughton You say Caps quickly and easily after getting most of the routines down within a few weeks. Without the support of the cheerleaders perhaps Broughton's athletic teams wouldnlt win as much but the girls aren't going anywhere and neither are our winning seasons. l.V. Cheerleaders: lst Row f lana So- ward, Lisa Pitlard, Claire Perkins, Ashley Frye, Larissa Rogers, 2nd Row - Ann West, Alison Morgan, Kristie Fields, Angela Kelly, Erin Bishop. 3rd Row - Chaunte Saunders, lulie Hamilton, Shannon Singleton, Sheri Smallwood. Not Pictured - Sheri jordan. 1 38-Sports ,,., -""' req- , - . .likely V--at C154 -1 . gil XS? t R? 122. "1 . s ,Z if 'Q J 'U tit.. Ti .Sf,.m,3'Qf3 iz- 'wins NITE- bpx 5iiCI',J'tQ 4-.op ,,,, , J'.,,Q. 4+ ! ls 5 39'-. .. , Q -- -z 'z 1535- P :I . .15 1 f' Q Lg f , -. pk: Y' wa, 95, i www. fig lax L E 'ini Christy Harris pauses to watch Holli Dail perform at perfect aerial jump, The girls weren't allowed to form pyramids but they performed several exciting dance routines. all i e "Ffh-,ya.,. 4 , , -, f -Mm.. -Q-:"""""" ' Ani ,af ..,,, I .Q Varsitv Cheerleaders: lst Row - Tracy Stonaker, Christv Harris, Renee Young, Audra Doughtv. Bark Row - Lori Lvnn, Anna Dunn Fonxille, Holli Dail, leana johnson Suzanne lordan, Erica Pavne. Not 'itlfer. 'Wm My Baklietball 1987 Varsity BHS Opponcnt Sl Lee County N tr' Wilson Filet' Z' fin Sanglcrson l 3 W Millbrook ln 51 Lac County 59 58 Triton 'li ill SSS 5 I 57 Apex 59 53 XVllson lfiks lll -ll? Athens I5 -ll? linloc 55 W Cary to ii Garner li ii Santlcmmrx 51 55 Millbrook Z0 i i Triton 5 l SX SSS ni 63 Athuns l l 45 Enlou Sl SU Cary in 1 40-Sports .is K is Girls Varsity Basketball: lst Row - Leigh Ann Camp, Katrina Walker, Ciintly Balt-ntine, Marilyn Antlrvvvs, Rebecta Nic hols, D Dickerson, 2nd Row - Coach Debbie Freeman, Mgr. David Glenn, Antlrt-a English, Kristy Dunn, Katie Ellis, April Mial, Arn. ' Tugman, Mgr. Laura Rinnc. Tradition Continues . . . Girl's basketball has become a near institution at Broughton High School. In the past three years the girls team has lost only six games and strolled to two State Championships. This year's team tacked on to that remarkable record, losing seven games during the regular season and reaching the sectional semi- finals of the State Tournament. The Lady Caps returned this year with three of last year's starters. With the team's experi- ence and some great direction from new coach Debbie Free- man, they defeated opponents all season long. Behind April Mial, the conference's leading scorer, the Caps finished second in the conference. Mial, an All- Conference selection, averaged Z1 points a game to pace the team to their 17-8 final record. Seniors Kristy Dunn and Amanda Tugman provided lead- ership and scoring strength. while Cindy Ballentine executed the offense at the point guard position. Guard Leanne Camp rounded out the starting line-up. Katy Ellis and Marilyn Andrews also played well for the team. The team beat conference leading Enloe in the Cap-9 tournament to advance to the fi an I I y'Q April Mial rises up to grab the rebound. April was .1nAll-Conference selection for fm? -are in .mf S... the ggggnd straight year. championship game against Smithfield Selma. Although they lost the game. they secured a spot in the State Tourament and gained needed confidence after a midseason slump. The girls then won their first game in the state tourney over Durham jordan before losing in the Sec- tional semi-finals to Scotland. Forward Amanda Tugman predicted early in the season, "We have a lot of talent and lead- ership qualities and a new coach who really knows her stuff. We should go farf' She was right. "'11 Quik' Forxmrcl Kristx Dunn clr-livers .1 Inst bra 1k ea, lolm Io her tetirnnmte. lxristx linisliecl ilu season as the leading relmounder .1 second in scoring. Senior liindx liallentine re.1tl1esfor11 stm 1l against Ci.1ri1er.Cindx's le.1dersl1ip11ncl a x perience helped her run Ilie point guard position very effectively. Sharpening skills for Future Pla This year's J.V. Girl's team was under the new coaching of Debbie Harris, a highly regar- ded coach from Louisiana. Her major goal for the season was to ready the girls for varsity play. "Our major asset is having everybody contribute to the game but we need to put it all together," commented Alice Hubbard. The girls were hurt by a few injuries before the season and two girls had surgery. Despite the setbacks the team pulled their resources together to begin a strong season. Return- ing players included Mary Ann Wrench, Dee Walker,and Stormie Forte. "Watching their improvement is the most rewarding aspect," said Coach Harris. Ball control and shoot- ing were the main weaknesses at the beginning of the year but by the end of the season the girls were quite experienced in both skills. 1.1. VVhite guards her opponent step for step in order to keep her from getting in- side. The team was plagued by injuries before the season began. Alice Hubbard confronts the Sanderso guard while the rest ofthe team stays in tight zone. Coach Harris enjoyed watchin the girls' improvement. A ' ......... 1937 may lim BHS Opponent 19 Sanderson l 7 I9 Millbrook 36 57 Triton 58 41 Chapel Hill 4 5 - Chapel Hill - 5 5 N. Nash 3 7 50 Athens 36 26 Enloe 36 5 - Cary - - Garner - l 1.V. Girl's Basketball, lst Row - Christy Morris, Dee Walker, Annette Brunson. Back Row - Mary Ann Wrench, Stormie Forte, Alice Hubbard, Susan DeGumba, Kim Stephens, Ashley Taylor, 1.1. White. 'T 7,,, S. Superior Court The 1986-87 J.V. team con- quered the beginning of the sea- son with strong wins to give them high hopes for the games ahead. With these games past, the team shaped up to achieve their goal of a top-placed rank- ing. With not many players return- ing from last year's team, and a new coach, the team of mostly freshmen had to build up their West strength "I played for but had to learn to work together. "I also played in jr. High. The practices are a lot har- der now though," complained Freshman Trey Cheek. Along with their regular team practices, many players did a little bit of extra practice. Players like Sophomore Fred Rusher took advantage of the near-by gym. On Saturdays and after school, one could find I got Millbrook last year and most valuable playerf said Freshman Brian Burton. "l've been playing since I was little.' The new players had experience, df!! O, A -llnbloonz' TE many people in vacant gyms, or even in their own backyards practicing to perfect their old moves or making new ones. These players had a dream to fulfill...The dream of one day seeing themselves on T.V. Looking for the open man, Rodney Free- man tries to pass around an Enloe defen- der. The game was tough, but the Caps came out with the vvin. pponent 57 Wilson Fike 71 48 Lee county 59 57 Wilson Fike 7l 55 Sanderson 49 45 Millbrook 55 5l Lee County 57 45 Triton 64 47 Smithheld -I6 p p 59 Athens Drive 49 f. 67 Enloe 55 F 57 Cary 75 Q 50 Garner 62 59 Sanderson 52 45 Millbrook 45 62 Triton 57 nf oz smithneiti 54 it l.V. Boy's Basketball, lst Row - Trey Cheek, Fritz Spence, Rodney Freeman, Chris Graham, Fred Rusher, Brian Burton, john Bono. Back Row - Coach Scoring an easy layup, Robert Mitchener shows what one can do with a lot of prac- tice. Stan Causby, Mgr. Abdul Baker, Robert Mitchener, Derrick Lovelace, Ronald Wilson, Ernie Davis, Mike Savage, Mgr. Rick Ramey. J. V. Basketball-143 Playing bove The Rim Forward IeffSmith weaves for a reverse lay- jonathan Lotz pivots for tvvo points. With up. jeff finished sixth in the conference in his height and determination he amassed points scored a game. 112 rebounds this season, ., 1 .i Congratulations Regular Season champs! 1 44-Sports There was no question about how good Broughton's Varsity Basketball Team was last year. They came as close as possible to winning the state championship while rolling up a 18-4 record during the regular season. Graduating however were Kevin McNamara, Tommy Atkinson, Kelvin Page, and Gary Mattison, four of the starting five. So this year would be a rebuilding year for the team, right? Wrong. Led by coach Marshall Hamilton, the Caps showed what teamwork and balance are all about en route to a 19-5 record and some suprising upsets along the way. Power forward Bernard Terrell provided the needed offensive power, averaging a con- ference leading 17.4 points a game. Senior point guard Dennis Peebles who had limited varsity experience coming into the sea- son ran the point guard spot like a four year starter. jonathan Lotz, the Caps 6'8" center returned more aggresive to spur the rebounding game. Providing consistent play and impressive game end confidence was Kemp Hunt, while starting forward jeff Smith added further offense and finished sixth in the conference in scoring. David Allred, Mike Smith, and Warren Avery also put in good performances as did Cal Hodgson and Ken johnson. The team posted some excep- tional wins over the likes of Millbrook, Enloe, and Cary, but their greatest achievement this year was winning the prestigious Raleigh Times Tip Off Tourna- ment. With an assemblage of some of the strongest teams in the east, Broughton appeared only to be hosting the event. Yet with super play and determina- tion the Caps advanced to the championship game against famed DeMatha High School of Maryland. Understandably Broughton was a little intimida- ted before the game. f'We went into the game with the attitude of! just having fun because we had nothing to lose," said Kemp Hunt. However once the game began the Caps knew they could win. With excellent play from tournament MVP Bernard Terrell and Dennis Peebles and solid free throw shooting from Kemp Hunt, Broughton stunned the heavily favored DeMatha by 17 points. Coach Hamilton commented on the game as "possibly the greatest win since 1 have been at Broughton." Coach Hamilton recieved more thrills this year in being named to be assistant coach under Kansas coach Larry Brown for the United Statesjunior Men's team. The team will play in the World Championships this summer in Borneo, ltaly. He had been chosen earlier to the honor of participating in the Olympic Fes- tival to be held in N.C. this summer. Congratulations to Coach Hamilton and the team on a great year. Varsity Basketball: lst Row - David Allred, Dennis Peebles, Kemp Hunt, Avery, Chris Bender, jeff Smith. 2nd Row-Coach Marshall Hamilton, Bernard T Cal Hodgson, jonathan Lotz, Ken johnson, Edward Dunn, Mike Smith, Mgr. Keovvn. againstitnloe. 3 nh ,s " ' ...ar l'+?""'F.f s lb as -'g,,,. 1 Y 8 .,,, of anfone? Bernard Terr , .. in ., 5. V. 4 , 1 1 f9c'a..,"'f 1 'vin -1 'g2.:w:hff pe. i. - " x rf. . eursh g -+ ' eff? ,.s,, ,-M., f--. is , .J ,t lg I 4. 7591? t ,,f.ff1,, V f ' is 1 J' ,, V, Q 4 I ' , 1 r i l v ,N,, " N 'N" o s . ' '-Q fr 'sv-it f, ,- ,ff ,- H We e , A fff5gi':fi 23525 fy., 2 V , ' 4 f ' ' f, Y v N , ,, ,,,,,,, ,, 5 . , ,iw 3 'F ., Denms Peebles executes the Broughton tast break. Peebles took over the point guard spot this season and averaged II points and 7 assists a game. v s' Ig., F 5 .S Fl , J x fr f sl- . . . S ' ---A7 -s-t,. gg 5 5? ,yi - --sa ' f'-an-in Varslty Basketball-145 State Champ ll Graduation left tough shoes to fill for this year's seniors. With one thing on their minds, the teamls intensity increased in practices so they could carry on Broughton's good name in base- ball. At the beginning ofthe sea- son, the unfamiliar faces made it hard for the team to play together, but Coach Wagstaff pushed and trained the young men to work together and help each other. "There were a lot of new players on the team that I had to get to know and learn to work with", stated Sophomore Pat Clougherty. But Senior Clark Womack pointed out that he knew most of the players, so it wasnlt very hard for him. lfthe team can work together and play as a team, the season will strike some more W's in the win column for this year's team and Broughton's overall record. tThe following has been ex- cerpted from the News and Observer! Broughton Highls baseball team wrote the final chapter of its season in typical fashion. The Caps came from behind. Broughton defeated Asheville A.C. Reynolds five to two before one thousand fans to win the deciding game of the Class 4-A State Championship Series. The Caps won the second in a best of three series, coming from behind in the final game as they had four times previously in the State Playoffs. It was also the second state title for Coach Brinkley Wagstaff, having guided Garner to the title in 1978. 'KThere's just not an adjective l could use to describe this feeling," Wagstaff While playing "pepper," lunior Andrew Davis keeps his eyes on the ball. "Pepper" is played to practice hunting and learn better coordination. During warm-up, Senior Clark Woman k throws one to his teammate as Sopho- more Pat Clougherty looks on. The vvarm-up is very important to loosen up one's throwing arm. Uv' an A M vC"",'n'wm ' N fn ,es 3' "" 1 46-Sports ' '.S"' lst Row: Mgr. Mark Terdik, Cullen Nicholls, Andy Lester, Chris Samuels, Matt Cox, Ken Akers, Andrew Davis, Brad Pickard, Doug Esposito. Znd Row: Mgr. Parker Taylor, Lance Miller, Pat Clougherty, lason Smith, Chris Bender, johnny McConnell, Larry Lancaster, Mgr. Raymond Perry. 3rd Row: Mgr. Roberto Agnolutto, Charles Miller, Clark Womack, Phil Thomson, Kevin Cummings, Lloyd Clark, Tommy Emory, Mgr. Tommy Neil. said. Broughton, which finsihed 21-9, a school record for wins, had been picked to finish seventh in the Cap 9 regular sea- son by a pre-season coaches poll. But the Caps won the league title to advance to the state playoffs which they moved through with siome nail-biting wins. Key players in the final game included pitchers Clark Wtnmack and Jason Smith who combined for a six hitter, Pat Clougherty, Doug Esposito, and Kevin Cummings who each hit solo home runs. Esposito was also chosen series MVP. Womack, who started, lgkhfsba a 'ti'-1' tie K- .Q . , ,H , . ,. l ., F K1 -its 1,145 v -i' -:. lin f Sports 87 The Raleigh Times C Bi? rvmeso by cms, beware ps seniors hoist the NCHSAA 4-A baseball state championship piaque following 5-2 victory over Asheviiie Reynolds in deciding game of best-of-three series Dream comes true for believing Caps Into th As the -I.V. Baseball season started, once again the team had to work with a new coach. The team has had four different coaches in four years, which makes it hard for team members to have a strong unity. Or so you would think. Coach Robert Matheson quickly brought the team together and took control. Despite getting off to a rough start, including weeks of snow and 441 1? Freshman Charlie Morris keeps his eye on h t e ball after a long run into the outfield. Running is a mai ' ' ' " e Swing of Things ice, practice was held almost everyday and scrimmage games were played on Saturdays. With the improvements that were made on the team last year, all the returning players had a chance to show the freshman newcomers all the right moves. Of course they were not unbeatable but they did become more stable and were able to overcome all of the obstacles put in front of them. Sophomore joe Grainger looks on at the other team members during practice. Each team member takes turns practicing ith Coach Matheson so they can get used w his coaching styles. .., 'l After quickly catching the ball Freshm Matt Faucette prepares to throw the b back to the infield. During practices t team works on their fundamental skills. -. A -,-.... 'z-a I P' t ' ..., , ...r. 1- Q V , .:t. ,.. ,. 4' , fu 5 ,, " ' - ' ii Q 'Vt ft . f 'P 4 -R M51 , M fs - 1 2 'gi f a t t.s . t .t t at-R t t C f it . 29. 355 , " "" A 9 ....t. l . j 1. ,L ,LU Q' i .A ' f E V V, I I 1 -A ' ' i u I U 'tl ' II , .ftp , in - .P f 1987 l.V. Baseball Team - Row l: Rick Ramey, Charlie Morris, Wes Andrews,loe Grainger, Coach Roben Matheson. Row 2: Ollie Meece, Matt Faucette, Matt Rastelli, Pete Rowland, Brett Henrikson, i james Graham, Rob Sealey. Row 3: Rand Grissom, Ricky Wasewich, Trey Chee Steve Cahoon, jeremy Gould, P Simpkins, Rob Masterson, Steve Lewi. Todd Stevens. Du th Softball proved once again to be as popular as ever with well Jver thirty girls showing up for iryouts. Coach Debbie Harris was 1 new addition to the team in 'eplacing former Coach jackie Vlattison. Coach Harris con- :entrated on key strategies and lelped the Caps to have a more Jositive attitude toward their Jlaying. From the beginning, the team Us JAP' .,k,.,,, v AL' -A , , A, ,. i "L ball focused on fundamentals. With a more experienced field of returners, including Seniors Cindy Ballentine and Kristy Dunn, they could claim to have their basic skills down pat. These people were able to help first time players during practices and help make improvements that would show to be valuable in the rest of their season. ,V pf. -. ,Q 3-109- Sophomore Shelley rains steps forward to catch an oncoming ball. The team prac- ticed on catching and hitting during many practices. 987 Softball Team - Row 1: Angela Vilson, Amanda Harris, Kristi Narron, Sindy Balentine,DeniseWilson.Row2:Il Vhite, Debbie Holliday, Lisa Andrews, Aary Ann Wrench, Shelley Raines, Lee Ann Kemp. Row 3: Coach Debbie Harris, Kelley Knight fMgr.l, Amanda Tugman, Tuan Chunn, Scott Kennedy tMgr.J, Katrina Walker, Phylicia Williams. .if . .ii ,.. A 5 .5 W ,csss ,tcsiars g , 5 L! 4, N -s '-mg.. are as A ",y 1 l M tt" A ,g--!"..f' af' e wmv' ' ,S '.s..-y 'f1RYAfr6.+ fs-i ' .F 4- "' xii. . . ,.. - -J w .4 Iunior Phylicia Williams quickly throws the ball toward home plate. Speed and accuracy are major factors in playing soft- ball. lunior Denise Wilson tosses the ball to home plate as practice slowly comes to an end. The softball team practiced most every day for two hours and on Saturdays. Sbflball- 1 49 Using his legs, Senior Devin Steele pushes, while Senior Clark Clreen pulls the mats,t1ncl Senior Will Ellington is just there tor the ride. Before pmitice, runners stretch in unison. Stretfhing makes sure that no one will pull u muscle. -uf Q 1 F1-f..', me , , ' , u x. , QQ 'xg W, l 'Q Nh in-sie i .J 4 9... -1 K, .. N, .s, .. sv' , , ,t is sf' s sss i ' is A + 2 s is ig, Sea Q gg, gum. - ti-RS' Left In ur Track .. , J-.pu-,.f iqx. ' A- 2. 1 if '4 fab- ,, --'L ' -" -'fu-4 -. ..-,.- N f- ,.f"' , -., an After school, the weight room was filled with track members as they toned and built their muscles for the upcoming sea- son. Then they went out to the track for conditioning and train- ing. "I spent one and a half hours on the track every day after school", complained Sopho- more Angela Simmons. The team stretched their muscles and headed around the track for their daily run. The season invited many new members to join, and many did. In the past few years, Coach Fellow track members compete with each other during the practice laps. Their smiles show that one can have fun while he works. il-.. I X f - it Row T: Ivo Van Hilvoazde, Edward Hicks, Maylon Rowland, Alse Lokken, Chris Moore, Devin Steele, jimmy Boy- kin, Caroline Farmer, jackie Mittelstaeot, Kristie White, Kenny Lightfoot, Davio Lynch. Row 2: Yolanda Haisell, Robert Hill, Kerry Williams, jonathan Wray. Racquel Sanders, Rhonda Wagner, Kendra Cover, Brandy Fisher, Tina Ellia- son, jane Doggett, Nikki Enrico, jessica Hamilton. Row 3: Kirk Hampton, Cordon Smith, joseph jones, Darryl Head, Roderick Taylor, jennifer Thomas, Katrina Van Cleave, Kris Benckle, Stormie Forte, Aimee Had, Connie Zaytoun, Robin Rodeberry, Tony Thompson, Kevin Trenner, Eddie Eiswitch, Charles Bell, Chris Butler, Charles English, Clarke Greene, Walter Dula, Micah Cover, Charles Lundberg, Wes Quazniance, David Head, Karen Friberg, Shawn Sampson. Row 4: Chris Faust, jeff Watkins, Preston Aidrioge, jasen Steele, Leah Mallar. Row 5: Rick Kierman, Bobby William, Dan Auman, Matt Hamilton, Tim Pierce, Andy Pipkin, Bennett Funderburk, jonathan Bolch, Ted Burnette, Coach Trevaihan, Bred Baichelor, Tim Clougherty, Thomas Cummings, Roderick Williams. Towns has done a great job coaching the talented team, and this year was going to be no ex- ception. Many experienced runners returned to the team to help meet the team's ex- pectations. "1 ran last year, and the team looks pretty good," stated Sophomore Michael Young. 'Tve run for four years and I feel like l'm more ex- perienced than many of the other runnersf' boasted Senior Eddie Hicks. Next year is going to be another great year for Coach Towns and his team. With a lot of younger runners returning, the team can boast their record once again. I f If A f 4 1 4 Fl .A Leading the pack, Senior Maylon Row- land strives to finish his final lap. Two laps around the outside fence were required before practice began. Reaching Their Goal Harriet Stephenson cocks her leg as she strides into the ball. The girls began prac- tice after a week of snow, Beth Shaw concentrates on her ball con- trol as she dribbles downfield. Coach Clyde Brown led the team to a successful season. .ll Using a shoulder charge, jodi -Cochran races for the ball. The girls enjoyed some very warm weather during tryouts and practice. if e A 'B - Girls Soccer jTeam in alphabetical orderj: Tracy Cate, jody Cochran, jennifer Corey, Simmons Covington, Susan Dearborn, Diane Dickerson, Katie Ellis, jessica Few, Andrea Harris, Abbie Hendricks, Louise Hogan, julie johnson, Kelly Knight, Anna Pahl, Lisa Radford, Renelle Risley, Carson Satterfield, Donna Schmitz, Danitza Serracin, Beth Shaw, Kerry Stitzinger, Laura Wagner, Crystal Williamsg Managers - Mary Caruso, Alison Gerig, Donna Mullins, Leeann Ruggles. The Lady Caps began season practice a little late this year, because of a week of snow, but they didn't allow it to hinder their performance. The soccer team was centered around returning Seniors Maria Watson,Beth Shaw,Louise Hogan, and Cammy Worth. With Coach Clyde Brown directing the plan of attack, the girls finished well in the Cap 9 standings. Practice concentrated on endurance and the perfection of basic skills. "Soccer is a blast and we have a great time in practice," said Maria Watson. The team had a great season in every aspect on the field and off. Hart Miles delivers his blistering serve which has been clocked at over one 1 mwliifm ' W.. ' ,V M., the only senior on the team. V ZV, V :.i,-,,,,, :-- i hundred and forty miles an hour, Hart is sk m WM ,qw E92 W WM W if f gl fi Milf , ., w U , H W! Z 2 Serving Up Winners With the addition of national- ly ranked freshman Marshall Burroughs and Swedish ex- change student Jonas Hendre, this year's tennis team is possi- bly the best ever assembled at Broughton. Returning are four members of last year's all- conference team: Senior team captain Hart Miles, juniors Peter Burroughs and Doug Faucette and Sophomore Phil Gruber. Along with Chris Henry, another talented junior, the team breezed through matches to win the conference title for the fifth straight year. The team lost only two players last year, and since all of this year's top seeds have been playing since they were fresh- men, the team was very ex- perienced. Coach Steve Spivey capitalized on this talent and the team finished second in the state tournament. More incredible than that is the fact that the Broughton tennis team has not lost a conference match since l98fl. And with only one senior on this year's squad, Broughton tennis should flourish for years to come. fx-. X 2 Ripping a torehand, Doug Faucette quickly ends the point. Doug played the tourth seed :or Broughton. is 1, ii -ii, Boys Tennis - Front Row, Marshall Burroughs, Scott Noon, Phil Gruber, Peter Burroughs, Back Row, Doug Faucette, lonas lleclre, Cal Hodgson, Cihris Henry, Coach Steve Spivev lNot pictured - Hart Miles, lett Allen, and Chris Clark! ,f ' Y ii! 'ri 'TW Aiming For Par "We have a lot of talent. If we can develop it, everything should go smoothly," said second year golf coach Phil Ratliff. On one hand, last yearls team lost no seniors, but the fact that only three golfers returned this year shows the tearn's youth, and the team was understandably inex- perienced and inconsistent at the start of the season. However, as the team was set and the season progressed, the team gained con- fidence to become a formidable opponent. Along with the returning talents of Bill McNairy, Will Hubbard and Dexter Morgan, the team possesed one of the state's top girl golfers, Kim Byham. Kim won many tourna- xt ments this summer and was not intimidated at all by having to play with guys. Freshmen Trace Ferrell and Cameron Lewis showed promise for future teams while juniors Kyle Prarie, Tripp Dean, and Patrick Gallagher, along with senior Hofler Williams helped provide needed leadership for the squad. Fortunately, the golf team had no trouble in securing a course at which to play. In fact, the team was able to use two courses, Lochmere and Raleigh Country Club. This accounted for a smoother tryout process and bet- ter practices which enabled the young team to get some much needed victories. Tripp Dean anticipates the o e his putt during tryouts. rryfi, s wer more organized this year than Xt Q! .. -tr.-t t .,... .......... demonstrates the Hofler correct for following through. senior, provided leadership to the young team., H uf in ,p A ,QW Golf Team - Left to right, Patrick Trace Ferrell Stephen Reville tNot Gallagher, Kyle Prairie, Bill McNairy, pictured Trip Dean Ken johnson Cameron Lewis, Hofler Williams, Will Dexter Morgan lim Cappsl McDaniel, Kim Byham, Will Hubbard, ' I . Q WHATEVER, THE UNDER- CLASSMEN, WEEBLES, and CAPTAIN ROMANCE. What do all these words have in common? Nothing, right? Wrong! All these names and many more represent intramural teams. Whether it was football or basketball, people gathered in great numbers not only to play but to play in their free time. ln- tramurals has been one of the most popular extracurricular activities since Mr. Mike Kral began the program in 197-1. The intramural program allowed students not participating on a school team a chance to come ut together and work as a whole. In- tramurals also gave the students a chance to be relieved of the pressures from the everyday life of school. The flag football champion- ship game was very exciting with SI-IOTGUN beating out the UR- VILES by double elimination. In the fall, many teams gathered to participate in basketball. The league got off to agreat start with over twenty teams participating. Although there has been a great- er number of teams in the past, the league didn't let that stand in their way of having a outstanding season. 5 junior Michael Dickinson waits anxiously for Iunior Dan Kesler to make his shot Teams practice as well as play on week- days and on Saturdays, Senior Charles Miller looks on in awe as Scotty Harris makes an amazing dunk shot. Intramurals helps to promote partic- ipation of students not participating on a school team Senior Lloyd Clark makes a long pass as team members prepare to catch the ball. The intramural program helps students relax from the pressures of school. Senior Thomas Castelloe blocks junior Tim Pierce. Intramurals helps team members work on their sportsmanship as well as togetherness and team work. . 4? . 1' 'Ev 4- .s A , , , faqs V ,...,-rd' xl te' M 'Q g 1 Q , gg I 4 ,- ., , Y., f Z" ...A 7 1 , BY is NS. O.T. after CD. Help keep our sports clean. lt might sound like a commercial to you but this comment probably is more realistic to some. The un- suspected death of basketball star Len Bias came as a shock to the nation this past summer, and caused many people to think twice before trying such illegal drugs as cocaine. Only a few days after signing a contract with the Boston Celtics, Len Bias died from trying cocaine which had a lethal reaction with his body's chemistry. Shortly after his death, football player Don Rogers of the Cleveland Browns also ended his career by taking cocaine. The American public resorted to stiff drug testing programs in many professions. Perhaps the nation took the issue too far by requiring college athletes to pass drug tests. Oklahoma's Brian Bosworth was suspended and unable to play in the Sugar Bowl after tests showed he had been taking steroids which he claimed were prescribed by his doctor. Is it right to keep players out of sports because of drugs? Well it may seem cruel and unfair, but do we want our children looking up to drug addicts or true advocates of health and fitness which epito- mize sports? Maybe we would still be watching Len Bias dunk. Maybe his mother would still be watching him play. One thing's for sure, he'd be saying NO to drugs. Basketball star Len Bias concentrates on sinking his next foul shot. His death, a result of cocaine, shocked the country. 1 58-Sports Oklahomafs star Brian Bosworth crushes his opponent. Bosworth was suspended for the use of steroids. fa A tired Don Rogers looks troubled. A prime example of his cocaine related death. Qs' ,. J eggs., .-,,.,,, . 'V I ,...-.0-Q The view ofa friend, as Len Bias' hodv is Carried out of his apartment. HARISIVIAT IC ADJ. CKAR - EZ - IVIAT IK? PERSONAL QUALITY ARCUSINC EN THUSIASIVIQ SEE ALSO! FASCINATINC CHARACTER, CREATIVITY, LIVELY NEAT, CRCCVY, TEIVIPORAIVICN CHARIVIINC, CLAA10ROUS,ALLURlNC APPEALINC, IVIACNETIC, RE- WITCHINC, FASCINATINC, CHARAC- TER, CREATIVITY, LIVELY, NEAT 1 if 3' ,,,, awww 1 wx 'M 0 lass of 19 ' class of 1987 eS6A6 Next? "We've been number one and we'll be number one," cheered Senior Powder Puffplayer, Car- son Satterfield. The girls of 1987 stomped on to their final victory in the last powder puff football game of their high- school career. These girls have never been defeated! The name powder puffleads you to believe that it's whimpy football that prissy girls are playing, but as Beth Crampton so well stated, "Nobody thinks girls can play football but it's rough and we are out there breakin' bones!" "lt helps everyone to have more spirit for homecoming because everyone loves to see girls fight," commented Tracy Spen- cer. Karen Nowell remarked that it wasn't easy and they weren't out there in a popularity contest. K'You gotta be good!" "We are out here to prove that we can do things guys do! Ya know, women's lib kind ofstuff' said Daria Ervin. Harriet Steph- enson agreed and said, !'It's a chance for the guys to watch the whole lot more! lt gives them all 1 62-Portraits WG" girls in action at Gregson!" How tough you are is not the only qualification for a powderpuff player. "Your attitude is just as important as your ability," remarked Laura Rennie. Pow- der puff football is not only a game to these girls, it means a "people expect us to win," re- marked jim Wiley, Powder Puff coach, Hand we're gonna live up to their expectations." saying "Victory is our goal!" Victorious they were, with a 26 to O final score against the junior girls. a chance to prove themselves as real athletes. Yet, it brings the girls of 1987 closer together as a class. They are all out there with 'sweat, blood, and tears, because Senior powder puff players Marylin Andrews, Harriet Stephenson, Rosalind jones and Beth Crampton plot out their winning stragedy. Their concerns were not only to win the game, but to be good sports, lass of 19 ' class of 19 , . . V -2, L - ' i ' ,, K fi f ' we .2 ' 1 ., ,, 3 Q ikfmn , G g gi, 'fri 1 . is - 3 V "2 -A HA .1-V .' t if 1' '- 5 r A -V A A ' if fb - 1 I r .. p 1, -.f, , H l ,ff 25 vu ass of 19 ' class of 1987 1 64-Portraits Rich Barefoot Kristi Barksdale Brett Bartholomew Cyndi Barton Bret Batchelder Christy Batts William Beaty lim Beck Mark Beezley Cathy Bell Charles Bell Katy Bell Heidi Berenson Marci Bernstein Amy Bishop Allen Black Lisa Bianchi Mark Boyd Greg Boykin jimmy Boykin Eric Bradsher Susan Bremington Mark Brenner Curt Brewer james Brewington Amy Brickhouse Lynn Britt Mary Broughton Q, E s' if f 'K j I "5- lass of 198 ' class of 1987 ll 11 4.1 -4 ' W, an 'A i' Rgi '92 Yu- fwf' , f 3 Y , 54 ,px ny,..N ,qv I 'Id , . 1 ' - 1' !?i'f " ' - 1 . ' :I li 5 ,, , 'L X 4,1 I 5. K 'Adv' IF x t JA, jf,-fi,.L , nv R . 5 ,, N. ,L K l 5. R it if S3 in ' - ij? 3 1, Q oi R Q . " J -, vi X' 7i f3Q3 ': X' ..... u2 Seniors-1 65 9 lass of 19 QX Q25 QE: ' class of 198 Cb- , College Knowledge ln the dark back corners it lurked, piles and piles of glossy info. enveloped in a single brochure, letter, or handbook. Yes, it was the sometimes in- teresting yet often boring college mail. "Tons of mind altering omnipotent nonsense," was how Gregg Lee described it. Most of the feelings on the subject proved to be negative. 'College mail is a waste of time and money,,' said Lloyd Clark. Many also felt that the correspondence they received from colleges had no effect on their decisions. As Pete Stahel commented, "A brochure from a college isn't going to make me want to go there." "Most of the colleges that send stuff arenit too hot anyway- l haven't heard of half of them. Besides, most people already know where they want to go," explained Mary Shaw. Finally it seemed that colleges weren't the only ones who sent information. As Tom Laney joked, "The Armed Forces send more stuff than everybody else combined. lt's bothersome." class ol WPT class of 1987 class ol' 198W class ol Frantically searching for something of in- terest lulie Sparboe and Cece Bailey toss out several boring brochures. Mail start- ed pouring in for most seniors the begin- ning of their junior year. 166 Portraits lass of 198 ' class of 1987 3k 16- XJ ,. Y N., Q fi t A is fr S.. 1 1' 1. -F' mx ' , Wi S' Q Z W, yup: :Eiga Q f Q 5 , 43 . A as . , W. ar ' 9 Andv Brown Darla Brown Iudx XV, Buck Yu Rx HuI't'.1lmx Mnrkux Buhr Sumn Burr hall Ed Burton l.c-vAnn Camp Lum Campbell Mvredith Canwpbell lame-5 Capps Da-nnis Carev, Ir. Maureen Carlin Peter Carlson Markham Carr Rvlwcca E. Carter Seniors-1 67 lass of 19 ' class of 1987 ' 'df '-623' Traci Carter Carol Carver Thomas E. Castelloe af' NK lohn Cella Ex lon Chapman . f less Chappell , Pamela D. Chavis NX ag., In L X an , KJ, Vg- iw- my- iss i i vii' ' , " 3 ' 'Q , ' . I f','f"1" g .. 'H Meg Chenery 5 Anna Cho AX q Melanie Chrisp -, Vi 9, 4 Christina Cicerto 'A 1" l -, ' Chris Clark , 1' ' L Lloyd Clark M , ,f . ,V ,V - Natalie I. Clark A ' ' ' lon Cochran Linda Coggins Tommy Collinsworth I Chan Conrad David Constantino Stephen Conway Mark Cover Matthew Cox Beth Crampton Larry Creech Allen Crone Harold Crump Rick Crumpler Kevin Cummings 1 68-Portraits lass of N87 ' class of 19 M, N 1.9 -GS Q, 1' X X I -Q 4 1.7 I , 3 QQ!-TOR 6 nfl 5 A iii Seniors-1 69 'lass of 1987 ' class of 198 ' Ci: Government Schooling 'AMay I have those interested in attending Boys' State or Girls' State or Governors' School, please see Mrs. Thompson," and that's where it all began. Petra Wiggins, Caroline Farmer, Stewart I-larris, Harriet Stephenson, Caroline Erye, Michelle Roberts, and Benji Taylor were among the students who attended Girls' State. While Bret Batchelder, Andy White, Stewart Shirey, Clark Womack, Ray Smith, Mark Brenner, Hart Miles, jess Chappell, jon Chap- man, Kevin Lee, Will Ellington, Charles Bell, Bill McNairy, Allin Eoulkrod, Rob Singleton, and Clark Greene were the students that attended Boys' State along with other students from different schools. Although students spent only a week away, they learned quite a bit about our government. Boys' State was located in Winston-Salem at Wake Forest University, while Girls' State was located in Greensboro at i. 1 70-Portraits UNC-G. During the first few days each group was divided into the Nationalists and Federalists then into four cities and four coun- tries. Then officers such as the mayor, county commissioner and lieutenant governor were elected. Wednesday was the day in which state officers were elec- ted. Those who didn't get elec- ted into an office were put into the l-louse of Representatives. "This was the part of the game that was a fun and interesting way for students to understand the function of government and how its set up," concluded Clark Womack. Broughton Seniors did well in the elections. Rob Singleton held the position of State Treasurer, in which he had to devise a budget that the state had to go by. Harriet Stephenson was the mayor of her city. Governors' School was a six week program to which only a selected few were admitted. The selected few were Kent Perry, Bret Batchelder, Andy Estes, Belinda Watkins, Gordon Stephenson, and Bill McNairy. "lt was like a regular school. We attended classes such as Science and English. We played in- tramural sports. Even though we have seminars, we have plenty of time to ourselves," stated Bret Batchelder. 'LFulfilling" was one way that Rob Singleton described his ex- perience. "lt was so nice to get to know everybody," as Caroline Farmer put it. But Bret Batchel- der summed it up as "a once in a lifetime experience!" tha .ii wx' the .ii ws ' tt ..yt .ii tvs' ,im ..i First row: Leah Miller, C aroline Fariner, Kevin Lee, Bret Batthelder, Hart Miles, Mark Brenner, Andy lstes, Set ond row: Petra Vtfiggins, llarriet Stephenson, less Chappell, Ion Cihapnian, Benji Taylor, Charles Bell, Caroline l ry, Bill Mc'Nairy, Belinda Watkins. Not pictured: Che Coker, Will Ellington, Kent Perry, Michelle Roberts, Ciordon Stevenson, Stewart Shirey, Ray Smith, Clark Womack, Andy VVhiIe, and Stuart Harris. Nlass of 1987 ' class of 19 ' Q " QQ in r Q ,,., 4, , ' - 9' L " .V ,' - gIl? !1 ' Ji , E -4' . 3- gg' xiii ' iv! i' ' 11, 'gf ., r 51, 1- P .- 'Tale I ,Q L in :- Lx A-X i S 'li , -1. M i - 2 on Vip '- - .v " .A . Q. Mcglmii Kiurmn Chris Currie- Diile' Ciiirrim Miko Ciurrx lli1llllD.ill Milw lhixiclsuii Rvi1iii.i lhixix ,Nlvg llnull Iolim lla-Arigelix Dcrvlx lla-Bank David lDvBosl4v lill Dvmlninks Perm Dillon Lisa llirwgmari Dom llcmuchocl Cliarluttv Duke Seniors-1 71 nlass of 19 ' class of 19 i 1 K! "'U!:wF"' Keysha Dunn Kristy Dunn Cindy Edwards Ricky Eisworth Andrea Ellers sl: A Tresa Elguera Michael Eli Will Ellington Hans Enders Daria Ervin Andy Estes Faith Eury 'Q Barry Evans Norm Evans Paula Falcone Caroline Farmer Andy Feldman Andy Felton Stephaine Ferrell 'N-Q ,-io Mary Hampton Ferrell Leigh Ann Ferris Linda Fischbach Linda Fisher julie Folken Allin Foulkrod Kathleen Franklin 1 72-Portraits Tanya Dzuba 1 Virginia Eagles lass of 1987 ' class of 19 if? gi Seniors-1 73 lass of 198 ' class of 19 1 74-Portraits 0 an 656 66" A National E perience "I talked with girls from Alaska, Texas, Oklahoma, Mis- souri, New York... and expand- ed my knowledge on how other states are run," stated I-Iarriet Stephenson about her experi- ence at Girls' Nation. "I had so much fun there that I wouldnlt have wanted to do anything else for that week." Can you imagine spending one week of your summer with ninety-nine other girls from across the nation? Girls' Nation was an all ex- pense paid trip to Washington D.C., which was held from July twelfth through the nineteenth. The trip to and from Wash- ington D.C., plus expenses were paid by the American Legion Auxillary. The highlight of the week was when President Ronald Reagan spoke to one hundred girls in the Rose Garden. "The experience was incrediblel' Both representatives served their state as senators the entire week. They had to write a bill, a resolution and in sessions they fought to pass laws by following parliamentary procedure. "Like I said before, I had a wonderful timell' Harriet summed up her week by saying, 'KAfter going to Girls' Nation and spending the time that I spent there, I realized that gov- ernment policy isn't all that bor- ' !Y lllg. class of WX' class of 1987 class of l98' class nl' Harriet Stephenson was honored with the opportunity to attend Girls' Nation. She was one of the two girls that represented North Carolina along with other girls throughout the country. ass of 1987 ' class of 1987 ' ' if ,. 'V' , ":f , . .. , 'vs J V J ' g 1 x' i X .8 ,A E ,A e-fe-fr" 'ag Leslie Franklin Pete Frederick Caroline Frve Dean Fuqua Merc-clitlw Ciarr H lreclvric k Ciarlutt Mark Garlotf Tunv-Gerarcli lenniter R, Cjilmlvs Takaaki Goto Crissie Giemch Matthew Gilmore Katie Graves Andrea Green Clark Green Cnristv Grirnslev Seniors-1 75 lass of 1987 ' class of 1987 1 76-Portraits Kevin Guerl Susanne D. Guss Dionne M. Hackett Abraham Haileselassi Yolanda Halsell Gary Hansen Carla G. Harris Kim Harris Robert Harris Stewart Harris Craig Harry Maurice Hayes Charles Haywood Sharon Hazouri Lorraine Henderson lonas Hedre Lora Henrick Casey Herget Melissa Herring Edward V. Hicks Edward Hicks Lee Highsmith Lee Hinton Michelle Hodge Star Hobson Tweed Hoffman Louise Hogan Graham Holland EFF N . X t 'Wu 1 class of 19 ' class of 19 , ,, as 3 34. 'I if ll X wifi' JC 4 4 .rg Seniors-1 77 lass of 1987 ' class of 19 9956 YAQX6 Cx'- Abroad View "Everyone was very friendly to me, especially the guys," ex- claimed the female exchange students as they soon discovered that foreign males like the American girls. Many students who traveled abroad this past year had a lot of new and ex- citedly different things to learn. "It was difficult to communicate at first, but my host family helped me out," said Marty Mitchell. Along with Marty, Mary Shaw, Kim Thigpen, and Erica Payne also spent one month in France this summer. 1 78-Portraits They all seemed quite surprised at the similarities between cultures. l'When I got to France I expected the fashions to be totally different, but they weren't. I was sort ofdisappoint- ed," explained Mary Shaw. "At least the food was a new experi- ence." Mary explained further that the food seemed complicat- ed to make, yet turned out to be very simple. Amy Peterson was fortunate enough to spend her whole year in France. "This trip has influ- enced the rest of my lifeg it wasn't just a fun tour abroadf' Amy hoped that she would in- corporate French somewhere in her career. Amy, Marty, Kim, and Erica have learned something from their travels that they will long remember. "I had a great time because it was fun yet it was a learning experience at the same time!" class ol 198, tlass ol 198W class ot l92'lf tlnss ol Enjoying a dish of escargot with her French family, Marty Mitchell has at taste of another culture, Marty spent one month as a foreign exchange student in Toulouse, France, lass of 198 'class of 19 mzzmnsww W-"-fi un' 5 xx Q. 'Y' Q fy V 5 Alan Hollidav Kemp Hunt james M. Hunter Renita Hunter Rebecca jxbell Barbara jan kwn Charles E. Iac kwin Citrix lac kwin David jezik Timothy johmon Ivey johnson Otha johnmn Patrifk johnson Dottie jones Elizabeth jones jennifer L. jones Seniors-1 79 lass of 19 ' class of 1987 Rosalind lones Stephen W. jones Deborah jordan Roh jordan lenkie loyce Gigi Karani Ashleigh Keener luslinv Kelly Andrew Keravuori Anne Kinc aifl Ronnie King Michael Kinney Nanc y Ko Bonnie Koehler Michael Kornegay Meg Korte jason Kring Shelley Kulmeny Wallace Lambert Larry Lancaster Kenya Lane Teresa Lane Toni Laney Daron M. Lawrence Shannon Lawrenfe Royce Laws Phillip Laymon Gregg Lev 32, -f' A, 3 L if if if T 3' class of 19 7 ' class of 198 M -,...,,.M r.. 1 ' f . wmr'Xfv ,1 if y Q. I X If F . Irv ,LQ Seniors-1 81 lass of 1987 ' class of 1987 C936 099 eg' Stylin' Crafts uNot everyone can do this!" says Senior Miller Vick. What is this special talent? Making earrings ofcourse! Miller started her jewelry art with necklaces made ofbrass beads and wooden animals. When these went out of style she began to make earrings. "I just make a pair to match whatever I'm wearing," laughed Miller. These earrings are made of thick watercolor paper and acrylic paints. Once she has chosen the shape and painted the paper, she could add extras such as, beads, rhinestones, silver, copper, gold, strips of scouring paper, and mirrors or metallic paper. When the earring backs are attached to the earrings, the job is done."One pair of earrings may be anywhere from fifty cents to one dollar to make." Miller explains. Sabine took her earrings to "To Be Continued..." at Crabtree Valley Mall to be looked at. !'The sales lady was so nice that she offered to sell them with her creations." "My earrings usually sell at about six- teen dollars a pair,'l said Sabine. Of course Sabine gets half of this expensive price. Sabine summed it all up by saying, "I love art! It's a fun way to make money!" class of 198' tluss of l98S class ot' 1428! class ol' Enjoying the spotlight, Miller Vick and Sabine Moore proudly show off their unique earrings. Homemade earrings are becoming more and more popular. 1 82-Portraits lass of 19 ' class of 1987 'qi 4' Q 4 'VP' f 4, Q l Kevin Lee David Lepere Ioev Leveille lJ.iv.m Levi Liirrissa Lewis Randv Leww Sam Lewis Sue May Lewis Timothy Littrell Chris Long Meli5sa Long Renee Love Asle Lokken David Lynch Michelle Mack Salathiel Mack Seniors-1 83 lass of 19 ' class of 19 1 84-Portraits Chad Magers Susan Majors Suzy Marlin Shane Martin Kolyin Marshall Anclra Marlon k Wendy May Dana McCall Kim Mcfallister We-ncly McClougl1y Amy McCluney Donionic McCoy William McDowell Christy Mc'Duffie lodi McKenzie Bill McMairy 1 - ,.,, , gim,-ii, 36 'll '12 Q17 'mi an 'fair ff 2 'T ff V E15 ilwlv' X ruw MF? i . QQN! 3455. ' 4 M- , Q v . Y 1 ' R' lf "-1-ss , llr E L 'DQ' R i - if ,, X Nr , C., , . N ll. lass of 1987 ' class of 19 of-5 CQQX6 CX- Take it or Leave it Confusion, Frustration, drowsiness, and a down right pain in the you-know-what, are just a few of the interchangeable feelings that take place at Broughton's famous Drop-Add session. Any unfortunate person who has been through the agonizing experience of Drop- Add knows how irritating it can be standing in a line of three- hundred seniors one day and Frustrated and bored jerry leffries Waits for the reply of his new schedule. Drop- Add is a tedious process few seniors would want to go through. four-hundred freshmen, sophmores, and juniors the next two days, anxiously awaiting a new schedule. What is Drop-Add? "It was gay!" Angel Rasette laughed. jim Wileyf, senior of the macho class thought, 'Alt was great! l met a lot of girls standing in line!" The lines were long, the people were grumpy, and the time was going by slow. Most seniors waited in line for four hours. Whtnever got to the front of the line was lucky. Once the lines started to get fat, it started to get hot. "We were literally sweating," said Senior, Becky Carter. Though it was hot and not so hot at the same time, Drop Add was a necessary evil for some. Seniors-1 85 lass of 1987 ' class of 1987 '- r x X 5 ,, ,, , . - ,. hx K .1 1 - ' N 1 ff' 'If' aw In A 4' 'W' N - ' . ,.1' - -'W' . A fr- M iv 4 x 3' "X-fs " '3' T 3 5-1 W 1 V . 'Q N . Q A 4 V ' if ' V X 1 --.3 6 Q K :xx .V 'writ' V f YQ ' ' If Y - - , 43, .JIM ' , 5,13 V X f .3 s fA N 'N' fx - I Q .- , ,,,, class of 198 i ' class -""""'H-...Q rstfgq 50.5.0.0 0 'haf No I 'OsQ.0.0.4 5.03.65 1 wr 'ff Ig: 1. fi at , xv. 'va 4 ir. lg Es I fi?-..' ' e., i, M bf, I V f it k E I V. , 't.,.':i- f f in U 1 ...,+ Tom Meehan Kim Mehlich Kimberly Melton Holly Mercer Evie Merrick Kirstin Meriwether Monique Merriweather Mic hael Mewnm-r lean Metz Cheannell Mit hem llart Miles lane! Millar Leah Millar Brent Miller Cfharlex Miller Laura Mills Tuowan Milvooacle Martv Mitchell Melissa Mitchell lackie Mittel5taeclt Chrix Moore Sahine Moore lulien Mordecai Gvvenalolvn Morgan Tony Morgan lacquelyn Mullins Kevin Murrell luanton Mvers of 1987 Seniors-187 'lass of 19 ' class of 1987 Q Rita Nagakuni lulie Narducci Eben Nash john NL-Iwn Paul Nc-Ison Bridger Nvwnmn Chri5 Newton Thomas Nichols Karen Novvoll Laura Novvoll Gena Nut1!e james O'Connor Karyn Oestreichelr Ivan CYNOJI Rick Oc-strich me Orander lass of 1987 ' class of 1987 eecggw ii 9 Picture Perfect You wake up and realize that today is the day you've been waiting for. Senior Portraits are being taken. You rush around wildly trying to achieve that perfect look, practicing your smile in the mirror before leav- ing home. Senior portraits were taken over summer vacation and everyone arrived in a frenzy, not knowing what to expect. uLook class ol WH" tlass of 198- nl.ixs oi V188 class ol' Straightening a necklace for Linda Coggins, the photographer prepares to take her senior picture. Photographers reminded everyone of the small details that make tl good picture even better. natural? l don't lean on trees!" joked Harriet Stephenson. Girls were brushing their hair and touching up their makeup while guys straightened their ties. "l just spent hours on my hair and they messed it up," whined Susan Tull in a laughing manner. Although everyone seemed worried, it was a happy kind of worry and laughter and smiles were passed from person to per- son. Picture day, the first real activity as seniors, excited the class of '87 about the coming year and made us realize that we were finally seniors. Seniors 189 'lass of 19 ' class of 19 ' .lx I xx? V I : ' x ' -.. 461 .Q 1, -1 Q9 5 ' ,fr-z , " ' ' 'A 721' '- Q ,' ' . 'A ' - 1- -Q.. A .m I . - . fy, M . ,in lt., . xy, .Zh Qtf-v V 7 " 1- A. 1 J , we 1 ' ', 2 . 1 " fi " nw, 5,511 . - , , , , f ,,.f . pw, , 2:5 1 90-Portraits lass of 1987 ' class of 1987 ff? r Q 4 ' 1 Q6 ,- .rf l x I ell, :S 4.-"V gg? jason D. Outlaw jeanine Palumbo Felicia Parker Sena Parrish Erica Payne Scott Pearce Crystal R. Peebles Dennis Peebles Shannon Peerv Paige Pernell Kent Perry Amy Peterson Brian Peterson Scott Philbrook jack Phillips jakie Phillips Brian Philpot Kelley Pleasants Michael Pollock Deanna Pollard jennifer D. Powell Russell Privette Catherine Prygroki Gwendolyn Pulley james Quaintance Tonya Queen Mark Randolph johnny L. Reese Seniors-191 lass of 19 ' class of 198 Torn Reichstvtter Bobby Richardson Crystal Richardson Karen Richmond Sharon Richmond Laura Rinnv Renvllc Rislc-y Michclv Robvrts Felicia Robertson Angela Rouse loe Rowland Evan Sanchez Todd Sanders Aian Sanderson Carson Satterfield Hunter Scott 96 nlass of 1987 ' class of 1987+ 9996 66' Don't Look Back During the last four years Broughton has gone through many changes in administration, in the student body, and in the very appearance of the campus. As far as administration, we've seen positions shuffled, added, and removed. From the shuf- fling of counselors to the loss of Mr. Teel to Garner High School, administration under- went major changes.In the past years, the student body had many policy changes. The school day was extended fifteen minutes, and for the first time seniors will be taking exams. In addition, trailers began to overrun the front lawn, and im- provements such as new windows and paint gave the campus a new look. How did these changes affect students? Most students adjust- ed well. uThe front lawn looks like a trailer park, but I know we needed space," commented Tracy Spencer. "There have been so many changes that I can't remember them all, but it's all for the bestf' noted Lisa Ding- man. Students took the changes in stride and made the best ofall situations. class of WR ' tlass of 198i class ol WHS class of Changing classes on the front lawn, students gather at what seems to be a construction site. Trailers were still being erected after school was in session. Seniors-1 93 'lass of 1987 ' class of 198 ' f' 'A' 2 f 'JW Bev X H. H' T-M5 E rx. f ir" 5? 5 . -' ,' Q lk,V ' ,I 'V , ei , . ian? 3 U 1155! - -4 mf V. - - ,Q ., jw- mv ,, I a A Q ,Q , if it-p . 221 YI 1 94-Portraits lass of 1987 ' class of 19 lenifer Snott Willie Selby Lulit Sernunegus Danitza Sermc in jonathan Serxnor Elizabeth Shaw Mary Shaw Stott Shepherd Ford Shippcx Stewart Shirex lohn Shutt Angela Sikw Marianne Sikex Stvya Sims Rob Singleton Scott Sinor Debbie Si5son Caleb Smith Iason Smith Ray Smith Roger Smith Soni Smith Kim Solomon Sara Solomon Andrea Sommer julie Sparboc Ray Spence Tracy Spenfer lass of 19 ' class of 19 1 96-Portraits ludi Sttitturcl Pete Stalin-l Brenda Slant il Cruiiriic-St.1r1lz-v Devin Su-4-Iv Ciurrlon Stenlic-nson Harriet Stephenson Antoinette Stewart Missv Stoutt Pearl Surles Benji Taylor Kimberly Tenai Christopher Terclik Kim Tliigpen Aiaratu Thomas Scott Thomas Kristen Thoniasson Yolorida Thompson Susan Vaughn Q' 1. " N 3 ee e .ig tg . in Q SS- 'ws-if KM 3 L 4.9 lass of 1987 ' class of 19 U95 G59 eff- Llp ard and Gut ard - 5 Repelling oft a steep mountainside, Curt Brewer risks the dangers tor the fantastic view. Even with its strenuous activities, Outward Bound continues to be one of the most popular summer programs for high school and college age students, No T.V. No phone. No I-Iardee's. Sounded like a teen- ager's purgartory. Actually three Broughton students braved the comforts of civilization and participated in the Outward Bound program for four weeks last summer. Curt Brewer, Groves Willer, and Randy Lewis hiked, repelled, canoed, and climbed in the mountains of North Carolina. They were mixed with teenagers from across the country and as Curt commented, "You really had to keep open-minded when you met people from all over, espe- cially New Yorkers." The students were constantly challenged to try new skillsg to dare to do the dangerous. 1'At one point we were hiking up to 27 miles a dayf' commented Groves. And as Randy said, "Try balancing on a beam 60 feet up in the air with the sun in your eyes." Near the end the students went on a solo expedition for two days with only ua hunk of cheese and a granola barfl For two days they were totally self- sufficient. Kurt summed up the entire experience when he said, i'Outward Bound really made me appreciate everything I have and it made me see things in a different light." Seniors-1 97 lass of 19 7 ' class of 198 9 'im f f NX ii in Ex I I 1 98-Portraits 1 1 X ass of 1987 ' class of 1987 Clifford Torrence Amanda Tugman Susan Tull Camilla Turner Melanie Turner Patrick A. Upchurch Teri Vandenboom Ed Vanclenlvooni Miller Vic k Ivo van llilvoorde Grant Walker D, Paul VValker Charlene Wall Teresa Walters Belinda Watkins Bryant L. Watson Maria Watson Tirn Watson VVanda M, Watson Alison Weatherman Yvonne Wennen Princess K. Whitaker Andy White Kristie White Scott White Petra Wiggins jim Wiley Noel Wilkinson 'lass of 19 ' class of 198 - Angela Williams Holler Williams Rodney Williams Sarah Wilson Sam Wrnklvr CdIl1l'flI1i' N. Wintvrs Uvnnis VN'oI't'orcl Clark Wonmck Kim Wood Iohn Worsley Cammy Worth Ellm Wright Desiron Young Henry Young janet Zimmerman lass of 1987 ' class of 1987 U95 QRXBX 1 The Pit of All Evil lt was your senior year. lt was a time for memories to be made. Yet walking up that long, black strip on the first day of school you seriously wondered if any respect would come to a senior who still parked in the pit. "1 love my car. Therefore I don't park in the pit." Mark Brenner "lf the Wake County School Board had to park in the pit they'd do something about it." Amanda Tugman "You just can't imagine how cold it is when it's raining and the wind's blowing - it's as cold as running naked in the snow." lodl Mt Kenzie skillfully maneuvers out ol' the maze of cars in the pit. Newly list enseti drivers were intlmltintecl luv the chaotic congestion .it J: 35. ' Andy Estes "I used to park in the pit. Now l get to school at 7 in the morn- ing to park on the strip." Ray Smith A'l've got a senior parking place. I get up at TOO A.M." jimmy Ballinger 'Providence sent senior park- ing places." Marcie Bernstein "A man can look no farther than his moira. My moira is not to park in the pitf, Randy Lewis "The pit is a dangerous place. I have to pay extra insurance just because I park therefljon Chap- man "The reason why there are so many Jeeps at Broughton is because you need four-wheel drive just to get out of the pit." Bret Batchelder K'The pit eats cars. Last year my car got hit nine times and this year it burned up. I just got a new one - I hope it's not still hungry." Andy White "The pit is a travesty and a dis- grace to fine parking lots across this great nation." Hart Miles Seniors-201 HSS of 1988 ' c ass of 1988 Barbara j. Allen Calvin Allen jeff Allen Karen Allred Mary Andrews Stephanie Amodilh Dan Auman Warren Avery judy Bahl Paige Barefoot Erin Barksdale Van Barnette Andrea Baron Brad Barron Heather Baughan Hans Baumgart Elizabeth Batttle james Battle Brian Beasley Brian Beck Chris Bender Bill Benson Christine Berger Barbie Bernhard David Blackwell Christina Boatwright Tony Bobbitt jonathan Bolch Katherine Boney Barbara Bond Stephen Boyd jamie Brailsford Chris Brantley Sam Brewer Steve Brian Lisa Briggs Lora Brooker Ed Brown Lucy Brown Matt Brown Steve Bryant Bill Buchanan Tony Buckner Peter Burroughs jon Byers Martha Cannon Belinda Cao Michael Carlin 202-Portraits ,K cn 'Q W A mf. N M .gs X lass of 1988 ' c ass of 1988 Changing Scenes Exchange students at Broughton come from all over the world. These students are away from their home and family. How do they make it? Well, the families they live with are a big help. Each exchange student is placed with a family who is suited for him. "I loved my host family. I don't know how I would have made it without them," said Senior Amy Peterson who spent last year in France. "lt's fun help- ing a foreigner learn about American customs," said Sopho- more Derrick Racey. His family hosted an exchange student last year. "We try to match the student to a family they can get along with, according to their profile," said Phyllis Elguera who places exchange students in the Raleigh area. School is a big part of an ex- change student's American ex- perience, but the time they spend with their host families also makes up a large part of their life in a new country. lt takes a spe- cial family to take in a foreign student and host families deserve lots of credit. Eating an authentic French dinner, Senior Amy Peterson discusses her plans with her mother and both of her host parents. Ex- change students sometimes become very attached to their host parents. Y H 6 i I L51 Chantal Carlson Sarah Carlson Tim Carrington Blair Castelloe Tracy Cate Thomas Caves Vincent Chalmers Wanda Chavis Pete Cheeks Tim Chew Gerrelyn Chunn Tim Clougherty Ioanna Cochran Caroline Coffey Shonda Collins Skip Cooke Iohnetta Cotten Micah Cover Emily Cowlins Lindsay Cox Holly Crane Lisa Crenshaw Michelle Cress Glenn Crickmoor Tom Cummings Shawn Cunningham Mike Curlee Laurie Cuss Robin Cuthrell Chrystal Dail HSS of 1988 ' c ass of 1988 Nicole Dailey Chris Dale Missy Daniels Rachel Dassinger Tom Dassinger Dana Daughtry Kelly Daughtry Andrew Davis Pamela Davis Dean Tripp loyce Debnam Ty Dembicks Mike Devault Traci Dewid Diane Dickerson Michael Dickinson Shannon Dixon Andrew Donadio Chris Dooley Drew Doves Nicole Dubay Walter Dula Billy Duncan Hillman Duncan Kim Dunemann lenni Dunlop Stephanie Dunston Chris Dupree Elizabeth Edmendson Brian Edwards Matt Edwards Teri Edwards David Elliot Katie Ellis Beth Ellwanger Melissa Emory Thomas Emory john Emrich Andrea English Charles English Shelton Ennis Doug Esposito Bret Evans David Evenson Steven Exum lan Fairweather Cyndi Farmer Doug Faucette Trina Fenton Lucy Ferdon David Fitzgerald Rhoderick Fleming Chris Foldesi Kim Fong Anna Dunn Fonville Mark Foulkrod Wayne Fowler Kim Fowlkes Meghan Francis Colby Freeman Gordon Freeman Karen Friberg Cynthia Fulbright Deborah Fuller lennifer Fuller Bennett Funderburk Leighanne Futrell Patrick Gallagher lack Gambino Courtney Gantt Kristin Gay Vonda Gay 204-Portraits A 2 A v ,s 'fiat fm'2,,,i 'S' A, ,.: M., ' l eh if ai In X l , ff mi i ' K J s 4 ft aff., fl T ." - 'I hs ln ' Q. Q up I it f , 'E' '91 ggv fe ft it if ,L gl!-,xr Av at I X V 4: ,V f, ,A LV, . , . tilwf V ,,.. ,' va l A . ,, ,Ei,t,M,,, 1 -,,,,,, , lass of 1988 ' class of 1988 Double Trouble Brothers and sisters are the object of many kinds of emo- tions. You love them. You hate them. You confide in them. You spy on them. Sometimes siblings are very close. They have that special bond that was begun at birth, when they were born only minutes apart. "I know I'll never be alone. I will always have a best friend!" said Anthony Moore about his twin brother Hudson. "Sure we are competitive and sure we fight, but so do other pu brothers and sisters. There were several sets of identical twins in all grade levels posing a particular problem for substitutes, but even full time staff were not immune to these difficulties. Several pranking twins switched classes, unknown to their teachers. The only catch was when they forgot to switch clothes. "I don't really mind when people mix us up. You get use to it, and now I'll answer to either name," remarked Sara Solomon. Fraternal twins also carry a special closeness. Panos and Stratos Paschaloudis have the same friends and they remained very close friends, yet Panos remarked, "We still compete in sports and women." Even dresses the same, the fraternal twins, Dana and Kelly Daughtry, already show differences. As they grow older, they obtain different looks and persona- lity. Juniors 205 lass of 1988 ' class of 1988 ' Capital Punishment The following is a re-creation of an actual event. The names have been changed to protect the innocent...and the guilty. Time:7:58 Scene ofthe crime:Room 525 Arresting officer:Mrs, Mezero Perpetrator:Lisa Dongle Mrs. Mezero:"Do you have a note?" Lisa:"No." Mrs. Mezero:"Lisa, this is your twenty-eighth tardy!" Lisa:"Not in a row!" Mrs. Mezerozullm going to have to give you detentionf, Time:8:5 l Placecl-Iomeroom The morning announcements began with, "Will the following people please report to Ms. Balkerf' As the name Lisa Dongle was broadcast, she snapped out of her daydream. Time:8:57 Lisa dragged herself down to Ms. Balker's domain of doom. Lisa said to herself, "Detention? That's a little harsh, I was only late twenty-eight times!" She entered and heard the offenders being sentenced guilty without a trial. She was next. She managed to squeeze out her defense, but before she could finish, she was cut off. Mrs. Balker:"What day do you want it?', Lisa:A'But...', Mrs. Balker:A'What day do you Want it?" Time:2:46 Place:Detention Hall Room: lOl Lisa entered full of dread. She scanned the social scene, rolling her eyes. She took a seat at the back of the class and opened up her backpack and took out her Amy Gernon Tricia Gessner Kellie Gibson Chrystal Gilmore Charlie Ginger Krystal Glenn Angela Gomes Vincent Goodman Claire Gookson Denise Goodwin Worth Goodwin Kelvon Graham Meredith Graham Eric Gray lohanne Green Charlotte Gregory Walter Gregory Don Griffies Travis Grimes lohn Growney Kristen Guillory Greg Gulick Sharon Guthrie Candice Gutierrez 206-Portraits QM' .. r s. , English homework. Then she proceeded to do something to- tally wild and unpredictable. She studied for two hours in total silence. To her surprise, detention proved to be very productive. .7 Making use of their free time, lenkie loyce braids a thread bracelet anc Martha Lee finishes her homework. in the two hour detention hall students have plenty of free time to do various things. , . S Q Y'-y i as R f ix -t 'ig is RH I it 4 ll Z, gr ass - 4' J, '. lass of 1988 ' class of 1988 Sally Hadley lodi Haire Chris Hall Gavin Hall Terrance Hall Matt Hamilton Wes Hamilton David Harrell Brig Harris Grace Harris lay Harris Kendall Harris Steve Harris Thresa Harris Patrick Harrison Charlyne Hartpence Chip Hartzog Kim Hauser Donovan Hawfield jennifer Hawks Darlene Hayes David Head Markus Hecker Chris Henry Robert Hill Melissa Hinnant jeff Hinton Ann Hiott Chris Hobby Ann Hobson Cal Hodgson Karl Hokanson Brian Holder Marie Holden Will Holder Camille Holland Derek Holland Brianna Holmes lohn Holmes Michele Holt David Horton Anthony Howell Will Hubbard Sandra Hulkup Melissa Hunt Chester Hunter Eleanor Hunter Brian Iacobson Juniors 207 HSS of 1988 ' class of 1988 Kim james Marci jankowitz Carla jefferson joanne jeffreys Ann johnson Clark johnson jeana johnson jennipher johnson jeremy johnson julie johnson Ken johnson Monique johnson Angela jones Anna jones joseph jones Katherine jones Kim jones Sherwood jones Tracey jones Suzanne jordan julie joyner Carla jefferson Amelia johnstone Donna jones Narayan Kapil Todd Kellison Leigh Kemp Charlie Kennedy Scot Kennedy Tammy Kenney Alex Keovvn Daniel Kesler Rick Kiernan joel Kilgore Karen Kirk Nathaniel Kirkman Karen Kish Francie Kleiner Christy Knight Christine Koger Amy Kotlas Brad Krieger Karen Ksih john Lack Kevin Lancaster Marty Langley jamie Law Sharon Leach 208-Portraits rg., ,g rl . Q ,Q x , w 3 I 24, li A fb. WW 4 Q by V l , is Z 1 f 5 W j 4 t i X: i :W i ' r ..,, , ,f"' ' s 5 r 14? fl 44, M1 ' 6 f ,, f 42 , ' 1. xyw tzmv f r i ilf al ft . 1 3- or 'f - 'ff Q' fi vs .3 , ,,:y , " I -R", -1 12:15 5t 7iff5i?lVi' nb KZ 1 ACCC' X e' Ac N , J, x '5 X T ,Q 1. . 5 L , ,,,2,,,,A . -0. . fx Y ' V 'A 'N t ' ,,, , :W 1 ZW .5 :yy 7,1 L U11 .l. . fv Z! X X1 , Q, 511152 , ,. ,y,, ,L , H - ,Iva . U X M D :lass of 1988 ' class of 1988 onday Night Madness It's a Monday night. Where were you? Tuned into 'lKate and Allie," or maybe "Scarecrow and Mrs. King?" Maybe even attempt- ing homework? If you answered none of the above, chances are good you might have been found at the Raleigh Parks and Recrea- tion Department attending a Raleigh Youth Council meeting. The Raleigh Youth Council is a :ity sponsored organization made up of area high school students in- terested in community and government involvement. Senior Dennis Carey felt, "RYC helps teenagers get really involved in their city and keeps them in- formed about government and what is affecting their lives." RYC, as commonly called, is in- volved in three major aspcets of the community. As well as sponsoring Youth Legislative Assembly, a mock state general assembly, and Student Govern- ment Month where students paired up with city officials to study their jobs, the RYC did several service projects. This year RYC fasted for Wake Hunger Relief and raised money while drinking diet soft drinks and chewing sugarless gum. They also began work on founding a multi- purpose Teen Center for all services relating to teenagers. "The best thing about RYC is that everything we do involves volunteering. lt gave me a way to become involved when I really wasn't sure how to begin," commented Sophmore Laura Wyrrick. RYC provided Raleigh's high school population with a chance to gain an overall insight into their city and local government activi- ties. As Tanya Dzuba summed it up,"RYC is the most rewarding experience l've found since l moved to Raleigh last year." 'T "Dancing in the streets," Seniors Mark Brenner and Caroline Frye enjoy the Soc- Hop sponsored at the Electric Company Mall. Money raised from activities such as this went to charities throughout the Raleigh area. A : fl! 3 l K if .sl t- .f N S. x VI' :V 9 -X, -. it Pam Leden Elizabeth Lee Lativla Lee Troy Legge David Leonard Andy Lester Gina johnson Latresia Lightfoot Stig Lima Mark Lindsay Leah Littleton Beverly Loc khart Bridger Loftin Kimberly Long lohnathon Lou Lara Lovingood Billy Lucas Lori Lynn Steven Macomber Monica Malone Brad Manifold Michelle Martin Randy Mason Courtney Mauldin :lass of 1988 ' class of 1988 ng ri in eseri i Eating In The phrase ulunch at school" definately brings about mixed emotions. Most people seem to gag when asked about the dreaded lunch at school. But the food does get eaten so it really must be edible. The lunch period in high school is much more independent than before in lower grades,so many dif- ferent things happen during lunch. Freshman Suzy Leach said "I like lunch. I get to do my homework and l'm not in class." Many others feel the same way. junior Stephanie Tardiff commentedfltls a good time to be with your friends and it's a needed break from school workf' "It's all right. Sometimes it can be really boring, but I look for- ward to the day when l have Senior lunch!" remarked junior jimmy Sarantos.Other people feel that the underclassmen lunch periods need a lot of help. Sophomore Donna Curtis felt that it was too crowded and they needed new tables and chairs. While most people eat, some do other things,too.Freshman Shannon Brown spends his time socializing in Mr. McBroom's room, Sophomore Hoan Cao does her homework, and junior Mark jackson sleeps. Actually, the lunch period has more to do with social activities than it does with eating. Tim Harris, Victor Bonito, and john Allen stop to talk to Ann West. Students were often found socializing while waiting for lunch lines to shorten. 2 1 0-Portraits xy-I v 7 ,5 ' yi 4 7 it W is f If S iz' Z 5 ,. -HJ if .l ass of 1988 ' class of 1988 fv- 1' :.3j, .3j ., i mx x ' .,l'Nl fi Q +1" . N I it if 'W Ha is 4 is A tk Q A x l -9, M, Mary May Tim Mcallister Robbie Mccarthy Lesha McClain Mike McLamb lohn McConnell Mary McCullough Scott McDaniel Yolanda McGill Eric McNeill Kinsey McWilliams Laura Meyer Scott Meyer Nancy Mezzanotte Lance Miller Tim Mock Sharon Molden Monte Montague Michael Mooney Anthony Moore Cynthia Moore Hiwatha Moore Hudson Moore john Moore David Moreland Dexter Morgan lason Morgan Melissa Morris Chloe Morrison Leslie Murray Michelle Muse Lisa Narducci William Neal Cecelia Newman Stephen Newton Mike Nichols Cullen Nichols Katheryn Orr Susan Ostling Will Padget Lauri Page lohn Palko Lynn Parramore Tammy Parrish Panos Paschaloudis Statos Paschaloudis Raymond Patterson Davis Pearce Guy Percy Lisa Permar Raymond Perry Victoria Perterkin Steve Pickard Shaun Pierce Tim Pierce Andy Pipkin Ronald Pittard Wendi Pittilo Hope Pittman Al Pollard Stacy Pollard Pat Poole Margaret Porter Greg Powell Kyle Prairie Elizabeth Price Beth Pridgen Lynne Priest Meredyth Pritchard Mike Pritchard Wes Quaintance Abe Quinn Juniors-21 1 ass of 1988 ' class of 1988 4 1? Ez ms 0 so il? N -A 'P 'U O -u 1 1 N :uf UI W3f.,.wR ,W as I Lisa Radford Shelley Raines Allen Ralph Bob Ramseur Angel Rassette Dane Ratliff Marsh Ray Sara Raynor Banning Reed left' Reibel Veda Renfrow Stephen Reville Christy Rich Demetria Richardson jeffrey Ridge Susan Rivers Robert Roberson Lisa Roberts Suzy Roberts leff Robertson Alisha Robinson Tracie Rogers Chris Rouse Andrew Royall Michael Ruggles Scott Runyon Chris Samuels Parke Sanderson limmy Sarantos Daryl Sasser Bill Satterfield Tareck Shati Guy Schnitzler Benjamin Schroeder Thekla Schultz Karin Schwartz Anthony Scott Bruce Scott Rob Sealey McClain Selden Zema Semunegus Diana Sexton Rob Sharer Beth Shimmel Ben Sides Fess Sikes Nicole Simmons Eric Simon M ,. -A fb ii ,,,,,i, ' rf? 7' Q ,Z g W A X 4 w .lf I l ,ig .f I + 1, we 3 ., 1 2, 5, 56 2 w ill ,W ,,,. I I f I lx , mn' 2 i 3 ri 1, 2 A ,gg K L " t- ? '- iif i f 'A A x W jk, ls tta I' Us Q wx.- A X :lei - is 'Q .I 1, I 3 , 3 , -X- , 1 X 1 L N ! " 1 , e-1 -it-ff 1. ,QU ,. , V 2 'i , lj ,ni if '..i,,i 45 11 W fu jc 76. .Z S A :lass of 1988 ' class of 1988 ' e. 'ff . fi V' ve Gb :ik . H .iw-fvrzy .as-I-tiff ies,-ff-1. sa..,sszi..: ,:i'f'm3 T-'mit Kgfmkasr A tfyifr - .fm ,8,8 as 8 E C E 4 '--:- 5 i A 3. Trade Secrets "'f ar-E-.ws L "V .FQ-'Q Many career minded Broughton students got ahead this past year by taking vocational courses. Two of the most popular, Architectural Design and Mason- ary taught the basics of planning and building structures from a simple wall to a building as complicated as the Radisson Plaza. In the Architectural Design course, students learned to draw blueprints, foundations, floor- plans, and elevations to scale. Though it seemed some students were in Architectural Design Carefully pouring water into his trough, Calvin McCallister forms just the right mix- ture. Students were initially surprised at the technical aspects ot' masonry. because of scheduling conflicts, many felt like it was worth the background knowledge. Most of the Architectural Design students planned to go into fields of en- gineering, building, and architec- ture." Other careers, including en- gineering gained useful knowl- edge in Broughton's masonary course. Students mastered laying brick and block well and by the end of the second year course could lay up to seven or eight bricks a minute. Most students agreed that "there was a lot more to the class than it seemed." Sophomore Daryl Williams commented, i'lt's best to learn a trade. This will always give me something to fall back on." l 4 V at ' i ' 5 x l ll A x . -.,.,f . '- I I -iff A f .. ,Q ft? , ' W 5 Gr M 7 W v if it Q ,4 4 an X a 2 X W . V f I 1' e is f i lan Simpson joey Sinnemx Penny Skinner Angela Smith , V , Catherine Smith ' De Smith I i- leffery Smith i-2 ,U 5 " 1 3 Ki L Laura Smith Nancy Snyder Elizabeth Sparrow Tony Spence Courtney Spooner Russell Spry Winn Stahel Tracy Stallings Verlinda Stallings Alyssa Stenberg Chris Stephenson Michael Stephens Ieraka Stevens Tommy Still jennifer Stiteler Kerry Stitzinger Tracy Stonaker Juniors-2 1 3 of 1988 ' class of 1988 Sarah Stone Angela Stratford Becky Stuch Mike Swaringen Suzanne Szlaius Stephanie Tardiff joanie Taybron Eric Teagle Eric Teague Peggy Teng Catrina Terrell Ivan Terry Laura Terry Tony Thomas Nicole Thorpe Sarah Tierney LaTanya Tinsley juliana Trest Kelly Tucker Lisa Tucker julie Turner LaMont Turner Vickie Turner Leslie Tyner Kristen Tyson jimmy Underwood Mike Vanhalen Wayne Varsel Glenn Veasey Brian Vincent Guy Vioaglione Alex Volodarsky Laura Wagner Katrina Walker Kim Walker Dina Walker Arlene Wall Sharon Walters Michael Ward Heather Watkins Kendra Watkins Louis Watta Camden Webb Kellie Welborn Chad Weisser Mark Westphal Richard Wetherbee Chris Whitaker james White Vonzile Whitley Lori White Maura Wiggs Denise Wildon Lisa Wilkins Bobby Williams Chuck Williams Crystal Williams Phylicia Williams Vaughn Williams Kerrick Wilson Tina Wilson Alexa Winstead Charles Winstead Dawn Wiszowaty Eric Wondergen Woody Woodall jason Yates Graham Young Rita Young Steven Young Tracey Young Connie Zaytoun 214 Portraits f 12, lass of 1988 ' class of 1988 s 5 E Y ,aff il I it 'IA' A 'Q 2 Take Note Getting better grades, believe it or not, is important to lots of Broughton students. For this reason, many students take advantage of the How-to Study course offered at our school. Mr. Rudder is in charge of this program, and students are let out of regular classes for a group of sessions with him. The faculty hopes that this crash course in studying will help students bring up their grades. alt really helped me," said Senior Carol Carver. Students learned about when and where to study. "We learned how to take better notes," said Fresh- men Buddy Deal. Among the skills students learned were how to find a good place to study and how to budget time for study- ing. Most students felt it was a worthwhile program. What would make students take a Course like this? "My teacher said it could help me raise my grades," commented Senior Brian Philpot. Some students simply wanted to get out of class a few days but got more than they bargained for. UI have to admit, I'll probably do better in class now," revealed Senior Cindy Barton. The I-low To Study course helped many Broughton students this year. Directing students on how to find a good place to study, Mr. Rudder attempts to help students make better grades. 1 "'f x. Jumors 215 of 19 9 ' class of 19 9 Kris Adams Roberto Agnoulutto Wes Akers William Aldridge Tom Aloi Darrell Alston Phillip Anderson Scott Anderson Malanie Anouilh Stacey Arginsky George Avamidis Nader Ayoud Abdul Baker Liz Barnett Kevin Bartley Tammie Bass Dana Batchelder Karen Beasley Chris Becoat Alison Bell Michael Bellflower Melissa Benoit lay Berenson Beth Bernstein Michael Bianchi Chris Black Mark Black Katie Blalock lason Bogart Michael Boles, lr. lohn Bond lenny Boone Pete Botjer Emily Boxley Wayne Bragg Sabrina Breed Tanika Brewington Cameron Bridger Margaret Bridger Sloan Bridger Kevin Brodie Kim Brown Lisa Brown Robert Brown Tiffany Brown Steve Brueggeman Chris Bruner Timothy Bryant Melanie Bullock Teddy Burnette Eddie Burton Tonya Burton Brooks Butler Kimberly Byham Belinda Bynum Candi Byrd Dapheny Byrd Stephen Cahoon Harris Campbell Hoan Cao Clifton Carpenter Roz Carter Charles Casteen Clifton Castelloe 2 1 6 Portraits ,K ,,, :Mus ' ' ,,,,- H 4 M ,H , if :lass of 19 9 ' class of 19 9 .. at , wire, -,.f ,pf .. gr r-Ffh, J -' 23' 1 9 11 1 jf' 'B Q ': s 9 .M - :g i A . K, . I 3 ff f V K- J M i l I if .3 , 4 are i QV99 t f 'F 1-I Q y 2 f' wa' wif i' 'N ,1 ' 7 5. V' .- 1- ak 1 'nie vs 'll 1 i - r X 1 F . q . A i fi .t ,wif You Are What You Eat Want to be a gourmet cook? Want' to know how food affects your body? Want to know how sports and foods work together to make you a healthier and hap- pier person? If so, there is a course just for you! Nutrition for the athlete is a course designed for the physical and nutritional fitness of all students, including the athlete. Research has shown that when students and adults become in- terested in physicial activity, they also become more interested in other aspects of their life-style, particularly nutrition. I-lofler Williams began lifting weights and was taking Nutrition for the Athlete. "It helped me to establ- ish good eating habits and a nutritional diet to go along with my work-out.l also learned to like vegetables and now I eat a B .,m.,,v f '- tg 41 salad with my dinnerf, One purpose of the course is to help dispel the myths and mis- conceptions associated with nutrition for physically active in- dividuals. The course is designed to provide nutritional information and work in "the athlete's kitchen." Hofler added that the class was a bunch of fun. "We fixed food and even took a trip to the grocery store. I was surprised because we made cookies, too! They were great." This course not only taught about food, but to cook also. lf you like to eat, this might be the perfect class for you. In order to stay in shape, Hoffler Williams spends several afternoons lifting weights. He found exercise is just as important as eating right. '- aug Juniors-21 7 lass of 19 9 ' class of 19 9 lescribing deseribin deseri iti scri Pla in' It Up Well, it wasn't quite around the world, but far enough to matter. This summer seventeen students and three chaperons, including history teacher Mr. Steve Gardner, left the Raleigh- Durham airport on june 13th for Europe. "I thought we were going to die. Not only was it the 13th but we were flying TWA. We didn't know who was a hijacker or not!" commented Junior Lindsay Cox. Their first day was in London, England. Some sites that attrac- ted these tourists included the House of Parliament and Buck- ingham Palace in London. A'We even saw the Queenlu explained junior Michael Dickinson. After England the group trav- eled to France. In Paris they stayed at the Fiapod. "It was ter- rible!" said junior Nicole Simmons. junior Kristen Gay agreed, "We were so used to staying in nice hotels-the Fiapod was the Katrina Champion Scott Chapman Stephen Chivetta Tonya Chrisp Tracy Chrisp Pat Clougherty Eric Coidan William Colbert, lr. Dyan Coleman Tamotha Cook Thomas Cook, lr. Jennifer Corey 21 8-Portraits worst! The beds consisted of a board with a thin piece of foam and a small foam pillow. The accomadotions were terrible and there was very little privacy." But Paris also held many pleasant memories for the group. "My favorite thing was the Eiffel Tower at night," remembered junior Robin Cuthrell. The third country they visited was Switzerland, another group favorite. Commented Lindsay, "We also ice skated in an out- door rink-it was so funny to see Mr. Gardner try to skate." The final three countries the group visited were Italy, Austria, and Germany. A few were amazed with the gold roofs in Italy. Many had complaints the trip. "Whenever we asked for ice the people got mad," complained Junior Lori Lynn. julie Joyner also commented, "Everywhere we went we had to about pay to use the bathroom." "Overall the trip was great. When it was time to come home we were out ofcontrol and so ex- cited to be going home to a normal civilization!" laughed Kristen Gay. Belting out the blues, Chris Whitaker is accompanied by an adept Michael Dickinson on the guitar. The students brought a little American rock-n-roll to this hotel hall in Paris. fl V1 Z . ., L .,., . ass of 19 9 ' classof 19 9 jason Cooper Shannon Crabtree Sean Creasy Zeke Creech Robby Crocker Amy Crooks Al Crowder Shaney Currah Donna Curtis Stephanie Dare Cosancha Davis Deanna Davis Denise Davis Diana Davis Phillip Davis Seanna Davis Buddy Deal Susan Dearborn Sampson Debnam Alex De Grand Susan Degumba Susan Dekarske Bellamy deRosset Matt Denson Mike Devos Amanda Dill jane Dixon Traci Dixion Mona Dolen Audra Doughty Carrie Dow jennifer Downey Bill Dube Carrie Durden joe Dydula jay Easley jackie Eastman Casey Eatman Keith Edgerton Sally Edwards Todd Eidson Melissa Elliotte Donnie Ellis Eddie Elswirth Connie Ennis Mary March Exum Hadley Eure Beverly Eyerman Sophomores 219 ass of 19 9 ' class of19 9 ' Keith Fairweather if , ' F gif M Sflbfifw Fdffdf 4 .' . : lohn Faust Tesa Ferrell Ve ' I V, ,,,5 V Tracey Ferrell 4 V A A I N ' Tony Finger ' . 5 "L" ' ' . , , ,gy mf. , M ani, - 1 ' Suzanne Fiske ,H , VV my NV A it , Patrick Fleming , N: In H , za C . I , ', 4 ' er 'A al F Er ,Vg 4 Y Rvbln Fleming ,. I ,, .L Dede Flournoy f , ' f bi 5, Stormie Forte f , W V I Reed Fountain ' L Ui 'il' I A - rii - ' -. P , ag ia I , , L Lynda Fowler " 5 ' rqfw- A Q' 3 WZ? Rosalyn Frazier X 1... ' Alice Fuller 7 ' ,VL A Catherine Fuqua I 1 ' Michael Gaflney Curtis Gaither W ' ' K :V ,, ll . .Y T' F ' V ' Cheala Garland 3' L "' fy Z leigh Gavin ',., , f f If , - e . F Kimberly Gerald ' f l 'fig 5 Michelle Geremina F ' , lulie Gibson r Karen Gleen 1' 'ff Wg! 10 ,. ,7 . , , fed? "-' f,f"'fv 1 ", ve 1 A , M, V 1 . f fi We Qhfk S K 2 ' " F Nicole Gore , Q . ff ' ,, 'Q i V Ioe Gorlesky A - A , Vg , ' ,f Robyn Goss f . ' ,- jeremy Gould E- , ,, V , ' il ' X . n, . sh ,V lames Graham , f' f, Y797 7, r ' " 4' ,K .. . , , . . , 4 I ,uzjy loe Grainger V ,3 Richard Grant 4 ' S Alison Green ,,,,. ,rr 1' , me WZ jessica Gregory ' V E ," Matt Gregory 0 ,f , I Oris Griggs A Ft H -si Y 7 1 E 'C' H? , ey H . F- ff 4 Marlayna Grossman 1 if H Robert Gruber ji Aimee Had ,. , Gene Hai gh ' 4 Z , Cedric Hall F ,iilll ' Tiffany Hall W S fW lomo Hamlet Ashley Hand Nathaniel Hankirson , Scott Hardesty Angie Harris Christy Harris I l ,.., K, ae .,- . .fm l ' F -' can il Z f ij , , 'a"NW" 5 , 220-Portraits WWW 3' ., M 5, 5 1' 552 :lass of 19 9 ' class of 19 9 ' "?1.f+f"ss - if wi' QW. J, 2' ti H A man donned in black creeped across the front lawn of Broughton High School. His eyes moved to the trailers as he contemplated what to steal. Then from seemingly nowhere came a hideous noise. "AAGGGHHH!l" Following the noise, he came to one trailer, number 505, that lc' 'c Q2 tiff, H ""'i had O O' ill! 0 :S UQ Q.. CD cn 0 3. U' as ighters was bright with lights and blaring music. The sound of type- writers, cursing voices, and con- tinual moans and groans filled the air. Peering in the back window, he saw an angry mob of Latipac-ers. They were all over, on desks, sitting at desks, on the floor, in the closet, everywhere he looked he saw them. :xl Why were these people in a trailer, at school, after dark? "'Cause we're lunaticsl" screamed Linda Fisher. Scream- ing was common ,among this group. "Help me," whined assis- tant editor Tresa Elguera as she sat with a Ho-Ho box on her head. "The box is the only thing that saves us," said Marci Bernstein as she danced atop the desks to the Rolling Stones. These Latipac-ers spent many late nights and weekends at school to meet their deadlines. Editor Andy White joked, not entirely kiddingly, '4Parents? What are those? I think I used to have a mother, but I haven't seen her in weeks!" But in the end, the work paid off. The pride of putting together a yearbook that is viewed by the entire student body is incomparable and, as De Smith put it, "It was worth the extra effort!" Pursing his lips to keep from exploding, Editor Andy White explains the basics of layout to a distressed staff member. The tact required to insure that no-one had a nervous breakdown was immense, and negotiations were often tense. Sophomores-221 :lass of 19 9 ' class of 19 9 ' describin deseri i g cl scfrilfii g deggfi I-Iavi "I've always wanted to be a Deb, so I asked a couple of my teachers to nominate me" chuckled Dionne Hackett, "and look at me now... I'm a Deb!" This is how most girls felt before, during, and after making their debuts. The experience will follow them throughout their lives. "First we filled out applica- tions and those who were accep- ted were notified." recalled Wanda Watson. One of the requirements was selling tickets to raise a minimum of 3350. Some of the money raised would be used in the tuition to the college they wanted to attend. The girls attended a series of workshops where they learned how to conduct themselves in an interview and how to match make-up with their clothes. Although the girls recieved tips on make-up and fashion, they also got tips on waltzing and ballroom dances."The best part about the whole experience was when the guys tried to get the steps together. They would al- ways end up on the girls' toes. One guy was doing so badly, that Iaime Harris Mary Harris Meredith Hart Dristle Haynes Chuck Hensey Peyton Highsmith Charlotte Hill james Hill Beth Hilliard Mark Hilpert Kerwyn Hinton Mark Hite 222-Portraits fl Q the girl he was dancing with fell!" laughed Melanie Chrisp. "It was a very time consuming process," commented Catherine Winters, "but you get a chance to meet others and be a part of society. I thought it was fun!" Many girls shared this feeling and when it was over, it was well worth their time. Work wasn't the only prepara- tion neccesary. The night before the Ball at Saint Augustine's college, there was a Pre-Deb Dance where friends and family members of the Debs had fun. The next morning the girls went back to Civic Center to wrap up last minute details. "We were there until we perfected it," began Wanda Watson, "and we were there a long time." Around 6:30 the girls were on pins and needles, but yet this was the proudest days of all days and not just for Debs. "The worst part for me was waiting for two hours before the showfl sighed Petra Wiggins. Suddenly it was time! In- terlocking were the hands of father and daughter as they walked down the aisle. Ball "Mommy', may have sold the tickets and might have closed out the last minute details, but it was daddy who escorted his daughter in front of society. After being called to the spotlight, Renita Hunter remembers that momment."It felt great! The way I felt, so im- portant, the dress I wore, the way my father looked in his tux, and my mom in her gown. That night especially was the best!" For future Debs, Antoinette Stewart would like to give some advice. 'ABe dedicated. I know it is a lot of hard work, but it's worth it because itls a great learning experience. The Ball is, to me, the first real step into womanhood. That's the place and time in which the real you comes out." But as Petra Wiggins concludes,"It's a memory you will always cherish" lst Row: Catherine Winters, Daria Ervin, Kim Harris 2nd Row: Petra Wiggins, Pam Chavis, Dionne Hackett, Renita Hunter, Antoinette Stewart 3rd Row: Desiron Young, Wanda Watson, Monique Merriweather, Gwendolyn Pulley. Not pictured: Melanie Chrisp. if H-,,.,:, 5 'd I is " ' ' ' - -i H- - -V' " 4' 7 4" ,,.,, N- ! 1 lass of 19 9'c ass of 19 9 Kim-Tien Hoang Karen Hodnett jennifer Hoffman jerry Holloway Elizabeth Holmes Denise Horstmann Langston Horton Matthew Hoyt jon Hudson jennifer Huggins Marcus Hunter Kathy Ide Thomas jacobs Andre james Montague james Sara jarrett jason jenkins Briles johnson Cheryle johnson Larry johnson Melanie johnson Nona johnson William johnson Neville johnston Shannon jones jack joseph jeanette jurkiewicz Matthew Karn Tonya Kaylor julie Kell-ander Angela Kelley Lisa Kelley Kathrine Kennedy Laura Kennedy Richard Ketchie Kelly Kiernan Kristy Kikendall Bobby Kilmartin Donna King Carmen Kinney Andy Kleiner Kelly Knight Robbie Knox Martha Lee Sherry Lee Charlie LeFort Gordon LeGrand Maddy Lewis Sophomores 223 HSS of 19 9 ' class of 19 9 Steve Lewis Trudy Lighthourne Michelle Lindholm Danny Lloyd leffrey Leonard Amanda Long lohn Lovelace lennie Lozan Chris Lucas Dan Lumsden lay Magers Marian Magiros Callina Manley Sellina Manley Howdy Manning Steven Markovsky Deidre Martin Mike Martin Macilregory Massenlnurg lacqueline Matt Kelvin Matthews Wendy Maxwell Felisha Mayo Byron Mays Gwen Mclfalop Dana McCann Terry McCann Annie McCarty Adam McClellan Frank Mclfran ken leff Mdlreary Margaret McDowell Iames McLachlan Theresa McLeod Avla McNally Lena McNeil Calvin McWilliams Roderick McWilliams joseph Meierer Kelly Mellage Sherry Mendenhall Dandy Mera Andrea Millar Amy Miller Melissa Miller Shannon Miller Noah Milnet Robert Mitchener Ken Mizell Laura Mohr Carolyn Monroe Ashley Moore Sharka Monroe Shannon Morgan lason Murphy Kim Murray leanelle Myers Kristi Narron Tommy Neal Lisa Nelson julie Nemitz Dan Newkirk Rebecca Nichol Bonnie Oakes 224-Portraits 'N 427 fviw 'uf NL ls -, uf W f 4 if f lf . .M O 33.4 Q N . fl Q ps X f f is 4, r f 6 Nz V.. Z 1 iff Q , - 41' ...M l .L E:-"""' , 2' A g 5 J ,M f ,H If 1 3 X E f .f 9 ' K lf :lass of 19 9 ' class of 19 'S ,Q 41,n- E- il O I ,, ' ' 5 nr. 'gk lee Q. .. lv -. 4 . ii 4' .gi E U9 Cn Tour Total dedication: it's a quality many talk about but few have. Even fewer get national recogni- Sacrifices were also made by Senior Tim Watscmn and Sopho- more Lisa Brown as they swam 7 5 Q. av -, if M W ,aaa , ,. , . 1 . ,, f Q-a -if 'Era t Lg. .- I 5 . tion for it, yet for Broughton students Lisa Brown, Tim Wat- son, Alin Foulkrod, and Suzanne jordan, national recognition has come with total dedication to their talents. As baton twirler Suzanne commen- ted, "You must stay determined and keep your goals in sight." Suzanne attained her highest goal as Maiorette Queen of America in 1986. After compet- ing against the top twirlers in the country, her previous seven hours a day practice seemed vital. Once Queen, Suzanne traveled to New York, Ohio, and even twirled in Tampa Bucs and Detroit Lions football games. K'After winning, I knew the sacrifices had been worth it,"she said. in competitions throughout the United States. Lisa, with only one other swimmer from Raleigh, traveled to Texas to compete in the Olympic Fes- tival. Out ofthe three events she was in, she scored in each one. After being in the junior Olympics for seven years, she scored in the top ten in four events this past year. Tim also competed in a meet in Fort Lauderdale, Florida, last summer where his relay team was first in the nation, Lisa found that one of the many rewards "Was that you get to know people from all overf, Tim also added, "It really teaches you discipline because the swimming itself sometimes gets old fast." Senior Allin Foulkrod gained achievement not in a sport, but from his dedication to DECA CDistributive Education Clubs of AmericaD.He won his highest honor when he received the Na- tional Marketing Supervisor Medal. Each state sends its winners from DECA. A million members nationwide compete for this medal. Allin also served as North Carolina DECA's vice- president but went beyond the normal duties. Several times a month he leads workshops ofup to five hundred people. Allin usually speaks on how a positive attitude and enthusiasm are traits needed as a leader. His speeches have received so much attention that he is constantly in demand to perform across the country. He summed it up by saying, 'KThe experiences I've had have been more than worth it. I've never regretted a minute ofit because I learned from both my successes and my failures." Waving her United States flag, Lisa Brown happily smiles at the camera. Lisa frequently traveled across the United States to compete. Sophomores-225 'lass of 19 9 ' class of 19 9 ' s e as at a Q Q grass ,gala-Q Lama ,glad s1'fm1Kr'ff4' fe .iam jg.-fag new gf, Nag., like-Q5 ,sV,1.': ,'k' , - ,,, W 5,-15-E 1,---sy K 2 if T Q WE m Fl fa LM' tm' we . . aa f1g,N,4b' '. 226-Portraits Useful Gperations This year at Broughton two students participated in a very important activity known as Operation Raleigh. These two students dedicated a lot of time to this program, and they both feel that they got something back. What is Operation Raleigh? "It's kind of like a short term Peace Corpsf explained Senior Stewart Shirey. This summer he traveled to foreign countries to learn about other customs and help the people of these coun- tries. "lt,s a lot of hard work but it makes you feel like you've really accomplished somethingf said junior Cal Hodgson. All of their hard work helped many others, and they also gained ex- perience and understanding for themselves Stewart and Cal aren't finished yet. They are still going to do more traveling to places such as Australia to help people there. lt takes a special kind of person to be willing to devote their time and work to improve someone else's living conditions, and Cal and Stewart are those kind of people. Displaying their friendliness, junior Cal Hodgson, and Senior Stewart Shirey strike a pose. They will be traveling to foreign countries this summer. Z' Rusty Oates David Ogden Meg Olson jennifer Ott Anna Pahl Pam Pantin josh Parker Katherine Pate Angela Pearce julie Peckham Wayne Penny AX f Claire Perkins ,t .gf eff tb? 4 my Lg' ff' A I - f, , J 5 4' s v is , H., , lass of 19 9 ' class of 19 9 Vi.--,i f M, fu 3 X D. 4 u.',- A K. M' ' S , , We 5, X , 9' S Q l l. i E 'flis , . 'N' sv' , . A' I S .3 i My 'Serif a ' xi xl lf, I , I A A V , A il . if 1 94. 11- f , - 3 V 4 i-of ' Y f ff, -. , Quan f f if C 4 W,,,Z Q Os L i ye is Y A 7 k Mya. I' l 1 ,,,,,, " vf l . if .41 . Q 4 ,yy , I , if f S 'Q a it X v Elgin i VU' 4 fl 4 K 'K i f, Ni , V X , li'Z lsr :if x. . ,. K fs. 75 L wr id 'W' 5 N. rf' A 1 J if '. Clifton Perkins jeremy Perry Marilyn Perry Eric Peterson jason Peterson Keri Pharr Renn Phelps Brad Pickard Ben Pollofk jenny Poston Martina Powell Derifk Racey Michelle Ragland Adora Ragsdale Sean Randolph Chad Rasette Matthew Rastelli Kerima Rawat Khydron Rayborn Fave Reade Christv Reed Laura Reep Iohnathan Reid Stephanie Richardson james Risley Dan Roberts Gwen Robinson Teresa Rodgers john Roebuck Robin Roseberry Pete Rowland Christin Ruggles Fred Rusher Sue jett Russler Rommel Salgado Chaunte Sanders john Sanders Scott Sanders james Savage joel Sayitt Nikki Szandalois Donna Schmitz joanna Scott Raceal Scott Traci Seeley Sally Self Heinza Seltmann jason Sexton Sophomores-227 HSS of 19 ' class of 19 Reggie Sexton Todd Shamel Catherine Shaw jason Shaw Carla Shepard Steven Shuler Scott Simmon Angela Simmons Angela Simmons Shaun Simpson Anna Singer Elaine Singletary Shannon Singlton Sheri Smallwood Becky Smith Billy Smith Edward Smith Kathleen Smith Sonya Smith Tim Smith jackie Snelling jana Sovvard Bertha Spence Thomas Spence james Spencer Ken Spencer Marietta Stancil Rodney Starling jason Steele Benny Stewart Andy Stiteler Kathleen Sulzen Aimee Svveatland Craig Tallman john Taylor Melinda Taylor Mike Taylor Roderick Taylor Gregg Teague Vasserie Teasley Nancy Teitrick Kim Telfair Marc Terdith Amy Tess Constance Tharpe jennie Thomas jennifer Thomas Missy Thomas jennifer Thomasson Ashley Thompson Nathan Thompson Tony Thompson Lori Thorpe Susan Tolson Erin Tracy Kevin Trenner Adam Trusty Kristi Tucker james Turner joey Turner Kathy Turner Marui Upchurch Ricky Ulasevyich Roberta Vance 228-Portraits ., 3 :m ir 1 ' 1 s 1 , .x 1 , ' Y' 'T X 3.1, ' ' fm S, fi ' ..-. 'f,f, ' ' ' ' xr' , ,.z, -: ., - .ff I - "" 71334 .. f W, . X' 1 vi-.", .5 LEA ' J -V ' '4 :x,,.,-:14:t.f, , v i e. it H :tis f,e'-iw T 'Sf' - .T ii , 25 9 B' We 'W 9 X f xl ! , ,. 'X 7 1 .I as Q f J . ' , ' -if 5. 'gf V--A'-,if 1 ., YQ wg: 'nil' I 33 in 1 l , Y s ,f y was arf? tyy g f is Q Ia , X mi?" + 'S Q , vs x I i 1 Q I , 1 'CT' Q ass of 19 9 ' class of 19 9 0 elescri ing descrih The Rh thm of the Game Running onto the center floor, they take their positions. The music starts and they move to its pulsating beat. Swinging their arms to left and right, their feet respond with some dance steps. They turn and smile for the audience, suddenly the gym is lit up for the halftime jam! The Capettes are the highlight of halftime during every home game that the Varsity Boys play. "Dancing is our thing and we're happy that we've got this chance to turn it out" said Demetria Richardson, vice president of the Capettes. "The thing that makes this year different from last," stated Joanie Taybron, president ofthe Capettesfis that throughout the auditions, we were looking for school spirit, voice projection, and of course, rhythm." The Capettes were founded last year, but due to poor management, they folded. Hav- ing a sponsor and a set of judges that didn't choose agirl based on height or friendship, made a world of difference. The new management consisting of a sponsor that was always there, a dedicated vice president and president, a patient choreog- rapher and of course, the spiri- ted dancers were given credit for the group's success. The Capettes practiced in the mirror room of the Girl's Gym, for about one and a half hour a day afterschool. With LaTonya Q f , X , f ' " il t l Tai! ix! ' i K L x ff. ' . sf R, is ff -1' 4 c .Q ,if M fy Ayn . .Eff 5 ,L . Y S fi i i if fi' ' i t ':-I '- Tinsley the girls practiced until they got it right. "I love to dance and I was glad thatjoanie picked me to instruct the Capettes. I'm having a lot of fun!" Although they wear purple and gold outfits, the school isn't a sponsor. "Ms jenkins is our sponsor and sort oflike the head ofthe group, she buys the outfits for us," commented Demetria Richardson. Concludes Joanie Taybron about the Capettes, "I started the Capettes again because I liked the idea of them last year. There have been some changes to make this year's group better. We've come a long way to get where we are now and hopefully the success will continue." The Capettes: Sponsor: Ms. jenkins, Lashondra Hamilton, Angela Summons, Chandra Crews, Tamika Brewington, Choreographer: Latanya Tinsley, President: Ioanie Taybron, Andrea Harris. 2nd row: Nona johnson, Carla Spears, Raquel Sanders, Lisa Staten, Ronda Wagner and Vice president: Demitria Richardson. Sophomores-229 lass of 19 9 ' class of 19 9 ' ig V54 15' 'E 1 4 5 Q , . NE if Q Q if W it fa ms,,.,:5? lafamyii thaw 5. l"'iai,.,,445' ' Si "2 '4 Mm' 'QB-I 2 Sr ,',- ui. FZ" -x-.Mr Cn the Road Again Imagine four Greyhound buses, thirty-two chaperones, over one hundred high school students. Could it be spring break? No, too many chaper- ones. Actually, this was one of the many trips the Broughton band went on this past year. From North Carolina and neighboring states all the way to St. Peter- sburg, Florida, the Golden Regi- ment competed against top high school bands from across the country. Yet, as Freshmen, Richard Campbell commented, "The competition was exciting but the real fun was the actual trip." Band students definitely didn't let the bus ride get boringl The seniors, with the best pick of seats, seldom saved room for the freshmen who chose from the leftovers. With an excess of grapes, Pringles, and Skittles Katrina van Cleave Tom Vassallo Andre Vonson Martin Wachtel Allsa Waerlop many of these munchies found their way thrown across a loud bus. Loud, of course, from the Pink Floyd, Beatles, Boston, and even a tune off joey Leville's harmonica blaring in the back- ground. As Senior Greg Lee said, "We sit in the back of the bus, listen to jam, and talk about Mr. Bill and other administratorsf' Next came the hotel-and with that the most fun-the hotel restaurant. Most businesses pani- ced at the sight of so many hungry teenagers. "One time the restaurant was short of help so some of us started busing tables. The workers were so grateful that they closed that night and came to watch us perform," ex- plained Junior Laura Wagner. After weeks of grueling prac- tice up to thirteen hours a day, the competition and trip were al- ways rewarding. As junior Anne McChesney summed it up, "Even when we don't win there is just this positive high after doing your best. It makes everything worth it!" Getting just an air-fluff Senior Robert Axtell and junior Ieff Hinton have some fun in a laundrymat on a recent band trip. Band students liked to let their hair down after competitions. 1 . , , , ,.,.t-.., . Amy Walker Dee Walker Hester Walker Stephen Wall Matt Wallace Iohn Walters Lesley Warren 230-Portraits M ' 41- 9 , . , . .. . 4 Za,-as if ? :lass of 19 9 ' class of 19 9 ?VEu . u V we lf xx . V. A W.. 4 2' ' 3 if f fzfw :" ' 1 L i 4 m x l Q -C X fl ' .C 1 5 'tx 'ir " M f' , . , ' j, Z A Y A f V .3 fd' "5 f. 1- 3' 1 ff 4 f 2 .1 ' Y a yr , , . f , I Q,-. ,M -C 5.4 N 'af xiii, s. V K X ,,,, W, v I x . ff , w n C swim W. W- .4Kxt,'l ' Z . 4 if 0 I' X , 4? 35" Y , j is A f t f Nz-Q X I 5 s U, , ff f W A, , , ' ev' 0 3 1 www www ,gf S 5 K Robin Waters jeff Watkins Cathy Watson Courtney Watson Squirrel Weatherspoon Katheryn Weaver Virginia Weems Kellie Welhom Kelly Wells Rebecca West james Westbrook Stephanie Wheeler Ashley Whicker Alan Whitaker Christy White Emily White lessie White Kim Wfhite Allison Wickham Lynn Williams Michelle Williams Orlando VVilliams Tara Williams Tiffany VVilliams Walter Williams loseph Williamson Andrew lNilson Angela Wilson David Wilson jesse Wise jeff Wofford Charles Wood Ross Woodall Dansra Woody Tommy Worth Bill Wright jennifer Wright Mary Ann Wrench Eric Wu Laura Wyrick Iennette Yates George York George Young Kim Young Michael Young jessica Zieger Cathy Zimmerman jessica Zugu Sophomores 231 of 1990 ' class of 1990 Allan Acton Anthony Adams Beckey Adams Marty Adams Rhonda Adkins Carrie Allen lohn Allen Ryan Allen David Allred Ieremy Ames Ann Anderson Wes Andrews Claudia Angeli Darick Archihle limmie Arrington Brian Attayek Mike Baffi Frances Bailey Thensla Bailey Amy Baithrow Chris Baker Kelly Baker Chris Banks Patrick Barkley Geoff Barndt Bonnie Barnes lack Barnes Tracey Barnes leanne Barton Andrea Bassett Daphne Bazemore Dawn Beard jennifer Beasley Kris Bencke Clifford Bennett Tommy Benton Christian Bernhard Susie Bickley Juliana Bird Tom Bird Erin Bishop Eric Bland Otis Bland Drista Blanton Tamara Blanton Hunter Bock Mark Bodenhagen Richard Bolton 232 Freshmen few 4 me lass of 1990 ' class of 1990 escrieing f describing Q cieseribing if desc The Big Chill It was six A.M. as you dragged yourself out of bed. The radio played innocent tunes as you switched the dial from WRDU, WLLE, WTCG, WDCG. Final- ly, you found a news report on Cof all stationsl WYYD. The fated news had arrived, "Wake County Schools will be closed today due to inclemate weather conditions." This was a familiar scene for Broughton students this past winter. The extra "vacation" days stretched out over a week at Hurling a snowball at his favorite comrade junior Mark lackson frolics in the snow during fourth period lunch. With arctic temperatures continuing the accumulated snow lasted days after classes were cancelled. times and caused numerous delays. Yet somehow, with all this extra time on their hands, students managed to find something to do. Some more industrious people went so far as to make money out of the frozen accumulation. junior Mike Ruggles commented, "I made big bucks pushing cars up a hill near my house." While Senior julie Sparboe added, "I built a lift at the local sledding hot spot and charged exorbitant prices." Still others took advantage of the break from school and took off for the mountains and skiing. Seniors Beth Shaw and Casey Herget traveled to Hot Springs, Virginia where Beth said, "I . ,,, V . Y . W c l Q s Xt is ' . N l tackled the expert slopes, taking out three people in one swipe. It was great!" But Senior Charles Bell found the budget saver slopes of Scotland Road near North Hills just as challenging. Laid-back seemed to describe the majority of students. Most, as junior Scott McDaniel said, "Slept, ate, and slept more." Eat- ing appeared to be a favorite activity. junior Darrel Walker "roasted marshmallows" while Senior GiGi Karem "made snow cream." Freshmen Eric Thomas and joseph Williamson even found time to go to a few "snow parties." Yet Senior Hart Miles looked ahead as he "just prayed that they wouldn't take Spring Break away!" Victor Bonito Virginia Boyette Scott Brain Samantha Brennan Susan Brenner Margaret Briggs Keith Brouillard Thomas Brinley Ginger Brown Iacquelyn Brown Shannon Brown Susan Brown Portraits-233 lass of 1990 ' class of 1990 s W E i we ,gg Qt lgifww The SAT turns to an inevitable reality for most high school students. Surprisingly it seems to be such for a few junior high school students also. Students who place high enough on the SAT qualify for a program called TIP, Talent Identification Program. TIP is a three to six week summer camp in Durham, North Carolina, located on the Duke University East Campus. The agenda consists of six hours of class, one hour of study hall, and two hours of planned week- end activity daily. The classes are very advanced high school courses in a broad range of subjects that consist of music, creative writing, lan- guages, science and mathe- matics. Many of the courses are ones not available in high school. TIP is offered to rising eighth through eleventh graders and if the students successfully pass the course they receive a high school credit. "I wasn't really excited about going because I thought that it would be a camp for geeks and smart people like that,', Kitty Meares commented, "I found out that there weren't only geeks attending, but pretty girls and hot guys, toofl Ben Eggleston remarked that the program was very organized and they always tried to offer a lot for everyone to do. "We stayed busy and had a lot of fun playing frisbee, going to the movies, the mall, or the pool. They made a relaxed atmo- sphere to balance out our study schedule." In agreement with the other students that attended the program, jeff Vanderkam stated, "It is a very intense summer workshop, but it is also a lot of funfl Soo Kim expanded on that by saying, "It was a valu- able experience and a wonderful opportunity, and I can't wait to go back next yearlv lst Row: Soo Kim, Kitty Meares. 2nd Row: Ben Eggleton, jeff Vanderkam. Mark Brownce :-:fl i Annette Brunson Laura Bryan 5. f ,A Sheryl Bryant ', TQ. Anita Buch ffQ'llQt', lit- , 1 WaYman Bunch 'fl' -ll' ' ' ll Kim Burke .it Ricky Burnett 95 fzk' Marshall Burroughs Brian Burton Richard Caldwell Ashley Campbell 234-Freshmen , v,l. r'uu.mzffwz :K :w if A ' w:g,fef7fz,"' , f if In 4' fi 4- x ,fi 2, -w yy. lass of 1990 ' c ass of 1990 m Q .1 f ew, '4 if W iff? Q ' ff . , ' M '?'l?"'I Richard Campbell Mary Carraway Martha Carroll Lisa Carter Mary Caruso Michael Casey Kendall Casper William Casteen Anne Cella Brian Chandler Lynn Charlton Troy Cheek Cari Childers Seab Chumura Randy Cicuto Mavis Clark Ben Clifton Lisa Cline Kara Conely Heather Connell jimmy Connell Trent Conrad Coria Copeland Kim Costello Kendra Cover Simmons Covington Brandy Crabtree Chanda Crews jennifer Culberson Scott Cuukshand Walter Daniel Chad Davis Eric Davis Ernie Davis jennifer Davis Brooks Denmark Chris Desha Wanda Devone jeff Dewar David Dillon jeanna Dockery Chris Dodd William Dodds jane Doggett Chris Donochod Lisa Duckett Bob Dunn Danielle Dunn Portraits 235 ZISS of 1990 ' class of 1990 Darian Dunn Filiz Durmaz Cassandra Echols Pat Edwards Ben Eggleston julie Ellington Margaret Ellington Patrick Elliott Rodney Ellis Tina Ellison Tom Ellison Kristin Emory Nicholas Enders Danny English Ivey Ennis Nicole Enrico Lorin Evans jill Eyerman Erika Fahiano Greg Fansler jennifer Farr Matt Faucette Marilyn Faulk Tamara Federici Beth Freezor Sally Ferdon Trace Ferrell jessica Few Christi Fields Brandy Fisher Ashley Frye Michelle Fuguay Richard Funderburk Camille Gaddy joseph Garner Will Garrabrant Tabori Gerald Allison Gerig Eric Gjertsen Angela Gilbert Bridget Goodson Greg Grady Chris Graham john Gramhausen Dave Granger justin Gray jason Green Tonya Gregory 236-Freshmen 'f.,::.f 'ffl Mifiiflff , ,,,t,,,.. W- 1,f V ,H V, ,..-f, ii.. 1.1, 4-Ls,.,22i A V if ..,, i A I ,A mffi, -1- , W, lf -W ',,, -fgififf QW 1, 'ev il 5 ,Q if it 2 a 1 fi . ,.,, Wk 4: ,, if 4' 55 My 4 f Lfa- i Q. JY 15 'T' fiif' ,..,,,,,4 1 -5 w eft I ,J P3 mhz ,tk , fa M M 5 J 2 f f ,Z 'f Z' E ' as it , I 5 5, J V A af M as . ,F l- A '- 4 4377? V A W K Q 1 2 ,il S ', my x 4-no f' 'Pr ff 4? af " I " Eta WI ik FZ' I X f 4 if QM. 'I I f it .. ,, as af, J 257 ' , Q , , , gl g x , ' " Mg' , X , aw, f Qt - -. O .1 I f a-, ,, k., 2 ff' wi DMV 2 fm 4 ,f ,WM 1' Q , A 2. 5' x Q :lass of 1990 ' class of 1990 W-,.. -i1. Qllxi ,--'f'-' H i 9 9 99 J- iff "GHG CGHIIIICH ll'll1EI'GSt" Everyone wants to be rich and iveryone wants to meet someone mportant but only a few get a :hance to meet that important aerson. Bumping accidently and ipologizing continuously or Jeing introduced to them from a " i 'Q - -. v 4 ii if I J .f friend of a friend is one way of coming face to face with the one you admire. But then there is the old fashioned method and that is by earning it. Earning their right is exactly what Victoria Peterkin, Andy Estes and Ray Smith did. They were all pages at a Bicentennial Dinner that was held at the McKimmon Center in which Senators and Representa- tives from the House were present. "I had a wonderful time! I met and talked with Governor Martin and his lovely wife. They lived in the same town where I use to live," stated Andy Estes, "and so that meant that we had a lunior Victoria Peterkin, along with other juniors and seniors, is a page at a Bicentennial Dinner. She gains knowl- edge from the experience of meeting the dignitaries. lot to talk about." The Honorable Archibald Cox, now a professor at Harvard University, presented a speech. "He is such a fascinating and brilliant man. It was an honor to meet him," said Andy Estes. Becoming a page at the Bicentennial for Ms. Peterkin was a wonderful experience. "I got to meet all these people that I've only read about. I enjoyed getting involved and educating myself on things I never knew aboutf, Ms. Peterlcin was selected to participate in this affair due to many factors. One of the factors that stood out was that she wrote a first place essay on "Freedom: Our Most Precious Heritage" which won her two hundred dollars. Three students from each school wereselected to go. "We escorted dignitaries to their tables, seated them, showed them around, and just conversed with them," recalled Victoria Peterkin. The Bicentennial affair was held Tuesday, February IO, 1987. The theme was 'KOne Common Interest" which states that its main goal is to stimulate activity by thousands of commu- nities and organizations nation- wide to heighten awareness and deeper understanding of our constitution, the freedoms it guarantees, and the civic respon- sibilities necessary to its preser- vation and vitality. Concluded Ray Smith, "By being a page, it gave me the opportunity to talk with the Senators, judges, and Represen- tatives and ifI could do it again, I'd definitely do it!" Daniel Grennes Melissa Griffin Meredith Griffin Tripp Griffin Randy Crisson Barbara Gros-Piron Ruben Cuiterrez Angela Gupta Emilia Cutkin Robert Hagwood Demusha Hall Stephanie Hall Portraits-237 'lass of 1990 ' class of 1990 ' as M at V F5 W is , ss E is f A i it it ji is ,ur RL? it-2.-Ji? Jo. , items. ig3,5,r5 iismvf 1-,. as A Q55-.af-5? 573, 3. f?a,,f-tg 'rf.-NJ! fi ll kv? .' 5, 'Easing Governors Aid You missed a whole week of school and it's excused. You even got paid. The catch ifor someh was when the males had to wear a coat and tie while the females wore skirts. Yet for many Broughton students, Gov- ernor and Senate Paging jus- tified a week's make up work and even the long eight to five days. Said junior Katherine Boney, "It was well worth the time I missed." Pages differed from those that worked in the North Carolina Senate, and those that worked while the Legislature was in ses- sion. Most were reccommended lessica Hamilton Iulie Hamilton Lachandra Hamilton Chris Hampton Andrea Harris Aundrea Harris Donna Harris Kenneth Harris Pamela Harris Thurston Harris Tim Harris Tracie Harris 238-Freshmen by various political leaders in the county, teachers, or even "by my Dad's best friend." Pages representing counties from across the state met in Raleigh for an entire week. "lt was in- teresting to mix with kids from across the statef agreed Fresh- men Ben Eggleston and Senior Andy Felton. Andy even met "one guy from Lizard Lick." The pages were kept busy as they constantly ran errands and delivered messages for the representatives. From their work and contacts with lawmakers, most, as Senior Monique Merriweather at commented, "really got a work- ing knowledge of the govern- ment and how it's run." And finally it seemed like the experience was not only educa- tional but, like junior Connie Zaytoun laughed, "Well, the money didn't hurt too much eitherfl Filing information Freshman Ben Eggleston works between Session and committee meetings in the Legislature Building. Out-of-town pages stayed in private homes in Raleigh and many came withtheirown cartoucheckoutthecapi- tal city's night-life." -v- aff' w e x :lass of 1990 ' c ass lb ,X 4. ,,f,l ,ilf ,,:E .k.,1 g,: ..,:L,,,,V,, 1 ,,,,: I , s rr - i 14 9 3? j,.- it Lf few wilt - I QW" if ofa .t , J Rx .,AA,g 1 , ,J at K . I DK 0 F ,U , 1. . ,JF ,Eg t fl 1262 ja A, i ,X ' J Q "' ' Q t R it '152 ff' A ka. ni . W WM , E " Us j A O av ff ,, of 1990 Vida Harris Roderick Harrison Ken Hartpence Adam Hatch Alton Hayes Donald Hayes Darryl Head Larhonda Hemby Morisseau Henly Brett Henrikson Kristi Hensley Cartyle Herbert Clay Herget Amber Hester Tyrone Hicks Travis High Layette Hintin Peter Hoag Karl Hoffman Kelly Hoffman Todd Hoffman Kristie Hoffstedder Kristen Hokanson Brian Holdea Debbie Holliday Gregg Holler Selana Holmes Claire Holroyd Susan Holshouser Heather Hooker Karla Horton Tammy Houston Christopher Howard Michael Howard Alice Hubbard jon Hudson Eric Hume Dave Humphrey Shawn Hunter Kari Ingram jon jackson Mary jackson Tammie jackson Weldon jackson Shach jacobs Wendy james Lulce jarin jason jeanblanc Portraits 239 of 1990 ' class of 1990 jerry jeffreys David jenkins Kim jenkins Mary jenkins lndy johnson james johnson josh johnson Kim johnson Melanie johnson Alexander jones Andy jones Cheryl jones Chris jones jennifer jones Kim jones Malachi jones Rosalie jones Shae jones Shari jordan Chris jurgens Nicole jurovics Deanna Keen Erin Kesterson joo Kim Soo Kim joe King Tim Kirkman Robert Koger Michael Lambert Tina Lamm Traer Latham jerel Law Suzie Leach Garland Lee Missy Lefort Nathan Lepere Derrick Lovelace Cameron Lewis Ray Lindholm Brad Lindsley Philip Lingle Robert Liv Gary Locklear Frederick Long jennifer Love Brian Lynch Kelley Maness Edward Marsden 240 Freshmen lass of 1990 ' class of 1990 Q i if esc Whats Your E cuse? The buzzer on Katheryn's alarm clock sounded very similar to the fire drill at school. She lay in bed and debated to herself whether she should ride the bus to school with all her other freshmen friends or stay at home and save herself the humiliation Her mother made her decision for herg Katheryn was going to school. She hated riding the bus. She hated it worse than doing her homework. On her way out the door her footsteps seemed shorter and shorter. She couldn't seem to walk any further. She quickly sat down and thought of Ways to get out of riding the bus. She could easily tell her mother that she missed it by one second. Then her mother would have to take her to school, but that seemed too easy. Katheryn had to think Bart Norman smiles for the camera un- aware that his friend, Chris Dodd is soon to put a wad of gum in his hair. Pranks and pranksters usually kept the ride to and from school from being too boring. .4-. of something good! "I've got it!" she whispered to herself, trying not to let anyone know what she was up to. She ran inside, picked up the phone, and called her friend, Chip. A feeling of relief ran through her. She smiled to herself when she thought of her killer idea working, and almost laughed to herself. Suddenly, a nervous panic took control of her body. Her heart pounded. Her body shook. Her hands were sweating, as Chip's mother answered, "Chip has already left for school, honey." What was she going to do? How was she going to get to school? Woulcl she have to ex- perience that feeling of all eyes directed on just her when she stepped off the bus? NO! Before she could answer any of those questions, her bus rode off into the sunrise. Ben Martin Dwanda Martin lacqueline Martin Vanessa McBride Calvin McCaIister john McCann Larry McCIaw lodi McCloughy William McDaniel james McFadden Angela McGhee james McKay Portraits-241 'lass of 1990 ' c ass of 1990 - 1- ,5 :Z sims. af , c ,ll9 i49 . r r . p iescri s s describing its E cuse This Interruption Think back into your homeroom days. What is your most vivid recollection? Is it the frenzied minutes of your Spanish homework completion? Is it the girl behind you that braided your hair? Or is it your homeroon teacher screaming at the top of her lungs telling you to be quiet during announce- ments? Yeah. . . you remember those announcements! Weren't they something? Every single school day, without fail, Ms. Walker tor someone else in her placeb began the homeroom period with the same line: "May I have your Michelle McLeod Robert McMahan Kitty Meares Ollie Meece Cade Metez lanie Miles Catherine Mitchell Meredith Mizell Ieff Mock Vonne Montague Shannon Moody attention, please, for morning announcements?". That's when the lists began. They notified us of club and committee meetings, bade us to the office, con- gratulated us for victories and thanked us for our efforts. They advertised elections, class candy sales, spirit links, and asked us for our prom ideas. Some of the announcements were nothing but informative. Others were quite entertaining. There were raps and rhymes and musicals. Some were loud' some were mild 0n Wednesday we got twice as many. But just in case we didn't catch'em, they came on again in the afternoon. An- nouncements were a Broughton fact of life. As Sophomore Eugene Hayes commented, "The only people I know who listen to announcements are the people who see me in the hall and tell me I was called to the office." Deciphering a messy student announce- ment Ms Elvia Walker warns pleads and reads information to the student body Guest announcers included Mr Rudder Ms Currin Ms Lovelace and Ms Becker W'-M. Allen Moore 242-Freshmen 'lass of 1990 ' c ass of 1990 ' I f fa , Aw if M , 9 ' y Chad Moore Mike Moore Ted Moore Allison Morgan David Morgan jack Morisely Charlie Morris Christy Morris Lisa Morris Donna Mullins Leigh Mullen Soledad Mundz Patrick Munley Freddie Murray Benjamin Newkirk Lee Newsome Daniel Noland Scott Noon Ban Norman Misty Olive Troy Oller john Orr Patrick Overton Timothy Owens Nikki Palmer Trent Park Christy Parker Nathan Parker Kyle Parshall Theodora Parsons Eugenia Partin Katrina Partin Kalpana Patel Yvonne Pattee Karen Pausharpe Robby Peace Nikki Perry Tiffany Perry jennifer Philips jenny Phillips Phan Phuc jeff Pigott Lisa Pittard Renee Pointer Ben Pollock julie Potak Sarah Preston Kevin Pretty Portraits 243 ,lass of 1990 ' class of 1990 Chisley Price Katie Price Tracy Purdee Kim Radfoad Rick Ramey Fred Rand Eddie Ransdell jimmy Reese Adam Reeves jason Rehberg Rick Renner Christiel Rhem Bea Rhew Evan Richardson Stacey Richardson john Roberson Todd Robertson Larisa Rogers Ashlee Roll Chad Ross Kara Ruebesam Leigh Ann Ruggles Petie Rushel Clark Russell Bobby Saaler Reda Salgado Lois Sanders Racquel Sanders Bart Satterfield Lynne Scarboro Thomas Sears Ann Seldon Nicole Sellers john Sharp Melanie Shekita Cricket Sheperd Kenna Shirey Will Shirey Timothy Signal Patrick Simpkins Hollis Singleton Cordon Smith Matt Smith Mike Smith Tara Smith Tina Smith julee Snyder Virginia Sparrow 244-Freshmen ., H ,a vf if D 5 if Xvxff WJ ,, , FA L Q " - .fa 1 4 4 4 M7 Z M ' f ,Ni .3 ' A 4 4 I ,S , f W Z 2 r is i 4 ' Q. 1 A -+ ,VX .,,,,, ,rrr 1 ,, ., rw j ffgr, ,pv- Y .., M J my 4 4, 4 4 V " 'Q . f . 2, .531 ' s . :ffl-rw' i,ar ya Q aj A s ' is i if , . f W my .P n H 1 ? i " s ' it ' " as F' Q42 V1 0 .:?' it x X It :Q Ax is fx 1 rl,v ' ,Wav N mf W 'lt ass of 1990 ' c ass of 1990 i g Q d e sc Flaunt Fads, they come and go, but what would life be without them, especially high school life. Who could forget Rubik's cube or jams, or even jellys? Every year they come and go and this year we had our share. One of the more popular items was odd key chains. A glance at somebody's keychain could practically tell you their personality and life story. Keys .-...,... Your Personalit could hang from almost any- thingg small pictures of friends, rope knots, small plastic hands , or all three. "I can clap my hands and my keychain will beep", said Senior Caroline Farmer. Senior Stephanie Ferrell commented that "With a bigger keychain, I can find my keys faster." There was no doubt that a unique key- chain was never more than a glance away. "The best thing is that they're not all the same," noted Senior Lisa Dingman. Bumper stickers were also very big this year. From "Bad Dog: I brake for nothing" to just plain "Chill',, you would see a bumper sticker on almost every car. "It makes my car differentf said Senior Carol Carver. Bumper stickers said everything and nothing. SADD stickers said something important and could be spotted on many cars. Other stickers advertised things such as Taking notes in Anatomy class, Senior Larissa Lewis displays her odd pencil. Original pencils were a big fad this year. surf boards like "Hot Buttered" or l'Maui." No matter what they said, bumper stickers certainly made cars more interesting. Many people changed the appearance of their bedrooms also. One of the more popular items were orange street cones and, of course, street signs. Stop signs and and speed limit signs donned many walls. "What else would I put on my walls, except for my Lambourghini posters," stated Senior Scott Philbrook. Personalized cups were another fad that took off this year. Many people carried cups with such things as "Class of 87" or names of friends. "I'll keep mine so I can remember things about high school,', said Sopho- more Sherri Smallwood. Cups that are used for drinking now will be used for remembering in later years. Every year fads come and go but they aren't usually forgotten. This year fads let people's im- aginations go wild, and that's what makes a fad a fad. n Q Darlene Spears Martha Spears Trevis Spruil Lesea Staten Kim Stephens Renee Stephenson Todd Stevens Kellie Stewart Maggie Stewart Ernie Stitzinger Rico Street Kelly Stuart Portraits-245 lass of 1990 - Class of 1990 Kevin Sullihan Cindy Svvinarski Andra Taylor Ashley Taylor Melissa Taylor Mike Taylor jennifer Taynton Tracy Tehrani Chris Thomas Phil Thompson Katie Titchner Chris Thomas Brian Torrence john Troan Raymond lucker Meg Tuttle Amy Ussery Stacy Vandenboom jeff Vanderkam Dee Vick Michelle Virtue Suzanne Virtue Rhonda Wagner Todd Wahler Russell Walford Daryl Walder Ryan Walton jo Ellen Waters Alison Watta Heidi Weaver Rodriguis West Laura Wheless Courtney Whitaker joe Whitaker Clinton White Gerald White Alan Whitehurst Cedrick Wiggs Trina Wilkes Chad Wilkins Gray Williams jeffrey Williams Kerry Williams Warren Williams Ronald Wilson Yolonda Wimbush Alfred Winner Thomas Witherspoon Troy Wood Ashley Wooten jonathon Wray joseph Wright Cynthia Wright Ann Henley Yelverton Stephanie Yost Chad Zuehlke 246 Freshmen if 'TW R X 1 9 FAX 't'k' ' M9 "' ,Z Z 47. , , X - -A f Aiggggii i l'f r .4 I 9.1 6 fa f , V N V I L' 0 yiQ4fJ 22? ' l Q 4 " L V ,- vs ' 2i"i lass ofw90 - Class of 1990 Y. lg k , '!l i l ,i f. , Z J, 3:54, tt . , ,:5 ' i, "Now one thing you've got to understand is that usually when people think of Auto Mechanics they think of the image of those grease monkeys. That's not what it's all about. Usually girls are scared to take this course because they are afraid of get- ting their nails dirty. I've been teaching this course for a while and my nails are clean," smiled Mr. Hew Dorsett. This is how most girls felt about the course, but then there are some exceptions. One ex- ception was Cynthia Arrington, the only girl in the Auto Me- chanics class. "I wanted to learn about cars so that if it was to break down, l'd know what to do. Mr. Dorsett wished that there could be more girls involved in his course. "I welcome them. I believe that girls should know as much, if not more than a guy when it breaks down and they are stranded." Robert Mitchener said, "I was kind of surprised to see agirl in this class but it doesn't matter to me. lt's a lot ofwork and ifagirl can hang, then let her go for it." Most guys feel the same way. The cars that are worked on are usually a donation of some n , -, , kind. Sometimes the cars belong to a parent, the students or just someone who needs their car to be fixed. But don't think that just because some cars are fixed by students that they can go and become a mechanic after high school. "After high school if a student wants to be a mechanic, they should go to a technical or regular college to finish train- ing," acknowledged Mr. Hew Dorsett. All year through the students weren't always in the garage. At a certain time of the year, the students traveled to Atlanta, Georgia, where the General Motors Corporation is located. They also traveled to South Carolina, where they learned to rebuild parts. "As I said before, girls in the class seem to give the guys in- centive to work harder so that the girls won't make them look bad. And with that a true fact, then maybe a lot of girls should sign up so that these guys will work harder, "laughed Mr. Hew Dorsett. Carefully studying parts under the hood, Senior Otha johnson and Sophomore David Evenson gain experience. Students sometimes bring in their klunkers to be worked on duringtheclass period. Portraits 247 With Chrome shining in the sun, Mrs. Crowder's Mercedes-Benz sits placidly acult ' facult ' facult ' fax . 4.1 -fr ,Q 1: . ,, .. S' .a . . Wyse J." 'lf 3 .kb ww gist-psf I in the teacher's parking lot. Fevv cars as nice as this are driven in student parking lots Y perhaps because of an excess of inexperienced drivers and a lack of park- ing ability. Karen Adams- Spanish, French, French Club Sharon Ayers - French, French Club Barbara Baird - Business Education lames Baker - Science Maureen Banker -f Art, Art Club ludy Barker - Math, Varsity Cheerleaders, Senior Class Advisor Ann Barnes - Librarian Kathleen Becker - Assistant Principal, Student Congress Advisor Anita Bell Library Aide Audrey Benrud - Social Studies Sherry Biggerstaff Y Business, Data Process- ing Betsy Bizzell A Social Studies Daniel Bo- lick - Driver Education, Assistant Football Coach Cindy Braboy - Special Programs, junior Class Advisor Margaret Braswell - Secretary 248-Portraits lt ' facult ' facult 'facult' Capital Transit lt's 5:00 on a Friday afternoon lwhen you climbed into the fami- lly station wagon. As you placidly drove down St. Mary's Street you saw a whir of metal fly past you. You have just been dusted by Mrs. Davis in her gold '65 Pontiac Tempest. Nickriamed "Bessie," Mrs. Davis's car has over lll,0OO miles on it and Mwill go as fast as I want her to." She commented, "People always get out of my way when l go by!" Teacher's cars showed almost as much character as cars in the student parking lots. They varied from tanks to luxury autos and each showed a little something about the owner. Ms. jones said her '76 Gremlin, "Known by close friends as Girdy" suffered from many parking lot mishaps. She said, "Students used to ask for rides see my car and then the excuses would start flowing." On the other hand, many students probably would have opted for a ride in Mrs. Crowder new l986 Mercedes-Benz. After her previous '85 SOOZX this was her "yuppie compromise to a Porsche." It seemed like many teachers had once had interesting cars even though they now had set- tled for more practical methods of transportation. Mr. Rudder once whizzed through town in his convertible Austin-Healey while Mr. Murdoch drove his sister's '49 Ford. "The brakes if didn't always work so with one hand l used a bottle of brake fluid tsince the brakes were on the floorboardiand with the other hand I steered!" he said. And finally Mr. Ratliff used to pick up girls in his jeep and on weekends he even went four- wheeling. Next time you head out with your friends to go four- wheeling at Lake Raleigh, be sure to give Mr. Ratliff a call. his A ., 2 .... , A ,,ii . V 1. F f' ,,,.' - M in ,, x I V, . V K W' " I f w Q f , QQTFN W . tstt a K.-X " 'xt ,X tagxilit. 's Nanalee Britt- French, French Club Advisor Margaret Brown - Math, Math Club Clyde Browne - Math Girl's Soccer Coach Clotilde Burcher - Science, US Club Advisor Stan Causby41.V. Boy's Basketball Coach, Indust- rial Arts, Assistant Football Coach, Drafting Sandy Chappell- Guidance Wynn Cherry A English, After School Assistance, Latin, Co- Latin Club Advisor, Yearbook Advisor Miros- lava Christesen -English Archie Clark- Sci- ence, Science Club Advisor Nancy Clark - Foreign Language Elizabeth Clarkson - English Ava Closs f En- glish Goldie Coates - Home Economics, Home Economics Department Head, Service Club Advisor Gail Colbert - Special Programs, Special Programs Department Head Melissa Cole - Science, Swim Team Coach Faculty-249 acult ' facult ' facult ' fat 5 ,,., rg, aa aa as is i Q if A is ll gil L E as if Sierra 'W 'ii Emily are M i is sf! 'gfewss' 4 ,wi Words of Wisdom i'Man, I'm so tired of hearing her say that all the time!" you heard under muttered breath. Here are just a few of the possi- bilities it might have been! Mrs. Clark, "Cross the line, change the sign." Mrs. Smisson, "This is not a democracy. Quit kicking me in Susan Cothran - Secretary Lori Cottle - En- glish Laura Crook - Math Susan Crowder - English, Dance Club Advisor lane Currin - Claudia Daniel-Social Studies Mary Davis- ,ffl e'ii- Social Studies lerrie Dearborn - Math Kay H Diehl- English H.L. Dorsett - Auto Mecha- .is , . nics Wanda Easley - Foreign Language, Spanish, Spanish Club Advisor lulie Efta A Latin, Latin Club Advisor Elizabeth Elder - Science De- borah Freeman - Physical Aid Education, Varsity Girl's Coach Steven Gardner - Social Studies, Boy's Tennis Coach 250-Portraits the shins!" Mrs. Nutt, UNO more of this Mickey Mouse stuff or New Math! Don't try to change the plan of salvation! Good glory Miss Agnes!" Mr. Gunter, "Where's a LATIPAC photographer when you need one? That restores my 'Ds ' fi -sa-.,. zssffw , .ff W ' , yf- , "T 1,1 i f " 5' ' . -f f?'i2v .. rv-. ,.,,,, , , N ami: 1' 'Y f - omg r . J nz' A A faith in the concept of Mathe- matics." Mrs. Lloyd, "Sign the book." Mr. Ratliff, 'KWait till the last day of schoolfl Mrs. Barker, "Put your name on the board." Ms. White, "Call me Ms." Mrs. Ayers, "lt's not that I ,J don't trust you." Mr. Murdoch, "Mitosis is..." Mrs. Schwall, "I was reading in "People" last week..." Miss Sommerville, "Get out a sheet of paper." Ms. Lineberger, "Specifical- ly.--xx Coach Hamilton, "Too bad Z lt ' facult ' facult ' facult we're not in the Advanced P.E. class." Ms. Burcher, ulfyou sir in the back of the room bring your coat." Mrs. Walker, i'What day you want? Filling students in on the livelv past of Claudius, Mr, Ratclift speaks with compassion about his iron chicken. His classes often started with, "I want to in- form you ofthe latest developments with Claudius." 'WW W ff' M Pi' Gif .N 1 his " it 4 if -c Y Ai-fy if f V679 'ir ,, UW 1 sgjw- 5 rw . losephine Gibson f Spanish Marci Gilbert f Physical Education, Cross Country Mattie Goode - Guidance Iris Griffith - Guidance Aide Stephen Gunter - Math, Chess Club, Homecoming Advisor, Math Team Advisor Bonnie Gupton-AdvancementCounselorAl Gurganus -- German, German Club Advisor, Marshall Hamilton 8 Physical Education, Boy's Varsity Coach, Athletic Director Sue Hel- fert - Attendance Aide Eloise Hilliard - Business Education, Business Education Department Head, CGOP Advisor, Afroe American History Club Advisor Shirley Hinton-Math Donna Holt-Science Katherine Hooper - Distributive Education, DECA Advisor Larry Hoxie - Social Studies, Assistant Football Coach, Assistant Baseball Coach Nan Hudson - Home Economics, HERO Advisor, Service Club Advisor Faculty-251 acult ' facult ' facult f ig E25 a is 3, is 5' ia , g is QWQEHI-' is 5 in as , J , ..' "' 'Silks 'l "' eil ii 9? A Q T? 1 W , 1 3 ' 'fm M u ea' ,f W if 'giiiwsf iliisaaigi Ei iwigiwyfirf ma? Same' if mag Full of smiles, little Steve Gardner hardly looks like a social studies teacher When Steve Gardner was young, all he wanted to be was grown up. Wilma lenkins - English Broughton Players and Composition Advisor Richard lewell - Principal Theron Keen- industrial Arts Teresa Kirkpatrick - Science Michael Kral - Social Studies, Intramurals Sybil Lay - Librarian Elizabeth Lewis - Spanish,SpanishClubAdvisorBeth Lineberger - Science Paula Long - Business Education Naomi Lovelace - Science, Honor Society Advisor George Macqueen - AFROTC Linda Mahan - Guidance Rob Matheson - Science, Boy's j.V. Soccer Coach, Freshman Class Advisor Beth Mauzy - Social Studies Kraig McBroom -Music, Drama, Eine Arts Department Head, Choral Ensemble Advisor 252-Portraits f .4 I ' if 5 ki ,'.. e5 S if vi 5 E 2, ti If ,WM ' fi lt ' facult ' facult ' facult' 6? TH -:it 'Zz 'V ., ' .NW ,af'i'T ii ,, f-wage a 4. ami , . ' ' H N- i 'wt Q"-We t i' Q V7 'fs Aa A im v m,,, ,m, . at 1 ... A Pla ing School What did you want to be when you grew up? Did you want to be an astronaut, a ballerina, a cowboy, or maybe even a school teacher?! Teachers had ambi- tions when they were children, just like everyone else. Kathleen Becker wanted to be a trash collector. "The trash collector had a horse, so I assumed that it' I grew up to become a trash collector I would also have a horse!" Tom Newsome said, "I wanted to be a farmer because I grew up on a farm." I-Ie commented, "I was in high school when l became inspired by one of my teachers to become a teacher." Lynne Misenheimer had dreams of becoming a lawyer and never getting married or having children. She stated,"I wanted to be an independent woman!" Marcus Scruggs on the other hand, imagined becoming a cop. "The reason being," he said, uwas so I could go around and yell at everybody. So I decided to become a teacher instead!" Some people always knew what they want to do and they are doing it! Karen Adams stated that she always wanted to be a French teacher. "When I was a little girl I use to speak in a foreign language when we were playing school!" i in Kathy McGowan- English Michael Merritt- Social Studies, Assistant Football Coach Carol Meszaros - Social Studies Debbie Miller f Spanish Lynne Misenheimer - English Roscoe Murdoch - Science, Science Depart- ment Head Kathy Myers W Sophomore Class Advisor Thomas Newsome v Industrial Arts, Wood Shop, Vocational Department Head lane Norton - English, High Times Advisor lacqueline Nutt Math, Math Department Head Zia M V at xg! has Q Aa ,Y K 5 Va lane Paige - Spanish, Spanish Club Advisor, -f Foreign Language Department Head Cynthia Pickett- Home Economics Glenda Pollard- Math Ann Pupa- Special Programs Phil Ratliff - Social Studies, Golf Coach Faculty-253 facult ' facult ' facult ' 1 esctibing descri I-Iamilton's I-Ioopla If there could be an Honor Society for faculty members many names would come to mind. Broughton's teachers con- stantly did above and beyond there call of duty without even a thought of recognition. Yet this year two of Broughton's faculty, Coach Marshall Hamilton and Ms. Sylvia White earned special coverage as teachers and leaders of excellence. leffery Richardson - Music, Band Helen Roberts - Science, Sophomore Class Advisor Louie Ross-Guidance I and Elohn Rudder- Assistant Principal Bob Sandford - I Transportation Supervisor Helen Schwall- English, Honor Society Advi- sorlou Service-English, Drama ClubAdvisor Ermalinda Sharpe - English Beth Sherrill - Science Sally Smisson - English, Winged Words Advisor loanne Smith - Vocational Education, JTPA Helen Sommerville - Math, l.V. Cheerleader Advisor Steve Spivey - Physical Education, Girl's Tennis Coach, Wrestling Coach Alice Sprinkle - Math Linda Stroud - Science Portraits-254 Coach Hamilton was named as the assistant coach for the United Statesjunior Men's team in this summer's World Champi- onships. Traveling to Bormio, Italy Hamilton will coach the best college sophomores, fresh- men, and top high school players in the country. "The idea of working with players like -IR. Reid Cof UNCH is very exciting," Hamilton said. "This is probably the greatest honor I have ever received." English teacher Ms. Sylvia White earned the backing of our own faculty as Broughton's Teacher of the Year. She then competed with teachers from across the county to win the Wake title. As a professional Ms. White stays in teaching "because ofthe personal reward, the satis- faction of knowing I made a dif- ference in a child's life." With traces of long teaching excellence overdut award becoming more common teacher's like Ms. W Coach Hamilton will recognized. While for n hite ani soon bf- ow thes new "inductees" have bee "virtually walking on ai White commented. r" as Ms. w , . I 1 Fc- ult ' facult ' facult 'fac 41 3- i ,afayggk WZ? iff wt Ruth Thompson f Guidance, Guidance Dee partment Head Dorothy Thornburgd English Re inald Townes - Physical Education, Vol- leyiall Coach Cheryl Upchurch - Book- keeper e-eei -all 9 Babs Vonbiberstein - English Brinkley Wag- staff-Physical Education, Physical Education Department Head, Varsity Baseball Coach Elvia Walker - Assistant Principal Teresa Ward - Math ludy Waters Math, Science Eugene Weeks - AFROTC Karen Wells - Math Kathy White - Social Studies Sylvia White-English,SADDAdvisorleanWiIliams - Math Faculty-255 NVENTORY NNN N -TORXEDN. EEENNNC SURVEY OF ALL GOODS IN SNCCN. SEE ALSO: NNLNCANANC, CLEARANCE, MONEY BACK CNANAN- N0 EX TEE, 3 MONTH WARRANTY, 1 CHANGES, C.0.D., ALL SALES bfi 22:1-:...,, filslcing being late 'toyseventh period, , NN tafivart Shirey, less Chappell, and lon ' sh through their meal at Hec- Words Can't Describe lt-257 hapman ru Valley Mall. r's in Crabtree kgs- TB" O- - . STEVEN A. ROWE 00 CEQMMUNUTY DRUG STQKQE LQRHQHARKMD WHMEVLJRSH ,V 663630 EBHMMQ FSQHQUQHH, NME WSQDVU N ow X SGW 056255 W' W 832801 1 '- 4- B 1' WHAT'S THE BEST - Fat Daczldys BURGER IN RALEIGH? - Cha'q'f3"'i" - IVIc3Dor'uaId'S Amd the survey said 258-Ads CONNIE ZAYTOUN - CLASS QF 'BB The Em! of Q Legacy lVlaPie Zaytoun l-lovvartcl - 'EQ DP. IVlar'y Paula Zaytoun Steele - '7O .Joanne Zaytoun Penny - '7'l Carol Lynn Zaytzoun Foster' - '73 Nancy Zaytoun - '74 IDP. l-lenr'-y S. Zaytoun JP. - '78 Ivlicnele Zaytoun -- '79 Ellie Zaytoun - 'EO Spomored by Dr. Henry S. Zaytoun Orthodontist 'dw ' xii lil 'ii' li l e9 ' M' 7 7 'Ge' XG Ka .4 'A f' 50052 5890 g s. Plates, erc. Q ' A 8 K ft '- X QGX K0 -te it 1 009 W' Q00 uv 'F 906 iw Pa rel' aww e Famvliff G 'ln me y ,if M7 if It 4 1 - y g W' 1 QQ? s Q0 v ' Q VILLAGE GRAPHICS 4 PS 515 ST. MARY'S STREET o 49195 B33-7972 P, RALEIGH, NC 27605 , Q , A " t A l I Xlwbcbe ',V4 QQGQSQ' 5 Caiidxfgg' 5 5 X .- .. Q0 iff, aff?" i W4 THE LAST wonn: 1. , V Q2 "I eat Chicken Tendeve. " X 4, K -Stephanie Vvneeler' ' 'B f' f "lVly daCl'a - tney'r'e frfeel " -QQY'--'fi S ' - Jennie Jonee l, VX GRA as Q e C UT reok eswie we . X90 o for ox X009 to Q .4 Q The CQMPLIMENTS 6 x 77 I I n ,I 1 ff! , as 1 9939925 X2 63' Q52 Cfwiyxp Bank81Trust K Cf 0009 v ' AWE V 'Q -Y Q GNN ' 'YQ DRY CLEANERS Forks Road 3075 Medi' Carolina 27609 Raleigh, North C VVl'lAT'S YOUR FAVORITE - Pizza I-Iut SENIOR LUNCH SPDT? " '-'amblj""9e" HL-'13 Amd the Serwiobs said: - QUE -mme Hot Dogs 260-Ads 53" T" ' J Q, if Q 1 , M4 2 i , wx, f ,W H v., A--,ay , f. , W' fx, f Ji, 55 ,,,,. 41. 1 . , , ' ' VVLV -W' 11 4, ' .1,, 7 f ' E frrr krrk- kk ,,1k ,:,: 2 .nf fy f ,Wm ,,,, ., W, ll , ,,,,., I V0 wr www , " Q iff' mga? Q fig! 5 iv , 1 M ke 4 , ,, Q f . if 1 Ox Ox .Vi E ,M ve 've C4 've VJ V4 i YO YO l . llEFEA'TElS HAVE! A Compuments N .C. RESTAURANFQ ASSO CIATIU JIM UNDERWOOD iunderwaod. FIN' JEVVELPY OR CROS. 5645 CREEDMO ING CENT RALEIGH NC C0mIeteLin fL 8LM tdD d Cl d dingBad 14141 lryClt dp I th VVFID HAS THE BEST ICE - Baskin Robbins CFIEAIVI IN RALEIGH? - Steve? Arwcl the surivey said - I-ieaPt's Delight CSESQIUIFE Qlrlcffuttergs ix 2402 Hillsborough St. Cuts, Perrns, Friendly Service Convenient locotion. Neor McDonalds. Wolk-infoppointrnent. Students Welcome h Phone number 82l--4259 it bl wi , 'W Z' 67- 440 Mfg "0 Laney Builders, Inc. i Suite 200,Tl1e Oaks Of Foirview 96' 'f57fSf'Xe Xp a .10 G90 . ' .9 Se - bw 'fffjbgff hff,fjGfQj'ffQZf QQ,-p Ofc? 0791 Woe: fookjfx ,os ofrofe-W2 0l"90'0'7C'f7Q 56'-fr, '04 'Q r 905: 0790 O0 0 leoffa gOf7?alf49bfGfc9f-X e af' '7 ' 0 8 'Qs' lf! 0 09 If ' X I 'F of - . 19116 1067655 2607 Oberlin Rood ' 5 9 Raleigh, NC 27608 ' 473 59 Phone 19191782-7827 X 44p THE LAST WORD: "Vanilla lee lVlilK fnorsn l-lartnis x ip ss SQ Q5 Teeter' WP ff Ken .Johnson "lf it's ice cnearn I'lI eat it!" M t L ltllxtmnu ci + 0 ' 2 " 9 ,H :ill 'l .ff"- ' I '11 fl 0 2' X Z 4 K - Larissa Lewis BROUGHTON GROUP 'AGIP' GOES ON 1986 INTERNATIONAL TOUR! I LONDON, PARIS, SWITZERLAND, ROME, VENICE, IvIuNIcH The Band S. Gardner - agent E. Byrum - road manager K. Gardner- stage manager lead vocals Will Hubbard Michael Dickinson Chris Whitaker backstage crew Michael Ward Alex Keown Tim Chew The band before their world premiere in Paris. back-up vocals Julie Joyner Robin Cuthrell Lindsay Cox Holly Byrum Lori Lynn Holli Dail Beth Shimmel Nicole Simmons McClain Selden Martha Cannon Lead vocals in rehearsals. Rehearsals in Switzerland. 264-Ads U. 5.-V'-ei' A if 4' rn' ' ' Q , 'P . Ja 321 t .fr Y 1 ""' -5- Cl Band with opening act, 'Matt' in London. Getting busted! i fn. EAL: v 1 A 1 ' M, -- I.. 1, Q B 4' I I W . 'za ,-is In the p mduction a traditmofi aceuticais of quahiy Pharm I me C0 Bu,,,,,,ghs :Nix N C 27709 Research Tfiang e s C I ' ' Off' w Q ,XXW nw ', fxfli, ,xl VH! A W I 1 V ,N N pQw.Ik51,QMlMNT, ' Dsmssneps xg xi! Comme tffywqolfl , 'DI 'NVQ ' jffgg IF I Love FVIE fp I I 25 :H H ' L1 I- Q f I 5 X K K i lL! I I I QgQ,,, , R' REMEMBER f -, I-6 K1 JIFF. 4 A,l, i . gif?" K LN 292 7 if Y i' 1' L1 mx if 1 !1 F3 1 iff! ' X QQ ' Vf 'LJ Tiff WHAT'S YOUR FAVORITE - VVEDU woesrrwu RAOIO STATION? Amd the Survey said . . -- VVKNC ESFIVI - VVZZLJ E34H:IVI 1986 1987 HONORS AND AWARDS WESTERN ALAMANCE BAND CONTIfSTfFIiSTlVAL - Elon College, N.C, Rating of HExref!er1l" IJ! Plate Drum Major 111 Plare Featured Tzwrler Zna' Plafe Perfauiorl CARY BAND DAY - Cary, N.C. Rating of "S11perz'nr" 3rd Plafe Baud - Field Shan' - Clam AAAA Bef! Dram Major - Clam AAAA Beit Parade Bam! Y Clam AAAA 9 Grazia' Champiofl Parade - 111 an! af 50 vavzjlvtirfg bands' fwm,-elf Tu Irjw jf! PLM, Ffdg, Qmj Pfam R, fl 131 1 Raferzv Grana' Cfyampiwz 4 lf1'eMSlw1z' and Parade WITH GRATEFUL APPRECIATION, WE RECOGNIZE THE FOLLOW- ING WHOSE ASSISTANCE AND COOPERATION MADE OUR PARTICIPATION IN THE 66TH FESTIVAL OF STATES A REALITY: ,f g , fm, f"'x1 WQLQW QKAM X J P',f'lLUz I , 5 'G M3 Xl Jr, I ALL Q 3 gIxLlAff I A I WI A I II MIA Q if I3 Q F 'I F1 E. X E C A , NST' P ff V, 'I'PXfw2I9 ' I N 1 - 3 gy-IQQEIIQIUEIEIEIUEIEICIEIEIQV3 IIIEVNUI II I Q IW I I INT, I I CIIQUIQIDIIIIJIJIIZIIEIEIIIHUUm IIQI IU If ' I I- ' IEEE -We TDIIMI MI1CIII1ITI1IITIMITI1 IIIII IUC?-H261 KJ-A I JAM ,, , TNQIDEIWQ P,-lq: A A IA, A A, II Ag' TNQ, I ff: f'JN'W,,-L5 TI 'LII IJ? N"iILII-?,IJ"'1NAYf'Y"V'n ,f.fwf+'Nw 'I xqf- I NF' I :L I IQQJY CSILILMLB X I TILIF'QIIl1,IQ4,f , Msjff,-f1AwQ QWATVQI ' ,Q f. 5-yQ,,LfM NILIIWT 'Sf 'N W 'J ' "- J - I f-fx I Don - , ,A 'I 'X CJ .L I I C S i , 07 If X 'T' L' 'BLQXEI M :am I t--5 '.:.d.,- .-K 44 t K Iffn, qw BWP MINI. ,f L II I fvlginh 'Is' ak ! X fi f" 'NT J 'I -IL E - SQ ' I 'I' f ,w 'f Wah II . . STP '5 I - if W" I In A II I if ip .9 X J If A If MK Q , N , J gx I ,EQ-A ' A fl! 1 MH ,Q QQXT'-U! 'LV SIM fsBJ E I- I- IIf - I W f I Q. 4 J . LX IHXKSQR X X4! R, 7 ,LS X1 WIMW by I R Q 1 A 1 L W-MT kygy ff! fy! ffm f L I ,I IHIQIIQIIJUDIZBCIIIU hu II fix 'P I N PM V51 Mkgf H f . I Xxgiwmgxfynm Rm 5 gf . mu-,.. ,I BI IX 5 3? HQ ,L " my y .QU xiii! -X Xxcig ESX QD, S A I Q L , C 3. 57 I ' 1?-'P X I N II X gg ,D If A A C I M QA I A I LI f A I I AN 51 'Im S ' if Z1 ' I I P5 O if Q, PEN Iflfa IQ 521 I I ALIAIII: Ili If ' I NAU I In if .TIQNPI ' Il I I I I 1 l I AAI A IBEW Q I I I I S.. A -U 'AI I, I I I .- I I Www 1987 NORTH CAROLINA REPRESENTATIVE 66th FESTIVAL OF STATES ST. PETERSBURG, FLORIDA AMERICAN AIRLINES BAHLSEN, INC. - AUSTIN FOODS BARBOUR TRUCK RENTALS BELK HUDSON LEGGETT COMPANY OF RALEIGH BORDEN, INC. BRINLEY'S GRADING SERVICE CITY OF RALEIGH CAPITAL SCREENPRINTING CAROLINA POWER AND LIGHT COMPANY A.I. FLETCHER FOUNDATION GOLDEN CORRAL CORPORATION MR. AND MRS. STU HALE KEEBLER COMPANY KERR DRUGS MR. AND MRS. RUSSELL H. LEE McDONALD'S NORTH CAROLINA ASSOCIATION OF BROADCASTERS NORTH CAROLINA NATIONAL BANK NORTH CAROLINA PEANUT GROWERS ASSOCIATION NORTH CAROLINA TRAVEL AND TOURISM OWENS-MINOR SURGICAL SUPPLY PATTERSON GROUP PEPSI COLA BOTTLING COMPANY PINE STATE RALEIGH CHAMBER OF COMMERCE RALEIGH OFFICE SUPPLY COMPANY RED LOBSTER RYDER TRUCK RENTALS SIR WALTER RALEIGH CHEVROLET SPARKS PRESS SOUTHEASTERN SCREENPRINTING SOUTHERN FINANCIAL SERVICES UNITED STATE OLYMPIC FESTIVAL - NORTH CAROLINA AMATEUR SPORTS WACHOVIA BANK AND TRUST wINN-DIXIE, INC. RALEIGH FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN H. 81 S. CITRUS INCORPORATED Il DeLuise Brokerage Agency B ., , -'l,:7- ' John A. Deluise, Jr. - , f919J 850-9622 rx r l, xxx EXIT 'xxi r X X r QM Ng r. X gk XXX. KX X X ,X X X N X x xx x Qixjxx . ' 125 c 'J VJ XM r5 PO, Box 31471 - Crabtree Valley Mall ' Raleigh, NC 27622 9 9 SW C196 5 Q1 X90 1b. , X4 fag . CKY QQ 13,1531 EQQ rv X,O Wa' qfxgx QQ' .QQ 1440 WQQ0 2590 'Z' sri . 255 QNGSQQBQ5 3Ni2QXNv'ifLQ1Q' 5.f5Q ,about ggxQN'2'pQ QIQQ' gm 9 x Ov We Q, 4 WHAT'S THE FIFIST THING - eyes YOU NOTICE ABOUT THE - body OPPOSITE SEX? Arid the Survey said . - face 268-Ads K IX 90 H- o U3 U3 S u an 5 4-9 o -I-9 X U 3 ...I Sl- o -I-9 U7 cn no Ads 269 7+- . COHQYZIUIZUOUS to the Class of 1987 I fesDeciaHV to MaNgaJE1Li?ER . ',,....J RACEY 81 SOUTHERLAND BUSINESS CONSULTANTS K - Meeting Facilitation - Human Resource Development - Interpersonal Communication 848-9665 848-8880 Raleigh, N.C. DUT DF A IVlost Broughton -' Prom Queen students are either - Basket Case a 1 Cmrnlnal -- Basket Case ' -Jock - .Jock - Brain - Brain THE BUILT ENVIFRONIVIENT X 7 A J - J L O BQQLST TSS S' QQ 7 SQf7QO! S , QF 'Q 0,507 S817 fSfe,QhQ Irons 0,7 if ,Q . N S5 Q . 9 PSN 7 gon Sbsn I SL, Q ' Z A4516 S51-7G 'QI77 kfQh . Shi S Q Us ' Cs LJ 'V Sh g SS 1, Shi' 7 S A4 - 'Ju - UQ S Sf '71 fx Q1-.ebb Op S fs X S 4 ' .fi SSS., Exlsterwtlallst. Y- Q 0 J. Efta categories describe me. " i THE LAST wonn: - Amy Biathrow "I do not feel that the . X I1 f VXCY, XNC. QRPXVXC G. XJXQ HSHER ms vw! QFFXQEX 25502 XQQEXGH' M3233-X67 3 enQ3 Favome S I Fx Q f0re ls w'SW"Pff'P2ff' CQ v MGW5 Vfwff ROO O I A WS 1 NS.. WHAT'S YOUR FAVORITE - Bloom County COMIC STRIP? - fS"f:'d Sud S EP Arid the survey Said . . - I E bra Club Q ?? , gi? is Jig' Qi i 5 ng! 6 , iqiili 2 EXW in I xx NN X W x M .N Xu' Q .px Q f 0 0 O that SaXox1sYmxsh Start eteO 3 mg .n .Mm MXN .1 .N Au we L X X Qw- l X X y a W n 5 haw by nature s N han' by naw: C' Q wav xhc XwuaXxXx nk yum Xxgm xx LM unpqrnmx Wxm u nm .Aw Ayn xv hm may he m wmv: Amp: when dxuy hunk xXx.m Mwu kxxcy Xwc,g.m Bm nm .xx nature! ww milucig, the hxqsx ircaxxxxuxxu. .mA wr 5 u .mu X Ymn Km w XX xx mxkq Mmk be wx Y X M N 364-Cwesxummwn vm ,Q 31 H Q rx b Gow 'sznmbw Q 5 R q 11339326 0 +L M own ul qughxw O nan no ummh N004 me Rayman BQ Cnen LQS T CAUSE Intr Thdmu aHkSTlaGFC1?iampS . Pal Ac-5 f"- , M y lr! AW! Irrl AV O Q J Izpgot I-O ODS VV OUR F T Captai V1 Cpmmch ,ZESIEAL 13l"l S SLJPVQY I ? FPCJS-Bed EKES -.., 'W .vu-'Q - ?2 2Q x Q MN Ei if --X i " .QQ iV,,,., jf he J I .e1.I.y PFS I 'O ki Q a V41- X' 1 c ww SX 5 QQ .ix .. Q, J Qs' 'TP' . wgx,.:5,,: .. ,, ' , wtfiafig tv, ' u 4- 1 3: 'J 5 ES PHI CHI E CII O KGYQS X16 L06 K ax G QQSZGQQSLKLG B0 5 New ai YI WLC UOOQII I Q . LOW pb HO UA ' Rei? 9020 FPIRNC- 7 26 EXGYI- N6 9 Ox ,OQIQVBIXQQ 'SI oe X0 'SA . QIXGYSX 5000 OQQJQSDQ! o O ' Q 0 QQ Gexog CRABTREE VALLEY DRY f4X94"QQL'2fQfSfQ+0sb CLEANERS 81 LAUNDRDMAT EXPERT DRY CLEANING - ONE DAY SERVICE LADIES 81 MENS ALTERATIDNS, LEATHER 84 SUEDE DRAPPERY CLEANING, WASH DRY FOLD SERVICE, SILKS fo X9 Sb 'b -L Q N666 fe' eexqwgaooev QQ' -0 Sb x 'S . Q O I V92 60+ 6-0100 N 59 Q Q QVQO QQ O Qx ,NA YE X Q0 60' 782-7935 Qfiotvqfovgog CRABTREE VALLEY SHOPPING CENTER S6045 OPEN 1 AM-10 PM MUN. V THRU SAT., SUN. 'I PIVI-6 PM WHAT'S YOUR FAVORITE SOAP OPERA? Amd the eurvey eeid . - Geneve! I-Ieepitel - One Life to Live - All IVIy Children . oo 9 Qfdgx XQQQSOQ Q Iohn R. Dickinson, J MUCH MURE 9 oo" Swv one 91259 if., MAI, s1aA wt 9666 Dickinson Appraisal 61 Realty Co. i ' Specializing in Ht-ul Estate E fl Appruising and Financing S'- 65 Po. Box 18541 Xigxoiggee naleigli, NC. 27619 QQQGX Phone: 782-5652 Rafah , lf'4bvm'E"s Cenm- A 'WC 534127605 797- AJUCK oonFL0WERSJ BALLOO - AND i N51 'memo Moen RS O Q . on-h N age R A L E 1 o H Dwi C, .Eastern - Ophthqlmology 8LSurg1cal e f gk 1,1199 ' Shoe if A s s o C 1 A T E s I Pepa SFU, Shoes ,Q I ' , h 'left Keys Made f Men S New 787-3542 367 Norm H1115 Plaza 1 A, t TH E LAST WDFI D: I fi - "Ona Lita to Dia. " - Yolanda :mum m n u i u mu l 5 l "'S'SS" Pr, ' A' - "Aa IVIy Stomach Tur-ma. - Dayari L.avi ,yi "--s f-Q., "'-v-ni w v E .725 CUUQVSSQSN lllllil Q Nu T, ,766 '4I0C7AK:f2j7 ZUJI? JQKUIZ fue zi4rzzf foo! Q! cfaaa . Connie Adam s Karen Hobgood Virgie Davis Debbie Bass invite you to vis' it our ne w fu!! Servioe safon oon venientf iocateo' at 52 V O5 Oak Park Rd in the reo' barn N upstairs Call or come b y for an appointment and take advantage of our specials. MONDA Y - SA TURDAY 783-6665 .I- 'i add N i to o , r X Xxx X MXXXX X x X x x XXX xx., 1 I' I f f W, X fl. ,'f V4-kr 7 1 ,471 ,f ,Z f' 'I I X ,f fi WW I 1 I . Donczfcf C' 10,165 La cfscdpe Arcf1l'1LeUL H Po BOX 3045222 Wim W 1 E - The Limited RIT IK AVO ,- Be i g YOUR F ihimeps VV'-'AT S REQ - The TU ' CLOTHES S 'oi Arid the SLJPVSV Sal .NA ll 280 Ad ., 3' A X. 4 - 5 ff N ATHLETES IST IA QI S: mu. HMPV HMRE ff ASSQQUXTES Ol, WQOKER: FO , 'xml R5 R Q19 S49 6 I k' S. Q8 56925 cg 0 V -PX' 50 U Sffdhfxg wp O l CUNCHATULATIUNS CLASS OF '87 Classique Antiqucs Phyllis and Com- Yuil CARULINA ANTIQUE MALL, RALICICJII XYILLONV PARK NI.-Xl,l,, DLYHHA-XM WHAT'S THE BEST SPRING BFIEAK SPDT? Amd the survey said . - Atlantic Beach - IVlyPtIe Beach - Wvightsville Beach Ads-281 I f .- i 4.3 , rg v? J -ll AIM HIGH l ,, QQ I xi '51 L J' 463- THE 'fo -sw! 3 B VlLfSfLeChaPpe11, P JG Kent pergfll Nelson N E ' Matt Thom BS, John WHAT IS YOUR FAVORITE - Volleyball SUIVIIVIER SPORT? -Watep Skiing - Surfirwg Amd the Survey Said . . Ads-283 CAN MAKE YOU SO f'5 PASS-OUT-PRIVILEGE OR PUNISHMENT7 OH WEEKENDS WERE MADE FOR. . .TACO SMELL LTHEIR STRAWS ARE PACKED TOO TIGHTJ, B'N BLUE CAMARO, BUTFLEX, SMACK, TROLLEY STOP, MYRTLE BEACH, WOOL SOCKS, KRISPY KREME AND THE CCC. PEPI LOPEZ, AKC, RED GATORADE, LEMONS IN THE CATFOOD AND YES LEE, TODD CAN DRIVE HOME. ATHOUSAND TASTES OFA MEXICAN SUNRISE, ICING ON MARY'S FINGERS, THE SEARCH FORA NON-GRAY GLICK, AND CHANEL FOR MEN. HALLOWEEN AND THE FREDDY FINGERS, WARM FUZZIES-AND BY THE WAY, PARTY AT BILL'S HOUSE 2 YRS 6 MOS DIFFUSED, AND MCGOBLINS ON THE FLAGPOLE - TRESA MISSED THAT BUT THEN AGAIN SHE FOUND THE KETCHUP ON THE TABLE AT FP BEFORE MISSY DID. . .A MINUTE AND A HALF FOR BEEF, PLACIDNESS, RAW MEAT AND EXTRA CHERRIES AT THE MELTING POT LAND DON'T FORGET THE WAITER . . MISSY'LL POINT HIM OUTI 5 ON THE COUCH BEARS ALL AROUND ILISA WILL DO ANYTHING FOR A BEARJ AND LET'S G I O MESS UP TRESA'S ROOM. IS THIS DOMINO'S? CAN I GET3 DRINKS? OKAY, A PIZZA TOO! FIRKYTOODLE, THE CRIBAGE SUGAR HI'S MC CHILL I . - , , ,AND NO. I'M SAVING MYSELF FOR THE MARINES EA SMALL GROUP OF BIG MENI BANNANNA BOOTS, HOW MANY DO I OWE YOU? AND LATER DAYS . . .APAPLEXIES, PIO, NO, NO, NO, N I TRINA'S KSUGAR COOKIES AND TRESA IN THE CLOSETJ, MISSY COLA IWOULD YOU STUDY FOR AN AP HISTORY EXAMTTJ BUTTER, BUTTER, BUTTER, AND STROKE. I'M TOO F- COOL FOR THIS IGENESISJ, OH NO, THAT'S A COP, AND ALL THOSE EYES. .Y . OYOYOYO. . .KICKAS EVERYTHING S A THOUGHT IF YOU THINK ABOUT IT, AND WE'D STAY ANOTHER YEAR, BUT WE AIN'T GOT DA TIME. . NITES, ALL THE DO YOU SAY GOODBYE? ALL TIQIEEESAEIFEQ ,TIS EITHER i K , TREI HOW I LWAYS BE TH - ' ED OEFINA IJET-Ig-ETsNTENEDAI6IIE?MIIB-MISHT ANRLHTIEHTTATAI PIIE A C N ONLY GE M55 THE CARI I AND WILLREMEVER BE APART. THAT S W DINGY YOU AND . HELP, WE LL NEE ONLY REAL DLDND I KNIOMY YOUT? A PRIN- GOODBYETU TN NG COMMENTS IN ANN ORETHAN IT CALLS L YOUR INTERESTI --I-M PUTTINGM A I- IFE IN THE IIEIIIRINEAIIIILIIIEIIIIIIIEIIIIBEN THAI T0 N -I TRIEDIDEET N0 NIAN YOU' II FAST LANEI WE ASCNC YOU'RE THE PTH. ENAISSANCE EYES TION?"PI1AY UE A I SOON LIYOUR H WNLIHELPED IIISTITELITIIIINTIITTEETIEIIITAIIIISTTEISAESEIIKEAIISIQOIOIOOI, Y IN ME MAKTTIITCIINIREIMEAIRRASS MEII MUD WRESTL PER- S Y LTINC POT, AND. YE L I-I AM , NIA AEIIEISOMMANY MISSED UTIANCTTITLY TOOK BAND I M SO LAKE IWISH I LL5 EEP WI V MAN . .RTIEEfINIIINuMD" IPINKFLOYDIIE GOOOOQEEI COMFO YDEAHIANUIEL NENERS WHIT YO. HNITTI T0 I:REEEI2gEFgIITCEATTI:EilMIIN5NgN TEQIRSITJIQ AND T 1I2""'iTHANKSFOR EVERYTHINGD IT I To ALL YO EE NUKIS FOR THE HLIC WHEN I NEEDET A GROUP, A .THANS SNM AND BUTFLEX, WH WAYS .L YUM THAT ER T. D . Egg WS SCHOOTNINE FIEEVER FEET ,KNEW TILE. DESPITE WHAQPLE INITY ' ' LLA f RIES,AL . A WHAT AT WE CAHED WE SAID. IIIALIIEEL ALWAYEAE SKEMNOD RED SHIRESGOSEA THINGS EKIQNEE THNOU6IAVDlTH2T'S EE'ENDS'TIIAAEORCE. SD MANY MEMORIESLW YS MEANT TO D So EAST LL A LUTETHEA HMPOSSIDLE. STEPH, I AWELL BYES ARE E TOUGH LIKE YOU. ONE DAY WANTED TOB S TOGETHER - I - T0 . DRUMMER , PARKSFLY BE PROFF. .TO MYOLAZERMAN S ISSED EETTTTIA ENTTTTIITIIEEIITSI. YOUR OAOE AND NEITHER DO FRIEND AY LE I I N ' QTNEIEDEIF I 'SITE THIS WA I MAYBE I RY. TIIEQEAJMIHEZHLNHTIIHTEE I I HOPE II EEDEDM LEU' THAT WILL VE DONE E To. STILLZEQRIISISE BE HALINCHY THINK OF MIIEIAKE YOU SMILESOMETHING SCBIBES EV UESCRIEES I ' IT S, jefghll E I I Y I and I L fffffz DON T ST AC BUODIES, YOU ENDED MY U WHL Mfg, . .THANKS BYE, , . E WH AETHHAEIIAITTTOAEIITIIHEEH TECH YET HT - ROUBL I BUT W GCARE ' EYES THAT 3p0K ED PHONE CA E MADE IT T OEME. LIL ARE SPOKEN W E UF HCNESTY A ELS AND CHEEH HTTOUCH. CLOSIINEELI IT GEESAND YIORD5 THAT TOLDND CAEUNG ANDEMEEUP UTNNEHS R THAN NEHIX RENA'MA TRIPS To FA ME EVERYTHING THOSE DCCASON FIGHTS THE HICHLI NAISSANCE EYE STEAEE- IPOWD 'NEEDED TO H AE SOFT IWANX 2 FE, TOGETHEH BS THAT YOU AREEHEDDDNOTSANEAH. GIG. DONT A-M. CHICKEN ' YE DINGYY OO LAND WE'LL DAGRAPE 'ICHAPELINIIIIIWVWHERE OgHggKST BAKED IENIIST EUIT NCWAQQAYS BE IN SEN IDLE ABILITY CONSIDER IT S . DDT ON SOM I TEIIENGS, EUMAQH WAYS DI SET00 'T LOO AD TO. I HOPEI DIDN -1 R ANY' ISSSYANNSTEINZIOQIQOWY WH ' AH, - TTT'PAIETITTITETTTTTEAT NO CHA O TO TELL YOU . . . I'VE EVER WANTE . WISH I HAD SOMETHING LE BLOND.I INSIDE, CUTEINIIDDT IT'S ALL WRAPPEU UE WERE O HAT? OH MY GODI W IDR YEAR. IYESI TN NARY I KNOW I Mlg ED S. EIEMEMEFESITHQQIQEAQS JUST O' I'VE SEEN T0 NEVERPEOPLE BECOME MANY TDC MANY THINSSELEJ I. R ND. BON JOVICTIM CELCIIE W TU BEGIN. ATO-ESI ICE CREA UNCNWU U I WIS FLCAI MI WD ' AT ATE GOOD '4A.M. PHC ' U MEA DR DAY THAN WI' TO U A CRY CEARNIRS-J AND THEIIE CALLS BARF EAM, AND TEENA KSG'V"VG I. D THE II HCHES SHEET- MYSTOLEN LINE MAY OF Lg,-,L"VA WINDSxAND LT" V I AHITIIIEITEDTAIAIIITSNTKATIIIIQIHIEQIIEITAAESATTTTET UM. TQ TH XAND I DO WAYS SAY OIVIING 5 NV I BEAR THANKS E WOOL SCC YA VERYSP 'NE AT LATIP HATKTNDA' EIZYINE ,Sm LEE TALK OIWMEN IN THEESIQLZONE, JUST Egg NIGIOETKNIGHTS NMVIP LA M AN , O , EAIEZNITBE EITH SAYS0 MUCHEOLDEISH- CAHCAG LETTERS AN GE WASTE- SYM O O NEASLIIZETTEQMMTIIIE A NETTEE If ,LUSITSITCETIIETIIIEABIAUSOQTITOISEII U- HEY MR AINED Ig LT NKETS 'WN TAL THAN I U FOH IN ONE P - BUTTER MA XOVE WHEN I W EN I WAS QOL K YOU TO My MUCE LEETATLITTSFINALLY TONTHE7 W' 'S A LOTECTONELY I WILIEI WIND SHTELD ENE YOU ANDAY' 'JUST WANTGUY 'N MY CHARR UNE MAN DOAIWAYS LOVE I E T0 ACT ' NT LI . LATIPACKEIIXE SjpWALI?IIIIfEEAIATgg5IPuNDII II?I55IT?LIOvIlHEEISE,gT:5g . S. MARITAL STATUQEIIIN 5 NEVER SAIQICCICIIIIIIIIIEEH - E TO S EFT BEHIND - LITTLE, YDIIIRE 1N?ATO 332605, BUT NOT AWIALEQCREAMVLINEETIE - I LOVE BILL NEIL TSN HI NOT IIIIINITEITEEIEI III I GRADUATING WIT FIND THE WORDS . . . F0 IAPPRECIATE THEM ALL RE YOLIIRE NOT ' I , . I HAVE YET T0 S AND SCOTT BEING SCOTT 'SWER YOUR DIIESTIDN, T lp COMES' COLLEGE l PHIL'S DISCDSSIOEIANTONT NO, RALEICHI T0 NINE OE ANCRY. CHOCOLATE gg ME - I NEED YOU TO YOU I I ' OE MOR RABLE THANX FOR LETTING YOURSELF BUT DON T FOB ON TO I' PLEASE DON T WEIRD' JUST ADO NS START THINKING ABOUT ESE ARE THE DAYS TO HOLD HOW D0 YOLI PDT INTO LISTS' NNINCH RU WHAT I ALREADY KNOW THNTIL THE HAZE CLEAH5 - ' IEAVY SISH AND A FAINT MAKE NIE REALIZE AND ENJOY BEING FUZZY N WITH TEARS DDT WITH A HBRAD STILL CWES ME 2 HIDE IN A CLOSE' OF MEMORIES? NOT CAPITAL CITY GLUE MIND KEEP THEM ENTIRE YEAR - ERE S TO THE IQKET. NEVER I WORDS MM BTBB TO THE TTJA S PUPCORN, AND A MOVIE LNOW You E A O SMILE' EMES AND TRESA, DRINK I SSANCE EYES, I D0 KR Y, RENAI IAINEIREMEMOER ME . . . BY THE WA It does'n'ii11aI1er - weir seniors.! I l Nb NPL? QT WEN . l31 5W wflV'Q Q U ll f A f QM,-, V-ll 1 l ll l Xll lllfl N55 9 . 'I Ql 950 Six ui at X Js 11 V ,, xl X J O X efcy '30 A f l 9 Q . xx. ego 'Q 10 X ,X 5 Oo Z' x. - Q 460 OCS, 6? 'afofboe O'Gl X J l if fy .,ff 'lQ lv If J 4' l l VVHO IS YOUR FAVORITE - Kelly l,el3wocl4 ACTRESS? - Cybill Shepard Amd the survey said . - Nancy IVICKSOH Ads-285 i at Q: -Q 2 l f if F69 49 5 'f 7 Q 1 L V V ,, an l i ,A Q v sf Y Q 5, Q Q it 2 W4 M t F Q fm , if ,fc ,if V A EEV V V. QW W ,, T 4 Q Q5 ei ' 4 ' ' ,.. f'.S gg QQQ i ' 3' Y l 'f1a c 5 Y 5 , - Q9 gf 1,5 ,. ,W -4 4 5 .Q Q... 0 v. V. ,W .p 'Q aw Ut, Q K T 0 5 lay ,af W, v ' gf- 'WQQ Q 4 Q' S 30 3 A 4 4 9 6 f 92 9 9 Q 4 A QM O Q W Q Q if M 'N- X XI! I X DEDTCATED T0 THE: CLASS OE '87, SENXOR CLASS COUNCXL. EXECUTWE CABTNET, LATTPAC ST AEE HT-TTMES ST AEE CROSS CGUNTRY TEAM. SWTM TEAM. DWTNG TEAM, ELECTTONS CGMNXXTTEE. AND ANY CNE ELSE AT BROUGHTON WHO GRDERED A T-SHTRT ERCNT 'A Tf, CA NA PROMOTIONAL PRODUCTS ' T We AWG UxkfCd h , 76 egg? V G 670, WQQQZEQM Lama Ry, FQ, Qgwgkklgl S NO,7h wk 5, f-W, 'mf slwafl W s Ho 'S Yo ING UQ ITE 1 BP - DZZjeDSDm,qQSte Sbapme em Amd th e sumfey Sand I .Jam 913 JECKSOV1 Ads,287 ll UD Q T35 2- ppofvxs Mi. 'II9I3U9 'ON N on 'P b 1 ua -I 3 Q :J X CD -1- Q E TU 'Tl Q 3 Q 2 CD Q aiiiiaiaaiaaaiess iiiaua gm , Ellmlllllllllll mas, .-------. .----n-- --nnnnuuq ,--5-Jpy 1 ID MQ! Q E '4 W ID - - A - N0 ..,QQ Q,...,, ,,,,,,, , gg E5IIl:l!!lllllIlllillilllEHHZ' Nl ..ll..1l- CLE TlM E DO Hof GS 2706 Hfiisbom Sltfeet 834-9398 UQI7 WHO IS YOUR FAVORITE ACTOR? Arid the surwsy ssid . . . O - E3ill Cosby -- Tom Cruise - Erwcs VVillis Ads-289 N 5 F U INTERN 109 A T GLEN RMT ION WOOD URE A SE L A Vgjy W1 dest S61 . 7 UE jg ecbon of 6337x7329 A f 151019 finiS1'1ed Choo me , - and U11Hnis11 , se the furniturerzfgit., Gd furmture j .VOI1 1' I1 ll HUT , , R IT nouswr' MA'1 "1'1fR wb GE Qi ,, , L ,, HAMBUQTXOYQGQ Site BR0UcsH'I'cJ11irOixvNQ1i121s1E? . 38 929 W15595 AVQQITE WHAT 'S YDURLFSNACK? AFTER-scHo0 aid I n . Amd the SUPVEV S 290-Ads Ahythimg that d foo PESEFTWUIES DQPiCO3 Wllllff Z-Pr M1756 1501111 Zim ,- K 1- gfiixiig is Q, 4 -.. W ..,-.1 .. 4. N I4-swf x. ., nf.. L, 1,7- -s. , f ,w, R049 v 4 f"4, 1 r I 5 . f . '1 ' fn 1 4 9 at ,VTN 1 I, wif QA. 5 r1fff'jff'1z1y1ffl1k11c1Q', 56,1151 'fffsfm' K' mf Wffzdxmfl yrm! .XZ . 5 , E S 1 AV.. N 3 . Q - -vw. H, x, 'ff WA, , I v , gf' AI5fff:lf7llI6' Ilflylllll' IUMA!! 1'0I7' iam: QZZIIIZAY 62 ,Hina ffWxl1Z' G xy TAT , Lf- ll "IA I i 1 L ELECTIQNS CGMMITTEE 1986-87 Chairman: Lloyd Clark Advisors: Mrs. Lynne Misenheimer Period Captains: Nicole Simmons Mrs. Nan Hudson Ionathan Lotz Kristy Dunn CONGRATULATIQNS TO THE CLASS CDF 1987 ,,...,, WHS!! ,MQ -1,3 -.4 , J? N33 At ,. , I 'fix' ' ,Q 1' gwr I ellas AKA: RATZ ,V ,FA . mi lvlorons from Outer Space Uhnerican: l987D R-l3, Strong Language, violence. partial stupidity, comic dirnwits, confound earthlings wf their incompetence: Brad Baron, Brian Philpot, Dennis Carey, Scott Philbroolc, Lee Highsmith, Patrick McKinley, Thomas Nichols, Willie Selby, Steve lones, Phil Layrnon, occupied: Buddy Deal, Ronnie King, Michael Kornegay, David Deldoslcey. Weekdays 2135 SNM 9 S NP if qv' QA 5 A 1 - 61819 SEAFQ9 I lf, I- W QI oxger Country Co 'I' X 'Q' 'V xxx ' 9. ,LA 'NSI 'Q' ' fa- 9 MH I aging? I, 'j fxygl .fb 3 , ' Uncu Q S wil- X 4' v RN JMX W JM' Y' ' L EVM? IN A It 0 , Kg19X azz-crm N 5.44 S f . Norih cafouna 2751 xewah- Q nuema I 40 New Bem me zo I X mm 21115 Tim 3 'NC5'mQ,f""'Mf. UNIQUE A CCE 0EsfGN Ssonffs A ' Q ND S TO ACCE-Nr ygZ!GfNAL 33:5 LZi5ok:11i:EY M4 LL . x QC ,, I X , , Y qu' ILXPUHH The Ixx 15355 X981 WGHW A RALE'G':LQ Zufziif, WHAT IS YQIJR FAVORITE - L12 SINGING GROUP? - ':2U""D'V'C Amd the survey said . . - ESQES IIT-I! ,x ' f ,L , niglflf uf' ,ff l l l O U.Illson-Romscur Inc. i eosenr J. anmseua ' X ' K., aff? : 4 I46 LUIND CHNE COURT ' g ' Thanks to rzolhcdgce Babb Photography for pictures Michael Kornegay for pictures Teachers vttXjSf'Q'f.V SX Allin Foulkrod for shirts Assorted moms and dads for putting up with us and not breathing a word to anyone about all the classes we missed, Fast Fare for being open 24 hours Burger King for their bathrooms Chris Seward of The Raleigh Times And a SPECIAL thanks to Miss C and Dr, Richard lewell for all your support 065 U Q aw Nw hw W Q9' wh agbdsgi .U peace .. fi fkllillflf' fi Chl Blue Fire Green Peace 'l7f,S just too simple VVl"lAT IS YOUR FAVDQITE - Gipl, You I-'lleelly Got SONG? Me . -eu ' 1: I-i Arid the euinvey eeid . airway O Seven 296-Ads - Louie, Louie S 1 if , f 3 F w'eZ2VW2 S A 2 mf, ,, ' E 5 .W fl 'ygw 4 4 .Sum fx , , S M2 whim J. .5 5. Irki 4 'W Q, I I N 'iv le-P Q L "' 3 .-. ,. Iv -I Pav' Vw 6' 1. -,,, - U 1.1..,,3f,,- - 6-' A-it mx' , , ...V-,K K-,S 3-fir. , , .QQ -pb-Y-. Y' ' ., V. . ,- f. K K Y, fy ' -. 'S A,i,S'SXm' v,:-.nw ww' W " M fb-.ffwf , , 331x156 sd.. A Wg?--' . 4' W' ,g.it 5 . 1 v-'ffw D ... , ' ',,, . 4. 1-nf , W ,W ,,,,,,gi , , A Q W .L ,. , ad, M . rw , gf sw' , .A S. W, A. , G+- A 'wk "GQ-L 536' ' - .. . ' ,. I, , , N , . , A ,, .V H , - , V' ,..' f- V Q 4,51 .,,, 3 wa- 4 ... 'H' '?-lpn, Am ' X 'Q' 'ff --M, 'T "' 25 .ig Maw V. V ,alma 1 '63, . ,,-4-J,x' JA ,wrt , 11 A ' ug., Q.. I at I I ,,' W A, t 1.5" Af K-4 AA , V. S.-sf ,Q - -A S -fn -A ff- inn-V S ,. S. -, ' ' " ,JTM V by ' .gg , '4 ,A b M if jv-van . , M , ' ,1'f'f"w. www' ff I ' M- ,S LF1,5"u L S f SLS -S 'S' " A ,g , N , ffm, ,"'.'J, M 7 A ,, 'J ' ,' fvw .M Y vi C, - 4,55 M I hw. S., 5, 1 3 'MII Mavfffdfxiw vA,9NJA Tl N V, Q A l , ., 1' , 4 I THIS O PLACE FOR CL SS REUNIO 6" ' H B- X 3 x Q an KA 'Q 4 ffl! in 5 L U lb Af' 4l- , WH ad W Desngli Your 0 T W!! "Soccer Bwcfcfes Forever" WHAT IS THE BEST - UNC COLLEGE CAIVIPUS TO - State SEE - LINC-VV IVIEIVIBERS OF THE OPPOSITE SEX? 3 X ll :"Z5'?3" ?1.J3'f-Haflal surf KK :f1"'?5?n vfQ,ru:'ow 3':.::Q5.'l 2053 :ISE '1 --4z1E':T Zo 9:35383 " Q. Qfwmgm :Tl-I1 91 TSI'-'I-'BET roU0QrD 5 'BCEUU ggmr-35.60, F539-1 2 5. 5:1 39553 O33-1""' fDf-rQ- --U' CLE. mg, 2023 U1 "P Ol"f-+ 353:09 mmggmii 549- mgw-f 300-Ads Thanks furq evePyLl1ir1g you do VVl"lAT IS YDUQ FAVORITE - Snow Skiing WINTEFI SPORT? - 'BSSKEEDE' Amd the Suvvey said . . - FGOEDEH The LATIPAC staff wishes to express its condolences to the friends and families of those who passed on this year. The Juggling Club. The Animation Club. IVlr. Teel - MIG !Nlissing in Garner! Fred the rabbit. The first Roo. President Ronald Reagan's credibility. The clock in the clock tower is still dead. Senior exam policies. Senior privileges. The front lawn. Liberace. No cheap jokes, please. Personal freedom in N.C.. A bunch of chickens. An incredible three-year LATIPAC tradition. 302-Memorials This space provided for you compliments of the LATIPAC staff Autographs-303 Dur Thanks To Dr. and Mrs. George Auman William and Priscilla Bernstein John W. Blackwell William and Brenda Boatwright Mr. and Mrs. Dan C. Boney jr. Mr. and Mrs. David C. Brenner Mr. and Mrs. Thomas H. Campbell Mr. and Mrs. William L. Carter Charles A. Chapman Mr. and Mrs. Gregory B. Crampton Mr. and Mrs. Donald W. Curtis jennifer Downey judge and Mrs. Robert Farmer Ms. Louise and Linda Fisher Allin Foulkrod Mr. and Mrs. Duff G. Freeman Ms. C.M. Happer james C. Hart, D.D.S., P.A. and staff Mr. and Mrs. J. Barlow Herget Mr. and Mrs. Charles C. Jones Don and Jerri jones Lara Jones Al, Pat, Suzanne, Shari and Derek Jordan Mr. and Mrs. L. Kemp and Leigh Mr. and Mrs. Richard Daniel Kierman jr. The Karl Lacks Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Langley, jr. 304-Patrons Our Pafwns Dr. and Mrs. Danny Lotz Roger and Louise Lewis Louis and jan Martin Mr. and Mrs. Wendell McKenzie Mr. and Mrs. Samuel W. McNairy Mr. and Mrs. Donald H. Morrow Mr. and Mrs. Mike Payne Buz and Bettie Phillips Diane Racey Dr. and Mrs. Benton Satterfield Kathy Sauls Robert and Ann Sealey Mr. and Mrs. W.W. Selden john and Frances Shutt Ken and Linda Smith Mr. and Mrs. L. Crawford Steele Judy and Ken Tardiff Mr. and Mrs. Ben Taylor The Telfairs Mr. and Mrs. Fred C. Tyner Durant and Cornelia Vick Rebecca C. White Susan and Boll White Mr. and Mrs. Thomas S. White Mr. and Mrs. Ernie Wilkes and Trina Greg Prygrocki and Alison Wishart Tom and Sherry Worth Dr. and Mrs. Henry S. Zaytoun Abbey, Acton, Adams, Adams, Adams, Adams, Adams Adam Adams Adams Adkins h0a Travis Allan 0 Ant 6 230 Be A 0 F ,- orge , 1 aren gi rista 21 6 I' ' ' Rebekah Robert Rhonda 230 28 Ad , . ty . Agnolutto, Roberto 216 AKA Debs, 222 Akers, Kenneth 163 Akers, Wesley 216 Aldridge, William 163, 216 Allen, Barbara Jo Allen, Calvin Allen, Carrie 230 Allen, Jeff 14 Allen, John 230 Allen, Ryan 230 Allen, William 137, 163 Allred, David F. 137, 144, 163 Allred, David S. 32, 127, 137, 230 Allred, Karen Aloi, Thomas 126, 216 Alston, Darrell 216 Alston, Perry Ames, Jeremy 230 Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Ann 230 Doug 163 Linda Mike 108 Philip 27, 216 Raye Scott 163, 216 Walter Andrade, Iziar 133, 163 Andrews, Jon 148 Andrews, Lisa 149 Andrews, Marilyn 38, 140, 162, 163 Andrews, Mary Andrews, Wes 230 Angeli, Claudia 230 Angeli, Monica Angley, Shane 27, 163 Anouilh, Melanie 108, 216 Anouilh, Stephanie 108 Archibald, Nadine Archible, Darick 230 Architectural Design 213 Arginsky, Stacey 216 Arrington, Coucynthia Arrington, Jimmie 230 Art Club 106, 107 Ashe, Arlisa Atkinson, Christopher Atkinson, Sheila Attayek, Brian 230 Auman, Daniel 131 Avera, Hugh 14, 38, 163, Avery, Warren 144 Avramidis, George 216 Awards 32, 33 Axtell, Robert 108, 109, 163 Ayers, Sharan 250 Ayoub, Nader 163, 216 Ayoub, Shahinaz 163 Badge AAW1 Baffi, Mi A 'ltit Bahl, Ju i Bailey, V' 163, 166 1 1 Bailey, 0, 1' t,'i BailCY, F iiaa -3.12, BaileY t"tt1 3 t'3' Bailey, Junior 18, 23, 27, 64, 163 Baines, Stephanie 34 Baithrow, Amy 230 Baker, Kelly 230 Barker, Abdul 216 Barker, Benjamin Barker, Christopher Barker, Kelly Balentine, Cindy 15, 140, What, 141, 149, 163 Ballentine, Steven 163 Ballinger, James 163, 201 Banker, Maureen 106 Banks, Anthony Banks, Christopher 230 Barbour, Schyular Barefoot, Angela 163 Barefoot, Melissa Barefoot, Rich 164 Barker, Judy, 250 Barkley, Ian Barkley, Patrick 230 Barksdale, Erin 180 Barksdale, Kristy 32,34, 106, 164, 180 Barndt, Geoffrey 198, 230 Barnes, Bonnie Barnes, Jack 230 Barnes, James Barnes, Tracy 230 Barnett, Elizabeth 216 Barnett, Henry Baron, Andrea Barron, Bradford Bartholomew, Brett 164 Bartley, Kevin 216 Barton, Cynthia 164, 215 Barton,Jeanne 108, 230 Baseball, Junior Varsity 148 Baseball, Varsity 146 Basketball, Boys, Junior Varsity 148 Basketball, Boys, Varsity 144 Basketball, Girls' Junior Varsity 142 Basketball, Girls' Varsity 140 Bass, Anthony Bass, Tammie 216 Bassett, Andrea 230 Batchelder, Bret 23, 32, 38, 164, 201 Batchelder, Dana 36, 216 Battle, Elizabeth 107 Battle, James Where? Batts, Donald Ray Batts, Christy 164 Baughan, Heather Ann Baumgart, Hannskillian Bazemore, Daphne 230 Beamon, Albert Beard, Darrius Beard, Dawn 230 Beasley, Brian Beasley, Jennifer 230 Beasley, Karen 216 Beaty, William 164 Beck, Brian 164 Becker, Kathleen 247, 253 Beck, Lee James 14, 164 Becoat, Christopher 216 Beezley, Mark 127, 164 Bell, Allison 216 Bell, Caroline Bell, Catherine 23, 164 Bell, Charles 28, 164 Bell, Katherine 164 Bellflower, Michael 216 Bencke, Kristina 230 Bender, Christopher 144 Bennett, Cliff 230 Benoit, Melissa 216 Benson, Bill 284 Benton, Thomas 230 Berenson, Heidi 136, 164 Berenson, James 108, 134, li L 216 7 Berger, Christine 5 Bernhard, Barbara 180 i Bernhard, Christian 180, . 230 Bernhard, Harold Bernstein, Beth 216 A Bernstein, Marci 118, 164, 201, 221 A Berry, Lorenzo 34 Bianchi, Lisa 164 Bianchi, Michael 216 Biathrow, Amy Bickley, Martha 230 1 Bill, Mr. 230 7 Bird, Juliana 230 Cheek Bird, Thomas 230 Bishop, Amy 80, 164 Bishop, Erin 230 Black, Alan 164 Black, Christopher Black, Esley 164 Black, Mark 216 Blackman, Karen Blackwell, David Blalock, Catherine 136, 216 Bland, Eric 230 Bland, Otis 230 Blanton, Krista 230 Blanton, Tamara 230 Blue, Tamiko Boatwright, Christina Bobbit, Douglas Bobitt, Tony Bock, Hunter Bodenhagen, Mark 230 Bogart, jason 216 Boggs, Shelley Boggs, Stacie Bolch, Jonathan 32 Boles, Micheal 26, 27, 216 Bolton, Richard 230 Bonaparte, Wilbert Bond, Arlinda Boney, Katherine 180 Bonito, Victor 231 Bono, Barbara 180 Bono, John 216 Boone,Jennifer 33, 36, 216 Boone, john Bots, Paula Botjer, Peter 216 Bowen, Charlyne Boxley, Emily 216 Boyd, Claire 136 Boyd, Mark 164 Boyd, Stephen 108 Boyette, Virginia 231 Boykin, Gregory 164 Boykin, jimmy 10, 164 Boykin, Kathryn Bradsher, Eric 164 Bragg, Wayne 216 Brailsford, jamie Brain, Scott 231 Brantley, Larry Brantley, Robert Brantley, Vicki Braxton, jimmy Bray, Marshall 164 Breed, Sabrina 216 Brennan, Samantha 231 Brenner, Mark 18, 32, 34, 118, 164, 201 Brenner, Susan 231 Brewer, Curt 164, 197 Brewer, Sam Brewington, James 164 Brewington, Tanika 216 Brian, Scott Brian, Steven Brickhouse, Amy 106, 164 Bridger, Margaret 37, 133, 132, 216 Bridger, Robert 216 Bridger, Sloan 216 Briggs, Lisa Briggs, Margaret 35, 231 Brinley, Thomas 108, 180, 231 Briscoe, Derrick Britt, Lynn 164 Brock, Christopher Brodie, Kevin 216 Brooker, Lora 133 Brooks, Darlene Brooks, Shannon 65 Brooks, Thomas Broughton, Mary 164 Brouillard, Keith 231 Bullock, Melanie 216 Bunch, Wayman 232 Burchall, Susan 167 Burcher, Clotilde 250 Burke, Kim 232 Burkhart, Stephanie 24 Burnett, Daryl Burnett, Derek Burnette, Ricky 232 Burnette, Theadore 216 Burroughs, Marshall 155, 232 Burroughs, Peter Burton, Brian 143, 232 Burton, Ed 137, 167 Burton, Eddie 216 Burton, Kimberly Burton, Tonya 216 Brown, Andy 39, 118, 167 Brown, Darla 167 Brown, Diana Brown, Edward Brown, Ginger 231 Brown, Gregory Brown, jacquelyn 231 Brown, Kimberly 45, 216 Brown, Lisa 134, 225 Brown, Lucy Brown, Mary 30, 107 Brown, Matthew 86 Brown, Melissa 216 Brown, Michelle Brown Robert 107, 216 Brown Shannon 64, 210, 231 Brown Susan 231 Brown Tiffany 216 Brown Virgina Brown, Wallace Butler, Brooks 216 Butler Christopher Byuers, jon Byham, Kimberly 216 Bynum, Belinda 216 Byrd, Candi 108 Byrd, Daphney 216 Byrd, janita Byrum, Holly Carter, joey Carter, Lisa 108, 233 Carter, Rebecca 106, 118, 167, 185 Carter, Rosalind 216 Carter, Traci 168 Carver, Carol 168, 215 Carvso, Mary 233 Casey, Michael 125, 233 Casper, Kendall 233 Casteen, Charles 216 Casteen, William 233 Castelloe, Clifton 125, 216 Castelloe, Linda 18, 203 Castelloe, Thomas 157, 168 Cate, Tracy 65, 128, 203 Cauley, Bryan Caves, Thomas 109, 180, 203 Cella, Anne 233 Cella,john 15, 23, 84, 168 Challmers, Vincent 203 Champion, Katriva Chandler, Brian 233 Chandler, Jay Chaney, Brandon Chapman, Jon 100, 118, 168, 201 Chapman, Scott 1, 118 Chappell, Chris 108 Chappell, jess 168 Charlton, Lynn 233 Chavis, Pam 38, 168 Chavis, Wanda 203 Chavis, Xavier Clyde 143 Cahoon, ,, , ,,,, 216 Cald ard 2 7 Camp 106, 140, Cam ijlflf, Ashley 232 Cam lf, , Lisa 94, 118, 164, ",', , Campbell, 203, 233 Campbell, Virginia Cannady, Felicia Cannon, Martha Brownie, Andrew Brownce, Mark 232 Brueggeman, Steven 216 Bruner, Christopher 216 Brunson, Annette 232 Bryan, Laura 232 Bryant, jackie Bryant, Sheryl 232 Bryant, Steven 137 Bryant, Theresia Bryant, Timothy 216 Cao, I-Ian 216 Cao, I-Iaon 210 Capettes 229 Capps, Carey, Carlin, 167 Carlin, jim 167 Dennis 167, 209 Maureen 32, 35, Michael 12 7 Carlson, Chantal 203 Carlson, Peter 167 Carlson, Sarah 115, 203 Cheek, Troy 233 Cheeks, Kirby 203 Cheerleading 138 Chereny, Meg 65, 107, 168 Chereny, Patrick Cherry, Wynn 118 Chew, Tim 203 Chiavetta, Stephen Chicuto, Randy Childers, Cari 233 Cho, Anna 168 Choi, Young Buch, Anita 232 Buchanan, Timothy Buchanan, William 66, 115 Buck, Jody 167 Buckley, Marilyn Buckner, Tony Buffaloe, Vicky 167 Buhr, Markus 167 306-Index Carlyle, Jill Carpenter, Clifton 127, 216 Carr, Markham 64, 127, 167 Carraway, Mary 233 Carrington, Robert 203 Carrington, Shannon Carroll, Martha 233 Chrisp, Melanie 38, 168, 222 Chrisp, Tanya Chrisp, Tracy Chumura, Sean 233 Chunn, Gerrelyn 37, 203 Chunn, Tuan 108 Cicuto, Christine 168 Cicuto, Randy 233 Clark, Anju Clark, Chris 168 Clark, Mavis 233 Clark, Natalie 168 Clark, Lloyd 32, 39, 94, 100,157,166,168 Clement, Margaret Clifton, Benjamin 233 Cline, Lisa 233 Clougherty, john 36, 146 Clougherty, Timothy 203 Cochran, Joanna 153, 203 Cochran, jon 168 Coffey, Caroline 203 Coggins, Linda 168, 189 Coidan, Eric Coker, Che Colbert, William Coleman, Dyan 56 College Mail 166 Collins, Shonda 203 Collins, Stephanie 37 Collinsworth, Tommy 168 Conely, Kara 233 Connell, Heather 233 Connell, James 233 Conner, Clinton Conrad, Chan 34, 38, 168 Conrad, Stephen 233 Constantino, David 137, 168 Conway, Stephen 127, 168 Cook, Tamotha 80 Cook, Thomas Cooke, Dennis 203 Cooley, Sallee Cooper, jason Copeland, Coria 233 Coppedge, Henry Coppedge, Nigal Corey, jennifer Costello, Kimberly 233 Cotten, johnetta 203 Cotton, Valerie Cover, Kendra 26, 233 Cover, Mark 168 Cover, Micah 203 Covington, Charles Covington, Charmagne Covington, Renee Covington, Simmons 233 Cowling, Emily 56, 203 Cox, Lindsay 203, 218 Cox, Matthew 168 Crabtree, Brandy 233 Crabtree, Shannon Cramer, Brian Crampton, Beth 14, 38, 56, 133, 162, 168 Crane, Holly 203 Creasy, Sean Creasy, Shannon Creech, Lawrence 168 Creech, Zeke 108, 125, 126, 217 Crenshaw, Lisa 203 Cress, Deane 203 Crews, Chanda 233 Crickmar, Glenn 203 Crocker, Robert 124 Crone, Allen 137, 168 Crooks, Amy 107 Cross Country 130 Crowder, Alfred Crowder, Sylvia 249 Cruikshank, Scott 125, 233 Crump, Harold Crump, Thomaxine Crumpler, Richard 168 Culberson, jennifer 233 Cummings, Kevin 32, 168 Cummings, Thomas 203 Cunningham, Shawn 203 Curlee, Michael 108, 203 Curran, Meghan 177 Curran, Shaney Currie, Chris 14, 23, 80, 171 Currin, Phillip 171 Curry, Miko 171 Curtis, Donna 210 Curtis, Rose Cuss, Laucie 203 Cuthrell, Robin 203, 218 Dail ' Dail, i 171 . Dailey, th 204 - Dale, 1 istopher 20 Dalton elly Daniel alter 233 Daniel enyetta 37 4 Dare, N anie Das g- , . 1 04 Dassinger, Timothy 204 Daughtry, Kelly 32, 106, 118, 204 Daughtry, Dana 15, 118, 204 Daves, Dana Davidson, Michael 171 Davis Andrew 146, 204 Davis Cassandra Davis Charles 233 Davis Deanna 108 Davis Davis Diana Eric 2 3 3 Davis Ernest 108, 233 Davis Jennifer 108, 233 Davis joely Davis Karen Davis Mary 249 Davis Pamela 37, 133, 204 Davis, Regina 171 Davis, Scotty Deal, Earl 215 Deal, Margaret 171, 180 Dean, Howard 156 Deangelis,john 10, 14, 69, 171 Dearborn, Susan 180 Debank, Derek 171 Debnam, Joyce 204 Debnam, Kermit Deboskey, David 171 Degrand, Alexander Degumba, Susan 180 Dekarske, Robert Dekarske, Susan Delozier, Daniel Dembicks, jill 14, 23, 30, 34, 69, 171 Dembicks, Tyler 204 Denmark, Brooks 108, 233 Denning, Anthony Denson, Matthew DeRosset, Bellamy 37, 127 Desha, Cristen 233 Detention Hall 206 Devault, Michael Devone, Gary Devone, Reginald Devone, Wanda 233 'Devos, Michael Dewar, jeffrey 137, 233 Dewid, Traci 204 Dickerson, Diane 140, 204 Dickinson, Michael 37, 86, 118, 157, 218 Dill, Amanda Dillard, Larry Dillon, David 233 Dillon, Penn 106, 107, 171 Dingman, Lisa 32, 171, 193 Divine, Christopher Dixon, jane Dixon, Shannon 204 Dixon, Traci 108 Dockery, Virginia 233 Dodd, Christopher 233, 239 Dodd, William 233 Doggett, jane 233 Dolen, Mona Donadio, Andrew 14, 86, 110, 204 Donaldson, Leslie Donochod, Christian 233 Donochod, Daniel Dooley, Christopher 204 Dougherty, Daniel Doughty, Audra Doves, Drew 204 Dow, Carrie 108 Downey, jennifer Dubay, Nicole 204 Duckett, Lisa 233 Duke, Bill 125 Duke, Charlotte E f 1 l I i l l 2 1 E i 5 E s 5 i 1 1 2 3 A 3 Q 1 i l E R i l I i 3 i i 1 i 5 1 L 2 i E i E 1 I Q Q Duke, William Dula, Walter 204 Duncan, Hillman 204 Duncan, William 109, 204 Dunemann, Kimberly 204 Dunlop, jennifer 18, 204 Dunn, Danielle 108, 233 Dunn, Darian 234 Dunn, Demetrius Dunn, Edward Dunn, Keysha 172 Dunn, Kristy 140, 141, 172 Dunn, Bob 84, 233 Dunn, Tonya Dunston, Loretha Dunston, Richard Dunston, Sarah Dunston, Stephanie 204 Dupree, Christopher 204 Durden, Carrie Durmaz, Filiz 234 Dydula, Joseph Dzuba, Tanya 172, 209 Eagles 'r in' Earle, r Easley, J s Eastman, queli Eatman, Echols, ndra 34 Edgerton 'eth Edmends Elizab 204 Edwa , Edwards, Cindy 172 Edwards, Maria 204 Edwards, Matthew 127, 204 Edwards, Nathaniel Edwards, Patricia 133, 234 Sarah Edwards, Eggleston, Ben 109, 234 Eidson, Todd Eiswirth, Ricky 28, 172 Elections Committee 94 El-Kammash, Nader Elguera, Tresa 82, 118, 172, 221, 284 Eli, Michael 172 Eliopoulos, Cresto Ellers, Andrea 172 Elliason, Christina Ellington, julie 234 Ellington, Margaret 234 Ellington, Will 150, 172 Elliott, David jr. 204 Elliott, David 204 Elliott, Patrick 234 Elliotte, Melissa Ellis, Donald Ellis, Katherine 32, 128, 129, 140, 204 Index 307 Gardner, Kimberly Ellis, Rodney 124, 254 Ellison, Tina 254 Ellison, Tom 254 Ellwanger, Elizabeth 204 Emergency Preparedness Committee 110 Emory, Kristin 254 Emory, Melissa 204 Emory, Thomas 204 Emrich, john 204 Enders, Hans 107, 109, 172 Enders, Nicholas 108, 109, 254 English, Alphonzo English, Andrea 140, 204 English, Charles 122 English, Danny 254 English, Dena Ennis, Connie Ennis, lvey 254 Ennis, Shelton 204 Enrico, Nicole 254 Ervin, Daria 54, 172 Esposito, Doug 204 Estes, Andy 172, 201 Ettridge, Liane Eubanks, jerry Eure, Hadley 106, 107 Eury, Faith Evans, Angelique 172 Evans, Barry 172 Evans, Bret 204 Evans, james Evans, Lorin 254 Evans, Norman 172 Evenson, David 204, 245 Exchange Students 178 Executive Cabinet 84 Exum, Mary Exum, Steve 118, 204 Eyerman, jill 254 Fabiangm. 213 25 Fairweath eit 4, 220 Fairweath Robert 5 Falcone, 1 180 F ansler, ory 2 4 Farmer, 25, 58, 86, .,,,, , , 204 Farr, jennifer 254 Farrar, Sabrina 220 Farrington, Glenda Faucette, Doug 155, 204 Faucette, Mathew 148, 254 Faulk, Marilyn 254 Faust, John 220 Eederici, Tamara 108, 254 Feezor, Elizabeth 254 Feldman, Andy 172 308 Index Felton, Andy 172 Felton, Ross Fennell, Andrea Fennell, Sharon Fenton, Katrina 204 Ferdon, Lucy 14, 204 Ferdon, Sally 254 Ferguson, Lauren Ferrell, Derrick Ferrell, Glestesa Ferrell, Trace 125, 220, 254 Ferrell, Mary Hampton 5 Ferrell, Stephanie 172 Ferrell, Tracey 220 Ferris, Leigh 118, 175 Few, Jessica 128, 254 Fields, Christi 254 Finger, Anthony 220 Fischbach, Linda 175 Fisher, Brandy 254 Fisher, Linda 118, 175, 221 Fiske, Suzanne 220 Fitzgerald, David 204 Fleming, Patrick 220 Fleming, Robin 220 Flemming, Rhoderick 204 Flourndy, Lydene 220 Flowers, james Floyd, john Foldesi, Christopher 204 Folken, julia 175 Fong, Kin Wu 204 Fonville, Anna Dunn 204 Football, junior Varsity 124 Football, Varsity 122, 125 Forbes, Nathaniel Forte, Jennifer Forte, Stormie 142, 220 Foster, Alonza Foster, Avery Foster, Marcia Foulkrod, Mark 175 Foulkrod, Alin 18, 57, 204, 225 Fountain, Reed 124, 220 Fowler, Lynda 156, 220 Fowler, Wayne 204 Fowlkes, Kimberly 204 Francis, Meghan 204 Franklin, Alyssa Franklin, Kathleen 175 Franklin, Leslie 175 Frazier, Rosalyn 220 Frederick, Peter 175 Freeman, Colby 204 Freeman, Duff 204 Freeman, Rodney Freer, Mary Freezor, Beth 108 Friberg, Karen 204 Frye, Ashley 254 Frye, Caroline 26, 28, 175 Q 5 i 5 i 1 2 Q 1 S s i S 1 E v 1 1 S i 1 i Q E E 1 i 1 s 1 e 5 f 3 1 3 Fulbright, Cynthia 204 Fuller, Alice Fuller, Deborah 204 - Fuller, Jennifer 107, 204 Funderburk, Bennett 204 Funderburk, Richard 254 Fuqua, Dean 175 Fuqua, Catherine 220 Fuquay, Michelle 157, 254 Furst, Cassandra Futrell, Leigh 19, 128, 204 Gaddy, Gaff ichael Curtis 220 5 David G her , Pat 11' jack C, Garcia, Gardner, Steve 218 Garner, Joseph 254 Garland, Cheala 57 Garloff, Mark 175 Garloff, Rick 175 Garmhausen, john Garr, Meredith 175 Garrabrant, Will 254 Gavin, Leigh 108 Gay, Cynthia 204, 218 Gay, Donna Gay, Kristin 218 Gay, Pamela Gay, Vonda 204 Gerald, Kimberly 220 Gerald, Tabori 254 Gerardi, Anthony 175 Geremina, Michele 220 Gerig, Alison 254 Gernon, Amy 206 Gervin, Delma Gessner, Patricia 180, 206 Gibbs, jennifer 175, 180 Gibson, Julie 220 Gibson, Kelli 206 Giersch, Christine 175 Gilbert, Angela 254 Gill, Yvonne Gilliard, Christopher Gilmore, Bobby Gilmore, Crystal 206 Gilmore, Matthew 175 Ginger, William 206 Gist, Patricia Gjersten, Eric 125, 254 Glenn, Karen 220 Glenn, Krystal 108 Glick, Julie 220 Glover, Victor 52 Gockel, Elizabeth Goodard, Troy Godwin, Worth 206 Golf 156 Gomes, Angela 109 Goodman, Cornelius Goodman, Jefrey Goodman, Vincent 206 Goodson, Bridget 254 Goodson, Claire 206 Goodwin, Denise 206 Gore, Nicole 220 Gorlesky, Joseph 220 Goss, Robin 64, 155, 220 Gossman, Marlayna Goto, Takaaki 175 Gould,jeremy 148, 220 Grady, Henry 254 Graham, Chris 254 Graham, Horace Graham, James 148, 220 Kelly Graham, Graham, Kelvin 206 Graham, Meredith 206 Gramhausen, John 254 Grainger, Joseph 148, 220 Granger, David 254 Grant, Richard 220 Graves, Kathryn 175 Gray, Harry 206, 254 Green, Alison 155, 220 Green, Clark 150, 175 Green, jason 254 Green, Johanna 206 Gregory, Charlotte 108, 206 Gregory, Jessica 220 Gregory, Matthew 220 Grennes, Daniel 255 Gregory, Walter 206 Gregory, Tonya 254 Griffies, Don 27, 108, 109 Griffin, Melissa 255 Griffin, Meredith 255 Griffin, Tripp 255 Griggs, Oris 220 Grimsly, julie 246 Grimsly, Mary 175 Grines, Travis 206 Gros-Pironi, Barabara 255 Grissom, Ural 248 Grissom, Randy 108, 126, 255 Grossman, Marlayna 206, 220 Growney, john 206 Gruber, Robert 220 Guillory, Kristen 206 Gulick, Gregory 206 Gunter, Steve 28, 64, 250, 256 Gupta, Angela 255 Guthrie, Sharon 206 Gutierrez, Candice 206 Gutierrez, Ruben 235 Gutkin, Emilia 235 Gymnastics 136 H A -f ionne 1 Hac , Wilbert ',: Hac y, Sheral Had 'mee 130, Had ' .. ""..'., 1" Had Sara 220, -I 5, Ha d, Robert Ha' ' ene 36 ','Q .O ai se assie, A ra a " Harris Harris Harris Harris Harris Harris Harris Mary 149, 222 Molly Pamela 236 Robert Scotty 157 Stephen 207 Z Thresa 207 Harris, Thurston 236 Harris, Timothy 236 Harris, Tracie 236 Harris, Valeria Harris, Vida 237 Harris, Willie Harrison, Cerranz Hartzog, Henry 207 Hollis, Kendella Haire ,Jodi 18, 19, 30, 207 Hall, Anthony Hall, Carolyn Hall, Cedric 220 Hall, Christopher 108, 207 Hall, Demosha 235 Hall, Gavin 108, 109, 207 Hall, Stephanie 235 Hall, Terrance 207 Hall, Tiffany 220 Halsell, Yolanda Hamilton, Jessica 236 Hamilton, Julie 236 Hamilton, Lachandra 236 Hamilton, Marshall 254, 250 Hamilton, Matthew 207 Hamilton, Wesley 207 Hamlet, Jomo 220 Hammon, Annalee Hammon, Gordon Hampton, Christopher 108, 236 Hamptonb, Kirk 131 Hand, Ashley 220 Hankinson, Nathaniel 220 Hansen, Gary Hardesty, Frank 109, 180, 220 Harres, Joey 108 Harrell, David 109, 207 Harris, Amanda 108 Harris Andrea 236 Harrison, Patrick 207 Harrison, Roderick 237 Harry, Craig Hart, Meredith 133, 222 Hartpence, Kenneth 207, 237 Hatch, Adam 237 Hauser, Kim 18, 37, 207 Hawfield, James 207 Hawks, Jennifer 207 Hayes, Alton 237 Hayes, Darlene 207 Hayes, Sheldon 237 Haynes, Crystal 222 Haywood, Charles Hazouri, Sharon 246 Head, Darryl 237 Head, David 36, 37, 207 Hecker, Markus 207 Hedre, Jonas Hemby, Erika Hemby, Larhonda 36, 237 Henderson, Lorraine Hendrix, Beth Henly, Morisseau 237 Henrikson, Brett 125, 148, 237 Henry, Christopher 207 Hensley, Charles 222 Hensley, Kristi 237 Herbert, Sarah 237 Herget, Casey 26, 34, 94 Herget, Richard 237 Herring, Melissa 100 Hester, Amber 237 Hicks, Alyson Hicks, Brent Hicks, Dewey Hicks, Edward L. 151 Hicks, Edward V. Hicks, Tyrome 237 High, Ernest Harris Angela 108, 220 Harris Aundrea 236 Harris Barian 207 Harris Carla Harris, Christy 220 Harris, Debbie 142, 149 Harris Donna 236 Harris Grace 207 Harris Gray Harris, James 207 Harris, Jamie 222 Harris, John Harris, Kendall 14, 19, 107, 207 Harris, Kenneth 236 Harris, Kimberly 38 High, Travis 237 Highsmith, Lee 18, 84, 176 Highsmith, Elizabeth 222 Hill, Charlotte 222 Hill, Alan 108 Hill, James 107, 222 Hill, Robert 207 Hill, Yolanda Hilliard, Mary 222 Hilpert, Mark 222 Hinnant, Melissa 207 Hinton, David Hinton, Jeff 108, 207 Hinton, Juan Hinton, Kerwyn 37, 222 Hinton, Lavette 237 Hinton, Lee 137, 176, 180 Hinton, Mark Hinton, Yolanda Hiott, Ann 207 Hite, Mark 222 Hoag, Peter 237 Hoang, Kim 223 Hobbs, Tracy Hobby, Chris Hobson, Ann 207 Hobson, Frances 176 Hodge, Michelle 23, 176 Hodgson, Cal 144, 207, 226 Hodnett, Karen 223 Hoffman, Jennifer 108, 223 Hoffmann, Karl 237 Hoffmann, Kelly 237 Hoffman, Lynn Hoffmann, Todd 237 Hoffmann, Tweed 79, 176 1 Hoffstedder, Kristie 237 Hogan, Louise 176 Hokanson, Karl 207 Hokanson, Kirsten 237 Holden, Brian 237 Holden, Marie 207 Holder, Brian 207 Holder, William 207 Holkup, Sandra 207 Holland, Camille 207 Holland, Derek 37, 176, 207 Holland, Graham 176 Hollard, Derek 108 Holler, Gregory 237 Holliday, Alan 179 Holliday, Deborah 149, 237 Holloway, Jerry 137, 223 Holmes, Brianna 207 Holmes, Beth 223 Holmes, John 207 Holmes, Selena 237 Holroyd, Claire 128, 237 Holshouser, Susan 237 Holt, Michele 207 Homecoming 20-23 Honor Society 100 Hooker, Heather 237 Horstmann, Denise 223 Horton, Wayne 207 Horton, Karla 237 Horton, Langston 223 Hospitality Committee 90 House and Grounds Committee 110 Houston, Miranda Houston, Tammy 237 Howard, Chris 237 Howard, Michael 237 Howard, Laronica Howell, Anthony 207 Hoyt, Matt 223 Hubbard, Alice 142, 237 Hubbard, Will 207 Hudgens, Jeffrey 203 Hudson, Jonathan 237 Huggins, Jennifer Hughes, Teresa Hume, Eric 237 Humphrey, David 237 Hunt, Kemp 10, 39, 144, 179 Hunt, Melissa 207 Hunter, Hunter, Hunter Brad 246 Chester 207 Eleanor 207 Hunter: James 107, 179 Hunter, Malton 237 Hunter, Marcus 223 Hunter, Nichelle Hunter, Renita 86, 179, 222 Hurst, Keisha Hyatt, Ann 108 Ide, Kathy 3 Ingram, K 237 Intramural 7 Isbell, Bec l, 179 Ives, Hop Jackson, B 9 Jackson, C ar 79 Jackson, Chri 9 Jackson, Jon Jackson, Mar Jackson, Mar Jackson, Mar . Jackson, Mic Jackson, Ray d ie 237 0,231 238 Jackso a Jackso my Jacobs, Thach Jacobs, Thomas 124, 137, 223 Jacobson, Brian 207 James, Andre 223 James, Kimberly Index 309 Leitrick, Nancy James, Montague 223 James, Wendy 237 Jankowitz, Marci Jarrett, Sara 223 Jarrett, Thomas Jaynes, Alonzo Jeanblanc, Jason 126, 237 Jefferson, Carla Jeffreys, Jerry 185, 238 Jeffreys, Joanne Jenik, Vanessa Jenkins, David 238 Jenkins, Jason 223 Jenkins, Kim 238 Jenkins Mary 238 Jewell, Dr. Richard 84 Jezik, David 179 Johns, Andre Johnson, Andrea Johnson, Ann Johnson, Cheryle 223 Johnson, Clark 109 Johnson, Clark 180 Johnson, Gina Johnson, Ivey 179 Johnson, James Johnson, James F. 238 Johnson, Jeana Johnson, Jeremy Johnson, Joshua 238 Johnson, Julie Johnson, Katheryn Johnson, Ken 37, 144 Johnson, Kimberly Johnson, Lawrence 223 Johnson, Melanie J. 223 Johnson, Melanie L. 238 Johnson, Nona 223 Johnson, Otha 179, 245 Johnson, Patrick 179 Johnson, Susan 223 Johnson, Timothy 179 Johnson, William 223 Johnston, Jennapher 64 Johnston, Neville 223 Johnstone, Amelia Jones, Alexander 238 Jones, Amy Jones, Andrew 238 Jones, Angela Jones, Anna Jones, Cheryl 238 Jones, Christopher 238 Jones, Christopher M. Jones, Donna Jones, Dottie 179 Jones, Elizabeth 23, 31 Jones, Jacqueline 179 Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones, a Julie Katherine Kim 2 3 8 Kimberly Malachi Roger Rosalie 238 Jones, Rosalind 162, 180 2 Jones, Shae 238 9 Jones, Shannon 223 Jones, Shernell Jones, Sherwood Jones, Stephen 180 Jones, Tracey I E E 2 Jordan, Deborah 180 S Jordan, Robert 180 Jordan, Shari 238 Jordan, Suzanne 18, 30, 225 Joseph, Jack 223 1 Joyce, Jenkie 180 2 Joyner, Julie 15, 115, 218, 1 228 Jurgens, Christopher 238 Jurkiewicz, Jeanette 180, 223 Jurovics, Nicole 238 3 iKapil Nar yan H J 1 i l I l 1 18037 23 Z Karn, the pg l E M11 l " 23 Keene ,i, ,J 6, 180 Julie A Kel 2 Q Kelley, Elizabeth 223 l Kellison, Todd lKelly, Justine 14, 180 1 Kemp, Leigh 180 2 Kennedy, Charles 28, 86 lKennedy, Katherine 106, 223 5 4 1 Kennedy, Laura Kennedy, Patrick 149 5 Kenny, Tammany 5 Kent, Lottie QKeown, Alex 144 1 Keravuori, Andrew 180 ,Kerr, Jill lKesler, Daniel 157 Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones Jason Jennifer 238 Jennifer E. 179 Jennie L. 118 Joseph 5 1 Q 3 , E 1 2 i 1 1 E 2 3 5 E E ! l i E 2 E Q Q i E 1 1 l 1 9 1 l ! Z l x 1 i l e l l a l l . l l 1 l l l 5 z l l l 5 i l King, Donna King Joseph 238 King Ronald 180 King Russell Kinney, Carmen 223 Kinney, Michael 180 Kirk, Karen Kirkman, Nathaniel Kirkman, Timothy 238 Kish, Karen Kleiner, Andy Kleiner, Francie 128, 223 Klish, Cypryan Knight, Christy Knight, Kellee 149, 223 Knight, Kelly Knox, Charles 223 Knox, Robby 180 Ko, Nancy 106, 180 Koehler, Bonnie 35, 180 Koger, Christine Koger, Jim Kornegay, Michael 180 Korte, Meg 180 Kotlas, Amelia Kral, Mike 24, 157 Krieger, Brad Kring, Jason 180 Kubeny, Shelley 180 Kupferman, Matthew Kurdian, Stephen Lack, h Lam Lambert, iff: llace 180 Lamm, T 'po. 238 222 f i ael 238 Lancaster evin 37 122, Lancaster Lane, Ke Laney. YV,- ,,,, iw, , rry 180 180 1 Lane, Teresa 180 Laney, Tom 118, 166, 180 Langley, Marty Langston, Robert Lasane, Keisha Latham, Trader 238 Law, Charles Law, Christopher 2 Lawrence, Daron 180 Lawrence, Devona Lawrence, Shannon 106, 180 lKesterson, Erin 238 ,Ketchie, Richard 124, 223 iLHWS, ROYCQ 52, 38, 180 lKiernan, Kelly 223 LaV1'h0h, Phillip 130 Kiefnan, Leach, DebOfah ,Kiker1dall, Kristi 223 Leach, Sharon 238 Kilgore, Joel Leden, Pamela gKilmartin, Bobby 223 LCC, Elizabeth 180 lKim, soo Hang 232, 238 Lee, Garland 238 5 Kincaid, Anne 188 2LeC, KCVHI 34, 38, l80, 183 Lee, Lativla Lee, Martha 223 Lee, Gregg 109, 166, 180, 230 Lee, Sherry 223 Lefort, Charlie 223 Lefort, Missy 36, 128, 238 Legge, Troy 127 LeGrand, Gordan 96, 127, 223 Leonard, David Leonard, Jeffrey 125, 224 Lepere, David 183 Lepere, Nathan 238 Lester, Andrew 15 Leveille, Joey 34, 108, 109 183, 230 Levi, Dayan 18, 183 Lewis, Cameron 238 Lewis, Dana Lewis, Dawn 223 Lewis, Larissa 118, 183 Lewis, Randy 118, 183, 197, 201 Lewis, Sara 183 Lewis, Steven 148, 224 Lewis, Sue May 183 Lightbourne, Trudy 224 Lightfoot, Kenneth 10, 79 Lightfoot, La Tresia Lilly, Steven Lima, Stig Lincoln, Stephanie Lindholm, Michelle 224 Lindholm, Raymond 238 Lindsay, Mark 180 Lindsay, Robert Lindsley, Bradley 238 Lineberger, Beth 250 Lingle, Philip 238 Littleton, Leah Littrell, Tim 183 Liu, Shuo-sen Liv, Robert 238 Livingston, Gary Lloyd, Connie 250 Lloyd, Danny 224 Lockehart, Beverly Lockemy, Christopher Locklear, Gary 238 Loftin, Jonathan Lokken, Asle 126, 127, 180 Long, Amy 128, 224 Long, Christopher 183 Long, Frederick 238 Long, Kimberly Long, Melissa 183 Lotz, Jonathan 18, 34, 144, 145 , Love, Carolyn Love, Jennifer 238 Love, Renee 183 McCallister, Calvin 239 Moore, Michael 241 aone, onica . Lovelace, Derrick 36, 238 Lovelace, John 224 Lovingood, Lara 30 Lozaw, Jennie 224 Lucas, Christopher 224 Lucas, Cleveland Lumsden, Danny 224 Lunch 210 Lundberg, Charles Lynch, Brian 36, 125, 238 Lynch, David 107, 183 Lynn, Aisa Lynn, Lori 86, 210, 218 Lynn, Pamela M A ichelle 183 athiel 183 " , Steve ' Mag s, ad 18 a 5, ' 'u 4 1 os 1 2 J Su 09 M do ex Mack Mac Mag Mai , Mai A . 1 1 , Q. , Maness, Kelly 238 Manifold, Brad 31 Manley, Callina 224 Manley, Sellina 108, 224 Manning, Howard 224 Markovsky, Steven 224 Marlin, Suzanne 106, 107, 184 Marsden, George 238 Marshall, Kelvin 184 Marshalls 91 McCall, Dana 7, 27, 109, ' 180, 184 l 1 Mays, Bryon 224 McAllister, Tim McArthur, Charles McBride, Vanessa 239 McCaffity, Beth 1 Mendenhawll, Sherry 30 E , McCann, Dana 224 McCann, John 239 5 McCann, Terry 224 , i Mocofiiiy, Robbie 14, 224 1 S 5 McCarthy, Ann 224 i I . McCallister, Kim 180, 184 McCallop, Gwendolin 224 1 E Q 5 5 i S Mochosooy, Anne 98, 230 3 2 3 McClain, Larry 239 5 s McClain, Lesha 96 5 i McClam, Alvin 3 McClellan, Adam 224 i McCloughy, Jodi 136, 239 1 McCloughy, Wendy 136, 1 184 3 f 1 3 McCluney, Amy 184 j Mehlich, Kim 106, 187 Meierer, Joseph 3 Mellage, Kelly Melton, Judi i Melton, Kim 187 Mera, Sandy Mercer, Holly 38, 136, 187 Meriwether, Kirstin 187 Merrick, Evi 106, 187 Merriweather, Monique 5 7, 86, 108, 187 Messner, Michael 38, 187 Metz, Cade 125, 240 Metz, Jean 187 Meyer, James Meyer, Laura Mezzanotte, Nancy Mial, April 118, 140, 141 Mickens, Cheannell 187 Miles, Janie 240 Miles, Hart 154, 187, 201 Miles, Randy Millar, Andrea 1 McConnell,Johnny 14, 18, , Millar, Janet 137 f 86 Millar, Leah 34, 35, 130, McCoy, Domonic 184, 222 , 187 5 McCracken, Frank 224 , Miller, Amy 128 1 MCCFHY, Dwight Q Miller, Brent 24, 187 McCreary, Jeff 1 McCullough, Mary 1 McDaniel, Joseph McDaniel, Will 239 McDowell, Margaret 224 McDowell, William 108, l Miller, Charles 157, 187 5 Miller, Janice Miller, Melissa Miller, Robert j Miller, Shannon fMiller Shelby Martin, Ben 239 Martin, Shane 184 Martin, Arthur 81 Martin, Deidre 109, 224 Martin, Wanda 239 Martin, Jacqueline 239 Martin, Lettie Martin, Michael 108 Martin, Michelle Mason, Randy Masonary 213 Massenburg, Malcolm Massenburg, McGregory 224 Massenburg, Roger Masterson, Robert 148 Matheson, Robert 125 Matlock, Andria 31, 184 Matt, Jacqueline 224 Matthews, Kelvin 224 Matrox, Ashley Mauldin, Courtney Maxwell, April Maxwell, Wendy 224 May, Mary 184 May, Wendy 118 Mayo, Felisha 224 109, 180, 184, 224 lMcDuffie, Christy 184 I McFadden, James 239 McGhee, Angela 239 iMcGill, Yolanda 32 1 McKay, James 239 iMcKenzie, Jodi 27, 32, 184, 201 lMcKinley, Patrick Mills, Laura 187 Q Milner, Noah Milton, Traci Misenheimer, Lynne 253 i Mitchell, Catherine 178, E 240 Mitchell, Marti 178, 187 Mitchell, Mellissa 187 Mitchener, Robert ' Mittelstaedt, Jackie 17, 34, , 187 iMizell, Kenneth lMizell, Meredith 240 Mock, Jeffrey 240 KMock, Timothy 108 lMcLachlan, James 108, 109, 126, 224 1McLamb, Michael ,McLean, Lisa lMcLeod, Michelle 240 lMcLeod, Theresa McMahan, Robert 240 McNair, Roberta :McNairy, Bill 32, 131, 184 McNally, Ayla 224 lMcNeil, Lena 224 pMcNeill, Eric McNeill, Lisa ,McWilliams, Kinsey Meares, Katherine 37, 232, , 240 lMedlin, Anthony Meece, Ollie 148, 240 iMeehan, Thomas 187 fMohr, Laura 108 iMolden, Sharon 1 Monast, Jonas lMonroe, Carolyn iMonroe, Shaka Montague, James ,Montague, Lavonne 240 iMooky, Shannon 240 gMooney, Michael iMoore, Allen 240 lMoore, Anthony 205 2Moore, Ashley 126, 127 5Moore Chad 241 1 1 1 3 2 1 5 S 1 Q 1 l 1 s 1 5 5 E 3 i l l I 1 l i 1 l 5 4 E 1 L 1 1 E i l 1 5 1 1 s i l 1 1 I i 3 i l 1 1 i 1 Moore, Christopher 187 Moore, Cynthia Moore, Dana Moore, Hiawatha Moore Hudson 205 Moore? John A. 126 Moore, John H. Moore, Moore, Moore, Sabine 34, 182, 187 Theodore 241 William Mordecai, Julian 187 Moreland, David Morgan, Morgan, Morgan, Morgan, Morgan, Allison 241 Tony David 127, 241 Dexter 127 Gwendolyn 187 Morgan, Jason Morgan, Morgan, Marc Shannon Morgan, Tony 187 Morisey, John 241 Morisseau, Henly Morris, 241 Morris, Morris, Morris, Morris, Charles 125, 148, Christy 241 Elizabeth Anne Lisa 241 Melissa Morrison, Anna Moss, Tara Muddiman, John Mullen, Leigh 241 Mullins, Donna 241 Mullins, Jacqueline 187 Munley, Patrick 241 Munoz, Soledad 241 Murdoch, Roscoe 249, 250 Murphy, Christopher Murphy, Jason Murray, Frederick 241 Murray, Kimberly Murray, Leslie Murrell, Karen 39 Murrell, Kevin 23, 49, 187 Muse, Michelle Myers, Jeanelle Myers, Juanton 187 p N i, Rita 18 4 Nard ulie 188 Nard ' a ' Narr , 128, 9 1 Nash, ben , Nayl Willia I Neal, hn 1Neal omas lNe am 7 INeely, Christine lNeely, Patrick lNe1son, John 188 Nelson, Lisa Nelson, Mike Nelson, Paul 188 Nemeth, Rosemarie Nemitz, Julia 133 Newkirk, Benjamin 241 Newkirk, Daniel Newman, Bridger 188 Newman, Cecelia News 24, 25 Newsome, Lee 241 Newsome, Thomas Newsome, Tom 253 Newton, Chris 188 Newton, Stephen Nicholls, Cullen Nichols, Michael Nichols, Rebekah 140 Nichols, Robert Nichols, Thomas 188 Nicholson, Barry Noah, Michaux Noland, Daniel 241 Noon, Scott 241 Norman, Bartley 239, 241 Nowell, Karen 188 Nowell, Laura 17, 23, 39, 86, 188 Nutrition 217 Nutt, jackie 250 Nuttle, Eugenia 188 Oakes, tti james O ich, Richard O i ich, Karyn O i , David 226 241 ,,,,,,i Olson, iiii Oneal, Ivan 23, 27, 188 Oneal, johnna Orander,Joseph 188 Orr, john 241 Orr, Katheryn Ostling, Susan Ostrander, Kirby Ott, jennifer 226 Otto, Stephen Outlaw, Jason 107, 291 Outward Bound 197 Overman, john Overton, Patrick 241 Owen, Chris Owens, Timothy 241 Padgett, Will Page, Laurie Pahl, Anna 226 5 S 1 1 5 2 1 Z 1 3 1 1 I 1 E i 5 i 1 1 1 1 E 5 E 5 ? S E 1 i 5 3 Z 1 z 3 2 S 1 1 E Q 1 i E S Paktiawal mad . 3111 - -3 .. 1 si, Pak tiawal raya Palko, Jo Palmer, Palumbo, in1HEi'291 Pantin, P 5226 Park, Tre, 41 Parkerf " ' m e 136, Parker, Felicia 34, 291 Parker, joseph 226 Parker, Nathan 241 Parks, Clarence Parramore, Lynn 106 5 Q i e 2 Q 241 1 s 3 Q 5 Parrish, sena 132, 133,291 Parrish, Tammy Parshall, Kyle 241 Parsons, Theodora 241 Partin, Eugenia 241 Partin, Katrina 241 Partin, Pamela Paschaloudis, Panos 205 Paschaloudis, Stratos 126, 127, 205 Pate, Katherine 226 Patel, Kalpanakumari 241 Pattee, Yvonne 241 Patterson, Raymond Patterson, Shawn Paulson, Glenn Pausharpe, Karen 241 Pavlic, Doug Payne, Erica 178, 291 Peace, Robert 241 Peacock, Anthony Pearce, David Pearce, Leamon Pearce, Leigh 226 Pearce, Scott 291 Peckham, Julie 226 Peebles, Crystal 291 Peebles, Dennis 10, 38, 122, 144, 145, 291 Peery, Shannon 291 Penny, Wayne 226 Percy, Ralph Pergeorelis, Sandra Perkins, Claire 226 Perkins, Clifton 227 Permar, Lisa Pernell, Paige 291 Perry, Jeremy 227 Perry, Darlene 227 Perry, Nikki 241 Perry, Raymond Perry, Kent 18, 291 Perry, Tiffany 241 Person, Marcia Peterkin, Victoria 235 Peterson, Amy 178, 203, E 291 2 E s i Peterson, Brian 291 Peterson, Eric 227 i E E 2 S 1 E Peterson, jason 227 Peterson, Kelsha Phan, Phuc 241 Pharr, Keri 227 Phelps, Renn 227 Phifer, jamie Philbrook, Scott 291 Philips, Jennie 241 Phillips, Jack 291 Phillips, Jakie 15, 23, 34, 118, 246, 291 Phillips, Jennifer 37, 136, 241 Philpot, Brian 215, 291 Pickard, Brad 227 Pickard, Steven Pierce, Shaun Pierce, Timothy 157 Pigott, Jeffery 241 Pipkin, Andy 32, 131 Piserchia, Felice Pit 201 Pittard, Lisa 241 Pittard, Ronald Pittillo, Wendy Pittman, Hope Pleasants, Kelly 31, 291 Podobinski, Alex Pointer, Renee 241 Pollard, Deanna 30, 291 Pollard, Stacy Pollard, Al Pollock, Ben 227, 241 Pollock, Michael 291 Poole, Patrick Porter, Margaret 37 Poston, Barbara 227 Potak, julie 241 Powder Puff 18, 19, 162 Powell, Frank Powell, james Powell, jennifer 291 Powell, Martina 107, 108, 227 Prairie, Kyle Preddy, Rodney Preston Lamont Preston? Sarah 241 5 6 Pretty, Ezard Pretty, Kevin 242 1 1 i i 1 1 5 i i 5 3 1 E 1 3 i 2 1 1 1 5 Price, Chesley 108, 242 Price, Elizabeth 109, 180 Price, Katherine 242 Pridgen, Irene Priest, Cathie Principal's Advisory Council 84 Pritchard, Meredith Pritchard, Michael Privette, Russell 191 Prygrocki, Cathy 191 Publications Committee 94 Pulley, Gwendolyn 191 Purdee, Tracy 242 Quav ce, Georg S.. - 3 Qu ance, james 1 Qu of Hearts 34- Tonya 191 if bram 1 ? ,,,,, -W ,,.. W ,W,,,,,,-,2,,.,,, FE 81 1 +1 Bgg-W 6 ,Hg Racey, Derick 118, 203, Radfor lizaB3 Radford 'm 2 gag1j1Hf ? f7 Raines, rvirrg g l Raines, 1.5 31 , v 1, . Ralei th C 1 3 11 ,209 Ramey, Richard 14, 242 Ramirez, Mary Ramseur, Robert 180 Rand, Frederick 242 Randolph, Mark 191 Randolph, Michael Randolph, Sean 227 Ransdell, Edward 242 Rassette, James 227 Rassette, Mary 185 Rastelli, Matthew 148, 227 Ratliff, Dane Rafliff, Phil 249, 250 Rawat, Kerima 227 Ray, Heavenly Ray, Marsh Ray, Mary Rayborn, Khydron 227 Raynor, Sara 180 Reade, Faye 227 Reade, Shirley Reed, Banning Reed, Christine 227 Reep, Laura 227 Reese, Jimmy 242 Reese, johnny 191 Reeves, Adam 242 Reeves, Karen Regan, Sean Rehnberg, Jason 242 Reibel, jeffrey Reichstetter, Thomas 109, 180, 292 Reid, Jonathan 227 Reid, Margaret Reid, J.R. 254 Reiter, Laura 133 + i Renfrow, Veda 106 Renner, Richard 242 Richardson Reville, Stephen Rexroad, Kimberly Reynolds, Jason Rhee, Suk 107 Rhem, Christiel 242 Rhew, Beatrice 242 Rice, Kendall Rich, Christy Richards, Tara Richardson Richardson Richardson, , Bobby 292 , Crystal 292 Demetria 229 i ,Evan 108, 242 Ruebesam, Kara 242 Ruggles, Cristin 107, 156, 227 Ruggles, Leigh 242 Ruggles, Michael Runyon, Scott Rusher, Frederick 145, 227 Rusher, Rusher, Russell, Russler, Pamela Peter 242 Clarke 242 Sue 227 Richardson, Jeffrey 98 Richardson, Stacy 242 Richardson, Stephanie 227 Richmond, Karen 292 Richmond, Sharon 292 Ridge, Jeffrey Rinne, Laura 14, 54, 140, 292 Ripple, Stephanie Risley,James 126, 227 SADD 115 it..-. .. . a 1 Sadie Sadler, 24 ' Salem, Salgado R IQZ l Salgado Samuels Sanchez 292 hristop 157 l as P , Rom 7 vi 8 9 :43ag,T'f' ' Sanders, Chaunte 227 ,M 9, 180, Risley, Renelle 54, 128, 292 Rivers, Susan Roberson, John 242 Roberson, Rob Roberts, Daniel 227 Roberts, Lisa Roberts, Michelle 54, 292 Roberts, Suzy 180 Robertson, Felicia 292 Robertson, Jeff 108 Robertson, Jonathan Robertson, Todd 242 Robinson Alisha Robinson, Anthony Robinson, Gwendolyn 227 Robinson, Jerome Robinson, Jimmie Robinson, John Robinson, Meredith Robinson, Plimpton Robinson, Tracie Robinson William Sanders, Joel Sanders, John 227 Sanders, Kevin 227 Sanders, Lois 242 Sanders, Racquel 128, 242 Sanders, Steven Sanders, Todd 292 Sanderson, Alan 292 Sanderson, Parke Sarantos, James 210 Sasser, Daryl Satterfield, Carson 128, 292 Satterfield, Bart 242 Satterfield, William Savage, James 227 Savitt, Joel 126, 227 Sbaiti, Tarek Scandalios, Nikki 108, 227 Scarboro, Lynne 242 Schmitz, Donna 227 Schnitzler, Guy Schroeder, Benjamin Schultz, Thekla Rodgers, Teresa 227 Rodman, Jennifer Roe, Thomas Roebuck, John 227 Rogers, Larisa 242 Rogers, Tracey Roll, Ashlee 242 Roseberry, Robin 51, 227 Ross, Chadwick 242 Rouse, Angela 292 Rouse, Christopher Rowland, Joseph 157, 292 Rowland, Maylon 58, 151 Rowland, Peter 157, 227 Royall, Andrew Rudder, John 240, 249 Rudolph, Laura Schwall, Helen 250 Schwartz, Karin Scott, Anthony Scott, Bruce Scott, Hunter 292 Scott, Jennifer 295 Scott, Joanna 227 Scott, Melissa Scott, Raceal 227 Scott, Sally 155 Scott, Tyrone Scruggs, Marcus 127, 255 Sealey, Robert 107, 148 Sears, Thomas 242 Seeley, Traci 227 Selby, Willie 295 Selden, Ann 242 Selden, McClain 86, 107, 1 18 Self, Sally 227 Sellers, Nicole 242 Seltmann, Heinz 227 Semunegus, Zema 295 Serracin, Danitza 295 Serracin, Shellma Serxner, Jonathan 295 Sexton, Diana Sexton, Jason 227 Sexton, Reggie 228 Shaff, Christopher Shamel, Christopher 228 Sharer, Robert 108 Sharp, John 242 Shaw, Catherine 228 Shaw, Beth 154, 155, 295 Shaw, Jason 228 Shaw, Mary 54, 84, 166, 178, 295 Shaw, Michael Shekita, Melanie 242 Shepard, Carla 57, 228 Sheperd, Christopher Sheperd, Corey Shepard, Scott 295 Shields, Miguel Shimmel, Beth Shippey, Ford 295 Shire, Roy Shirey, Kenna 242 Shirey, Stewart 226, 295 Shirey, Will 242 Shuffler, Robert Shuler, Phillip Shuler, Steven 228 Shultz, Thelka 128 Shutt, John Eric 295 Sides, Benjamin Sidney, Tony Signal, Timothy 242 Sikes, Angela 115, 295 Sikes, Foster Sikes, Marianne 295 Simmons, Angela R. 128, 151, 228 Simmons, Angela Y. 228 Simmons, Nicole 52, 56, 218 Simmons, Scott 228 Simon, Eric Simpkins, Patrick 148, 242 Simpson, Ian Simpson, Nancy Simpson, Shaun 228 Sims, Steva 295 Singer, Anna 228 Singletary, Gwen 228 Singleton, Hollis 242 Singleton, Rob Singleton, Shannon 228 Sinnema, Daniel Sinor, Scott Sisson, Debbie 226 Skarin, Luke Skea, Kingsley Skinner, Penny 156 Slagle, Christopher Smallwood, Sheri 228 Smart, Daniel Smisson, Sally 106, 250 Smith, Alphonzo Smith, Andre Smith, Angela Smith, Becky 228 Smith, Billy 228 Smith, Caleb 295 Smith, Catherine H. Smith, Catherine L. Smith, De 118, 221 Smith, Edward 228 Smith, Gordon 109, 242 Smith, Gregory Smith,Jason 14, 25, 59, 295 Smith, Jeff 78, 144 Smith, Kathleen 228 Smith, Matthew 242 Smith, Micah Smith, Michael 52, 144 Smith, Michael 122, 242 Smith, Ray 201, 295 Smith, Rebekah Smith, Roger 24, 50, 86, 295 Smith, Sondra 108, 292 Smith, Sonya 228 Smith, Tammy Smith, Tara 242 Smith, Timothy 108, 228 Smith, Tina 242 Smithson, Mike Snelling, Jacquline 228 Snyder, Julee 108, 242 Snyder, Nancy 15, 118 Soccer, Boys, Varsity 126 Soccer, Boys,J.V. 125 Soccer, Girls 152 Softball 149 Solomon, Kim 106, 292 Solomon, Sara 106, 205, 292 Sommer, Andrea 292 Sommerville, Helen 250 Soward, Jana 228 Sparboe, Julie 166, 292 Sparrow, Elizabeth 108 Sparrow, Virginia 57, 242 Spears, Darlene 245 Spears, Martha 245 Special Projects Committee 94 Speer, Jill Speer, Tracie Spence, Bertha 228 Tutt, Michael Spence, Lara Spence, Pamela Spence, Ray 292 Spence, Tajiauna Spence, Thomas 228 Spence, Tony Spencer, James 228 Spencer, Kenneth 228 Spencer, Tracy 193, 292 Sperduti, Michele Spivey, Steve 133, 137 Spooner, Courtney Spring Break 30 Spruill, Trevis 243 Spry, Russell Stafford,judi 196 Stage Crew 110 Stahel, Anne 180 Stahel, Pete 166, 196 Stallings, Tracey Stallings, Verlinda 108 Stancil, Brenda 196 Stancil, Marietta 228 Stanley, Connie 196 Starling, Clyde Starling, Kelly Starling, Rodney 228 Staten, Lesea 243 Steele, Devin 150, 196 Steele, Jason 18, 125, 228 Stenberg, Alyssa Stephens, Kimberly 243 Stephens, Michael Stephenson, Christopher Stephenson, David Stephenson, Gordon 24, 26, 196 Stephenson, Harriet 39, E 1 3 Q 5 Q E 2 1 1 i 5 Q 1 3 3 Q E i 1 r 2 i 1 1 Stoutt, Missy 118, 196 Stratford, Angela Street, Rico 243 Stuart, Kelly 243 Stuch, Rebecca Sullivan, Kevin 244 Sulzen, Kathleen 228 Surles, Larry Surles, Pearlie 23, 196 Swaringen, Michael Swearingen, Nathaniel Sweatland, Aimee 228 Swinarski, Cindy 244 Swimming 134 Szlaius, Suzanne 128, 129, 153, 162, 189, 196 Stephenson, Renee 243 Stevens, jerada Stevens Michael 148 Stevens, Terrance Stevens, Todd 243 Stewart, Antoinette 196, 222 Stewart, Benjamin 228 Stewart, Kellie 243 Stewart, Maggie 243 Still, Rhonda Still, Thomas Stiteler, Andrew 228 Stiteler, jennifer Stitzinger, Ernest 243 Stitzinger, Kerry Stokes, Dianne Stokes, Tyrone Stonaker, Tracy Stone, Sandra Stone, Sarah 1 Tallm - 1 ,.,,., ' rttt 1 Tayb 229 Taylor, Andr ',,i' 4 1 Taylor, 1 Taylor, 196 1 TaVlor, Jenni 1 Taylor, Johnvf iii' 228 1 Taylor, M ' ""' ' 228 1 Taylor, Melissa 244 Taylor, Michael 228, 244 Taylor, Parker Taylor, Roderick 228 Taylor, Shannon 196 1 Taynton, jennifer 244 Q Teagle, Christopher Teague, Gregg 228 1 Teague, Robert Teasley, Vasseria 228 1 Tecnical Support Crew 110 Tehrani, Shadi 244 Teitrick, Nancy 228 I Telfair, Kimberly 228 Tenai, Kimberly 196 Teng, Peggy 1 Tennis, Boys 154 Tennis, Girls 132 1 Terdik, Christopher 196 ' Terdik, Marcus 228 Terrell, Bernard 37, 78, 144, 145 Terrell, Catrina Terrell, Keltina Terry, Ivan Terry, Laura Tess, Amy 228 i Tharpe, Constance 228 Thiede, Angela 1 Thigpen, Kimberly 178, 196 Thomas, Ajaratu 196 Thomas, Anthony Thomas, Charlie Thomas, Chris 244 Thomas, Scott Thomas, Eric Thomas, Jennie 228 Thomas, jennifer 228 Thomas, Leroy Thomas, Melissa 228 Thomas, Scott 196 Thomasson, jennifer 228 Thomasson, Kristen 180, 196 Thompson, Ashley 37, 228 Thompson, Ingrid Thompson, Jimmie Thompson, Mansah Thompson, Nathan 228 Thompson, Phillip 244 Thompson, Theon Thompson, Tony 228 Thompson, Yolanda 196 Thornburg, Lee 122 Thornton, Dottie 108 Thorpe, Doritha Thorpe, Lori 228 Thorpe, Nicole Thorpe, Stephanie Thorpe, Toweena Tierney, Sarah 136 Tillery, Emmanuel Tinsley, Latanya 229 Tipps, Rotonya Titchener, Katie 244 Tittle, Laurinal Tolson, Susan 228 Tomlinson, Christopher Torrence, Brian 244 Torrence, Clifford 199 Torrence, Stuart Townshend, Peter 1 Track 150 Tracy, Erin 30, 31, 107, 228 Trenner, Kevin 228 Trest, Amelia Tevathan, Henry 122 Tripp, james 209 Troan, john 244 Trusty, Adam 228 Tucker, Kristi 228 Tucker, Kelly Tucker, Nancy Tucker, Pamela Tucker, Raymond 244 Tugman, Amanda 15, 140, 149, 199, 201 Tull, Susan 26, 34, 189, 199 Turner, Camilla 199 Turner, james 228 Turner, Joseph 228 A Turner, james E. , Turner, james H. Turner, joseph Turner Julie Turner Katherine 108, 228 Turner Melanie 199 Turner, Vickie Turner, Zabian Tuttle, Margaret 244 205 Twins Tyner, Leslie 106, 107 Tyree, Edward Tyson, Kristen Tyson, Tomiko U1 - - 11. ,,i , Qig ' ichar t 223 Unde od, james Upch , Marlu 22 Upch , Patrick Us 90 my 244 QPQ: f Utley, ,L ,. W Q K.,. 53.151918 Va .gj t't,q 7+ de, ,,Q, N22 ' jo berta 22 :ii-1-gf Vancle if 'i'-i Katrin 30 Vanden , Ed 199 V8.I1Cl6Ilb S 'Q 24-4 Vandenbo Ariv 1 resa 199 Vanderkam rey 232, 244 Varsel, Wayn Vassallo, Thomas 230 Vaughn, Susan 196 Veasey, Charles 147 Vick, Durant 244 Vick, Miller 14, 31, 182, 199 Vincent, Brian Vinson, Andre 230 Vinson, Teddy Virtue, Michelle 244 Virtue, Suzanne 108, 244 Vitaglione, Guy Vitaglione, Sandro 108, 109 Vocational Education 80 Volleyball 129 , Volodarsky, Alexander O SSR R Wag Bri ey 1 Wa l od Walfor , 1 -- I G 11- ' V L ,, 'Q I p i .V 0 W I',L 'e1 ,23 ,,,i 1 Wa , h o 244 h - , 1 , fi - 5 se yi Walker y 10 ' - 30 White, Anissa Walker, Walker, Walker, Walker, Walker, Walker, Walker, Walker, Walker, Walker, Walker, Walker, Ashley Daryl 244 Demetria 142, 230 Derek 199 Dina Elvia 240, 250 Grant 199 Hester 230 Katrina 140, 149 Kimberly 180 Scott Terry Wall, Arlene Wall, Charlene 199 Wall, Phillip Wall Stephen 230 Wallace, Walters Matthew 230 Juanita 230 Walters: Theresa 106, 199 Walton, Walton, Delma Ryan 244 Ward, Michael Ward, Tracy Warren, Warren, Craig 37 Lesley 230 Washington, Denunzio 1 Washington, George 1 Waters, Ellen Waters, Robin 231 Watkins, 199 Watkins, Watkins, Watkins, Watkins, Watson, Watson, Watson, Watson, Watson, Watson, Behnda17,34, Heather Jeffrey 231 Kendra Robert Bryant 199 Cathleen 2 31 Courtney 108, 231 Maria 199 Tim 199, 225 Wanda 199, 222 Watta, Allison 244 Watta, Louis Watters, John 94, 231 Watters, Sharon 14, 37 Weatherford, Bryan Weatherman, Alison 199 Weatherspoon, Randy 108, 231 Weaver, Heidi 244 Weaver, Kathryn 231 Webb, Camden Weems, Virginia 2 31 Weisser, Chadwick Welborn, Kellie 231 Wells, Kiley 231 Wennen, Yvonne 199 Wesley, Blyden Wesley, Ebony West, Rebecca 231 West, Rodrigues 244 Westbrook, James 231 Westphal, Mark Wetherbee, Richard Wheeler, Stephanie 231 Wheless, Laura 244 Whicker, Ashley 231 Whitaker, Alan 231 Whitaker, Courtney 244 Whitaker, Joseph 244 , Whitaker, Princess 23, 38, 199 Whitaker, Thomas 1 White, Andy 84, 100, 118, 199,201,221 1 White, Christina 231 White, Clinton 244 White, Emily 231 White, Gerald 244 White, Glenn White, James E. White, James S. White, Jessie 149, 231 White, Kimberly 180, 231 Q White, Kristie 199 White, Lori White, Scott , 1 White, Sylvia 115, 250, 254 1 White, Thomas Whitehurst, Alan 125, 244 1 Whitley, Vonzile Wickham, Alison 118, 231 1 Wiggins, Petra 84, 199, 222 Wiggs, Cederick 244 Wiggs, Maura Wilder, Cynthia Wiley,James 14, 23, 185, 1 199 Wilkes, Trina 244 Wilkins, Aleatha Wilkins, Charles 36, 244 Wilkinson, Noel 199 Willer, Groves 197 Williams, Alvin Williams, Angela 200 Williams, Arinzo Williams, Barbara Williams, Calvin Williams, Chuck 14 Williams, Crystal Williams, Darriel 213 Williams, Gray 36, 244 Williams, Hofler 156, 217, 200 Williams, Jeffrey 244 Williams, Kerry 244 Williams, Kesha Williams, Larry Williams, Maria 231 Williams, Martie Williams, Michele 231 Williams Migel Wright, Joseph 244 Williams, Orlando 231 Wright, Mary Williams, Phylicia 149 Wright, William 231 Williams, Robert Wu, Eric 231 Williams, Roderick Wyatt, Cynthia Williams, Rodney 200 Wyrick, Laura 209, 231 Williams Tara 231 M ,,,, P WMMMMMM Williams Tiffany 231 Williams Vaughn Ya , .2 Williams Walter 231 Yat nette, 2 3 ll,' 0 Waffen Yelvef Ang .-,' 5 Williamson, Joseph 231 York, G e K ' Willis, D6fflCli York, SCO Wilson, Andrew 127, 231 Yost, Steph - 244 WllSOD, Angela 149,231 E Young, De fl 98, 180, Wilson, David 131, 231 200 Wilson, Kerrick 5 Young, C -0 1- ' 1 Wilson, KflSfal 149 Ygugg, Graham Wilson, ROI13ld Ygung, Henry 23, 55, 200 Wilson, Sarah 18, 94, 200 Young Kimberly 231 WilSOH, Tina Young Michael 37, 151, Wimbush, Felicia 5 231 Wimbush, YL1lOl'1d3. Ygung Rita Winged Words 107 Young Steven Winker, Sara 200 Young, Tracey Winner, Alfred 244 MMMGM-vm--M-www-WWQW Winstead, Charles 3lf1SfC2dbRTlbiQ 200 , Zaytoun, Constance 84, 90 inters, at erine , 5 10 222 Zie ,Jessica Wise, Jessie 231 I Zimmerman, y 231 Wiszowaty, Dawn 98, 108 3 Zimmefma et 200 Witherspoon, Thomas 244 Wofford, Dennis Wofford, Thomas Wofford, Jeffrey 231 Womack, Clark 69, 146, 200 Wondergem, Eric Wood, Charles 231 Wood, Kimberly 200 Wood, Troy 244 Woodall, Ernest Woodall, Ross 231 Woodard, Vanessa Woody, Sawanda 231 Wooten, Ashley 244 Wooten, Patrick Worley, Miles Worsley, John 26, 200 Worth, Cammy 14, 30, 39, 200 Worth, Thomas 125, 231 Wray, Johnathan 244 Wrench, Mary 142, 149, 231 Wrestling 137 Wright, Cynthia 244 Wright, Elisa 200 Wright, Jennifer 231 Wright, Johnny Zuehlke, d 127, 244 Zugu, J a, 231 .Q eff if 5 'ni .1 14 f if 'M' -A1 SPEECHLESS Cl-J .. Geibcgxiv L, -ia kv? X as Q9 159 , W Taking a breather from a tough game, As part ofa United Way fund ser, Iohn Dominique McCoy relaxes with a drink. Cella, Susan Majors and Renne Even on the bench, players felttheintensity sell tickets to the student bod of competition and watched closely to courage participation, the fund keep track of the plays. was turned into a class competitio rai Cspechilisj adj. temporarily unable to speak, as though from astonishment, Yes, we're astonished. And that astonishment has left us speechless. The astonishment of finally complet- ing the book, a book where we tried to describe Broughton through words and pictures. And now, we've run out of Words. So let us say farewell with pictures, and a secret message that really does describe it all. B an a man ar e rees an sone benches accentuating the age and tradi- tion of Broughton High School. Un a spring roughton's campus is well landscaped d h s yl g t d t day, with the grass and leaves a bright green and the sun shining on the campus, it appears quiet and serene. Words Can't Describe It-31 7 ,W ,. , -a.."l4Pe:, QQ? .411 125.1 -ff ve, , ' k-.j'?Ls.,,',-J" I . jr f ,t . ! , 5, rx ",'. A . V pg 1' x' 'v'N, ' ' . . N' , ,Q '1 -5 ' . . . . i .hi 'r' ,1-'lf' uit, X, jf... -5- lj- 'l ,,- ,.. .-fugfyx -5- -.5-,f'4.L-v,., .- -- gt, -'-. IL. ' 'r .'-ZX: . "grief A - 4, R ..,g.ga'1Q. 1 -'-'fm-2112q,'4,'2s - ' V 5 ,. n- K av' Q., . 3.3535 f'L,'lKgL', :' , A , 'f' ' 3 . ' .4 1 -c N 'sax-J" -' AC Q ' ' gf Y . -,vw .f pw - --Jfffm .--..fs A , Sletirlrfe' 'W' s - ' '- A , . , u - '. -. .. 'ff - U A 'X 3-N 3, Q . .Is , A , D- . N 4. ,A I - NF DQR -k.'. If .,, - . A 1 N I -- n. Q, . , -x fly. - xi " '- 1 . tg In costume for Halloween, Mr, Roscoe Murdoch returns a graded paper to Casey Herget. Many teachers participated in the Halloween festivities as a hoost to school spirit, Rushing to get to class on time, Mary Exum tries to avoid tripping. The graveled path and continuous Construction made getting to class somewhat of a Challenge. Horsing around in P.E. Class, Shawn jeffer- son and Larry McClain attempt to pin the others' shoulders to the mat. P.E. Classes were looked forward to by many as a place to "work out" their frustrations. 318-Words Can't Describe lt E K fee w ,uf 'wtf . .-we ss 'WN Mb' wa. BRI N 4 IJHY A A IJ W, its Us iP1r:l'cgssx'f1ztJN 'NS Tizcscrmxes Caged in a math class, students pay close attention to the teacher. Bars on the basement windows where only rnath classes were taught made Fridavs seem like even more ot an es- cape. Because members ofthe LATIPAC staff are not supposed to he prevalent in the vearhook, Steve Exum makes an attempt of removing himself from a photograph, Because ot' his nohle attempt, we decided to give him a tull page Words Can't Describe It 319 Wfuun .1V1Duvv1QUjr11u 4131DKF1THvND1sKAL1ETYDH1 DDNOHEYDIKSADSTUIOPHA QLQWERHWKIQDKOGHRU Eu: QOMVJFKEIDOEPWERTFGHT 3jFvNF1R114R1uNMvBcHsuvx NHDIEGDKCZHYGBDTVERDN :C.1-IWIOSJDTBDHEWQPOIN -GKCNZHDEAISHDYRHFTHI MJSYDCJCFTHDJSIDUDENDIF JRHFHFDHCNDIDUIEHDYOL JQOADHITDOESNTMATTERIZ 1RuFH1wEwENTToBRouC.H TONDTUDICNFHEISKSIARE KUVSGEXZKAUQOHTPLMNE DKEASDFI KLWERYTU F1 F1 FV NHORYDJRYFHHEYEFYVUEH BVI-IITRI IDI-I IQVFI-IFI-ITWTV


Suggestions in the Needham Broughton High School - Latipac Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) collection:

Needham Broughton High School - Latipac Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1

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Needham Broughton High School - Latipac Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1

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Needham Broughton High School - Latipac Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1

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Needham Broughton High School - Latipac Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1

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Needham Broughton High School - Latipac Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1

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Needham Broughton High School - Latipac Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Page 1

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