Arlington High School - Colt Corral Yearbook (Arlington, TX)
- Class of 1964
Page 1 of 376
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 376 of the 1964 volume:
MW 'fbi' 2 "
It's Called Educatio n
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"Cheerleading sure is fun . . . Wet hair . . . Cool 1'1ighfS - - - nice,heaIthy exercise . . . screaming at a bunch of people!"
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...lt Begins Here - At Arlington Hugh
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Most every junior had something to offer to the completion of the junior float-be it hard work or uninterrupted concentration
TABLE OF CONTENTS
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Come back here you 1d1ot' You re gomg the wrong way' Colt bandsters take time off from Sousa's marches
Education Demands Hard Work-Yields
A teen may spend long, tedious hours practicing at the piano.
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Many acquire valuable skills for future use.
Other students rehearse long hours in preparation for a program.
A few choose to spend time with their p
Education is made up ot various phases-
the development of individual talents and
abilities, as well as the development of the
group. Education is for the individualg educa-
tion is forthe group. Students struggle to
achieve their goals, common only in that they -.
are high, and extended to each student at Ar-
lington High School are the tools to excel
academically, socially, and physically.
One learns through the knowledge given
him by his teachers and through his personal
achievements. Participation in sports brings
learning through the acceptance of victory as
well as defeat. The knowledge of belonging
comes only after contributions are made to
school and class.
The school comprises many types of in-
dividuals-those who realize the importance
of a good education, and those to whom it
makes no difference. Graduation brings sep-
aration from childhood dreams and standardsg
and tosses the individual into the rigors of
college life and the lessons adulthood has to ""'w -Irr
offer. The way in which the individual reacts W ?
is largely determined by his high school "les-
sons of laborfi
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Each member of a team devotes his time to the development of his body through strenuous physical training.
"Ha, we've done it-the first sure-fire method for class disruption, and all we have to do is remember what we didf
Dilemmas Cause 'Tempered' Tantrums
"Let me see. You spell it rec. . . Are you eating that banana
off the floor? . , . ei-ie . . . Quit banging on my shoulder."
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Wisluing that the floor would sink or that
a snug little hole just the right size could be
hastily dug are not the Ways to alleviate all
situations, but they do give refuge in cases of
Split-second timing can sometimes make
the difference between a perfect biology spec-
imen or a mutilated mess. One carelessly added
chemical can cause rather unpleasant conse-
quences and odors which are glaring signs to
virtually everyone that a boo-boo has been
made. Trying to outsmart little minds bent on
taking advantage of the "When the cat's away"
situation can originate feelings of complete
Because "the great virtue of man lies in
his ability to correct his mistakes"-erasers
are put on pencils.
If you'll hold his eyes shut so he can't see me, I'll remove his heart, brain, liver, and lungs He won't have anything left, will he?
Education Involves Asking Questions
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Students show their interest in a course and its teacher by asking inte-lligient questions and participating in group discussions.
Much preparation is needed to organize a group of seniors into a smoothly performing body worthy of the admiration given them
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Gaining Experience, Self-Examination
The moments devoted to silent meditation will never be lost.
Self-confidence overcomes the frightening ordeal of standing alone.
Many have known the agonizing tension of Waiting to prove oneself.
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The trophy case is an ever-present reminder to the students of AHS of their schoo1's achievements in sports, band, and choir.
Failures Lead T Road Of Success
Unfontrollable pandemonium prevails during a shower party honoring the coach after the team's becoming district champs. '
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The time spent in make-up preparation offers time for
dubious thoughts about the success of a one-act play.
Through success comes the art of grace-
ful acceptance. Through failure-not neces-
sarily academic-comes the learning of val-
uable lessons. AHS has had its share of both
For the first time Career Day was a huge
success. The journalism Department copped
the first All-American in the school's history.
AHS walked off with the honors in the Fort
Wforth Science Fair and sent represetatives
to nationals. Although Senior day started off
resembling the Florida Everglades, the sen-
iors made the best of it-mud and all. All the
work put forth on the Senior Banquet brought
Failures were also included in the annals
of 1964. There were individual failures,
group failures, and national failures. Home-
coming festivities had begun with eagerness
and anticipation and ended in tragedy. The
make-up of a nation and its people was se-
verely tested during those difficult days of
recovery from the assassination of President
Tearfully we watch the symbol of a nation at half-mast
Associations Become'C-letting T Know
"But I thought you looked kind of cute when you rode your go-kart full-speed down the Wrong side of the track."
"On the count of three, I'm squeezing it. 1...Z ...quit pointing that thing at me! Oh, well, here's mustard in your eye,"
"People who need people are the luckiest
people in the worldfl Because learning is peo-
ple, we need other people in order to develop
to our fullest.
We are continually being influenced by
what others say and do. We can learn a great
deal about the World about us by our associa-
tions vvith friends and acquaintances. We learn
as We play and as We meet other people. The ,
importance of friendship cannot be under-
mined-be it an unexpected push down a
slide, a snowball in the face, or a fight over
a mustard bottle.
Deprive an individual from association
with other people and all that is left is an
empty shell. An argument with that special
person teaches us more about strategic tactics
than ever thought of by any army colonel. g
People is laughing, crying, giving, receiving,
sharing, and belonging.
"If it's bleached, this'll fix her. It'l1 start fizzingf'
"Move your camera, or I'll stick my little foot in your mouth."
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Refrexlaing ax the land of :ky blue water-a face of snow.
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"Kick that hall-rap that gavel . .. l" so
goes the varied and busy schedule of Andy
During his high school career, Andy has
won the respect of his fellow teammates
through a display of good sportsmanship and
love of sports. He demonstrated his love and
ability for sports many times by participating
in both football and track during his sopho-
more, junior, and senior years. In his junior
and senior years, Andy also lettered in foot-
Ability to lead his class, as Well as the
student body, lends an air of enthusiasm and
love of Arlington High's traditions to Andy's
character. His classmates elected him presi-
dent of the sophomore class as well as being
chosen class favorite the same year. In his jun-
ior year he repeated the honor of class favor-
ite and served as social chairman. As a climax
to his high school years, the students voted
Andy into the office of student body presi-
As a result of his three years of support
and participation, along with his friendly at-
titude and willingness to co-operate with his
teachers and members of the school, the stu-
dents of Arlington High elected Andy to the
highest honor, that of Mr. AHS,
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Because "one must be a friend to have a
friend," Janice Cooper has proven to her fel-
low students that she is worthy to be elected
Her vivacious personality and charming
smile have paved the way for her nomination
for Homecoming Queen. Showing the con-
fidence that her classmates have placed in
her leadership abilities, she served as Student
Council representative. "Neither rain, nor
sleet, nor dark of night" could keep this pub-
lications representative from her appointed
The couples attending the Leap Year par-
ty elected her Student Council sweetheart.
She was a member of the Future Homemak-
ers of America. February of her junior year
found her the junior class nominee for Val-
Leadership, scholarship, good citizen-
ship, and personal appeal are the most out-
standing characteristics which the Mr. and
Miss AHS nominees display each day.
Gigi Deering, Patti Grenier, Sharron
Simpson, Bill Reeves, Tim Tisdale, and Jim-
my Wolff were equally deserving of the cov-
eted title. Their contributions to AHS have
added a unique flavor to the pattern of school
life. Supporting the class projects, floats and
socials has kept an eager crew ready, willing,
and able to serve as leaders as Well as follow-
ers to make all the efforts a success.
When these outstanding students leave
AHS for the last time, they can be assured
that they have done their best to Win the ad-
miration and respect of the faculty and stu-
dents alike. They have been "their best selves."
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Receiving the laurel wreath of achieve-
ment is Sue Hill, valedictorian for the Class
of '64. Her outstanding ability and personal-
ity plus add up to a very bright future for her.
At the end of her high school years, Sue to-
taled up a grade average of 95468.
Sue's interest in the commercial end of
the business World earned her the honor of
XVho's Who in the Commercial Department.
Her ready smile and friendly hellos have Won
her many lasting friends. She is a member of
the candy stripers, of which she is also the
secretary, and has entered Interscholastic
League competition in shorthand.
Suels valedictory speech at the gradua-
tion exercises dealt with appraising our Amer-
ican heritage and the hope that seniors would
realize their responsibilities to the World.
Scholarship and interest in the world at
large-these are characteristics of the saluta-
torian for this year's graduating class, Roy
While maintaining a 95.167 average, Roy
has participated in a number of extra curricu-
lar activities. He is a member of the National
Forensic League, of which he is the president,
and he is a member of the Key Club. Royfs
other activities include membership in the
National Honor Society, Foreign Language
Club, Demolays, and the Young Americans
Roy's speech at the graduation exercises
was entitled "Security-America's Dream." It
dealt with the American people and their
search for security.
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Graduation is a time for honoring the
many students in the class. It is a time to dis-
tinguish individuals for their outstanding
scholarship as Well as participation in the
World around them. The Fielder Award is
just such an award, and this year the recipi-
ents are Mary Fagan and Kenneth Sloan.
Mary centers her World around her stud-
ies and many club activities. She is a mem-
ber of the National Honor Society, of which
she is the secretary, of the Foreign Language
Club, vice-president of the Literary Club, and
a member of the Student Council.
In this, her senior year, Mary is a finalist
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in the American Field Service and a candy
striper. She was also chosen by the Women's
Chamber of Commerce as a girl ofthe month.
Kenneth is a whiz at math and science,
as he won the Who's Wfho in the Math De-
partment and was a past participant in the
National Science Foundation Summer Insti-
tute. He's in the Literary and Foreign Lan-
guage Clubs plus the National Honor Society
and was a junior Rotarian and a debater.
The students selected by the school fac-
ulty to be voted on by the students were Mary
Fagan, Erin Hawkes, Kenneth Sloan, and
Gigi's high school career has been one
of many activities and responsibilities. In her
sophomore year, she served on the Devotion-
al Council, her name appeared on the slate of
officers as social chairman, and she was one
of the runners-up for soph favorite. This live-
ly miss boasted membership in FHA and
Foreign Language clubs.
Being in the in-between class did not
put a damper on the actions of this bubbly
lass. Secretary of the junior class was the new-
est tag placed after her name, as was junior
class favorite. She was initiated into the Na-
tional Honor Society and elevated to the post
of social chairman in her senior year. Her
nomination as junior class Homecoming
Princess was the stepping stone for her elec-
tion as '64 Homecoming Queen.
joyously, she accepted the task of cheer-
leader. She yelled, bounced, and stomp-
clapped across the gym floor for the green
and white. Because of her graciousness she
was nominated by the student body for the
title of Miss AHS.
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Because he has given to his community
and to his school, Royce Bush was chosen by
the members of the graduation class of '64 as
the class favorite.
His character is a combination of leader-
ship ability, personality plus, -and a sense of
responsibility. His teachers and cohorts find
in Royce a quality of friendliness toward ev-
eryone and the willingness to work for the
In his sophomore year, Royce was elect-
ed to the office of social chairman and began
his first year of football. His junior year saw
more in the way of the junior play crew, foot-
ball, and baseball. He was also elected as the
vice-president of the class. To top all three
years, Royce was voted into the office of class
president along with being manager of the
baseball team, Key Club member, and a jun-
ior achievement worker. Along with the of-
fice of class president, came the honor of act-
ing mayor of Arlington for a day.
All these traits and characteristics led
the members of his class to elect him to this
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"Rah, rah, rah-sis-boom-bah- go team, go!"
Colt spirited Susan Wine receives this year's
honor of junior Class Favorite.
Plenty of school spirit and get-up-and-go
are a good summary of Susan's out-going
personality. While serving her school in vari-
ous ways, Susan has come to be known all over
the halls of AHS as a friendly personality.
Her career in high school has been marked so
far by varied interests and activities. Num-
bered among these activities is the work de-
manding job of cheerleading as well as the
job of class leading!
In this, her junior year, Susan has held
the office of class secretary. The spirit with
which she leads her classmates makes her a
student worth following. She has also been a
member of the Future Homemakers of Amer-
ica and is sweetheart of the Future Farmers
of America. She is, along with all her other
interests, a member of the Student Council.
Her ability to work side by side with the
sponsors and the members of her class helped
her in winning this honor of favorite.
unior sCIau0rife-- waffer Ofidorne
Easy-going and quiet naturedness brew
up a winning personality for junior favorite,
Personality plays a big part in every per-
son, and Wfalter is no different. His friendly
attitude and willingness to promote class ac-
tivities make up a large portion of Walter's
Sports also play a big part in his person-
ality because he participates in both football
and track and has since his sophomore year.
Not only does Walter participate in sports,
he is also a good sportsman.
In addition to having a Way that every-
one can get along with and being a good
sportsman, Wfalter is a member of the Student
Council plus a class officer-namely, the
A winning personality and the ability to
follow as well as lead make Walter Osborne a
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Wfith a wink, a grin, and a "howdy-do,"
Suzanne Wfalker landed sophomore class fav-
orite. Suzannels charming smile and out-go-
ing personality make her a natural for this
Although Suzanne is always ready with
a cherry hello for her classmates, she has a
quiet nature which makes her an almost shy
person to those who do not know her well.
This quietness only adds to her character.
The sophomore class has already indi-
cated its liking for Suzanne by electing her its
social chairman. She is also a member of the
Future Homemakers of America as well as a
member of the Student Council.
In Suzanne's freshman year, her class-
mates elected her cheerleader. She was also a
member of the drama club, which gave her a
chance to display her acting talents.
Because of her class participation and
her willingness to work with her fellow stu-
dents and teachers, her class chose to honor
her with the title of sophomore class favorite.
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"On your 'Markf get set, go . . . H for the
favorite boy of the sophomore class.
Combining a high-spirited ability to lead
and a personality "that just vvon't quit" make
Mark Price this year's favorite. His good hu-
mor and fun-loving manner make Mark a
must for this honor.
Students in this year's sophomore class
displayed their confidence in him by electing
him to the office of vice-president. Mark also
participates in sports. Among them are foot-
ball and track, plus the fact that he is a mem-
ber of the Student Council.
Being the all-around student sums up
Mark Price. After all, when one mixes a little
bit of sportsmanship with a little bit of lead-
ership and throws in a dash of personality, the
only thing it can turn into is a class favorite
. . .namely Mark Price!
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There is no doubt about Andy Hibbitts'
ability to lead his fellow students. He has
proven himself many times throughout his
high school career with his many positions of
leadership, such as sophomore class president.
His success in football and track further
prove his desire to get ahead. Andy's highest
honors, however, were his election to Student
Council President and Mr. AHS.
During his presidency, three amend-
ments were added to the Student Council
Constitution. It was changed to read that the
runner-up for president would be vice-presi-
dent, cheerleaders must have a B over-all aver-
age, and all dates for Student Council spon-
sored activities would be set by the Council.
omecoming Queenu igi eering
Gigi Deering was the ideal Homecoming
Queen. The grace and poise with which she
conducted herself added even more to her
beauty and vivacious personality. As a junior,
Gigi was named Homecoming princess, and
this year was a Miss AHS nominee. She also
served her school in the capacity of senior
The true excitement of the Homecoming
festivities was dimmed by the tragic events of
November 22. The assassination of President
Kennedy put an end to the previously eager
parade and game preparations. For the first
time in AHS history, the parade was canceled,
and the Homecoming game was held on Tues-
day. The game took on a sober atmosphere,
and no one could really recapture-or wanted
to-the true spirit that had been present only
a few days before.
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Although many students achieve the
goals that they set for themselves, few are
given the recognition which they greatly de-
A well-rounded student not only takes
an interest in the things that involve his
school, but he also takes a real interest in the
events which concern the community in which
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In this section of the Colt Corral, 13 sen-
iors are given acclaim for their "over and
above the call of duty" service to their school
and classmates. Each of these outstanding stu-
dents reflects an interest in other subjects,
meritous scholarship, a concern for the af-
fairs of the community, and a pleasing attitude
toward his fellow students and his teachers.
From the land of the chemical fumes,
biology specimens, and physics experiments
comes the Whois Wfho for the Science Depart-
ment, Roger johnson.
To prove that math and science go hand
in hand, Roger has also won honors from the
Society of Professional Engineers for being
an outstanding math student.
Roger is a two year member of the Na-
tional Honor Society. He has served as rep-
resentative of the Student Council.
In May, he was one of four Arlington
students to receive a grant from Ling-Temco-
Vought which he will use for his first year at
Arlington State College.
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Derivitives, determinates, vectors, radi-
cal signs, and numbers, numbers, and more
numbers keep Kenneth Sloan, Who's Who
in the Math Department, quite busy.
Kennethls main interests just happen
to be math and electronics. Subjects such as
elementary analysis and physics occupy what
spare time he can manage.
To round out his extra-curricular activi-
ties he indulges in debate and ready writing,
in which he is state champ. He is the president
of the National Forensic League and a mem-
ber of the Literary Club. He served as presi-
dent of the National Honor Society for the
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With a bit of hard work and determina-
tion, Gerald Moore copped the title of Who's
Wlio in the English Department.
As president of the National Honor So-
ciety for the spring semester, Gerald used
his creativity and perseverance to keep the
machinery of office running smoothly and
He won a 51,000 grant from Ling-Temco
Vought which he will use to pursue his de-
gree in nuclear physics. He will for the sec-
ond year journey to Austin as a delegate to
the Texas Nuclear Science Symposium.
Extra-curricular activities include mem-
bership in the Arlington Chapter of Demo-
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Globe-trotting, Spanish linguist janet
Smith earned the title Whois Wlio in the
Foreign Language Department. Her favorite
haunt-the language lab, of course.
Her many interests and hobbies reveal
her intense interest in languages. Last sum-
mer she took a tour of the European coun-
tries and the Middle East which gave her a
chance to put her knowledge of languages to
Janet was a regional winner in the Na-
tional Spanish Contest for Spanish II and
Spanish III students.
Among the other of Janet's extra-curric-
ular activities is the National Honor Society
of which she is a two-year member. She was
also the Library Club Sweetheart her junior
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Being just as much at home with a set of
charcoals as with a paint brush and paints,
Mary Hopkins earned the title of Who's Who
for the Art Department.
Art is an integral part of Maryis schedule
for the three years of her high school career.
Mary entered several of her paintings in the
art show sponsored by the Art Department
this past year.
She used her many talents as art editor
of the Colt. She is a member of the Literary
Club as well as the Foreign Language Club
and the Arlington junior Achievement pro-
Participation in civic activities and mem-
bership in the Future Farmers of America
make for a busy schedule for Who's Who in
the Agriculture Department, joe Crouch.
joe is the vice-president of the FFA of
which he has been a member for three years.
This year he is scheduled to receive his Lone
Star State Farmers Degree in the State FFA.
joe is also a district officer this year.
He is the Little Arlie trainer and also a
junior Rotarian. He is also a past member of
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the Safety Council.
Who's Who in the Social Studies Depart-
ment this year is George Luttrell. His willing-
ness to learn about our government and how
it works plus the fact that George likes to
study our past makes him a natural for this
Citizenship as well as scholarship makes
George an outstanding student. He is a mem-
ber of the National Honor Society, Key Club,
and the Foreign Language Club.
While excelling in such subjects as his-
tory and civics, George is a very active cinder-
man. This goes to prove he does not spend
all his time studying!
Mike has participated in almost every
phase of band life ever since his sophomore
year. The Stage Band has heard Mike's gold-
en tone quite often in the past couple of years.
He not only plays the tuba but also the bass
There's the step-forward-back-around
movement which Mike has down pat because
he has been a member of the Marching One
Hundred and the Concert Band all through
his high school career. He served as president
of the first period band his senior year.
Mike has attained a berth in the All-
State Band his sophomore and senior years,
and has attained a berth in the All-State
Band his sophomore and senior years, and
and has been a member of the All-Region
Band for three years. Because of his versatil-
ity with music, he was presented the Arion
Foundation Award, which is given
outstanding band student.
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Take a little bit of humor-add just a
pinch of happiness-mix in a cup full of
knowledge about cooking, stir, pour into a
mold-let set for 17 years and-presto-
you've got the Who's Who for the Home-
making Department, Judy Ballew.
Her major extra-curricular activity con-
sists of cooking, sewing, and being agood
homemaker. She has served as second vice-
president of Future Homemakers of Amer-
ica, and Area V FHA officer.
She shares her spare time between the
Devotional Council and the Future Teachers
of America. She is also a member of the Colt
Choraliers and in her junior year a member
of the Melodiers.
Debate and persuasive and extempora-
neous speaking are the tools of askillful
speaker. These are also the events most prom-
inent in any speech contest. Who's Who in
the Speech Department, Phyllis Anthony,
uses the extent of her dexterity in the speak-
She placed third in the state in extem-
poraneous speaking. She is a member of the
National Forensic League where she has
achieved the 4th degree, which is the highest
degree that can be attained.
Being a well rounded speech student
makes her the ideal choice to receive this
Singin' and playin' up a storm is Erin
Hawkes, Wl1o's Who in the Choral Depart-
The very active accompanist of the Cho-
raliers is also a very accomplished vocalist.
She boasts a three year membership in the
Colt Marching and Concert Bands. For two
years she served as flagbearer of the March-
ing One Hundred.
Her stint as Business Manager of the
Colt Corral has kept her really hopping. She
has used her piano plunking skill as Rotary
Sweetheart during the past year.
Being named September Girl of the
Month and recipient of the American Legion
Award thrilled Erin, but she holds the Arion
Foundation Award, which is given to the
most outstanding choir member, most dear.
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Who's Who in the Distributive Education
Department is Hunter Hughes.
Hunter is a student who has obtained
the trust of his fellow classmates and teachers
as Well as his employer. During his high
school years, Hunter has been an avid partic-
ipant in the programs set up in DE.
He is also a Junior Achiever and an ac-
tive member of the Boy Scouts where he has
earned the rank of Explorer Scout.
Because of his citizenship, leadership and
scholarship, he received the Rotary Interna-
tional Scholarship given at graduation exer-
Keeping herself busy with many jobs at
the old typewriter with her pad and pencil
is Who's Who for the Commercial Depart-
ment, Sue Hill.
This Wheel at typing and shorthand is
one student who doesn't stop typing when
that last bell sounds in the afternoon. Her
perseverance and drive for perfection keep
her going till the job is done.
She is secretary of the Candy Stripers and
a two-year member of the National Honor
Her exceptional ability and all around
scholarship has given her a four-year average
of 95.468 and the distinguished honor of be-
ing valedictorian of the Class of '64.
Jgumuc! goea Mjedfern WHA ,ynclian ccenf
Graduation teas, our cold Texas weather,
plus those trips to Six Flags will make up
plenty of fun memories for Kumud Godbole,
exchange student from India.
Graduation tea after graduation tea and
cup of green punch after cup of green punch
have been the almost steady diet of Kumud
and "sister" Nancy Ricketts the last two
months of school. Kumud said that the little
cakes were the best part of the whole gradu-
There is no cold weather in the part of
India where Kumud comes from, so our cold
Texas Weather was quite a change. The snow
Was beautiful and those Snowmen Ku-
mud just kept making them and making
them and making them! l
The little cakes were not the only types
Kumud digested while here. She is primari-
ly a vegetarian because of her religion. The
American salads and vegetables were the
best thing in the whole food department that
That roller coaster at Six Flags...Ku-
mud rode it 15 times! "Sister'l Nancy pro-
claimed that to be a pretty good record!
Excitement soars as Kumud and Nancy get ready for the very big grad day.
just a touch of India for Texas as Ktunud displays some of her
gifts she brought from her homeland for her American "family."
Kumud makes a top-notch Choralier here in Texas.
on ax. .
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Win's all ready to 'fire her up and let her gof The farm was just one of the
many things that he found fascinating about our town and our way of life.
Win's love for animals makes him a natural
for the farm life he has led in' Arlington.
I J i SZ' f7
un, 'Wen 6 eyoccf Ln A tfe Jn exaff
Farms, friends, food and snow went to-
gether to make up a new and wonderful USA
for Banluchai Win? Srisongmuang, our ex-
change from Thailand.
Really there was only one farm here
that Win lived on and that was with his
"brother" joe Crouch and family. Up in the
morning to feed the cows was only one of his
early morning chores around the farm that
Win rnade many new friends in America.
Among them were some of the teachers plus
many of the members of the student body.
New foods were no problem to this stu-
dent abroad! Since the main food in Wins
country is rice, the meats were a real treat.
Snow, snow, snow!! New experiences
confronted Win everywhere in his new home,
but none as delightful as the wonderful
snow. Win smiled and said that every time -
the white stuff fell it got prettier and pret-
T .-iwffir .
Win and Little Arlie became friends after Win arrived in Texas.
god waved 6 agonvuwflo M.S.,',jJe!foJapan
Among Bob's activities at home is his
in the Colt Band in which he plays the clarinet.
Bob's adventure to japan presented sev-
eral new and different experiences which went
together to make alittle different summer
for him all the way around.
His new 'ifamilyu lived in Shizuoko
which was about 50 miles from Tokyo. Bob's
"brother" Mitsuru was 17 and the elder son
in the family of eight.
One of Bob's many experiences presented
a very big problem at first. The problem con-
cerned food! Such dishes as squid, octopus,
seaweed, and jelly fish were the main obstacles
and how to eat them! However, the problem
was soon solved-it was either that or starva-
The school system in japan was some-
what like the system in the U. S. There were
six years of elementary, three years of junior
high, and three years of high school. In school,
which Bob attended six days a week, he took
judo, swimming, shodo fsort of a japanese
writingj, English, and music.
His three short monthss in the Orient
ended with destination USA late in August.
Exchange student Bob Ashworth shows just one of his varied talents,
Bob's mementoes of Japan add a touch of the Orient to the U.S
Koh gialifor--.gjufian wagner
udan ounclfi M10 jidgila jon gi-weeLfg Koh
"journalists are made-not born..."
and a lot of hard work and long years have
gone into the making of Colt editor Susan
Susan's inquisitive mind and journalis-
tic ability make her a natural for the editor-
ship of this year's All-American rated Colt.
Her clever sense of humor adds much to the
variety of the publication, and perseverance
keeps deadline meeting a not too hectic
matter for herself and her able staff.
She was a member of the then Future
Nurses and Foreign Language Club during her
sophomore year. In her junior year she was
honored by becoming a member of Quill and
Scroll, in which she served as social chairman.
Her classmates elected her Student Council
representative for two years. Before retreat-
ing to the enemy her senior year, she was a
member of that sacred annual staff.
In the midst of all these activities, Susan
still finds time to maintain an A-average,
plus membership in the National Honor So-
ciety for the past two years.
Susan's plans for the future include a
college education at the University of Texas
and a journalism major.
uJy, Carofjdnn orraf year ,J .xdcfiuified
Most descriptive of the other half of
the Colt Corml editors-Carol Ann For-
gerson-is an ability to get things done ef-
ficiently and correctly.
Carol Ann, by her constant use of good
judgment has gained the respect of the en-
tire Colz' Corral staff as well as that of the
faculty. She was recently voted the Athen-
ian Girl-of-the-Month-proof of the confi-
dence everyone has in her abilities as a lead-
er and as an outstanding student. Carol Ann
has finished first in Interscholastic League
Spelling for the past three years. She is also a
two year member of The National Honor
Society and is presently the president of
Quill and Scroll.
Carol Ann has a very unique personality.
She is capable of almost any mood at almost
any time, and her "dry', sense of humor has
become her trademark. She plans to attend
Baylor next year and eventually become a
Pert and energetic are two of the many
attributes which describe Judy Ball, co-editor
of this year's Colt Corml. Her dedication
and interest in yearbook work make Judy a
capable and responsible leader. Her constant
smile and bubbling sense of humor have en-
deared her to fellow staff members.
Judy's being presented with the DAR
award is evidence of the good citizenship
which she has displayed at all times. The
high regard that the faculty members have
for Judy was shown when they chose her as
Judy has also been outstanding in other
phases of school activities. She has brought
honors to her school by bringing home a
first place position in District Interscholas-
tic League Spelling for the past three years.
She has also been a member of the Choraliers
and the National Honor Society for two years
and was this year's secretary of Quill and
Judy has made no definite plans con-
cerning a future career, but she is planning
to attend Baylor University in the fall.
pofarian:S,.f4fAenian5 ewarc! W0fec!,SJenior4
Each month the local Rotarian and Athen-
ian Clubs selected one boy and girl who
displayed outstanding citizenship assets. All
.!4nLJy .jJfLd1'ff5 gl,-,',l5L!
were chosen by an anonymous faculty commit-
Honored at a dinner on May 11, each Girl-
of-the-Month received an engraved silver charm
as a remembrance of this award. Each of the nine
were eligible for the Girl-of-the-Year award
which carried a 5550 bond. This was presented at
junior Rotarians attended the weekly lunch-
eon of the sponsoring club for the month during
which they served. At the end of the year, all the
boys were in charge of the program for the last
meeting they attended.
Oc fog el'
Joe WOUJ gdfldfll ge A
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fl: .gfoan pafriciu yur!
0 A I' u a I' y
gfllfgg .QAMPQQ Ellllllll 7fWl' l1nllJ
.S7Aarron 31-IIIIJJDI1 jimmy wo!!!
32.11. ' X
fjorgerilzn ,cJTi!l9eaCA y
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.SDUJHH xylillfffl' ,ibalfill CffLf,l5
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46 CAlll'f?J mllflrfon fllflrrg g
unior 5.4 Serve
Outstanding citizenship and scholarship
depict the Kiwanis Club's nine little
One of the shining characteristics is serv-
ice to the community. Likewise, the junior
Kiwanians are characterized by their service
to the community, scholarship, and participa-
tion in school as Well as community activities.
These students are chosen by an un-
known committee within the faculty. Along
with this honor, each monthly Kiwanian at-
tends the luncheon every week on Wednes-
Starting with October and continuing
through May, nine outstanding students are
chosen for this honor after displaying all the
above qualities at one time or another during
their three years at Arlington High School.
QXWHFI-?llll'Jp gf Sfetfv ,ilarf
govlif, ofincla jfdue
jo giffif ,Sfafe
Bodil Christiansen and Linda Gayda were
selected to attend the annual Bluebonnet Girls'
State Convention held in Austin.
In setting up the imaginary fifty-first state,
girls held all public offices. Bodil was county
commissioner while Linda served as a city
councilvvoman. In addition to representing the
mythical cities and counties, the girls toured the
state capitol building.
Every June the American Legion sponsors
the ten day stay for the purpose of teaching good
citizenship. The girls are chosen by the faculty
on the basis of scholarship, citizenship, and abil-
ity to speak in public.
The meet took place at the School for the
Blind. Participants attended lectures, met the
governor, and produced skits in contest.
iglg agg gifizend ila
Every year the Daughters of the American
Revolution present a senior girl with the good
citizenship award. This year the award went to
Judy Ball. After being informed of her selection,
Judy was given a form to list her concepts of law,
justice, democracy, and world affairs. This was
then entered in a state contest.
Throughout the year, Judy represented the
chapter at a luncheon, a George Washington tea
and was presented along with 18 other Tarrant
County DAR winners at a program in Fort
Worth. Each girl was presented with a gold pin
designating her honor.
The DAR is an organization composed of
descendants of the American Revolution, and
their concepts and goals were centered around
patriotism and the preservation of the memory
of the founding of our independence.
gosh! Cfriafianmn, oljincla gagcla
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Colts Harbor Hopeg Lose First In Decade
Ht. 6'1" Wt. 171
Ht. 6'2'J Wt. 184
Quarterback Kenny Parker 1115 goes seven yards before being downed by Steer Gene Myers 55
Friday the thirteenth proved to be a had
day to open the Colt football season. With
Head Coach Doyle Malone at the wheel of
the Colt steering device, under the new patent
of Harold Hill, Guy Shaw Thompson, and
Weldon Wright, the Colts lost their opener
for the first time in over a decade to the
North Side Steers, 7-6, in their first victory
over the Colts since 58.
Under the direction of Kenny Parker,
who scored the only Arlington talley, the
Colts moved 65 yards in ten plays to score. In
the fourth quarter, after holding the Colts on
the two, the Steers marched 98 yards for the
score and point which won the game.
At Denton, the Colts held an 8-7 lead un-
til the last two minutes of the final period
O when the Broncos passed for a 26 yard touch-
down and 15-8 victory.
Ht. 5'9" Wt. 164
Ht. 6'0" Wt. 204
uarterback Sparks Teamg Blast Rlps Lions
' Senior quarterback Tim Tisdale was the
object of much attention after the Colts beat
McKinney, 12-7. Coming off the offensive
bench, Tim. aided by his teammates, rammed
12 points on the board, intercepted two pass-
es, and completed four of six of his own
aerials. Mcliinney cashed in on only one of
three Colt fumbles.
The Colts were clawed under the crush-
ing, passing, and rushing attack of the john
Tyler Lions, 26-6. The only score for the
Colts was made by the Colt powerhouse Bob-
It was a two yard Plunge by Godfrey
that gave the Colts an early 6-O lead over the
Paschal Panthers. The Panthers scored twice,
however, to win 15-6.
M39 'Wi . stil C
TIM TISDALE BOBBY GODFREY
Senior QB Senior FB
Ht. 6'0" Wt. 156 Ht. 5'9" Wt. 172
This pass reception by Halfback Andy Hibbitts 4223 from Tim Tisdale
f12j proved good for seventeen yards against the john Tyler Lions.
Wnrwiv UWB' , .. . .
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3.71, 7, ., 6w1.,..,L. M .,-23 W w I 7
-" " W- lvlCHARD REX
are i", 2 Junior HB
Ht. 5'9" Wt. 141
i N51 if 11152 .'t, "'ff4'E ' '
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ANDY4 HIBBITTb N555 1,
Ht. 6 O Wt. 165 .Z
Randy Conway 1111 found it hard blocking Jimmy F
W'0lfff83D, Larry jones USD, and Ronnie Lajudice 01
0379 or his Panther teammate Glen Ingram MOD.
Colts Hold Geeps, O-O
Leather popped and helmets cracked
with the coming of the traditional field tac-
tics when the Colts met the Grand Prairie Go-
phers at home. From the Colt point of view,
it was strictly a defensive game, except for one
fieldgoal attempt by Kenny Kunkel. The Go-
phers did most of the yard work racking up
a total of 245 yards rushing. The game ended
as it started, O-O.
The Haltom Buffs found the grass green-
er in the Colt end zone than they have in
thirteen years as they downed the Colts 24-15.
The Buffs hit once in the first half and twice
in the second, out-scoring the Colts who mus-
tered only one score per half.
Wiclaita Falls' bruising single-wing at-
tack rolled the Colts under, 27-12. The Colts
pulled to within one touchdown of the Coy-
An unidentified Coyote moves into lasso Colt gridster Don v .
Tucker 155j after a five yard carry in the second quarter, Otes SCOI'C at 0116 time,
Haltom's Tom Dougherty 1121 looks up for a block to help halfback George Cain 1251 break away, but three Colt defenders, Robert
Allen 176Q, Jimmy Wolff 1831, and Ronnie Lajudide 1675 pin him at the line for no gain as teammates pursue the play.
. sp y y ,A he y
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BILL SITTHERLAND LARRY JONES JHNUVIY WOLFF KENNY PARKER
Senior RG Senior RT Senior RE Junior QB.
Htsgf' Wt- 197 Ht- 6'5" Wt. 185 Ht. 6'0" Wt. 199 Ht. 5'8" wr. 165
Final Period Revolt Steals Colt Victory
All gg 5 .l l if e lt
if f. 6
Ht. 5'6" Wt. 167
Ht. 5'10" Wt. 159
Arlington's two year old, 4-AAAA rival,
the Richland Rebels, visited the Colt home
field for the figst time as a district foe and
emerged victor, 19-13. As had so often been
the case, the Colts had victory snatched from
their grip in the last two minutes of the game,
in this particular instance, the last 28 seconds.
The Rebels took advantage of a short punt
on the Colt 50 yardline and went in for the
The Colts had led the Rebels 13-6 and 15-
12 until the heartbreaking bomb that shattered
Colt victory hopes, 19-13.
The Tigers of Irving, last year's 4-AAAA
State Champions, went home with their sec-
ond straight victory over the Colts in two
years. The Tigers mauled the Colts both in
the air and on the ground and carried the
pay check to the cashier of four occasions,
twice in each half. The Colts, who totaled 117
yards on 54 tries at a stubborn defense, were
scoreless for their homecoming, the final
game. No serious threat on the Tiger goal
was mounted by the Colts as the score told the
tragic tale, 26-O.
The Colts finished the season starved for
victory and groping in the darkness of the
Head Coach Doyle Malone instructs Kenny . . .
Kunkel USD, "lf you see the defensive line slant H-ard hitting defensei dem0n5tfHfCd by Irving 53
in, run wide around the end, or throw a pass!" Ter GUY Howard 4869 affd Colt Stan Le'
hew 1441, quelled the Colts passing game.
Knocks, Close Losses Teach Hard
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f X is ' 4 may
151 R-3 Aff M
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The varsity football members: fback rowj Buck Hilliard, Richard De Los Santos, Mike Carter,
Royce Bush, Robert Pitz, Kenny Kunkel, Kenny Merbler, Charlie Horton, Ron Hendrickson, Don
Callas, Phillip Ola, Larry Porter, Wade Skiles. Charles Eller, Gary Phillips, Robert Allen, fmid-
dle rowj Mgrs.gBucky Britain, Al Courtney, Vincent Dnnnis, Richard Key, Richard Ball, Don
Tucker, Tim Tisdale, Bobby Godfrey, Andy Hibbitts, Stan Lehew, Gary Courtright, Dennis Clements,
V. . 2
B team football coaches, O'Neil Harris and Royce Womble, and
varsity coaches, Weldon Wright, Guy Shaw Thompson, and Har-
old Hill, pause to discuss the first half of a football game on
film, while Head Coach Doyle Malone readies the second half.
AHS 6 ....... ..... N orth Side 7
AHS 8 ...... ,......,,., D enton 13
AHS 12 ,,,,,, ..,, , McKinney 7
AHS 6 ArY,,, ,,,,,,,,,,s,,, T yler 26
AI-IS 6 ,,,,,, ,,...,........,.. P aschal 15
AHS 0 ,,,,,, .,,,, 'l' Grand Prairie 0
AHS 15 .,..... .,,.. ..,,.r,,.. H altom 24
AHS 12 ,,,,,, ..... 1 tWitchita Falls 27
AHS 13 ,,,,,, ,1,,.,,,, it Richland 19
AHS 0 ,,,,,,.,,,,.,,..,,...,...,......,,.. 'tlrving 26
Yds. Rushing ,,,,, ,,.... ..,. I 0 76
Op. Yds, Rushing ,..r . , 1602
Yds. Passing ...,....,,,,.. .,..r,, 5 85
Op. Yds. Passing ....,. 670
First Downs .,,,.,..,. ..... 8 4
Op. First Downs ,,.,.. .....,, 1 54
Lesson Of Sportsmanship To Gridmen
in 'W X 'M ' i
saga, -as R U s ss A s
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' ij7.,f?f1' ' f 'L ig 1i,4y4s,,,,,,,??f45f2a1Q'Xff"AN, 'F 175,-f 55, 5 Z.
V s ,K
it . A
aixf L i - Lyssys
Bo Brown, Jeff Crayton, john Hightower, jay Hancock, Tommy Turner, Mgrs,fLarry Collins, Ken-
neth Bailey, ffront rowj Ricky Lasher, Kenny Parker, Bill Catterton, David Ware, Jerry Holmes,
Bill McCraw, Richard Axvalt, Ronnie Lajudice, Bert Roseland, Bill Rceves, Wayne Martin, Gary
Layne, Larry jones, Bill Sutherland, Jimmy Wcvlff, Wzllter Osborne, and Mgr. Scott Taylor.
Pre-school summer-practice is preceded by an hour of study. Here, Coach
' Harold Hill teaches the interior linemen their blocking assignments.
Coach Harold Hill uses the halftime at Denton to dress
Larry Jones's shoulder injury during the team chalktalk. 55
Ronnie Lajudice, Jimmy Wolff, and Royce Bush were honored with 1964 outstanding player awards at the annual spring football banquet
Banquet Honors Lineman, End, Back
With the early spring-like weather came
the annual football banquet and the presenta-
tion of the outstanding player awards.
The Grover Cribbs Memorial Award,
presented to the lineman of the year, was giv-
en to Ronnie Lajudice, brother of the 1961 re-
cipient Kenneth La-Iudice. The Vandergriff
Award for the most valuable player was pre-
sented to end jimmy Wolff. Having proved
himself on and off the field, halfback Royce
Bush received the Lions Club's Sportsmanship
Each of these senior Colts played all
three years of high school football after being
prepared for its knocks and bruises since the
sixth or seventh grade. These three boys
X were chosen by a secret ballot vote among the
' ' varsity team members to receive the awards
for their participation in athletics.
A new coach, O'Neil Harris, helps unpack the new 1964 varsity jackets as
old senior player, Ronnie Lajudice, replaces his old junior-year award.
Varsity netters were Buddy Andrews, Finn Jensen, Cletis McAlister, Buddy Burchfield, Kenny
Wynne,Chuck Willmann, Bill Huff, jim Pirtle, Brad Wilemon, Mike Kimball, Harold Speer, 'lim
Reeder. joe Xxfood. The couch is O'Neil Hzlrrisg Mgrs. are Tommy Ashmore and Chris jenkins.
Balls SwishgPlayers Choseng Games Start
Filling the basketball coaching vacancies
left by Sam Curlee and Elo Nohavitza were
O'Neil Harris and Weldon Wfright. With the
selection of new coaches came the selection
of the team. Basketballs popped the nets as
they swished through the baskets during
workouts. After the team was in shape, the
season opened with a scrimmage against No-
lan High of Fort Worth.
JOE WOOD JlMlN'lY PIRTLE
Senior OL1tSlCl6 Juniof Ingide
Ht. 5'7" Ht. 6'4"
High point man jimmy Pirtle 1415 shows his
style as he went in for a field goal on a be-
hind-the-basket lay up against lrvings Tigers.
Cold Winds, Cloudy Sky Leave Season Dry
AHS 40 -,,,-, Grand Prairie 4
AHS 48 -YYL--V ,,,,,,r R iCl'1l3.I1d 81
AHS .-,---- ,wY,', H 9.ltO1Tl 75
AHS is -,",,y,---,-,yW,---,y--, by .Wichita Falls 57
AHS 37 ,,,,-- ,,,,,,,,,,.. .....r.,..,. G rand Prairie 60
AHS 48 A-,',. .,,..,.... R ichland 60
AHS 34 --,,-- ....,r, I rving 64
55 H 1 42
AHS 51 ------ .....,,. 3 IOITI 7
50 P hl Gi
37 -VA-, .,-,.,,,,,,,,,, a sc a 3
AHS 48 Dgyb Wichita Falls 36
Cold Wintery Winds and familiar cloudy
skies accompanied the arrival of the round-
ball season in late November. As the season
progressed, the weather inside and outside re-
mained dry for the Varsity and B team squads
and left AHS thirsting for victory.
The Colt B team basketball players include fback FOVV, Colin Wright,
Lonnie Hardey, johnny Armstrong. Coach Weldon Wright, David Lane,
Larry Hilek, Audie Little, fmiddle rowj Larry Johnson, Corky Mil-
ler, Tony Lankfortl, David Gilstrap, 'lim Shawn, Terry Summers, ffront
rowj james Sampson, Mike Jarboe, Terry Shelton, and Scott Taylor.
B team net man Colin Wright makes this deflected basketball
the object of his full attention against Nolan High School.
Charity Line Closes Pay Window To Colts
Although the charity line, better known
as the free-throw line, helped the point-poor
Colts, it appeared to the general public that
the pay window was closed on the Colt bank
account. Individuals such as Jimmy Pirtle,
Chuck Willmann, and Joe Wood shined like
new silver dollars at the line, but as a team the
free point average was low.
In several of the district clashes, addi-
tional charity points would have changed the
dismal complexion of the game considerably.
The Colts also found field shots diffi-
cult to hit. The team total in fieldgoals for the
district circuit was about 380 points compared
to about 470 points scored by opponents in
Finn Jensen finds himself alone in the waning minutes of the Tiger-
Colt clash and scores a field goal to help keep the Colts ahead.
After losing control of a rebound, Bill Huff 1231 was sur
rounded by three Wichita Falls Coyotes and one fellow Colt
Cagers Sing ew Song-Last Quarter Blues
Time and again in the fourth quarter, the
Colts saw their slim leads dwindle into de-
ficits. One of the most memorable games
which followed that devastating Pattern was
the home game with the Wichita Falls Coy-
Early in the game, the lead rocked back
and forth between the Colts and visitors. At
the end of the first quarter, however, the Colts
were ahead. Each of the successive quarters,
with the exception of the last, ended with the
home squad out front. The final score was
determined the last two minutes of the game,
49-57-Coyotes. The second game with the
same team ended 59-62, again the result of a
fourth quarter slump.
Another of the saddening slumps found
its true-to-style mark in the first game with
the old rivals, the GP Gophers. The Colts put
on a good show until the waning minutes of
the game when the Gophers' full-court press
stunned the Colts, 49-40.
BILL Inside man Chuck Willmann 1141 finds it hard to set his sights for his long-range jump shot be
Jumof ,ffl e cause his vision is blocked by the All-District man Larry Lake who is trying to steal the ball
Colts Stumble Guer Irving In Second Round
Frequently, standing crowds are seen
during the last two minutes of a football game
or maybe during the last minute of a basket-
ball game, but the records were all broken
when the Colts met the Irving Tigers at home.
The game was relatively undecided until
the here-to-fore plagued fourth period. The
Colts began to sag but pulled out of the slump
for the first and only time during the season.
The surge displayed by the frisky ponies
brought the stands to their feet in a trium-
phant-like demonstration of their apprecia-
tion for the extra effort, five minutes before
the final horn. The two opposing sides lauded
their respective teams with fight songs and
other inspirational paraphernalia as the score
rocked with each two-point tremor that
swished the net.
Going into the final minute of play, the
score was 51-553 the Colts led. After a stra-
tegic time-out, the home team picked up six
points to the visitors' two. The final score, 59-
Brad Wilenuon GU isn't actually do-
ing a ballet, but it does take a lot of
grace to play the game of basketball.
Chuck Willmann C140 and Bill Huff f23j combine in this situation to fool Irving players fora score.
Weary Colts Find Only Refuge ln Cellar
...and in the front court a foul has been called on joe Wood
QZIJ ...No!, wait a minute, that's Bill Huff Q35 ll Now the
other referee is blowing his whistle . . .IES afoul all right, but
I think it's on the coach Noll, wait, thats a timeout."
Wearily, the Colts accepted their last
place standing in the District 4-AAAA basket-
The cellar was as dark as the day of Cus-
ter's Last Stand. The roundballers were
scalped on nine out of ten occasions with the
only victory being scored against Irving. The
district raiders took advantage of the new
coaching staff to hand AHS its first dark cel-
lar decision in more than a decade.
Until this year, Mr. Sam Curlee, who is
now vice-principal. had handled the reins of
the Colt net coach and turned in a good set of
records in the basketball division.
The fact that the majority of players
starting this year were juniors and Will be re-
turning next year might prove to be a deci-
sive difference in the outcome of the 1965 sea-
One of the closing activities in which the
team engaged was a party at Io Wood's home.
Wfhat did they do besides eat food and drink
cokes? . . . play basketball, of course!
Rebounds, enthusiasm, and general hustle like this demonstrated by
Bill Huff 1251 gave the Colts their 59-53 ViCf01y Over the Tigers
Colt Track Season Starts With 'Bang'
For his team efforts, George Luttrell was chosen the out-
standing track man of the 1964 season by his teammates.
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jeff Crayton shows his style for breaking pole vault records
to and over the 12 foot 8 inch mark with less than a
As the first starting gun sounded and
the pound of galloping Colt hoofs rang
around the open track, the thin-clad track men
began the grueling cinder season.
The hours of getting in shape, taking
starts, and practicing handoffs paid big div-
idends in return for the team when the mile
relay team set a new school mile record of
jeff Crayton set a new pole vault record
of 12 feet 8 inches, and Tommy Hamilton
broke his 1963 high jump record of 6 feet 1
inch with a jump of 6 feet 2 inches. With his
new record, Tommy went to the State Meet
in Austin for the second time in two
as he soars up
hair to spare.
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Cindermen Explode Three Records
The mile relay team, Richard Bull. George Luttrell, Richard Key, and
Andy Hihbitts, ran the fastest mile relay on school record-3.20.7.
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Discus Error is not the question when Richard Ball runs the lrurdles-"Will he be first ?,'
Sophs Burn Calorie T
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Sophomores Neil McCabe, John Hyden,-lim Hollingsworth,and Gordon Utgard, in
addition to their regular track duties, are members of the sophomore 440 relay team.
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john I-Iyden, the only sophomore pole vaulter,
is the understudy of record breaker jeff Crayton.
Thlnelads Face Rough Meets Early
Durrng the early weeks of track season, the favorite place of the sprke beners "lNV'l1flI'lg thenr ewent w'ls rn the tent out of the cold
Although the boys were in shape, the
cold weather and the rough track competition
proved to be an unbeatable combination for
the Colts. The team did win in the upper
bracket in most of the meets they attended,
but never could cop the first place honor.
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Colts Pocket F urth In Century Relays
High Hurdles, Mile Relay
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"Work, strain, swent...nnd what do I get?" moans Irving tiger as Colt
Newel Farmer overtnkes him in the mile run in the Arlington relays.
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Work lmproue Ti e, Height, Distance
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Wade Skiles strains every muscle as he prepares to hurl the discus.
After snaring fourth place in the Cen-
tury Relays, the Colt track team began mak-
ing improvements in times, heights, and dis-
tances, and began looking to the district meet.
Since track is primarily an individualist
sport, with each winner receiving personal
recognition and adding his points to the
team score, each of the competitors improved
individually under the direction of track
coach Guy Shaw Thompson.
As the baton changed hands quicker, the
relay teams improved their times and set a
new school time record for the mile.
The pole vaulting and high jumping pits
were scenes of much excitement as the bars
kept going higher and higher. The results of
work and sweat were two new field event rec-
On the concrete slabs, known to the
cindermen as the circles, the weight men spun
like tops to try to better their distances for
the shotput and discus tosses.
Elsewhere around the oval, high and
low hurdle men were stretching and running
to improve their speed down the track and
accuracy over the hurdles.
Having no regular broad jumpers, the
Colt sand box remained dormant.
The tough rules gained profits.
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The 440 yd. relay team composed of Walter Osborne, Stan Lehew, Corky Miller, and Mile Relay, 880 yd. Run
Vincent Dannis stride a warm-up lap prior to their participation in a non-district track meet.
Yee-haw! I'rn in the hornestretch now," whoops Walter Osborne jumping the last hurdle.
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Low Hurdles, 100 yd. Dash
Fleetfooted Colts Seize Second
As Irving took the District 4-AAAA spot-
light, the green and White was displaying
its second place district trophy.
Having succeeded in topping the old
school record in a meet, the wing-footed
tracksters hoped at placing first in the even-
ing's highlighted mile relay, but had to settle
for a second as they were squeezed out by
Irving, whom they had conquered on previous
The final tabulations of team scores
found the Tigers in first place with 131 points,
the Colts in the first runner up slot with 119
points, and district rival Grand Prairie in
third by a 104 count.
Colt Newel Farmer finds trouble in losing opponents, an Arlington Heights jacket and a Kimbell Knight, in the annual Arlington relays.
Members of the track team are Qback rowj Bill Catterton, John Hyclen, Andy Hibbitts, Tommy Hamilton, Walter Osborne, Phillip Ola,
Robert Allen, Newel Farmer, Pat Smith, Kenny Hoffman, Qthird rowl Larry Collins, Mike Magill, Don Williams, jeff Crayton,
George Luttrell, Chris Harris, Gordon Utgard, Archie Moore, Qsecond rowj Dan Phillips, Corky Miller, Dick Barney, Stan Lehew,
Richard Key, Bob Alley, Vincent Dannis, Richard Ball, Ricky Lasher, Gary Hancock, ffront rowj Neil McCabe, Howard Britain, jim
Holllingsworth, Mark Price, Al Courtney, Wade Skiles, and last of all Dale Henslee.
Juniors, Sophs Plan For Summer Meets
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jump higher," thinks jeff Crayton as he takes off on another vault.
Philip Ola has no trouble expressing himself when throw-
ing the discusg his farthest fling is 162 feet 5 inchgsi
Spring Renews Gutloole, Sets Team Pace
1 Through the gloom of the sports year,
the green and white came sparkling like a ray
as 7 g of light after a storm as it racked upits first
r gf of many district baseball victories by shutting
i " QQFRTQ.-1 out Irving 1-0.
'Lf f ' , Pi' The only run of the game crossed the
, 6 X S plate in the fourth inning in the form of first
baseman Albert Barcroft, and the Tigers were
sent home with a losing record.
After the Wichita Falls Coyote nine fell
to the Colt squad 4-1, Mike Hedlund threw
Q is the team to a one-hit, 2-0 victory over Haltom.
The game went scoreless until early in
"gf the sixth inning when Hedlund blasted out a
' W triple. Bobby Godfrey, running for Hedlund,
i B scored on a squeeze play bunted by third
in vii' A llll sacker Gerald Baker. A sacrifice fly to center
A SEZ.. ' field by Albert Barcroft brought Baker in for
--ua.. ' b y ,G the extra score and gave the Colts their third
s undisputed victory, 2-0.
ew., s ' ' , Richland offered little resistance to the
-' stampeding Colts who swept them aside, 8-3.
Left fielder Eddie DeYoung and clean up
- 7 0 . N' hitter Barcroft nudged the team ahead during
'fttzfl T the bottom of the first on a double and a
Lt 4' Q ' fi"-iff-x'f pg it fq.zf5,'M triple, putting the Rebels behind 2-0. In the
A l A ', ' U V ,?,. A second, Gerald Baker, Finn Jensen, Lee Har-
' B 1 fig' they r "-' ,P mon, and Larry jones cast four votes for the
A 'L ' ' ' campaigning woodmen. Baker and Harold
Eecause his throws are so accurate, senior ,catcher Harold Speer founded out the Winning score in the
peer is responsible for cutting down' runs at second base. Sixth, 8-3-
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Members of the Colt district baseball champion team are fback rowj manager Bill Gunn, Royce Bush, Paul Sakovvski, Albert Bar-
croft, Eddie DeYoung, Larry Jones, Mike Hedlund, Harold Speer, I. D. Miller, Lee Harmon, Danny Sheen, scorekeeper Ronnie Kline,
and ffront rowj Finn Jensen, Roland Bronstad, Jimmy Reeder, Gerald Baker, Coach Royde Womble, Kenny Kunkel, Butch Kirby,
Ronny Woods, and Leroy Mitchell.
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Ace Pitching Staff Leads Victors On
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First baseman Albert Barcroft shows his .357 tongue-in
teeth style as he swings, connects, and watches it sail.
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"East is east and west is west, and I know thatta way ain't east,"
insists the head umpire, but Coach Royce Woinble isn't too sure.
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"Gee, Kunkel, I left my Build-It-Yourself kit back at the
laments ace Mike Hedlund to Kenny Kunkel and Royce Bush.
Exterminators Rid Corral Of Varmits
Thsegifgf "Even the White Knight will have a tough job getting those clothes clean," remarks the head
If asf-' umpire as shortstop Finn Jensen scoresa Colt run in the second inning against the Coyotes.
Burrowing in viciously at the Randol Mill
Park, the pesky Gophers of Grand Prairie al-
most undermined the AHS Corral when they
scooped out a 5-0 lead in three innings.
Ace hurler Mike Hedlund tagged a fast
ball and sent it sailing for the first homerun
of the Colt season late in the third, giving GP
a 5-1 lead. The mobilized Gophers went to
work in the fifth inning to get an additional
run, but the home boys mustered two.
In the sixth frame, the Colts staged a
three run comeback highlighted by an Albert
After a single score by the visitors, Lee
Harmon singled and scored Eddie DeYoung
and Barcroft for two RBI's and an 8-7 victory
for his teammates.
Irving's Tigers, melted by their previous
shutout by Hedlund, came roaring back in the
second round of play to paste a 2-1 decision
on the Colt dugout.
Gerald Baker tallied in the third for the
green, but Irving tied the game in the same
frame. During the sixth inning, the third
Tiger socked a homer and robbed their visi-
Having suffered its first defeat, the AHS
club hammered out a 1-O decision as it blanked
Haltom in a pitching duel. The Winning score
was punched in on a single by Lee Harmon.
Mike Hedlund, Butch Kirby, I. D. Miller, and Royce Bush wait as Larry jone
refreshes at the water fountain between innings at the game with Richland
Colt Miners Find Crown
After a poor year in the 4-AAAA salt
mines, the Colt diamond team found the per-
fect jewel as it stoned the Coyotes 3-2 and
- 'ik g clinched the studded district crown with two
. jf games to play.
Q Kenny Kunkel and Finn Jensen provided
A Q 1.7 Q a two run cushion to ease the minds of their
5 T teammates in the second, but the Coyotes
5 ' left them sitting on their imaginations when
E ' a two-run homer tied the score in the fifth.
iw Y 12,5 if' I Wforking on borrowed time in the eighth
X inning, Charlie Jameson singled, stole second,
if and then pulled in safely at third on a wild
gg pitch at home. Baker singled to drive in jame-
Q son and win the game and championship, 5-2.
With the title in the bag, AHS went to
'Zig fx y Rebel land and found its 1-O victory hard to
fi A gef-
.1 Pinch-hitter Royce Bush netted a single
on a bunt. Catcher Harold Speer bunted a
single and advanced Danny Sheen, who was
running for Bush, to second. Mike Hedlund
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"l bet I could at least get a hit if
could use. . . " ponders Eddie DeYoung.
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bunted safely and advanced Sheen and Speer.
Key man Gerald Baker squeezed Sheen in
1 from third for the winning tally.
The Colts stepped into a Gopher trap to
the tune of 4-2 at Grand Prairie.
Both teams scored in the secondg GP,
two, AHS, one. In the fifth, the Gophers
added one, then one in the sixth. The other
Colt run was a homer smashed by Eddie De-
Young in the sixth.
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Gerald Baker attempts to cut off a
would-be Monterey run at thirdg the ball's too slow.
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District Closes With 8-2 Record
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Building pre-game tension can be released by cleaning out ii baseball shoe, watching the other
team, thinking alone, scratching an itching neck, taking thirty-nine winks, or telling jokes.
AHS 1 .o,.
AHS 4 ..,..
AHS 2 .....
AHS 8 .....
AHS 8 .....
AHS 1 ....,
AHS 1 .....
AHS 3 .....
AHS 1 .....
AHS 2 .....
Runs Batted In ,,...
Men Left on Base
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The Monterey Plainsmen shortstop beats the ball to the bag as Colt first
baseman Albert Barcroft stretches to take the short throw from second.
Bi-District Opener Strands Lubbock
Riding on the right arm of ace mound
man Mike Hedlund, the Colts threw the
rough Plainsmen 3-2 and left them stranded
in the blackland country, two hundred ninety
miles from home in the first of the Bi-District
The game opened with two quick runs
by Monterey and left the Colts trailing until
the third inning when they tied it at 2-2.
Mike Hedlund, who pitched a four hit
game, started the come-back maneuver by
singling to left field then taking second on a
wild pitch. Gerald Baker doubled to right to
score Hedlund and then was sacrificed to third
by Lee Harmon. Eddie DeYoung hit to the
shortstop who tried to make the put-out at
home as Baker slid to safety.
The real excitement came in the bottom
of the sixth. Albert Barcroft walked, then
was thrown out when the hit-and-run was on
with Kenny Kunkel at bat. On the next pitch,
Kunkel belted a homerun over the right field
fence to provide the winning margin, 3-2.
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Gerald Baker stirs up dust and excitement as he scores the tying run of the Bi-District opener on Eddie DeYoung's hit.
Plainsmen At Home On Range
Coach Royce Womble
pauses during a talk
with Paul Sakowski to
watch Monterey score a-
gain in the second frame
of the final Lubbock game.
Coach Royce Woinble is displeased with stall tactics displayed by the Lubbock third baseman.
Home on the range was the Plainsmen's
life as they found their Lubbock dugouts a
big factor in handing the Colts two losses in
a row, thus winning the Bi-District crown.
The Colts found history a true repeater
as they reflected on the Bi-District playoffs
of '62 when the diamond at home glistened
at the only winning game for the green.
Unlike that team, however, this year's
squad traveled to Lubbock the day before the
game to get acquainted with the playing field.
The first pitch of the second game was
delivered at three o'clock, and the game was
sheer excitement until the last of the seventh
The seventh saw the Plainsmen single
twice and advance both runners on a double
steal. Then the straw was gently placedg a long
fly to center field with one out sacrificed the
winning run home,
After the Bi-District contests, pitcher
Mike Hedlund, catcher Harold Speer, first
baseman Albert Barcroft, and left fielder
Eddie DeYoung were named to the All-Dis-
trict baseball honor roll.
"Look, guys, we were behind in theGrand Prairiegame too, and'we
pulled it out," encourages Lee Harmon to teammates facing reality.
Colts Rally, Lose Game Late ln Seventh
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Injured on attempting to break the 5-5 tie in the sixth, Monterey s third oasen t 1 nes sun and awaits it doctor as concerned Plainsmen team
mates, umpires, hometown supporters, and opponents Harold Speer, Finn Jensen, and Kenny Kunkel stand hoping the injury's not serious
Unlike the second, the third game was
filled with runs, excitement, and heartbreak
and all the elements it takes to win a game
except for the score.
At the end of two innings, the game
seemed to be sewed up for Monterey as they
held the lead boldly by hitting pitcher Larry
In the top of the fourth, however, the
Colts began to hit and walk and tallied for a
five-all tie with the home team.
In the seventh, Monterey got a man on
who stole second, then was bunted to third.
The Colt infield pulled in tight to cut off an-
other bunt that would score the decisive run,
but the ball went foul three times. With two
out, the infield loosened slightly, again ex-
pecting a bunt. With the crack of a lightning
bolt, the base hit to left field spelled the
story-disaster, 6-5. 79
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Members of the tennis team and their coach are fback rowj Tommy Marlin, Coach Weldon
Wright, jim Shawn, Ken Roberts, ffront rowj Tom Moore, jim Hampton, and Tommy Milburn.
In early spring, the AHS racket squad
caught sight of Mr. District Crown as he
bobbed in and out of the 4-AAAA area and
placed him under constant surveillance.
The crew of six squad members placed
on the detail was headed by junior Jim Shawn
and senior Tommy Milburn.
After about one month of daily work on
the case, the sextet learned that attempts
would be made to kidnap him at an annual
affair held in his honor and attended by five
Since they had been observing suspects
for some time, the Colts knew they would have
to be on their toes to make the big save.
During the tennis matches, Mr. Crown
disappeared with the gang of Cruel Coyotes
and has not been seen since.
An A.P.B. fAll Probabilities Badj was
issued but other racket squads were as puzzled
Even the chief of the squad, Coach Wel-
don Wright, was displeased that the time
spent at Fielder Park and other near-by ten-
nis courts was to little avail in the apprehen-
sion of the elusive figure.
nge.. , '
.,, JIM SHAWN
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Wood'n Iron men-fbackj Stanley Dannis, Greg Brown, Billy Willianis, Danny Tice, john Osborne, ffrontj Dick Fitzgerald, Spencer
Taylor, Bill Snider, Dan Gould, Bill Suther1and,Brad Wileiiion, and Joe Wood -represent the Colts at interscholastic golf meets in the spring.
Golfers Hold Firm Grip On 4AA A Crown
With the district crown and a faint view
of regional playoffs in sight, Arlington's Colts
charged in the second round of thirty-six hole
competition to retain their place as District
4-AAAA golf champions.
Trailing by three strokes at the turn, the
Colts put together a score of 516 to nip
Grand Prairies Gophers on the last eighteen
Brad Wilemon's 158 total score put him
in a tie for district medalist runner-up.
. Q 4 ft 't t
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"Let's see, about three inches to the left, then back four or five to the right ponders Colt BRAD WILEMON
golfer Bill Sutherland to Bill Snider and two Eastern Hills golfers during a pre-district match. Junior 81
Brad Tie F r Medalist Runner-Up
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JOE WOOD DAN GOULD
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"I've been in so many sand traps, I'm
beginning to feel like Lawrence of Ara-
bia," grumbles Colt golfer Dan Gould.
"If they're not going to trim these bushes, I guess I'll have to," muses Bill
Sutherland, the only senior member of the Colts' district champion golf team.
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Regional Scores Prove Too Low
Robert E. Lee High School of Tyler took
top place at the Regional 4-AAAA golf
meet at Benbroolc Golf Course in Fort
W'orth with a 596 total score. Colt golfers
S found hot weather, but the "hot" scores
came to the other players. Regional medalist
copped this position with a sizzling even par
Benbrooles water hazards and tight fair-
ways meant nothing but trouble for the four-
man team made up of Brad Wilemon, Dan
.I A ,,.:
BILL SUTHERLAND SPENCER TAYLOR
,c 1132, .1
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Gould, Bill Snider, and Bill Sutherland.
The Colts found that they were matched
with much stiffer competition than they had
faced in district play. Although the scores
were impressive, they were impressive only
enough to take sixth place honors.
Scores for the Colts were Brad Wilemon's
80-77, a total of 157g Dan Gould with a 76-77,
a total of 1535 Bill Snider posted a 78-79, a
total of 1575 and Bill Sutherland turned in
an 80 85 total of 165.
"Getting that sand all over me was bad
enough, but blasting out of water is just
too much," complains Colt golfer Bill Snider.
,fH"1lW,.. 1, .'W.f...t 1
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"Sure, Brad, improve your lie all you want to, but don't you move the ball
out of that tree," remarks Colt golfer Dan Gould to his teammate Brad Wilemon.
Physical Education Classes Transform
"Gosh, I wonder what that photographer is doing
in here?'l asks Marilyn Money of partner LyndaEstil1.
Because girls neither need nor want he-
man bulging muscles, the Physical Education
Department stresses activities and special ex-
ercises which develop grace and poise.
International folk dances, which include
the polka and others, and marching routines
keep muscles in tone and help train muscles
to be well coordinated. Basketball, volleyball,
various field and track events, and soccer are
the moderately strenuous members of the cur-
riculum offered to the girls.
Table tennis, archery, softball, and bad-
minton are given their proper places among
the body builders.
You must aim to hit the bull's eye. No, not the one with the horns, that's a coach!" instructs Carol Hawes to Pam Collins
'Ugly Duckllngs' lnto Graceful Swans
Intramural eager champs are jan Hill, Susan Franklin, Tony Barreda,
Donna Cunningham, Susan jones, Carolyne Roberts, Ruth Martin, and
Susan Bailey, who receive an engraved trophy to give to the school.
"Okay, Laura, you can have the ball if you keep your hair
out of my eyes!" pleads Carolyne Roberts to Laura Judd.
"Being tossed into the shower wasn't so bad, but when she tried to
"Why don't you return that ball?" . , . "What ball? . . . pull my hair out by the roots . . .l decided then and there to Cut off
"I don't see any ball, do you see a ball?" . . . "I-Ball?" our friendship." steams Marguerete Davis to partner Pam Collins.
Sophs Earn Credit ln Physical Education
. A fi
Intmniu 'il basketball champs for the boys' physical education classes are Cleft to rightj Richard Whitenight, Sophomoreg
Nlike Webber, sophomoreg Roy Coble, sophomoreg Duane Stewart. seniorg Edward Glass, so homore' d E 1 'O
Among the varied year-round curricular
activities of the boys' physical education de-
partment are football, basketball, baseball,
tennis, badminton, volleyball, ping-pong, arch-
ery, and the bruising game of bombardment.
This year marks the first year that PE
will be required two years and will add one
Ski ' Mme!"
"I think you better open your eyes," advises David McNeel,
as his P. E. cohort Walter Cochran shakily aims his arrow.
p , an ar vercash junior.
full credit per year toward graduation. This
ruling will apply only to 1963-64 sophomores
and all following graduating classes.
As in previous years, the PE classes com-
peted in intramurals to decide which period
was most outstanding in basketball and vol-
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Active in the fst-moving game of table tennis are David Nixon and
Wood Williams, participants in a tournament in their P. E. class.
Contributing To 20 Credit Requirement
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Every phase of sports is touched on in boys' physical education as
is demonstrated by Mike Magill, Mike Kimball, and Ronny Woods.
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"Baseball was invented by
Q Abner Doubleday in 1886 . . .
"Hey, everybody twist!" shouts Tony Lankford, as he, John Thurman, and Thomas Knight be- reads junior Dem1i5 Broyvnq
gin an exciting, fast-moving game of bombardment, one of the various activities of boy's P.E. learning bageballg history,
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'Czar Farr' Corrals l2 Frlsky Colts
Putting out the "guinea pig" summer
annual was the primary objective of staffers'
hours of being busy, although we dial follow
Confuscious' saying, "The staff that plays to-
gether, stays togetherf'
Judy and Carol Ann served bravely as
co-editors. Holding the reins on 10 eager,
creative students sapped most of their time
and energy, but they somehow managed to
keep smiling and to coordinate all efforts in-
to the finished product.
Class pictures were taken, and returned
to be identified, alphabetized, and fit onto
the layout packs. Suzann, Wendie, and Don-
na had headaches only when the layouts were
completely typed and a name was out of
Erin's problems started with the package
plan sales. She was counting and re-counting
money, totaling and re-totaling receipts,
counting and re-counting money if the re-
ceipts and money total didn't jive.
Martha's coloring talents came in when
the cover design had to be finished. She took
her ink pen and adjourned to her secret hide-
Pam had headaches beginning with the
first week of school. The organizations awak-
ened from their summer's sleep and began
the activities for the new year.
Fil and joe were the hen-pecked mem-
bers of the bunch. Pills sports pages and joe's
faculty pages were accepted with the pomp
due such a noble result of such noble exer-
Lena Faye's fun came in with the ballot-
ing on the Who's Who. She had to put on her
sneaky suit and take pictures without anyone's
getting wise, even the photographers!
Emily and her Rogellf Thesaurus were
practically inseparable during her seige with
We all suffered through the period when
the Colt staff referred to us as "the other
staff" after finding out about their All-
Will any of us ever forget this year? ? ?
No, never! l !
Neither rain nor hail nor dark of night" could stop annual staffers joe Wood, faculty editorg Lena Faye Buchanan, personalities edi
tor Pamela Shallcross, activities and organizations editorg Donna McManus, junior class editorg Emily Templeton, Copywriter, Wendie
Hill sophomore Class eclitorg Fil Peach, sports editor, Erin Hawkes, business managerg Suzann Sweaney, senior class editorg Judy Ball, co
editor, Martha Crowley, art editor, and Carol Ann Forgerson, co-editor from smiling as they had their pictures taken for the annual
Produce '64 Yearbook Of Activities
up a -me W-sw,
"Ha, ha! I just cropped you out of this picture," grinningly
chides Fil Peach, sports editor, suppressing a devilish laugh.
--s Y te-'
Suzanrt Sweaney, senior class editor, and Judy Ball, Co-editor, read
paste-ups on an early copy shipment at the publishers in Wolfe City.
"I'm not gonna let anybody see my eyes, just my mouth and nose,"
taunts Pam Shallcross, the unsociable activities and organizations editor.
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Lena Faye Buchanan, personalities editor, strikes that "now
what can I say about him" pose while working on Who's Who.
Staffers Toil With Layouts, Pictures
t , 5 'ihlsa'
as Q canal'
When told to "get busy" for the tenth time, joe Wood, faculty editor,
and Martha Crowley, art editor, dig right in and finish their assignments?
" - 'x.':y-'fr ' :6'f"'?- '
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..l5612.37, 361337, S561437' counts Erin Hawkes, business
manager, totaling the money received from package plan sales.
L, 1 l gwqwwmn
Writing copy for the annual is only a part of Emily Tem-
pleton's job on the staff. In developing the theme, care-
ful consideration must be given to the choice of pictures.
In the spring of 1963, we signed con-
tracts pledging every moment of our spare
time to this annual. Little did we know that
it would consume just that much time.
We were caught up in layouts, dead-
lines, ballot counting, and lost negatives, and
not so uncommon bursts of laughter. We
died laughing at our own cutlines and had to
explain them to each other.
We combined forces with the paper
staff and produced a skit which revealed all
the secrets of how to run a successful bookie
Some of us did not even know one an-
other, but at the end of the year we all had
become close friends.
When someone hit a snag We all pitched
in and finished the job together.
Late in the afternoon, a staffer would
cry, "Who's going across the street?" And
usually it was the juniors who braved Park
Row and fetched the drinks and the candy
and the sandwiches.
We knocked down classmates and
threatened to burn them at the stake if they
failed to purchase their package plans from
us. We competed among ourselves, yet we
united for a common cause-preparing an
annual worthy of Arlington High.
We began. We toiled. And we had a lot
of fun in preparing this scrapbook of memo-
"If I could only think of a shorter
Worcl for thinks, this cutline would
comeout even,"t'hinks a thoughtful
Wendie Hill, sophomore class editor.
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"Picture, picture, who's got the picture," mumbles Donna McMan-
us, junior class editor, as she searches through mountains of pictures
"All work and no food make Jack a dull boy," cravingly demonstrate Carol Forger-
son, co-editor, and the other stomach, Suzann Sweaney, senior class editor.
L I da i , ti U
fr it r o L
Friday 13 Lucky For Eight Senlo
Friday 13 proved lucky for eight and this year he serves as a Tri- the Varsity Squad for the past two
seniors as they were nominated for Captain. In addition, Andy was years. He was a Tri-Captain this
the titles of Mr. and Miss AHS. sophomore cla resident d - -. B'1l ' - f h
ss p an so year 1 is treasuier o te Key
cil, and a member
Council. He was som
his sophomore cla
Deering, Janice Cooper, Patti
and Sharron Simpson were
cial chairman of his junior class. Club, president of the Safety Coun-
He was chosen as class favorite in
the job this year.
239 Heralds Complex Equipmen
Recently welcomed to the
ranging curriculum ranks
Arlington High School is a
for teaching electro
school when he st
we are situated in 1
in Industrial Electronics.
an industrial, autos
The course which is the pride
Mr. Herman Wood, instruc-
knowledge of this s
tal for the upcoming
, comprises 20 students in Cti
of the two hour seslons.
Wood summarized the need
Peeping Toms saw Editor Susan
the corridors for school news to fill up front page
C' holes, then editing the events in the paper cubbyhole. MC events of
Colors from the past are in view fox
tomorrow, blues in front of black.
and later flashing red . . . that's
from the Package Plan program!
Characters are also in sight: the
suasive and chicane iCurt White-
sell, the lazy and passive fTerry
Wilsonl, the old but naive tLena
Faye Buchananl, and the mighty and
convinced tFil Peachi.
Thar ic no fav' no H141 nvnuinu:
postponement of several school
activities, THE COLT staff saw
fit to abandon publication of its
fifth issue which was scheduled
for November 26.
All significant news has been
compiled into this larger Christ-
mas edition which will double as
issues five and six. In view of
the circumstances, we hope that
this arrangement will prove sat-
iifnnfnrv fn all 1-narlnvc
a small '
tension B f h n U 1 h
t has b ecause o er origma approac l ' X
Hjhst love to Cartooning, Mary Hopkins 'ell' Cmflbmal
must be tu merited Fl position on the COLT. Tld meeting On
nm ,HMM -M M-M, U ,A,, ,,.,,,...,,,'s heard talks
pur Queens Chosen
ity Track, Field Meet
ools from all over Texas will High School, Sam Houston High schools
ete here for some of the lar-lSchool and some of the Arlington to the
and finest trophies offered in
Southwest in the first annual
gton Relays to be held at Sam
on High March 7.
meet is sponsored by the Arl-
1 Chamber of Commerce
coaching staffs of Arlington
ine an dllll cane WZ:llK netted
mainder of the
Diifk blue skies, silver
Couples To Sail
.At ,t . Moonlight Cru'
side of a
moth area. The
th 1 s deck of
3 V e for be
of the to one of
have for the
Ponderous Beth McEnery unrolled ,als
her Big Chief tablet and conjured rd
In feature and editorial ideas for Page 2. lhig
, eaves one to DEIIGVS mar maybe
' t ' zrime does pay after all!
iLast Year's COLT recently re-
lto hi 1
ye .gf teceived an A plus rating for the
f- pat Stepping high in this year's bandlpring semester from the. National
,lg Eac A Conggt at TCU, the Colt marchinglchool Yearbook Association in
is Pa st
3 v 7- Qu LL
C - Th c It
is nin 3 S e 0
LZ bac l fool FJ' 4S55l',wx me
fi' Published bi-weekly by the Journalism Department, Arlington
en High School, Arlington, Texas.
Member of the interscholastic League, Texas High School Press
.--0, E , I' , Association, National Scholastic Press Association, and the Columbia
'ls i Scholastic Press Association. Member also of the National Journal-
ism Fraternity, the Quill and Scroll.
:nanny li """"""' Tgfhtk msg, -hr Jc Editorial Staff
natio' c- "' 'c"""' ' "" ' ' 5 ' yel , , ,
. . .. ,, . . Editor-ln-Chief .. .................. . .,,,.... , .........., ...,.,,.,,r,. Susan Wagner
e RQ While taking a breather at the Citizen journal, Karla J - - - .
k- h d D- B- h - d 1. - . fl Editorial and Feature Editors ................ Cylinda Farley, Beth McEnery
FS 53 JO ISC an lane is OP Wlmesse motype Operations 31 Organizations Editors .... .............,.., .,,,,i,,s,,i D 1 ane Bishop, Karla Jokisch
Quinny" as this year's social ping "Hamb0ne," ' Sports Editors. V....Y........................., ........., L inda Williams, Curt Whitesel
- . . A't' t ....., ..i...,..,, .............Y .........,....,ees.eesiees.eee,e,.ie.i...,iiie.ee.se..e,.... '
recent Saturday Hlehf- As 3 real highlight of the shov I 'S Mary Hopkms
0 p.m. sharp, singing and three familiar faces in the senic B - S, ff
got underway in the school claSS, John Allen, Roland Bronstac usmess a
fifge Qrgwd was present and and St0I'1'1'1y Milburn appeared as th Buslness Manager -A------A- ---Y--AY--fY- ---Y-ffaY------e----eYV- -ee--AAAeeeAA Y Y YY-eeYeeeAV K 3 ren Yoss
bleechers to the hilt. Sever-
ainers, Baylor Bear George
mr' in-L-...Ja than wore..-fan 0.1.4
famous folk singing trio Peter, Pai
and "Mounds" Mounds was in th
fllSQlliSn nf .Tnhn Allen nr ehnnlfl
Advertising Assistants ........
...Shirley Hanak, Sue Lawson
ACIVISGI' ................... - ........ .......V.... .... M i ss Ernestine Farr
Posting story assignments for the Journalism I class, Feature
Editor Cylinda Farley remembers her days of JI apprenticeship.
Posters telling of the greatness of The
Colt staff, echoes of screams, and one mas-
sively decorated journalism room announced
to the world the rank of All-American had
been awarded to The Colt.
For the first time in its history, The
Colt merited an All-American honor rating
from the National Scholastic Press Associa-
tion. This top rating is reserved for the upper
10 per cent of high school publications all
over the nation.
The Medalist Certificate was another
feather in The Colt's bonnet. This award
represents the top five per cent of high
school newspapers in the United States and
13 foreign countries. This award, presented
by the Columbia Scholastic Press Association
of Columbia University, has been presented
to the paper for three consecutive years.
In Texas competition The Colt received
an All-Texas rating from Texas Woman's
University and the Distinguished Award of
Merit from the University of Texas, which
is the highest award for a Texas high school
Staffers attended three workshops dur-
ing the year. These were held at Texas Wom-
an's University, Texas A8cM, and the Uni-
versity of Texas. Diane Bishop, Karla Jokisch,
Sue Lawson, and Terry Wilson received Na-
tional Quill and Scroll awards.
Beaming, grinning members of the exalted, award-winning staff, as designated in the Cold, their April Fool issue, were Curtsel, Frosty
Bishop, LiCk'CH1 arid Leave ,em VOSS, Blonde Bomber Hanak, Lawless Lawson, Karla Yogurt, Snoozin' Wagon Wheel, Casey at the Bat
Williams, Macbeth Enery, Cylinder Farley, Michaelangelo Hopkins, and Don Juan Wilson, ftennessee ernie farr served as professional censoizj
Merlts All American Medalist Certificate
.. ii S
Sports Edltols are calmly convelslng whxle sweatmg a. deadline at C-I
One says to the other Cult Wllltesel my rlght elbow IS Caught in the folder
Ch1mes cohort I told you thxs was a spastlc place Lxnda Willimns.
You know I tlunlx It 5 xbout tune the bills vent outg the Coke fund
15 ge-ttmg low Utes Terry Wxlson to Busmess Manager Karen Voss
snapping weird shots
Bryan McKinney spent much after school time
for the annual and paper staffs, then developing his creations.
"Man, if I get out of this alive, I'm never going to take another picture!"
promises John Latlusky as he contemplatesamethod of escaping his new cage.
ll i ' g
"Aw, this assignment means I clon't
get to go to algebra class," groans
junior photographer john Thomas.
"Come on, fellows, let me in or I'll smash this camera,"
threatens Monte Phinney, as he tests the clarkroom's door.
Around School,Capture Candid Shots
A flash of light, zz cloud of dust, amz' az
laemfty "Hold IL", roulcl only mean Ilya! az ploo-
Iogmpber if on zhe loore.
Staff shutterbugs are essential to both
Colt publications. Withotit their co-operation
and assistance, neither the Colt Corral nor the
Colt could be produced. These behind-the-
scene workers are present at every school func-
tion from the first scrimmage in the fall to
graduation exercises in May.
From their first day in photography to
their last, they learn the principles of operating
a camera in developing one of their own crea-
tions. But there are many days when things
just do not go their way, as trying to capture
an impossible shot for a staff member. Being
in photography requires many free periods and
after school hours spent in the darkroom de-
veloping tons of prints.
For the first time, an outstanding photog-
rapher award was presented. John Ladusky
was the recipient of this honor.
l i QNTYEST V -my
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K. A - K xx
"Says right 'cher in this 1961 magazine them AHS picture takers
are the best in these hills! Chucklej' scoffs Richard Brady.
. 7 g agar' X
H fffl . 0
Carol Forgerson distributes pins and cards to new members Karen Voss, Mark Whitelaw, Martha Crowley, Laurie Innes, and Emily Templeton.
1 I '
Quill S Scroll Recognizes Journalists
Spring arrives and invades the thoughts
of journalists with hopes of being accepted in-
to the Quill 8: Scroll. Following this year's
initiation on May 18, the Quill 8: Scrollers at-
tended a banquet where the new members
were presented with their pins and member-
ship cards. The banquet, held at the Farmer's
Daughter, terminated the year's activities.
The organization is composed of journ-
alism students and journalism staff members.
To be eligible for membership in this honor
society for journalists a junior must have a B
average or better and a recommendation by
Miss Ernestine Farr, sponsor.
Quill and Scroll officers for this year in-
clude Judy Ball, secretaryg Diane Bishop
and Susan Wagner Knot shown in picturej,
Social qhfrifmeng Cindy Domanovsky, vice-
presidentg and Carol Ann Forgerson, president.
"We fimll dood it"' Qu'll 8: Scroll
. y . cry 1
winners Karla jokisch, Diane Bishop, Sue Lawson,
and Terry Wilson, proudly displaying their awards.
Officers, Sponsors Steer Council
lnto New Activities, Responsibilities
"Do you want to buy a Student Direc-
tory, or a Colt crest, or how about a maga-
zine subscription?" typified the frequent
utterances of the members of the Student
This year's money and business minded
Student Council, while busy selling Colt
crests, produced the Colt Directory for the
first time. They also split the profits on the
magazine sale with the senior class.
In addition to being salesmen, the
members were hard workers and promotion-
ists. Literally days and Weeks were spent in
preparing the various Council sponsored
activities. These activities included Howdy
Day, the Halloween Carnival, Homecoming,
Western Day, the Leap Year Dance, Twirp
Week, and the Tvvirp Dance.
The chief executive of this year's Stu-
dent Council "corporation" was Andy Hib-
bitts aided by Fil Peach, vice-president,
Sharron Simpson, secretary, Annette Voss,
parliamentariang and sponsors Mr. jerry
Smith and Mrs. Gertrude johns.
"OK, we'll climb down and get to work!" laugh
Student Council officers Andy Hibbitts, presi-
"What about Cassius Clay to speak on humility at our next meeting!" dent? Fil Peagh' XiCe'PZfe5ic53gg Shagggmiixfriig'
joke sponsors of Council, Mr. jerry Smith and Mrs. Gertrude johns. Secretary: an me C f P ' '
A precious freedom, the right to express our ideas, is exercised when a teenager responds in a Student Council meeting.
Student Council Encourages Spirit
"If you would just hold everything only a few more minutes, I think
I can learn how to tie ri bow!" pleads Andy Hiblnitts of Wayne Mart-
in, Bill Reeves, and Ricky Lasher while working on Western Day props.
"Don't you want to buy another Colt Crest? They come in handy
102 as lipstick blottersl remarks Pat Bass to bored Dana Ascue.
"Sit down, I had my hand up
first!" yells Marc Scharf to
Terry Hibbitts during a
Student Council Meeting.
- "- r
Bobbie Ragatz and Mr. Smith are busily selling Colt directories to Carole l
Stanford, Sue Poston, and Andy Herndon, but Robert Allen says, "I've
got you fooled, I'll wait until the price goes down and save fifteen cents!
Through 'Project Pushin'
1.5: : Q, ,
The kids that are happy to be on the committee to :ilphahetize names in the Colt direc-
tory are Susie Peterson, Janet Smith, Becky Deering, Bobbie Rngutz, George XY'nrd. Ka-
ren Leach. Suzanne Wfalker, Wfayne Martin, Susan Wfine, and Glendalnmbert: but
Roy Kelly refuses to look excited about alphabetizing all those names.
. 4 35,s 1gsz fW1f 5 2
' 1, i,, A
- f 4,564 Q ,
Mr. Dean Corey, because of his dedication and endless ability,
makes the Colt Band the capable and praise-worthy group it is.
As the Colt Band strikes up the first
strains of the Fight Song, the new school year
officially begins. This hard-working contest-
winning group, known throughout Texas, is
the pride and joy of Arlington High School.
Under the direction of Mr. Dean Corey, the
"marching 125" win top ratings at every
contest they enter.
During the football season, the band
creates the spirit for which the season stands.
From the first pep rally to the homecoming
half-time festivities, the band presents every-
thing from the spirit booster"Peter Gunn" to
background music for the homecoming queen.
Their abilities continue to give them rewards
in the form of a Division I rating at Interscho-
lastic League Marching Contest.
The capabilities of this fine music group
do not end, however, with the football sea-
son. ln April, the band enters Interscholastic
League and Castleberry Concert Contests and
always returns with the highest honors.
In the spring the band finishes a success-
ful year with a concert combining music of
the "highbrows" with that of the modern
Colt Band Works,Practices, Reaches Peak
Members of the stage band are George Thornton, Bill Bennett, David Elkins, Don
Harnrick, Tommy Pryor, Whitney Lee, Fred Aves, George Shupee, Stanley Gatchel
Chris Boydston, Lon Williams, john Brimer, Bobby Greene, David Hedtke Ronnie
Snider, Charles Edwards, Larry McCain. Mike Ross, and Kyle, Leuty.
The Colt Band is proud of its seven members who made the Region X All Region Band.
They are Mike Ross,bz1ss horn, Wliitney Lee, contra bassoong Judy Forman, bassoongjimmy
Brimer, clarinet, Larry McCain ancl Judy Plemons, flute, and Pat Corey, French horn.
1 4, -
Keeping the "marching one hundred and twenty-
five" in step this year are the Colt drum
majors, Larry McCain and Garry Johnson.
Proudly carrying our nation's, state's, and
schoo1's colors are flagbearers, Harriet Morgan,
Nanette Williams, and Erin Hawkes.
The Concert Band, under the leadership of Mike Ross, John Brimer, and
Iudy Forman, is a group of which Arlington High is Very proud.
"I think there's something in this horn besides air!" strains Terry
Pawley, while Don Hzimriclds face painfully expresses his agreement! i
'iSkin-tickler" Ronnie Snider really lets go with those "hep
beats" For which the Arlington Highs stage band is so famous.
Marching Sons Of White ' Green Lead
+f4f-x'1r11- is we-Q xr it
we fir is 11-i af he slr wr ve 1- 1l"'l1"1P W 1
r "Knock, Knock, Who's there?" questions 'hatbox boy' Ray Lewis.
"Now remember, Eddie, if you loose this ribbon, you can't get that
free picnic supper at the pavilion, and you sure don't want to miss
lhalf.!l'1'ClTll1l'liS Marty Bower to fellow band members Eddie Van Etten.
i Colts Enthusiastically During '63-'64
if :fl .IQ
if ii' i
Trips, Rallie 'Pep Up'
i .S 4
Mike Ross, judy Forman, and Wllitney
Lee received the coveted honor
Of P05iti0f15 ifl the All SYNC Band- Bobby Greene holds the top position in the Colt third period band, but Joe Reynolds,
vice president and Mary Harris, secretary help him to keep things moving.
Lena Buchanan and Kay Slaughter, uniform girls,
think the uniforms look better with the strap 0
loose, while Judy Foreman, librarian is under the
impression that "loose" music is a chore.
"It couldn't of been me! All I play is
108 BOOM, BOOM!" yells Kerry Newcomb.
"Honestly, this is the most revolting development there
ever was! Imagine me, the drum major of this band,
riding in the baggage compartment!" sighs Larry
McCain taking his seat before the bus goes!
Ten hours, thirty minutes, and twenty-five dollars later,
our gallant bnndsman, joe Reynolds, returns from the fair!
"I did play that passage with remarkable accuracy, even "Honestly, if that isn't repulsive!" thinks a shocked Linda
if I do say so myself!" remarks Terry Pawley flippantly. Coone. "Imagine his eating right here in front of everyone!"
Fom wonm DALLAS iz ' f X
rea s rw 1
It's "Mexico or Bust" as the Colt Band leaves for Mexico, and eveivone's happy but Peggy Sheridan who suddenly has doubts about it all!
Bandsmen Trade Plumes For Sombreros
Hasta la vista! Adios and away we go!
These were some of the comments over-
heard from more than 100 Arlingtonites in-
cluding the Colt Band on the morning of june
30. Sponsored by Dr. Walter O. Parr, execu-
tive director of the Mexican Good Neighbor
Project, the band left for an eight day tour
through Mexico that included concerts in. Mon-
.,,,,,,. terrey and San Juan Potisi. Their final desti-
nation became the scene of attraction as Mex-
ico City turned into a celebration center for
Americans living in Mexico. The independence
celebration on july 4 brought out 15,000 A-
,zz mericans and 20,000 Mexicans to watch the
A LU' ceremony and parade in which the band par-
? i ticipated.
' J, In April, the band presented a concert as
H i. -f' K 5 1 '-fr a money-raising effort for special side trips on
f ff 5 5 the tour. Their efforts proved very successful
A is M when the total profits finally came to
W J' r51,oo6.so.
si. f a 9 X! M The band used this money for special side
5' 'QR trips in Mexico City. These special trips in-
ii'rs ? , Q eluded tours through the Palace of Fine Arts,
' . ,,a' T tle, and the famous San juan Teotihuacan
Chapultapec Park, Emperor Maximilan's cas-
it f . pyramids.
The band was accompanied by a number
rcr.s , , s '
. 'iff ' a of sponsors and interested Arlington residents.
,fs 5, . Also in the tour were the Arlington State jo-
dies, who performed their drill maneuvers at
ing witli giyle Leuty and Don Hainrick in a Swank Mexican restaurant! C21Cl'1 stop.
"I think I'll have a hamburger!" decides Mark Ashworth while order-
Extra Effort Yields Honors For Songsters
A 2 L11'f
u-ns ,. W, 4
"And on the corner of this score, I've a memento of
the shrimp dinner we had that first night," com'
ments joe Reynolds to Cherie Turnery, Gene Elrod,
and Garry Johnson as they reminisce about the
All State Convention in Houston in February.
"Well, when Garry gets carried away, he really
gets carried away," murmurs Gene Elrod about the
other member of the "Lads Two", Garry johnson.
g - in S:
5, : 3-I
, A. l
i A s A
Acting as host-members of the Region X choir are Erin Hawkes, Pat Hurley, Suzann Sweeney, Carol
Bates, Lynda Watts, Donna McManus, Kyle Leuty, Gene Elrod, Larry Oliver, Fil Peach, Joe Reyn-
olds, Randy Evans, Tommy Beene, David Wilsoii, Terry Wilson, Garry johnson, and Dennis, Clements. 111
Musicians Become Seasoned Troopers
From the impressive tapping ceremony
'til the last notes of "You'll Never Walk
Alonen faded into the pattern of graduation,
the Choraliers had many hectic days filled
with the routine of rehearsals and the thrill
In October, the Melodiers joined the
Choraliers in participating at the Texas Music
Educators Day at the State Fair of Texas.
The day of practicing and 'lfunning" was
climaxed by a giant music festival held in
the Cotton Bowl which combined the ef-
forts of over 2,000 singers, 400 orchestra
members, and 17 bands.
November was the month of the All
Region and All State tryouts. The Choraliers
proudly sent four of their number to Hous-
ton in February for the annual TMFA All
December, as always, was the busiest
month for the singers. The spirit of Christ-
mas came early for the repertoire must be
learned early in the month. Once again the
standing engagements with the Lions, Pre-
School, P-TA. and Rotary clubs could be
marked A-OK for another year. Assembly
time served as "homecoming" for many ex-
Two hundred and fifty-six songsters
and their directors converged upon the
campus in March for the Region X honor
choir concert. As official hosts, the Choraliers
accepted their added duties and kept things
In the spring, the young choir's fancy
turned to thoughts of the Spring Festival
Wfith the final assembly came "The
Halls of Ivy." Preparation for Vespers moved
along and before long the night of farewell
and 'lYou'll Never Walk Alonew initiated
thoughts for the coming year and the hectic
times in store for the next crop of Chora-
Performing Finger Snappin' Tunes
1 an- K
11 ' 2
,H K- A-X
. ir 1, if-Q 3,
The Choralier officers for the 65-64 year are Erin Hawkes, accompanistg Fil Peach
presidentg Gene Elrod, vice-presidentgSuQanr1 Sweaney, secretaryg Pat Hurley, treasurer
Carol Bates, Donna McManus, Randy Evans, and Larry Oliverg section chairmen
Sounds Cf Christmas Ring Anew As
"Let me go, let me go, let me go, ljlubberlu pleads Carol Bates to Terry Wilson.
"All I want for Christmas is a bigger
baby buggy, a bugger biby baggy, a bag-
ger buby biggy . . . well . . er," requests
rattled Joe Gunn to Santa james Young.
"Who in the world could that be?? Red suit, white beard, big bag of toys . ..hmm, nolcan not
114 place him at all," comments Ingrid Breazeuie to Judy Ball, but Sharon Camp knows who it is!!
Chomliers Present Spirit Of Yuletide
Donned in green and red, the Choraliers herald the start of the assembly with the traditional processional to O Come, All Ye Fazflaful
As the clock chimes the magic hour of 12
midnight QAHS Standard Timej on December
20, the stage abandons its everyday role and
takes on the appearance of a Doll Shoppe.
Santa comes to see if his order is really filled
right. He first checks on the doll with a Hpefzclz
of gi face" who asks Are My Emu' O11 Simigbt?
After the ballerina pirouettes sweetly, the
green and white clad wooden soldiers parade
by to receive the final seal of approval. The
"little son-of-a-gun sings All I Uffzlzzf for
To the strains of the Mfzrrfy of the Siaznzese
Claildren, a "WlNsome doll from Thailand,
passes with flying colors and exits amid thun-
dering applause from his classmates. Raggedy
Ann and Andy fPaulette .Leigh and Tommy
Beenej dance in the street by the light of the
moon. The Indian dolls fVanny Crossnoe and
Delaine Moore, make way for the two Irish
lads fGene Elrod and Garry johnsonj who of-
fer the lilting melody Cbfifliizfzi' in Killmfney.
Then our own little doll Kumud sings a song
from her country and "Weill never be 'sari' she
came." After checking Alvin and the Chip-
inunks fSteve Hunt, Albert Barcroft, Dennis
Clements, and Larry Oliverj, Santa decides
everything is A-OK.
As the last chord of the Niglvz Before
Ch1fim1m.v dies, the stage once again assumes
its everyday role.
"No applause please, just throw money!" requests
Joe Reynolds after dancing the Russian trepak.
Whirlwind Cf Events Fill Choraliers'
"Oh, he's going, he's going away for to stay a little while, but
he's coming back if he goes ten thousand miles " Cr00nS
Cherie Turney as she tells of the tears and pains of love.
"If'n I say I love ya, baby. If'n I say I do .... " drawl Pat
McCommas and Vanny Crossnoe in May's Choral Showcase.
Farewell assembly time rolled around, and the Choraliers made their jesture of bon voyage to the departing seniors.
Activity Calendar T Bursting Point
Senior Judy Ballew escorts Cindy Moody and Eleta Younkin down the hall
for the tapping ceremony which brings tears and new members to the choir room.
"Confidentially," counsels Randy Evans to Elaine Rey-
nolds, "if we play it cool, they Won't start suspect-
ing things, 'cause People Will Say IVe're in Love."
ss .fl E i
All-Region boys' ensemble delighted the audience with their
performance of Old King Cole and all the "beer, beer, beer!" ' '
:J ' 1,
Participating in the Vespers and Commencement Exercises constitutes the
major activities in the end of the year agenda for the Colt Choraliers.
Senior Rocket LandsFirstgColts Prepare
Many hours of hurried planning, Con-
structing, and decorating floats described the
week before Homecoming.
Each class built its own float which was
judged on originality and presentation of the
theme, "The Sky's the Limit."
The seniors used their talent, experience,
and exact execution to create a first place win-
ner for the second consecutive year. The float
was entitled "Flight to Victoryn and showed a
rocket shooting to the moon.
"Bound for the Sky" was the theme of
the juniors, who used one year of experience
to produce the second place float.
The inexperienced sophomores con-
structed their first float, "Catch a Victory
Staff' which won third place.
"Listen, just because you got your hand stapled,
you don't have the right to get "pushy" with
napkins!" roared upset Richard Key to Wayne
Martin, as Ronnie Juira worked hard.
"You can get almost anything out of a can these
days, even a moon!" exclaimed seniors Janice
Cooper and Patty Meyers, as they and Kim
Pulley worked hard to complete the float.
,. . ----1'
- 5-4l."Q 'wif
22 5 .ffsifmgf
The sophomores' first attempt, "Catch a Victory Star," won third
for Sleyword Journey During Homecoming
"Flight to Victory," the seniors' second first-place winning float, depicted a rocket booming through the stars destined for the moon.
Wmwwff Q . 2 H file S3
N gb ., s A ' fill' QA if uf'f'lQ2i'il1l:t
A '- - H5g:."pHl fli-
wfff if '
N ,M-S, Xi,i io,iiio M4 H
The juniors won second place with their float entitled "Bound For
The Sky" featuring a Colt being pounded to victory on the field,
Q, , , Q 4 . 9
aw Qi? A ai -2
'Well, if you want my personal opinion,
I think that it would look better in a grave-
yard, don't you agree?" asked Kim Kiinrey.
Homecoming, Last Pep Rally Build
an ' -
1 , is s es s i .s ,,'-
- L all 4 ,Q if-QI ' 5'
"Neigh," whinnied Vickie Eblen galloping
across the famous Faye Snow-Gigi Deering
Bridge, which spans the babbling Laurinda
Norwood Brook.-so babble, brook!
"You don't mean we still have 799 of the Original A
S25 ribbons left to sell?" asked worried Laurinda Nor'
wood of Miss jo Ann Hoel and Miss Melba Roddy.
Janice Cooper, Gigi Deering, Patti Grenier,
1 - 'fa
,,- .V,, ,,,
gr ' 0' 1 ,
6 ,1 , C' 2-mf, H ,
, 5 .f.Qr,,,LZ i I I
9 'Jil-do 1 i iii
,i i if Ag i
ix ' is X p
Sharron Simpson, candidates for Homecoming Queen of 1963, represented the senior class
Colts' Spirit, Enthusiasm To Fever Pitch
Spirits were high on the morning of No-
vember 22 with all the excitement of Home-
The Homecoming pep rally included the
crowning of Coming Home Queen, Mrs. Vir-
ginia Hollingsworth, and the announcement
of the winners of the School Spirit contest.
Joe Wood was elected as Mr. School Spirit,
and Carla Robinson and Lana Ward shared
the title of Miss School Spirit.
Exes, senior football players, and band
members were recognized at the pep rally. Ex-
cheerleaders were invited to lead the students
in the traditional T-Clap yell.
All this winning spirit and enthusiasm
which the pep rally had created was sudden-
ly lost with the assassination of President
The Homecoming parade was canceled,
and the football game was postponed until
November 26 in observance of the national
period of mourning.
In the half-time ceremonies at the Home-
coming game, Gigi Deering was crowned
Homecoming Queen by tri-captain Bill
is I .A 4 Q gg,
"Colts! Kick' em!" yelled seniors Lana Ward, Carla
Robinson, and Joe Wood, Mr. and Misses School Spirit.
Gigi Deering smiled happily after being crowned Homecoming Queen by
tri-captain Bill Reeves during half-time festivities at the Homecoming game.
"Why didn't we get a mum or Il crown like Coming Home Queen Mrs. Virginia
Hollingsworth did l" complained sophomore Janine Stewart to junior Susie Sharp.
I "Well, I think it's down the hall and to the left," directs
"Control yourself, sure you have a headache, but clon't take
it out on me!" protests jill Brenning, just trying to help.
V Larry jones as he and Bill Sutherland tend the senior booth.
t f I I
"I don't care if that is the new look, I'm not going to fix my hair that way!"
comments sophomore Linda Belcher ffar leftj as Pete Taaffe trys to auction off
slaves, Kim Kimrey, Brenda Cato, Bettie joe Williams, and Janice McLellan.
"One more pumpkin and I quit!" grumbles
Mrs. Ann Stockton as she and Miss Melissa
Payne work on a sophomore booth.
Pixies and pranksters animated this year's
Halloween Carnival, which offered a host of
fun-filled activities. Although the carnival
was held on November 2, the air was filled
with Halloween gaiety.
The various booths offered anything
from Cannibals to Confederate soldiers. The
Senior Follies, which featured a dance routine,
some comedy slapstick, and Tim Tisdale with
his combo, was the booth that made the most
profit. The other senior booths were the jail
and the cake walk, which was awarded a
prize as the best booth. The sum of their earn-
ings was 55192.
The junior class's main attraction was the
slave auction, which brought in their biggest
profit. They also had a dart-throw and a ring-
toss. The sum of their earnings was 3106.
The sophomores featured a marriage
booth, which wasn't as popular this year as it
was last year. They also produced a football-
basketball throw and a dance contest. Their
net profit was 5520.
The Student Council profited 55100 from
the sale of cold drinks.
"Before we begin work, boys, there are a few things you should
know about building a booth. Now this is a nail," explains Mr.
C.T, McIntosh, sophomore sponsor, to joe Dahlin and Roy Coble.
"I wish those teachers would stop moving around!" protests
Mike Brown, taking aim, as John Roberts looks on approvingly.
Stimulating enthusiasm and support of
athletic teams are the main responsibilities of
the seven cheerleaders.
These three juniors and four seniors
spend many long hours practicing and work-
ing hard to accomplish these objectives. They
begin by attending a cheerleader's workshop
at SMU in the summer.
XVhen the school year begins, the cheer-
leaders are ready to boost the school spirit with
fresh ideas, posters plastered all over the halls,
and lively pep rallies. The "Gopher Hunt" is
one of their new ideas to create more spirit.
During the week they increase enthusiasm by
selling ribbons which provide funds to send
next year's cheerleaders to SMU.
These girls lead yells during the game,
and they and their sponsors, Miss Melba Rod-
dy and Miss jo Ann Hoel, sponsor a dance
in the cafeteria after home games. Decorating
the cafeteria for after-game dances, the gym
for pep rallies, and the goal posts for games
take much of their time, although most of
their time is spent in the planning and prac-
ticing of pep rallies.
In a victory pyramid AHS cheerleaders strive for new heights in spirit.
Laurinda Norwood, Susan Wine, Vickie Eblen, Lana Ward, Faye Snow, Patti Grenier, and Gigi Deering are the cheerleaders for 1963-1964.
Girls Rouse Zip tAHS
"Don't you think hes the best looking boy you've ever seen? Laurinda
. . . HEY . . oh forget it!" relents Faye Snow to Lauriuda Norwood.
"And when Dorothy killed the bad witch of the
East, the McKinney Lions lost all their Courage and
the Colts were victorious," informs Lana Ward
while reading from "The Tin Wocmdnian of Oz."
"I always get the giggles when someone tries to stick a flower in my ear!" grins
Miss Mc-lba Roddy to cheerleader Laurinda Norwood at the last pep rally.
"All I do is broadcast bad breath!" cries unconsolable
John Martin during station break on Channel AHS.
y Sessions Sparkle
"These new US Keds really give you more bounce per ounce," boast
Lana Waril and Patti Grenier of their new found aid to cheerleading. f
Faye Snow is playing granny. One can tell she is playing
the part of granny because she is wearing a granny gown,
a granny shawl, and a granny cap, thus she is a granny.
"Hey, you are supposed to be hiking the ball, not shoveling it like dirt!" grumbles linemen
Gigi Deering and Susan Wine as quarterback Faye Snow and Center Patti Grenier fumble
around with the football at a pep rally preview of fhe traditional Grand Prairie Gopher game.
5 w i
i Skits, Yells, Ralli s, Kindle Blazing Spiritf
Excitement filled the air on Friday morn-
ings this fall with all students anticipating the
pep rallies in the gym.
The hand provided spirited music to pro-
mote an enthusiasm for the Colts, and the
cheerleaders used both their originality and
"Like Colts, are we going to acquire the points
necessary for the accomplishment of this future
frolic? Your response is accurate...No!" Patti
Grenier reasoned intellectually during a pep rally.
imagination to present excellent spirit rousing
pep rallies. These ambitious girls planned all
pep rallies and wrote their own skits composed
of a variety of spirit boosters varying from
beatniks to television producers.
"We're supposed to be fighting, but if you jab
your finger in my eye win' more. I'll tell Miss
Roddy!" yelled Vickie Eblen to Susie Wine,
"Ouch! I thought I told Laurinda and Lana to take the pins out
after Mirr Ruddy sat on it," grimaced Gigi Deering painfully.
'You just .rlczy me!" grunted granny Faye Snow at rowdy rebel Susan Wine. I Q
"I came, I saw, I conquered. I zum!" Donny Coker gasped, while dragging N 5 'F
Kay Q'I'he I-IODl'lC'2I1'ICLIJ Sanders galluntly off to the McKinney graveyard. V ,jf S35 -V
I I 1
ws I .,ig?" l - f'
'Friends, Romans, countrymen , . , We came not to praise the Gophers, but to bury themll' declared Andy Hibbitts during his pep speech
r VA JETS'
This year's officers assisting Bob Ashworth, president of the Foreign Language Club, were Pamela Shallcross, first vice-president fpro-
gram chairmanjg Cylinda Farley, secretaryg Charlotte Spring, reporterg and Stephanie Hamilton, second vice-president fsocial chairmanj.
Foreign Language Clul
Flavors of faraway places and a hint of
the language and culture of distant lands
spiced the meetings of the Foreign Language
Club with variety and entertainment.
'F 1 Q .-..
Mike Troxell, Bobby Ashworth, George Ward, and Paula Shallcross, par- l
ticipated in the serving of refreshments at the initial meeting of the club. J
"XVell, if there's no old business or new business, I'1l just
read these old elephant jokes," explained Bobby Ash-
worth, presiding officer of the Foreign Language Club.
sg- 0 "
The sponsors, Mrs. Nadine Barker, Mrs. Mary Haak, Mrs. Linda
Cline, and Mrs. Dorothy Holland, made a last minute check of
things preceding the spring banquet held at the Admiral Inn
xplores Exotic Lands
, f M
gi nal? .
v. .5 I .
1 f 5 f, ..
This is a nice purse. , .except for the color. . .and the style,
and I don't like the latch, other than that, it sure is a nice
I purse," remarks Linda Lang about Becca Lennington's purse.
I Oil.. O..
"You mean . . . in his ear?" queried Susan Tubb as she, Lon Williams
and Sherry Cantrell begun the "gossip" of proverbs for initiation
Pop corn, peanuts, and daring young
performers enhanced the main event of the
year, the Christmas party with a circus theme.
The one ring circus was held in the cafeteria
and featured the dramatic fight of gladiators
and the exposition of a rare fern and a beard-
ed fat lady. In addition to a bloody bull
fight, the audience was thrilled by a danger-
ous lion act.
The clubis activities were climaxed by a
spring banquet in March. The banquet car-
ried out the Easter theme with Easter eggs
and little pink bunnies scattered about the
ivy-covered tables. The club was entertained
by a variety of talented students. This talent
included dancer Bobby Heath, singer Connie
Glover, and comedians Terry Wilson and
Larry McCain. Folk singers Garry johnson
and Gene Elrod and a group from the stage
band also entertained at the banquet.
The Foreign Language Club striving to
promote better understanding of foreign
countries and of their people presented vari-
ous programs including talks by all foreign
exchange students. 131
Literary Club Listens to Sound 0fMusic
Music at the literary club? Wlmat was the
world coming to when a club devoted to liter-
ary works was infiltrated by musically in-
Actually music was quite appropriate
at a spring meeting planned by David Elkins.
Original poems and essays were read with a
musical background which furthered the mood
and placed the members in a spellbound state.
XWith every change in the mood of the poems,
from the wild noises of the jungle to the calm
roar of the ocean, there was an appropriate
change in music.
Book reviews, the anticipations of an au-
thor having a book published, and a barber
shop quartet were some of the interesting pro-
The final meeting of the year was devot-
ed to the inspirational and creative work of the
members themselves. Members brought their
sack lunches and after eating shared their
works with each other.
The informality and the variation of the
meetings helped to create and stimulate an in-
terest in literary works and cultural pursuits.
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"Even thc Literary Club goes better with Col-:es," muses sponsor
Miss hlizabeth Amos as she takes the pause that refreshes.
n se re ary in y Domanovsky, presidentg Janice Luttrell, treasurerg and Pam Shallcross, reporter
Literary officers were Jane Esenwei , C t g C' d
" 'By the hair on my chinny'chin-chin, I'll huff and I'll puff and I'll blow your house inl' screeched the big, bad wolf,"
relates Kit Jorstad as an amused audience, Mary Fagan, Ingrid Brenzeale, and Karla Jokisch, listen at the creative meeting.
"Oh well, 21 little dirt never hurt anyone," assures Susan Tubb
as she and Faye Snow prepare Cookies for the meeting,
"A one, and 21 two...and let's all play along with
Mitch er Dean," directs Dean Corey to Mike Ross.
FHA Sees Busy
' -, 52
Future Homemakers spon-
sors, Mrs. Vada Turnham
and Mrs. Carileta Ross, re-
cord the names of the newly
elected spring officers.
-'-x Apr" '
Mr. Martin jarrell doesnt realize it, but he's taking his
life in his own fingers as he samples a dish he has baked
all by himselfat the Daddy Bake Night sponsored by FHA.
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134 FHA officers for the fall semester are Faye Snow, secretaryg Dickie jo Carruth, treasurerg Judy Ballew,
dentg Diane Sandford, third vice-presidentg Susan Wine, parliamentariang Pat Stewart, vice-presidentg fi
Nancy Bailey, sergeant-at-armsg Judy Palmer, presidentg Cindy Bell, sixth vicelpresidentg Cindy Moody, fo
Special Activities Use Classroom Skills
.. N,.,,, . ,
For the FHA the year was an eventful
one. Members had the opportunity to display
skills acquired in home economics.
The girls made clothes and gave a Christ-
mas party for the children of the Lena Pope
Home in Fort Worth. They collected stamps
which were contributed to the tuberculosis
On Daddy Bake Night the members'
fathers were given the run of the kitchen.
Atterward the "spoils of the war" were con-
sumed by both.
During National FHA Week, April 5-11,
special activities were scheduled for each day
of the week. To start the week, they Worship-
ped together at the First Christian Church,
Judy Palmer was named Girl of the Year at
a parent-daughter banquet and a style show
ended the week's activities.
At the club's visit to the Lena Pope Orphans Home, Cindy
Moody and Judy Palmer horse around with two of their hosts.
, t h A 4 ,
FHA'president, Judy Palmer, crowns Walter Osborne, Judy Palmer, FHA Girl of the Year,
captain of the ship, at the club's moonlight cruise dance. poses with the trophy she was presented
with at the parent-daughter banquet.
Dance Highlights Key Clubbefs Yearg
-3 VA .
Senior Key Club member, Bill Rosenberry, prepares the coke machine
for operation before one of the Colts' home basketball encounters.
At one of the Key Club's meetings, club sponsor, Mr. Floyd Spracklen, calls
for a member's point of view on one of the club's varied school activities
Key Club members held the "key" to sell-
ing book covers to AHS students. Their efforts
grossed 3515 and helped toward financing fu-
Colt basketball games provided an op-
portunity for the Key Club to collect conces-
sions on cold drinks. Certain members were des-
ignated to sell at the games and a small profit
was cleared for future needs.
The club members helped publicize Pub-
lic Schools Week in early March. They placed
signs in windows of different business estab-
lishments encouraging people to visit Arling-
ton's public schools.
Each Wfednesday two boys from the Key
Club were guests of the local Kiwanis Club for
lunch. The Kiwanis Club, the Key Club's
sponsor, shows continuous interest in the boys
and their school activities.
Highlighting the year for the Key Club
members was the Key Club Dance on March 6.
Entertainment was provided by Scotty McKay
and his band, and Vickie Eblen was named
Key Club Sweetheart.
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"If we can get enough visitors that week, maybe they
won't miss me for a few days," laughs Rick Cavender.
Book Cover Sales Head Projects
5 QS 'A
"These things will sell like hotcakesf' remarks john Catterton to George Vfard
as they admire the Colt book covers that will be sold by Key Club members.
"Ooh, this is so-o-o exciting," Coos Vickie Eblen, Key
Club Sweetheart, to KFJZ disc jockey, Mark Stevens.
The popular sounds of singer Scotty McKay and
his band provided dance music for Paul Tubb and
Officers were Bill Reeves, treasurer, Bill Catterton, presidentg Janice Luttrell at the annual Key Club Dance.
Rex Madden, secretaryg and Mike Madden, vice-president. 137
DE Chapters Sweep
November! That was the month that
was! November brought the installation of
officers for the Distributive Education Chap-
ters. This installation started the ball rolling
which led to a most successful year for both
February! The ball of activities had
grown and for the second consecutive year,
Mr. R. P. Campbell's Chapter I came through
to win the sweepstakes trophy for Area 2.
Chapter II, sponsored Mr. Lynn Brown, also
made a good showing at the Denton Confer-
ence along with Chapter I at San Antonio. The
State Conference also added fame to the Ar-
lington Chapters. They brought back a third
place in Business Speaking won by Linda Gay-
da and an honorable mention won by Bill
March! The ball of activities snowballed
. as the big event of the year approached. The
annual Employer-Employee Banquet, held
at Arlington State College, completed the
successful year for DECA by honoring the busi-
nessmen in Arlington who had made the chap-
ters possible. The program was brought by
Linda Gayda who gave her award-winning
announces Cecil Judd as Mr. R. P. Campbell watches in amazement! Speech? K-iwlhat Free Enterprise Mleans to Me',,
The main speaker of the evening was Mr.
Harold Bates of the Sears and Roebuck staff.
The evening was the perfect end to a very
successful year for the DECA Chapters of
"I'm very proud to present this appreciation plaque to Cecil Judd!"
f Z3 .W
The new chapter I officers installed in the fall are Derrell jones, Cecil Judd, Pat Perkins, President Frank Ross,
138 Marcia Morris, Sweetheart Cheryl Robinson, Mike Bunch, Nancy Coffee, Allen Franks, Ann Winfield, Dale Bowman
DECA sponsors, Mr. R. P. Campbell and Mr. Lynn Brown, keep a
rather amused eye on procedure during the fall installation of officers.
Chapter ll officers, Curt Whitesel, Pat Perkins, Marcia Morris, David Kirby, and
Larry Chapman, discuss plans for the coming DE Employer-Employee Banquet.
"Who cares about the trophy! Look who just walked in the doorl'
sighs Linda Gayda to Patti Young, an admirer of Linda's trophy.
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DE member Judy Bowman finds everything to be
"coming up carnations" at Park Plaza Florists.
The Safety Council officers for 1963-64 were Bill Reeves, presi-
dentg Tommy Milburn, vice-presidentg Rick Cavender, parlia-
mentarian, Sidney Simms, treasurerg and Susan Tubb, secretary.
Fire. Fire! Fire!
'Just For Drill'
Three bells-Fire! The halls were imme-
diately filled with students orderly filing down
the stairs and out of the doors onto the grounds.
A few minutes later two bells rang signaling
a return to the classroom. This was a fire drill
planned by the Safety Council.
Through the efforts of the Council, Ar-
lington High School was awarded the Green
Pennant safety emblem during a safe driving
campaign sponsored by General Motors, the
Citizen-journal, and the News Texan. The pen-
nant was awarded and will be awarded in the
future to public schools completing 30 con-
secutive days of no student caused accidents.
The Safety Council also controlled the
traffic in the halls and on the parking lot.
"Well, from the looks of that wreck, this broken
glass, and the boy and girl in that parked car, we
need to take more safety precautions on the park-
Officers Tommy Milburn, Bill Reeves. and custodian Raymond Lowrance hoisted
the Green Safety Pennant awarded to AHS during the safe driving campaign.
ing lot,"surveyed the Safety Council sponsors Mr.
Guy Shaw Thompson and Mr. Harold Hill.
OGA Accepts Top Shorthand Artists
Perfectionists of the art of shorthand
seek membership into the Order of Gregg
Artists, an honorary organization for first
year shorthand students.
Students spend many weeks practicing
and then produce a "perfect" transcript of a
given piece to send to national judges.
In the spring, the newly accepted mem-
bers are announced and receive pins. A certi-
ficate of Superior Merit is awarded to mem-
bers who display exceptionally good work.
l 'W I-au...,,.,s-we -f
With hopes of being received into the OGA, Dannye
submitted her final transcript to sponsor Miss Mary Jim
Linda Coone and Sherry Long practiced many long and hard
hours at the board to produce their entry for admission to the OGA.
Linda Dempsey, Diana Sweet. Jeanette Monzingo, Marsha Beck,
and June Mendenhall received helpful criticism of their work.
P-TA Council Ushers For Open House
I A 2"
PTA representatives pose for a picture during a council session
To welcome the new school year, the
P-TA held an open house in September in the
Arlington High School auditorium.
The members of the P-TA Council re-
ceived the opportunity to display their abili-
ties as worthy council members. The repre-
sentatives, who were elected from each home-
room at the beginning of the year, ushered
for the event.
With the aid of Miss Melissa Payne,
teacher of French and sophomore English,
the Council carried on various other activities
throughout the year. Two members of the
council tool: part in an all-city panel. The
panel had a list of several questions which
had been submitted by Arlington High stu-
dents concerning the New Meadowbrook
Recreation Center. Mr. Marvin F. Austin,
head of recreation in Arlington, was presented
with these questions and others of students
from Sam Houston.
"Quick! Look busy, here comes Mr. Webb!" Miss .Melissa
Payne, P-TA Council sponsor, whispers all in a dither as
members .Indy Scroggin and Nita Reynolds look "scared,"
alri ' .V l
Miss Melissa Payne and Tony Hart discuss questions submitted
for a panel concerning the new Meadowbrook Recreation Center.
Among the hustle and bustle of our
school activities is found a note of religion
due to the eagerness of the Devotional Coun-
The organization consists of an elected
representative from each homeroom. Under
the guidance of Miss jane Ellis, music teach-
er, and capable and well chosen officers, the
delegation prepares and presents the invoca-
tions at home football games. In the fall, the
council delivers the annual Thanksgiving
program. Besides the noon prayers, a devo-
tional, Guidelines, is presented around a par-
ticular theme or motto which appears on
blackboards in all rooms throughout the week
as a helpful reminder.
The council elected as officers for this
year Carol Foster, presidentg Judy Wfallis,
vice-presidentg Diane Sandford, secretaryg
and Ruth johnson, treasurer.
Council Devoted To
Don Callas and Carol Foster check the noon prayer before the"come
and get it trianglew is clanged, an indication for them to proceed.
Serving the Devotional Council as 63-64 officers are
Judy Wallis, vice-presidentg Carol Foster, presidentg
Ruth johnson, treasurerg and Diane Sandford, secretary.
Miss Jane'Ellis, sponsor, and Devotional Counciler Karen Lam
discuss subject matter for the following Mondays Guidelines,
ational Honor Society Picks 'Cream Gf
Fall officers of the NHS were president, Kenneth Sloang
social chairmen, Gigi Deering and George Shupeeg treas-
urer, Pam Shallcrossg secretary, Patricia Hurleyg vice-
president, George Luttrellg and reporter, Cindy Domanovsky.
The seven officers of the National Honor Society. for the. spring semes
ter were the president, Gerald Moor-e1 social chairman, Michael Madden
viceapresident, Stephen' Hartg treasurer, .To Nancy johnson, social chair
man, Patti Grenierg secretary, Mary Fagan: and reporter, Cylmcla Farley
New members inducted in the springwvere ffront rowj Lynn
Gregory, Judy Plemons. Carlene Rice, Paulette Leigh, Vivian
Bauer, Stephanie Hamilton, Diane Dodgen, Diane Knight, Karen
Lam, Ann Corboy, Jolene Thompson. fsecond rowj Phyllis An-
thony, Sue Ann Smith, Shay Hadley, Larry Groce, Terry Mc-
Creary, Joe Reynolds, Sheryl Stewart, Kay Slaughter, Beth
Browning, Lynn Spring, Tom Shepard, Paul Sakowski, fthird
rowj Frieda Forcht. Roberta Swain, Maryann De-Bruyne, Wen-
die Hill, Donna McManus, Erin Hawkes, Shirley Harpster, Lin-
da Dempsey, Pam Vifalden. Mary Lou Stockton, Ann Hutcheson,
Cathy Miller, ffourth rowj Dean Corey, Tommy Pryor, Bobby
Alford, Bill Bennett, Gene Elrocl, Frank Hukill, Pete
Taaffe, Jimmy Reeder, Ronald Hendrickson, Deane Hous-
ton, Joel Mays. Derrell Foster, and finally Garry johnson.
Crop' For Induction
On March 5, the Myrtle Lee Thornton
Chapter of the National Honor Society in-
ducted 48 outstanding new members from
the junior and senior classes.
This year, a new system of selecting
members was employed, As in the past, stu-
dents were required to have at least a 90
average and at least 10 character points from
the faculty. For the first time, eligible stu-
dents were given service and leadership
sheets to complete, which determined on a
point system whether they had fulfilled the
necessary leadership and service qualifica-
Kenneth Sloan commenced the induc-
tion ceremonies which consisted of speeches
on the history of the National Honor Soci-
ety by Gerald Mooreg Character by Judy
Ball, Service by Stephen Hart, Leadership
by Roy Kelly, and Scholarship by Barbara
Beck. Carol Forgerson read the role of new
" Q S' , rj.fflf?W'5':"
:testify f c Q
As sponsors of the NHS, Mrs. Mildred Shupee and Mrs.
Bertu May Pope carefully planned and supervised the club.
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"rind furthermore . . . " continued Roy Kelly as he delivered
his speech on the subject Leadership in the induction ceremonies
During the induction program, National Honor Society escort
Richard Flint pinned the NHS ribbon on inductee Shay Hadley.
1 'F i
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Prior to the meeting, Mike Troxell, program chairman, checked on some 4,
personul information from Porter Randall, a guest speaker on Russia.
Sue Pierce performs a duty of NHS members in assisting a
visitor, Mrs. Kate Domanovsky, during Public School Week.
it M. ,
Eddie DeYoung, Gerald Moore, and Phyllis MacKin-
non unpacked the trophies the National Honor Society
had fefir-lished and vgmighed to beautify the trophy Case- Don't laugh, Vivian, this bracelet is quite charming," comments joel
146 Mays to Vivian Bauer before the special NHS pI'Og1'l1m for sophomores.
M .WMMM .
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"It's that punch. , .that's what it is . ..punch!" mused Mr, john Ritter, while Mr. Jerry Smith, Mr. -I, O. Love, Mr. Herman Wood,
and Mr. O. C. Ward all agreed as they gathered around for a wee bit of refreshin' and talk at the faculty tea given in the spring by the NHS.
ationai Association For Advancement
Of Ants Stage Sit-In During Picnic
One by one the ants marched to Randol
Mill Park anticipating the great big baskets
of the NHS members. To their great disap-
pointment, they found only the rain pouring
down on a deserted picnic ground. The mem-
bers did not allow a little rain to dampen their
spirits so they picnicked indoors at Under-
woods, the caterer.
In addition to their picnic, the NHS had
a Christmas Banquet and on Records Day,
gave a tea for the faculty.
The NHS met once every month and pre-
sented interesting programs. Sophomores on
the honor role and the faculty were invited to
a special meeting at which news commentator 1., if J is
Porter Randall spoke on his recent visit to L A
Russia. ,A ' .
During Public School Week and at
Homecoming, two members stationed at each
main entrance registered all visitors to the ,piggy 57. I v
As their main project of the year, the A
NHS had all the old tarnished trophies re-
polished and varnished.
At graduation ceremonies, the NHS pre-
sented a deserving senior with a E550 scholar-
Ship' The Students eligible for the Scholarship "For Pete's sake! Not more flys in the punch this year!" sighed dis-
were nomigatgd bv 3 Qommifffge and Vgted on mayed faculty members, Mr. john Ritter, Mr. Jerry Smith, and Mrs. Ann
Fleming, while NHS member Patti Grenier served them at the Faculty Tea,
by the club itself. 1
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Serving as Library Club VIP's are Mrs. Gloria Cox, SPOUSOIS Vicki Rucker, secretaryg Bobby Alford, vice-presidentg
Elaine Tomasko, presidentg Bobby Heath, historiang Frieda Forcht, social chairmang and Mrs. Ann Fleming, sponsor.
Librarians Haunt Dewey Decimal Systen
"The next time you trap me into riding a stick horse, get
a real soft saddle, will ya?" complains Larry Lasso, Bob
Alford, to his sidekick, Laura Lasso, Elaine Tomasko.
Acting as guides through the land of the
Dewey Decimal System are the members of
the Library Club.
The activities of the school year were
highlighted by the Teen-Age Library Associ-
ation Convention in Houston. A delegation
from AHS studied new ideas and procedures
in library organization and club activities.
Annually, "Parents Nighti' is a high spot
of National Library Wfeek. The parents Were
entertained by skits given by the members de-
picting the outstanding events of the past few
years. Diane Maltby and Becky Schoolcraft
shared the honors of being named Miss Book-
Because of her enthusiasm and leader-
ship, Elaine Tomasko, president, was named
Miss LASSO. The club's only candidate for the
position of prexy, Greg Connally, was unani-
mously elected to serve for the coming year.
The library assistants learn all the intri-
cacies involved with the smooth running of a
library. Each member receives intensive train-
ing in processing books, locatinglbooks, and in
various other skills to increase his ability to
assist students in the use of the library.
Seeking the office of president, Greg Connally 24
promised more dust cloths and fewer heavy hooks.
ww- , , W
"Confirlentially, I don't know what they put in these
cookies, but it tastes like Elmer's glue," comments
"Skeet" Smith nondhalantly to '62 grad, Bill Raney.
,..' if x.-
"Well, ull I said was cfm-uf'r on, and from out of nowhere
like a swarm of locusts . . . 'l testifies Becky Schoolcraft.
"A charm for a charming miss" is presented
to Lee Shults, club sweetheart for '64, by
Elaine Tomasko, this year's president.
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"I really can't remember whether hook S comes utter hook T or before book
R," stiimmeres Becky Sclioolcrtift tim Pam Stockstill and lfriedzi lforcht its
Cecilia Bihh looks on in utter iimaizement over the absurdity of the entire
Future Profs Teach, Bake, Have Ball
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"One for you, one for me . . . " counts Mr.
1' --,.,L1 ,,1, 3 rf XQ-
,M Q th,
Devertt Bickston as he and Mrs. Lyndall Lands
tally ballots during an FTA election.
Future profs spent this year searching
for and gaining Valuable experience for their
The club sponsored the Christmas Ball,
carrying out a "Royal Christmas" theme. The
cafeteria was lavishly decorated in tyrian pur-
ple, and a snowy white chandelier hung from
the center of the room. The dance was high-
lighted by the crowning of Miss FTA and
This year, the club wandered into the
field of homemaking with their money-
making endeavor, a bake sale. The bake sale
was necessary to raise sufficient funds to
award the S150 scholarship to an active senior
member who needed financial assistance.
Throughout the year, the club present-
ed programs supplying essential informa-
tion for future teachers in order to increase
the interest of students in teaching as a ca-
To gain practical experience, senior
members, in the spring, visited elementary
schools. Under the supervision of Delta
Kappa Gamma members, the seniors instruct-
ed and observed the class at Work.
"No, no honey, the cotton tail goes on the other end," suggests
Future Teacher Carlenie Rice to her young students for the day.
- 3 ,r -A is-Q
"I'll give you fifty cents if you will just take this last cake off my hands
pleads Mary Ann Wfard, 'selling' goodies at the FTA bake
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Leading the Future Teachers in their activities
presidentg Peggy Sheridan, secretaryg Patricia
FTA'ers Learn Of
Susie Peterson, wearing the crown of ai queen, holding the
bouquet of a winner, and smiling the smile of a very happy
girl, begins her reign as Arlingtorfs Miss FTA of 1964.
this year are Susie Peterson, presidentg Pamela Shallcross, vice-
Hurley, treasurer, Lou Tinker, historiang and Susan Tubb, reporter.
Readirf, Ritin Trade
"Like I've always- said, I just love teaching those precious children!" Mrs.
Catherine Willianis laughs as Royce Bush names her Favorite Teacher.
ln Spite Of Rain, Hail, Sleet, Snow...
This year's office workers are as follows: ffront rowj Mary Fagan, Sherry Bondurant, Jane Esenwein, Pam Wfilliams, Cheri Palfi,
Qmiddle rowj Pat Barr, Annetta Smith, Patty Myers, Beverly Wallace, Judy Swafford, Susan Fowler, Elizabeth Floyd, Barbara Beck,
fback rowj Tanis Chandler, Laiua Wliipple, Ruth Johnson, Kay Terrill, Marjianne Carlson, Janice Luttrell, Patsy Barber, and spon-
sor, Mrs. Jamie Yates.
"Have you filled out your absentee
slip?" questions a meek girl at a teacher's door.
This brave soul happens to be a vol-
unteer worker for the office staff. Tasks to
be done each day are pick up slips, send notes
to students, sort mail and place it in the
teachers' boxes, run messages between the
offices, record all absentees, and show new
students around and explain school life and
rules to them.
Many hours of work are put in by
these students who do not receive any cred-
, its toward graduation on their work. Mrs.
Janie Yates heads up the helpers and assigns
them their different jobs. Any student with
' 2, an off period and an OK by Miss Mamie Price,
dean of girls, may work in the office.
Special helpers in Mrs. Helen Strick-
landis office are Linda Ranney, Deanna
, Shemwell, and Marieluise Bauer. These girls
are chosen by Miss Price, and they must have
background in office work. Some of their
duties are typing, answering the phone, and
keeping the office neat.
ln both of these service jobs, the task
seems small compared to the experience
"No, Mrs. Helen Strickland isn't here, but I don't think she's in charge of gained.
the swimming pool canoe paddling committee!" replies Maiieluise Bauer.
Look, this is the Life! You can make
a Hofiffzzy of your Time in only Seventeen
days if you follow the Good Plourekeepifzg
Crazy? Well, not to the senior class at
Arlington High. Everyone pitched in and
worked extra hard to top the goal made by
last year's seniors. The 55,000 goal proved
to be a little more than the seniors could
handle since they turned up with only 33,
911. Profit after deductions was 51,078
High salesmen were Bobby Ashworth
and Andy Hibbitts, next with S125 were
Lynda Saxton, Lana Wfard, Richard Flint,
and Susie Peterson. Vicki Rucker and June
Long made S90 sales. Larry McCain, Janice
Powell, Lorrie Smith, Ronald Lester, Naomi
Benbow, Donny Coker, Barbara Henson,
Janice Luttrell, Carla Robinson, Charlotte
Spring, Sue Hill, and Kathy Lawrence made
sales of 350.
, ,,,,. x
"XWell, l've added up these numbers ten times, and here are your ten
answers!" announces Margaret Kolanko to Lynda Saxton and Vicki Rucker.
Magazine Sales Skid To Halt At S3,9H
lr rrra 0
These winners of the magazine drive, Lynda Saxton, Richard Flint, Vicki Rucker,
' ' 'mama
Lana Ward, June Long, and Susan Peterson received a radio, clock, watch, or money. T 1 f I 1 V B bb A h d
op sa esmen o tue rrive, o y s worth an
Andy Hibbitts,try a jazz disk on Bobby's stereo.
Polishing their debate tactics are Sue Ann Smith, Bodil Christiansen, Ken Sloan, Roy Kelly, sponsor Mr. Richard Midgett, Mike Morgan,
George Wfard, Phyllis Anthony, Karl Andrews, Steve Hunt, Bob Pederson, Mike Irwin, Bill Rosenberry, Ricky Rickmers, and Jim Hampton.
Forensic arts, developed to a high de-
gree by ancient Greeks and Romans, held
a key position in student activities as the
National Forensic League events Were staged
throughout the year.
At the first meet of the year, Kenneth
Sloan and Roy Kelly advanced to the quar-
ter-finals in boy's regular debate. In the
December Adamson tourney, Phyllis Anthony
placed second in extemporaneous speaking.
Kenneth Sloan went to quarter-finals in prose
After the first of the year, debaters
copped several top places. George Ward
and Bill Rosenberry won third in cross-eX-
amination debateg Jim Parker and Roy Kelly,
ninth in the same event. Phyllis Anthony
was a double winner in the Bryan Adams
tourney, capturing first in girl's oratory and
third in girl's extemporaneous speaking.
At the Jesuit tournament, George Ward
and Bill Rosenberry merited third in cross-
examination debate, Phyllis Anthony and
Karl Andrews advanced to quarter-finals
in regular debate. In poetry reading, Kit
Jorstad took the' first place trophy. Seven-
teen remained in the semi-finals.
On March 21, 22, at the Arlington
State meet, Steve Hunt was elected one of
the two Texas delegates to the NFL Con-
gress held in Akron, Ohio. He, Bob Pederson,
and Monte Phinney were elected president,
secretary, and parliamentarian, respectively,
154 of the Student Congress.
"Therefore, I say it is our duty as human beings to tear those GP
gophers to bits," argues national NFL Congress delegate Steve Hunt.
Competition Lures NFL'ers
Demonstrating what debaters really do at a
tournament are seniors Bill Rosenberry,
Stephen Hunt, and Monte Phinney.
"Maybe, if we say Donald Duck wouldnt want Medicare, we'll shake up our opponents,"
suggests George Ward to his partner, Bill Rosenberry, as they prepare their rebuttal,
"Hey, you've got a runner in your hose.
Oh, you're not Wearing hose?" candidly
remarks Rick Rickmers to Sheryl Stewart,
Thespians Develop Greater Sensitivity
"Theres no business like show business,
like no business we know!" exclaim the ar-
dent lovers of the dramatic arts the Thes-
pians of AHS.
Wforking on the major dramatic produc-
tions such as the junior and senior plays and
the one-act play serves as the principle outlet
for the capabilities of the Thespians. As the
young dramatists learn the techniques for re-
viewing plays and judging the speaking abili-
ties of their fellow members, they develop a
sensitivity to good interpretation.
All the facets of the stage itself are ex-
plored. An intimate knowledge of the nooks
and crannies is important to all dabblers in
the dramatic arts. Proper lighting techniques,
scenery construction, and costuming receive
their proper emphasis as integral parts of the
art of good stagemanship.
Xt , ,f "" 'T'
6 7 8 9 10, boy the
nerve of that guy!" snorts Mike Brown of
Dave Elkins, who "accidently" dripped some
ice cold Coca-Cola on bared tootsies.
Leading the theatrical enthusiasts for the 63-64 year are Connie
Glover, clerkg Sharron Simpson, treasurerg Carol Foster, president
Lena Faye Buchanan, secretaryg and Mr. Richard Midgett, sponsor
4,121 ' lss-
M, s r
. .an elephant in a Baggie!" clowns jennifer Newbern to
Susan Tuhb who shrieks with laughter as Lou Tinker, Olivia
Gillespie, and Pat Muscanere register complete blankness
for they have heard the "funny" many, many times before.
To Stage Interpretation, Production
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"Raise your right hand, makeawish, then blow out all the candles!" instructs Mr. , I --V nl
Richard Midgett as Carol Foster, Pat Hurley, and David Elkins llesitantly carry on. t"" c""""er-Y 4 'W
"Uh, fellas, let's not get too pushy . . . fblub,
blubjj' comments Susan Wine to Pat Muscanere
and Bob Pederson who maneuver her into the drink.
"If this centerpiece is real, it will burst into flarnesg if Anne Sullivan's words cannot penetrate Helen Keller's silent World
it is fake, it will melt into a little puddle!" deducts until Helen lets them. Olivia Gillespie and Betsy Hiett enact
Thespian President Carol Foster at the induction ceremony. the moment Helen realizes her need for other people.
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Jobs Gffer Students R sponsibilities
Delivering fords for Bob Cooke Ford is only a part of Doug Barnett's job.
Through the ICT program, senor Walter
Moore learns the art of nursery work While
on the job at O. S. Gray's Nursery.
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"Let's cross this begonia with a Venus Fly Trap and show the boss a real
S056 13118 eafeff H suggests Stewart Nix to jeff Sechrist while they work at
Oi-ie of Ixfike Cottei-'S mai-iy responsibilities at the Citizen, making flower cuttings in the greenhouse at Jim Cannon's Floral Shop.
journlal is keeping the presses oiled and ready to print.
ICT Requires On-The-Job Training
jobs of all varieties are offered through
the Industrial Cooperative Training program.
Training for these jobs is offered by means
of classroom training as Well as training on
the job. Techniques and skills of the jobs
are taught the students by Mr. john Ritter,
The students attend from one to two
hours of classes and spend the remainder
of the day at their jobs. They receive two
credits plus valuable training in the skills
of the jobs at which they work.
Many of Mr. Ritter's ICT students,
after graduation, have kept the jobs that
they held when in the high school program.
The classes and jobs through this program
have proved to be very valuable to all who
The Industrial Cooperative Training
program prepares students for a future in
the business world. Opportunities are many
and varied for the student in ICT. Their spon-
sor, Mr. Ritter, feels that the ICT students
receive a very thorough and worth-while edu-
cation under this program.
Mr, john Ritter, ICT coordinator, checks his calendar for
appointments made by students in his second period class.
Gene Vffalton, second year ICT student at the Doctors' Clinic, care-
fully makes the correct inserts of blood samples into a centrifuge
Lometa Birdett checks a patients file While Working in
the afternoon as a dental assistant at Park Plaza Cliiigg
Para Medical, New Operating ame,
New medical discoveryl Future Nurses
shall be called Para-Medical, and the sponsor
shall be Mrs. Betty Thweatt. This information
started the club off on a long chart of acti-
Christmas made good Samaritans out
of the members when they took food and
clothing to a needy family. Various speakers
such as a pediatrician, a Naval officer, and
a surgical nurse helped to enliven the meet-
ings with knowledge of different fields.
March and April were travel months for the
X club since three officers Went to the State
Convention, and the club journeyed to the
Fort Wortli Childrens Hospital. May played
host to the annual banquet, which marked
an end to the year's events.
"Well, I'd say it tasted like green rattlesnake liver juice, but, of
course, I'm no expert," comments Chipper Sandefur, as Pat
Bohannon serves punch to Kathye XValsh and Shannon Smith.
Mrs. Betty Thweatt, the sponsor for the Para-
Medical Club and Chipper Sandefur, president,
decide on emblems for the members to order.
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"Well," comments "Dr. Lynne Robinson to Linda McDonald, "if at first you don't sucdeed, just quit!"
Prescribes Fascinating Activitie
w is i
Officers elect are Karen Sparkman, secretaryg Marti Garoby, parliamen-
tariang Paula1Neal, chaplain, Jeanette Monzingo, president, Linda Bass,
historiang Lincla McDonald, vice-presiclentg and Sheila Paschal, reporter.
"I always have to get in the back seat," wnils Karen Sparkman,
while Jeanette Monzingo nncl Linda MacDonald wait clisgusteclly.
Miss Fannie Harrison, surgical nurse, reasons,
"This ought to put a stop to my bad breath!"
Officers for 63-64, Karen Sparl-aman, secretarygShann0n Smith, reporterg Chipper Sand-
efer, presidentg and Maryann DeBruyne, chaplain, preside over a Para-Medical meeting.
Bobby Returns After Summer In Japan
Bobby Ashworth, one of the 29 Amer-
ican students sent to Japan this summer by
the American Field Service, returned from
his trip on August 31.
Returning from his two and one-half
month summer in japan, Bobby received a
warm Texas welcome from his family and
friends at Love Field.
His whole family, including Mr. and
Mrs. Clyde Ashworth, Mark, Charlotte,
Bruce, and Amy, impatiently awaited his
On the same evening, Mr. and Mrs. Ash-
worth gave Bobby a coke party at their home.
Around 200 students and friends were en-
tertained at the party by Bobby as he related
customs of japan and his experiences with a
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Walking down the ramp at Love Field on returning from a Jap-
anese summer, Bobby bore gifts and fascinating tales of the Orient.
Weary-travel Bob was welcomed by Mr. and Mrs.
Ashworth, Mark, Charlotte, Bruce, and Amy after
his two and one-half month summer stay in japan.
"I think I might have something here for both of you,"
n by as Charlotte and Bruce waited anxiously for his
l Texas Tips Its Ten-Gallon Hat To Win
On September 1, Banluchai got his
first view of a strange new place which was
to be his home for the next school year, and
of the W. T. Crouches, his family for his
stay in Texas.
The nickname "Win" was derived from
the English translation of Banluchai which
means "to win."
After leaving his home in Adorn, Thai-
land, Wins flight stopped in Bangkok, Sing-
apore, Manilla, Wake Islands, Honolulu, and
San Francisco before reaching his destination,
He was greeted at Love Field in Dallas
by a large number of students, who had an-
xiously awaited his arrival. The entire Crouch
family was present to welcome the new ad-
dition to their family.
Others who were present were Mr. jerry
Smith, counselor, and Mr. Garland Threl-
keld, a former vocational teacher in Thailand.
Mr. W. T. Crouch and the other members of the Crouch fam
ily were the first of many people Win met on his arrival here
Upon his arrival, Win was i Q'
greeted by Joe Crouch, his ,
"brother" for the coming year. ,X V T ' x
Two of the Crouch family, joe and Tommy, looked on as Garland Threlkeld, formerly a
vocational school teacher in Thailand, chatted with Win after his arrival at Dallas Love Field
Kumud Makes Grand Entrance-I Day Earll
At n party welcoming her, Kumud presented her American sister,
Nancy Ricketts, with an exquisitely decorated Indian purse.
Kumud Godbole's first impression of
her new home for the coming year could have
been a frightening one.
After her long trip from her home in
Poona, India, Kumud arrived late Tuesday
night, September 9, at Dallas Love Field.
This was 24 hours before her scheduled ar-
rival on Wfednesday.
Unfortunately, there was no one there
to welcome Kumud on her premature arrival
After Kumud's somewhat awkward ar-
rival, she was introduced to one of the many
phases of the American life which she would
be acquainted in the coming year.
This particular phase was a "Coming
Home Party" given to her by her American
sister, Nancy Ricketts, at the home of her
American family, Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Ricketts.
The "Coming Home Party" gave Kumud
an opportunity to meet some of her new
classmates. The clumsy first minutes of a
first meeting soon disappeared with the
laughter of the guests at the clever wit of the
petite Indian exchange student.
Kumud fascinated everyone with her
native dress, the sari, and her delicate glass
Kumud, Sharon Camp, Candy Poole, and Tommy Williams laughed at
antics of Stephanie Hamilton during the Ricketts' welcoming party.
Writefs Cramp Plaques AFS Finalists
Stacks and stacks of forms and applica-
tions to fill out! At last Weary Writers Mary
Fagan, Diane Dodgen, Tom Shepard, and Lon
NX'illiarns emerged as the American Field Serv-
Careful screening and consideration was
given to all students applying.
The first step in applying was a Written
statement of the applicantls reason for Want-
ing to visit a foreign country. Later, he was
screened by the Arlington Field Service Board
for his likes, dislikes, prejudices, health, and
,Applicants were required to he at least six-
teen years old, to he a junior in high school, to
have two years in a single foreign language,
and to he a good citizen.
The final decision rested with the Amer-
ican Field Service headquarters in New York
where the applications of the four finalists and
comments on them by members of the board
,.i, .',' Q,
, " I i -
Thumbing through travel folders, Mary Fagan, the only finalist not elim-
inated by the end of the year, anxiously awaited word from New York.
if r'1' A it 92.1-0 A A
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AFS finalists, Lon Williams, Diane Dodgen, and Tom Shepard, hopefully anticipated some travel and exploration of the cultures abroad.
Days Of Yesteryear Live Again As
"Dont move, don't anybody . .OOF!" yells Joe
Wood as Bill Reeves stops him with a right shoulder.
"Oh, Donny Coker, would you shut up and get this over with," plead Harriet
Morgan and Karen Leach while other Wfestern Day cowgirls wait expectantly.
"Now you may
back to your
ond period cl
. i drawls Mike R
Garry Johnson sings of Eddiecushacas-
Brown, but Gene Elrod just hums!
A haunting ballad, "Green Fields," is sung by Dicki Carruth, Pat Burdick,
166 jenny Farrell, Erin Hawkes, Elizabeth Hawkes, and Diane Sandford.
Texas Green horns
Around about january 31, AHS got all
decked out in its cowboy paraphernalia for
a right swell time on Western Day. Sorta
looked like the whole kit-an-kaboodle of
cowboys and Indians from nigh on to 12
counties were there.
Some of the younguns put their heads
together and came up with a little hunk of
entertainment in assembly form. Terry Wil-
son and Lena Faye Buchanan did a little
tune called "Anything You Can Do I Can
Do Better." Then Donny Coker, the caller,
introduced six purty little gals to sing "Green
Fieldsf' Next came the pickin' of the King
and Queen, and the cotton pickin, judges had
a hard row to hoe on that. Cathy Knowles,
Blake Evans, jane Esenwein, and Bobby
Thomas were obliged with the honors in
that there contest.
After a long, hard day of gunfights and
missin' the spittoon, the cowgirls and cow-
boys just roamed off into the sunset.
Tote Boots'n Saddles
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"Aw right, sheriff, DRAW! sneers a rough tough rene
Blake Evans, Cathy Knowles, jane Esenwein, and Bobby Thomas were chosen 187
the 1964 Western Day kings and queens at the two assemblies by the student body.
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gade fVincent Dannisj to brave lawman Tommy Moore.
Council .lam-Packs Leap Year Dance
Merriment, recreation, and pure hilar-
ity recount the atmosphere of the Leap Year
Dance sponsored by the Student Council.
The evening of February 21, was a
sparkling mixture of fun and games. The
night's activities included several novelty
dances with prizes for the winners.
These dances were The Knee Dance, a
sort of musical chairs, The Freeze Dance, the
multiplication dance, and The Paper Plate,
where the dancers tried to balance paper
plates on their heads. All the dancers at-
tempted to pop balloons attached to each
others feet during another one of the dances
The Balloon Dance.
Music for the occasion was supplied by
the Starfires and the Caprees.
The festivities of the evening were high-
lighted with the announcement of Leap Year
Sweetheart, janice Cooper.
"I asked you not to pop my knuckles I" pleaded Leap Year Sweetheart,
Janice Cooper, as she danced with Council president, Andy Hibbitts
"One, two...Pop, Pop, Pop!" danced Kim Kimrey, Robert Pitz, and
Beth Bond as they perfect The Balloon Dance, one of the novelty dances.
Steve Schirmer played by the Apple Eating Contest rules as famished.
Nancy Ragland of Sam Houston forgot the rules and enjoyed an apple.
I I I I l
With Hllarlty, Spontaneous Variety
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Harry Houston beat it, and Kyle Leuty just strung along.
"Who's the wise guy who put bubble gum in my hat?" questioned Laurinda
Norwood disgustedly, as "Wise guy," Bo Brown, smirked with satisfaction.
"I'll see your two marbles and raise you four," grinned poker faced Mike Voss as he bluffed Susan Wine, Royce Bush, and Carla Robinson.
Gne-Act Players Dmmatlze Two Crooks,
"One more step, and I'll shoot," shrieks Lucille, the maid,
Uennifer Newburnj at the approach of her unfaithful lover.
"He looks more like a mummy to me," ex-
claims Donna Lewis fMiss jonesj, as crew
member, Diane Hampton, puts some make-
up on Steve Hadley fthe police inspectorj
"Darn it, I keep trying and trying, but I just mn't ring that
bell," roars Mark Whitelaw, stage crew member, ferociously.
NI know we'll get the Oscar,'l smiles Jennifer Newburn fLucillej confidently, and Pat
Muscanere CGarrityj agrees thoroughly, but Virginia Matthews, crew member, is doubtful.
Lady ln UIL Contest
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"This poor man is in pain," remarks Steve Hadley fthe
police inspectorj as Miller fMonte Phinneyj suffers.
"Two Crooks and a Ladyj' a one-act
play by Eugene Pillot, was presented in In-
terscholastic League competition this year.
The cast included: Mrs. Simms-Vane
fold ladyj, Sharron Simpson, Miss Jones,
Donna Lewis, Lucille fthe maidj, jennifer
Newburn, Miller, Monte Phinneyg police in-
spector, Steve Hadley, and Garrity, Pat Mus-
canere. Stage crew members were Mark
Whitelaw, Virginia Matthews, and Diane
The play was set around an attempted
jewel robbery and an unusual love affair be-
tween an ambitious young crook and be-
twitching French maid, but as all good dra-
mas should, the play ended in tradgedy for
the villains and the rich old lady lived hap-
pily ever after.
Plays were presented and judged at
Haltom high school. judges were Mr. Black
from North Texas State University in Den-
ton, alternate judge was Mr. Roach, and sec-
ond alternate judge was Mrs. Black. Criti-
cism was limited to 15 minutes per school
with one exception-the winner, which may
have been criticized for as long as desired.
All ready to begin the first scene are the cast of
the one-act play, Sharron Simpson, Donna Lewis,
jennifer Newburn, Pat Muscanere, and Steve Hadley.
"This is fl Shiny. blfldf, dangerous instrument called a gun," explains
MISS .l0f1C5 fD0f'm3 I-CWSP to MIS. Simms-Vane fSharron Simpsonj, while
Garrity fPat Muscanerej shudders at the mention of the vile weapon.
"You'd think that after two months these kids would know
a few of their lines," muses Mr. Richard Midgett, director.
Murder Trial Verdict
Audiences of the junior play witnessed
a surprisingly shocking drama presented in
the high school auditorium on March 19, 20.
The actors practiced behind closed doors be-
cause the play was a murder mystery, Whose
outcome was to remain secret.
Unable to come to a unanimous deci-
sion, the jury decided to act out the evidence
to make it more understandable. The play
centered around what the jury's final deci-
sion would be: Who murdered Adrian
Several possible suspects came to mind
as various scenes were acted out. Was it the
dead man's irresponsible nephew or the two
jealous maiden aunts or perhaps the butler,
who had been embezzling money from
A still bigger question was the mystery
of the deceased. Was he kind and gentle, or
was he a cold-blooded extortionist?
All of these questions puzzled the ju-
rors. They called for exhibits entered in evi-
dence, but they were useless until one juror
noticed something in a photograph that had
not been discovered before, a new piece of
evidence. This cast an entirely different light
on the case and eventually fingered the real
To the utter shock of the entire jury,
the murderer turned out to be one of the
jurors, the angry young man.
- "Shes a hussy if I ever saw one," snidely' remarks Irene Melton fthe
"Quit playing games with the ladder. Didn't I first old ladyj, playing the part of a cynical old woman, in play re
tell you that I'm afraid of high places?" asks hearsal with other cast members, Mary Ann Ward fsecond old
Bob Pederson Qstudent directorj of Donna LCWIS- ladyj, Cherie Turney Cbrunettej, and Gene Elrod fforemanl
Junior Play Plot
"Tears, toil, and sweatl' went into the
preparation of the props and sets for the
junior play, Making sure that everything was
in place was stage manager Mike Brown.
Helping him with his tasks were crew men-
bers Gary Price, Frank Hukill, Eric Dalton
Barbara Schultz, and Faye Snow. Sherry Bon-
durant, chairman of the prop committee,
Pat Burdick, and Beth Browning secured all
Robert Pitz and jim Hampton assisted
Pat Muscanere, chairman of the lighting crew,
in making sure that the lights shined proper-
ly. Cherry Crook headed the make-up com-
mittee which consisted of Becca Foster, Tanis
Chandler, Candy Kelly, Jolene Thompson,
and Juanita johnson. Furnishing the cast with
their respective costumes were Mary Harris,
chairman, Neysa Page, Lou Tinker, and Paul-
ette Leigh. Susan Wine, purchasing agent,
was in charge of buying any little extras
that might have been needed.
The presentation of "The Jury Roomn
netted the junior class approximately 35400
for their treasury, Mr. Lynn Brown, ticket
sales manager, reported. The attendance for
both performances was 600.
"Look, there-'s only One way to vote, and :bah guilty," protests Kit
jorstad tangry young manj as Pat Barr fsociety womnnj glares angrily.
"You are such a baby," condemns angry young man CKitjorstadJ, as other members oftl1ejury,bl0nde fSusan Tubbj, actress
fBetsy Hiettj, society woman fPat Barrj, and young man fTom Shepardj, try to console the upset shy girl QMuffi Wallacej.
lt ' I
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"That does look like a freckle!" exclaims Becca Fost-
er, applying make-up to Muffi Wallace fshy girlj.
600 Atte ndilury Room'g
"I just cant ffazzd blood!" wails Muffi Wallace Qshy girlj, comforted by
Susan Tubb fblondej, Pat Barr Qsociety womanj, and Betsy Hiett Qactressj.
"I am the president of three organizations, and I know
how to conduct meetings," announces the society woman
QPat Barrj to two members of the jury, the blonde KSusan
Tubbj and the second old lady fMary Ann Wardj.
"Oh, George fTom Shepardj, I'm so embarrassed," admits Julie
fBetsy Hiettj, as the actress and the young man re-enact the
events which took place before the murder of Adrian Fletcher.
Funds Swell 400
Well...I'll bet the butler did it," suggests
Susnn Tubb fthe blondej, while Toiuniy
Beane fthe middle-aged niunj stares blunkly.
Foreman . .,.... Gene Elrod
. ,,.., Betsy Hiett
Young Man ,,,,.,,, Toni Shepard
Mun with the Glasses ...... ,,,,,
Angry Young Mun Kit .lorstnd
Middle-aged Mun ,,,,,, ..,,,, ' fommy Beene
Bl0r1de ................., . ..... Susan Tubb
Brunette .,... ,,.. C herie Turney
Society XXIOITIIIII ,,,,,,,,,,, Pat Barr
Shy Girl ......... ....,i D luffi Wullzice
Ist Old Lady ...... .,,,. I tene Melton
2nd Old Lady ..... .... IX lnry Ann XXfntd
"You don't understand, I just lefzouf she's not
guilty," pleads Betsy Hiett factressj to hard-
henrted Kit Jorstad fthe angry young manj
"I tell you, I never played mumbley-peg," fumes Kit Jorstad fthe angry
young manj, but joe Reynolds fthe man with the glassesj sees his point.
l8 Prosl?l Don Halos, Angel Wings
"Wellll, it was just one little kiss and l...well . . .I didn't think it would really matter. .. l" stnmmers Kay Sanders fI.ouisej as Pat
Hurley fMrs. Hope Spencej, Janice Luttrell CMo!lyJ,and Terry Wfilson fllonnyb give an unbelieving stare as she explains it to them.
Grease paint, bright lights, and plenty
of excitement surround the senior cast on
opening night of "One Foot in Heavenf,
The story unfolds as the Reverend
Fraser Spence QMark Whitelawj tells of his
father's dreams. The first parish member
the new family meets upon its arrival is
Dr. Rommer fDonny Cokerj who tries to
warn the Reverend Spence of all the "possi-
V cr i ble repercussionsfl
Next to appear on the scene is Mrs.
Cambridge fl-larriet Morgan, plus the arch
rival of Mrs. jellison lMartha Atkersonj.
Mrs. Digby fLena Buchananj, the lady with
the ear-shattering choir, brings along pre-
cious Georgie fBuddy Andrews, to stir up
a little trouble with Hartzell Spence fCurt
Wliiteselj and friend Ronny fTerry Wilsonj.
Molly Uanice Luttrellj pops in to bring the
bad news of Mrs. Sandow QShay Hadley,
and Major Cooper fRick Rickmersj who are
prejudiced against foreigners, especially
Maria fBeth Bondj who is befriended by
the Spence family. When charges are made
against the Reverend Spence, Bishop Sher-
wood fSam Middlebrooksj steps in to clear
things up and to bring everyone a happy
"What a fix, a fly in my eye, hair on my tongue, and a bug in my sock!" Cfldiflg.
gripes Lena Faye Buchanan fMrs. Digbyj as she gets dressed for the play.
As Seniors Present'One Foot In Heaven'
"If she says I look "pretty" just one more
time . . .!" fumes Rick Rickmeirs QMujorCoop-
erj While Mauria Meister puts on his make-up.
. "You know that hole in your head...?" com-
ments Susan Hooley as she prepares Shay Hadley
QMrs. Lydia Sandowj on opening night.
5 guy we K
"The only thing about being It career woman is that I'll never be as good 21 Cook as you,
Mrs. Spencell' announces Janice Luttrell fMollyJ to Pat Hurley fMrs. Hope Spencej, as
Curt Whitesel QI-Iartzell Spencej and Terry Wilson fRonnyj look on during the play.
"Now if I can remember my linel'
Show Biz, Thrill Cf Broadway, Hits
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"You me-un llzrtzell had the big stick...I know very well my Georgie coul
d never act that l
badly!" storms Lena Buchanan ifMi's. Dighyj to Put Hurley CMIS. Hope Spencej and Curt
XX'hitesel fHzirtze-llj, While she tries to protect precious little Georgie Digby fBuclrly Andrewsj. l
, . Q ,V ':, ,....---4...-.-..-.--.
if f I
thinks Shay Hadley fMrs. Sanclowj.
"You don't have to make ll federal Case out of it. All I said was
that I clorft think that hat does much for you," Dave Elkins CRev.
178 Spencej honestly says to Harriet Morgan fMrs. Cambridgej.
"Oh, look here! A mouse has eaten through the Set! exclaims
Carol Foster fprop nianagerl minutes before the curtain rises.
"There's no business like show bus-
iness... !" chime the cast, crew and com-
mittees of the senior class's presentation of
"One Foot in Heaven."
The icy nights of December 12-13 set
the stage for 800 people to jam into the
auditorium to see the play, Mr. R. P. Camp-
bell, DE instructor, commented that the
class made approximately 35250.
Sharron Simpson headed all the stage
crews of the play as student director. Johnny
Loughridge was stage manager and 'his co-
workers were Gary Layne, Joe Tidwell, Bill
Reeves, Nancy Pope, Sharon Bosak and Char-
lotte Nanny. Light crew was Steve Hunt,
Don Benton, and jerry Garrett.
The prop crew was Carol Foster, Vir-
ginia Matthews, Lynda Saxton, Diane Hamp-
ton, and Donna Twomey. The costume crew
was Sheri Sittler, Sharon Terrill, Janet Gooch,
Patti Meyers, Phyllis Anthony, and Susan
Hooley. The make-up crew was Olivia Gilles-
pie, Sheryl Stewart and Carla Robinson.
Mr. Midgett sponsored the three act
play which was his first.
Sharron Simpson- fstudent directorj consults notes during rehearsal
"Personally, I believe I need more powder on my nose-not in my eyel'
muses Mark Wfhitelaw fFraser Spencel, as Sheryl Stewart applies makeup
a. Extra! Feds Raid
All right, you guys, this is a raid!
Paper and annual staffers mixed up a
witchls brew to blast off package plan sales.
This concoction was known only to them as
"The Wfonderful Assembly."
As the curtain parted, a dimly-lighted,
smoke-filled speak-easy roared with the
strains of l'Peter Gunnf' 1920 style. Behind
this respectable front was concealed the ever
popular bookie joint. Customers charted
a wary course into the back room and waded
through mountains of ticker tape to secure
a package plan for the coming year.
True to form, a sweet, old lady ambled
in and demanded in loud tones to buy a
package plan. As the manager tried in Vain
to quiet the dear Old soul, the individual-
istic call of a police siren blared and lights
flashed throughout the establishment. Horror
cries of "lt's a RAIDV' filled the air.
Now in all realistic tales, there is a
happy endingg the feds bought their pack-
This is a raid, determined the federal
officer Uoe Woodj, after thinking his
problem through with careful observation.
oolzle Nook, Repeal Package Plan Ban
"You dare lay a hand on me, sonny, and
I'll swat you in the bread box!" yelled
the little old lady Ql.ena Faye Buchanan
at the boss QTerry Wilsonj defiantly.
"Extra, extra! Read all about it! Package Plans prohibited!"
screamed cornerpaper boy 1Susan Wagnerj in an air of dismay.
Faster than Q locomotiveg more powerful than a speeding bulletg able to leap
tall buildings with a single boundg and thus began another day of dull
routine in thc- life olijoe Wood,chief of policein thejournalism department. 181
Seniors Raise Roof-Hootenanny Style
"Some people just have to show off," grumble john
Gaston, Mac Martin, and George Gaston, as Walt
Amleker, their fellow folksinger, steals a scene at the
senior social which featured a hootenanny and a dance.
"Hootenanny," a current popular pas-
time, is a conglomeration of singing, clap-
ping, and foot-stomping, which offers fun
for all who enjoy a good time. So, what does
the senior class have as their social-a "hoot-
enanny" -what else?
The feature attraction was a group of
genuine folksingers, Baylor Bears, George
Gaston and Walt Amleker, and ASC Rebels,
Mac Martin and john Gaston, who sang their
renditions of top ranking folksongs.
Other highlights of the show were John
Allen, Roland Bronstad, and Stormy Mil-
burn Who appeared as the famous trio Peter,
Paul, and "Mounds" After hooting awhile,
many couples enjoyed a dance and then were
"Hey wait a minute, that's not the way
I learned it," protests Roland Bronstad,
as he, john Allen and Stormy Mil-
burn portray Peter, Paul and "Mounds"
"Hey, Stormy, do you think we'll get a reaction out of this group if we tell them a
rat is loose in here?" questions Royce Bush. "Yeah!" drawls Stormy Milburn.
"They didn't sing my request," whimpers Bill Huff mournfully, while other spectators enjoy the senior hootenanny.
"Clap your hands. I said clap your hands. . ."directs joe Wood
as he leads the folksinging group in a special harnbone routine.
"Stop dancing and help me look for my contact!"
exclaims David Thompson to partner Mary Brown as
they draw onlookers in their dance rendition.
'Q f 123, Ei,
"Fifteen yards if he fouls my queen.. .that still doesn't
sound right," muses Pete Taaffe in Z1 moment of con-
fusion in n game of chess UD with Bill Holmes.
two more steps and we'll
that ant," directs Van Harris
leads Neysa Page in a new
step during a session at the social.
A highlight of the evening was ri Balloon Stomp in which
juniors delighted in crushing balloons and toes. Susan
Tubb. Kenny Wynne, and Nelson Files enjoyed the gaiety.
"Hal He didn't see those razor blades I inserted on that side of the bar," muses Bobby
Hollinsworth as Robert Pitz. who looks as though he's losing his head, does the limbo.
Gay Time Socializin'
"What'd you expect, the Beatles maybe?" questions John
Thompson, as he prepares to call for the square dancers.
"All join hands, and circle left,"
screeched the square dance caller, as scuf-
fling feet danced by. Teachers and students
alike enjoyed the excitement of a Barn Dance,
which was the theme of this year's Junior
The students' mess hall was transformed
into Cowtown Jamboree Saturday night as
the cowboys and cowgirls whooped it up in
a variety of activities such as ping-pong, a
Limbo contest, those ever-exciting chess
games, and the Balloon Stomp, which proved
to be the most successful. Of course, there
was regular dancing along with special square
The main feature of the evening was a
professional square dance group headed by
john Thompson. The group displayed their
talents and then organized students into
The junior social profited a sum of ap-
"Hi-ho Silver, and away," exclaims Bobby Hollingsworth as
Bettie Williains gallops off on her "horse," Pete Taaffe.
"All ioin hands and circle left," rings out the voice of the square
dance calller and the square dancers for the junior social are off.
Wfith a whoosh and a whirl, the sopho-
mores completed a year of fun-filled festivi-
ties. Starting off the season, the sophomores
held a gathering packed with melody and
The first sophomore social in the fall
was a swinging dance at which the sophs
themselves entertained. Steve Klutz, Mark
Ashworth, and Scott Taylor did a cute comedy
routine, and Marc Emmick, with some junior
highers, played some real cool drum percus-
sion. Along with the entertainment, couples
danced to the rhythm of the jukebox.
The sparkle of spring gave the May soph-
omore social a special zing. Enjoyment was
had at poolside, at the volleyball court, and
at the dance pavilion where a band furnished
A few sunburns, a sprinkle of ants, and
a rotten egg or two enlivened the picnic, and
many sophomores went home hungrier than
they had been, but they also carried with them
a whole year of wonderful memories of their
very first year in high school.
"It's not Halloween yet, so you can tke that silly mask off,'
laughs Ricky McClung at bewildered partner Patty Englerth.
Autumn Chill Sparkles Soph Festivities
"Frankly, you sound more like Homer and Jethro," scoffs Steve
Klutz. while Mark Ashworth and Scott Taylor get some laughs.
"Dig that crazy beat," wails the audienceg and the combo, Marc Emmick
sophomore, and junior highers, Don McCraver and jimmy Lewis, swing on.
Spring Turns Sophs 'Fancy To Swimmin'
"You better hurry up with that net, or I might throw this hall at
you," jokingly threatens Pat Williams, while Linda Estill, Susan
Bailey, and jeania Birdsong hurriedly untangle the volleyball net.
"Well, now that were here what do We do," question Judy Lambert,
Mary Deverr-aux, and Barbara Killick of picnickers Paula Miner, Sue
Luck, and Pat McGuire, who are enjoying the fun among themselves.
"Aw, come on Mrs. Cline, you can't refuse admission
to us, we-'re sophomores too," plead sophs Neil McCabe
and Donny Scruggs to Mrs. Linda Cline, sophomore
sponsor, who help,ecl in supervising the picnic.
"Hey, everybody! Look what we found in the fish pond l"
discloses Bill Ball excitedly, while Bill Holden, Dennis
Price. and David Moon rescue their speciman from the pool.
x il is
"I w.mt some of these. and those. and one of those over theref'
states Bob Pederson hungrily, while Don Tucker waits impatiently.
Amid the fun filled festivities of the affair is the prom's main dec
oration: 21 genuine Egyptian mummy, imported straight from Giza.
Balmy Egyptian Scene lnuades Junior
"WeIl. would you take it!" orders Mrs. Natalie Parr to junior Bo
Brown. "It's not everybody who gets a horse fly with his punch."
goers promenade around the mummy under drapes of urepe paper.
Swinging and swaying to the sweet flow-
ing melody of an electric guitar and a set
of drumsf?j, the promers waltzed through a
"Night on the Nilefl Nevertheless, juniors did
enjoy the music of Floyd Dakil and indulged
in the dancing of the Daug, the Monkey, and
The annual affair was held from 8-12
p.m. in the Student Center Ballroom at Arling-
ton State College. Admission was 591.50 and
dress was formal or semi-formal, according
to the preference of the student. The theme
was "A Night on the Nilef'
Several committees organized the dance
including an organization committee headed
by Bobby Hollingsworthg a decoration com-
mittee with Pete Taaffe as chairmang Brenda
Fussell headed the theme and music commit-
teeg the refreshment committee headed hy
Pr m Atmosphere
Susan Wirie, who also worked with picture
planningg and the clean-up campaigners head-
ed by Walter Osborne.
"Luok! An ugly little spot on your dress." quips the photogra-
pher, as Kenna Brown and Mike Cross pose for prom pictures
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"XWill you watch me!" protests Mike McLarty determined-
ly, "I'll show you the right way to dance the Mess-around."
Floyd Dakil and his "Pitmen" set "Cleos" and "Pharaohs" to romping
and stomping old Egyptian style at the junior class's "Night on the Nile."
Grads Remember 'The Years That Were
"Yeh, They got him right in the rotunda,"
relates Brutus tFil Peachj to private eye
Flavius Uoe Woody right after Caesar
has been murdered in the forum.
That was the night that was. May 16, and
the senior class of Arlington High Schoolbe-
gan their big night in style and finished it with
reminiscence of three glorious years. The fes-
tivities, held at Arlington State College cafe-
teria and ballroom held excitement, fun, and
fond memories for all who enjoyed it.
The banquet presented the theme "Those
Were The Years That Were"and happy, sad,
and embarrassing episodes in the lives of many
seniors were brought to the attention of the
audience. A brief word from Mr. john Webb,
principal, and the introduction of guests, the
school board members, and administration,
concluded the program, and "Ebb Tidel' swept
everyone up the stairs into the ballroom.
The decorations, under the direction of
Mary Hopkins, carried out the beautiful theme
to its fullest. A gorgeous mural, depicting an
exotic island scene, covered the far wall, and
images of multi-colored sea creatures with
fish nets and shells thrown in decorated the rest
of the ballroom. Beautiful formals of every
color, rented tuxedos, and sophisticated hair-
styles decorated the dance floor while slow
moving dances took the place of "The Stomp"
and "The Nigger Twist."
Kept in the style of the entirely wonder-
ful affair, was the music, presented by Danny
Burke and his dance band. That war the
the night that was!
"Actually class, the exact time and source of inspiration must be recorded at
the exact moment of inspiration," explains Miss Melba Roddy fCarol Forgersonj
as George Shupee' fGary Laynej and Carlene Rice fLana Wardj become inspired.
At Big Senior Fling
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"If I could just open this door, maybe we could get in the '
dance," sighs john Fabel, ns Kathye Walsh waits hopefully.
"You hetter wake up Edward, it's almost time to leave,"
whispers Shirley Minter to Edward Smith while dancing.
"I like the idea, but I wish we could have dressed the part," suggests Janet Mahaffey, discussing the prom theme with date James Hall.
Coach Weldon' Wright takes time out from col-
lecting prom tickets to pose for a picture with
Gerald Baker and his prom date Jacki jones.
Ebb me' Drifts into
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"Oh, I've heard that one before," comments Beverly Wal-
lace as her partner Bob Davis tells her an old elephant joke,
Faculty members also enjoyed the Senior banquet.
ing they were momentarily distracted. Miss jane
happy to pose for a pictureg Miss Mamie Price
bit camera shyg and Miss Melba Roddy was just
Sticky Twirps 'Gum-Llp' At Twirp Twirl
Bubbles, bubbles. and more bubbles!
About 15 girl twirps competed in a bubble
blowing contest to determine which one's date
would crowned Twirp King at the Twirp
Dance sponsored by the Student Council.
johnny Armstrong. the date of biggest
bubble blower, Diane Martin, was crowned
Ping-pong tables, chess games, checker
boards, and Chinese checkers were played
in the student lounge.
Scotty McKay provided the music and
senior Tim Tisdale sang "Nadine'! and "john-
ny Be Good."
"Creeps, if I blow this too big it'll take all the make-up
off of my nose!" thinks Lzlurinda Norwood ut the drmC6.
"You watch . . . I'll Wham this
ball!" proclaims john Armstrong.
"If vou dont quit statin' at him I'm gonna shoot ya with my right-h anded gun with my left hand!" snarls Bill Rosenberry to Linda Lang
"Now, this is the way you get ready to throw a horse shoe, but
you have to keep in mind where the stake is," explains Donnie
Coker to Janice Cooper, while Buddy Andrews gets some pointers.
Laurinda Norwood, Tommy Milburn, and Bill Sutherland 'exe-
cuted at tumbling game known as the Leaning Tower of Pisa,
A.,-...Ls:emm-J -ws av id I
And then there were some wise guys who could not leave the dry guys alone. Such was the case when unfortunate Wfhitney Lee
was shanghaied to the poolside by Stanley Gatchel, R. J. Harabla, Lonnie johnson, jimmy Wolff, Buddy Andrews, and Bill Sutherland.
Lures Grads To Mess Around At Lucus
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"So . . , it's the only way I know to cut thicken," asserts Robert Cave,
as Messrs. Herman XVood, jerry Smith, and Sam Curlee munch on.
"Rain, rain, go away-come again next
senior day.. . H was the motto of this yearls
seniors. Nearly 500 played swamp fox in the
murky everglades of Lucas Park from 10 a.m.
to 9 p.m. on May 8.
The brave ones dodged the rain at the
bottom ofthe pool, while the landlubbers
played ping-pong in the barn. There
were drag races on the "ocean floor" go-
kart track, with the lucky ones surviving the lx
puddles around each corner. Everyone took
home a muddy sneaker or mud-soaked shirt
as a memento of Senior Day-1964. '
I as Q V "Well, it's a good thing you didn't wear your high-heel
6 ' sneakers," acknowledges Charles Winters to Patty Meyers.
"She's real fine, my 409..," croons Joyce Daugirda as she roars
around a bend on the Go-Kart track during Senior Day festivities. 195
Scientists Sweep Local, Regional Fairs
As a climax to the Arlington Science and Math Fair, first place winners in
each division were presented trophies. Archer H. Marx. representing South-
western Bell Telephone, presented jeff Sanders with his award. Emily
Templeton received her trophy from Harold Eppes of Arlington State Bailli-
J0hn lt. Ball, civil engineer, donated the :rwarcl for Larry Groce.
True to the prediction of Dr. Willis G.
Hewatt, head of TCU's biology department,
Arlington High "made an excellent showing
at the Regional Fair"-enough to merit the
school trophy for the outstanding senior
Physics teacher, Mr. Paul Stewart, re-
cipient of the outstanding teacher award,
accompanied Fil Peach, first place senior
winner, to the National Science Fair held
FORT XY"OR'l'H REGIONAL FAIR XVINNERS
Dick Barney ....................,........... Fifth Place, Biological
Larry Groce ..... .......,.............. S econd Place, Physical
Van Harris .... Third Place, Biological, US Army
Karen Lam ,.....,.,.,, Tenth Place, Physical
Philip Ola ........ ....... S eventh Place, Physical
liil Peach ........ .. .....,.............. First Place, Physical
Tom Shepard ..... .,.....,,,,,..,.r,,.,. S ixth Place, Physical
George Shupee ...... ....... ' Fhird Place, Physicalg TQS Army
Pete Taaffe ................................ US Air Force Certificate
Emily Templeton ,....... Charlie Mary Noble Mathematics
Gloating over their winnings brought home from the Regional Fair
were ffront rowj Karen Lain, George Shupee, Emily Templeton,
fmiddlle rowj Dick Barney, Fil Peach, Larry Groce, Qbaclc rowl
Tom Shepard, Philip Ola, Peter Taaffe, and Van Harris
Before leaving for the National Science
Fair, first place winner Fil Peach and
Mr. Paul Stewart, teacher, made last
minute repairs on Fil's bid to the fair.
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Over 7,000 persons viewed the 650 science and math projects exhibited at the Second Annual Science and Mathematics Fair
ARLINGTON SCIENCE AND MATHEMATICS FAIR XWINNERS
Marcia Allen ,.,,....... .......,,,, S econd Place, MGHICWZIUCS Tommy Moore ,, ,.,......,.,,,,, Fourth Place, Biological
Tommy Ashmore ............ Honorable Mention, Biological Bob Pederson .. Honorable Mention, Mathematics
Greg Connally v,iii...,,.. Honorable Mention, MafllC1NHfiCS Philip Ola ,,,, .,,,,,...,.,,,,,, , ,, Third Place, Physical
Kathie Dixson ,,,, .,.i. H onorable Mention. MathematiCS Fil Peach ,,,.. ,.,....,,.,,,,, S econd Place, Physical
Frieda Forcht ...,.., ,........., H onorable Mention, Pl1YSiCHl jeff Sanders .... ,.,:i,i,,,,,.,,,,,, F irst Place, Biological
Dei-rell Foster .,... .,,, , Honorable Mention, Pl1YSiCHl Greg Scharf .,,,,,, .,,,,, H onorable Mention, Biological
Larry Groce ...... ....,V.,...... ..,.... F i rSf Plllfe, Pl1YSiC21l Tom Shepard ........,........,,,..,. Honorable Mention, Physical
Jan Hill ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ..,,,,,....,,..,.. S econcl Place, Biological Emily Templeton ,,...,,.,r,,, Grand Prizeg First Place,
Ann Hutcheson , ,,....,,,, Honorable Mention. MHfl1Cm?1fiCS Mathematics: Honorable Mention, Physical
Don Kirk ..,,,.,..t... ,.,,,,..,....... ' Third Place, MHtl1C1HflfiCS Susan Tubb ................,,.,,.,...,,..,. Fifth Place, Mathematics
Karen Lam .,,....,......,,,,,,i,.. Honorable Mention, Pl1YSiCHl Glenda Zimmerman .,....,. Honorable Mention, Biological
Mary jane Marquis .... Honorable Mention, Mathematics
Winners in the Arlington Science Fair were Fil Peach, Tommy Moore , Larry Groce, Emily Templeton, Karen Lam, Frieda Forcht, Derrell
Foster, jeff Sanders, Jan Hill, Ann Hutcheson, Greg Connally, Mary Jane Marquis, Greg Scharf, Susan Tubb, Philip Ola, and Kathy Dixson
Clock Tick Tocks Away Practice Time
Time for practicing swiftly ran out with
the approaching of the District 4-AAAA In-
terscholastic League meet.
Winiiers on the District level advanced
to the regional meet held at Texas Christian
University, and from there the top place win-
ners proceeded to the state competition in
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The two poetry interpretation contestants, Mike Brown and
Olivia Gillespie, often gave each other some helpful criticism.
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"Gad, that stuff is strictly for the hirds!!" mud-
dered Ricky Rickmers, glancing over the shoul-
der of another prose interpreter, Betsy Hiett.
"Thirdly," said extemporaneous speaker Phyllis
Anthony to her cohort Roy Kelly, "if you elim-
inate all redheads, the hair coloring business
would suffer a severe financial loss, thus pro-
ducing a sharp drop in the nation's economy, and
so why eliminate redheads in the first place?"
Practice, practice, and more practice!
Students entering Interscholastic League com-
petition seldom had time to rest from their
continuous practicing and preparing.
Experts of the manual skills entered
shorthand and typing events. Speech events,
demonstrating the students' knowledge and
ability to use words, were poetry and prose
Quick thinkers participated in extempo-
raneous speaking, and suave speakers entered
persuasive speaking. Those talented in factual
research and argument participated in formal
Sharp and fast thinking mathematicians
and scientists entered number sense, slide
rule, and science events.
Ready writing and spelling events were
entered by precise and accurate students.
Omniscient pupils of journalism entered
the five journalism events -headline writing
feature writing, news writing, editorial writ-
ing, and copyreading.
Marieluise Baur, Laura Whipple Faye Snow Nancy Newell 'md Connie
Morgan practiced shorthand daily with their coach Miss Mary jim Carroll
Interscholastic League typing contestants Kay Slaughter Kay Escott Sheryl Bowden Charlotte Spring and Judy
PICIHOIYS, PICPQ-fled fOr district competition with daily ti med writings assisted by their coach Mrs Lyndall Lands
ILC Contestants Warm-Up For Meets
Slide rule entry james Parker practiced with the drill sheets
sent to coach Mr. Paul Stewart by the Interscholastic League.
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Number sense contestants Marc Scharf, Richard XX -
Flint, and Larry Groce drilled under supervision of '
number sense Coach, Mr. W. K. Trammell.
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The irbtgrscholastic League debating teams were composed of George Ward, Bill Rosenberry, Bodil Christiansen, arid Sue Ann Smith.
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Mrs. Berta May Pope, science coach, reviewed some Interscholastic ' ff' "" ' '
League science tests used in the previous years with this year's
CI'1tfi6S ifl SCiCl'1CC, MSIE SCh31'f, GSI8If1IVfOOfC, Zlfld TIOXEI1. P51-Suggive Speaker A101-gan Pfacficg-d ggme ffiendly Per.
suasion with Mr. Richard Midgett, coach for all speech events.
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Every morning at activity period, the spellers, Carol Ann Forgerson and Judy Ball, spelled with their coach. Mrs. Flo Francis:
Kenneth Racks-Up First In Ready Writin
3 , Extemporaneous speaker, Roy Kelly, was fourth in regional.
Kenneth Sloan captured top honors in ready writing com-
petition on all three levels-a first place in district,
a second place in regional, and a first place in state.
Senior Judy Plemons claimed first place in both district
and regional Interscholastic League typing competition.
AHS Claims 8 Regional, State Winners
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At the regional Interscholastic League meet, seniors Bill Rosen-
berry and George Ward captured third place in boys' debate.
Phyllis Anthony, externporaneous speaker, won third at regional.
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Regional journalism competition was entered by Mark Whitelaw and
Susan Wagner who won second place in headline writing and a third
place in feature writings and were sponsored by Miss Ernestine Farr.
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Regional fourth in boys' persuasive speaking was Mike Morgan.
o, Gene, Kath Go Hand ln Hand
I O O
Students who mn for offices in the Stuclent Council
were ftopj Gene Elrod, fmiddle rowj Tom Shepard,
Kenny Parker, Bob Pederson, Cbottom rowj
Bo Brown, Kathy justice, and Diane Martin.
Stand up and be counted, or better yet,
sit down and mark your ballot for Student
This year the new rulings of dropping
the yearls experience requirement and letting
the runner-up be vice-president made the elec-
tion unique, Running were Kenny Parker,
Bob Pederson. Tom Shepard, Bo Brown,
Gene Elrod, Diane Martin, and Kathy Justice.
After a run off ballot, Bo Brown with 850
votes became president, and Gene Elrocl with
775 became vice-president, and Kathy Justice
'Q V109 '
"What do ya mean by
putting up an Elrocl
sign?" asks a mean Bill
Shepard of bold Joyce
Kathy justice, Gene El-
rod, and Bo Brown are
very enthusiastic about
the election returns.
Candidates for cheerleader for the '64-'65 term were fback rowj Karen Payne, Jena XX'indham, Janis Sheen, Sherry Blackman, Julia
Omvig, Susan Tuhb, Melanie Meier, Sue Crockett, janet Wilson, Carole Stanford, Kay Dekker, Vickie Ehlen, Pam Workman,
Cynthia Bell, ffront rowj Linda Belcher, Stella janavaris, Patty Kenyon, Suzanne Walker, Beth White, and Susie Wine.
Candidates Campaign As Spirit Boosters
"Two bits, tour bits, six hits, a dollar, all
for . . . Oh, yuk, Ican't do thislu
Such were the worries on April 29 of the
twenty girls who waited as each of the junior
and sophomore classes crowded into the gym.
Each candidate had a chance to lead a yell in
front of the class, and the students voted on
the girls they wanted for cheerleaders. juniors
could have tour cheerleaders, and sophomores K 7
could have three, Susan Tuhb, Susan Wfine, Pat-
ty Kenyon, Vickie Eblen, Janice Sheen, Linda
Belcher, and Susan Walker received thejob of
cheerleaders for 1964-1965.
"Look, you bird, you must be out of your
tree!" remarks Vickie Eblen to Patty Kenyon
while Suzanne Walker, Linda Belcher, Susan
Tubb, Janice Sheen, and Susan Wine Watch.
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"I feel like the Jolly Green Giant just stepped on my head!" cries Susie Wine. U5
Doctors, Lawyers, Merchants Unbutton
Rich man, poor man, beggar man, thief,
doctor, lawyer, merchant, chief. Which one
will it be? This is the question which faces
high school students when they contemplate
In an effort to aid students in planning
their futures, the afternoon of March 18 was
set aside for a Career Day.
Mr Evan Lingle, Director of Personnel with
Central Airlines, answered questions the Students
asked concerning a career in air transportation.
All students were required to attend
three 45 minute sessions. Under the advice
of counselors, Mrs. Frances Campbell and
Mr. jerry Smith, students went to one con-
ference they were particularly interested in
and to two others about which they knew
nothing. During these sessions, guest speakers
explained the advantages of their occupa-
To those students interested in motor and rail transpor-
tation, Mr. C. T. Butts and Mr. B. J. Ascue were able to
supply answers to many questions asked about that field.
Rev. Leon Wilder, assistant pastor of First Presbyterian Churchg Father Francis Carr, pastor of St. Mark's Episcopal Churchg and Rev.
Swede Erickson, minister of youth at First Methodist Church, served. as the panel that discussed church work as a career opportunity.
Valuable Facts, Figures Cn Career Day
Thirty separate areas were represented
on Career Day. These included conferences
on air transportation, motor and rail trans-
portation, cosmetology, and business ad-
ministration. The medical profession was --N
represented by conferences for future doc-
tors, nurses, dentists, medical therapists, and
The armed forces offered sessions in
army, navy, air force, and marines. For stu-
dents interested in public services, there were
conferences in law, home economics, social
work, utilities, and church work.
Other areas were IBM engineering,
engineering technology, education, distrib-
utive education, publishing and printing,
radio and television production, industrial
vocations, building and construction, finance,
agriculture, mechanical, music, appliance
and television repair, and interior decora-
tion. Art, restaurant, motel, and hotel manage-
ment, science, math, and language were also
Special programs were presented by
LTV, GMC, TEC, MDTA, Texas Employ-
ment, Bell, NROTC, ROTC, and ASC. A.-----ii?
EXPlOI'21fOfy PfOgI'E1fIlS VVCIC PIICSCf1tCd "Oh, you want to know the cure for Beatlemnnii. lfrt this tilme giere
- , is no cure for the unexplziinnble phenomena w ic primariy a eds
by Texas Emplolmenf' Great Southwest' the female members of the species," replied Dr. Kent Cherryrupon
GCUCfHlM0f0f5,?1HCl being questioned by 21 student apparently affected by the d136aSC.
Mr. William Bondurant, an Arlington lawyer, explained the "ups and downs" of the law profession to George Luttrell and Mark Price.
"May I have the envelope please,', were
words heard at this year's Annual Awards As-
sembly, whose theme was the Academy Awards
Even though the 1964 Colt Corral was
not distributed until August. the assembly
was held in tradition of previous years. Pres-
entations of XWho's Who in each department
were made by annual staff members, who an-
nounced the recipients. The outstanding stu-
dents were, Gerald Moore, English, Kenneth
Sloan, math, Roger johnson, science, George
Luttrell, social studies, Mike Ross, band, Erin
Hawkes, choir, Judy Ballew, homemaking, joe
Crouch, agriculture, Mary Hopkins, art,
Hunter Hughes, distributive education, Sue
Hill, commercial, Phyllis Anthony, speech,
and janet Smith, foreign language.
"Gawrsh, I knew it all the time," confides Walter
Osborne, 1964 junior favorite, to Emily Templeton
"Its times like this when '1 r,u cant think of anythinf' to say
f A J y L K, -
'cept congratulations," expresses Joe Wfood, as he and Fil
Peach escort perky Miss AHS, Janice Cooper, onto the stage.
"Now Erin, don't cry. It's just W'ho's Wlro in choir, it's no big thing
soothes joe XX'ood, as Erin Hawkes opens the envelope containing her name
peaming John Ladusky accepts the award as outstanding photo-
grapher from annual and paper sponsor Miss Ernestine Farr.
Following the announcements of X5Uho's
Wfho in each department, class favorites and
Mr. and Miss AHS were honored.
The sophomores chose Suzanne Walker
and Mark Price as their class favorites. Susan
Wine and Walter Osborne were selected as
junior class favorites. Senior favorites were
Gigi Deering and Royce Bush.
The climax of the assembly program came
with the announcement of Mr. AHS as Andy
Hibbitts and Miss AHS as Janice Cooper.
i R LV'
"I wish I had known, and I wouldn't have worn these faded
blue jeans," comments Mark Price after Suzann Sweaney an-
nounces that he has been chosen boy sophomore favorite.
"Congratulations, Andy," were the first words spoken to Mr. AHS Andy
Hibbitts when his two escorts, Judy Ball and Carol Forgerson, met him
"She acts as if I've never seen steps before," gr-umbles Hunt-
er Hughes as Wendie Hill conducts him to the platform.
Hot Morning Sun Blisters Practicersg
Cold Rainy ight Chills Graduates
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"Seniors, do NOT misplace these name. . . where did this card come from ?"
inquires Miss jane Ellis of Mrs. Nadine Taylor and Mr. Herman Wood.
Friday morning the sun beamed down
heavily on six hundred seniors scrambling
about the stands at Arlington State Collegels
Memorial Stadium. After the confusion of
finding the proper places ended, the long
tedious practicing began, the filing out of the
stands onto the field in double lines, and to
the chairs on the field.
Miss ,lane Ellis, supervisor of the gradu-
ation ceremonies, Mr. .lohn Xlifebb, principal,
and Mr. James Martin, superintendent, spoke
to the mass of six hundred blistering seniors.
All instructions were down pat, but once
again the rain interfered with the senior class's
Friday night, in a state of confusion, sen-
iors lined up in the damp windy night air just
long enough for the girls' hair to drop and
for the moisture to soak the gowns.
Prornptly at 8:00 p.m., the Processional
began. The graduating class of '64 presented
a striking picture of sunburned faces against
white flowing gowns on a rainy night.
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Have you ever tried to hold the attention of six hundred restless seniors after more than two hours of practicing in the burning sun?
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"Hey! Let's step lively there!" shouts Mr. Floyd Sprack-
lin to the lagging feet of some tired seniors at practice.
have to go through this one more time, I just won't grad-
uate!" grumbles graduating senior Doug Barnett as Tye Bar-
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"I want a diploma, not a program!" complains Phyllis Anthony to Mr.
James Martin, superintendent, during graduation practice Friday morning.
Jerry Bass, and Pat Bass trudge Wearily behind.
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"What! Me worried?" stammers Kathy Addison to fellow
seniors Bruce Anderson, John Allen, and Robert Allen as they
anxiously wait for the graduation procession to commence.
Mrs. Sibyl Rau recognizes Judy F A
Ball as the DAR Good Citizen. 5 i
Mr. Jerry Mebus presents. the Rotary l
ffJ1uii,i1CahOl,f,f,lQf,1f aff? Igfggtolguggitf Bodil Christiansen beams at her NHS Scholarship.
Awards, Diplomas Cap Commencement
Wfith the first chord of the Processional
played by Lena Faye Buchanan, the long
double file of white capped and gowned
seniors began down the aisle of the First
Following the Invocation given by Don
Coker, came the salutatory address delivered
by Roy Kelly and the valedictory address de-
livered by Sue Hill.
Royce Bush, class president, presented
the president of the school board, Mr. Floyd
Gunn, with a check to furnish all the class-
rooms with fans.
The Fielder Award, the National Honor
Society Scholarship, the Athenian "Girl of the
Year,', Rotary Scholarships, and DAR Citizen-
ship Award were presented.
Finally the minutes awaited by all seniors
arrived as Mr. john Webb presented the
class to Mr. James Martin for graduation.
One by one, the graduating seniors crossed
the stage to receive their diplomas. The grad-
uates, no longer seniors, united in singing
their "Alma Materl' followed by the Bene-
diction given by joe Roy Wood.
Proudly, with a little melancholy, the Re-
cessional played by Bob Ashworth began,
carrying the new graduates away from their
happy and secure high school years to the
new and unexplored years to come.
As his last official act as president of the senior class, Royce
Bush presents a check to Board member Mr. Floyd Gunn.
"Okay now, let's put a little more umph into it!" exclaims
Miss Jane Ellis as the Colt Choraliers sing at graduation.
,,i' vels Ingrid Breazeale as Mr. Richard Midgett calls her name
"You did a jine fob," remarks a tongue-tied Mr. james Mar-
tin as he congratulates graduating senior Trudy Anderson. 2
"If I could only remember what I did with my
name card..." worries Dickie Jo Carruth. ,y,,r,s, , V Z ,
"I wonder what he uses on his hair to make it so shiny?" mar-
As Mr. james Martin proclaims the class as official gradu-
ates of Arlington High School, Terry Bennett prepares to
change the tassel from over the left temple to the right temple.
Proud as punch, Eddie DeYoung and Linda Dempsey join in the recessional.
Making their ways clown the long aisle into the world outside where
paths take them hundreds of directions are the graduates of '64.
"I sure am glad that I got the right one the first time!"
chuckles Robert Allen, returning from a trip to the front.
Grads Reach Summit After I2 Years
"Hmm, Chanel No. S," sniffs rt senior following graduation exercises
' -"' 1
"I know my tassel is here somewhere," mumbles Scotty Keyes
whilerummaging inthe caps and gowns after
Having disposed of the regalia save the dangling
tassel, graduates Linda Berry, John Chambers and
Cloie Everly find time to show the pleasure and
rewards that ending twelve years of work can give.
'F V "I never did like
to wear a hat anyway!" exclaims Linda
Long to a fellow graduating senior on graduation night.
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utnority Of Business Administration
Supplying the demands for teachers,
classrooms, and courses of study, in conjunc-
tion with governing policies of school func-
tions, are among the responsibilities of Su-
perintendent James W. Martin and his assist-
During his 18 year association with the
Arlington Public Schools, Mr. Martin has of-
ficiated as superintendent for nine years.
As Assistant Superintendent of Educa-
tion, Mr. XX7oodrow Counts works closely
with the supervisors in determining school
curriculum, his duties also include employ-
ment of personnel.
Mr. Roy Wood, Assistant Superintendent
of Finance, handles all money matters of the
By cooperating with the Board of Edu-
cation and the school principals, these men
strive to improve the academic standing of
the Arlington Public School System.
MR. UIARIES W. MARTIN
MR. ROY XWOOD
MR. WOODROW COUNTS
Office Keeps System Running Smoothly
MR. JAMES STARRETT
Director Of Special Services
Lights, camera, action . . .
Commanding the program coordinating
division of the Arlington Independent School
District are three directors.
Mr. james Starrett, Director of Special
Services, is in charge of student transporta-
tion, federal aid, and the annual school enroll-
ment census. Mr. George Tuttle works with
the business office. As Director of Business,
he oversees all purchasing and supervises
maintenance and custodial crews.
Director of Athletics Mayfield Workman
is the newest member to this team. Formerly
head coach, Mr. Wforkman has been associated
with the school system for 16 years. His duties
include scheduling all athletic meets and dis-
tribution of tickets.
MR. GEORGE TUTTLE
Director of Business
MR. MAYFIELD WORKMAN
Director Of Athletics
MR. CHARLES VU. YOUNG
MR. CLYDE R. ASHWORTH MR. TOM W. FOSTER
School Boa roi Formulates
MR. FLOYD M. GUNN
MR. FRED B. CROOK
Arlingtonls mushrooming school system serves over 14,000
students in 21 schools, staffed by 624 certified personnel. Seven
businessmen, meeting monthly, form the link between school
and community. '
Members of the Board of Education serve two and three
year terms and may be re-elected indefinitely. Contractor Mr.
Floyd M. Gunn, a 14 year member, heads the group.
Because of the varied occupations of the members, they
are able to represent the community as a Whole. Mr. Joe Bailey,
secretary, holds the post of business manager of Arlington State
Collegeg Mr. Guy Hutcheson is a consulting engineer, attorney
Clyde R. Ashworth practices locally. Messrs. Fred B. Crook
and Tom XV. Foster are independent businessmen. Lone Star
Gas Company employs Mr. Charles NW. Young as manager.
MR, JOE BAILEY MR. GUY ci. HUTCHESON
Webb, Curlee Steer Ship Oflearning
Since 1955, Mr. John M. Webb has served
as principal of Arlington High. Prior to that
he was its vice-principal for three years.
His "honor system" approach to running
an institution has largely contributed to the
Wealthy output of students. As administrator
of a student body including over 1,700, his
job encompasses many duties.
Born in Clarksville, Texas, Mr. Webb
coached at Belton junior High School in
Belton, Texas, before coming to Arlington.
He has attended four Texas colleges and uni-
versities and Northwestern in Chicago. He
was graduated from North Texas State Uni-
versity With a B.A. degree in business admin-
istration and an M.S. degree in history. Pres-
ently he is working on a doctorate degree
in educational administration at the Uni-
versity of Texas.
A Kiwanian, Mr. Webb, is active in civic
and community affairs and is a member of
First Methodist Church.
MR. SAM CURLEE
MR. JOHN WEBB
Two years ago, Mr. Sam Curlee became
second highest man on the totem pole.
Formerly with schools in Hillsboro,
Texas, Mr. Curlee came to Arlington in 1952.
Having served as basketball coach and driver
education instructor, he is well acquainted
with the school and its policies. He received
a B.A. degree from Austin College and was
graduated from North Texas State Univer-
sity with an M.E. degree.
As full-time assistant to Mr. Webb, he
is Dean of Boys and keeps the boys' attend-
ance records. He manages books and works
with sponsors of class activities.
Mr. Curlee is also an active member of
the Presbyterian Church.
Counselors Help Students Help Themselves
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MR. JERRY SMITH
With personalized guidance, a counselor
is able to assist each individual. The counselor
attempts to acquaint himself with the student
and to understand his environment so that
he can evaluate the individuals Work and
Arlington I-Iigh's guidance department
includes Mr. jerry Smith and Mrs. Frances
Campbell. Mr. Smith, counselor for eight
years, received both B.S. and ME. degrees
from Texas Wesleyari College. Former Eng-
lish teacher Mrs. Campbell was graduated
from Trinity University with a BA. degree
and from Texas Christian University with
This year juniors and sophomores were
given tests to determine their scholastic de-
velopment and aptitudes, under the direction
of the counselors. Also, seniors received Pre-
liminary Scholastic Aptitude Tests.
As Dean of Girls, Miss Mamie Price
keeps girls' attendance records. Associated with
this school system for 10 years, she received her
BA. degree from the University of Texas.
MISS MAMIE PRICE
Dean of Girls
MRS. FRANCES CAMPBELL
Piles 0' Worle Keep Secretaries Hoppin'
Three hustling secretaries act as links be-
tween the administration and the student
body. Through their work, the administrators'
time is used more effectively, because this trio
assumes minute details of routine work.
Mrs. Janie Yates is stationed in the main
office where, as attendance clerk, she keeps
the daily absentee lists. Mmes. Elizabeth Ma-
lone and Elizabeth McIntosh work in the prin-
cipal's office. Mrs. Malone is personal secre-
tary to Mr. Wfebb, while Mrs. Mclntosh, the
schoolls boolzlreeper, handles cafeteria and ac-
lXIRS. ELIZABETH INICINTOSH
MRS. ELIZABETH MALONE
Secretary To Mr. Webb
MRS. JANIE YATES
Specialists Contribute Efforts, Training
MRS. HELEN STRICKLAND
Wfhile Working indirectly With the stu-
dent, unlike instructors, three key figures
are the staff specialists.
New to the faculty is Mrs. Betty Thweatt,
school nurse. Mrs. Thweatt is on duty every
Monday and Wfednesday. Aches, sprains, and
pains are remedied by a trip to the clinic.
Hearing and vision tests are given to the
student upon request as part of a general
Students with speech impediments seek
aid from Mrs. Juanita Skelton. As speech
therapist, she prescribes and supervises cor-
Mrs. Helen Strickland is supervisor in
secondary education. By meeting with the
teachers in departmental gatherings, she
coordinates and plans all courses taught. Mrs.
Strickland also helps teachers to determine
teaching methods and objectives for each
course in the coming year.
MRS. JUANITA SKELTON
MRS. BETTY THWEATT
Sophs Witness Knights Rescue Damsels
Knights and damsels feast at the Round
Table of King Arthur in their sophomore
year. In Alfred Lord Tennyson's literary epics,
students sample life of the Celtic people.
English V and VI examines all forms of
literature-short stories, dramas, lyric and
narrative poetry, non-fiction, and classics.
During the spring term, students explore
The King and Lwritten by Rogers and Ham-
merstein, and Shalcespeares jzzlizzs Caesar.
An extensive study of mythology is conducted
in the two accelerated classes.
The course also covers a study of para-
graphing, composition of sentences, grammar,
and vocabulary and spelling drills. Essays,
character sketches, and compositions of var-
ious natures complete the year.
may -.cts 5 , 5 -
' ' s
MRS. Pro Miss Marissa
North Texas State
"And When Imove my thumb to the left, it makes an alligator shadow onthe blackboard!"
announces Mrs. Ann Stockton' to skeptical Mrs. janet Stalcup during their lunch hour.
"And when l tell yall to do that, I'm not just 'whistlin' Dixiel'
retorts Miss Melissa Payne to one of her sophomore English classes,
. g a
.r ' ratt
Juniors Behold Panorama Of American Lit
North Texas State
O l 11: Vt,
Clark University Texas Christian
M.A. University, B.A.
"Class, right here in Sleepy Hollow is where another of our beloved
teachers, Ichabod Crane, lived," discloses Mr. Devertt Bickston.
"Maybe I can get some questions for my English test from this math
bookj' thinks Mrs. Ruth Butler, as she makes out her final exam.
junior English exposes Americas lit-
erature from her beginning struggles through
her wars and political out-cries to Pulitzer
Prize winning works.
The meaning of literary writing, as re-
lated to the author, his life and his philoso-
phies develop during the course. Historical
records shed light on Americas strifes and
triumphs, students are able to parallel their
American history course with English V and
Further study of grammar, modes of es-
says, and extensive studies of novels round
out the year.
As a special service by the University of
Texas, English instructors receive in-service
training. Three times during the year, Dr.
Powell Stewart, professor at UT, consults
with them. In a series of 15 filmed lectures,
new concepts and theories reach the teacher.
Seniors Take E curslon To Jolly England
Consisting of an extensive study in Eng-
lish literature and composition, English VII
and Vlll prepare seniors for college English
This course surveys English literature
from before the Anglo-Saxons battle with
the Normans at Hastings in 1066 to present
day literary works. In addition, principles of
grammar, parts of speech, and expository writ-
ing are reviewed. Compositions, both oral and
written, are studied to improve communica-
Classes are offered in three levels in or-
der that students may progress at their own
rates. Supplementary texts, as well as records
correlated to the state adopted textbook,
round out the course.
, s ls,
as-, N n
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"And Satarrs last line, class, is on the hoard, his voice is full of hate and revenge
as he speaks it ...'Do not er:rse?'!" points out Mrs. Marjorie Spann in vain!
A V 0 ..
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North Texas State
Senior English 227
Knowledge Of Past Contributes To
4-'QW' 1 ' - -. f ,
I ' r MRS. VIRGINIA
' A MARTIN
" Texas Wesleyan
, lill V . Texas History
I ' ff : f
North Texas State
MR. C. T.
Informing the ambassadors and leaders
of tomorrow, the social science department
plays an active role in the molding of char-
acter. Uninhibited discussions and enlighten-
ing reports add to the knowledge of the in-
Economics, sociology, and Texas his-
tory are offered as free electives. The prin-
ciples of production, distribution, and con-
sumption of wealth are explored in econom-
ics, while sociology prepares the student for
family life. Texas history paints a vivid pic-
ture of our state's great heritage.
Because of their importance in our
changing world, American and world his-
tory and one semester of civics are required
courses. By understanding the past, man is
able to profit from the mistakes of others
and thus insure a brighter future for others.
"Third times charm, eh, Mrs. Martin?" grumbles Miss Pearl Butler accusingly.
Intelligence, Strength Of Future Leaders
Texas Wesleyan A ,
College, M.Ecl. it 'if 'j World History V fv
Sophomore Sponsor ,V '
i ',.' i
' Junior Sponsor
V S llxh if
MR. O. C. WARD
.f East Texas State
X College, M.S.
"True, false, true, walse, rue, oh no!" worries Mrs. Ann Turney. W
"Snap, Clap, snap, clap, go . . . I'm going to get this yell right this time!" thinks Mrs. Flo Francis fsecontl on right
'New' Math Satisfies Desire
, ,,, W ,Q X 1 f fk,,.. ,r i
MISS NORA MRS. MAX MRS. LOU MRS, RITA
BUTLER EVELYN BAKER KIMBLEY
North Texas State BREWER Trinity University, Central State
University, M.A. East Texas State B.A. College BS,
Teachers College, 7
Solid Geometry M.S. Algebra Algebra
Trigonometry Geometry Geometry
, V-49 5
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"Are you sure you coulcln't give me just a little hint?" asks Fred ix
Dre-nnen, trying to get Mrs. Lou Baker to give him help on a test. - iff.p
"Does anyone know the answer to this problem?" asks Mrs Rita
Kimbley of the students in one of her plane geometry classes
Of Students Eager To Learn 'Why?'
Revolution in the math department!
This year new methods of teaching, new
concepts, and new terminology were intro-
duced into the mathematics curriculum. New
texts appeared in every course. Students
brought home problems which baffled their
The basis for the "newU math dates
back to the 19th century, with the principle
that all math is unified. It distinguished be-
tween ideas and symbols and delves into the
Courses ranging from business mathe-
matics to elementary analysis are offered,
making the selections extensive. Plane and
solid geometry, combined by the state, with a
supplementary paperback text used in classes
of higher standing is now offered at the
Also included are Algebra I and II, and
semester courses in trigonometry, solid geom-
etry, advanced mathematics, and elementary
MR. W. K.
MR. J. O. LovE
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,.,, ,. . .
"Stopl Wait just a minute," exclaims Mrs. Max Brewer to sophomore Mary Gail Gilbreath. "Would you please ,sharpen my pencil'
'Eager-to-Learn' Students Delue
"SmashingV' That is how the British
would term the Second Annual Science and
Mathematics Fair. Over 650 projects, from
Binary translators to spark analysis, were
viewed by some 7,250 persons.
For the past eight years, students have
entered the Fort Wortli Regional Science
Fair, this year 12 copped various awards.
Bug collections of biology students and
models, demonstrating scientific laws and
phenomena, constructed by chemistry and
physics scholars, deck the showcases in the
Eleven were selected to attend the Holi-
day Lecture Series on marine biology held at
Southern .Methodist University in Dallas dur-
ing the Christmas holidays. This course, spon-
sored by the American Association for the
Advancement of Science, was offered to those
demonstrating interest and special ability in
both physical and biological science free of
charge to Texas students.
1 ,sas s crEMENrs
y. College MS.
l lies Biology
A MRS. MARY
B ' ,
"And this is the singular vascular bundle of a cornstalkj' says
Mr. Frank Collins, as he explains a diagram to Rita Bearden.
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Mrs. Catherine Willianls, even at home, really "digs" bugs!
COLLINS A Q
Hardin Simmons -
MRs. MARGARET 5 ' '
FRY . i
Texas Tech, M.S. it I
Science Chairman V y
MR. FRANK , A
into Depths Of Scientific Research
ciii L i ' MRS. BERTA
I f 'fir Texas Wesleyan V
is f' , College, M.Ed. A
N' Chemistry .L
' L l MR. PAUL
' , East Texas State
S Senior Sponsor
i yi ' MRS. CATHERINE
S S , l WILLIAMS
' M A North Texas State
'- i ,, Lf University, M.S.
, ie ite g'
"Class, I've been experimenting with 11 new chemical formula for youth," explains Mrs
Mary Clements, as she gazes clisappointeclly into a flask full of her new magic formula
Foreign Language Courses Blend Cultures
"Now once more, kiddies, 'Gallia est omnes divisa in partes
tres." pleads Mrs, N
adine Barker during
her Latin Il class.
. , ,ww
:L 'Q .D
MRS. NADINE MRS. LINDA
East Texas State University of Texas,
College, M.Ed. B.A.
Foreign Language Foreign Language
In today's modern age when distances
between nations have become less and less a
barrier, foreign languages take on an import-
ance never before equalled. Because com-
munication means the difference between
friendly and hostile relations, fluency in at
least one other language makes it signifi-
Using the new oral approach, students
communicate in an alien tongue during class
periods. Individual instruction is made pos-
sible with laboratory equipment, tapes, films,
Varied programs fit individual students,
some take more than one language. Two years
of French, in addition to three years of Span-
ish and two of Latin, are offered.
" . . . on top of your head no matter what it does to your hair!" says Ivlrs. Linda Cline to
her French students Larry Colwick, Shirley Reynolds, Flo Hopkins, and Sherri Sittler.
Creative Ones Zealously Learn Arts
In any liberal arts course, the student
is given a change of pace from his every-
day schedule. Hidden traits are brought to
light and molded into useful and skillful
Those with an artistic leaning can ex-
pand their ability in one of four art class-
es, which range from Art Ito advanced
art. Also, a new course in commercial art
Writing ability is cultivated in journal-
ism, as the student is trained in newspaper
writing. This section is in charge of the an-
nual and newspaper.
Two years of speech provide the stu-
dent with public speaking and dramatic
dexterity. The department prepares stu-
dents for debate tournaments and pro-
duces the junior, senior, and one-act plays.
Sam Houston State
Quill and Scroll
gig?-311331 -W K
'.' EQ., g
ard Midgett to
exclaims Mr. Rich-
one of his speech
a class discussion.
"ThisHis the right color ot green for your color
chart, says Mrs. Arista Joyner to her students
k Kathie Counts, Judy Brougham, and Larry Curry.
Students Tackle Hieroglyphies, Covered
Now iz feb f-were fur al gqqd new of cum of rely nad fo fjrie kpznzrfy is a familiar practice drill used by the students in Typing I.
MISS MARY ,Im
North Texas State
University of Texas,
Participating in the commercial depart-
ment, students learn to perform in various
aspects of the office world. A large enroll-
ment indicates that they are necessary to com-
plete a well-rounded education.
Girls puzzling over strange symbols and
trying diligently to copy them are not study-
ing hieroglyphics but shorthand, In addition,
typing and bookkeeping are offered, provid-
ing the student with a sound business founda-
tion. Two years of each are extended to the
Typing is taken for personal and voca-
tional use. Practical accounting information
is gained in Bookkeeping Ig with Bookkeep-
ing ll comes the use of auditing machines.
For students who have developed speed
and accuracy in typing, Interscholastic League
Upon graduation, some students launch
their careers in the commercial realm, while
others enter college to become specialists in
Typewriter Keys In Business Courses
4 i MRS. LYNDALL it
'T' A ,V ts, North Texas State
3, rrvr .g f V lil University, B.S.
T ..V .
, s,1 'gn'
Miss Mary jim Carroll
hand I are also "brief"
Kathy Howartl anti Elizabeth Kolanko busily work problems tluring their business machines
class while Mrs. Miltlretl Shupee assists Teri liell in putting
new paper in her Il'l1lL'l1lI'l6.
North Texas State
finds that the "brief forms" she teaches in Short-
to her students and an oral review is needed.
Halls Ring- 'With The Sound Of Music'
3 R ,
1.3. ,. ii
Q f fs, :
Miss Jane Ellis wholly agrees with the people on television
who say this soap stuff keeps sudsing and sudsing and sudsing,
XWhen the "hallowed halls of ivy" ring
with the melodies of Sousals marches and
Bach's chorales, the work being done in the
east wing of the lower hall can be immediate-
The Colt marching band ushers in the
football season Two drum majors and three
flagbearers complement the award-winning
marching ensemble. Adding their talents to
those of their cohorts, the select Stage Band,
the first period Concert Band, and the "BU
Band round out the crew over which Mr. Dean
Corey exercises supreme control.
Band students participate in Interscho-
lastic League marching, concert, and sight-
Wfith the effervescence of a gallon bot-
tle of ginger ale, the choral department dis-
plays its talents along the vocal range of mu-
sic. Under the direction of Miss jane Ellis, the
MadiMoiselles, the Airistocrats, the Melodiers,
and the Colt Choraliers form the foundation
of the choral department.
Participation in the Texas music Edu-
cators' Day at the State Fair of Texas initiates
the new year. A choral clinic and various
guest appearances throughout the year pro-
mote good public relations.
Miss JANE - e
ELLIS . ,
North Texas State
Devotional - 1 . T p',- 35.
Council 5 '
a ltar: -' I
"Well, that was pretty good. Now why don't you play your saxophone part?" asks Mr.
Dean Corey of Wacolii Mclntosh, while giving sightreading tryouts for the Colt Band.
Teachers Delight ln Free Time, Too!!
"Hey, Ducltly, you know those people with little green horns
on their hcncls, orange spots, :incl who fly around in s.xucers? Wlell.
there's at lot of them under the bleachers!" 6XCli1lIT1S Greg
XXf'omhle to 21 tlisintercstecl futher, Mr. Royce Wlomhle, alncl Mr. J.
B. Reeder. Mr. Doyle Malone, and Mr. Ken Gruncwalcl.
I ' 4
"You clon't mean the fuclgsicles
are clark again today!" exclaims
Mrs. Betty Thweatt while Mr.
Royce Womble eats his ice cream.
"That was a funny one. Mr, Stewurtl' laughs Mrs. Marjorie Spann along with Mrs. Martha
RO211'lii1l1Ll Mr. jack Roquemore. "Now would someone help me unstuple my finger PLEASE!!
Library Serves As Inner-Sanctum
Under the direction of Mrs. Gloria Cox
and Mrs. Ann Fleming, librarians, the li-
brary has attained over 10,000 volumes, both
reference and general reading material. Sub-
scriptions to well over 80 magazines and a
large number of newspapers make the period-
ical section bulge.
These materials are supplemented by
the audio-visual department, supervised by
Mrs. Gloria Cox. Flimstrips, records, tapes,
and maps compose this division. Nearly 100
records are on file for use in history and Fng-
at . .
f , . L t As a new practice, library hours were ex-
gf ,. f panded from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. every school
-S day, giving the students greater opportunity
to gather research information and leisure
. . 1 W reading.
tty ..,. Q
e f L
l'Glory bel" sighs Mrs. Gloria Cox, li-
brarian, disgustedly. "The Dewey Decimal
System is backwards on these shelves!"
X X gl, , .
. ,',, sf P
' Q li
flaw f I
Library Club "You wouldn't be going my way, would you?" asks little Fran Fleming
as she waits patiently, satchel in hand, for her mother. Mrs. Ann Fleming.
Gals Learn T 'Make A House A H me'
o tr ":" Q
1 P C ' , j Texas Tech, B.S.
f ' 7 Homemaking
, ,,,,, FHA
"Phew! We should have taken this out of the refrigerator long ago!"
declares Mrs. Carileta Ross to Marcia Allen and Claudine Patton.
"When your fingers get caught in this machine,
you must go to the manual for instructions on
what to do with it!" muses Mrs. Vada Turnham,
as Chipper Sandefur and Judy Palmer watch her.
Arlington Highls curriculum is not lim-
ited to subjects for developing the mind. In
home economics girls learn specialized skills
which can lead to a rewarding career or hobby.
By progressing from preparation of the
simplest foods and construction of basic
garments, a solid foundation is gained in
three years. Girls are given instruction in
home management, consumer buying, meal
preparation, the selection and construction
of clothing, family relationships, and home
Adoption of an underprivileged child
at Christmas time by each student gives these
future homemakers an opportunity for ap-
plication of principles learned in class.
The home economy teachers also present
special workshops in hat creation and fun-
damental sewing skills for the women of the
Vocational Department Trains Students
Ranging from jewelry making to elec-
tronics, the vocational department guides
the student in fulfilling his role in the busi-
ness world,while providinga creative outlet.
New to the curriculum is a two-hour
course in electronics, which emphasizes the
relationship between math and science in the
field of electronic technology.
In total seven topics are taught. These
range from wood and metal shops to voca-
tional agriculture to mechanical drawing.
Three years of vocational ag give the student
a foundation in soil conservation, pest con-
trol, livestock, and plant diseases.
Distributive Education and Industrial
Cooperative Training provide apprentice-
ships in industry or retailing. Students take
required courses in the morning and work
four hours each afternoon in local businesses.
Mr. Paul Booher paraphrases Longfellow
as he works . .. "under an aluminum shop
roof, a high school smithy stoops!" 7-W
North Texas State
DECA, Chapter II
MR. R. P. CAMPBELL
East Texas State
DECA, Chapter I
"Aw right, who put glue on my podi-
24E um ?" asks DE teacher, Mr. Lynn Brown,
F r Later Role ln Business World
College of Educa-
North Texas State
Sam Houston State
. . . . .. . . . WOOD .'e. "'-'
"Oh mel I think lm going to faint! moos the victim sickly, but Joe Crouch North Texas State ...b .- "" ,zi
and Mr. jack Roquemore are too involved in the dehorning operation to listen. University: M.Ed. ' i
Senior Sponsor g
"l've always wondered how they made those electric football games,"
muses Kenny Hoffman, ns Charles Eller, Olin Gary, and Mr. Herman
Wtuod demonstrate the process during Mr. Wood's electronics class.
Physical Education Teachers Attempt
"I think you're going to like this little number!" Miss jo --
Ann Hoel declares proudly, while she prepares to spin
one of the old time favorites on her brand new victrola!
North Texas State
In accordance with the late President
Kennedy's physical fitness program, the phys-
ical education department sets a fast-paced
program for its students. This course is de-
signed to develop physical and mental co-
ordination, athletic skills, and to encourage
Intramural and city-wide contests add
interest to the activities programed. Trophies
are awarded to girls' teams Winning in vol-
leyball and basketball competitions.
s, Driver education, a semester course, ac-
l Q quaints the student with proper attitudes
toward driving responsibilities, While teach-
ing traffic regulations and correct techniques.
, ,,, K
"Speak loudly and carry a big crutch! Thats my motto, and you girls re-
member that!" yells Mrs. Mary Reynolds, watching her girls' P.E. class.
,s... . it "r2
MR. HAROLD HILL MISS JO ANN MR. DOYLE
East Texas State HOEL MALONE
College, B.S. Baylor University, Texas Christian
B.S. University, M.Ed.
Driver Education Physical Education Head Coach
Safety Council Cheerleader Sponsor Civics
Junior Sponsor Red Cross Sponsor Sociology
T Keep Students
1 , T" 'pi
fi f if
MR. GUY SHANW
Q 1 I
Fit As A Fiddle'
North Texas State
East Texas State
sw fa C- ...,..,.,f.
Love makes the world go 'round, but in tennis "love" is nothing, Coach Weltlon Wriglit discovers, as he awaits his partners serve
Motto-'The Way T A Students Heart
Most homemakers consider preparing
three meals a day a chore, but the cafeteria
crew averages 100 times that figure daily.
Headed by Mrs. Helen Busbee, eight
ladies prepare and serve a variety of menus.
Thirty-five cents provide students with bal-
anced hot meals daily.
Five over-lapping lunch shifts, of 25
minutes each, are necessary to accommodate
the student body. A separate milk and ice
cream counter is also operated in the cafeteria.
Mrs. Opal Long, Mrs. Edith Green, Mrs. Mary Johnson, and Mrs.
Glenda Dodson wash the many cooking utensils used in prepar-
ing the food eaten by the students who buy their lunch at school.
W ' "Oh no! Not stewed tomatoes again!" sighs Mrs.
V R " " Ellen Busbee, looking over the new lunch menu.
"Well, girls, it's 11130: don't you think we better start lunch?" asks Mrs. Helen
Sherrill of her two co-workers, Mmes. Carrie Beckham and Wilma Corbitt.
Custodlans Keep School Spic ' Span
Another important facet of school life
that usually goes unnoticed until something
is found out of order is the custodial depart-
ment. Ten custodians keep the buildings in
smooth running order and the campus in tip-
Clean-up men use approximately 10 50-
inch and 10 24-inch mops and 200 gallons of
disinfectant weekly. That sheen on the floors
is clue to the five gallons of wax consumed
weekly. Paper towels and hand soap are used
to the tune of 884 rolls and bars yearly and
1768 packages of hand towels per year.
Often taken for granted, these men per-
form the duties which allow for the safety
and comfort of the student body. Arriving
early each morning, they heat and unlock the
school. One of their duties is to run up the
flags in the morning and lower the colors at
the end of the day. They are part of the staff
which contributes to an efficient school sys-
tem- Keeping the coke machines in repair in the teacher's lounge is a
duty of the custodians, Charlie Mercer and Raymond Lawrence.
3 ,. 9 .
M-W. ' .
,3 I Q V
james Britton, john Nowlin, and Walter Howell seem happy about
being night custodians, but Ira Walker looks a little bit glE217
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Senior Officers Take
"Now it's easy. just say, please order me five tons of
crepe paper!" explains president Royce Bush to joe Wood.
. ,. 01953 f
- .5 s-size. YN-Lkigsggg. 'rf
Lena Faye Buchanan and Bill Reeves, social chairmen for the senior class, are working dili-
gently on decorations for the prom, while Lena remarks to Bill, "They pop up one at a time!"
"At 32.67 for 5 lbs. of
glitter, what would 7 lbs.
of nails cost?" puzzles
secretary Glenda Lambert.
Reins- Lead Class
Larger than any other class to graduate
from Arlington High, the seniors of '64 have
launched and anchored many ships in three
short years. This last year was a memorable
one, highlighted hy such traditions as the elec-
tion of Homecoming Queen and Senior Day.
After outlining the coming year, class
officers and sponsors steered the students in
group and individual projects. As enthusiasm
mounted during the year, realities became items
for scraphooks and bullet-in boards. Such events
as the last Halloween Carnival, the Senior
Prom, and the Senior Play merged into mem-
ories. This group also has the distinction of
placing first the past two years with their
"Aye, aye, captain!" laughs vice-president joe Wood
Senior sponsors for 1961 are Nr. Floyd Spracklen, Mr. Weldon Wlright. Mr, Herman
Wood, Mr. R. P. Campbell, Mr. Jack Roquemore. Mrs. Mary Yantis, Mrs. Martha
Roark. Mrs. Mildred Shupee, Mrs. Marjorie Spann, and Mrs. Nadine Taylor.
Largest Graduating Class Ever
004 Robert Allen
.,,..-v Charles Amyx
At AHS the seniors' spirit is never dampened by a series of squashed laps and mashed feet.
'Bustin' At The Seams With 6l2
J. B. Bailey
K 2 j like I
2 W, fi g
1, S gain V -
N p,,.,- ."-
Do Mighty Seniors Push
Little Guys Around?
ef. - 4
"It looks like, it feels like..." says Sam Middle-
brooks, a senior, of sophomore invacler, Terry Pawley.
Don Benton ,V
Brenda Bergin rir, N
jim Bernard -A,,
Linda Berry W' fffff
it 51 4,
ooeoa s1 .
'lf' V A Steve Bowman
fi ,A .,f- f ,, Q, , ' :.,f1w1-nm: 'kv' , 'Hhfvf
Q QQ., ILL, Richard Brady
Only G L-70 Outshines
"just think. I got mine three minutes and nine seconds be-
fore any of you!" exclaims Judy Forman to friends Ivanka
Tzlborsky, Sue Ann Smith, Pat Bohannon and Martha Wolfskill.
Roland Bronstad Q89 Judy Brougham
Howard Brown """' A
Mary Lee Brown , K
e w I' g Lena Faye Buchanan
Roger Bumpass ,-W.
Don Burdick L ""' gg,,.g 4
Kenneth Burgerson 'fl-:gf
'Where Have All The Young Girls Gone?'
2 .QJ"wfy V '
r Frank Cantwell
"One more thing," reply Beth Bond and Sue Scanlan, uhave you seen a carloacl of boys?"
o Pal's,'Where The Boys Arel'
4 . 1' -,
, .,,., 5, .V
Mmm ,N l 3
Sue Nell Cates
Jalopies Get All Dolled-Up.
"Did you know you just covered up the key hole with that stuff?" points out Bill Stockton to Bill Prikryl.
For Seasonal Gridiron Battles
Y' if a
Tornmy Conner an
Janice Cooper N,-1-L
zu ,f,,. ,. ' t lr
Si l l 1 I lim i i
., .D V Q v ff
' 'ir 5' y
. fav-J A
Wayne Cox W, C
Betty Crabtree ww,
DOGS He Or Doesn't He.
"For ever let us hold our banner high, high, high!"
yells Donny Coker, leading a cheer at the pep rally.
Only Hls Hairdresser Knows For Sure!
If. 2. '
. r sr , .
' 1 .fr R , Q 1-Q, . ,5 Qi
A Richard Durham
Are You Hiking, More ow
I Y- 1
X ' x
"I know exactly how you feel," says Susan Fowler to Donna Payne. 'Xwhenevcr I go on a trip I aluinyr forget something important!"
Iudy Palmer and Karla jokisch chime in, "Why can't you peddle faster, Donna? That ofber unicycle is keeping up with the pack."
Virginia Ellison A., -I ' ' ,.....,
Donna Emery I'ly-...Tit I M'
M I I
-ow ng Scotty Emmick
v.,,T,M,9, Allen English
Q ,psi ui-ig
Mary K. Flynn
Flashing Smiles, Neatly Combed Hair
Judy Forman Q"-'-'fp 'UW
Q ..i,f Q
"Oh no! I look like that?" asks Judy Clayton as she and Cathie Sue Wincovitch,
Ann Clark, Margie Fisher, and Topsy Childers get ready for their class pictures.
Don Frost -'
Piggg Banks Bulge As Teens Gather
K k,.. . ., 3, K ,gk
Bobby Godfrey .
Eddie Godfrey G
James Godsey 4A V' fi G-...,
Bill Gowan 9'
Joyce Graham ii
Sharon Graham 'W
Proceeds From Toddler Sitting
.L 5 it
:,. wp-,. f.
I "Yes, of course, Santa Claus looks like thatg at least the last time I
Charlene Hamilton Tommy Hamilton saw him he did!" says sitter Janine Wideman to :1 skeptical onlooker.
Goblms Abandon Broomstlcks In
Parking Lot, Scare Up Fun In Gym
Johnny Hayes Li
Sherry Heard mYl:ygym,j5 - ew'-
Sharon Hebbard I ,f-'
"Not that, anything but that!" screams Jimmy Reeder to deputy Bill Sutherland.
Will The Real Rip Van
, V wv"""'
Susan Hooley 'Va
Winkle Please-Wake Up.
. 'Q' V
We know you're slee y Ernest Mashburn
P 1 ,
but one hundred years if a long time. '
Q I fQ.nn
Library Becomes Camping Ground
'fl R. J. Hrabal
I jerry Hubbard
"I always heard that Edgar Allen Poe made his charac-
ters come alive! Nnui I believe it!" shrieks Cylincla Farley
I. .Q-: r
Y A jon Isaac
hi? Walyne Ivie
V A Charles
X 'di jameson
Lorraine Jenkins - 'V'
Raoul jiura ,
Garry Johnson -
,E ' Yxi 2 'i jo Nancy Johnson
A ' A' j Lonnie Johnson
A...,-- Robert johnson
32. ' 'e . ii
Glass Managerie Cages Rare New Find
RO.-5zfrJ0hf1S0H K -1 k' h
qv-f Ruth johnson a1aJ0 ISC
.V,1 1 K
,su jacki Jones
- Larry Jones
' Randy jones
gg an '
4' Brandon Joslin 1
"Somebody let me out I say, and I mean now already!" screams Carla Robinson.
Female Homo Sapiens
Cecil Judd eeee l
Jeannie Keen A X L' L
Roy Keesy A. 7?
Mike Keith Q:,,g ,eeL m A
Margaret Kolanko -eg ,-ee f ,
Paper Business Booms..
As Colts Compile Research Papers
' V ' Trisha Lane
Rodger Lays ton
"The paper factories may be thriving, but they're the only ones!" says
senior john Catterton, buying out the store at research theme time.
lf Alex Bell Knew Of This
Would H Have Made That First Call?
wg no J' El?
1 f' f'
1 Johnny Loughrrclge 'V'
Leslie Ludwiclc ...J .
.L v wi 'F , if
I . 'P
' ' 'T
- l '
.. ms- ll 1
"I don't know who's on that phone, but let me talk to her too!" gasps
Larry Oliver as Larry McCain and Terry Wilson try another approach.
'Tears, Toil, Sweat' Earn Another
Mary Ruth McKeon
Blue Ribbon For Class Of '64
"Hey Gang! We only have to make 2,936 more green flowers for
the float!" shrieks Sharon Crowder. "Yeah," replies Cynthia Peter-
son, "And 1,812 white flowers, and 564 yellow ones." Judy Rober-
son is shocked by the latest news report, but Linda Berry and
Charlotte Spring, unmoved by that report, continue to work diligently.
Bill McPherson ,gi
John McRoberts '
Domenic Macri M
Michael Madden 1 'N
Rex Madden .. ggi-f
Eddie Malone .
xy PSQX kk
Larry ilangrem we .
Larry, Kenneth Rate Semi-Finalist
W5 Mike Mansfield
fi Q' Frances Martin
iy, Patty Meyers
1 Sam Micldlebrooks
i Aw, A rr.b ,
Donna Jane Mitche
Slots ln Merit Scholarship Program
QQ? Q-.ff .,
W L .
AFS Program Takes Bobby
. cf, f s
2 8 6
To 'Land Of Lotus Blossoms
Stewart Nix Mrjlg
jackie Noah ' A '
Nancy Nordyke ""'z
Larry Oliver 5,
Boys Soup Up Jalopies
'ins Donna Payne
gi 3 Fil Peach
in N05 9 n'-"" 'W I Betty Pennington
"Release my leg! I say release it!" yells David Spencer to prankster Eddie Ingram.
,-W, Barbara Piuiilips
, Carter Piuilips
Sandra E. F.
..3..2..l..Blast Off! Seniors Launch
Victory Rocket To Irving Moon
tfiffsfggff ' i 1 ' f 1
Everything is "GO" with the seniors when they take a first with Flight To Victory.
Dwight Rash ,R
D ld R d ,.,. V 5 kVV,kk
avi ee L
Pat Rehfelclt n,,,W
Kenneth Reynolds '
Andy, Sharron Take Reinsg Guide
Student Body ln Vital Activities
lm ! tt ss,
xt, ff xt f
'dui Don Ross
my Vicki Rucker
College Entrance Bram Teasers
Probe Inner Recess Of Gray Matter
Linda Schneider ! r',,,?.r.:m.1ffs
"You know what?" says Bennie Jeter to Charles Edwards and Davis Byrne. "The UM
questions on that test looked like last year's, but my answers sure didn't!"
s 7 S y 'F ,
Rlfhafd rrrr rre rrrr ii rir'
Schoolcraft Wh Nj . ev, -
Jerry Scogin '- 1 5 " 4,,.s,, -f--' r , 'of
Bill oe Smith
YJ , irri
Bodil, Linda Reside For Two
Weeks ln Mythical Sl! State
Edward Smith Janet Smith
Sue Ann Smith
Tom Snider qgy
.se -me. .,. W' e
Luncheons, Teas Become Focal Point
CD9 Win Srisongmuang
"Oh, she didn't do that, not that! Why would she do that? I'm glad I'm not
her! Oh, brother!" responds Susan Hooley to the news of Johnnie Rodden.
Of Graduation Social Calendar
W ,,.. 5 -ww
Mary Lynn Stewart
Class Of '64 Takes Giant Step,
"You hit my precious Georgie," ac-
cuses Mrs. Digby fLena Buchananj as
Georgie fBuddy Andrewsj groans in pain.
,. vii Diana Thornton
W Joe Tidwell
I-as , k- T 1-
4 ' A , H A' fl ac IC omerm
Q Mfr Mike Troxell
, 'ff' , V 4 ' Cecelia Tucker
, .M--5 Q
fi Robert Turpin
iPlaees 'One Foot In Heaven'
Eddie Van Etten
Kumud Wm Enrich Culture Of
AH 3 Return With American Concepts
Pat Williams 'Mem
C. D. Willingham
What Does Every Senior
I 'Ulf' 3524 Susan Wilson
o ef- pil
Well, at least you Won t have to bring a raincoat if
it rains!" remarks Mike Buck to Kenneth Sloan.
Cathie Sue Wincovitch
V , Larry Wolfe
'N Jimmy Wolff
' Charles Womack
Hope To Be - A Graduate!
Paula Kay Woznialc
DECA 3, 11. Play Crew 2. Other
School: Tumblettes 13 Red Cross 1,
ser. 1, Office Helper 1.
PTA Rep. 2: Aristocrats 2: Golden
Mclodiers Z, Vice-Pres. 2. Other
School: Band I, 2: Choir 1.
Basketball 1, 2, 5: Safety Council 1,
39 Sr. Play Cast 3.
Basketball 1: PTA Rep. 5: DECA 2,
S. Business Mgr 2.
1f.11algnl.ang....pn Club 2, Jr.Atl1ieve-
lnent 3, Trcas. 5, Red Cross Rep. 1.
Other School: Thespians 1, 2, Treas.
1, Pres. 2, Debate 1, 2, 3: Forensic
League 1', 2, 5.
NFL Sweetheart 3: NHS 5: Quill
ana Scroll 1, 2, 3, C1111 staff 2. ou..
er School: Speciality Corps 2, Lieu-
tenant 2: Friendship Committee 2,
Chairman 2: W'ho's Who in Speech 5.
Devotional Council 5: Foreign Lan-
guage Club 3. Other School: Foreign
Language Club 2, FTA 1, Safety
Thespians 33 Jr. Achievement 5, Sec.
51 Sr. Billy Cl1St 32 FTA I, 2, 51 Lit-
erary Club 2, FNA 1, 2, Play Crew
2, Foreign Language Club 1.
Football 1, 2, 3: Safety Council 1, 2,
Key Club 2, 3.
Foreign Language Club 1.
FHA lg OGA 2: NOMA Proficiency
BAILEY, J. B.
NOMA Proficiency Award 5.
Basketball 1, 2, Baseball 1, 2, 5: Stu-
llent Council I, 2: Key Club 2, 3:
Twirp King 2.
Melodiers ig Choraliers 2. 31 NHS
2, 5: Foreign Language Club 1, 2:
Devotional Council 21 DAR Award 51
Athenian Gil'l of the Month 5: In-
terscholastic League Spelling, 1st 1,
2, 5: Quill and Scroll 2, 5, SCC. 33
Colt Corral Staff 2, 3, Co-Editor 5:
Kmg and I l.
FTA lg lblailarioiselles 1: Melodiers
2: Cliolallcrs 5: Devotional Council
Z: Red Cross Rep. 5: El-IA 1,2,3.
Pianist 2. Zntl Vice-Pres S. State Dc-
gree 2, Area ll 2n1l vate-Pres. 5.
Girl of thc- Month 21 XX'ho's XVho ln
FHA 1: FNA 2: Office Worker 5.
Other Stbnolz Football 1: Basketball
1: Baseball 1: Tratk l: Safety Colin-
Key Club 5.
Red Cross Rep. 2: ICT 2, 5.
Band 1, 2, 3: Safety Council 2.
FHA 11 Student Council Z, 5: For-
eign Language Club 5.
Melodic-rs 1: Choraliers 2, 5: All-Re-
gion Choir 5.
Mclodiers 1, 2: Choraliers 5.
Foreign Language Club l, 2, 3: Ki-
wanis Jr. Citizen 3: FNA 25 PTA
NHS 2, 33 Band 1, 2, 3, Athenian
Girl of the Month 5: Foreign Lan-
guage Club 2, 3: FTA Z, 3: Literary
Club 1, 5: Office Worker 5.
Publications Rep. 2: PTA 51 FNA 1:
FTA 1, 2, Camera Club 2, Treas. 2.
NHS 2. 31 CGA Z, 3g FHA 1, 5: FTA
2, Safety cnllnnl l, 2, Nolxla Malla-
ematics and Spelling Award 3.
Devotional Council 5.
FNA 2, Soc, Chairman Z: Red Cross
Rep. 1, DECA 5: Jr. Achievement 1,
Band 1, 2, 5: Stage Band Z: Chora-
liers 2, 3: Melocliers 1: King afrdl 1:
Jr. Play Crew 23 Sr. Play Crew 33
Devotional Council 13 Library Club
5. Soc Chairman 5.
Student Council 5: Basketball 2g
Foreign Language Club 5, FHA 1.
Coll Stuff 3: FTA 11 Quill and Scroll
2, 5, Soc, Chairman 5: Red Cross
Rep. 1, 2: Literary Club 3.
Student Council lg PTA Rep. 2:
T'ara-Metllcal 1, 2, 5, Parl. 5: Aris-
tocrats 2: PTA Rep. 5.
Student Council 2: FTA 1: Foreign
Language Club 2, 5: Publications
FFA 1, 2, 5, Treas. 3.
Band 1, 2: FTA 1, 3, FHA 3, For-
eign Language Club 5: Mclocliers 3.
Other School: Student Council 1.
Band 2, 5: Sr. Play Crew 5.
Other School: Golf Z: DECA 5.
Devotional Council 2.
DECA Z, 5: Red Cross Rep. 1.
Camera Club 5: Foreign Language
FHA lg FNA 1, Library Club 1.
FTA 1. 2, 5, Hist. 2, Literary Club
1. 33 Choraliers 5: Devotional Coun-
Band 1, 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 53 Stage
Balllal l, 2, 3, NHS Z, 3.
Safety Council 2, Baseball 3.
Foreign Language Club 1, 2: FTA
Camera Club Z: Photography Staff 2.
HROXVN, MARY LEE
Other School: Library Club 1, KAY
Club 1. FHA 2: Melodiers 5, Vice-
Pres. 3, DECA 5: Library Club 3.
BUCHANAN, LENA FAYE
Band 1, 2, 3. Uniform Girl 5: Jr. Play
Cast 2: Sr. Play Cast 5, fhespians 2,
5, Sec. 5: FTA 1: Colt Corral Staff 5.
Baseball 3. Other School: Football 1,
2: Baseball 1, 2: Jr. Historian 1, 2:
Student Council 1, 2: Jr. Prom Chair-
man 2: FFA 1: Soph. Class Vice-Pres.
Foreign Language Club 1: FTA 1:
Red Cross Rep. 2: Aristotrals 2
FHA 1: Camera Club 2: Devotional
Council 2. 51 FFA Z.
Sr. Faxnrite 55 Student Council 1, 2,
53 Soph. Class Soc. Chairman 1, Jr.
Class Vice-Pres. 2: Sr. Class Pres. 31
Football 1, 2, 3: Baseball Z, 3: Sr.
Class Favorite 5.
PTA Rep. 3: Foreign Language Club
2, 5: Publications Rep. 1.
DECA 2, 5, Key Club 2, Baseball
ztlgr. 3, Safety Council 1.
Other School: NHS 1: Lancers 1:
FHA 1, lfna-rlgn Language Club
5: Devotional Council 5.
snpli. Class san 1, FHA 1, 2, 5,
Hist 23 Foreign Language Club
1, Kiwanis ,lr cltnan s, sluaant
Council 3: PTA Rep. 1: Rod Cross
CARRIITH. DICKIE JO
FHA 2. S, Treas, Z. 2nd Vice-
Pres 3, Band 1, 2, Student Coun-
cil 2, 5, Parl. 2: Foreign Lan-
guage Club lg Red Cross Rep. 1.
Tennis 1, 2, 4: Golf 1: DECA 2, 5.
Football Mgr. 1,
Pam-Medical 2, 3. Other School:
FHA 1: Safety Council 1.
DECA 5: Red Cross Rep. 5.
Key Club 2, 3, Pres. 3: Student
Countll i. Football l. 2. 5: Track
1, 2, 5, Foreign Language Club
2, 51 Literary Club 2, 5.
Golf l, 2, 53 Sr. Play Crew 5: lr.
Play Crew 2: Golden Gloves 3:
Safety Council 2, 3, Parl. 3
Foreign Language Club 2, 31
Camera Club 11 Red Cross Rep.
Red Cross Rep. Z.
lland 1, 2, 5: NHS 2, 3, FTA 2,
5, Foreign Language Club 1, 2, 5:
Literary Club 1: Girls' State Rep.
J: Student Council 3: Athenian
Girl of the Month 33 NFL 2, 5:
National Honor Society Scholar-
CLAPP, PEGGY I.OU
DECA 2, 3, Devotional Council
5, Library Club 5.
uana 2, 3, NHS 2, 3, Foreign Lan-
Runge, Club 5. Other Stllool: Sci-
ence Club 1: Big Sisters lg Latin Club
Melodiers 2, 5,
Chnraliers 2, 5g Football 5, Arise
tocrats 1, All-Region Choir 5,
FHA 1, Z, 5.
Golden Gloves 1, 2, 5.
DECA 2, 5, Sweetheart 2, Con-
ference Delegate 2, Business Mgr.
FFA 1, 2, 5.
Sr. Play Cast 33 Jr. Play Crew 2,
Literary Club 3: Foreign Lan-
guage Club 53 Safety Council 51
Publications Rep. 1, Football IZ
DECA 3, Reporter 55 Publicaf
tions Rep, 5: Safety Council 5.
Other School: Student Council
Z, DECA Delegate 5,
Key Club 2, 51 Foreign Language
Club 2, 5g Football Trainer 1, 2,
33 Track Trainer 1, 2, 5.
Golden Gloves 1, 5,
FFA 1, Safety Council 5.
COOPER, JANICE -
Miss AHS 3, Homecoming Queen
Nominee 55 Leap Year Sweet-
heart 5, Student Council 55 Pub-
lications Rep. 5: Library Club 2,
Valentine Sweetheart Nominee 23
PTA Rep. 1,
DECA 5, Foreign Language Club
53 jr. Achievement 5, Publications
FHA 1, 2, 51 FTA 1, Foreign
Language Club 1, 2, 5.
Student Council 2, Football 1:
CROUCH, JOE V Q
FFA 3, Vice-Pres. 32 Little Arlie
Trainer 5, safety Council 2, XVho's
Who in Agriculture 3.
Student Council I3 Jr. Achieve-
ment 2, Sec.-Treas. 2, FHA 59
FFA I, 2, 5,
Other School: Bowling I1 Cross
Country 1, Track 3: Literary Club
1, Sec. 13 J. V. Basketball 1.
Other School: Track I, Football
1. DECA 2, 5.
DANIEL, ROY 4
FHA 1, 2, 55 Safety Council 23
Football 1, 2: Track 1, 2: DECA-
Cheerleader 53 NHS 2, 5, SUC-
Chairman 2, Soph. Class Soc.
Chairman lg Jr. Class Sec. 2, Jr.
Class Favorite 23 M55 AHS
Nominee 5, Devotional Council
1, FHA 1, 2, Foreign Language
Club 1, Student Council 5, Jr.
Class I-Iomecuining Princess 23
Homecoming Queen 51 Sf' Class
DEMESEY, LINDA b
Ixus 51 Ifmisf' Language C111
1, Devotional Council 2, Red
Cross Rep. 1, Band 1, 2.
DE YOUNG, EDDIE
NHS 2, 51 Student Council 52
Baseballl 51 Foreign Language Club
2, sg safety ciouncll I,
PTA Rep. 1, KC, Club z, 5,
Nns 1, Q, Rt-porter a: Literary
cub z. 5, Pies. 5, Quill anti
Scroll 2, 5, Vice-Pres, 3, Colt
Staff 2, Foreign Language Club
I, Z, 5: FTA 1, 5, Publications
Rep. Z: Stutlt-nt Council 51 Wlorn-
cn's Division of Chamber of
Ctuumerce Girl ni the Month 5.
l.ibr.iry Club 1, Soc, Chairman 13
jr. Play Crew 2.
DIECA z, 5.
NOMA hiatllemalxcs Award 2
Foreign Language Club 2.
FHA 2, Devotional Council 2:
Rttl tri-,M Rep I. A
NHS 2, H: Key Club 2, 3, Foreign
Language Club Z, Safety Council
5, Iianil l, 2, 31 Stage Band 2, 5.
Other School: Choir 1, FNA 1,
2. FHA Z, ICT 2.
Banc! l, 2, 5: Stage Band 1, 2, 31
jr. Play Cast 2: Sr. Play Cust 52
Kiwanis jr. Cilinen 33 Thespians
2, 53 Literary Club 5.
Foreign Language Club 23 PTA
Rep, 2, 33 FTA 2.
Foreign Language Club 2, De-
votional Council 1, 2.
Literary Club 3.
DECA 2, Track 1.
DECA 2, 5.
WcstL'in Day King 5.
Iiantl l, 2, 5: Mulmllers 1, Section
Cliau-in.In 1: Clioralicrs Z, 53
Safety Council 1. 53 All-Region
Choir Z, 5.
Foreign Language Club 2, Jr.
Flay Crew Zi PTA RUP, 5.
Devotional Council 1, 51 Literary
Club 2, 5. vararres, 5, Foreign
Language Club 2, 3: American
Field Serviie Finalist Z, 5g NHS
Z. 5. Sci' 5: XVomen's Division
Chamber of Commerce Girl of thc
Month S. Stutlent Council 51 Fieltler
Bantl l. Z, S, Chorus 2. 3.
Foreign I,.ingu.tgc Club 2, 5, Sec.
51 NHS 2. H, Reporter 5: Chn-
raliers 3, Colt Staff 51 hlelotllcrs
2g Quill antl Scroll 2, 31 FNA 1,
Other School: Bancl 1, 2, 5, bIath
Club 1, 21 NHS 2, FBLA 2g FTA
2g jr Historians 2, Vice-Pres. 23
FHA I. 2: Stutlcnt Council 2,
FTA l, 2, 55 Choralicrs Z, 5, FOI-
t-ign Language Club Z, Devotional
NHS 2, 3, Proiett Chairman 3
Foreign Language Club 1, 2 5
vitapm. 2, xt-y Club I. 2, 5
Devotional Council 2, PTA Rep. I
jr. Play Crew 2.
Foreign Language Club l, 2, 5
FTA l, Aristocrats lg PTA 1
FLYNN, MARY KATHRYN
Colt Corral Staff Z. 3, Co-Editor
" i I ll 2, 3, Pres. 5
1, Quill .nd stm
Intmtlmlntat I,e.ig..e Spelling, ist
l 2 S' Stuflent Cm
. , . t . mcil 5: FHA 1. Z
Foreign Language Club l, 2, 33 NHS
2. S1 Athenian Girl ot the Month 3
NHS 3, 5: Foreign Language Club
I, 2, ,sg Literary Club I, 5, Women's
Division Chamber of Commerce
Girl of the Month 51 Band 1, 2, 3
Librarian 2, 5, Set. 3: AllYRegion
Band l, 3, AllAState Band 5
Key Club Z, 5: Foreign Language
Club 21 Delmte 1. 2: Baseball Mgr
Thespians 2, 5, Pres. 5, Devotional
Council 3, Pres. 5: Student Council
3, Sr. Play Crew 5, jr. Play 2, Stu
clent Director 21 FNA 1.
Safety Council Z, DECA 1.
Hi-Y Z: ,Ir Achievement Z, Treas
2g Red Cross Rep. 2, Student Coun
Key Club 2, 55 Tennis 1, 2.
Mclorliers 2, 51 Girls' Truck 1, 2.
Matl'nIoiselles 5, Pres. 3,
Photography Staff 2, 3.
Cluvrallcrs 1, s. Melodiers I1 IIIIA I1
Knit M.-41 1.
Girls' State ii DECA 2. 5. Stutlcnt
ciauunl r, uusmess speaking DF
CA State Conference, Brel 5
GERTH. LINDA A
1'Juotuvn.iI Council 5, Other Stunni-
Band l. Majiwcrtte 1g Stutlent Coun-
cil Il, Vice-Frei, IZ Assembly Conn'
cil 1, Author Club l: Boartl ui Di-
Amateur Ratlio Club 1.
FHA I- Aristncris I: Devotional
, , .t
Council 3, Km .mal 1.
Publications Rep. IL Foreign Ian-
gtuge Club I1 FNA li Thesrimn 2
3, Jr. Play crew 2, sr. Pny crew 5
Foreign Language Club 1.
GIEDDE, FRED V
Other Stbnol: Bantl lg Football l
Melotliers 11 Choraliers 2, 51 Foreign
Language Club 5, FTA 13 Thespians
GODFR EY, BOBBY
Ft-reign Language Club 21 Chow
iam 13 Football 2, 3: Baseball 1. 2
3, Key Club 53 Publications Rep. 5
Ifmn. Iangtugf our 1.
jr. Achievement 5, Vice-Pres. 5.
I-'TA 53 Melocliers 3. Other School:
Honor Award for Outstanding Scho-
lastic Ability 15 Biology Club 1.
FFA I, 2, 5.
Melodiers 15 Maclmoiselles 3.
Band 2, 3: Foreign Language Club
Z, 33 NHS 3.
FTA 13 NHS 2, 5, Soc. Chairman
55 Cheerleader 5: Valentine Sweet-
heart Nominec 25 Homecoming Queen
Nominee 33 Miss AI-IS Nominee 3.
NHS 55 Bell Telephone Awarcl 25
Arlington Scienc'c- Fair, Ist-Pliysb
cal Division 35 Ft. Worda Science
Fair, Zncl-Physical Division 3.
Football 1, 2. Other School: Wrestling
Team 15 Swimming Team 1.
Other srhrwir Pep Club 2, Speech
Club Z5 Float Committee Chairman
Z. Foreign Language Club 35 NHS 5.
Key Club 3.
FHA 15 Library Club I5 Jr. Achieve-
ment 3. Treas. 5.
Aristocrats 15 Melocliers Z, 55 FHA
Foreign Language Club 15 FNA 25
Track 1, 2.
Track 1, Z, 3.
Para-Medical 1, 2, 33 FHA 1.
Devotional Council 33 FTA 25 FHA
1, 25 Colt Staff 5.
Safety Council 25 Baseball 2, 35 Red
Cross Rep. 5.
Foreign r..rn,rrngr Club 11 Aristo-
crats 1: Melodiers 2.
HARRIS, VERNA LOU
Devotional Council 3.
Jr. Play Crew 25 Foreign Language
Club 2, 5: NHS 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 35
Kiwanis Jr. Citizen 3.
Band l. 2. 3.
FHA 1, 2, 35 Literary Club 1, 2, 5.
Band I, 2, 3, Flagbenrcr 2, 3: Chora-
liers 2, 5, Accompanist Kg Colt Cor-
ral Staff 55 Athenian Girl of the
Month 35 Foreign Language Club 15
Devotional Council 35 Melodiers 1,
Accompanist 15 NHS 31 All-Region
Choir 2, 5, Quill rrnrl Scroll 54 Ars
Nominee 2, Arion Award 55 King
turd I I1 W'ho's Xxlllio in Choir 32 A-
merican Legion Awarcl 5.
PTA Rep. 25 Foreign Language Club
DECA 2, 5. DECA Delegate 3.
Banfl 1, 2, 5.
Baseball 2. 3, All-District Pitcher 25
Safety Council 1, 3.
FTA 1, 2, 35 FNA 15 Camera Club
25 Jr. Play Crow 25 Foreign Lan-
guage Club 3.
Other School: Soph. Class Favorite
15 FHA 15 Baseball Mgr. 1.
FNA I1 FTA 1. 2, 55 Library Club
5: Jr Achievement 53 Woincn's Di-
vision of Chamber of Commerce Girl
of the Month 3.
Baseball 35 Student Council 2, Track
1, PTA Rep. 1.
Mr. AHS 33 Student Council 3, Pres.
31 Jr. Class Favorite 25 Soph. Class
Favorite 15 Soph, Class Pres. 15 Foot-
ball 2, 55 Track 1, 2, 35 Jr. Class Soc.
Recl Cross Rep. 2.
FFA 3, Parl. 5.
Student Council 2, 35 PTA Rep. 15
blclodiers I, Z3 Choraliers 3.
Band 1, 2.
NI-IS 2. 35 PTA Rep. 15 Wl1o's Wlio
in Coinmcrcial S: Valedictorian 3.
Para-Medical 5: Macimoiselles 55 For-
eign Language Club 5, Rccl Cross
Dev.-inmrrl minor 23 Jr. Play Crew
2, Foreign Language Club 35 Liter-
ary Club 5: Colt Staff 55 Wl1c1's XX'l1o
in Art 5.
Foothill 1. 2, 35 Key Club 2, 5, Ki.
wanis Jr. Citizen 35 Red Cross Rep.
Choraliers 2, 35 Foreign Language
Other School' Honor Roll 15 Pep
Club 1: Publications Z5 Student
DIECA 3: Library Club 3.
Foreign Language Club 15 Camera
Club 11 Red Cross Rep. 1, Key Club
Red Cross Rep. 3.
HRABAL, R. J.
Aristocrats I, 1: Clioralictrs 3.
NHS 2. 5. Soc. 3: Foreign Language
Club 1, 2, 3. Reporter 25 FTA 2, 3,
Treas 15 Clioraliers 2, 5, Treas. 55
All-Region Clion' 55 Melodiers 15 Lit-
erary Club 2, 51 Thr-spians Z, 35 Jr.
Play Cast 2: Sr. Play Cast 5.
Jr. Aclnvvement 43 DECA 55 XVlio's
Vi'ho in DE 55 Rotary Award 5.
CI"nir.ilicrs 2, at Thespians 2, 5, or.
batc 52 NFL 5: North Texas Senator
to National Student Congress 55 DC.
votional Council 5.
Literary Club 1. FTA 2, sg PTA Rep.
Jr. Aclnevement 3, Pres. of Manu-
facturing 35 Student Council 3.
Golclcn Gloves 2, 3.
Other School: AY Club 15 Frm-
ball 1, rrmrlsni Iilgr. 2.
Debate 55 NFL 5: Foreign Language
Club I, 2, 55 Key Club 5g Camera
Club 1g Jr. Play crr-W 2.
Devotional Council 2, Safety Crum.
crl 52 Baseball 2, 5.
Arlington Math and Science Fair, ist,
Mathematical 25 Library Club 2, Soc.
Chairman 2: Foreign Language Club
15FNA1, 25 Band 1, 2, 5.
Student Council 25 Tennis 15 Track 1.
JOHNS, EI 'GENE
All-State Choir I., 35 NHS 55 Band I,
3, Drum Major 5: Choraliers 1, 31
All-Region Choir 1, 3.
JOHNSON, JO NANCY
NHS 2, 3, Treas. 35 FTA Z, 35 For-
eign Language Club 1, 25 Band 1, 2,
Camera Club 2.
NHS 2. 35 Student Council 55 Whos
XX'lm in Science S.
NHS 2, 55 Melocliers 1, 25 Choraliers
31 Devotional Council 3, Treas. 3.
FHA 1. PTA Rep. 2, Publications
Rep. 15 Colt Staff 55 Library Club
Red Cross Rep. 1, Melocliers 1, 2, 35
FHA 1, Publications Rep. 2.
Football 1, Z, 3: Baseball 2, 3.
Jr. Play Cast Z5 NFL 2, 35 American
Legion Oratcirical Contest, lst 2.
Golden Gloves 2.
Other School: Vocational Indus-
trial Club 2. Parl. 2.
Bancl I: FFA 1. Chapter Sec. 15
DECA 2, 3, Pres., Chap. I 3.
Football 15 Safety Council 2, 3.
NFL 2, 5, Pres. 35 NHS 2, 35 Stu-
dent Council 55 Key Club 2, 35
g2uill and Scroll 2, 35 Salutatorian
Devotional Council 23 FNA 25 Li-
brary Club 15 Para-Medical 5.
Other School: Band 15 Latin Club 15
Choir 15 Red Cross 1.
FTA 25 FHA 2.
FTA 1, 2, 35 FHA 1, 25 Foreign
Language Club 5.
Other School: Basketball 25 Volley-
Football 1, 25 Baseball 55 Student
Council 1, 2: Jr. Class Pres. 2.
FHA 1, DECA 2, 3.
NHS 2, 35 Jr. Achievement 3, Assis-
tant Trcas. 55 FTA 35 OGA 25 Cam-
era Club 1.
NHS 2, 5: Jr. Achievement 1, Treas.
I5 Camera Club 15 FTA 55 OGA 2.
KOPP, RUTH KATHERINE
Other School: Band 1, 2, 35 Girls'
Sports 1, 2, 33 Office Worker 1, 2.
DECA 2, 5: Foreign Language Club
Melodiers 33 FHA 1, 2, 33 FTA 3.
Photography Staff 2, 53 Camera
Club 23 Outstanding Photographer
LA JUDICE, RONALD
Camera Club 13 Football 1, 2, 33 Red
Cross Rep. 3.
Student Council 2, 3, Cheerleader
23 Soph. Class Soc. Chairman 13
FHA 13 Foreign Language Club 33
Melodiers 33 Sr. Class Sec. 33 Runner-
up Class Favorite 1, 2.
Library Assistant 2, 3.
Safety Council 23 FHA 13 PTA Rep.
Student Council 13 FHA 1, 2, 3, PTA
Rep. 33 Foreign language Club 33
Devotional Council 23 FFA Sweet-
heart Nominee 23 Valentine Sweet-
heart Nominee 1.
Library Club 23 Safety Council 1, 2,
33 Aristocrats 5,
Other School: Jr. Achievement 1, 2, 3.
FFA 23 Para-Medical 33 Foreign
Language Club3 Library Club 3.
Devotional Council 2, 33 Football
1, 2, 33 Red Cross Rep. 13 Jr. Play
Crew 23 Sr. Play Crew 3.
Other School: Bulletin Board Com-
mittee 2, Sec. 23 Modern Dance 1, 23
Pep Club 1, 23 GAA 1', Z.
Band 1, 2, 33 All-State Band 1, 2, 53
All-Region Band 1, 2, 33 Stage Band
1, 2, 33 Aristocrats 23 Melodiers 33
Foreign Language Club 23 Camera
Football 1, 23 Track 2, 3.
Foreign Language Club 1.
Student Council 13 DECA 33 Li.
brary Assistant 53 PTA RCP- 33 FHA
23 jr. Achievement 33 Sr. Play Crew
FHA lg Library Club 23 Choir 1.
Publications Rep. 13 FTA 2, 35 Cam.
era Club Z3 jr. Play Crew 2.
One-Att Play 13 Photography Staff
2, 53 Safety Council 23 Camera Club
1, 23 'fhcspiaris 2, 33 Key Clttb 2. 53
Jr, Play Crew 2, Sr. Play Crew 3.
NHS Z. 5, Vice-Pres. 33 Track 1, 2,
33 Foreign Language Club 1, 2, Key
Clulg 51 NVl10'S Who in Social Stucl-
Sr. Play Cast 33 Foreign Language
Club 23 Literary Club 2, 3, Treas. 33
Publications Rep. l, 23 FHA 13 Jr.
Play Crew 2.
NHS 2,31 FHA l, 2, Sergeant at
Arms 13 PTA Rep. 23 FTA 2, 33
Foreign Language Club 1.
INJACRI, DOMENIC i
PTA Rep. 1, 2: Safety Council 23
Student Council 33 Camera Club 1,
NHS 2, 5, Soc. Chairman 33 Key
Club I, 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 33 Stutlcnt
Council 31 Foreign Language Club
1, Z, 33 Safety Council 23 Track 23
King and 1 13 FHA 3.
Foreign Language Club 1, 2.
Foreign Language Club 33 FHA 23
Red Cross Rep. 1.
Other School: Football 23 Golf 3.
FFA 1, Z3 Football 1.
Tliespiaos 51 FNA 1, 2, 53 Aristo-
crats 2, 33 Library Club 1, 23 FHA
13 Sr. Play Crew 53 jr. Achievement
5, One-Act Play cttw 3.
Thespians 2. Other School: Cheer-
leailer lg Red Cross l, Pres. 13 Stu-
dent Council Sec. 1.
Foreign Language Club 3a Student
Council 33 Office Worker 33 FTA 13
Madmoiselles 13 Key Club Sweet-
heart Nominee 3Q Sr, Play Crew 3.
Melotliers 13 Choraliers 2, 3.
Key Club 2, 33 Jr. Achievement 33
Foreign Language Club 33 3rd Place,
Science and Math Fair-Math 23
Literary Club Z3 Sr. Play Cast 33
Library Club 1.
Band 1, 2.
Safety Council 1, 2, 33 Tennis 1, 2,
Melodiers 13 Choraliers 2, 33 Devo-
tional Council 13 Foreign Language
FFA 1, Z, 5. Reporter 33 Devotion-
al Council 23 Red Cross Rep. 1.
Arlstorrats 13 King and I 13 Cho-
raliers 2, 3.
lianti 1. 23 NHS 2, 3, Pres. 33 Stu-
dent Council Z, 33 Who's Who in
AIOORE, INIARY LOU
Band 2, 53 Library Club Z, 3, Sec.
2, Soc. Chairman 3: Para-Medical 1,
2. 33 jr. Play Crew 2: Office Worker
Band 1, 2, 5.
Other School: Girls' Athletic Assn.
1. Safety Council 3.
Jr. may Cast 2, sr. Play Cust 33
Band 1. 2, 3, Flagbearcr 1, 2, 33
Thespians Z, 33 FHA 1, 23 FTA 2.
Devotional Council 13 Football 13
NFL 3, Debate 3.
Foreign Language Club 2, 33 Band
1, 2, 5: Key Club 3.
Foreign Language Club Z.
Band 1, 2, 3, Drum Major 33 Stage
band 2, 33 All-Region Band 53 NHS
2, 33 National Merit Scholarship
Winner 3: Colt Staff 23 Key Club 2,
31 Literary Club 33 Kiwanis -Ir. Cit-
izen 31 Quill and Scroll 2, 3.
Safety Council 13 Devotional Coun-
NI-IS 53 Band 1, 33 Foreign Language
Colt Staff 3: Foreign Language
Club 1, 2.
Bantl I, 2, 33 Aristocrats I, 2.
McKIEON, MARY RUTH
NHS 2, 31 Foreign Language Club
33 Camera Club 1.
Devotional Council 2.
Photography Staff 2, 33
Language Club 33 Camera
Choraliers 2, 33 All-Region
Melotliers I3 Colt Corral
Quill and Scroll 2, 33 NI-IS
nian Girl of the Morrth 3
Club 23 Foreign Language
The King and I 1.
Refi Cross Rep. 13 Devotional Coun-
cil 23 PTA Rep- 32 bfelodiers 3.
Foreign Language Club 2.
Band 1, 2, 31 Library 13
Language Club 1, 2
NHS 2, 3: Jr. Play Cast 2, FTA 1,
23 Foreign Language Club 1, 23
Thespians 2, 33 Devotional
Z3 Red Cross Rep. I.
FNA 13 Foreign Language Club 13
Band Z, 33 NHS 2, 33 Foreign Lan-
guage Club Z, 33 Sr. Play
jr. Play Crew 23 Thespians 5.
Recl Cross Rep, 3.
FTA 13 Band 1, 2, 5.
FHA 1, Z, 33 PNA Z3 FTA 33 For-
eign Language Club 33 Melodiers 3.
Cheerleader 2, 33 NHS 2, 33 Literary
Club 2, 33 Foreign Language Club
1, Z3 Red Cross Rep. 13 FTA
PTA Rep. 1, 2, 3, FHA 13 2, Dm-
tional Council 2.
Melodiers 13 Choraliers 2,
and I 13 All-Region Choir 3.
FNA 13 jr. Achievement 3, Vice-Pres.
of Sales 3.
Student Council 3, FHA 1, 2. 5, Hitt.
1, Vice-Pres. 2, Pres. 33 Foreign
Language Club 1, 23 Devotional
Council 23 FTA 3', jr. Play Crew 23
Sr. Play Crew 3.
FTA 15 Student Council 3g Devo-
tional Council 1g Foreign Language
Club 1, 2, 5.
Student Council 1, Z3 Foreign Larr-
guage Club 3.
Pam-Ivlscllcul 33 Devotional Council
25 Student Council 1, 2, 3, Vice-Pres.
53 Choraliers 2, 3, Pres. 35 Football
1, 25 Track 13 Colt Corral Staff 3.
Band 1, 2, 3.
Devotional Council Z. Other School:
FHA 1, 25 Annual Rep. 23 Girls' Glce
FTA 1, 2, 5, Sec, 2, Pres. 5: Foreign
Language Club 1, 2, 35 Red Cross
I, Z, 51 Publications Rep, 3: Stn-
dent Council 5g Miss FTA 3.
FHA 1, 25 PTA Rep. 2, 33 Red Cross
Rep sq DECA 2, 54 DECA Sweet-
heart 25 memy Club 1.
Melodicrs lg Chomliers 2, 3: Jr.
Play Crew Z.
Camera Club lg NFL 1. 2, 31 Pho-
tography Stnff 1, 2, 3g OneAAct Play
PH IPPS. BECKY
NHS 2, 33 Chomliers 2, 51 Publica-
tions Rep. 1.
Publications Rep. 3.
P.uu-Medical I, 2, 3g Foreign Lan-
guage Club 5.
Band 1, 2, 3g FTA 5.
Library Assismnr 1, 2g jr. Achievel
Band 1, 2, jg Stage Band 2, 3.
jr. Aducvcxncnt Z, 53 Track 2, SL
Rc-:cl Cross Rep. 2.
Safety Council 11 FHA 1, 2.
FHA 1, Zg Student Council 3,
FNA 2, Forengn Language Club 2.
Other Sdmolz Fresh. Class Trens. 13
Student Council 1, 2g Thespians 13
Quill und Scroll 1, Sec. 1. Foreign
Language Club 1, 35 Devotional Coun-
cil 3g FHA 1, 3.
Other Schonlt Soph. Class VICE-Pres.
xg D.-matic Club 1, 25 swim Club
I, Z1 Student Coumil 1, 2, 3, Sec. 25
Girls' Glce Club 3, Pies. 33 Honor
Roll, Cemfmte of Merit 25 Foreign
Language Club 1, 2, Foreign Lan-
guage Club 55 Pam-Medical, 3, Hist.
Valentine Swcetlu-nrt Nominee I1
Student Council 1, 23 jr. Class Soc.
Chairman 23 FHA 1, Z, 3, ith V160-
Pres 2: FTA 2. S. Foreign Language
Club 3: Safety Council 33 Melodiers
lg FFA Sweetheart Nominee 3.
Photogmphy Staff lg Camera Club
1, 2g Red Cross Rep. 1.
Soph, Claes Sow. Chairman 13 Stu-
dent comm-.1 21 Key Club zg Mr,
AHS Nominw 5: Safety Council 5,
Pres, 3: Foreign language Club 33
Sr. Class Soc, Chairman 3.
Jr. Achievement 3,
Baseball Mgr. 53 Publications Rep.
33 Red Cross Rep. 5.
NHS sz mmgn Lungmgc Club 31
Chomliurs 2, 3g FTA 33 Literary Club
Band 1, 2, 35 Foreign Language Club
Debate 53 Student Council 33 Sr.
Play Cast 33 FFA lg jr. Achieve-
FHA 1, 23 Jr. Homemaker Degree
lg Jr. Afhaevemem 5.
Other School: FHA 1, 2, Hist, 2.
FHA 1', 2.
FHA 13 Foreign Language Club 1,
2g Red Cross Rep. 5: FTA 1g Valen-
tine Sweetheart Nominee 1.
DECA 35 PTA Rep. 3.
Miss School Spirit 33 Sr. Play Crew
51 FHA l. 2, 31 FTA 21 Fnrcign
Language Club Z3 Safety Council 1,
Z5 PTA Rep. Z.
Other School: Drama Club 23 Paper
Staff 2: FNA Zg Jr. Play Crow 23 Red
Cross Rap, 2, DECA 33 SXvc'L'thcnx'l
3: Student Council 39 Publications
FHA I, 7th Vice-Pres. 11 DECA 31
Student Council xg' library- Assis-
mnl lg Publications Rep. 1, 2, 35
jr. Achievement, 1, Sec. 1.
FHA 1. 2, 33 FNA 1, 23 Mad'moi-
scllcs 1: Jr, Achievement 3,
FHA 3gP'1'A Rep. 55 ICT 3.
Football 1, 2, 33 Baseball lg Foreign
Ijnguage Club lg Safety cuumal
ig Key Club 5.
Key Club 2, 3g Debate 53 Publica-
tions Rep- 5.
Safety Council I.
Bmd 1. 2, 3, Pres. 35 Stage Band I,
2, 5g All-Region Band 1, 2, 51 All-
Stnte Band l, 51 Band Arion Award
3g Who's Wl1o In Band 5.
Foreign 1.mLmge Club 1.
Nz-is 2. sg Library Club 2, 3, Hifi.
2, Sec. 53 FHA 1, 2, 53 Camera Club
Libm1w'Club 14 FHA 1, 2.
NHS .51 Basketball li lntcrscholas-
tic League Number Sense l. OLher
Sclmnl: Student Council 23 Foreign
Lilvmry Club 13 FHA 1, 2.
Mncfmoiselles lg Devotional Coun-
cil Ig Student Council 1, 23 Para-
Mudicah 1, 2, 5gKi1zg and! 1.
Golden Gloves 5g Foreign Language
Club 1: Jr. Achievement 1.
Muimoiselles 1, Vice-Pres. 13 PTA
Rep, 2g Om-Art Play Crew 25 NFL
23 jr. Play Crew 23 Sr. Play Cast 3.
FHA lg DECA 3.
Foreign Language Club 3.
FHA 2, 3, Vice-Pres. Z. 31 Devotion-
al Council 5, Sec. 3, Mad'moi5eIles
13 Choraliers 2, 55.
OGA52g Camera Club 2, Sec. 23 FHA
1, 2, .
FTA 1, 2, 3911: Play Crew 23 Foreign
Language Club Zn
Other School: Baseball 1. Baseball 5.
my club 1, 2. 5g swam Council 5.
FTA Z, 35 Melodiers 2, 5g Literary
Other School: German Club 1.
FTA Z, 33 Foreign Language Club 2,
3. Othe: 55110013 FTA 13 Spanish
NHS 2, 5, Trans. 55 FTA 2, 3, Vice-
Prea. 33 Foreign Language Club 2,
3, Vice-Pres. 3g Literary Club 3,
Reporter 33 Arlington Science and
Math Fair S- Mnh 2: Reginnni Su'
cnic ,md Binh l'.11r l-lfath2gVUOn1-
en's Division of the Chamber of
Commerce Girl of the Month 31
Quill and Scroll 5: Coll Corral Suff
3, Other Sclmavl: Pep Squad lg Pnn
American Club lg Pr0b,mun:xry
Iviembur of NHS 1.
Dcmrinxml Council 13 Stuclcnl Cnun-
fn zg FHA 31 Safety Council 5,
Sluflcnt Council 13 FTA 1. 2, 3. SCC.
3. Reporter 2g'Band 2, 33 Publica-
tions mp. 2, 51 Lnmfy Club 5,
SHI 'Plill GEORGE
NHS 2, 3, Soc. Chairman 5: Stage
Hnml 1. Z, 5g Band 1.2, 55 Kcy Club
I, 2, 5: Foreign Lmguugu Club 33
jr. Ruturinn 3.
Thespidns 31 Sr, Play Crew 53 For-
eign Lmguage Club 2g jr. Play
Crew 23 FNA 15 PTA Rep. 1.
NHS 2, 5, Pres, 5: NFL 2. 3, Vice-
Pres. 53 Debate 2, 51 Literary Club
5: Foreign Language Club 2, 53
National Merit Scholarship Finalist
S1 Fielder Award 31 W'ho's Who in
SM ITH. DENNIS
Library Club l, 2. 5, Vice-Pres, 1,
Distriat Pall. 53 Publications Rep. 1.
Student Coumil 3: Library Club 2,
3. Soc. Chairman 23 NHS 2, 33 For-
eign Lmguugc Club 2. 53 Regional
Winner National Spanish Contest
1, Z1 XY'ho's NVl1cv m Foreign Lnn-
FHA l1Cnmcm Club 2g FNA 2.
FHA I. I Vxnc-Preig I Devtlkinnul
Coumil 1, 3. FNA 23 Foreign Lan-
guage Club 3: Library Club 33 Pub-
hcntioni Rep. 2.
Chomlicrs 25 Band 1, 2.
xmmgn Language Club I, JI A-
SMITH, SUE ANN
lizmd 2, ?: NFL 1, 5, Trans. 31 For-
eign Language Club 33 NHS 3. Other
School: Band lg Orzhesrm lg H1-
SMH EY, ,IERRY
Golden Gloves 1, 2, 33 Red Cross
FHA 1, 2. 5, Vice-Pres. 1, Foreign
Language Club 1, Red Cross Rep. 1,
Jr. Achievement 1, Sec. 1.
Student Council 3, Safety Council
1, Z, Football 1, 2, Track 1, Chora-
Basketball 1, 2, 31 Baseball 1, 2, 3:
Student Council 2, 3, Devotional
Council 5, Safety Council 3.
Football 1, Student Council Rep. 33
Red Cross Rep. 3.
FFA 1, 2, 5, Student Council 5, Red
Cross Rep. 3.
FTA 2, 3: lioreign Language Club
2, 3, Reporter 2, NHS 2. 5, 11,111.1 1.
Other School: Basketball 2.
ICI' 1, Sec. 1, Red Cross Rep. 3.
Foreign Language Club 3, Devo-
tional Council 3, Student Council 3.
FHA 1, Library Club 53 OGA 2.
Safety Council 5.
STIEXWART, SHERYL ANNE
NHS 5, Thespians 5. Other School:
Student Council 1, FHA 2, PTA
FHA 1, 2, Safety Council 2, 3: Cam-
era Club 1, 2, Red Cross Rep. 3.
Chorallers 2, 53 All-Region Choir
2, Melodiers 1.
Para-Medical 1, 2, 5, Reporter 2,
Vice-Pres. 5: Literary Club 2, For-
eign Language Club 1, 2, FTA 2, ICT
3, Jr. Achievement 3, Treas. 3.
Red Cross Rep. 1.
Football 1, 2, 5, Student Council 1,
2, Key Club 5, Golf 1, 2, 5, Jr. Ro-
DECA 5, Foreigi. Language Club 1.
Choraliers 2, 3, Sec. 5, All-Region
Choir 2, 5, Colt Corral Staff 5, NHS
2, 3, Student Council 1, Foreign Lau-
guage Club 3Q Melodiers 1, Quill
and Scroll 5, King and I 1.
Foreign Language Club 2, 5.
FHA 1, 2, 3, -ith Vice-Pres, 2, Parl.
3, LAG 1.
ICT 2, 5.
Golden Gloves 3.
Football 1, 2, 3, Jr. Play Cast 2,
Publications Rep. 2, Mclodiers 1,
Pres. 1, Mr. AHS Nominee 3.
Band 1, 2, 5, Library Club 1, 2, 3,
Pres. 3, Sweetheart 5, Foreign Lan-
guage Club 1, 2, 5, Student Council
3, PTA Rep. 1, FNA 1, Arlington
Science Fair, 2nd 2, Ft. Worth Sci-
ence Fair, lst 2.
Melodicrs 1, Choraliers 5, DECA 3.
Other School: Football 1.
NHS 5, Foreign Language Club 5.
DECA 2, 5, Pres. 2, Vice-Pres. 3,
Student Council 3, Safety Council
3, Outstanding DE Student, Chapter
I 5, Delegate to DECA State Con-
vention 2, 3.
DECA I 84 ll 2. 3, Jr. Acliicxc-ment
lg Student Council 3.
Library Club 5, Sr. Play Crew 31 lr.
Arhrevemrrrr 5, Tren. 5, PTA Rep.
3. Other School: Pep Club 1, Treas.
1, Guidance Council 1, Pres. 1, FI-IA
Red Cross Rep. Z.
VAN ETTEN, EDDIE
Band 2, 3.
PTA Rep. 2, Vicc-Pres. 2, Student
Council 1, 3, Parl. 5, Melodiers 53
FHA 2, Foreign Language Club 2.
FHA 1, 2, 5, RNA 2, PTA Rep. 1.
American Legion Boy's State, Sena-
Colt Staff 3. Editor 35 Colt Corral
Stall' 1: NHS 2, 5, Sturluut Council
2. 5: Quill and Scroll Z, 3, Soc.
c11.1irr11.111 5, Foreign Ismgrnge Club
1, PNA 1, Outstanding journalist 5.
111rb11r.11z.1r1r Rep. 5, other wrrrkrr-
Pep Club I, Basketball Queen 1,
Girls' Basketball 1. Devotional Coun-
cil 5. Vice-Pres. 5, Jr. Play Crew 2,
Sr. Play Crew 5.
FI-IA 2. 5, Office Worker 2.
Para-Medical 2, 5, FHA 33 Jr. Play
Crew 2, Sr Play Crew 5, Jr. Achieve-
Miss School Spirit 5, Cheerleader 33
Devotional Council 3, Red Cross
Rep. 2: Safety Council 1, FHA 1, 2,
FTA 1, 2, Literary Club 1, 2, 3,
Foreign Language Club 2.
FFA Z, 5, Sec. 2, Pres. 5.
FHA 1, 2.
M1-lntliers lg 1f'1'A 1, 2, A11-Regrorr
cirurr 2. 5, Choraliers 2, 5.
Other Sthool: Jay Bees 1, 2: All-
State Choir 2, Track 2.
FTA 2, 5, Melodiers Z, Choraliers 3,
Jr. any Crew 2.
XY'll.LlNGl-IAM. C. D.
DECA I, 2, ICT 3.
NHS 2, 3, Foreign Language Club
1, Office Worker 3, Band 1, 2, 5.
Track 1, Z, 3, Melodiers 1, Chora-
liers 2. 5.
Aristocrats I', Melodiers 2, Student
Council 1, 2.
Red Cross Rap. 1, DECA 5.
FHA 1, Carnr-ra Club 1, Other School.:
Rowaerpufi lfootball Mgr. 5.
Colt Staff 2, 5, NFL 2, 33 lr. Play
Cast 2, DECA 3. PKQS. 3, Thespians
3, Sr. Play Cast 3.
one-Arr 11111, 1, student r:r11rr1t11
32 Sr. Play Cast 5. Thcspians 3.
Q11ill 1r1r1 Scroll 3.
Track 1, Jr. Achievement 1, DECA
Other School: FHA 1, Drill Team 1,
2, Must Beautiful Nominee 2, FFA
Sweetheart Nominee Z.
FHA 1, Literary Club 1, 2, Red Cross
Rep. 1, Publications Rep. 2, FTA 1.
NHS 2, Quill and srr-.111 2. ap Colt
sun 4, sr. vnr Cast 1. 1-'ra 1, P.
TA Rep. 1.
Otlvrr school' Student Cnuntil l. 2,
Sec. 2: Jr. Play Cast 2, NHS Z,
Phi Delta Sigma 5, Jesters of Tumon
Z. Student Council 3.
Track 1, Safety Council 3, All-Re-
gion Choir 2.
Optimist Essay Contest, 1st 3.
Basketball I, 3, 5: Student f.11u111il
Foreign Language Club 2, Devo-
tional Council 1, FHA 1, 2, 3, Of-
fice Worker 2.
Sr. Play Cast 5, All-Region Choir
5, Colt Staff 2, 5, Choraliers 5,
Publications Rep, 1, 2.
XVINCOVITCI-I. CATHIE SUE
Debate 1, NFL 1, FTA 1, 2, Camera
Club 1, Jr. Play Crew 2.
Red Cross RQ,-. 1, Golden cuurrr
1, 2, 3: PTA Rep 2, Devotional
Council 3, Office Helper 2.
Other School' Jr. Class Sec. Z, FTA
2, Liaison Officer 2, Spanish Club
l, 2, Vice-Pres. Z, Science Fair Award
1, 2, Girls' Athletic Assn. 2, Pep
Club 2, Scholarship Award 1. 2,
National Science Foundation Schol-
Safuty Council 2, 5, Foreign Language
Football 1. 2, 3g Foreign Language
Club 2: Jr. Rotarian 51 Most Val-
uable Player Award 3.
NHS 2, 5. Band 1, 2. ig Foreign
Larigrnge Club 1, z.
Other School' Ixorth Texas Ind.
Arts Club l, 2, Vice-Pres. 1.
Student Council l, 2. 3, Basketball
1, 2, 5: Golf 3, Colt Corral Staff 3,
Sr. Class Vice-Pres. 33 Jr. Rotarian
FTA 2, Churalicrs 2, 5.
Other School: Spanish Club 1, Com-
mercial Club 2,
Bancl 2, 5, Melodiers 2, Choraliers
DECA 2, 5, Sec. 2.
Junior Officers Assume Added
"Hmm, did I order one pound of ff
3 nails or three pounds of
nails?" frowns Bobby Hollingsworth.
This was a year of security, transition,
and realization for the junior class as it pre-
pared for its mid-time in high school. No long-
er were the members baffled sophomores, yet
they were not facing a life outside their realm.
Working with their elected officers and
14 sponsors, the class erected booths at the
Halloween Carnival and a second class float.
For the first time, juniors staged their own
class play and danced at their own prom. An-
other first was participation on varsity squads
for many. Thus, the life of an average junior
was filled to capacity.
Memories and experiences of these and
many other activities will help guide the class
in next year's plans.
"Now, this right down here is just one example of what one
can do with hammers and saws!" points out Walter Osborne.
Responsibilities Cf 'Middle' Class
Brenda Fussell encourages Pete Taaffe's mental recol- 'W
lection of junior-play words with, "It starts with a.
'm' . . . ends with an 'a' . . . and has 'am' between.
"Now if I recall correctly, 2 and 2 equals 4-or is it S?" muses Susan Wine.
junior class sponsors for 1965-1964 are Miss Mary Davis, Miss Mary Jim
Carroll, Mr. Paul Booher, Mrs. Ruth Butler, Mr. Devrtt Bickston, Mrs, Natalie
Parr, Mr. Dave Gardner, Mrs. Ann Turney, Mr. Otto Love, and Mr. Lynn Brown.
"If you heat the correct end, the mixture turns a light bluish color and a distinct odor
emits . . .BUT if you heat the stoppered end, the teacher comes around!" consults a
rather scholarly Greg Kent to chemistry lab partners Joel Mays and Derrell Foster.
'We Love Chemistry?
"Hand in your experiment, Mike Persky! I,IT1 not holding anything
against you even though you spilled that concentrated sulfuric acid all
over me!" exclaims Mrs. Berta May Pope, as his lab partners, Tom
Mackie, Bill Snider, and Greg Kent, watch the situation very grimly.
tudent Lounge Serves As Oasis
,' 'sf 'N '
Sheryl Nan Bowden
rx, p no
For Book-Weary Students
John Cadena -at
Bob Caldwell A
Upon entering the student lounge, one is immediately
enveloped in the atmosphere of the peace, tran
quility, and serenity of Qtnrlents taking it easy
A Don Callas
r , Sharon Camp
- ,f Barbara Cantrell
N, sherilynn Carlson
Mary Ann Carlton
Underclassmen Give Command
-ov Lynda Clynch
.,..-' Jerry Coleman
V Q Carolyne Cope
kfvn. 4, V
,A "CM's"'Y Q- Q.
Q 7' 'Oi ,f z
N , Dean Corey
ea' Carol Cornell
if 5, A Mike Cotter
H y Roger Course
'Ah, you couldnft sing your way out of a
wet paper bag!" taunts Stephen Hunt to his unfortunately 'caught' underclassmen.
Performance As Superiors Say 'Howdy'
icharcl De Los
Fans Cram Cars For Gridiron Battles
' ' P ' ' ,,
.. , 'er rg
1-wi in xg
Marti Garoby f ,Y '
N ' .1
,. . h-. A
it gg it il
. af ..
"Oooh here comes that cute boy!" pants Ruth Gardner. "Stuff her in and let's go!" push Stephanie Hamilton and Robyn Smale
M f -fffp
Q 4, J,
'hifi i tif .1
Of High Soaring Victory Wishe
2 999 996 2 999 997 . . . 2,999,998 . . . 2,999,999 . . pants
a somewhat exhausted, but nevertheless brave, Susan Wine. -v .
Impromptu Recitals Expose Rare
"Please stop! Beethoven will rise from his grave if you keep on!" moans
John Thomas Martin, as Pat Corey continues those unearthly organ noises!
Kit Jorstad :QL
Talents ln Keyboard Muslclanshlp
R. H. Layton
Iowa Test Searches Into Inner
Qgy. Pam Love
if ee, ,
we .ff-V David Lowe
lg joyelene Lutes
R 8 Linda Lynch
"AAAI-I, now let's see...if ab-I-cd-l-mc':zw David Wilson struggles to
keep awake as he and Gene Elrod labor through the Flanagan Aptitude Test.
l Thoughts Of Unwary Juniors
J. W. McNeel
John Thomas Martin .5
Jae Miller '
J. D. Miller
Mary Jane Marquis
Mary Helen Moore
Tally-Ho! lt's Off T The Hunt
Billie Caroll Mur
"Oh my gosh! If I don't find it, maybe I can fake it through my driving test,"
Worries Carla Simmons as she and Susan Whittemore search for her lost contact.
'X ' 3
, lv ,
.' 'ai 2
"And when he asked me to walk him to class, I almost let him have it!" complains
Margie Steen to Helen Sandoval, while Mary Marzonie and Bonnie Kitchens seem unmoved.
Art Brings Students
'Back Down To Earth' fott
I -'Eid y
Keep America Beautiful
Stash Trash In Lockers
Mary Lou Stockton
f - Cynthia Stout
-H ,. 77" IGQFQQIJT
:L Ron St. Romain
nf' Bill Stuart
at Wtw' wwf .s-t' 2
"Theres got to be a better wayg I need all this stuff!
cries Donna Lewis, cramming in the ubarest necessities."
Cagers Spend Extra Time Guardin'
? f-. nf'
n 3-if "S,
f -.,, .4
:egg 3 'V
' .f,, i it .,-v 9,
qv 6 fy
'za ,V Q- '
4 Y' 7
Mary Ann Ward
, -M V Nanette Williams
Basketball players found Z1 "sure thing" in Newel Farmer, so they sang to him:
Rock-a-by Newel up on the goal. When you begin falling, just grab the pole.
Ancl by the way, we'll ask it. When we throw the ball, drop it in the basket!
Gfflcers Direct Class Cf '66
Traveling the path toward graduation,
each student must blaze the "low road" of the
sophomore year as part of his journey. At the
close of the year, sophomores looked back and
stated in amazement, "My, how we've changed!"
The task of setting up a class government
faced the perplexed sophs, as they mounted the
ladder of high school. New customs, such as
Howdy Day, the election of Homecoming Prin-
cess, construction of a class float, and the Hal-
loween Carnival were introduced, and the class
found that each moment brought a fresh experi-
ence. With the aid of patient sponsors, the class
left its mark in the history of Arlington High
,F s i,
"Hey, maybe if we get through here in a hurry, we can go snipe
"Ajax Paper Company? I would like to place an order
for two thousand tons of tissue paper," explains
Mark Price, vice-president of the sophomore class.
hunting!" grins Charles Sawyer, sophomore class president
"This stuff just kills me!" complains Bren-
da Cato, secretary of the sophomore class.
In Stuffin', Staplin', Snippin'
.sign aw-gas - gr ,,f....e.s,..:t.g.f+iar. .,,
. XL-' . .
X i QE 4 wi ss
-1' ' i ,, 1' .Z -'tiger 1 ,f2::f-fi"
...wif , iiiil. sw . W 1
M. A f .K '- '1 ""- "-' W
.. ..,.. A fg i .: ,,". , ,L V
V i f
z. f .QF
Q ,, f, . .
I KN' - ,,
ig- ' , if ,tgfof V
. e 3 -i v . . r -gf, 541'-5 X -f
p f 'f i 2 H 5. ,
g f if Q f, , 1 ,af .M
1 wif ' f f , . . J .fowl W
in ' is if bi k i ' lfsffv Q , .' N1 l
,yi .Q ,,,. ,, .iam g as. 5.5
N? ' ,ai ' K i .. ly' 'Q 5, , 'ef' '
. . . A -,
A , M , , - ,.f
. I .1 PE' .. .. , -hx' firwfk- ' 9' .f f'
.. 1 'K .sfffff e' - A ws:
sts,-4:,1'1..TfY' i . , f, v : 'K H11 .s1Q,:q., -11Qg3.:r
A a-A .. .Q ' jg... fs" 'fru-
f'71", wf,t. , -.. . ...-.M---wa,-K-ff sf.issQff11':ff1...1. '
"Bills, bills, bills . . . and the float clidn't even win first
place!" laments a happy Suzanne Walker, social chairman.
"Maybe this time I'll hit the wil," chuckles jim Hol-
lingsworth, social chairman of the sophomore class.
Sophomore sponsors for 1963-1964 are, seated, Mrs. Catherine Williams, Mrs. Carileta Ross, Mrs, Linda Cline, Mrs.
Rita Kimbley, Mrs. Judy Peacock, Miss Melissa Payne, Mrs. Ann Stockton, Mrs. Grace Roberts, and Mrs. janet
Stalcup, standing are Mr. O'Neil Harris, Mr. Vernon Stokes, Mr. W. K. Trammell, and Mr. Roy C. Morrison.
'-,, Z - if
A j-.Qi .
what! My group had forly-two percent fewer cavitres boasts Corky Miller gleernmgly
l Pep Rally- 'The Friendly Pepper-Upper'
. in A7
WJ la h ' , 'r jj' .PEE fs
, L ,.,b, 1 H U ' I
""s,' - we JW' W' of
E .W .
e e 3
. ,,,,, , .,, ,ggwgs et., -1
7 ' eff' ,, ,- - .
1,1"" i Q 'ff' iv' B
, N03 5 lklf 5
6 li x
llee B B
1 "' '45 , A
A fmt, 1,. l6l,,A, . 4.
,l.ee, A h if y
uv f S, , f
Q ,.., L
T, 55535 K . xxx
if ' 'M "8"
'f l I
23,21 N "V" I 'bu 3,
Mary jo Beebe
Baby Blues Raise Dead
H, Ww,W:.A.qW.2f.W L.
"But we don't know the vtorcls to that son "' lead lower classmen Barbara Holbert Ga la
Jill Brenning ' M M
' S- P L , Y
Reynolds, Linda Rousey, and Sharee Keller to seniors, Sharon Nowell and Kathy Krueger.
Ella Jo Colliflower
' N-las J 2
-we-gg.. JW 6 1'
kj, rt ' K ilf-
With Own Rendition Of Fight Song
1 D . - F5 1
is Q Q Qi ,
A. Z, K Lk .N 5
X W fa it-2.5 ,f
i f l . 5
Viola De Los Santos
Confucius Say 'Those Who Burn
. one .. jg-
gnt or at
Frances Gauldin pi M '
Wyaw' .k,., FU' :li - lg
., amwfff 2
1.4 S srr F y F l -
E21 , "
, "' '1, -f-
, . b K --
. -it Q .. "YE
I 5 -,:.. A I '
Randy F underburk
1 -av is
Midnight Oil Should Take No-Doz'
"Another day, another test, another test, another 'F,' " fJ,fOfl1'lS TOI11 Ellis to companions Wayine Kinnison and johnson Collins
. , X V
' f l Rfb it ' 'wr G
. E ,.. ,gay ,Q
S ' . 3? K
A 'A M iirr ai, ' . """
' .", .'- Q '
iii? xg Y ,V 'we' Q'
QE . , , Sw M 3 , Qr 1 K X
f 1 e r or M
6 "G K ,, ' d E, Q if V ,
dt, are Q
Annual Insect Collection
. ,ky if
D' , , .4,q,.,.
'MQM lil I L nnn B
rssil iin L 'W
N We -
'aan it sd,
iam , f '
x . .
W, ,mf ...,,.,,
E 74 me l
, fl 49 A
Zi, ,W if
I. C. Hendrix
an aj ,,
.' I f
'fe lrfe .lase L
, 4. - ,mary
' L 13951
ff? 'gi fl
SQA? , i
Dee Ann Huff
, A f S131 s'si4 tfhfgfef 4'
, . ,,,, ,
- frh,, .
Egfr -if , nm
5 52' yii
"O.K. boys, now this is my last and final offer," bargains 5Opl10m0rC Ronnie Kline to Tommy Ashmore and Mike
Kimball. "Forty-two insects at 242 each equals 82g or just enough to complete my collection clue tomorrow
Snap Those Pictures
"Why thank you, you're all right yourself," says Nancy Rogers to
the school photographer as she poses for sophomore class pictures.
. f y ,.,,,gA
N 1 -of
Kim Kay Kim rey "3"
a H 'i fs
I f..-ff, 'N ,il 'W W 1,5
-,1 ' Vp if ,Q
r s W "" l .A
e 'ai I "' W1 W " Sy ,
, 111 1 -ma., , fear --"' - -v-2 """'l
, ,I y
ffm, ,,,,., ' ' iw 9' hgh .5
" ii r F -.ff
,wad I ' lffrgfe' H? ,,f" I , K-nffw'
I Said Snap Those Pictures-Snap. Snap.
'MM e L Life gi L
. r. f-. ,, 1 l"' 'ki
,Ga "FT, - g , , " vm af.
r . 1'-J, . rsss is it V Kafhv King . W 0' i
' I Li1::,,"l ,JW A R, ..,, LLV, f fi Wayne Kinnison ' V , "W, V
, i ' 5115210 KIUSGY ' " A I :J 37-
- , us , fa f w-I A y'
1 F a
' 1 s 1
1553 V . N i Nu ,gg xv , f
LW elif' so a a L
K iil V aw
Q. Qt ,s
K r w
. W I
1 W-"" 19'
..,., ia .3
Sophs Have Rip-Roarin'
e ,, agent
if Q my
Donna jo Meister
X .. .
lme At Class Whlng-Ding.
it ' A -f" i 'Hfx
T , .A A
Richard Morton i ' 7'
in iyww '
"And they call this dancing!" comments Scott Taylor to jill Brenning
"No, no, no . . ,I saicl REVERSE! I" screeches Coach Hill at Mary Gilbreath as Rusty Bragg looks on with horrorl?j
Will Armstrong Tires
.R - rrll 1 l
wif' ' EW
Mgrrfwf , g ' x,.: 'i ' - f ' 5
- , Q f, , -' - ,ji . . '
, Q Q fi 1., E' . ff 5W1".,i fl in
ifrllp, 55 'H' f' " - nf' , ,
A F 5 Wi , lr,hll , '
Lu Pat Nash
Carol Lee Neilson
lvlary Margaret Norvell
Really Grip The Road?
Jtt . k
M.. 'fm' .Til
4 Al' ag
i if i
Mary Patt Puckett
il ? W
' K1 -1'
Q , E
.gi W Q
g ym: f
'Sleepers' Fool Sandman-
,Q at Q
ai M V,
r gr d ' A,
, in ,
'nfs xv 1
,Q 1 Q
Betty Love, Susan Kinser, Suzanne Xwalker, Pam Workman, and Ruth Martin laugh wickedly
as they anoint sleeping beauties, Helen Weicker and Trinka Rucker, with shaving cream.
Refuse To Take Offered 40 Winks
M' we M
I Az 5
Zo Ann Shurman
Lost Cn Campus: 588
irr + C
H ,, kM,r,fQ 7 , 7,2
"Yeah and I thought room 508 was on the fourth floorll' rcnmrks DeLaine
James to Elaine Crabtree as Robin Yerxa stares bewilderedly into SPLICC.
jackie Lynn Smith
-xrondvf r Z
. - ' ,
if LAw"L A-'Lg N' I: T 4 '
, V .,:fW ,I5,L,x r td..
4 T l Lil
V we' ,
Rita Gayle Teeter
. . . The Pranksters Go 'Rolling' Along.
t as . i w il
Ll : A '
X e- Q
he V: , I.
i 5 J
, il ., ffl
W' , Magi., ,. V
"I hetcha Mrs. Fry vvon't give us another test as hilrrl as the one to-
day," chuckles Jim Shawn to his Cohorts Audie Little and David Lane.
I jerry Young
,g .b,. gi' , s A
"Tim, Audie. and David were the only ones that failed the test yesterday,
recalls Mrs, Fry. "l'll give them fl pop-test they'll www- pass for this!
Price, Mamie Miss-172,
-lohns. Gertrude Mrs.f101.
Amos, Elizabeth Miss-132,
Ashworth, Clyde Mr.-2211
Bailey, joe Mr.--220
Baker, Lou Mrs.-2-50
Barker, Nadine Mrs.--23-1
Beckhain. Carrie Mrs,w246
Bickston, Devertt Mr.-150,
Booher, Paul Mr.-242, 313
Brewer Max E. Mrs.-250,
Britton, james Mr.-2-17
Brown, Lynn Mr.-139. 2-12,
Busbee Ellen Mrs-246
Butler, Nora Miss-230
Butler, Pearl Miss-2228
Butler, Ruth Mrs.-226, 313
Campbell, Frances Mrs.-222
Campbell, R. P. Mrs.-138,
139, 242, 251
Carrt Mary jim Miss-141,
195, 126, 237, 313
Clements, Mary Mrs.g232,
Cline, Linda Mrs.-151, 187.
229, 234, 337
Collins, Frank Mr.-232
Corbitt, Wilma Mrs.--2416
Corey, Dean Mr.-104, 238
Counts, Woodrow Mr.-218
Cox, Gloria Mrs,-2-10
Crook, Fred Mr.-2-20
Crouch, Marie Mrs.-256
Cullers, Edgar Mr.-243
Curlee, Sam Mr.-195. 221
Dodson, Glenda Mrs.-246
Ellis, jane Miss-112, 113,
143, 172. 210, 238
Addison, KathyW211, 252
Farr, Ernestine Miss-203,
Fleming, Ann' Mrs.-147, 240
Foster, Tom Mr.-2120
Francis, Flo Mrs.-201, 225,
Fry, Margaret Mrs,-5232, 357
Gardner, David Mr,-236, 513
Green, Edith Mrs.-246
Gunn, Floyd Mr.-212, 220
Haak, Mary Mrs.-151, 229,
Harris, O'Neil Mr.-54, 56,
57, 244, 337
Hill. Harold Mr.-54, 55. 140,
Hoel. Jo Ann Missi12O, 127,
Holland, Dorothy Mrs.-151,
Howell, Walter Mrs.-247
Hutcheson, Guy Mr.-220
-lohnson. Mary Mrs,-246
joyner, Arista Mrs.-235
Kimbley, Rita Mrs.-230, 337
Lands. Lyndall Mrs.-150,
Malone, Doyle Mr.-53, 55,
Malone, Elizabeth Mrs.-223
Martin, james M114211. 213,
Martin, Virginia Mrs.-2228
Mercer, Charlie Mr.-247
Mclntosh, Elizabeth Mrs.-223
Mclntosh, C. T. Mr.-12'3.
Midgett, Richard Mr.-154.
156. 157, 172. 201, 213,
Moore, Edith Mrs,-2216
Morris, Gertie Miss-231
Morrison, Roy Mr.-233, 337
Nowlin. ,lohn Mr,-247
Parr, Natalie Mrs,-188, 228,
Payne, Melissa Miss-12'3,
142, 225. 229. 337
Peacock, Judith Mrs.-231,
Pope, Berta May ,Mrsf-145.
Reynolds, Mary Mrs,-244,
Ritter, john Mr.-147, 159,
Roark, Martha Mrs,-227, 259,
Roberts, Grace Mrs.-231, 557
Roddy, Melba Miss-120, 125,
Roquemore, jack Mr.-2139,
Ross, Carileta Mrs.-134, 241,
Long. Opal Mrs.-246
Love, J. O. Mr.-147. 231,
Lowrance, Raymond Mr.-140,
Alford, Bobby-107, 144,
Allen, John-182, 211, 252
Allen, Marciaf2-41, 338
Allen, Robert-71, 211, 214,
Sherrill, Helen Mrs.-246
Allen, Robert-52, 54, 55,
Allen, Teresa-107, 338
Alley, Bob-71, 314
Anderson, Bruce-211, 252'
Shupee, Nfildred Mrs.-145,
Skelton, Juanita Mrs.-224
Smith, Jerry Mr.-101, 103,
147, 195, 222
Spann, Marjorie Mrs.-227,
Spracklen, Floyd Mr.-136,
211, 228, 251
Stalcup, janet Mrs.-225, 229,
Starrett, james Mr.-2 19
Stewart, Paul Mr.-196, 233,
Stockton, Ann Mrs.-123,
225, 229, 337
Stokes, Vernon Mr.Q229, 337
Strickland, Helen Mrs.-244
Taylor, Nadine Mrs.-210,
Thompson, Guy Shaw Mr.-
55, 140, 245
Thweatt, Betty Mrs.-160,
Trammell, W. K. Mr.-200,
Turney, Ann Mrs.-229, 313
Turnham, Vada Mrs.-134,
Tuttle, George Mr.-219
Walker, Ira Mr.-247
Ward, O. C. Mr.--147, 229,
Webb, John Mr.-213, 221
Williams, Catherine Mrs.-
151, 232, 233, 337
Womble, Royce Mr.-55, 72,
73, 75, 78, 239, 245
XWomble, Ruby Mrsf-237
Wlood, Herman Mr.-147,
195, 210, 243, 251
Wood, Roy Mr.-218
Workman, Mayfield Mr.-219
Wright, Weldon Mr.-55, 59,
80, 172, 245, 251
Yantis, Mary Mrs.-227, 2151
Yates, Janie Mrs.-152, 223
Young, Charles Mr.-220
Anderson, Trudy-213, 252
Andrews, Buddy-57, 60, 178,
194, 253, 300
Andrews, Karl-154, 253
Anthony, Phyllis--37, 144,
154,198, 203, 211, 253
Armstrong, john-59, 193,
Ascue, Dania-102, 253
Ashmore, Tommy-57, 142,
Ashworth, Bob-41, 45, 107,
112, 130, 153, 162, 253
Ashworth, Mark-f1'07, 110,
Atkins, Terry-314 F
Aves, Fred-104, 107, 253
Awalt, Richard-53, 54, 253
Babers, David Ray-3 14
Barreda, Tonia-85, 339
jerry-107, 21 1, 254
Bates, Carol-111, 112, 113
Baucom, Lynn-3 39
Bauer, Vivian-113, 144, 146,
Baur, Marieluise-46, 152,
Bailey, Kenneth-54, 314
Bearden, Rita-232, 315
Beck, Barbara-44, 107, 152,
Beck, Marsha-141, 315
Bailey, Nancy-134, 338
Bailey, Susan-85, 187, 338
Baker, Gerald-72, 74, 75,
78, 172, 253
Ball, Bill-187, 338
Ball, Judy-43, 44, 47, 90,
91,100,112, 114, 201, 209,
Ball, Richard-54, 65, 68, 71,
Judy-36, 113, 117,
Barber, Patricia-52, 254
Barcroft, Albert-72, 73, 76,
Barcroft, Janie-3 39
Barnett, Douglas-158, 211,
Barnett, Tye-211, 254
Dick-71, 196, 315
Barr, Pat-112, 152, 173, 174,
Beckham, Tommy-107, 339
Beebe, Mary jo-339
Beene, Tommy-111, 112,
Belcher, Linda-1225 205, 339
Bell, Cynthia-134, 142, 205,
Bell, Teri-255, 237
Bennett, Terry-214, 255
Bennett, Willliam-104, 107,
Benton, Don-107, 112, 255
Berry, Linda-215, 255, 283
Bibb, Cecilia-149, 339
Birdett, Lometa-159, 316
Birdsong, Jeania-187, 339
Bishop, Diane-95, 96, 100,
Blackman, Larry-112, 316
Blackman, Sherry-205, 316
Bohannon, Pat-160, 255, 256
Bond, Beth-168, 256, 258
Bondurant, Sherry-152, 316
Boullard, Phillip-113, 316
Bowden, Sheryl Nan-107,
Bower, Marty-107, 256
Bowman, Judy-139, 256
Boydston, Chris-104, 107,
Brady, Richard-99, 256
Bragg, Russell-339, 350
Breazeale, Ingrid-112, 114,
133, 213, 257
Breeden, Ernest-142, 339
Brenning, jill-119, 122, 340,
Brimer, James-105, 107, 340
Brimer, john-104, 105, 107,
Britain, Bucky-54, 71, 316
Bronstad, Roland-72, 182,
Brougham, judyf235, 257
Brown, Bow-54, 169, 188,
Brown Greg-81, 316
Brown Kenna-189, 316
Brown, Mary Lee-183, 257
Brown, Mike-123, 156, 198,
Browning, Beth-144, 316
Buchanan, Lena Faye-90, 91,
107, 108, 156, 176, 178,
181, 250, 257, 300
Buck, Mike-257, 304
Bullock, Jimmy-107, 340
Burcl1fiel,,1ohr1457, 62, 316
Burdick, Pat-112, 166, 316
Bush, Royce-25, 54, 56, 72,
Byrne, Betty-107, 317
Byrne, Davis-258, 295
Callas, Don-54, 145, 517
Camp, Sharon-115, 114, 164,
Cantrell, Sherry-151, 258
Carlson, Marjianne-46, 152,
Carlton, Mary Ann-517
Carruth, Dickie-107, 154,
Carter, Mike-54, 517
Carter, Sandye-107, 517
Case, Rick-107, 540
Castleberry, Jo Elaine-540
Cato, Brenda-122, 556, 540
Catterton, Bill-5-1, 71, 156,
Catterton, john-15-6, 259,
Cave, Robert-195, 259
Cavender, Rick-156, 140, 259
Chambers, john-215, 259
Chandler, Tanis-152, 517
Chapman, Larry-115, 159,
Childers, Topsy-259, 266
Christiansen, Bodil-45, 47,
107, 154, zoo, 212, 259
Ann-107, 259, 266
Clayton, Judy-259, 266
Clements, Dennis-54, 111,
Coble, Roy-86, 125, 540
Cochran, Wfalter-86, 540
Coffee, Nancy-158, 260
Coker, Donnie-129, 166,
194, 260, 262
Colliflower, Ella Jo-540
Collins, johnson-541, 545
Collins, Larry-54, 71, 261
1 if -15193145 1--
1 -" ,
,., . 'HI' hd
Collins, Pam-84, 85, 518
Colwick, Larry-54, 107, 254,
Connal ly, Grey-149, 197,
Coone, Linda-107, 109, 141,
Cooper, Janice-19, 118, 120,
168. 19-1, 209, 261
Coroy, Annabelle-107, 144,
Corey. Dean-105, 107, 155,
1-14, 518, 524
Cotter, Mike-158, 518
Counts, Kathie-255, 261
Courtney, Al-54, 71, 519
Courtright, Cary-54, 519
Crabtree, Elaine-541, 554
Crane, Robert-107, 541
Crayton, jeff-54. 641, 67, 71.
Cremer, Tommy-112 541
Crockett, Sue-205, 541
Crossnoe, Vanny-115, 116,
Crouch, joe-5 5, 44, 165,
Crowlley, Martha-90, 92,
Cunningham, Donna-85, 107,
Curry, Larry-255, 262
Dahlin, joel-125, 541
Dalton, Eric-107, 519
Dannis, Stanley-81, 541
Dannis, Vincent--54, 69, 71,
Daugirda, Joyce-195, 204,
De Baun, Donna-541
De Bruyne, Maryann-144,
Deering, Becky-105, 519
Deering, Gigi-21, 24, 51,
45, 120, 121, 124, 126, 127,
Dekker, Kay-205, 541
De Los Santos, Richard-154
De Los Santos, Viola-
De Mott, jan-541
Dempsey, Linda-141, 144,
DeYoung, Eddie-72, 75,
78, 146, 214, 265
Ditmore. Wfesley-107, 541
Dixson, Kathie-197, 541
Dodgen, Diane-115, 144,
152, 144, 265
Drennan, Fred-250, 519
Eblen, Vickie-120, 124, 127,
128, 156, 205, 519
Edwards, Charles-104, 107,
Elkins, David-46, 104, 107,
156, 157, 178, 265
Eller, Charles-54, 2115, 520
Ellis, Tom-542, 545
Elrod, Gene-107, 111, 115,
114, 166, 172, 204, 520,
Emmick, Marc-107, 186, 542
Escott, Kay-199, 520
Esenwein, jane-152, 152,
Estill, Linda-84, 187, 342
Evans, Blake-167, 520
Evans, Randyflll, 115, 117,
Everly, Cloie-2 15, 265
Fagan, Mary-23, 133, 144,
Fagerstrom, Dan-107, 520
Fallis, Beverly-107, 342
Farley, Cylinda-96, 115, 130,
144, 265, 274
Farmer, Newel-68, 70, 71,
Farrell, jenny-107, 166, 542
Files, Nelson-184, 265
Fisher, Margie-107, 265, 266
Fitzgerald, Richard-81, 112,
Flenniken, Cathy-112, 265
Flint, Richard-145, 155, 200,
Floyd, Elizabeth-152, 2165
Flynn, Mary Kathryn--2'65
Forcht, Frieda-144, 148, 149,
Forgerson, Carol-45, 45, 90,
Forman, Judith-105, 107,
108, 256, 266
Foster, Carol-143, 156, 157,
Foster, Derrell-107, 144, 197,
Fowler, Susan-46, 152, 264,
Franklin, Susan-85, 542
f,, . iiiiiii . ,
Fussell, Brenda-515, 52-0
Gardner, Ruth-267, 321
Garoby, Marti-161, 520
Garvin, Ellen-112, 267
Gary, Olin-242, 243
Gatchel, Stanley-104, 107,
Gayda, Linda-47, 159,
Gilbreath, Mary-25 1, 545,
Gillespie, Olivia-156, 157,
Gilstrap, David-59, 543
Glass, Edward-86, 545
Glover, Connie-115, 156
Godbole, Kumud-59, 113,
Godfrey, Bobby-51, 54, 268
Goin, Bobby-268, 545
Gould, Dan-381, 82, 83, 321
Greene, Bobby-104, 107,
Gregory, Lynn7107, 144,
Grenier, Patti-21, 1210, 124,
126, 128, 144, 147, 269
Groce, Larry-144, 196, 197,
Gunn, Billf72, 112. 345
Gunn, Joe-113, 260
Hadley, Shay-14-1, 115, 177,
Hadley, Steve-170, 171, 269
Hamilton, Tommy-64, 67,
Hampton, Diane-170, 270
Hampton, Jim-80, 154, 321
Hamrick, Don-104, 106, 107,
Hanak, Shirley-96, 97, 270
Hancock, Gary-71, 545
Hancock, jay-54, 521
Hardey, Lonnie-59, 544
Harmon, Leef72, 75, 78, 270
Harpster, Shi"leyf107, 144,
Harris, Blaryg107, 109, 321
Harris, Van-184, 196. 321
Harris, Verna Lou-270
Hart, Loren-142, 322
Hart, Stephen-46. 144, 270
Hartsfield. Buddy-107. 270
Henslee, Dale-71, 322
Herndon, Andy-105, 271
Hibbitts, Andy418, 44, 51,
51, 61 00, 71, 101, 102
129, 153, 168, 209, 272
Hibbitts, Terry-103, 344
Hiett, Betsy-107, 157, 173,
Holden, Bill-187, 344
185, 312, 325:
Hollingsworth, jim-66, 71 .
Holmes, Bill-107, 184, 323
Holrnes, jerry-53, 54, 323
Hawkes, Elizabeth-107, 166,
Hawkes, Erin-37. 41-1, 90. 92',
105, 107, 111, 112, 113,
144. 166, 209, 270
Heath, Bobby-148, 344
l7-l. 175. 198, 322
Hightower, john-54, 322
Hilek, Larry-59, 344
, Benny-3 22
Hill, jan-85, 197, 344
Hill, Kayc113. 272
Hill, Sue-22, 38, 272
Hill, XX'endie-90, 93. 144,
130, 209, 322
Hilliard, Buck-54, 322
Hipple. Cl1i1I'l5.'S3'3l 1
Hooley, Susan-177. 272, 298
Hooper. Patti-107. 345
Hopkins, Flo-234, 545
Hopkins, Mary-54, 94, 96,
Horn, Jimmie-107, 345
Horton, Charles-46, 50, 54,
Houston, Deane-144, 325
Houston, Harry-169. 325
Hebbard, Sharon-107, 271
Hedlund, Ivlike-72, 73,
74, 76, 271
Hedrick, Donna -322
Hedtke, David-104, 107,
Hoffman, Kenneth-71, 322,
Hovis, Ann-112, 273
Howard, Kathy-237, 273
Howard. Mary Elle-n7273
Hrabal, R. J.-112, 194,
Huebner. Taylor-107. 345
Huff. Dee Ann-345
Huff, Bill-57, 60, 61, 62,
63, 183, 323
Hughes, Hunter-38, 209
Hukill, Frank-107, 144, 323
Hunt, Stephen-112, 154, 274,
Hurley, Patricia-44, 111,
113, 144, 151, 157, 176
177, 178, 274
Hutcheson, Ann-197, 323
Hutcheson, Sharon-144, 274
Hyden, John-66, 71, 346
Ingram, Eddie-274, 2818
Innes, Laurie-100, 323
Irwin, Mike-154, 274
James, De Laine-346, 354
Lambert, udy-187, 347
Jameson, Charles-78, 275
Jamieson, Jill-107, 275
Jamieson, Scott-107, 323
Janavaris, Stella-205, 346
Jarboe, Mike-59, 346
Jenkins, Chris-57, 346
Jensen, Finn-57, 59, 60, 72,
75, 79, 323
Jeter, Bennie-275, 295
Jiura, Ronnie-118, 324
Jones, Pamela-142, 32-4
Jones, Susan-85, 346
Jorstad, Kit-133, 173, 175,
Judd, Cecil-138, 277
Judd, Laura-85, 346
Johnson, Garry-105, 107,
111, 113, 144, 166, 275
Johnson, Jo Nancy-107, 144,
Johnson, Lonnie-194, 275
Johnson, Mary-107, 324
Johnson, Randal-107, 346
Johnson, Roger-32, 276
Johnson, Ruth-113, 143, 152,
Karla-95, 96, 100,
133, 264, 276
Jones, Jacki-172, 276
Jones, Larry-51, 52, 54, 55,
72, 74, 75, 122, 276
Justice, Kathy-204, 324
Keller, Sharee-324, 340
Kelly, Roy-22, 103, 145
154, 198, 202, 277
Kent, Greg-314, 315, 324
Kenyon, Patty-205, 324
Key, Richard-51, 511, 65, 69
71, 118, 324
Keyes, Scotty-215, 278
Killick, Barbara-187, 346
Kimball, Mike-57, 87, 345,
Kimrey. Kim-119, 122, 168,
Kinnison, Wayi1e-343, 347
Kirby, Butch-72, 74, 278
Kitchens, Bonnie-330, 347
Kline, Ronnie-72, 345, 547
Klutz, Stephen-186, 347
Knight, Diane-144, 325
Knight, Thomas-87, 347
Knowles, Cathy-167, 325
Kolanko, Elizabeth-237, 277
Kolanko, Margaret-153, 277
Krueger, Kathryn-278, 340
Kunkel. Ken-53. 5-1. 72, 73,
Ladusky, John-98, 99, 209.
LaJudice, Ronald-50, 51, 52,
54, 56, 278
Lam, Karen-143, 144, 196,
Lambert, Glenda-103, 250,
Lane, David-59, 347, 357
Lang, Linda-131, 193, 325
Lankford, Tony-59, 87, 347
La Quey, Lynn-347
Lasher, Richard-541, 71, 102,
Lawson. Sue-96, 97, 100,
Layne, Gary-50, 54, 190.
Leach. Karen-103, 166, 325
Lee, Wl1itney-104, 105, 107,
108. 194. 280
Lehew. Stanley-53. 5-1, 67,
69, 71, 230
Leigh, Paulette-144, 325
Len nington, Rebecca-107,
Leuty, Kyle-104, 107, 110,
111 112 115 370
, , T, 169,11
Lewis, Donna-113, 170, 171,
3, 326, 333
Lewis, Ray-107, 280
Little, Audie-59, 347, 357
Long, June-153, 280
Long, Linda-215, 280
Long, Sherry-141, 326
Love, Betty-107, 347, 352
Love, Pam-107, 326
Luck, Sue-187, 347
Lutes, Joyelene-107, 326
Luttrell, George-35, 64, 65,
71, 144, 207, 281
Luttrell, Janice-12', 136, 152,
176, 177, 281
Mackie, Tom-315, 327
Madden, Michael-136, 283
Madden, Rex-136, 283
Magill, Michal-71, 87, 144,
Mahaffy, Janet-191, 283
Marlin, Tommy-80, 327
Marquis, Mary Jane-197,
Martin, Diane-204, 327
125, 324, 327
Martin, Ruth-85, 348
Martin, Wfayne-54, 102. 103.
Marzonie, Mary-3 30, 348
Moore, Tommy-80, 167,
Moore, Walter-158, 285
Mashburn. Ernest4273, 284
Mathews, Virginia-170, 284
Mays, joel-144. 146, 314,
Meister, Donna Jo-348
Meier, Melanie-205, 348
Meister, Mauria-177, 284
Melton, Irene-172, 527
Mendenhall, june-141. 327
Mendez, joe-68, 348
Merbler, Kenneth-54, 327
Meyers, Patty-118, 152, 195,
Middlebrooks, Jo Ann-327
Middlebrooks, Sam-255, 284
Mikesell, Sherry-107, 327
Milburn, Tommy-80, 140.
Morehead, Beverly-107, 285
hlorgan, Conniefl99, 285
Morgan, Harriet-105, 107,
166, 178, 285
hlorgan, Mike-154, 201, 285
Cheryl-2 8 5
Morris, llarciag13S, 159,
Morris, Willia111-107, 285
Murphy, Billie Carroll-328
Cathy-112, 144, 327,
Miller, Corky-59, 69, 71, 338
Miller, David-107, 327
Miller, J. D.-72, 74, 327
Millican, John-107, 327
Miner, Paula-187, 349
Minter, Shirley-191, 349
Mitchell, Donna jane-284
Mitchell, Leroy-72, 327
Monzingo, Jeanette-141, 161,
Moody, Cynthia-117, 134,
Moon, David-187, 349
Moore, Archie-71, 349
Moore, Charles-107, 328
Moore, Delaine-112, 285
Moore, Gerald-33, 144, 146,
Moore, Mary Helen-328
Moore, Mary Lou-107, 285
Muscanere, Pat-113, 156,
157, 170, 171, 328
MacDonald, Linda-160, 161,
MacKinnon, Phyllis-146, 281
McAlister, Cletis-57, 62, 326
1NIcCabe, Neil-66, 71, 187,
McCain, Larry+46, 104, 105,
107, 109, 281, 282
McClun'g, Ricky-186, 343
McCo1nn1as, Pat4113, 116,
McCraw, Bill-54, 326
McCreary, Terry-107, 144,
McEnery, Beth-95, 96, 282
McGuire, Patricia--187, 348
McIntosh, Wacola-107, 238,
McKeon, Mary Ruth-282
McKinney, Bryan-98, 282'
McLarty, Mike-189. 327
McLellan, Janice-122, 527
McManus. Donna-245, 90, 93,
111, 113, 144, 282
McNeel, Jesse-86, 327
Nance, Barry-286, 328
Nash, Lu Pat-350
Neal, Paula-107, lol, 350
Neilson, Carol Lee-350
Newbern, -Ienniferi156, 170,
Newcomb, Kerry--107, 108,
Newell, Nancy-199, 286
Nicholson, Carol-112, 286
Nix, Stewart-158, 287
Nixon, David-86, 350
Norris, Sherry-107 287
Norvell, Kathy-107, 287
Norvell, Mary Margaret-350
Norvell, Sharon-287, 340
Norwood, Laurinda-46, 120,
124, 125, 169, 193, 194,
Ola, Philip-54, 65. 71, 196,
Oliver, Larry-111, 113, 2'81,
Omvig, Julia-205, 350
Osborne, john-81, 328
Osborne, Walter-27, 50, 54,
69, 70, 71, 209, 312, 328
Overcash, Earl-86, 328
Page, Neysa-184, 328
Palmer, Judy-134, 135, 241,
Parker, jimmy-107, 200, 388
, Kenneth-50, 52, 54,
Paschal. Sheila--161. 351
Patton, Claudine-241. 351
Puwley. Terry-106, 107, 109,
Payne, Donna-264, 288
Peach, Fil-45, 90. 91. 101.
Pederson, Bob-154, 157, 172,
Pee les David-107 288
P 1 .
Perkins. Pat-138, 139. 288
Perslcy. Mike-289. 313
Peterson. Cynthia-283, 289
Peterson, Susie--16, 103, 151,
Phillips, Carter-112, 389
Philllips, Daniel-72, 329
Phillips, Gary-511, 289
Phinney, Monte-98, 155,
Pryor, Tommy-104, 107.
Puckett. hlary Part-351
Pulley, Kimberly-290. 118
Ragatz, Bobbi-103, 290
Ragatz, -lames-107. 352
Ramette, Janice-112, 530
Ranney, Linda-212, 290
Carolyne-85, 3 5 2
Roberts. Kenneth-80, 331
Roberts. Tim-3 5 2
Schoolcraft, Becky-149, 353
Robinson, Carla-121. 276.
Robinson, Cheryl-158, 180,
Robinson. Lynne-160. 292
Rodclen. Johnnie-292. 298
Schwemer. Lee- 531
Nancy--3 16. 352
Reed, Barbara-3 5 2
Reed Caroll-3 5 2
Reed Dax id-291
Recd P.1t1'icia-35 2
Reeder, Jimmy-57, 60, 72,
111 271, 330
Pierce, Sue-112, 1-16, 289
Pirtle, jimmy-57, 329
Rec-xcs. liill--20. S 1, 102,
121, 136,140,166, 250. 291
Reid, Ronald-107, 352
Reynolds, Anita'-1-12, 350
Reynolds, Elaine-112, 117,
Reynolds, Gayla-119, 3-10,
Reynolds, joe-107, 108, 109,
Roseland, Bert-54. 293
Rosenberry, Bill-136. 1561.
155, 193, 200, 203, 293
Ross. Nike-36. 10-1. 105.
107, 108. 133. 166. 293
Rouglwgardcn, Blrbara Anne
Rousey, Linda-5-10, 353
Roush, Russell-211, 293
Rucker, Vicki-148, 153, 293
Pitx, Robert-54, 168, 1821,
Plemons, ,ludy-105, 107. 112,
144, 199, 202, 289
Porter, Larry-521, 329
Poston, Sue--103. 107, 351
Powell. Janice-107, 290
Prestridge, Gayle-107, 329
Price, Dennis-187, 351
Price, Mark-29, 71, 207, 209,
Prikryl, Bill-107, 260, 290
Reynolds, Shirley-2521, 330
Rhodes, Darlene- -352
Sakowski, Paul-72, 75, 144,
Sampson, James-52, 353
Sandefur, Chipper-160, 161,
Rice, Carlene-107. 112, 1-14,
Sanders jeff-196, 197, 353
Sanders, Kay-129, 176, 294
177, 198. 292
Roberson. Judy Ann-285, 292
Sandford, Diane-113, 134,
143, 166, 294
Sandoval, Helen-330, 353
Sanford. .lan-107. 331
Sawyer, Charles-536, 353
Saxton, Lynda-153, 294
Scanlan, Sue-258, 29-1
Scharf, Greg-197, 353
Scharf, Marc-103, 200, 201,
Schirmer, Steve-168, 294
Scott, Pat-107, 331
Scroggin. Indy-1412. 331
Scruggs, Donald-187. 353
Sechrist. ,left-158. 295
Shallcross, Pam-90. 91. 160.
132. 144, 151. 295
Shallcross. Paula-131, sip
Sharp. Susie-121. 331
Shawn, ,Tim-39. 80, 353, w57
Sheen. Danny-72. 331
Sheen. ,lanis-205. 353
Shelton. Terry-59. 353
Shepard. Bill-201. 331
Shepard, Tom-144. 165. 173,
174, 196. 204. 331
Sheridan, Peggy-107. 110.
Shults, Lee-149, 353
Shupee, George-45, 104,
107, 1-1-1, 196, 296
Shurmon, Zo Ann-553
Simmons, Carla-107, 329,
Simms, Sidney-140, 331
Simpson, Sharron-21, 45, 101
120, 156, 171, 179, 296
Singletary, james Allen-331
Sittler, Sherri-234, 296
Skiles, Wade-541, 69, 71, 332
Slaughter, Kay-107, 108,
Sloan, Kenneth-25, 33, 44,
144, 154, 199, 202, 296,
Smale, Robyn-321, 332
Smith, Annetta-152, 332
Smith, Billy Joef296
Smith, Edwg1i'dYl91. 297
Smith, Jackie Lynn-354
Smith, janet-34, 297
Smith, janet-103, 332
Smith, Marita-149, 297
Smith, Patrick-:71, 354
Smith, Shannon-160, 161
Smith, Sue Ann-107, 144
l3+l, 200. 256, 297
Stewart, Duane-86, 298
Stewart, Janine-121, 355
Stewart, Mary Lynn-299
Smithers, Faye-3 3 2
Tyler, Gary-3 5 5
Smithers. Phyllis-3 52
Snider, Bill-81'. 82, 83, 315
Snider, Ronnie-104, 106,
Snow, Faye-120, 124, 125
126, 129. 133. 134, 199
Stewart, Sheryll-144, 155,
Stockstill, Pam-149, 333
Stockton, Bill-112, 260, 299
Stockton, Mary Lou-144, 333
Stout, Linda-107, 142, 555
St. Romain, Ron-333
Summers, Terry-59, 355
Sutherland, Bill-45, 52, 54,
81, 32, 83, 122, 194, 271,
Tinker, Lou-151, 156, 334
Tisdale, Tim-20, 51, 54,
Tomasko, Elaine-107, 148,
Troxell, Mike-150, 146, 201,
Tubb, Susan-131, 133, 140,
151, 136, 205, 173, 174,
175. 184, 197
Tucker, Don-54, 188, 334
Turner, Tommy-54, 334
Turney, Cherie-111, 116,
Wallis, Judy-143, 301
Walsh, Kathye-160, 191,
Walton, Gene-159, 334
Ward, George-103, 130, 136,
154, 155, 200, 203, 302
Ward, Lana-121, 124, 125,
126, 1327, 153, 190, 302
Ward, Mary Ann-150, 172,
174 180 334
Wasserman, Barry-3 56
Watson, Phil-107, 356
Watts, Lynda-113, 302
Sparkman. Karen-161, 354
Speer, Harold-57, 63. 72,
Spencer, Davidf288, 297
Spring, Charlotte-107, 130,
199. 293. 293
Spring, Lynn-107. 144, 332
Srisongmuang, Vfin-40, 163,
Stanford, Carole Lynn--205,
Stanford, Carol Sue-103
Steen, Margaret-330, 355
Swafford, Judy-152, 299
Swain, Roberta-107, 144, 333
Sweaney, Suzannf90, 91, 93,
Sweet, Diana-141, 333
Taaffe, Pete-122, 144, 184,
185, 196, 313, 333
Taborsky, Ivanka-256, 300
Taylor, Scott-54, 59, 186,
Taylor, Spencer-81, 813, 333
Templeton, Emily-90, 92,
100, 196, 197, 209, 333
Terrill, Sharon-152, 300
Thomas, Bobby-167, 355
Thomas, john-98, 333
Thompson, David-183, 300
Thompson, Jolene-144, 333
Thornton, George-104, 107,
Thorsen, Ruthe Ann-107,
Thurman, John-87, 355
Tice, Danny-81, 355
Utgard, Gordon-66, 71, 355
Van Etten, Edward-107, 301
Vogel, David-113, 334
Voss, Annette-101, 301
Voss, Karen-96, 97, 1-OO,
Wade, Phil-3 34
Wade, Robert-30 1
Annette-1 07, 334
Michael-86, 3 56
Welch, Beverly Ann-356
Barbara-1 12, 302
Whipple, Paul-113, 302
White, Beth-205, 356
Whitelaw, Mark-100, 170,
179, 203, 303
Whitesel, Curt-96, 97, 139,
177, 178, 303
XXfhitenight, Richard-86, 356
Whittemore, Susan'-1'O7, 329,
Wagner, Susan-42, 94, 96,
100, 181, 203, 501
Walden, Pam--144, 334
205,337,352,356 3 '
Wallace, Beverly-152, 172,
Wallace, Muffi-173, 174, -334
Wideman, Janine--269, 303
Wilemon, Brad-57, 62, 63,
Williams, Alice Faye-
Williams, Billy-81, 356
Linda-96, 97, 303
Williarns, Lon-104, 107,
131, 165, 335
Williams, Nanette-104, 107,
Williams, Pamela-152, 303
Williams, Pat Lee-113, 187,
Williams, Tom-164, 303
Williams, Wood--86, 335
Willingham, C. D.-303
Willman, Charles-57, 58, 59,
61, 62, 303
Wilson, David-107, 111, 113
Wilson, Janet-205, 356
Wilson, Terry-96, 97, 100,
111, 113, 114, 176, 177
180, 181, 281, 504
Wincovitch, Cathie Sue-266,
Wine, Susan-26, 103, 124,
126, 127, 128, 129, 157,
169, 205, 313, 323, 335
205, 313, 323, 335
Windham, Jena-205, 356
Winstead, Bill-107, 357
Winters, Charles-195, 304
54, 56, 194, 304
woiff, Jimmy-zo, 45, 51, 52,
Wolfskill, Martha-107, 256,
Wood, joe-44, 57, 63, 81,
sz, 90, 92, 121, 166, 180,
181, IS3, 190, 209. 251, 305
Wood, Peggy-1-07, 357
Wfoods, Ronny-72, 87, 357
Wor'k111ai1, Pam-205, 352,
Wozniak, Paula-113, 305
Wright, Colin-59, 112, 357
Wynne, Kenny-57, 61, 184,
Yerxa, Robin-354, 357
Young, james-107, 115. 114
Young, jerry-305, 357
Young, Patti-139, 305
Younkin, Eleta-117, 335
lt's Called Education...
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It was a humid, sunny September morn,
when 1,780 passed through and down the
spotless halls of Arlington High. Some for
the first time, others seeking to end their
high school career with this year.
Another year was dawning on the hori-
zon with the seniors' knowledge that they
were to be the largest graduating class in the
school history. A sister high school, Sam
Houston, had decreased the population by a
little less than 400.
With a truly spirited and hopeful band
of supporters, the Colt "Mighty 11" charged
onto the field of battleg they emerged victo-
rious onetime. A smaller band packed the gym
for each basketball game. A still smaller
number turned out for the field and track
events, yet the participants never let the stu-
dent body down. And a huddle of cheerers
applauded the tremendous baseball nine,
which carried their followers with them to
Lubbock for bi-district play-offs.
Black Friday dawned November 22 when
President john F. Kennedy was assassinated
in Dallas, almost in Arlingtonls backyard.
Texas Governor John Connally was wound-
ed critically at the same time. Homecoming,
scheduled for that day, was immediately can-
celled, as Arlington High joined the nation,
and the world in mourning the death of the
Texans saw a native of their state in the
White House for the first time, as Vice-Presi-
dent Lyndon johnson stepped up. Taking
the oath of office minutes after the Presi-
dent's death, Mr. johnson immediately as-
sumed his duties.
Setting another first, two foreign ex-
change students lived and attended school
with Arlington High students. Madame Nhu
and her daughter from Viet Nam shopped
in Neiman-Marcus, while their family was
being ousted at home.
As 1964 began its parade, Western Day
was a pleasant break from the Monday-Friday
routine. Bounty hunters and Indian maidens
Came March and things began popping.
The Colt was selected for All-American and
Medalist honors. Local, regional, and national
science fairs found Colts taking awards left
and right, bringing home the outstanding
participating school award. During the Ides
of March, Arlington also welcomed the track
and field meet with one of the rainiest week-
ends in history.
The Colt Band performed in A-1 condi-
tion every time and found itself on the way
to Mexico for the july 4 activities south of
the border. The Beatles from England stormed
the 15 original colonies. At the end of the
year the "thing bigger than Elvis" was on its
Two piece swim suits became acceptable
attire. Hose nosed out socks for school wear.
Corduroy slacks became the masculine rage,
as did the English Leather scent. Girls, hair-
styles showed less altitude, natural hair be-
came frosted, and some found wigs still chic.
The Berlin Wall toppled during the
Christmas holidays, as the Communists al-
lowed those with families on the captive side
to visit. German relatives by the millions fil-
tered through Check Point Charlie then, and
again at Eastertime. Then the hole was
plugged, and it was Communism as usual
for the Berliners.
Prime Minister Nehru of India died in
the hands of the takers. The Cuban situation
was a gain aroused when a group of Cuban
refugees, called the Cuban War Council, met
in XWashington to discuss plans for over-
throwing Castro. Civil strifes broke out in
Laos and Cyprus.
These things, and many others, stand as
a part of the yearls record on the sands of
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