Arlington Heights High School - Yellow Jacket Yearbook (Fort Worth, TX)
- Class of 1981
Page 1 of 266
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 266 of the 1981 volume:
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Arlington Heights High School Fort Worth, Texas 76107
1981 Volume XLVIII -
People ......... 16
Organizations . . . 172
Personalities . . . ll4
Sports .......... 216
Student Life . . .136 1
' Index ,......... 248 1
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Camelot - It is not an
idea confined only to Arthu-
rian times. It is an ageless
ideal, not lending itself to
definition, which inspires'
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The spirit of Camelot will
always endure. Its medieval
version included the ideali-
zation of knightly chivalry
and the rule of powerful
monarchs. It was the princi-
pal site of King Arthur's
court and was considered to
be a haven of the fearless.
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The odyssey to the fulfill-
ment of these aims is often
rigid and seemingly endless,
but this quest can be made
less wearisome if the atti-
tude of Camelot is a compel-
ling force - the attitude of
striving for that which seems
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Though attainment of
these objectives is not
always impending, this does
not denote failure. True suc-
cess and victory are in know-
ing sincerely that the heartif
est and niost vigorous effort
has been put forth.
This strain of idealism,
unknown in origin, has been
advancing civilizations for
centuries -- yet its spirit is
perhaps captured best in the
legendary lands known as
Epitomizing the spirit of
Camelot to the fullest is a
task met and conquered by
only the finest of individu-
als. Such an individual must
be one who goes that extra
mile for others and who
enriches and enhances the
lives of all those associated
with him. He must instill, by
his own example, the desire
to reach and surpass goals.
He must also help people
understand that every single
person is unique and special.
These characteristics so
accurately describe a man to
whom Heights owes a great
debt. Therefore, with our
deepest gratitude and affec-
tion, we dedicate the 1981
Yellow Jacket to someone
who is the perfect blend of
teacher and friend -
Mr. Larry Barnes
I4 f Dedication
we ll, .:g.
Dedication f I 5
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f 'f-sf 10
New Superintendent Candoli Leads School Board
To assume the awesome task of providing leadership for
the Fort Worth Independent School District, Dr. I. Carl
Candoli has brought his wisdom and experience as one of
America's top educators.
Heights got a new wing to house the library, band, and
science classes. P.E. classes welcomed a long overdue regu-
lation size gymnasium. The entire building got a fresh coat
of paint and minor repairs. The Hill also felt cool blasts of
air when the huge compressors and fans piped refrigerated
air into all areas of the building.
Bearing directly on the student body, the end to sales of
"junk-foodi' and carbonated beverages other than those
with a fruit base was an attempt to provide good dietary
habits. With the school board's studying of the possibility of
closing campuses, the Yellow Jackets set to work to prove
that the privilege of leaving school for lunch entails the
responsibilities of punctuality, keeping the campus clean,
and obeying board policies.
Fort Worth School Board
Mrs. Mollie Lasater Dr. Richard O'Neal President Mrs Pat Shannon
Mr. Carlos Puente Mr. Stan Harrell Mrs Maudrie Walton Mr Bill Elliott
Mr. William Johnson Mr David Bloxom
18 f School Board
Johnny Bradford Ray Crosslin
Mr. Johnny Bradford, Principal, talks to a concerned parent. MOHUCY T0mliIlSOH HCHTY J0hI1SOI'1
Mr. Johnson explams a school board pohcy to a student. Mr. Crosslm attempts to put rn st1ll another conference call.
Faculty f 19
Joe Paul Taylor
20 f Faculty
Counselors Help Students Through the Year
A iffgl Eta?
Mr. James Tisdale explains the quadratic for
mula to his class.
Students Receive Aid From School Personnel
r 31 cl I ' r -A W. M--s ..
Lfhe Custodians: Bob Chambless, Curtis Brown, John Clounch, Weldon
5 ' 'J 'Ns
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Cafeteria Personnel: Helen Marr, Matti Houston, Betty Lasater, Sarah Lanier, Gladys Wilson, Rose Inman, Leslie Smiley, Ruby
Parker, and Betty Slater.
Faculty f 21
22 f Faculty
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Mr. VanMeter contemplates the severity of his next Biology test. li
New to the Hill is Freshman English teacher .lacqulyne Curry.
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"'l'hat's incredible," says Mr. Smith to Mrs. Norton.
Faculty f 23
24 f Faculty
"He's the one you're looking for, not me," says Mr. Crosslin.
Faculty f 25
26 f Faculty
Mrs. Murphey wonders about her class. "Class, our lesson for today is . . ." says Mrs. Szot.
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Either behave or else," quips Mrs. Cohee. 3 40
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Faculty f 27
Susan Anderson Muffy Hodges
Treasurer Vree Presrdent
Jerry LeBus Mlke Burns
Wdhams Regmald Bndges
Brown M1ke Burns
Bnght N681 Buchanan
Se F t f29
Seniors Participate in New, Special Activitie
"So this is football," quips an engrossed Andy Tolsma to his long-time
associate Noe Vera as they watch the Jackets drive down the field.
Teresa Abbs Tracy Absalom
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Melissa Allen Roslyn Amie
Judy Anderson Susan Anderson
Jeanette Austin l.a Raye Bailey
30 I Seniors
Tracey Anderson Mark Andress Tony Athans
Sunny Baker Kathy Baldwin Gary Barber
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Mary Barlow Donna Barr Barney Barron
Stephanie Basham Jerry Berschig
Diane Bice Laura Bilderback
Medley Blanton Cathy Bodenmiller Mike Bond
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William Blanchard Jamie Blankenship
Kevin Boyle Dcric Bramlctt
Beaming with pride, the Senior Class of 1981 poses for its panoramic picture.
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'fi ' Rusty Jones is "all tuckered out" in his
class, and it's only Monday!
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"Well, there goes my exciting weekend," sighs a dejected Jodie Jarratt as J
she learns of her 300 homework problems.
Tonya Brazzil Bill Brennan
Susan Brents Reginald Trina Bright Clarence Brightman Elizabeth Brock
Leslie Brown Patti Brown Leslie Buchanan Nesi Buchanan David Burke
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of excitement overcomes Jerry
Gayle Ferguson Leslie Ferguson
Dwane Fields John Fleming
Ricky Flores Jodie Foster
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Mike Fatheree Wendy Faulk Roxie Felfe
Kathy Baldwin can't believe that assignment!
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Tom Law and his date go undercover at the Halloween Dance.
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Tommie Greene Mona Greig Allen Growley Louis Guerra
Theresa Guidry Ludie Hardeman Alec Hardy Eddie Harris Hillary Hayden
Missy Hayden Lori Hayes
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Sherry Hehner Noah Henderson Parzella Henderson
Tokea Hobbs Muffy Hodges
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Eva Holland Paul Hopkins
Claire Horneffer Nan Horton
"Yep, five of 'em there," giggles an amused Randy Slovacek.
Paul Hubenak Mark Hughes Stephanie Hunnicutt W'
His rules could be arrested for manslaughter,
tor Trace Worrell.
Frank Hunt Ramy lgo Roy lsaac
reflects Mary Kathryn Stone of her intrepid edi-
eniors f 39
40 f Seniors
"Nachos, anyone?" pleads Christine Laurekyns as she attempts a sale dur-
ing the Howdy Week Picnic at Camp Carter.
Doug Jennings Leigh Jerden Richard Jernigan
Michele Jilek Edmond Joe Michael Johnson
Valarie Jackson Thomas Jacobs
Jodie Jarratt William Jenkins
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Eulogizing the downfall ofthe arch-rival Paschal
Panthers during a solemn moment at a pep rally,
Chris Quinn urges the Yellow Jacket team to
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Reuel Lee Shelby Lee
Kevin Lemin Dona Leonard Richard Licbman Robert Linan Mark Lindsey
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John Manning Lee Manning Alan Maples
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Tony Athans proves the strength of Jacket powerat the Student Council's "Beat Paschal" car smash.
Seniors I' 43
Jennifer McGrew William McLemore
Greg Reser gives h1s version of Mona Lisa.
David Miller Randy Mill
Gilla Miranda Barbara Mitchell Renav Mitchell
Russell Mitts Lisa Montgomery Nancy Montgomery
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Moore Carol Morales
Cathy Morris Mike Murray Diana Neaves Nancy Neville Barry Noel
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Jeff Papenfuss De Andre Parker Michele Partain Lisa Pena Mike Petty
Kitty O'Grady grosses out Lon Webster as they wait for class to begin.
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Robbie Pulido Missy Pyeatt
Chris Quinn Jamie Rambo
Robert Ramer Manuel Ramos Karen Raulston
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Jenni Saxon Randall Scott
acking something better to do, Alan Maples stares at the bottoms of shoes
Jay Searcy Joe Self
:cupying table space.
Sheryl Shackleford V Jeff Shaffer
Seniors f 47
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nnon vers Shropshire Chris Silva
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. X VM, hf, f,
,T lt K
E W 2
2 3 S
U - X
V K V V V. 5 ! V. t' . t . krrkkfy V I kV,: 7 , K
DE . . , Distributive Education OEA . . .Office Education of America ,
FHA , . . Future Homemakers of America I y,,, ROTC . .,,R,eserve Officersffraining Corpsf,,j,1,,y,t1 , y y
PIECE ,. . . Home Economics CooperativeEducation A II,,i eiy, A PELE . lriy ,
I JA . . . Junior Achievement ' SOH . . .Spirit ofthe Hili i n n n
JJ . . .Jacket Journal VICA . . , Vocational Industrial Clubs of America
NHS . . , National Honor Society VOE . , . Vocational Office Education
- A -- BERRY, VELINA BUCHANAN, LESLIE I I
BBRSCHIG, JERRY BURKE, DAVID I
ABBS' TERESA DE. ICT. VOE Student Council, SOH, Baseball, Football,
Track, Ebony Voices, Flag Corps, FHA Vice-
President, Powderpuff Football
Student Council Secretary, Yellow Jacket,
United High School Council Vice-President,
Latin Club, Junior Class Favorite, DAR
Award, Tennis Team, Sophomore Steering
Committee, Senior Steering Committee, NHS
Track, Ebony Voices. SOH, Art Club, FHA,
Student Advisory Board
Art Club, French Club
NHS, French Club Secretary, Powderpuff
Football, Senior Class Secretary
NHS, National Scholastic Achievement
Award, NHS. Soccer, French Club, Student
Council, Art Club, Powderpuff Football
ROTC, Ebony Voices, OEA
.. B .L
Homecoming Court, Soccer, Track, Powder
Puff Football, Art Club, Drama Club, French
Club, Student Council, Cheerleader
NHS, Junior Class Favorite, Most Athletic,
Honors Art, Track, Powderpuff Football,
French Club Secretary. Student Council
Third Place in Woodworking, State Fair of
JA, French Club
BARR. DONNA '
Basketball, SOI-I, Art Club President, Spanish
Club, FHA, I-IECE President, Most Friendly
Soccer, Art Club, Latin Club, Honors, Art, JJ,
Student Council, Powderpuff Football V
56 f Senior Index
BILDERBACK, LAURA , ,I .
UIL Regional Orchestra, German Club Presi-
dent. Science Fiction Club, English Achieve-
Cheerleader, SOH, Student Council, Special
Band, English Achievement Award
NHS, National Merit Semi-Finalist, Art Club,
Spanish Club, FHA, Yellow Jacket
Junior Class President, SOH. French Club,
Football, Track, Ebony Voices, Student Advi-
sory Board, Senior Class Favorite
SOI-I, Howdy Queen, Track, Rodeo Club
Sweetheart, French Club, Homecoming Court,
Drill Team, Art Club, French Club
BROWN, PATRICIA I '
Student Council, French Club, Latin Club,
Cheerleader, Senior Favorite, Homecoming
BUCHAN AN, DIONISIA
Band, Sophomore Favorite Finalist, Junior
Favorite, French Club, Spanish Club, Hotne-
eorning Court, Ebony Voices, Student Council,
Student Advisory Board, Senior Favorite
Sophomore Class Favorite Finalist . Vri,
BURKEIQIDEBRA ,lii I I lllt
Student Advisory Board, French Club, Flag
Corps, OEA, FHA, Ebony Voices
Aviation Club, FHA, PIECE, JA
BURNS, KIM y
Freshman Class Favorite, Junior Class Favor?
ite, Senior Class Favorite, Football, Howdy
King, SOI-I Co-President, Student Council
Vice-President, Senior Class Vice-President
BURNS, RHON DA
.. C ...
Band, Student Council
Student Council ,
FHA. HECE Vice- President
Nl-IS, Latin Club
CARTER, FELECIA 5
OEA, Powderpuff Football
CHAU MONT, SOPHIE
Soccer, French Club, Student Council. SOH,
French Club Sweetheart 4 -
CHICKJWILLIAM li,I,il ' f
Art Club President, Football, Rodeo Club,
Jacket Jazz, DE, DECA President
COLLBTT, ELIZABETH ASHLEY A
Tennis, Latin Club, Art,Cli,ib,. Swim Teamggi
SeniorSteering Committeeifff ,'i,',,I, 'IIV ifffjgr
CONNER, LOGAN I
NHS, French Club, Yellow Jacket, OEA
Zar-kay ,AV M
Football, Metal Shop Achieifeinent Award - I
BURNS, MIKE L ,
I Band, Aviation Club, Soccer
SU ZANNE LVLL
ganrts, Latin Club I .
CVFCAGER, srtava it I S t
-Basketball. A Capella Choir, All-City Choir,
iacos. otot A R
French Club, Homecoming Court, Jacket Jazz
Tennis. Student Council, French Club
RUSSELL C C C . C
'Id - ,eer C C C I m A C iff? V
lleLaCRUZ, LISA 'I
'Student Council, SOH, French Club. Drama
Club, Student Advisory Board
FNHS, Spanish Club, Track, Soccer, Swim
Football, Baseball, Golf, SOH
Golf. Spanish Club, NHS
Miss AH HS, Soccer, Tri-C Leadership Team,
Spanish Club, SOH. Junior Class Secretary.
Senior Steering Committee Student Council
ROTC, Spanish Club
Cross Country Track, Aviation Club, Soccer,
- E -
Track, Drill Team, Ebony Voices
Baseball, Senior Steering Committee
Etna, KAREN I liiti .
German Club, Art Club, Zarfkay Vice-Presb
Baseball, Football, Mr. AHHS, Sophomore
.Class Favorite , V
OSTER, JODIE '
,French Club, Aviation Club
Student Leadership Team
RA N KE, BLA KE
5 Football, Baseball
Student Council, Math Club, French Club.
NHS, Jacket Jazz, Yellow Jacket L
sl , W G M.. e t I tts t
Golf, French Club
GAUNTT. ROBERT .
l3aseball,,jFootbaIl, Student Council,
G E R HA RTQSIO H-N N Y ' gf?f5f5fff,' I
Rodeo Club I
NHS, French Club. Spanish Club. Tri-C, Math
Club. Swim Team, Orchestra
NHS President, French Club Treasurer, Award
ol' Achievement in Math, Student Council,
Math Club, Orchestra, Award of Achievement
FHA. Spanish Club, Band
Band, N HS. Spanish Club
OEA, FHA, Ebony Voices
GREENE, TOM MIE
Band, Soccer, Flag Corps, French Club
Art Club, Honors Art, Student Council, JA,
FHA. Student Advisory Committee
- H ..
HARDY. Alec I I
A Capella Choir, ROTC, Student Council. Zar-
Soccer. Track. French Club
Drama Club, French Club, Spanish Club, Art
Club , ,, I
FHA, isaaa,ispanaSh Club
OEA, FHA, Powderpuff Football
HERR, euros , .
HOARD, REN EE
Art Club, Zar-kay
HOBBS, TOKEA .
iit1Libbous.Morrv 7 eiti,iii R
Senior Class President, Student Council, Stu-
dent Advisory Board, Basketball, Track, Vol-
leyball, Latin Club, Math Club Secretary,
SDH, Soccer, Student Council, French Club,
'Drama Club I f
12t oo,RoBt2Rr ' i l,tt :fr -
FHA, Band, Flag Corps
PEORTON. NAN A
NHS, VOE, OEA, French Club. Art Club
HUNT, FRAN K
I Track, FHA, ROTC, Ebony Voices
L... J ...-
Football. Baseball, Basketball
Orchestra, Latin Club
JENN INGS. DOUG
Baseball. Junior Steering Committee. French
Club, President of Science Club, A Capella
Choir, Drama Club. Performing Arts
Yellow Jacket, NHS. Math Club President.
Orchestra President, All City Orchestra, All
Region Orchestra, Science Club. Student Court-
cil. French Club. Scholastic Award in Music,
Scholastic Award in Math
Orchestra Vice-President, NHS. Spanish Club.
' All City Orchestra J
ROTC, German Club, Art Club, JA. Zar-kay
JONES, ROBERT t"RLiSTY"l
Football. Spanish Club. SOI-I. Tri-C
, 'French Ctuumrs
KAN E, AMY
Spanish Club. Soccer, Senior Steering Commit-
i Senior Steering Committee
Senior Index f 57
N H5 11 -
ROTC, JJ lett, E
Band, Stagelktnd, A Cztpellzijffhoir
Student Council. Latin Club V
V V L.. L
vickt, Latin Club
Spanish Club, FHA. PELE
LAUREYNSQCHRISTINE VV21 V .
NHS, Spagrttfsih Club. Latin' Club, Physics Club, 'O
Science Club, Student Council '
Student Council. SOH, Senior Class Treasurer
LEE. CECELIA A it
French Club, Volleyball
Band. Swim Team, All City Band, All City
Orchestra, Sophomore Steering Committee,
Student Council, JJ Co-Editor
LEMIN, KEVIN ' ' '
Student Council, JJ
Student Council, FrcnchClub1
LINAN, ROBERT A
Rodeo Club, French Club, ICT
LITTLE, KIMBERLY I .
Art Club' 2 gf ,"' -
Golden Gals, Aft Club. FHA
French Club, Spanish Club
L0NC3,AN.l5l'AV V ,V 'F
LOPEZ, LGR RA l NE
LOPEZ. RAY MON D
MAPLES,R1l,CHARDALANQVVIVVVV V V
Footbnlgggtltlrt, Student Qognftegt, Tn-C, ,V
ish Clubgtil-Sophomore CltiSSi52l,liE?resident, lkffaqtlitfj' '
Club. Yellow Jacket 'ifff I ,
MARTINEZ, JESSE O
MASON, WARD I '
Bascballjoecer, JA, Avietiogfgllub,
FHA, Jacket Jazz
McCALL, NANCY j A V
Tennis, Spanish Club
Aviation Club, Physics Club V
MELJFORDQSJHLRL L Itur
MEN DOZAl,fCiI'NO I
Baseball, ArtClub, Football 7
Stage . k'.k ji , K f
M t l..t,tOtAiNVl,1lttAN DA L t.. ' iff if
Soccer, SOH, Student Council, National Merit'
Exchange Student. Drama Club
MITCHELL, BARBARA A
A Capella Choir, Art Club, Performing Arts '
Volleyball. Ebony Voices. Cheerleader, Student
C ouncil, JA
SOH, Tennis, Senior Steering Committee
MONTGOMERY. LISA I J
Volleyball. FHA, HECE
Football I ' I
Freshman Class Favorite. Spanish Club, Stu-
dent Council, Sophomore Howdy Queen, Junior
Howdy Queen, SOH
Monnts, Cectwi V L
Drama An Club. Spateli Club
M URRAY, ttt IKE
- N ...
NEAvEs,D,tANA ,,,, Q V
French CgEtitl:t,,,VSpanish CluVlggVgiSt,udent Councilt,Vj,EQf,f1.' I
Studenltkideisotry Boa rd E
A Capellggitimoir. SOH,
NORRts,'titeHAEL iili I
Oo mov, Vtgtrrv Lite ,
studenti,,g3tggnet1, sou, Powdegttf
Student Spanish ClVttlt.V,SOcccr, Treelfg,V,V I
I --" ,'.' Y
National ,Merit Semi- Finaliitge Student Council
Sophomore, Steering Committee, Latin Club ',.,
PENA, LISA p LLSJF J SEE: iF,, l .
llil A 3
PWFSI HAHA ,l, eA,,A,e,
AJOOA OFAA l
PL HAK, :UUE I trle 1 I
Student Council, Art Club,Fi'eneh Club.
POWELLREBEKAI-I O Oet,
NHS, Viillliyball, Easketbgttt,V,VStunent
ment VAwitfrti in VolleybalI,OSeienee. and
PU LIDO. ELISEO 'iff
PU LIDO, ROBBIE
PURCEL-LLCINDY I g, V
SOH Co-President, Student Council
OUINN, Cieints , l
RAMBOJAMIE , Lli,
student Q-emit, Latin Club, French club,
Mtss AlflfElSyVFVinalist V V ,VfVViV'VgV'Vc V A I,
RAMER,'R'O'BERT Y I J
Student Council, Football, Track Manager. DE
ROTC V ,y,y
RA U LSTQl5l1,VKA REN SUE VQV 5, ',,'V.,V V V ,
StudentV15eVQounetI,, Traekg,'14St?tiner,,, Y
Rodeo esntigetattn Club'
RAY. ANTOINETTE A f
REATH. ROBERT -Vi
Baseball V V
RICHARDSON,KRISTYVVQQI ,VlV, V
Stage Band, Rodeo Club
Rodeo citngj puff r0ertseniV Btisebuttitgegnfenen cutie V,
NrANNtNG,toHN ORCSAINDAFLE I ' ROESCOTT ' A
ROTC Rodeo Club. lCT ROTC, Cross Country Track
98 fSemOr Index ll
QQNHS, Latin Club, Art Club, Student Council,
iliiill5i,lFS , .l I
ROGERS, MIM! Fil 'm A' J' J
Band, Stage Band, Choir, Drama Club
iiiussatt, TARAJ I I
FHA, met Team. Basketball
aanennz. NILDA,-5, ,
p f let, i
Jacket Jazz, French Club, JA
Band, Soccer Captain, Drum Major, Student
J Advisory Board, Spanish Club, Senior Steering
m Committee, Student Leadership Assembly.
5 AH HS Athletic Trainer
. Baseball, Football, Student Council
Basketball, Band. Ebony Voices Vice-President
Spanish Club, FHA, Football, Track
,Golf, Soccer, Spanish Club, Student Council
Ebony Voices, Jacket Jazz Captain
L, Student Council, Spanish Club V
Sophomore Steering Committee, Student
Council. Jacket Jazz, Spanish Club
A Capella Choir, Choir Vice-President, Drama
,Club Secretary and President, Cheerleader,
Y Senior Steering Committee, Golf. NHS, Sta-
' dent Council, Student Advisory Board
French Club, Student Council, VOE
BM lTH. LEAH
FHA, Art Club, Ebony Voices, Basketball
LINDA ' I
French Club, German Club, Sound and Props
for Drill Team ,
f Baseball '
French Club, Drama Club, Soccer, Sophomore
Steeringgilummittee, Student Council, NHS,
Scholastiefnchievement in Foreign Language.
Yellow Jacket, Senior Steering' Committee.
Miss AHHS Finalist. Homecoming Court
STONE, MARY KATHRYN
Latin Club, Spanish Club, NHS, Student
Councilogfellow Jacket, Jacketglournal. Senior
srREer,tSosAN itit t
NHS, Drama Club. Impressions I
,Q 'MT T'-
ROTC , VOE
German Club, VICA
Ebony Voices, FHA
TOM LINSON, HARRY
NHS, National Merit Finalist. Student Counf
eil. Band, French Club, Latin Club, Science
Club, Student Body President, Yellow Jacket.
Award olfkchievement in Math and History
Jacket Journal CofEditory, Band Captain. Stu-
dent Couneil Parliamentarian. Drama Club,
French Club, Mr. AHI-IS Finalist, Whiz Kids.
National Merit Semi-Finalist
Swim Team, Student Leadership Committee
TURN ER. DAN A
VAN VLECK. PAUL
Student Council, JA, FHA
SOH, DE Vice-President, Student Council,
Track, Soccer, SOH, Rodeo Club? "
Track, Rodeo Club
fi'Award of Achieveritent in Biology, French
Club, Art Club ' I '
WEBSTER. Low '
WELCH, GLEN DA
WELLS, JAMES M
Basketball , I
Orchestra, Band, Flag Captain, Spanish Club.
Track, Student Council, Cheerleader, Spanish
Club, Class Favorite
VOE, OEA. Jacket Backer
Football, Junior Howdy King, Junior Favorite,
Senior Favorite, Baseball. Basketball. Student
Basketball, Ebony Voices,
WILSON, LISA I
NHS, FHA. Latin Club
wise, MELISSA J is
Drama Club, Spanish Club. Performing Arts,
Jacket Journal, Student Council
Band, Stage Band, Yellow Jacket, Jacket Jazz,
WORRELL, TRACE 1
-Yellow Jacket Editor, Ni-IS
, SOH, Latin Club,
Tennis, Scholastic Achievements in English.
Math, and Science, Boys'
State, NHS Vice-
President. Leadership Seminar. Student Coun-
cil, Elections' Chairman, Math Club
ur, slim fe,
is msec, an cub
WRIG HT, SCOTT
Rodeo Club. Student Coune
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Senior Index f 39
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601 Junior Officers
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Trevmo Laura Otis Le1gh Kauffman
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HQIt61 Troy Rynd Tres Morus
New Library Affords Calm and Color for Jacket
V m Mellany Barnes prepares for her term theme.
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Bob White and Natalie Woodward enjoy the new library. '
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Juniors f 63
Pat Horneffer twirls her hair around her fingers as she daydreams in her afternoon American History class
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Kara Gallagher and Claire Covalevski enjoy an off campus lunch in their car, while waiting forthe second lunch bell to ring.
Juniors f 65
First Term Theme Challenges Juniors in English
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seee ' Lisa Hopkins reacts to the fact that her notecards are due the nex
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Footnotes and blbllography cause Jennifer Moore and Leigh Kauffman to wonder lfthey wxll survlve Junlor Enghsh
68 f Juniors
Tres Morris exemplifies the true Jacket spirit.
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Juniors f 69
Junior Give Time and Dedication to the Hill
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After hours of practice, Lori Sell performs at a pep rally. Bill Jordan works diligently in the darkroom.
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Bret Shelton tries earnestly to concentrate.
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Juniors f 73
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Angie Pulido, Lisa Maddux, and Sherrie Cochran smile after winning the Spirit Cup again during football season
74 f Juniors
Darla Bentley glares at the Slghl of her homework
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o JZ, 4 Juniors Are Excited About TheirClasses it
Z Lonnie Phipps contemplates the spelling test. Tiffany Davis is ecstatic about track.
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80 f Sophomores
Sophs Return to Second Year on Hill
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Sidney Maag, Debbie Huck, and Christy Fatheree discuss whether or not Sammy Sophomore is a NIO."
Sophomores f 81
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Gayle 'leonardo da Vinci" Herr silently awaits for inspiration to descend upon her.
Sophomores f 83
Classroom Studies Mystify Some Sophs
Gage Yager proves his skills as a typist by looking at the copy.
84 f Sophomores
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Sophomores f 85
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Sophomores f 87
Second Year Undcrgrads Enjo Lunch
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Robert Delbridge blissfully remembers the lunch he has eaten.
Sophomores f 91
Sophomores Displa Their Enthusiasm
92 f Sophomores
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Heights Welcomes Incoming Freshmen to the Hill
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Julie Frye catches forty winks in Mr. Arseneau's biology class.
D'Ann Earl and Anna Blanks enjoy skating at the roller rink.
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Michelle Dc Plante
Freshmen f lOl
Freshmen Experience Lunch 1n the Cafeterla
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Freshmen f 103
104 f Freshmen
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Melissa Gregory and Kimberly Flannigan hurry to get to homeroom.
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Homework, Six Classes Are Part of Frosh Year
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Alison Barker pauses a minute to flash a smile for the photographer. i
106 f Freshmen
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Freshmen f 107
Oscar Puentes Jr
108 f Freshmen
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Tracy Metcalf and Danny Henning discuss the upcoming Halloween
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Class of 1984 Makes New Friends at Heights
Kurt Van Hofwegen
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Kellie Keto wonders what she will wear to the Howdy Dance.
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116 I Mr.
Mr. A.H.H.Q .: Leslie Ferguson t
Mr. AHHS, the top honor
given to a boy at Heights, was
awarded to Senior Leslie Fergu-
Leslie met the grade require-
ments both in academics and citi-
zenship, a B and E average.
Leslie has played baseball for
two years and has been running-
back for the Jacket football team
since his freshman year, letterin,
two of those four years.
Leslie was elected sophomor
favorite. W ,
Miss A.H.H.S.: Margaret Dozier
This year the Miss A.H.H.S.
itle was awarded to Margaret
Jozier. This title is the highest
ionor that a student can earn.
She was chosen on the basis of
leadership, scholarship, and per-
sonality by the student body.
Margaret was a member of Spirit
of the Hill and served on the Tri-
C leadership team. She served as
junior class secretary-treasurer.
Margaret also participated on
the soccer and track teams at
Heights. She was SOH secretary
for the 1980-1981 year.
Mr. and Miss AHHS Finalists
Tom Trahan M
Mr. and Miss AHHS Finalists
Organizations Honor Two Outstanding Seniors
Melissa Allen Mary Kathryn Stone
The Daughters of the Ameri-
:an Revolution have chosen Mel-
ssa Allen as this year's recipient
Jf the D.A.R. Award, an honor
'ecognizing citizenship, scholar-
ship, and school-community
Melissa has been Student
Council secretary this year and
vice-president of the United High
School Student Council. She was
Jne of the Junior class favorites.
Melissa has also been a member
of the -National Honor Society,
the Spanish Club, and the Latin
Club. She was a two year mem-
ber of the Yellow Jacket staff.
Melissa was a tennis team mem-
ber as a freshman.
Eash year Altrusa Interna-
tional, an organization of suc-
cessful businesswomen, presents
the Altrusa Award to a senior girl
chosen on the basis of service and
citizenship to school and commu-
nity. The Altrusa awardee for
this year was Mary Kathryn
Mary Kathryn has been trea-
surer of the National Honor Soci-
ety this year and also has found
time to be the chairperson for the
student directory. She is a four
year member of the Student
Council, a two year staffer on the
Yellow Jacket, and a one year
Jacket Journal staffer. She was a
member of both Spanish and
Altrusa, D A R f ll9
Faculty Bestows Top Honors on Burns and Allen
Melissa Allen, Who's Who
recipient, has served as United
High School Council Vice-
president, and Heights' Student
Council Secretary. She was very
active in the Spanish and Latin
Clubs, Yellow Jacket Staff, and
the National Honor Society.
Melissa was a member ofthe ten-
nis team and the senior steering
committee. The D.A,R. Award,
Junior Class Favorite, and Na-
tional Merit Commendation, are
a few of her many honors.
wo f w ho's vviw
Mike Burns, honored as one of
the twelve chosen for Who's
Who, was senior class and stu-
dent council vice-president, as
well as Spirit of the Hill Co-
president. He was also Freshman
and Junior Favorite, Freshman
Howdy King, was on the "B"
honor roll, and was on the foot-
ball team for four years. Some of
Mike's extracurricular activities
included Young Life and
F urniss and Joe Gain Staff, s Best Recognition
Edmond Joe has been an in-
:gral part of Heights, serving on
ie Student Council and Ex-
cutive Board. He played with
ie Heights, All-City, and All-
Legion Orchestras, was in Na-
onal Honor Society, the annual
gaff, and Math, French, and
cience Clubs. He has acted as
resident forthe Math Club and
lrchestra, and been listed in
Who's Who Among American
ligh School Students."
Laura Furniss has participated
in a variety of activities while at
Heights. These activities include
the Student Council, National
Honor Society, annual staff, and
the Math Club. She has also
been a member of the French
Club and 'sWho's Who Among
American High School
Students." This year, Laura
served as First Lieutenant on the
Who's VN ho X l2l
Teachers Accord Maples and Lee Special Honor
Co-editor of the 1980-81
Jacket Journal, Shelby Lee was a
member of the staff for two
years. She played the flute in the
Yellow Jacket Band for four
years as well as participating in
the All City Band and Orchestra.
Shelby also attended the All
State Solo Contest. Working for
the Student Council and the
Swim Team were among other
activities that Shelby par-
122 f whoa who
Mr. AHHS Finalist, National
Honor Society member, Student
Council Representative, Spanish
Club President and Sergeant at
Arms, Alan Maples was an ac-
tive participant in many
organizations and received
several honors. Alan was elected
Sophomore Class President,
Math Club Vice-President, and
was a member of Tri-C. Havingi
played football for four years, he
was also a SOH member.
Stepp and Reser Receive Staffls Unique Praise
Greg Reser's photographic
nd artistic talents have been a
Ei nificant art of Hei hts dur
8 ' P 8 '
ng the past four years. Greg has
erved as photographer for both
he Yellow Jacket and Jacket
ournal publications. He has also
evoted his time to work on
everal slide shows and the stage
esign crew. In addition, Greg
as been involved in HECE and
he Art Club.
-,A Q' A
In addition to being a finalist
for Miss AHHS, Helen Stepp
was also a member of the 1980
Homecoming Court. Throughout
her four years at Heights, Helen
has participated in the Drama
Club, National Honor Society,
Senior Steering Committee and
soccer. This year, Helen served
as Vice-President of the French
Club and she was a member of
the 1981 Yellow Jacket staff.
Who's Whof 123
Staff Designates Trahan and Stone as Winners
Mary K. Stone
Mary Kathryn Stone has
served Heights in many ways
during the past four years,
working on both the Jacket
Journal and Yellow Jacket
Staffs, the Student Council, and
the Senior Steering Committee.
She was Handbook Committee
Chairman, National Honor
Society Treasurer, and a member
of the Latin and Spanish Clubs.
She has also received the Altrusa
Award for her school service.
124 f Who's who
Tom Trahan has held such
positions as Co-editor of the
award-winning Jacket Journal,
Band Captain, Band Second
Lieutenant, and Student Council
Parliamentarian. Tom has also
been a member of National
Honor Society, Drama Club, and
French Club. Tom was also a
Mr. AHHS Finalist and Na-
tional Merit Scholarship
Velasquez and Worrell Are Elected to Whois Who
Editor of the 1981 Yellow
Jacket, Trace Worrell has also
been a member of the Spirit of
the Hill for one year. Trace
played an important part in the
Student Council this year by be-
ing appointed Chairman of the
Elections Committee. He was
chosen to represent Heights at
Boys' State in Austin. Trace was
Vice-President of the National
Honor Society and a member of
the Latin Club.
In addition to serving as her
homeroomls representative to the
Student Council for two years,
Mary Velasquez worked in
Junior Achievement to learn the
free enterprise system. A
member of Future Homemakers
of America, Mary was also
recipient of both Academic and
Citizenship honor cards. Mary
served Heights by working as an
aide in the various offices around
Who's Whof 125
Y. J. Honors Heightsters in Student Publications
fi .., f
Susan Brents Holden Lewis Ginger Woodruff
cialR g t
Dedication and Service Merit Special Praise
Ed Tomme Tom Law
Melissa Sheppard Laura Robinson
Special Recognition ff 12
Sports, Drama, and Band Students Are Cited
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Tamara Sanford Kathy Baldwin
Randy Slovacek Mike Dirk
ial Re g t
Exchange Students Find U.S. Life Challenging
For Gilia Miranda, life in America was very dif-
ferent from her home of Arica, Chile. Gilia said
Americans live too quickly. She planned to return to
her native country in June after a year of study here
Attending school for the whole day was quite a
change for Adriana Maia. At her home in Rio de
Janeiro, Brazil, Adriana went to school for only half
a day. After six months, she planned to return to
Exchange Studentsf 129
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1980 HOMECOMING COURT
Gigi Dacus Baird Strode Sophie Chaumont
Karen Raulston Trina Bright Missy Pyeatt
Helen Stepp Debra Taylor Patti Brown
Sunny Baker Nesi Buchanan Renay Mitchell
Homecoming Court f 131
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Robert Gauntt Leslie Webster
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E U M f N
Howdy Week Welcomes Frosh to Heights
ln the eyes of confused fresh-
men, the non-stop partying of
campus life on The Hill would
forever remain mysterious and
unfathomable were it not for the
enlightening activities of Howdy
Week. A sense of campus unity
was built as the entire school
awaited each day's activities and,
for the first time, the freshmen
really experienced the excite-
ment, spirit, and friendliness that
came with being a part of Arling-
Howdy Week activities, all
sponsored by the Student Coun-
cil, commenced with a presenta-
tion of skits by a few campus
clubs. Young Life, rollerskating,
and the movie "Hooper" added
excitement to the next few days.
Thursday's picnic at Camp Car-
ter, complete with class rivalries
stimulated by powder-puff foot-
ball, kiddie day on Friday, and a
patio dance Saturday rounded
out the week's festivities.
.gs i if
9. ' F , '
Robert Wiggins and Nesi Buchanan show their prize-winning form after
the kiddie day dress-up contest.
, ,fi SE: ,
"Today Mommy is going to show m
Elizabeth "Bruiser" Washburn prepares for some heavy action on the rink. how to play lCI1niS,', FYIUSCS Jennlfe
138 f Howdy Week
Senior Howdy King Reginald Bridges and Queen Patti Brown.
, 'S '
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Howdy Queen Patti Franke and King Clemente
Junior Howdy King Tres Morris and Queen Irma Tre-
f J, :V " Z f l H
Freshman Howdy King Alan Houk and Queen Missy
Howdy Week X 139
Lynn Kemble fails to elude seniors Sunny Baker and Trina Bright.
"Thanks, I needed that!" exclaims Andy Tolsm
as Beth Bohon serves dessert.
Trace Worrell gives his all for the kiddie day dress-up contest.
l40 f Howdy Week
Practicing his macho expression, Randy Sco
attempts to pick up girls.
ball in a rare moment of dominanc
Rapidly gaining ground, Lynn Ke
W 42' l .
Library Moves to Large, New Wing
A walk through the halls on
The Hill during the weeks just
prior to the first day of school
would have turned up, among
other things, a great number of T
unshelved books. This was all a
part of what became known as
"The Relocation" -the comple-
tion of the new south wing
allowed many of the classes once
located in annexes to be moved
into the main building. A major
part of this Big Move was the
shifting of the library's volumes
from the old to the new library,
which involved maneuvering
down a flight of stairs. All of this
was accomplished with the help
of the PTC, the freshman foot-
ball team, and a large number of
unaffiliated VOlur1teCrS. Shortly after this photograph, the old library and its books were forever parted.
"Studying in the new library is so much fun!" exclaims Russell Deen as he pauses from work on his term theme.
142 ! Library
.tw i X K
Before the move: the new library as it looked just after its completion.
wt -ts ,B
After the move: the library's many books have arrived and a new counter has been added.
Open House Shows Parents the Ways of the Hill
Student's parents were invited
to see Heights and meet teachers
during Open House held October
28. The opening of Height's new
wing added an extra attraction
for the parents this year. In addi-
tion to seeing the new wing, par-
ents were able to view students
working in the chemistry lab and
to discuss their childrenis activi-
ties first-hand with their instruc-
5 6 '
Diligently determining a density, Devin
Sweet demonstrates his technique. Mr. and Mrs. M. B. Tomme, Jr. observe their son's work in Mrs. Vinson s class
An enthralled parent listens to several of Mrs. Bright s reasons
Mrs. Clayton lists typing's uses for Mrs. Homer Davis. for taking French-
144 f Open House
if """1u-.. ,NN
Gene Thompson talks about the Jacket Journal to Mr.
s . 1,
Mrs- JHIUCS B- LCWGUGH. Mr. Tisdale directs a lost parent to the proper class.
Mr. Larry Barnes explains the detailed workings of his Annual Staff to Rev. and Mrs. John C. Worrell.
Open House f l45
Spirited Backers Boost Jackets to Victory
As pep-rallies, early games,
and hanging spirit signs repeat-
edly interrupted many classes,
supporting the multitude of
Jacket teams became a major aw--wt
part of campus life at Heights.
Weekly pep-rallies were held in
the auditorium during football
season, giving enthusiastic
Heightsters a chance to fire-up
the team. The Senior Girls hung
spirit-boosting signs during mid- -...
night vigils at the field house
before each game. Spirit of the
Hill and the cheerleaders deco-
tion for spirit assemblies.
At the games, excited students
urged their teams to winning sea-
sons. The band and the new drill
team, the Jacket Jazz, performed .
during halftime for the amuse-
ment of the crowds. The solid
backing of the spirit-filled popu- B
lation of Heights provided that
extra spark that pushed the Jack-
ets on to victory.
Kim Burns and Rosie Shaw check the program to find a player's number.
Bundled-up in his Arctic gear, Scott Tims views an Proving his manliness, David Burke attempts to remove a car door a
enrapturing football game. the Beat Paschal Car Smash.
146 I spirit
rated the auditorium in prepara- .1
'Go Heights," shouts a gleeful Rick Tomme as he
gets into the spirit as a pep-rally.
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Working with hopeless fervor, Chris Lewis and Hal Brown contribute to
the sophomores' lost cause in the spirit chain competition.
vfN- H , 1- " i
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Judy Kirkpatrick loses a game of Jacket Jazz Simon Says.
Spirit f 147
Brown Crowned as l980 Homecoming Queen
Homecoming 1980 was a fairly
novel experience as several new
traditions were instilled on The
Hill. For the first time in mem-
ory, Homecoming hall ,decora-
tions were designed and hung by
members of all classes working
toward the single theme "Up,
Up, and Away." Each club made
a hot-air balloon decoration sym-
bolizing their organization to
hang upon their sponsor's door.
Highlighting the pep-rally
were the Homecoming Slide
Show and a short pep-talk by
Chairman of the Board of the
Fort Worth National Bank, Mr.
Bayard Friedman, a former
Heights student. Mr. Friedman
was also inducted into the Arling-
ton Heights Hall of Fame.
The Homecoming Queen was
selected by the student body from
a slate of twelve girls, Sunny
Baker, Trina Bright, Patti
Brown, Nesi Buchanan, Sophie
Chaumont, Gigi Dacus, Renay
Mitchell, Missy Pyeatt, Karen
Raulston, Helen Stepp, Baird
Strode, and Debra Taylor, who
were nominated by the senior
homerooms. A slight change in
custom was made as the Queen,
Patti Brown, was introduced at
the pep-rally and was crowned
that night at half-time during the
After the Jackets dropped a
heartbreaker to the Wyatt Chaps
13-6, many couples proceeded tc
the Elkls Lodge. There they
danced to the sounds of Nothin'
Trying to store a lifetime's memories from a few short moments, 1980 Homecoming Queen Patti Brown receives a kiss from Studel
Body President Edward Tomme during half-time festivities.
148 f Homecoming
Stanley Joe toots a romantic melody dur- Member of the Homecoming Court Karen Raulston and her father, Dr. Doak Raul-
ing the half-time performance. ston watch as the Queen is crowned.
"And I thought I was going to miss my senior homecomingfl
exclaims a gleeful Alan Maples as he receives his mum from
the Annual Staff girls,
"Move it up just a little," suggests a wide-eyed Irma Trevino as
she readies a sign for hanging.
Lisa Triplett advises Sherill Curtis on how high a sign should be hung Richard Sanders attempts to wrest the
for thc Homecoming Dance. crown from the unknown hand. p
Mr. David Baker, proud father of Homecoming Court Member Sunny Baker, smiles as his daughter is presented at halftime
150 f Homecoming
Mr. Bayard Friedman reminisces about his youth-
ful yC21YS 211 Heights. Receiving her roses on the field. Patti Brown smiles with joy.
Ed Tomme accompanies 1979 Homecoming Queen
Nesi Buchanan poses calmly with her father, Mr. Hubert Buchanan. Becky Birdwell during the football game.
Ghouls and Goblins Haunt Halloween Dance
Could Heights be haunted?
Well, it sure seemed that way
Halloween night as 500 spooks,
goblins, and ghosts assailed the
gym for the first annual Hallow-
een Dance. Sponsored by the Stu-
dent Council, the dance featured
the new wave rock of the Pen-
Everyone was encouraged to
wear costumes and they showed
up in everything from DEVO
jumpsuits to fruit to the standby
Dracula and Wolfman get-ups.
The ten-dollar prize for the best
costume was awarded to David
Burke who appeared in Franken-
stein attire. The dance was a big
success and plans were made to
instill it as one of the traditions of
Deftly adjusting his crown, Trace Worrell prepares his Homecoming Queen Costume.
H' M X
K, in -S
Throwing out his chest with pride, Tres Morris escorts Richard
Catwoman Sunny Baker prowls around the floor. Sanders around 'lhC 11211106 f'lO0f.
152 f Halloween
Denise Kirkley envisions a future as a Fruit-of-th
Bridges discos with a five-foot
around his neck.
"But they told me photogs weren't allowed," blushes
Trey Estes as he tucks in his costume.
A desperate Muffy Hodges greets David "Frankenstein" Burke with a passion-
ate kiss after learning that he won S10 for the best costume prize.
Halloween f 153
Thespians Produce Ginger for 1980 Performance
The lights dimmed, the curtain
rose, "Time Out for Ginger," the
1980 production of the Arlington
Heights performing arts class,
was finally underway. This year's
play was a seldom subtle state-
ment on the problems facing high
school girl, Ginger, who takes
women's equality a little too liter-
ally. Ginger succeeds in making
the school varsity football team,
much to the initial horror of her
parents, her sisters, and the com-
munity business leaders. Most of
these characters eventually shift
their positions concerning Gin-
ger's athletic endeavors, provid-
ing the main body of the plot.
The play was presented in
three performances, two during
the day on December 4th and 5th
in the school auditorium. A night
performance at 7:30 on the 4th
was also presented. Co-ordinat-
ing the production were the
Director, Mrs. Rosemary Burton,
the Artistic Director, Mrs. Bev-
erly Fletcher, and Mrs. Donna
Norton, the Associate Director.
The major roles of Ginger and
her parents, Agnes and Howard
Carrol, were played by Kristen
Gardner, Laura Robinson, and
Mike Alread, respectively.
Kristen Gardner practices catching pas
ses from a sitting position.
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Demonstrating the variety of emotions necessary for a successful acting career, Diane Roberts, Mike Alread, Jennifer
and Laura Robinson discuss Ginger's decision to play varsity football.
154 I Play
John Bell reminisces about the good old days.
Jennifer DeMinico demonstrates her disapproval of
her fathcr's position on women's rights.
A thoroughly disgusted Diane Roberts prepares for a pout.
A i if A iw..
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Randy Rogers desperately tries to whip up enthusiasm Laura Robinson attempts to dissuade her daughter, Kristen Gardner
for his part by leading a cheer with two pillows. from typically masculine pastimes.
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Dropping a subtle hint, Laura Robinson reads the help wanted ads to her uppity maid, Dana Pitts.
Diane Roberts, Laura Robinson and Jennifer
DeMinico discuss Ginger's yards gained.
Mike Alread hopes that he will get a bigger laugh if he kisses his wife Laura
Robinson inthe middle of the play.
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Ignoring Laura Robinson's dancing efforts, Mike Alread scowls. OH the team by DOHC other lharl 21 girl!
Fifties Sock-Hop Ends Up As Eighties Dance
It was the fifties' dance that l
never was. Late in January, the
Student Council had proposed a
sock-hop to be held in the new
gym, complete with live fifties'
and sixties, music and costumes.
The day of the dance, there was
also planned a pep-rally to set the
mood for the 1981 Fifties, Day,
with a costume contest and fif-
One by one, the scheduled
events fell through. First to go
was the pep-rally, causing the
costume contest to be moved to a
time during the dance.
The day before the dance, the
administration decided that no
drinks would be allowed to be
sold in the new gym for fear of
ruining the floor. Informed of
this, the decision was made to
move the dance into the old gym
so that refreshments could be
served to dehydrated dancers. As
the time for the sock-hop arrived,
few people showed up in costume
at all, preferring to enjoy the ex-
cellent music of King Cobra, a
Fifties dances would have never seen an exhibition like this wild, crazy
gator performed by some Heights guys.
158 f Fifties Dance
Old meets new as bobby soxer Karen Raulston dances with a buttoned-down Joe
Driskell at the "Fifties Dance."
A member of King Cobra earns money betweer
breaks as he sings songs from the 50's and 6O's.
Michael Johnson does a cute foxtrot with his date at
the dance in the old gym.
Robbie Spence and Paul Otto show the effects of impaired judgement
upon dressing one's self.
Suzanne Cox blushes with embarrassment as she realizes that her clothes clash with the fifties look of Karen Raulsten, Elsie
Hodges, and Elizabeth Washburn.
Fifties Dancef 159
Awesome Aardvarks Reign Supreme
On December 3, the Awesome
Aardvarks ol' the YJ staff,
demoralizcd the aptly named JJ
Donkeys on the newspaper staff
by a decisive score of 1-0. "We
didn't want to run up a score,"
said Alan Maples, high scorer for
the annual staff. The Awesome
defense, Doomsday lll, manned
by Helen Stepp, Susan Brents,
Laura Furniss, and goalie Tres f
Morris, easily deflected the X, 'X Jap
"offense" of the Donkeys. Steve
Wolf, Richard Sanders, Bill Jor-
dan, Ed Tomme, Trace Worrell,
Alan Maples, and Edmond Joe
blasted their way through the
pulp jockeys, manhandling them
and the ball for over three- "It was a good fight Ma, but we lost," "Just stay there a little longer," coaxc
fourths ofthe Contest. thinks a bemused Trace Worrell. Ed Tomme.
X 'x-4, lk'-
1980-81 Awesome Aardvarks: Front Row: Commie Tomme, Nuff Said Worrell, BT Stone, Broomball you bet Maples, Sticker W
Back Row: Whip it Sanders, Stud Morris Ill, 'Lil Laura Flirt Furniss, Crusher Brents, Stay Back Sucker Stepp, GI Joe, Search
160 f Broomball
Sticker Wolf sticks it to Holden Lewis before he hits
the ball for another YJ score.
"Let go of the broom!" pleads Edmond Joe.
"Back this way!" screams Amy Kane as she hands Alan Maples her
broom in an attempt to keep her balance.
Bill Jordan uses telepathy to move the ball toward the goal in a
futile effort to score again.
College Night Intrigues Possible Applicants
Arlington Heights High
School College Night was held on
Tuesday, Dec. 2, this year. There
were many college representa-
tives present to answer students
as well as parents' questions
about admission requirements,
housing, financial aid, and tui-
tions. Some of the colleges repre-
sented were North Texas State
University, University of Texas
at Austin, Lon Morris College,
and Rice University.
Robert Linan, Senior, collects various
and sundry brochures to take home.
162 I College Night
t QWPYQQ W - E t
Robin Burns and Denise Wentworth accompany each other while visiting college
resentatives in Heights' cafeteria.
David Macchia discusses the pros and cons ofthe University of Texas with an
representative before making his college choice.
Ranch Day Agenda Adds to Stock
BEST-DRESSED COWPOKES: Chuck Bettencourt and Kristy Richardson
Renee Baker livens up Ranch Day by explaining the benefits of chewing
tobacco and advocating "going smokeless."
Western wear was chic on chic
on February 6 as the annual
Ranch Day at Heights mosied on
in once again. Coinciding with
the Southwestern Exposition, Fat
Stock Show and Rodeo, the ac-
tivity let the cowboy in most
Heightsters step on out and enjoy
the city where the west begins. A
program scheduled by the Rodeo
Club was cancelled at the last
moment, but judging for the
best-dressed cowpersons went on
as planned during the lunch
periods. Winners of the best-
dressed cowboy and cowgirl were
Chuck Bettencourt and Kristy
Smgg H 3
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Jeff Lott demonstrates that some ropers really are
ropers as he prepares to lasso Steve Chapman.
Ranch Dayf 163
Christmas Activities Brighten Yule Season
It is a time of year rich in the
sensory pleasures: the wild, pun-
gent odor of freshly cut pineg the
crisp, fresh feel of frosty air as it
enters one's lungs, the multitude
of tastes from abundant supplies
of candy and homebaked pas-
tries, the reassuring sounds of
familiar carolsg the ever-chang-
ing kaleidoscope of multicolored
lights, twinkling as if seen
through flowing water. Heralded
by these traditional sensations,
Christmas 1980 arrived on The
One of the first signs of the
holiday season to arrive at
Heights was the customary
Christmas tree in the main foyer.
Provided by the Student Council,
the tree was outfitted with all
new ornaments, including many
small birds designed by each club
to have special distinguishing
characteristics representing their
To add to the holiday spirit,
each homeroom decorated their
door with an original Christmas
design for a Student Council-
sponsored contest. Entries ranged
from murals to a small pine tree
decorated and hung on a door to
the winning design, a delicate
Christmas tree of pastel kleenex.
On the last day of school
before Christmas break, Santa's
elves made their annual appear-
ance at Heights, bringing laugh-
ter, candy, and Christmas greet-
ings to students on campus. For a
paltry sum, one could obtain an
elfgram, upon which one could
inscribe amusing season's greet-
ings. After the message was com-
pleted it was delivered to the
thrilled recipient by costumed
members of the Student Council
Special Projects Committee and
164 f Christmas
Little in the way of normal
schoolwork was accomplished as
the constant interruptions of gig-
gling elves, class parties, and spe-
cial Christmas activities occupied
much of the day. After being
warned of an imminent lab exam,
advanced chemistry students
were surprised to find that fol-
lowing the lab's instructions pro-
duced a fair amount of home-
made fudge. Some trigonometry
classes assembled graphic Christ-
mas trees from assorted triangu-
lar pieces of paper for extra
credit points. It is a small wonder
that, with all the amusing diver-
sions taking place, Christmas is a
time eagerly awaited at Heights.
Prancer Worrell deftly plucks a turtle-
dove from the school Christmas tree for
his elf-day lunch.
Observing a stricken eli's plight with indifference, Platt Allen and Denise
attempt to ignore Melissa Allen's candygram overdose.
Darla Bentley and Beth Bohon attempt to suppress their amusement at
'reshman's first elfgram.
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'This paper was a lot better when my brother was the editorf' comments
lohn Christie as he critiques the Jacket Journal.
Miss Dona Stovall tries out her electronic evil eyes
on a photog.
Caught in an early morning decorating attempt,
Mary O'zee and Lori Peterson hang tinsel from
their homeroom door.
Christmas f 165
Hostage Crisis Captures Headlines In 1980
THE YEAR 1980 WAS a
period dominated by larger-
than-life stories. Volcanoes, ter-
rorism, elections, earthquakes,
and many other major news
items unfolded around the world,
affecting some people, but in-
EARLY IN NOVEMBER,
1979, Iran, a small, desolate
country almost unheard of by
most people suddenly became a
focal point for the world as mili-
tant Iranian students attacked
and occupied the American em-
bassy in Teheran, taking over 50
American prisoners. The United
States, refusing to take hasty ac-
tions, pursued every legal option
to secure the release of the
Hostages. An appeal to the
World Court in The Hague,
Netherlands, resulted in an order
for Iran to release the Hostages.
This was ignored. The U.S.-
sponsored United Nations sanc-
tions were defeated in the Securi-
ty Council. President Carter then
froze approximately 9 billion
dollars of Iranian assets held in
U.S. banks. It soon became clear
that none of these actions would
be successful as the manic Ira-
nian leader, the Ayatollah
Ruhollah Khomeini, was attemp-
ting to use the anti-American
feeling to unite the country and
strengthen his government.
ONE BRIGHT SPOT during
the Iranian situation was
revealed in February after
Canada's Iranian embassy was
closed in protest of the hostage
situation. It turned out that 6
Americans had managed to
escape the embassy siege and had
hidden in the Canadian embassy.
When the Canadians left they
smuggled the 6 out with them,
eliciting cries of joy and thanks
from around our nation.
IN APRIL after almost 6
months of calm but unfruitful at-
l66 f Current Events
Fire totally destroyed Ft.Worth's oldest exclusive club, Rivercrest Country Club, in'
January, 1981. The destructive fire occurred just two days after a smaller fire was ex
tinguished by fire fighters.
tempts at negotiation a military
rescue effort was tried. The ill-
fated rescue attempt not only
failed to free the Hostages but
actually resulted in the deaths of
8 of the rescuers as two U.S.
helicopters collided over the Ira-
nian desert. Secretary of State
Cyrus Vance resigned a short
time later as a result of his
categoric opposition to any
military rescue attempt.
FINALLY, AFTER 444
DAYS of captivity for the
Hostages, negotiations between
the United States and Iran broke
through the major differences
and the Hostages were released.
News of the release was an-
nounced over national television
at 12:33 P.M., E.S.T. on January
20, 1981, just a half-hour after
President Jimmy Carter turned
over control of the government to
his successor, Ronald Reagan.
THE HOSTAGE CRISIS
WAS NOT the only instance of
international turmoil in 1980
Shortly after Christmas 1979
Soviet troops invaded it
neighboring country oi
Afghanistan, ostensibly after be-
ing "invited" by the new Afgha
government Cwhich the Soviet?
installedl to help repulse anti-
socialist coup attempts. World
opinion was against the Soviet
from the start. The U.S. led thg
way by imposing an embargo on
the sale of grain and high-
technology to the U.S.S.R., and
eventually led a boycott of the
1980 Summer Olympics that
were held in Moscow. The con-
flict allowed hawks in Congress
to bottle up the second Strategic
Arms Limitation Treaty
fS.A.L.T. IU agreement in com-
mittee until anti-Soviet senti-
ment gave it no chance of
passage at all. After more
than a year of guerrilla fightin
and amid accusations of the us
of chemical and bacteriologica
weapons, the Russians were
barely holding their own in this
IN CONTRAST TO THE
SOVIET POLICE ACTION in
Afghanistan the nations of Iraq
and Iran fought an openly
declared war over a longstanding
border dispute. After early vic-
tories, it seemed as if Iraq would
easily defeat Iran but the Ira-
nians finally slowed and then
stopped the Iraqi push and the
war slowed to hard-fought
front-line battles reminiscent of
the trench battles of World War
One. At time of publication both
the Afghan and the Irqai-Iranian
conflicts were unresolved.
1980 WAS NOT A BANNER
YEAR for Soviet control of other
nations. In addition to the dilem-
ma of the Afghanistan invasion
Soviet influence in a seemingly
stable communist Poland was
shaken to its Iron Curtain roots
as shipworkers went out on strike
in protest of poor living condi-
tions. Poland's Supreme Court
finally agreed to allow the for-
mation of free trade unions.
Union members flexed their
political might, nearly bringing
on the most severe East-West
crisis since the Cold War. Soviet
and East German troops massed
on the border to Hrestore order"
in Poland, but were never
ordered into combat as the
U.S.S.R. backed off in the face
of world disapproval.
THE UNITED STATES WAS
also the scene of domestic
turmoil. Blacks in Miami,
The Space Shuttle Columbia rolls out toward a March '81 launch date.
Florida, not content to abide by
the rulings of the state's judicial
system, rioted for several days in
May, killing 14 people, including
several peace officers, and injur-
ing more than 300.
INFLATION RAN RAM-
PANT throughout the year,
reaching a high point of 182021.
Unemployment reached a high
point of 7.8f7b. Gold and silver
prices gyrated wildly, reaching
record prices of S850 and S48 per
ounce, respectively. In late
March silver prices fell more
than 5092-1 as an attempt to corner
the market by Dallas billionaire
Nelson Bunker Hunt was
discovered and foiled by com-
petitors. The prime rate, the
amount of interest banks charge
their best customers, rose to a
record 21.5'7b, bringing large-cost
operations to a virtual standstill.
THE UNITED STATES
WENT THROUGH its quadren-
nial transfer of power as the
Presidential elections were held.
Campaigning began in 1979 with
two politicians vying for the
Democratic nomination and a
host of contenders eying the
Republican spot. George Bush
gained early momentum with a
victory over perennial candidate
Ronal Reagan in the Iowa
Cacuses but faded to in-
significance, finally accepting
Reaganis offer of the Vice-
Presidential candidacy at the
Republican convention in
Detroit. Early polls showed
Senator Edward Kennedy with a
commanding lead among
Democrats until the country
unified behind President Carter
during the hostage incident, a
crisis that partially caused the
defeat of Senator Kennedy in the
primaries and of President
Carter in the November elec-
tions. As it became clear that he
would not gain the Republican
nomination, Congressman John
Anderson left the party to run as
an independent candidate.
Several debates between Ander-
Current Eventsf 167
son, Carter, and Reagan were
proposed, but Carter refused to
debate the other two candidates
at the same time and Reagan
would not debate without in-
cluding Anderson. Reagan final-
ly agreed to debate Carter alone
the week before the election and
polls showed it to be a determin-
ing factor in the election. In the
final tally, Reagan won an over-
whelming victory over Carter,
the first time an elected incum-
bent president had been defeated
for a second term since Herbert
CLOSER TO HOME, House
Majority Leader .lim Wright of
Fort Worth ran into tough op-
position from former Fort Worth
City Councilman Jim Bradshaw.
Polls showed the race to be a
toss-up but Wright defied the
pollsters and won a landslide vic-
tory by a margin of more than
THE ELECTIONS WERE
NOT the only major event
involving Congress. Several
members of Congress were
indicted in Abscam, an F.B.I. in-
vestigation of bribery and cor-
ruption on Capitol Hill. Led to
believe they were talking to a
wealthy Arab factually an
undercover F.B.I. agentl, con-
gressmen were videotaped accep-
ting bribes in return for help with
the Arab's interests. All but one
of the convicted congressmen lost
bids for re-election.
THE TEXAS HOUSE OF
REPRESENTATIVES WAS the
scene of a similar F.B.I. probe
called Brilab. Texas Speaker of
.the House Billy Clayton was
charged with accepting a S5000
bribe from an insurance contrac-
tor, but he pleaded that he never
meant to keep it and was acquit-
ted by a Houston jury. Later,
Clayton was elected to an un-
precedented fourth term as
headlines in December. The
168 Current Events
amendment, attached to an an-
nual funding bill for the U.S.
Justice Department, forbid the
use of federal funds to support
the prosecution of desegregation
busing cases. Heralded as a
breakthrough for state's rights
supporters, the anti-busing bill
passed both houses of Congress
and optimists expected newly
elected President Reagan to sign
the bill shortly after press time.
REMAINED capricious and
unpredictable during 1980. An
unusually cold winter was ac-
companied by more than five
days of ice and snow in the Fort
Worth area. Just as people were
getting used to the bitter cold
summer made its abrupt en-
trance, bring a record heatwave
to the entire country. Locally,
new records were set for high
temperature and consecutive
number of 100 degree-plus days,
at 114 degrees and 42 days,
A RELATIVELY OBSCURE
PEAK IN Washington statels
Cascade Mountains, Mount St.
Helens, blew its top in May, the
first volcanic eruption in the con-
tiguous U.S. in 63 years. A short
time later Mt. St. Helens let
loose with another, larger erup-
tion that blew off 1300 feet of its
crest, killing more than 60 peo-
ple, devastating 120 square miles
of forest, and scattering 400
million tons of ash into the at-
mosphere. Cities as far away as
Seattle got used to shoveling out
from under the several inches of
ash deposited by the eruption.
THE EXPLORATION OF
SPACE WAS a prevalent topic
as the first American
probe to land on Venus beamed
back images of harsh landscapes
and a poisonous atmosphere.
Voyager I made a close en-
counter with Saturn, discovering
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U.S. speed skater Eric Heiden wins one of 6 gold medals at the Winter Olympics.
ranian terrorists humiliate a bound and blindfolded American embassy worker in
feheran. All 52 hostages were finally released after 444 days of captivity.
The seventh planet in our solar system, Saturn, was photographed from close range by
NlASA's unmanned probe Voyager One.
that the seven previously known
rings actually consisted of many
thousands of ringlets. Manned
space exploration got a large
boost as the long-awaited space
shuttle was finally rolled out to
the launch pad. The shuttle was
expected to lift-off shortly after
THE SPIRITS OF THE EN-
TIRE COUNTRY were lifted as
the U.S. Olympic Hockey Team
beat the odds and defeated the
U.S.S.R. to capture a gold medal
at the Winter Games. The
United States did not participate
in the Summer Olympic Games
in Moscow because of a boycott
by 37 countries protesting the
Russian invasion of Afghanistan.
In American professional sports
the Philadelphia Phillies won
their first World Series ever and
the Oakland Raiders claimed
victory in the Super Bowl. Pro-
fessional football lost one of its
all-time greats as Roger
Staubach, quarterback for the
Dallas Cowboys, retired. The
new Q.B., Danny White, led the
Cowboys to the playoffs, only to
be defeated by the Philadelphia
"WHO SHOT J.R.?,' was the
question on millions of
Americans' minds as the T.V.
season ended, leaving viewers
wondering whether the star of
the series "Dallas" would live.
The episode revealing J.R.'s
assailant was the highest rated
T.V. show ever, with about 752:
of homes with a set watching the
program. Former Beatle John
Lennon was murdered outside
his New York apartment, calling
forth cries of grief and nostalgic
gatherings in cities across the
THE YEAR 1980 combined
both good and bad in just the
unique combination that made it
1980. The year will be
remembered as a time that pro-
foundly affected our lives.
Current Eventsf 169
Carnation Sales, Dance Highlight Cupid Day
Red, pink, and white: the
abundance of these special colors
could only mean the arrival of
Valentine's Day. At Heights, the
traditional Cupid Day festivities
were altered slightly to provide a
more original setting and mood
for this day of love. The
customary Cupids from the Stu-
dent Council's Special Project
Committee and Executive Board
hand-delivered soft, white carna-
tions with a choice of three
messages: I love you, I like you,
or l'd like to get to know you bet-
ter. These special feelings were
indicated by a color-coded
streamer of ribbon gracefully
tied to each flower. The recipient
of such an intimacy could find
out the name of their secret ad-
mirer for a small extra charge.
That night, the action moved
to the old gym, which had been
transformed into a well-
decorated ballroom by several
hours of work by Student Coun-
cil members. The semi-formal
dance featured the music of
Nothin' Fancy, the band that
had previously played at the
year's Homecoming dance. The
dance was mostly a couple's ac-
tivity, but many people showed
up stag, enhancing the success of
Will Waites works and works!
170 f Valentine's Day
Ed Tomme prepares to fire an arrow into anyone making fun of his cupid diapers
Shortly after smelling too many carnations, Mike Burns slides to fresh air.
Mike Burns plants one on a student teacher. Tonya Curtis discovers another anxious kiss recipient.
Jennifer Hardgrove, Patti Brown, and Will Waites enjoy an inside joke as Mary Kathryn Stone tries to figure out what is going on.
Valentine's Day f 171
Jacket Journal Bears News Tri-Weekly
The Jacket Journal, the
award-winning Heights' newspa-
per, became a tri-weekly produc-
tion this year. With the excellent
guidance of their sponsor and
advisor Mrs. Gene Thompson,
the first year journalism students
acted as reporters for the paper.
Co-editors Shelby Lee and
Tom Trahan were aided greatly
by their experience received from
working on the JJ last year.
They, together with Features
Editor Holden Lewis, worked dil-
igently towards giving Heights a
truly superb publication.
Tom Trahan, co-editor, tries to decide on what type print he
should use. A
174 f Jacket Journal
Holden Lewis, Features Editor, searches the staffs boxes for news stories.
Co-editor Shelby Lee reads through another front page story
Mrs. Gene Thompson, advisor, looks over Advertising Man-
ager Stephanie Basham as she works on layouts.
Larry Kime points out an error in Kelly Blanscet's typing.
K - 5.
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Mary Keffer, Jacket Journal Business Manager, attempts to
get her files in order.
After taking JJ photographs, Bill Jordan realizes that he has
forgotten to put in the film.
Jacket Journal f 175
Executive Board rings New Ideas
Providing student leadership,
promoting school activities, and
creating and maintaining stand-
ards of good citizenship for all
students were the goals of this
year's Student Council. A new
constitution and three new spon-
sors were only two of the ways
this year's council differed from
those of years past.
The executive board, consist-
ing of all officers, committee
chairmen, and councilman-at-
large, organized and promoted
the many council projects. Spon-
sors, Kaye Hickox, Larry Barnes,
and Vivian Murphey worked
with all members to make all
council activities a success. Many
new activities were introducec
this year including a Homecom-
ing reception and a Halloweer
costume dance. Howdy Week, ice
skating parties, and Spring Fever
Week were favorites again thi:
Ed Tomme, President
Ted Trahan, Vice-President
176 f Student Council
tr Je :-sm..
Melissa Allen, Secretary
Tonya Curtis, Treasurer
if , A is
A ' .. . .. .
Mrs. Kaye Hickox, Sponsor Mr. Larry Barnes, Sponsor Mrs. Vivian Murphey, Sponsor
W s-fi' ' ' 'X V' SYM'
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Councilmen-at-Large: Trey Hodge, Alan Shipman, Diane Roberts, and Mike Burns
Student Council f 177
Special Projects and
Elections Promote Unity
Delivering messages as Christ-
mas elves and Valentine cupids
was only one of the many duties
performed by the Special Pro-
jects committee. They were
responsible for all council surveys
and aided in the clean-up of
school activities. Special Projects
l 3 f., . '-s
also helped paint signs and sell
tickets to promote spirit and
unity at Heights.
Counting ballots and taking
nominations for the many elec-
tions on the Hill, were the dues of
the Elections committee. They
handled elections for class
, -an ii E,
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officrs, Howdy King and Queer
Homecoming, and Studer
Council representatives. Fresl
man Spirit of the Hill and cheei
leader elections were also supei
vised by the Elections committe
. .-swf-H l
Special Projects Committee. FRONT ROW: Irma Trevino, Natalie Woodward, Cathleen Milligan. SECOND ROW: Reese Hi
lard, Jennifer Hardgrove, Shannon Rylander. THIRD ROW: Platt Allen, Jamie Rambo, Beth Bohon. BACK ROW: Troy Rynu
Alan Maples, Rosemary Shaw, Tracey Anderson.
178 f Student Council
Elections Committee. Tom Urquhart, Gigi Dacus, Edmond Joe, Missy Hendrix, Courtney Hill.
Trace Worrell, Elections Chairman
Patti Brown, Special Projects Chairman
Student Council f l79
andbook and rograms
Committee Devote Time
Planning the student directory
was once again the main objec-
tive for the Handbook commit-
tee. After many hours spent
alphabetizing and typing names,
another helpful book was pro-
duced. The committee also took
care of collecting the 52.00
charge and delivering the direc-
tories to the homerooms after
they were printed.
Organizing the freshman
Howdy Week program was the
first job for the Programs com-
mittee. They also entertained
Heightsters with short skits dur-
ing pep rallies. Signs and posters
painted by this group decorated
the halls and auditorium, pro-
moting spirit and informing stu-
dents of important school events.
Muffy Hodges, Programs Chairman Mary Kathryn Stone, Handbook Chairman
wt. .1 fr
Handbook Committee. Sophie Chaumont, Tom Trahan, Elsie Hodges, Helen Stepp, Maggie McGrew, Darla Bentley.
l80 f Student Council
Programs Committee. FRONT ROW: Karen Shaeffer, Renee Brown, Catherine Courtney, Elyn Honts, Alex Miller. SECOND
ROW: Renee Baker, Angela Clark, Susan Patillo, Linda Bridgewater. THIRD ROW: Mary Keffer, Lisa Triplett, Denise Kirkley,
Carolyn Allen. BACK ROW: Tanya Huckabee, Kevin Geldard, Calvin Stanton, Will Waites, Pat Horneffer.
Student Council f 181
and Adds to the Spirit of A.H.H. .
l'Our main emphasis this year
is to boost the school spirit," says
Drum Major Tamara Sanford. ,
Besides adding spirit and
corps-style marching at the foot-
ball games, the AH HS Band also
participated in various contests.
These included city contests in
which most of the high schools in
Fort Worth competed and the
U.l.L. contest that took place last
Mr. Paul Smith, Director l98l Drum Majors are Tamara Sanford and Jeff Wright.
V The 1981 Arlington Heights High School Marching Band
1:42 I Band
Russell Deen blasts out a familiar tune.
Jeff Wright directs the band.
It li i i
Qs 'yn .
Tina Hames stays in formation while she marches in place. Alysia Macchia stands poised and ready to play.
Flag Girls Unfold a F lurr of Color
lhe 1981 Flag Girls for the Jacket Band are: FRONT ROW: Sulene Roberts, Rose Whitaker, Lorie Haire. SECOND ROW: Enisi
Roberts, Lisa Gilbert, Brenda Swales, Judy Martin, Debra Burke. BACK ROW: Lorie Hayes, Mona Greig, Caren Pack, Edri
Johnson, Cynthia Whitaker, Debbie Gray, Eva Holland, Cecelia Lee, Teresa Abbs.
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The flashy flags add color during the halftime show. Heights' flag girls work on precision twirling.
184 f Band
l98l BAND and FLAG OFFICERS: FRONT ROW: Lorie
Haire, Sulene Roberts. SECOND ROW: Sean Price, Tom
Trahan, Tina Hames. THIRD ROW: Shelby Lee, Rose Whi-
taker, Jeff Wright. BACK ROW: Tamara Sanford, Mona
Greig, Jim Jopling.
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Teresa Abbs learns a new routine.
Rose Whitaker shows her spirit at 7:30 in the morning.
Enise Roberts holds a position.
Jacket Jazz Starts ut on Right Foot
The Jacket Jazz proudly
brought a new dimension to foot-
ball games, pep rallies, and other
student activities. Various dance
and march routines were per-
formed by the twenty-four enthu-
siastic members during football
games this year.
Precision routines were devel-
oped during summer camp and
polished with many hours of
practice. Miss Barbara Taylor
was the sponsor for the newly
formed group, and leadership for
the routines was provided by
Captain Melissa Sheppard and
Co-Captain Tammy Farris.
Jacket Jazz Sponsor: Miss Barbara Taylor
1980-81 JACKET JAZZ: FRONT ROW: Gigi Dacus, Laura Furniss, Tammy Farris, Melissa Sheppard, Lisa Childres, Chris
Silva. SECOND ROW: Caroline Hernandez, Kristi Brittingham, Judy Kirkpatrick, Tracy Absalom, Yolanda Garcia, Sherri San-
ders. BACK ROW: Jennifer Nelson, Tina Evans, Kay Yeager, Mimi Rogers, Debbie Elmore, Debbie Law, Elizabeth Brock, Shelly
186 f Jacket Jazz
ACKET JAZZ OFFICERS: Debbie Elmore, Judy Kirkpatrick, Lisa Childres, Tammy Farris, Melissa Sheppard, Laura Furniss,
Eigi Dacus, Chris Silva, Mimi Rogers.
Dede Mayhan, Managerg Becky South, Music Coordinator. The Jacket Jazz high kicks its way into the hearts of Heights.
Jacket Jazzf 187
Orchestra Competesin Corpus Christi
This year the Arlington
Heights Orchestra attended the
Buccaneer Festival in Corpus
Christi. They also competed in
U.I.L. and provided the accom-
paniment for the school musical.
The orchestra, conducted by
Mr. Paul Smith, consisted of
eleven members in the 1980-1981
I at ' by ff A-Xi
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Conductor: Mr. Paul Smith
ORCHESTRA OFFICERS: Librarian, Lori Haireg Secretary, Tina Hames, Pre:
dent, Edmond Joeg Vice-President, Michael Johnson.
ORCHESTRA: FRONT ROW: Stanley Joe, Michael Johnson, Jodie Jarratt, Rose Whitaker, Vivian Vargas, Edmond Joe, Tir
Hames, Cindy Whitaker. BACK ROW: Jason Jarratt, Robert Spencer, Lori Haire.
188 f Orchestra
S aintains Scholastic Superiority
The National Honor Society,
sponsored by Mrs. Marilyn
Bettes and Mr. Arch Van Meter,
once again boasted of academic
excellence. Each member, being
a junior or a senior, had to main-
tain a 3.5 grade point average
with no grade below a C and an E
average in citizenship with no
grade below an S.
The Society sponsored the
annual Blood Drive again this
year in association with the Car-
ter Blood Center and sold nachos
during Howdy Week festivities at
National Honor Society Sponsors: Mrs. Marilyn Bettes and Mr. Arch Van Meter. Camp Carter,
.H.S.: FRONT ROW: Trace Worrell, Vice-President, Hilairy Butler, Junior Representative, Mary Kathryn Stone, Treasurer,
iriam Goodwin, President, Kathy Baldwin, Secretary. SECOND ROW: Jeanne Puelma, Darla Thornton, Mandy Barner, Claudia
Joper, Edmond Joe, Alan Maples, Ed Tomme, Timothy McDaniel, Lisa Maddux, Melanie Deyo, Helen Stepp. THIRD ROW:
iura Hartman, Laura Otis, Nan Horton, Susan Burns, Melissa Allen, Suzanne Cox, Susan Brents, Beth Bohon, Barbie Moore,
iuri Rapp. FOURTH ROW: Tina Hames, Tim Doyle, Scott Summers, Michael Johnson, Tracey Anderson, Laura Furniss, Claire
orneffer, Susan Street, Paula Branshaw, Donna Stuart, Mary Goodwin, Sherill Curtis, Robin Burns. BACK ROW: Ted Trahan,
hris Bertram, Jim Wood, Jeff Uecker, Tres Morris, Becky Powell, Christine Laureyns, Randy Slovacek, Todd Kibler, Tom Tra-
ln, Laura Bilderback, Wendy Cochrane, Lisa Wilson.
National Honor Society f 189
AHHS Whiz Kids, under the
leadership of sponsor Mrs. Dee
Brown and Captain Steve Cook,
competed in many contests
against schools in the area. The
members, including Chris Ber-
tram, Tim Doyle, Tom Trahan,
Laura Bilderback, Tracy Ward,
Carl Palladino, and mascot
Charles Clark, fought hard in
In their first competition this
year, the Heights Whiz Kids
defeated R.C. Turner by a score
of 220-115, with high-scorer and
captain Steve Cook leading the
team. Their next opponent was
Compete With Intelligence
Sponsor: Mrs. Dee Brown Captain: Steve Cook
f""".g.,.,.. 1 fi
WHIZ KIDS: FRONT ROW: Tom Trahan, Steve Cook, Tracy Ward, Carl Palladino, Tim Doyle, Chris Bertram. BACK
Mascot Charles Clark, Sponsor Mrs. Dee Brown, Laura Bilderback.
190 f Whiz Kids
UIL Competition Highlights Choir's Activities
CHORUS OFFICERS: FRONT ROW: President, Dana Pitts. SECOND ROW:
Soprano Section Leader, Rhonda Oliver, Vice-President, Randy Slovacek. BACK
ROW: Tenor Section Leader, Steve Cragerg Alto Section Leader, Laura Robinson,
Secretary, Randy Rogers.
U.I.L. Choir Competition and
All-City Competition were only
two of the many activities which
highlighted the Arlington
Heights Chorus' year. Several
members also took part in solo
contests, including U.I.L. and
All-City Solo. Mrs. Donna Nor-
ton directed the choir in its
various endeavors and produced
the choir's Spring Concert for
the student body.
Chorus Director Mrs. Donna Norton
.,t.. ,. M- - W!
. . .... L Q A
ARLINGTON HEIGHTS CHORUS: FRONT ROW: Dana Pitts, Curt Daniels, Rhonda Oliver, Cindy Williams, Robby Reel,
Greg McGowan, Lutricia Werland, Shannon Rylander, Steven Shrull, Jimmy Strauss, Paige Brennan. SECOND ROW: Edith
Goodson, Valerie Taylor, Yolanda Hammons, Jim Ward, Charles Clark, Chris Clinch, Greg Bell, Steve Crager, Charles Migot,
Sharon Shosid, Paula Robinson. BACK ROW: Randy Rogers, Randy Slovacek, Tammy Hodges, Ricky Fernandez, Ricky Jer-
nigan, Richard Prim, Alec Hardy, Mike McMurtray, Terry Koontz, Laura Robinson, Chris Dickinson, Lonnie Phipps.
Spirit of the Hill Supports Jacket Athletics
Supporting Jacket athletics
and backing the cheerleaders at
games and pep rallies were
among the main purposes of
Spirit ofthe Hill.
Activities included painting
signs for pep rallies, selling links
for the spirit chain, and assisting
Spirit of the Hill consists of
twelve Freshmen, Sixteen
Sophomores, twenty Juniors, and
twenty-four Seniors, making a
total of seventy-two members.
The sponsors are Mr. Vega
and Mr. Greer.
S.O.H. Officerst Treasurer, Jerry LeBusg President, Mike Burnsg Secretary, Margaret
Dozierg President, Missy Pyeatg Sergeant at Arms, Reginald Bridges.
S.O.H. Sponsor: Mr. David Greer S.O.H. Sponsor: Mr. Ramon Vega
192 f Spirit ofthe Hill
Senior Chairperson: Truce Worrell Junior Chairperson: Tres Morris
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Sophomore Chairperson: Brad Baker Freshman Chuirpersons: Pcppi Knox and Charles Munn
Spirit ol the Hill If 193
SENIOR SPIRIT OF THE HILL: FRONT ROW: Missy Pyeat, Mike Burns, Kim Burns, Margaret Dozier, Rosalyn Amie, Sophie
Chaumont, Terri Wagner, Constance Norris, Baird Strode, Kitty O'Grady. Holly Hodgkins, Carol Morales, Noe Vera, Trace Wor-
rell. BACK ROW: Jerry LeBus, Trina Bright, Brad I-'ry, Rusty Jones, David Burke, Greg Graham, Alan Maples.
JUNIOR SPIRIT OF THE HILL: FRONT ROW: Marji Arnold, Darla Bentley, Lisa Simeno, Leigh Kauffman, Jennifer Moore
Diane Roberts, Anna Clinkseale, Laura Otis, Mary Keffer, Rhonda Stepp. BACK ROW: Warren White, Duke Chairez, Tim Hen-
son, Ronnie Deyo, ,Joey Galindo, Tres Morris, Troy Rynd, Jeff Ueker, Kirk McMinn, Robert Dozier.
194 I spirit ofthe Hill
1 , I
SOPHOMORE SPIRIT OF THE HILL: FRONT ROW: Clement DeLaCruz, Patti Franke, Kristy Fatheree, Amy Gardner, Amy
Goldsmith, Laurie Gardner, Brad Baker. BACK ROW: John Whitaker, Shawn Smith, Joe Driskill, Hal Brown, Chris Lewis, Jeff
Davis, Mitchell Nelson.
FRESHMEN SPIRIT OF THE HILL: Bret Keeton, Catherine Courtney, Charles Mann, Leslie Collier, Gary DeHart, Mary
Lozaano, Jimmy Snyder, Susan Cowley, Carlos Mendoza, Missy Hendrix, Tim Crawford.
Spirit of the Hill f 195
Latin Club Revives Ancient Roman Language
Latin club sponsor Larry
Barnes encouraged the club to
participate in International Day
this year. Dressed in Togas, the
Latin club served Pizza at their
During class, the members
studied ancient Roman customs
and learn the now unspoken lan-
guage. The students also studied ,,,,,,,,.....-
about the art and architecture of A
Mr. Larry Barnes the Latin sponsor. Latin Club Board: Trace Worrell, Greg Powers, Brent Morford, Lisa Wilson.
LATIN CLUB: FRONT ROW: Leigh Kauffman, Rhonda Stepp, Robert Dozier, Missy Pyeatt, Margret Dozier, Kim Basham,
Heather Livingston, Laura Maxwell, Ashley Collett, Mary Kathryn Stone, Brent Morford, Trace Worrell, Lisa Wilson. SECOND
ROW: Ed Tomme, Anna Clinkscale, Mellany Barnes, Melissa Allen, Suzanne Cox, Muffy Hodges, Laurie Rapp, Gary Dehart.
Matt Carroll, Mark Stubbeman, Dusty Filmore, Jody Foster. THIRD ROW: Kelly Rogers, Platt Allen, Sherri Cochrane, Susan
Petit. Lisa Siineno, Stacy Hendrickson, Jody Jarrat, Stephanie Basham, Courtney Cranz, Pam Mooney, Eric Keo, Cara Palladino.
Jim Rogers, Harry Tomlinson. FOURTH ROW: Richard Butler, Steve Cook, Rhys Hickey, Lance Fuller, David Arbuthnot, Troy
Rynd, Richard Dodson, Holly Hodgskins, Robby Spence, Jerry Lebus, Mark Carroll, Robert Lake, Anthony Rogers, Tres Morris.
Houston Morlord, Roger Croft, Richard Sanders, Tracie Walner, David Nunn, Kathy Craft, Shannon Maudy. James Lancaster,
Jay Holt, Tracy Ward.
l96 f Latin Club
Spanish Club Brings Nachos and Cokes to Hill
Miss Helen Hale was the spon-
sor of this year's Spanish Club.
Club officers for 1981 were: Pres-
ident A Wendy Cochrane, Ser-
geant at Arms - Alan Maples,
Treasurer A Amanda Hill, and
Secretary 7 Christy Britting-
The officers along with the
club members participated in
International Day by serving
Nachos, Cokes and flowers. The
Spanish Club celebrated Christ-
mas by having a special Mexican
,s , . : - dinner.
,,, p To raise money for Spring
p 7 activities, the Spanish Club sold
posters, key chains, and chocolate
Officers: candy bars.
Wendy Cochrane, Alan Maples, Amanda Hill, Debbie Law, Christy Brittingham
SPANISH CLUB FRONT ROW: Alan Maples, Amanda Hill, Wendy Cochrane, Debbie Law, Christy Brittingham. SECOND
ROW: Elsie Flores, Yolanda Garcia, Carole Morales, Diane Reaves, Jennifer McGrew, Mary Kathryn Stone, Laurie Rapp, Donna
Barr. THIRD ROW: Chicako Shinsei, Kathy Morris, Ann Eastman. FOURTH ROW: Jennifer Dominico, Susie Sankari, Craig
Deen, Michele Lane. FIFTH ROW: Laurie Davis, Jennifer Cox, Adrienne Cox, Robin Meyer, Pidge Jones, Tammy Farris,
Antruane Dunkley, Laura Kelly, Kris Hurtel. SIXTH ROW: Jesse Espinoza, Mary Goodwin, Frank Wolfe, Renee Stone, Stacy
Gafford, Joey Galindo, DeeDee Mayhan, Will Waits, Melissa Coker. SEVENTH ROW: Renay Mitchell, Meg Adamski, Kellie
Keto, Geoffry Toothe, Jay Dill, Scott Prince, John Anthony, Tony Athans. Clyde Koontz. TOP ROW: Jody Rasmussen, Jimmy
Otis, Missy Thorpe, Kate Shirley, William Neal, Johnny Van Aken, Ty Walraven, Scott Tims.
German Club Makes Money by Selling Gummibears
Mrs. Melanie Tate sponsored
the German Club in various
activities this year. Members
competed in the annual Novem-
berfest in which metroplex
schools contended for awards.
Each club member sold Gummi-
bears and Toblerones, two types
of candy popular in Germany.
The German Club celebrated
Christmas at a local German
food restaurant where they expe-
rienced the taste of excellent Ger-
man dishes in a truly German
atmosphere. German Club Sponsor: Mrs. Melanie Tate
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GERMAN CLUB: FRONT ROW: Mary Ozee, Kathy Doyle, Treasurer Bobby Lewellen, Vice-President Steve Cookg SECOND
ROW: harold Cussnick, Beth Bohon, Ronnie Killingsworth, Karl Palmer, President Laura Bilderbackg BACK ROW: Chris Hughes.
Tim Doogs, Bryan Boehm, Carl Palladino, Arthur Ayot, Tim Doyle, Secretary Chris Bertram.
198 f OrganizationsfGerman Club
French Club Enjoys Eventful and Exciting Year
gg.. French Club members began
"':""T their many activities this year
with the annual Fall Picnic in
which various "field day" events
were held. A Christmas Dinner
was highlighted by authentic
French dishes, and later in the
year, pastries were prepared and
sold at Height's own Interna-
tional Day in which each foreign
language club sold dishes indige-
nous to its particular country.
The French Club members also
showed their expertise as they
competed for trophies in the Fort
mmm Worth Language Fair. The club
French Club Officers: Helen Stepp, Vice-Presi- Wlahpplid. up tie. lgioglggl ,Ear
dent: Beth Bohon, President: Miriam Goodwin, French Club Spongorg Mrs, Wlt t elf tra mona prmg lc'
Treasurer, Susan Anderson, Secretary. Gladys Bright nic in the park.
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FRENCH CLUB: FRONT ROW: Helen Stepp, Susan Anderson, Miriam Goodwin, Beth Bohon, SECOND ROW: Heather Liv-
ingston, Norma Arcipreste, Diana Neaves, Blake Pearce, Karen Shaeffer, Gayle Herr, Terry Valderas, Claire Covaleski, Laura
Otis, Susan Sankary, Anne Blanks, Rosie Lukens, Jody Rasmussen, Denise Wentworth, D'Ann Earl, Cara Thornton, Ginger Camp-
bell. THIRD ROW: Sidney Curtis, Mary Goodwin, Kathy Baldwin, Joan Kelly, Hilairy Butler, Andrea Payne, Karen Barlow,
Lamonica Diacus, Darla Bentley, Kate Shirley, Robin Burns, Martha Pulido, Sarah Jones, Carmen Garcia, Hoang Trang, Renee
Baker, Darla Thornton. FOURTH ROW: Bill Jordan, Julie Fry, Sonja Nunn, Paula Branshaw, John Whitaker, Donna Stuart,
Chandler Growald, Tony Madormo, Reese Hillard, Laura Holloway, Tannah McGaughy, Carla Sanford, Neal Kibler, Sherri
Smith, Edmond Joe, Natalie Rose, Ted Trahan, Denise Boehm, Kelly Morrison, Stephanie Patten, Melinda Dagget, Julie Hale,
Stephanie Reynolds, Marji Arnold, Tommy Trahan, Courtney Hill, Claudia Cooper, Marla Tinius, Cecily Stogsdill, Tina Hames.
BACK ROW: Jodie Foster, Jim Rogers, Dee Darby, Jerry LeBus, Kim Burns, Brian Meek, Lisa Hopkins, Tiffany Davis, Elizabeth
Washburn, Ed Tomme, Nesi Buchanan, Sunny Baker, Clayton Williams, Mike Alread, Brett Wyatt, Mark Mauser, Bonnie Cook,
Reginald Bridges, Tracey Anderson, Brad Fry, Elsie Hodges, Julie Plhak, Julie Smith, Sherri Sanders, Mary Barlow.
French Club f 199
Mrs. Rosemary Burton, speech
teacher and sponsor for the
Arlington Heights Drama Club,
accompanied the club members
to several area theatres to take in
plays ranging from melodramat-
ics to musical comedies. Each
member usually received a pre-
performance backstage tour. The
Drama club also visited other
Fort Worth High Schools to see
the diversified plays that each
school was presenting.
Each year the Drama Club
selects new officers to schedule
the various events. This year the
club elected Randy Slovacek as
their president and Laura Robin-
son as their Vice-President.
Renee Baker was chosen as the
Drama Club Sponsor: Mrs. Rosemary Burton
ARLINGTON HEIGHTS DRAMA CLUB: FRONT ROW: Renee Baker, SECOND ROW: Adrienne Cox Kristen Gardner
Denise Wentworth, Laurie Gardner, Jennifer Cox, Gilia Miranda, Kathy Morris, Susan Street, Laura Baumhardt THIRD ROW
Amanda Hill, Tammy Cook, Pam Mooney, Sarah Bennett, Diane Roberts, Edris Johnson, Tom Trahang BACK ROW Tom Law
Cathy Craft, John Bell, Mike Alread, Debbie Elmore, Sunny Baker, Helen Stepp.
200 f OrganizationsfDrama Club
FBLA Prepares Members for the Business World
F.B.L.A. Sponsors: Mrs. Morris, Mrs. Szot, Mrs. Clayton
Developing competent, aggres-
sive business leadership, encour-
aging and practicing efficient
money management, and assist-
ing students in the establishment
of occupational goals are only a
few of the many goals of the
Future Business Leaders of
Their activities included work-
shops, projects, parties, and con-
tests in Grand Prairie, Houston,
This year's sponsors were Mrs.
Clayton, Mrs. Morris, and Mrs.
- ..- un .T . I I y C . M,
'91 1--I .
iaigsirsfist-af, Mi 'II Q
F.B.L.A.: FRONT ROW: Debbie Beavers, Gina Sayles, Gina Williams, Parliamentarian Yolanda Garcia, Corresponding Treasurer
Caryn Thach, Vanessa Powell, Carol Morales. SECOND ROW: Carolyn Swales, Secretary Caroline Hernandez, Lisa Shaffer.
Emily Noriega, Dana Paul. THIRD ROW: Vice President Bertha Gomez, Edith Cardenas. Angela Dickerson, Doreen Watson,
Marv Carrizales. Mistv Walton, BACK ROW: .lane Snyder, Cheryl Mauser, Martha Lopez, Kelly Gallagher, Deannette Phar-
makis. Carmen Segarra. President Judy l.eBlane.
This year, members ofthe Art
Club participated in several dif-
ferent activities which broadened
their cultural knowledge. Among
these activities were a dinner and
a photography show at the Amon
Carter Museum. Students also
viewed the Great Bronze Age of
China exhibit at the Kimbell
Museum, and entered their art-
work at the Fort Worth Secon-
dary Schools Art Show. The Art
Club sponsor was Mrs. Mary
Parham. The officers were Susan
Brents, president, Darla Thorn-
ton, vice-president, and Mary
Displays Creativity and Talent
ART CLUB OFFICERS: Darla Thornton, Susan Brents, Mary Pearce.
. ,, g
ART CLUB: FRONT ROW: Lisa Thompson, Renee Hoard, Diane
SECOND ROW: Blake Pearce, Angie Lyons, Khanh Le, Susan Brents.
Donahue. Mary Pearce. .lenifer Jones. Darla Thornton
Pam Mooney. Laura Lake. Cindy Smith. THIRD ROW
Anna Contreras, Kristy Richardson, John Christie, Nancy Rivera. Cheri Smith. lilyn llonts. Martha Palmer. BACK ROW: David
Arbuthnot. Paul llubenak. Cynthia Lee, Becky Sanchez, Sunny Baker. Cathy Craft, Vivian Vargas.
' Xrt Club
RODEO CLUB OFFICERS: Chuck Bettencourt. Sergeant-at-Arms: Kristy
Richardson. Treasurer: Shannon Moudy, Vice-President: John Kendall, President.
In addition to planning a
Rodeo Club "Kicker,' Dance in
the spring, the club members also
planned a Ranch Day program
for the student body, Beard-
growing contests, pie-eating con-
tests, and the election of Ranch
King and Queen were the main
events of the February 6 ex-
travaganza. New to the Rodeo
Club this year were T-shirts.
Each member purchased a
Rodeo Club T-shirt to show in-
terest and enthusiasm in being a
RODEO CLUB: FRONT ROW: Chuck Bettencourt, Shannon Moudy, Kristy Richardson. John Kendall. SECOND ROW:
Clarence Brightman, Paige Strong, Sherry Roberson, Valerie Jackson, Theresa Guidry, Kim Bilheimer, Cindy Johnson, Debbie
Smith. Anna Long. Bill Brennan. Roger Carranza. Michele Barefield. BACK ROW: Mary Ann Dubrowski. Gary Barber. Richard
Iohnson, Dawn Rogers. Gary Wagner. Eddie Gooden. Melissa Jones. Johnny Gerhart. Richard Prim. Scotty Brentz, Todd Vinson.
Pam Stewart. Steve Palmer.
Math Club Continues Area Competition
Math Club members could be
seen arriving each Thursday
morning at 7:30. Sponsors Mrs.
Kathryn Daniel and Mr. Stephen
Walker prepared the members
for competition with area high
schools. Number Sense was the
main objective with the Math
Club again this year.
Mr. Stephen Walker, sponsor Mrs. Kathryn Daniel sponsor
MATH CLUB OFFICERS: Muffy Hodges, Secretary, Edmond Joe, President, Alan Maples, Vice-President
MATH CLUB: FRONT ROW: Wendy Cochrane, Tami Cook, Pam Mooney, Robin Burns, Debbie Law. BACK ROW
Hodges, Cathy Craft, Edmond Joe, Alan Maples, Ronnie Killingsworth.
204 f Math Club
Ebony Voices Perform During Black History Week
Mr. Anderson, Mrs. Collins,
Miss Hale, Mrs. Marsh, Mrs.
Miller, Miss Taylor, and Mrs.
Willingham devoted their time
and effort in preparing the
Ebony Voices for a program
presented during Black History
Week February 15-21. Ebony
Voices practiced after school on
Tuesdays and Thursdays and
before school on Mondays,
Wednesdays, and Fridays. The
sponsors also planned a trip to
SECOND ROW: Debra Burke, Secretaryg Sheryl Shackleford, Vice-President. the Martin Luther King Center
BACK ROW: Noah Henderson, Sergeant-at-Arms. in Dallas.
EBONY VOICES OFFICERS: FRONT ROW: Constance Norris, President.
EBONY VOICES: FRONT ROW: Vanessa Powell, Missy Woolen, Debra Burke, Sheryl Shackleford, Brigette Jacobs, Constance
slorris. SECOND ROW: Valerie Taylor, Tokea Hobbs, Edris Johnson, Debra Ware, Michelle Butler, Cathy Bostic. THIRD
lOW: Terri Reed, Sharon Palmer, Nyoka Harrison, Sharon Alexander, Doreen Watson, Tracey Williams. FOURTH ROW: Judy
ones, Cindy Whitaker, Peggy Strong, Angela Love, Melissa Shippard, Mary Amie, Clara Kirby. BACK ROW: Calvin Stanton,
flarcus Board, John Manning, Noah Henderson. Victor Tucker, Charles Clark.
Ebony Voicesf 205
Service Projects Are Top Priorities of H.E.C.E.
Members of the H.E.C.E. club
leave school in the afternoon to
wrok in home economics related
f jobs. They were also involved in
various activities through the
One activity of the Home
Economics Cooperative educa-
tion club was providing toys and
games for Saint Teresa's as a
charity project. They also par-
ticipate in an annual employee-
Sponsor of the 1981 H.E.C.E.
club was Mrs. Lois Gibbs. The
officers were Donna Barr, Melisa
Carpenter, Lisa Howell,
Clarence Williams, and Sammy
H.E.C.E. Sponsor for 1981: Mrs. Lois Gibbs
Members of the Home Economics Cooperative Education Club: Front Row: Darryl Haywood, Becky Powell, Mary Ann Corbitt
Kris Shrestha, Donna Bari, Mary Valasquez. Second Row: Susan Street, Paul VanVlek, Robert Burn, Melissa Carpenter, Barney
Barron, Lisa Howell, Sammy Ayala, John Hill. Back Row: Greg Reser, Clarence Willaims, Kenneth Clark, Venus King, Mrs
Gibbs, Curtis Alexander, Leigh Anne Jerden, Paul VanVleck.
206 1 H.E.C.E.
' - G Y
J .R.O.T.C. Focuses on Military Training
IROTC STAFF: FRONT ROW: Neil Dubrowski, Sharon Shosid, Kirk Daniels, Kel-
y Helcroft, Chuck Bettencourt. SECOND ROW: Glenda Welch, Angela Dickinson,
Mona Washington, Deborah Taylor, Paul Hopkins, Joanne Migot, Manuel Ramos
All City Cadet Colonel- Neil Dubrowski
Teaching respect for authori-
ty, discipline, self-respect, and
patriotism, the Arlington
Heights JROTC led by Major
Glen Glass and Master Sergeant
William Baker, learned
marksmanship, field tactics, and
basic military policies. This year
Neil Dubrowski was honored
with the rank of Cadet Colonel
with command over all the stu-
dent JROTC in Ft. Worth.
Major Glen Glass
Master Sergeant William Baker
J.R.o T C fzov
FIRST PLATOON. FRONT ROW: Danny Gilliam, Raul Garcia, Doug Shader. Clarance Williams. SECOND ROW: Victo
Sandoval. Rhonda Humphries, Kim Dickinson, Kathy Raymond. THIRD ROW: Dan McGill. Marie Fisher. Sonya William:
Michelle Butler, Holly Barron, Thomas Tracy, Roger Faucett, James O'NeiIl.
A. -aka. R 3 f'ii?t X
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SECOND PLATOON: FRONT ROW: Mark Prewitt, Robert Hill. Deborah Jackson. SECOND ROW: Cynthia Platt, Jacl-
Dow. Cynthia Lee. Daniel Ashley. BACK ROW: Clayton Hayes. Victor Hill. Darrell Nolan. Olivia Russell
208 ,f J.R.O.T.C.
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THIRD PLATOON: FRIST ROW: Bruce Roberson. SECOND ROW: Ed Rychlowski. Larry Cox. Charles Nligol. THIRD
ROW: Ella Jackson. Tamula McGowan. Shirley Essex. Cynthia Kccton, Marilyn Boll
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FOURTH PLATOON: FIRST ROW: Clara Kirby, James Strauss. Scott Hill. lisa Jacobs. Rhonda Jackson. Kennedy Fcrrcll.
David Clark. SECOND ROW: William Ford. Val Valassis. Derrick livans. Victor Yalcriano
I.C.T. Provides Off Campus Jobs for Heightsters
Training is a program available
to junior and senior students
desiring to attend school, leave
campus early, and go to work.
This year's activities included
an employee-employer dinner
which consisted of brisket, baked
beans, and rolls. The I.C.T. club
also made identification cards for
Monnig Middle School.
Sponsoring this year's I.C.T.
club was Mr. William
In order to be eligible to
participate in the I.C.T. club, it
was necessary for the students to
arrange their schedules in order
to take major classes during
periods one through three.
The I.C.T. 'sponsor was Mr. William Kamenitsa
I.C.T. club: Front row: Kevin Lamin, Scott Thistle, Wendy Faulk, Julie Phlak, Dale Orgain, Brian Webb, Second row Larry Ladc
Teddy Keoghlin, Mike Malley, James Kiem, Mark Lindsay. Back row: Scott Bretts, Raymon Wright, Sidney Curtis Jeff Schafe
Barry White, Mark Down, Randy McGuire.
NOX I C T.
Home Ee Clubs on the Hill: F.H.A. and P.E.L.E.
F.H.A. Club: Front Row: Teresa Abbs, Roslyn Amie, Terry McAdams, Terri Wagner, Susan Brents, Mary Ray, Leigh Jerden.
Second Row: Christine Nelms, Leatha Wilson, Brenetta Woolen, Bridgette Jacobs, Cecilia Lee, Sonja Williams. Back Row: Ricky
Lang, Jessie Davis, Diana Owens, Terry Little, Denise Taylor, Dana Turner, Kate Shirley, Cheryl White, Marji Arnold, Leslie
Ferguson, Teresa Brynterson, Lisa Shaffer, Kim Keto.
P.E.L.E. Club: Front Row: Michelle Barefield, Dawn Holeroft, Toni Ray, Carla List, Cindy Purcell, Miss Shorkey. Second Row:
Sonya Bright, Terry Strokes, DeAnne Berry, Jennie Saxon, Gayle Ferguson, Teresa Rodriguez, Velina Rodriguez. Back Row: April
Walton, Dodd Rinker, Mimi Rogers, Barbara Roundtree, Cami Larson, Karen Slavik.
FHA and P.E.L.E. f Zll
students took part in many ac-
tivities this year. The main con-
cern for D.E.C.A. during the
1981 school year was to sponsor
a program for the sophomore and
junior classes. The assembly ac-
quainted the students with the
D.E.C.A. club, and the schedule
required in order to leave after
third period to work.
In addition to the program,
D.E.C.A. members also par-
ticipated in an employee-
employer breakfast, as well as
providing apples for the faculty
at A.H.H.S. The club was spon-
sored by Mrs. Jackie Frazier.
' ' Q'
' .N .LN
D.E.C.A. Club sponsor for 1981 was Mrs. Jackie Frazier
D.E.C.A. Club: Front Row: Linda Whipple, Lisa Childers, Diana Rivera, Robert Ramer, Jeanne Puelma, Dianna Vera Michele
Jallek, Debbie Pierce, Derrick Bramlet, Kenneth Kennedy, Stepanie Hunnicut, DeAnne France. Back Row: Mrs Frazier Noe
Vera, Brad Fry, Richard Lozano, Tray Watt, Tony Walden, Kris Tate, Greg Graham, Gary Grannon, Todd Vincent Joe Absalon
Secretar1alSk1lls Prove Profitable in O.E.A.
The Office Education Associa-
tion club worked on secretarial
skills and learned to operate
various office machines. After
third period, the students left
school to work at secretarial jobs.
The O.E.A. sponsor for 1981
was Mrs. Juanita Hamrick.
On February 27th, the O.E.A.
club, along with the other Ft.
Worth public schools, attended
an Office Skills Competition at
Tarrant County Junior College.
Competition was held in many
different areas. Accounting,
Typing, and Proof-Reading, were
just a few of these areas.
This years officers were: Presi-
dent - Nikki Alexander,
Historian - Carmon Seggara,
Treasurer - Lisa Booker.
E A Front Row Claudia Cooper Mary Carrrzales Felicia Carter Parzetta Henderson Addester Williams. Second Row: Gina
Rhonda Burns Cathy Bostick Debra Taylor Sequita Frazier Third Row Historian - Carmon Segzrra, President-
nder Malai Rourke Treasurer Lisa Booker Angela Dickenson Back Row: Mrs. Hamrick, Tonya Brazil, Jamie
Annual Staff Does It Again
After working diligently dur-
ing the year, the annual staff put
out yet another anthology of the
1980-81 school year. The staff,
led by Trace Worrell, put in extra
hours to make sure that the stu-
dent body had an annual that
they could be proud of. Sponsor-
ing for the annual was provided
by Mr. Larry Barnes who insti-
gated a change of scenery for the
YJ staff. A three room complex,
consisting of a publications
office, annual room, and a highly
advanced darkroom was canni-
balized from the old library.
Organizations: Darla Bentley, Ginger Woodruff, Helen Stepp, and Steve Wolf
Editor: Trace Worrell.
Sponsor: Mr. Larry Barnes.
214 f Annual Staff
Photographers: Claudia Cooper, Bill Jordan, Edmond Joe.
il' I 5. 17'
Sports: Alan Maples, Melissa Allen, Richard Sanders.
Activities: Laura Furniss and Ed Tomme.
Laura Hartman and Susan Brents.
Personalities: Tres Morris, Mary Kathryn Stone.
Aaron Aardvark winds up another year on staff.
Annual Staff! 215
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Mental Errors Plague Jackets Early in Season
The Arlington Heights Yellow
Jackets started of the 1980 sea-
son against the Arlington Colts.
The game turned into a lopsided
affair with the Colts outscoring
the Jackets 35-14.
The artificial surface at Spra-
gue Field was the site of the sec-
ond pre-season contest for
Heights. Inexperience was evi-
dent on both teams as the Dallas
Carter Cowboys and the Jackets
littered the field with turnovers.
The Cowboys' defense proved
stronger, corralling Heights run-
ning backs to just 56 yards rush-
ing and no points, while the
Jacket defense gave up 250 rush-
ing yards and 21 points.
To help build momentum for
the regular season, the Yellow
Jackets next sought a victory over
Arlington Sam Houston, but the
Texans acquired an insurmounta-
ble 28-3 lead in the 4th quarter.
This was cut to 28-10 after a
Blake Franke aerial to Clayton
Williams for a TD.
Coming out of a disappointing
preseason, Heights rallied
against the Trimble Tech Bull-
dogs with TD runs by Reginald
Bridges, Leslie Ferguson, and
Craig Holmes and a 33 yard
interception return by Bridges for
a final tally of 28-0.
Heights drove 64 yards in 14
plays enroute to a 14-0 crushing
of the Western Hills Cougars. A
34 yard pass from Franke to Jay
Searcy which carried to the 5 set
up Bridges' drive through right
guard for the TD. The Jacket
defense gave another outstanding
performance by shutting out
their opponent for the second
week in a row and accounting for
one of two Heights TDs when
Kenny Williams recovered a
fumble in the end zone.
218 f Football
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Robert Courtney, with the aid of James Wells, stops the ball carrier for no gain
Reginald Bridges streaks down the right sideline for six points.
Blake Franke launches a long pass behind
the blocking Of guard Alan Maples. David Burke and Andre McDaniel take a welcome break between possessions.
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1980 VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM: Front Row: Jack Estes, Thomas Jacobs, Chris Herr, Leslie Ferguson, Ronny Deyo, Doug
Jennings, Mike Burns, Buddy Alexander, Alan Maples, Clyde Koontz, Steve Moody. SECOND ROW: James Wells, Greg Powell,
Blake Franke, Bill Cranz, Robert Courtney, James Owens, Brett Wyatt, Eric Franklin, Bob White, Andre McDaniel, Nick Jay,
Harold Guimarion. THIRD ROW: Gary Wells, Brad Baker, Craig Holmes, Brent Morford, Reginald Bridges, Bubba Chapman,
Robert Gauntt, Scott Dike, John Varner, Kenny Williams, Jeff Shaffer. BACK ROW: Greg Graham, Joe Self, Calyton Williams
Robert Dozier, Jay Searcy, Jim Wood, Rusty Jones, Jay Bell, Dale Watson, Mike Malone, Aldrich Bailey.
Football f 219
After a hard fought four
quarters against O.D. Wyatt, the
mighty Yellow Jackets found
themselves behind l3-6 with less
than three minutes left to play.
Quarterback Blake Franke,
starting at his own ten yard line,
began a ninety yard drive by
hitting receivers Clayton
Williams for ten yards, Jay
Searcy for fourteen, and Mike
Burns with passes for eleven,
nine, and twenty-eight yards to
take the Jackets down to the
Chapparal one. Then, after an
apparent score on a quarterback
sneak, Heights again drove
across the goal line, but the
referee indicated no score, much
to the dismay of fans, and players
Following this hard-to-swallow
defeat, the Yellow Jackets had to
prepare for the Paschal Panthers.
An Eric Franklin extra point
after a Les Ferguson touchdown
was the only difference between
winning and losing in Heights'
The Dunbar Wildcats gave
Heights its second district defeat
to the tune of 13-3. This loss
destroyed the Jackets, hope for a
With two games yet to play,
the season was far from over for
the Yellow Jackets. The next
team to fall before the Heights
Steamroller was Eastern Hills.
The Highlanders remained
scoreless, while the Jackets were
able to garner twenty-three
The 1980 season ended on a
high note with the Arlington
Heights defeat of the Southwest
Rebels 22-3. The first half closed
with the score tied 3-3. The
Jackets came on in the third
quarter to score on runs of five
and ninety-five yards by
Reginald Bridges and a thirty-six
yard touchdown pass from Blake
Franke to Jay Searcy.
The Yellow Jackets finished
the season with a 5-5 record.
'30 ,f Football
Call Takes Jackets by Surprise
Mike Burns flies down the field on another perfectly executed pass rout ,
Jim Wood and Robert Courtney stop a Rebel running back for no gain
1980 Varsity Football Season Record
Arlington Sam Houston
O. D. Wyatt
AHHS 14 Western Hills 0
sii s"l"'f Y
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goes across the bow
with a Rebel running back.
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W 'M Running back Craig Holmes fakes the socks off an Eastern
Thomas Jacobs breaks up a long pass against Southwest. Hills defender OH hiS Way for 21 big gain.
J .V. Displays
The Arlington Heights Junior
Varsity started off the 1980 sea-
son with high hopes of making it
through the year as a winning
team. Unfortunately the year
began with a loss and was sadly
followed by eight more. However,
the mighty Jackets came back at
the end of the season with a win
O D Wyatt
over the Southwest Rebels 20-13.
The J.V. was provided with
instruction and encouragement
by Coaches Jimmy Jenkins and
1980 Junior Varsity Football Season Record
6 . .
1980 JUNIOR VARSITY: FRONT ROW: Joe Driskell, Hal Brown, Mark Mauser, Jerome Woolen, Rufus Harris, Tim McDaniel,
Kennedy Ferrill, Kyle Risenhoover, Franklin Brock, Chris Lewis, John Bell. BACK ROW: Ray Cox, Ronnie Love, Buddy Willy,
Sean Matthews, Ricky McAdoo, Bubba Bryant, Robby Johnson, Mark Moreland, Shawn Smith, Calvin Stanton, Eric Sutton, Pat
Burns, Junior Smith.
222 f Junior Varsity Football
F rosh Gridsmen
The young Jacket squad,
1980 Freshman Football Season Record coached by Mike Wood and
AHHS 6 Weatherford 1, Terry Smith, had a slow start,
AHHS 14 Grand prairie 38 but put together three con-
AHH5 19 Tfimblg Tech vw secutive wins toward the end of
AHHS 14 Western Hills 19 the season for a record of 3-6-O.
AHH5 13 O-D.Wy21U 74 The offensive unit was led by
AHH5 23 Paschal 14 Darryl Jenkins, David Atkins,
AHHS 14 Dunbar . 7 Brett Keeton, with the aid of star
AHHS 12 Eastern Hills 8 ,
AHHS 8 Southwest 16 linemen Alan Houk and John
Fanning. The defense, anchored
by Alan Houk and David Atkins,
held Paschal, Dunbar, and
Eastern Hills each to no more
than two touchdowns for three
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1980 FRESHMAN TEAM: FRONT ROW: Jim Snyder, Raymond Gonzales, Brett Keeton, Eric Evans,John Fanning, David
Atkins, Mike Ayers. SECOND ROW: Steve Salley, Jim Winn, Stephen Seals, Darren Smith, Jim Youngblood, Ben King. THIRD
OW: Todd Mullholland, Alan Houk, Jesse Espinoza, Carlos Mendoza, Jim Junker, Danny Wright, Houston Morford. BACK
OW: Coach Terry Smith, Frank Wolfe, Val Vallasis, Terry Powell, Kurt Vonhofwegen, Geof Tadda, Darryl Jenkins, Coach Mike
Freshman Football 773
Varsity Cagers Mix Sportsmanship and Skill
Agility and stamina were
exhibited by Heights, varsity
squad this year. Mike Bond,
center, and Kenneth Parish,
guard, provided leadership for
the team made up primarily of
Juniors. During the first half of
the season, including both pre-
season games and tournaments,
the team secured a 5-17 record.
Johnny Nabors served his
second year as head coach of the
Varsity Basketball Team. Coach
Nabors and the squad had the
convenience of a larger, new gym
in which to host home games.
,f Q V isp,
Kenneth Parish leaps for the bucket as Mike Bond and Tres Morris clear the way.
' 5 ,
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The 1.980-1981 Arlington Heights Varsity Basketball Team: FRONT ROW: Kenneth Parish, Cedric Brooks, Mark Miller, David:
Wiggins, Mgr. Charles Darden. BACK ROW: Kevin Leach, John Bell. Tres Morris, Mike Bond, Paul Otte, Chris Hunt, Coach
774 f Varsity Basketball
Tres Morris goes up for a rebound as Mike Bond looks on.
Mike Bond hits from the lane.
Paul Otte drives for the bucket. Mark Miller shoots for two points.
JM ,, S
Varsity Basketball f 225
226 f J.v.
J .V. Roundballers Work to Build Basie Skills
Guard Eric Sutton boosted the
J.V. team's spirit to unity and a
show of good sportsmanship.
Although there was a general
lack of experience, the team held
fast to an up and down season of
wins and losses. Starters for the
.I.V. team were Byron Barrett,
Robert Read, Eric Sutton, Tom
Urquhart, and Steve Bond.
Tom Urquhart shoots for the hoop. A flying leap and daring shot take Robert Read aloft.
The l980f8l Arlington Heights Junior Varsity Basketball Team: FRONT ROW: Ronnie Love, Johnny Shields, Byron Barrett, Ar
thony Ross, Darryl Clardy. SECOND ROW: Robert Read, Robert Mitchell, Eric Sutton, Tom Urquhart. BACK ROW: Darre-
Washington, Ray Cox, Herman Mosely.
Frosh Cagers Bring Winning Trend to Heights
gi ,,Qs-f- .T -Us N
Robert Carpenter battles his way to the bucket in the Wyatt game.
Starters David Atkins, Dwight
Carter, Steve Feldman, Keith
Bonner and Robert Carpenter
led the Frosh roundbahersto a
victorious season, winning six-
teen out of twenty-seven games.
In lns fnst year of coaching at
Heights, Coach Terry Smith en-
joyed the talent and height of the
young tnayers 'The enthumasni
of the frosh for basketballled to
awesome competition for the
desired fourteen positions on the
teani.'The singleness of purpose
created the needed unity to pro-
The Arlington Heights Freshman Basketball Team: FRONT ROW: Robbie Reel, Byron Larkins, David Atkins, Jesse Davis, Eric
King, Trey Quinn. SECOND ROW: James Benson, Troy Briscoe, Dwight Carter, Steve Feldman, John Mitchell. BACK ROW:
Eric Evans, Robert Carpenter, Chris Wagnon, James Abbs, and Coach Terry Smith.
Freshman Basketball f 727
Jacket Volleyball Team Looks to Future Success
Having completed still another
exciting year of district competi-
tion, the Arlington Heights Vol-
leyball Team failed to post a win-
ning score. Even though they did
not win any games, improvement
was readily apparent as the year
progressed. Under the guidance
of Ms. Mickey Pelley and Mrs.
' Linda Szot, these Heightsters
became well-acquainted with
both the fundamentals and
advanced techniques of volley-
ball. With many oustanding 5,
players returning, the team has
high hopes for next year, which """"'--f-
can only be obtained through
hard Wofk and dedlcauon' A Becky Powell spikes the ball as Shirl Medford watches. A
1 , ,
1980-1981 YELLOW JACKET VOLLEYBALL TEAM: FRONT ROW: Jennifer Cox, Paige Flusche, Anna Contreras, Cindy
Avila, Second Row: Mrs. Szot, Christina Nelms, Jerry Walton, Michelle Lane, Patsy Coffee, Ms. Pelley, BACK ROW: LaWanda
Lane, Elsa Vargas, Chikako Shinsei, Shirl Medford, Ruth Johnson, Judy Jones, Michelle Dunkley, Sharon Patmore, Becky Powell.
228 ! Volleyball
Girls, Basketball Teams Have Encouraging Year
This year's girls basketball
team shows great promise for
next season. The team was
primarily freshman and
sophomore players. Muffy
Hodges and Sheryl Shackleford
served as senior team captains.
Under the supervision of Coach
Chacchia, the team had a record
of three wins and eight losses in
the first half. The second half
began January 20.
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Olivia Russell outruns her opponent on her way to score two more points. "Concentration," thinks Kim Dirks.
FRONT ROW: J.V. Team: Bunny Brown, Mary Amie, Cynthia Keeton, Gwen Newsome, Keisha Anderson, Dawn Harrison,
Renee Shackleford, Kim Bradley, Laurie Miller, Merle Miller. BACK ROW: Varsity Team: Debbie Jackson, Ella Jackson, Tara
Russell, Valerie Johnson, Muffy Hodges, Carolyn Allen, Kim Dirks, Denise Kirkley, Sheryl Shackleford, Christi Tullis, Coach
Girls' Basketball f 229
230 f Golf
Varsity Golfers Shoot for the Winning Birdies
This year's golf team swung T C
into action hoping to win the
district title. Coach Robert Dix-
on entered his team in many
prefdistrict tournaments prepar-
ing his players for district play.
The team played at many of the
well known clubs and courses in
the area. The team was invited to
many tournaments including the
Irving Invitational, and the
Highland Park Invitational.
The boys, team had five top
ranked returning players, in-
cluding number one and two
ranked Mike Dirks and Todd
Coach Dixon is quoted as say-
ing that "This was the best team
we have had in four years."
Using body English, Mike Dirks steers a long putt.
1981 Varsity Golf Team FRONT ROW - Steve Palmer, Allen Cole, Richard Silva, Scitt fvletealf, John Whitaker, Wes Walker,
Richard Butler, David Hart, Mark Anthony, John Anthony. SECOND ROW: Kelly Harris, Dent Laney, Clayton Alexander, Brian
Meek, Scott Kneely, Kevin Boyle, Mike Dirks, Mark Stubbeman, Todd Franks, Scott Dike, Craig Kelly. TlllRD ROW: Robert
Dixon, Brad Howell, Kurt Howard, Kevin Geldard, Tidd Daniel, Fred llughes. Bob llamam, John Solberg, Ward Mason.
5. 'K -Y'
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Todd Franks shows excellent form driving for the green. Scott Heely hits a trap shot hoping to land on the green.
1981 Girls Varsity Golf Team: FRONT ROW: Missy Haden, Trina Bright, Kim Dirks. SECOND ROW? Coach Robert Dixon,
Barbie Moore, Holly Houston, Kitty O'Grady.
Golf f 231
Experienced Swimmers Assist Team in Wins
The l980-Sl Varsity Swim
Team excelled at both swimming
and diving. Behind the powerful
strokes of three and four year
members, the team fared well in Q
district competition this year. ,
Coach Fogelsong put the team
through rigorous training exer-
cises which helped the tankers'
Coach Don Fogelsong Kelley Peters prepares himself for gruelling backstroke competition.
Swim Team: FRONT ROW: Anthony Rogers, George Smith, David Lesky, Don Bryant, Kelly Holcroft, Marlinda Marquez, Kin
Keto, Tish Croft, Darla Thornton. SECOND ROW: Coach Fogelsong, Chris Willis, Anthony Mancuso, Mike Milligan, Kellj
Peterson, Tim Doyle, Lisa Maddox, Reese Hilliard, Troy Tuomey, Kathy Doyle, Penny Jernigan, Manager Verna Young, Manage
Sonya Nunn. BACK ROW: Trey Chapman, Rob Delridge, Scott Summers, Greg Willis, Andy Tolsma, Durenda Branch, Wendj
Cochrane, Sean Howard, Andrea Pendering, Joyce Hryekewicz, Lisa Anderson. Denise Boehn, Amy Witherwright.
232 f Swimming
I Y .
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Mark Bridges performs an intricate dive for the crowd. A masked Andrea Pendering shows off her winning skills.
Darla Thorton demonstrates breathing technique as she glides across the water.
S... , NW
Jackie Early prepares for impact after
being shot from the circus cannon.
Swimming f 233
Season Proves Challenging for Boys Soccer Team
This yearls boys soccer team
ran a close race for district
throughout the season with
Southwest and Western Hills.
Under the coaching of Merlin
Priddy, the team developed a
balanced offensive and defensive
line up. The offensive attack was
led by Mike Burns, Eric Keto,
and Randy Milligan. Bob White,
Robbie Hogg, and Shawn Smith
led the defense.
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Jack Powell steals the ball. Eric Keto passes the ball, while Craig Holmes runs toward the goal.
FRONT ROW: Randy Milligan, Raymond Gonzales, Robert Reathe, Mike Burns, Stephen Shrell, Eric Keto, Terry McAdams.
SECOND ROW: Alan Prince, Larry Waldon, David Jones, Jack Powell, Geoffrey Toothe, Scott Paulsel, Dean Minguis, Gene
Perry, Mark Smith. TOP ROW: Trey Bearden, Chris Bertram, Craig Holmes, Bob White, Shawn Smith, Jamie McLain, Cy
Sonderer, Alan Crowley, Robbie Hogg, Blake West.
234 f Boys Soccer
Girls Kick Off Another Winning Soccer Season
Once again, the girls soccer
team made their way to another
winning season. This is the third
year of U.I.L. competition for
girls soccer at Arlington Heights.
This year,s team has great poten-
tial with many junior girls play-
ing starting positions. Seniors
Nancy McCall and Stephanie
Basham led the team in scoring.
Defensive player, Margaret
Dozier had a successful season at
her fullback position.
FRONT ROW Mary Keffer Stephanie Basham Margaret Marcus Margaret Dozier Susan Burns. SECOND ROW: Karen
laulston Melanie Deyo Teri Wagner Sherri Cochran Allison Barker Becky Sanderson TOP ROW: Dee Darby Bunny Brown,
Girls Soccer 235
Heights Cindermen Set District Win As Goal
The Arlington Heights Boys'
Track Team got off to a quick
start by qualifying five boys to
participate in the Southwest ln-
door Championship Meet at the
beginning of the season. The
Yellow Jackets trained hard
throughout the year and showed
much improvement over last
year's team. The tracksters did
extremely well, considering their
relative youth. Standouts for the
team included Robbie Spence,
Jim Smith, Charles Clark,
Lawrence Lane, Richard Dotson,
Ashley Parrish, and Carl
Richard Dotson charges the pit.
236 f Boy s Track
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Ashley Parrish and Lawrence Lane put in many hard laps before the season.
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Ashley Parrish, Lawrence Lane, Carl Palladino, and Robbie Spence break out ofthe blocks in the 220 yard run.
OYS TRACK TEAM: FRONT ROW: Jim Smith, Charles Clark, Robbie Spence.
ACK ROW: Ashley Parrish, Lawrence Lane, Coach Galiga, Carl Palladino, CarlPa1ladin0 faces al-Oundlhepfack,
Boy's Trackf 237
Cinderellas Battle Weather on Way to Victory
Rigorous training during long,
rough hours through driving rain
and overpowering heat have made
the girls' track team once again vic-
torious. The team was led by
Seniors Kathy Baldwin, Roslyn
Amie, and Teresa Abbsg other top
runners included Juniors Tiffany
Davis and Lynne Kemble with May
Helen Nelson, a freshman.
The girls' track team was coached
by Jimmy Jenkins, who supervised
at several weekly indoor track meets
held in Dallas. Many of the girls
proceeded to the finals.
Kathy Baldwin takes long strides to make the handoff to Teresa Abbs.
Sophomore Christy Boyd has yet to find
the track as she runs in the halls.
738 fG1rls' Track
""" 3...A . Q58
GIRLS' TRACK TEAM: FRONT ROW: Rosalind Roberts, DeDe Smith, Nef
Buchanan, Missy Woolen. SECOND ROW: Tiffany Davis, Kathy Baldwin, Patt
Franke, Paula Armstead. Rosalyn Amie. THIRD ROW: Peppi Knox, Lynne Kemblc
Lisa Triplet, Laura Snowden, Sherri DeHart, Teresa Abbs. FOURTH ROW: Jenn
Giddens, Sharon Stockton, Kathy lgo, Muffy Hodges, Blake Pierce. FIFTH ROW
Melissa Coker, Celeste Cummings, Cynthia Bagley. BACK ROW: Alice King, Kath
Rayman, Rhonda Humphries.
it t. V Q ,A
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Patty Franke tries earnestly to get Lynne Kemble's attention.
Jimmy Jenkins, coach of girl's track,
points the way to the fieldhouse.
Kathy Baldwin, alias Incredible Hulk Woman, shows her pumping iron prowess.
Girls' Track f 239
Netters Smash Their Way Through District
The Arlington Heights tennis
team, led by Coach Victor Chac-
chia, again proved that they were
among the best in the state. The
team played in the regional team
tournaments, but lost in the
Coach Chacchia entered his
team in five consecutive tour-
naments in preparing for District
play in the spring. The team once
again attempted to win the
The boys' team this year was
highlighted by number one and
two ranked team players Russel
Mitts and Chris Quinn.
The girls' team had the honor
of having number one and
number two ranked players
Lauri Rapp and Jennifer
iquq-54.4-4 ea 4755,
Ashley Collett lobs a moonball to an unsuspecting opponent.
'fwfr'-Q fa '
lt's up, up, and away as Jennifer Moore, using her best forehand smash, prepares to psych out her latest victim.
240 f Tennis
QV" an J,
THHS TENNIS TEAM: FRONT ROW: Ashley Collett, Laurie Montgomery, Martha Brigance, Marion Brumley, Jennifer
floore, Jennifer McGrew, Maggie McGrew, Lauri Rapp. SECOND ROW: Steve Prince, John Herrera, David Koehn, Lance
'uller, Darrin White. BACK ROW: Coach Victor Chacchia, Steve Johnson, Chris Quinn, Russell Mitts, Anh Le.
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Four-year letterman Russell Mitts hits a smash for a winner. Lauri Rapp rolls a backhand crosscourt for a passing shot.
Tennis f 241
Varsity Baseball Team Heads Into District Play
The Varsity Baseball team,
coached by Larry Wood, hoped
to win district this year. Led by
returning starters third baseman
Jay Searcy and pitcher Robert
Gauntt, the varsity headed into
district play. This year's team
consisted mostly of seniors with a
few juniors and sophomores.
Preseason games were played
with Midlothian and Poly. These
games were played on the home
field and on the road. The district
games were played at Trinity and
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Blake Franke tosses a fast one. Alan Chick pegs it to second.
QLXYQ H ry
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1981 VARSITY BASEBALL: FRONT ROW: Gino Mendoza, Rudy Sotelo, Duke Chairez, Jim Rogers, Gary Wells, Alan
man. BACK ROW: Coach Larry Wood, Blake Franke, Bill Westerheide, Jay Searcy, Robert Gauntt, Mike Fatheree,
Owens, Noah Henderson, Alan Chick.
242 Varsity Baseball
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Mike Fatheree scoops up another grounder. Robert Gauntt jumps up for the catch.
, . 'JQSQEYV i4,'-ygfyl
Varsity Baseball f 243
Revamped Squad Conquers Hill
Under the leadership of spon-
sors Mr. Terry Reed, Mrs. Bev-
erly Ross, and head cheerleader
Patti Brown, the varsity cheer-
leaders came on with a new look.
For the first time since 1976, the
Hill had four male yellleaders.
More emphasis was placed on
dance and gymnastic ability as
difficult routines were done at
pep rallies and games.
"I'm supposed to do what?" thinks a
confused Laura Hartman.
Fred Becera wonders at the hand on Renee Mitchell's neck as she looks toward the
It's a biggeef' form the cheerleaders
audience during the Homecoming pep rally. Sunny Baker Claps for the jackets
,,,L tw- , .
Sponsors: Mr. Terry Reed and Mrs. Beverly Ross. Head cheer-
leaders: Patti Brown and Julie Jennings.
JV cheerleaders: Top to bottom: Julie Jennings, Robin
Meyers, Renay Shackleford, Courtney Cranz, Shene
Cash, Becky Sadler, Jeri Kent.
Robby Pulido tries to inhale an entire megaphone.
"It's in my tummy," belches Chris Quinn.
Varsity cheerleaders: Top to bottom: Jennifer Hardgrove, Leslie
Robertson, Karen Raulston, Renee Mitchell, Medley Blanton, Laura
Hartman, Randy Slovacek, Sunny Baker, Robby Pulido, Patti
Brown, Fred Becera, Elsie Hodges, Lori Sell, Chris Quinn, Shannon
1 ., 1 - A, J f.1uw-... 1
Grace . , .
Edith . , .
Robert . , .
Mathilda' l I , ,
Albert , f . .
Monica . . ,
, Phyllis .......,..
IA, VICTOR ,
, John ...,.,...
Delbert . . .
Sophie . . .
Jamie . . .
Christie, John .,..
Clark, Angela ....
Clark, Charles ....,.
Clark, David ....,,...,
Clark, Kenneth ......,..
CLAYTON, BETTY ,...
Clements, Alice ,......
Clinch, Chris ,....,..
Clinkscale, Anna . . .
Cochran, Sherrie ...J
Coffee, Patsy ..........
Coffee, Teresa .....,....
Coker, Melissa ,,.,..,..
Cole, Allen .,,,.......
Collett, Ashley ,....,
Collier, Leslie ,........
COLLINS, EVELYN . .,
Collins, Roger ....,..
Contreras, Anna . . .
Cook, Bonnie ...,.
Cook, Charla ,....
Cook, Tami ....,.
Cooper, Claudia . . .
Corbitt, Mary Ann . . .
Couch, Jeffrey ,...,.
Courtney, Catherine ....
Courtney, Robert ....
Covaleski, Cove .....
Covaleski, Claire ,..,
Cowley, Susan ....
r . . .100
, .,. OX
ox, Ray ..,......, ,g . ...... . .
Ox, Suzanne . . .
raft, Cathy ,...... .
singer, Steve , ..., . .
Cranz, Courtney, . . .r S
Cranz, Bill .... ,.....
Crawford, Tim , . . . .
Creager, Ann ,,....... .
Croft, Rogers .,.......... . . .
Croft, Teresa .... 0. .... . . , , .
CROSSISIN, RAY rti ..,. W M
Crowley, Allen .,....l.....
Crutsinietii, Kim ,......
Culp, - ,:. len ..,,...,. I V
Cu ,,ii Russell ..... W ..... . .
Cu f ilings, Celeste .........,,..
CUPQNINGHAMX, DIXIE.- .
, Cheryl ,...... ,,,,., ,...., I . .
Curtis, Kate . . .
Curtis, Sherrill . . .
Curtis, Tonya ......,,..,..,.....
Dacus, Gigi .....,.,
Daggett, Melinda .,....
D'Amico, Brian ..,..,... ..,.
DANIEL, KATHRYN ..... ,..,
Daniel, Todd ,...,......, ,,..
Daniels, Kurt ..,,....,
Darby, Dee ,.......
Darrow, Teresa .,....
DAVIS, BARBARA . . .
Davis, Cynthia .,....
Davis, Gary ....
Davis, Jeff. . ,
Davis, Jon .,...
Davis, Lori .,..
Davis, Lucas ,....
Davis, Tiffany ..,...
Dearen, LeeAnne ,,.,
Deen, Craig ..,.....
Deen, Russell ..,.,.
DeHart, Gary ...,..,
DeHart, Sheri ..,......
DeLaCruz, Clement ,...
DeLaCruz, Lisa .....
DeLaRosa, Robert . . .
DeLaney, Lynn .....
Delbridge, Robert ...,
DeMent, Dek ..,....
Deminico, Jennifer . . ,
Dena, Robert ,.,,..
Denton, Kay ..,.,..
DePlante, Michelle. , .
DeWindt, Alec ,..,.
Deyo, Melanie ,...
Deyo, Ronnie ......
Diakis, Lamonia ,,.,
Diaz, Steve ...,.,..
Dickerson, Cindy ....
Dickinson, Angela . . .
Dickinson, Chris ..,,
Dickinson, Kim .....
Diehl, Kenneth . . .
Dike, Scott ...,
Dill, Jay ..,,.,.,,
Dirks, Kimberly ..,,
, Adrienne ,.,. .,.. . . .
, Jennifer .,,........ .,... . i
, Johnny .,........., .... .
Dirks, Mike .....,.. .,.. 3 5
Dishron, Elizabeth ..,. .... 6 5
DIXON, ROBERT .,.. ..., 2 3
Dodd, Donna ,..,... . , . 101
Donahue, Diane .,,. ..,. 6 5
Dotson, Richard ..., .... 6 5
Dotson, Richard ..., .... 6 5
Downey, Mark . . , . , , .35
Doyle, Kathleen .... .... 8 4
Doyle, Timothy ..... .... 6 5
Dozier, Margaret , . . . . . .35
Dozier, Robert .,...,. .... 6 5
Driskill, Joe .....,..... ,.,, 8 4
Dubrowski, Jaynette ....,. ,.., 3 5
Dubrowski, Mary Ann .,,. .... 6 5
Dubrowski, Neil ,...... ,.,. 3 5
Duffy, Mike .....,,.. .,.. 3 6
Dukes, Richard ,..,. ..,. 8 4
Duncan, Debbie ,...... ..., 8 4
Dunn, Donna .,......... ,... 6 5
DYER, KATHERINE ... . . . 21
Earl, D'Ann ...101
Earl, Kristi . . . , . . .84
Early, Jackie ...,..,,., ....
EDWARDS, GLENNA .... ....
Elder, Glen ........,...... ..,.
ELDRIDGE, ROWENA .., ....
Ellis, DeeDee ..,........ ....
Eastman, Ann ............. ..., 6 5
Elmore, Debbie ......,. .,.. 6 6
Elms, Frank ,,... .... 3 6
Enriquez, Chris ..,.. .... 8 4
Espinoza, Jesse i . . , , .101
Estes, Jack ..,. .... 6 6
Evans, Eric ,,.., . , . 101
Evans, Tina .... .,.. 3 6
Evans, Toby ....,.. ,,.. 6 6
l F -.
Falcon, Liza ......, .,.i 8 4
Falcon, Virginia ..,, ,... 6 6
Fanning, John .... . . ,101
Fanning, Lisa ..,. .... 6 6
Farrar, Steve ..,. ..., 6 6
Farris, Tammy . . . . . , .66
Fatherree, Kristy . . , . . . .84
Fatherree, Michael .,.. .... 3 6
Faulk, Wendy .,.,,. ,... 3 6
Feldman, Steve. . . . . , 101
Felfe, Roxie ..... ..,. 3 6
Felfe, Terri ,..... .,,. 8 5
Fennell, Deidra . . . .. . .85
Ferguson, Gayle ,... ..., 3 6
Ferguson, Leslie ...... ,... 3 6
Fernandez, Abraham ..,, .... 6 6
Fields, Dwane .,..,.., ,.., 3 6
Fillmore, Dusty .....,,... .... 6 6
Fisher, Jeff ...,..,......,, .,., 6 6
Flanmgan, Kim ,.,.,....,,,,..., 101
FLETCHER, BEVERLY ,....,.,, 24
Fleming, Adam .....,...... .... 6 6
Fleming, John ....,.,.,.. .... 3 6
Flores, Manuel . . . , . . 101
Flores, Marty .... .... 8 5
Flores, Ricky. . . . . , .36
Florez, Lydia ..... ,... 8 5
Flowers, Susan ... . . .101
Index f 249
GALIGA, JOSEPH .,.. . . .
Galindo, Joe .
Grant Xaviar . .
Green Jeff ,..,., , .
Green, Yolanda .... . .
Greene, Tommie .... , .
Gfayfnebbie , . 1 f Q f
Gregory, Lisa ..., 7 .
Greig, Mona . . .
Greig, Steve ...,. . .
Griffay, Coda ,... . .
Griffin, Lisa ,...,... , .
Griffith, Lisa ...,.,..,. . .
GRIGSBY, NADINE ..i. . ,
Grisetti, Ed ..,.,.,..., . .
Griswold, Patricia .... ,...
alle .,,...., ....
Chandler. , .
Olaf ,.....,,. , .
Herring, Kim ....
. . . ,68
Hill, Courtney ..,.
Hill, Robert .,....
Hill, Scott .,....,
Hillard, Reese ,.,.
Hoang, Bill .,....
Hoang, Trang ,...
Hoard, Renee ...,
Hobbs, Tokea ...,
Hodge, Trey . . ,
Hodges, Elsie ..,...
Hodges Muffy .,..,
Hoffman, Nina ..,.
Hogg, Robert .,..
Hgggle, Roger . .
Dawn . , .
Kelly . .
Harrison Nyoka 3 " 'lf' if
HARVEY LAWRENC .....
HAWKINS ROHEYQL , Q
Hayden Hillary , . . -6'E
Hayden Missy ..., . ,V . , .1 . .
Hayes Lorie .,,... ,. i , . . .
Ha wood Darr l
y y ..,, , . .6
Haywood Re Sjahny ... ,.
Hehner, Sherry .,.. . . . .
Henderson, Noah , . . .
Henderson, Parzettae , . f
Hehderson, Robin. . . . , . .
Henderson, Willie. 6. . . , . . .
Hendrickson, Stacy . . . . . . .
Hendrix, Alison ..,,...,..
Hendrix, Missy .
Henson, Tim .
Herbert, Elicia .
Herr, Chris . . .
Herr, Gayle ,,,.
, Laura .
rm . . .
Paul ....... Qs
elly, Joan ...AQ4..
ELLY, PAULA ..
embie, Lynne ,,,.
endall, John 4,.. .
ennedy, Kenneth , .
ent, Jeri .....,,
eto, Kellie.. .. .
eto, Kimberly . . . .
eoughan, Ted . .
EY, BETTY . .
ey, James . .
ibler, Neal . .
ibler, Todd .
imc, Larry .
, Denise . . .
Terry . . .
Kouri, Kelly .,..
Kramer, Robert . . .
Law, Tom .....i..
Le, Anh ,..,..,,
Le, Khanh ,..,..,,
Leamer, Mark .....
LeBlanc, Judy ,..,.
LeBus, Jerry ..,.,.
Leche, Robert .,...
Lederer, Richard .
Lee, Cecelia ...,,,
Lee, Lauri ....,,
Lee, Reuel .,..
Lee, Shelby 4..,.
Leggett, Patti . . . ,
Leggett, Tammi . . .
Lemin, . .
Leonard, Donna . . .
Lewellen, Bobby . . .
Lewis, Chris ..,...
Lewis, Greg ...,...
Lewis,Julie . . . . . .
J dy .
i t tg u Richard . . . . . . . .
s wr .,.... .
L , N t
Lindsey,Lori.f iii. i '
List, Carla .....,
Little, Kim ..,.,,,
Little, Terry ......,
Lokey, C nthia . . .
y . .
Long,Anna . ,. .,.
Long, Dawn .,.,
Lope7 Martha , . .
Alicia , . .
Lukens, .loci .,.. ,
Lucas, Melanie .,,., 70
Lukens, Rosie, ,ctgo ....
Lyons, Angie .t
LYON?-v - V
Lyons, . .
Maa g, Syd .
Macchia, David , .
Mack, Kenny . . .
Mackey, Allison . . .
Madden, Diana ....
Maddux, John. ,... .
Maddux, Lisa ....,
Madormo, Tony . . .
Magallon, Reuben .
Maley, Chuck .....
Maley, Michael . . .
Malone, T ,,, .... . . . . . . .
M allow, h . ,
Marino, Paul. .. .
MARSH, MARY .. .
Mason, Ward . . .
Massey, Laura .
Matteson, Mary .
Mauser, Cheryl .
Mauser, Mark . . .
Maxwell, Laura .
Mayhan, Cheryl .
Mazy. Kathryn .
McAdams, Terry . .
Ohfl . 321, .......
105 J E
.89 111, J
as - 7'
. 8' K
lndex X251 VI
Mendez, Cyndi , . .
Mencloza,Carlos . . .
Mendoza, Gino . , ,
Metcalf, Tracy , , .
Meyer, Robin ...Q
Migot, Joanna .,.,.,
Miller, Alex .....,,.. . . ,
MgIeLi,ERq,QDRA- - ddd -- L -
Miller, Daxiid .... ,
Miller, Mark .....
Miller, Mike .A..,,,
lykllicane, Mike ,,,, , , . dd ddd .
Milligan, Randy ,...
Milliren, Steve . . ,
Tracy . . .
Miiiranda,iGiilia , . .
Mingus, Dean .,....,. .....
Mitchell, Barbara . . .
Mitchell, Rtenay ....
Niitts, Russell ...,. .
Monismith,Susan, . ,
Moody, James ..,.o.., . , . l06
Mooney, Pam ,,.,.,
Moore, Barbie ..... ,
Moore, Courtney , , .
Moore, Jennifer .l.,
Moore, Lynn ,,...
Moore, Rick .,..,
Moore, Shavers ,,.,.
Morales, Carol . . .
Morales, Celia , . .
Moralez, Kim .,...,
Moreland, Mark .,,.
Moreno, Laura . . .
Morford, Brent ....,
Morford, Houston, , .
Morin, Irma , .... ,
Morris, Cathy ......
Morris, James ,,....
Morris, Sara ,.....l
Morris, Tres ,......
Morrison, Kelly ....
Moudy, Shannon . , ,
Mountcastle, Cara . .
Mukkala, LeAnne , .
Mulholland,Todd, . .
Munoz, Victor .,,........ ,.,.
MURPHEY,VlVlAN .,. .,,.
Murray, Lisa ......
Murray, Mike ...,..
Nlurrin, Steve .
Neal, William .H
Neavcs, Diana .,,.
Neely, Scott ,,,,..
Nelms, Christina . . .
Nelson, Heien ,lll
Nelson, Jennifer ..,.
Nelson, Mitchell ,...
Nettles, Sheryl . . .
Neville, Nancy ,....
Newsome, Gwen .,..
Nguyen, Tanh ...,
Nickels,Guy , . .
252 f Index
90 .. ,
Noel, Barry ..,.,
Noriega, Emily . . .
,,e t ,,, , ,,,, , 9, ,, ,,,
NofrisQoConstaiiee. . . iieo 45
Norris, Lindai, .,.., , .
Nontlin, Lisa .,.,
Nunn, David ..,.,,..,,,, . . M
.. : . 6 fiiesi- . L
. . ,
oseiattenneteirsf ore g . .
O'Grady, Kitty . .
, e Jud y ,.., .
O'Neill, James .
Or ain Dale ,
g , . t ,
Otismlames . . .
Otte, Paul . . , . .
Owens, James ,,,,.
Ozee, Mary Ann , , ,
Pack, Caren , . .
Palladino, Cara. . .
Palladino, Carl . . ,
Palm, Chris ,,...
Palmer, Karl .....
Palmer, Michelle . .
Palmer, Steven ....
Palmore, Sharon . , ,
Papenfuss, Jeff , . ,
Papenfuss, Robin . ,
Parker, DeAndre . .
Parker, Rich .....,
Parmer, Travis . . .
Parrish, Ashley . , .
Partain, Michele . . .
Parten, Frances ..,.
Patten, Stephanie . .
Patterson, David . . .
Patteson, John .,..
Pattilo, Susan ,...
Patton, Robert . . ,
Paul, Dana ...,.
Paulsel, Scott .,,.
Payne, Andrea ...,
Pearce, Blake ..,,
Pearce, Mary .. .
PELLEY, MICKEY' ii A 'ii
Pena, Lisa ...,
Pena, Monica ,,.,.
Pendery, Andrea. . .
Pennington, Lisa. . .
Perkins, Karen . , .
Perkins, Sherri , . .
Peterson, Kelly . . .
Peterson, Lori ,...
Pettit, Carol ,,..
Pettit, Susan ...,
Petty, Mike ,,...,
Peugh, Bill ..,...,
Phillips, Alison .,,.
Phillips, Christine . ,
. . 1 .-,-if-4.
Phipps, Lonnie .
, i ,tse .
if tte, l g. 5 ,t t t L
,,, 4 is,,s ,,,,
K fitii PE' . It- iitt ' Ei. SP iii.f :ti P
,ii - eetts
, sttl . . , ttt, .eefe'i
Poweligfgtek ..., ,Q p . S
e A etr ff ,,iii
tttiiePowers,i3Sreg. . , ,
Pratt, Cynthia ..,,.
t, tt ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, - A ,tes is , tttt t ,,,, ,,,,,
.y 1. f igz -,:: 1 5, xx 1 ,VV
R Prim, - A 1 ,,,,, 1 o,i , t
, t,, o i,,,ei, at
' t rreeeee P e tre
A iiiii .eit e
Puentes,jQscar gg ,te . . . . . . . . IRE
- ' ' 4
,s R P tete ,, at t t,e s 4 W 1
.... . . , , . If
Pulido, Robbie . . 4
p tggtgte Pyeatt,Missy . . , 4
,,, , pyeatt,e1Siiarla . . S
Quinn, Chris .,.,.... ,,,.,
Quinn, Trey ,...,... ...,
1 titrii l .
Q,.Rakestraw, Robin , ,
,,tfi?+Rambo, Jamie. . , tttt 1
Ramer, Robert .
Ramirez, Elise ....
Ramirez, Norma .,., . . . .
Ramirea, Reynalgio .,,. . . .
Rancher, Beckey ,..,.
Rapp, Lauri ,..,..,, . . .
Raulston, Karen ,..., , . .
Ray, Toni .. ...
Ray, Mary., M.
Read, Robert . .
Reath, Robert . . .
Redocto, Debbie gf . , . ..,o
Reed, Scott ..,,...
Renfrow, Phil .....,. ...., T
Reyna, Elizabeth ..... ..,.. 1 E
Reynolds,Stephar1ie. . . P. , . ee.,
Rice, Lisa ,.,.., i .... . . .
Richards, Rebecca .... . 4
Richardson, Kristy .,.. , 4
Riley, . Vriig 1 ,,,l'. ., . , ,
Riley, strata ...., iit, P I I
Rincon, Robert . Q . , if
Rinker, Dodd . , , 4
Rios, ,..., . Q . . . It
Risenhoover, Kyie .,,. . . , 5
Robbins, Marty , . .
Roberson, Carol: pet
Roberson,ttConnret, ,e i tets P
Roberson, Sherrif L
Roberts, Anice ,...
Roberts, gi3iane p ,gg, , ,ylky
lu L, - LC
lu 1 1 G lvla
K h ndhf h
nd 1 oy
Valadez, Heriberto . . .
Valderas, Terry ,....
Van Aken, Johnny 1 . .
Vandever, Tammy . . .
Van Hofwe en Kurt
g , . .
VAN METER, ARCH
Vann, Stefan .,..,...
Van Winkle, Alan ,...
Vargas, Elsa .,.....
Vargas, Frank ....
Vargas, Jorge r..r
Vargas, Laura .,..
Vargas, Linda .,..
Vargas, Vivian . . .
Varner, John .....,..
Vasquez Linda ,..,.,
VEGA, IQAMON .,,. QQ
Velasquez, Mary. .
Velasquez, Phillip .
Vera, Anita . . .
254 l Index
Walton, Jerry ,i,. .
Walton, Misti ...... .,..
WARD, EUNICE ..., ,.,.
WARD, GLENDA . , . . . . .
Ward, Jackson .,... ...A
Ward, Regina ....,
Ward, Tracy ....
, y ....... ....,
Warren, Verna . .,.... . . . .
Washington, Mona , . , , ..,... 51
Wasmer, Ricky ..... .,... l l l
Watson, Dale ...,.
Watson, Doreen .... ....
Watson, Sheryl .,..
Watt, Trey .....
Webb, Brian ..,...
Webster, Leslie ....
Williams, Kenneth .,.. ..., 5 2
Williams, Michele . . . . . . .75
Williamson, Alex ...,.......,... l l 1
Williamson, Donovan ....,,.....,. 73
WILLINGHAM, JERRISUE ..... 2
Willis, Chris .,,................
1 1 1
Willis, Greg . ,......,. . ,,.. .... 7 5'
Willy, Buddy .... ,,.. 9 3
Wilson, Leatha .,., ,.,. 5 Z
Wilson, Lisa ,..... .... 5 2
Wilson, Michael ..... .,.. 5 3
Winder, Michelle ,... ...,, 5 3
Winn, Jim ...,..,... ,... l 11
Winters, Richard ..., ..,. 5 3
Wise, Melissa ..... ,... 5 3
Wise, Michele .,... ..,. 9 3
Witcher, Rusty .... ,.,. 1 1 l
Witherite, Amy . . . . . . . 111
Wolf, Steven ,,.. ..,.. 7 5
Wolfe, Frank .,.... .... 1 I 1
Wood, Jim ..,,..,.,. ,.,. 7 5
WOOD, LARRY ,.,. ..,. 2 7
WOOD, MIKE .... .... 2 7
Woodard, Diane ...., .,.. 9 3
Woodruff, Ginger ..., .... 5 3
Woodson Angie ..... .... 9 3
Glen ,...... ..., 9 3
Angela ...,. .... 1 ll
Steve ,.... .... 9 3
cam I-Ia f
Furniss p. 137:
Nelson p 216: Jim
.fter having calculated how old seventeen is in aardvark years,
.aff mascot and resident anteater Aaron Aardvark stares
iutely out the window and ponders the year gone by.
PERSONA Ll TIES S TUDENT LIFE SPOR TS
Mary Kathryn Stone Ed Tomme Alan Maples
Susan Brents Melissa Allen
Laura Hartman Laura Furniss
ORGANIZA T1 ONS PH OTOGRAPH E RS SPECIAL
Helen Stepp Bill Jordan Fr. and Mrs. John
Ginger Woodruff Edmond Joe Woffcll
Darla Bentley Claudia Cooper Plllly Woffell
Steve Wolf Sharon Thomas
I would like to express my deepest and sincerest
gratitude to the l98l Yellow Jacket sponsor, Mr.
Larry Barnes. Only through his patience and kind-
ness was the Annual Staff able to produce this year-
book. I also wish to thank the members ofthe 1981
Yellow Jacket Staff for their hard work and
cooperation. And above all, I thank God for bestow-
ing His Grace on usg for He is our Alpha and
Omega, and through Him alone, the ultimacy of
Camelot can be reached and surpassed.
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search of surroundings warmer than the Arctic, Polar Bear Barnes and the l98l Fridge Kids star in a remake of the classic
lone With the Wind."
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