Arlington High School - Colt Corral Yearbook (Arlington, TX)
- Class of 1965
Page 1 of 314
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 314 of the 1965 volume:
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Maintaining perfect running order is necessary even in school.
...Of People Living
City people are industrious. They live and work
together. The members of a school must also live,
work and function together as one unit.
A school is a city on a small scale. It is work,
pleasure, entertainment, production, effort, patience
and it represents a purpose. Because students in a
school are preparing for life in themodern complex
world of today and tomorrow, they must first face
life on a smaller scale.
People in society must intertwine. They must
depend upon each other. Some of us will encounter
the world of test tubes and microscopes, others
will take a giant step into thebusiness world of Wall
Street or Madison Avenue, still others will become
housewives and mothers. Some will fulfill the need
for laborers, mechanics, technicians, and engineers,
and some will enter specialized fields as artists,
musicians, or dramatists. School presents to us
the environment to meet our goals and society
challenges us with new goals.
One of the enjoyable parts of being a future homemaker is sampling the products of your labor.
...And Working Together as Cne Unit
With critical concentration, the artist views a future masterpiece.
In the city, in the school, and in the world,
diversity makes life interesting and necessary. Our
survival may depend upon an increasing knowledge
in the field of medicine, or perhaps upon a unified
world through diplomacy. Some in our world will
lead-others will follow, but everyone has a place
in the pattern of existence...so many worlds to
discover and so many secrets to disclose.
Witnessing the fruits oftoil is fortunate and valuable experience.
An industrious worker combines creativity, determination, and
for successful production and, most important, gelisatisfaction.
The tension and excitement of intramural team competition rivals that of any championship play-off game of the varsity teams.
. .Enriching the Future
Excitement and happiness fill our school years-
the excitement and happiness that only adolescence
knows. ln future years, midst the hustle and bustle
of time, we recall memories ofproms, games, dillies,
and such, maybe with heavy hearts. Our positions
may not enable us to return to those moments but
the realization of the present will enable us to enjoy
them again and again.
Memories ofthe people we come in contact with
may remain with us or maybe quickly dissolved from
our minds, but the associations we experience will
enable us to prepare for the many contacts we will
make as we grow and mature as adults and as mem-
bers ofthe cities in which we establish our roots.
We may come together as total strangers but when
we step away we are as one. Probably our ideas will
have changed and perhaps our lives will have been
enriched...we will have helped our universal city
grow. As a wise man once said, "the people make
Fear, anxiety, and tension lapse into memories ofmusic and moonlight
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Activities CNight Lifej 10
Clubs C Organizations j 62
Administration Qljowerj 112
Personalities fSocial Registerj 144
Sports CRecreationj 170
Classes QPopulationj 200
The thrill of dramatic and musical production is an
unforgettable experience of worry, tension, anxiety,
stage fright, and when it's finally over. . . regret.
The quiet solitude of a library helps students project their thoughts away from miniature worlds to reach heights of great minds
First you must establish the right proportion...then you must apply the oil paints smoothly. ..and with luck, art work like this will result."
"I believe this is the paper you were looking for," states Mrs. Arista
Joyner as she assists Stacie Campbell and Pam Morris in the supply room.
Mrs. Arista Joyner
Mrs. Arista Joyner, art instructor, takes a place
in the lives of those students who are deeply in-
terested in creative art and in the art of living, and
were fortunate enough to have had her as a teacher
Mrs. Joyner is more than a teacher. She does
not consider teaching a job, but a pleasure and an
interest that gives her insight into the lives and
characters of many differentpeople. As an instructor,
Mrs. Joyner helps her students acquire knowledge
of the continually advancing world of modern art,
while, at the same time, presenting them with the
age-old ideas of creation and design that never die.
In addition to her art courses, Mrs. Joyner
presents her students with tips on etiquette, the social
graces, public relations, and psychology. A student
who has experienced Mrs. Joyner as a teacher steps
away with a well-rounded knowledge of art, either
commercial art or fine arts, and a significant ac-
quaintance with life and the practices of society.
Many of us on the annual staff have come to
know Mrs. Joyner either through work in art or
just by mutual relationship. Thus we feel that her
devotion, loyalty, and service have merited Mrs.
Arista Joyner the dedication of the 1964-65 Colt
Mrs. Arista joyner, as art instructor,explains
some pieces of native art done by Africans and
the simple technique used by these people.
Instructs Creative Art, rt of Living
Mrs. Joyner finds that along with the regular duties of being a teacher come such act'v't' h
1 11CS as t e annual student art show. Her never
ending devotion to her students and profession is well illustrated here as she plans the much respected disnlav nf rhp Arr DPM.-fmmf
People in a city are a restless people They
are not contented with the monotone hum of
life without its frills Therefore people in a
Clty must indulge in social functions
Pleasure comes from many different
sources lt may come from the satisfaction of a
job well done from the participation in a
project or from the mere mingling with
activity People like to set 8S1dC the drudges of
ltfe and relent occasionally.
People need social functions that are pro-
vided for them and they take advantage of them.
These activities are both desired and needed in
a well-rounded city.
Students in a school of learning do not
consider an education to be life to its capacity.
Life must be filled with more than concentra-
tion and monotony. Therefore, students with-
in a school participate readily in school activi-
School activities range from money-making
projects to picnics at the lake. Whatever the
activity may be, it provides an outlet for the stu-
dent who wants to relax from the day after day
brew of schooling.
To be complete and well-rounded, the
school must provide outlets of enjoyment for
its students through activity.
"Hey, Lon, that looks like you in the girl's dressing room," tenses Judy Scroggins as she, Tanis Chandler, Brenda Fussel, Lon Vlfilliams,
Susan Wilson, and Mike Choate display smiles ofapproval while thumbing through their newly arrived editions of the 1964 Colt Corral.
Manuel Diez celebrates his seventeenth birthday by sampling
a piece of birthday cake presented to him by the cheerleaders.
Indian Summer Begins:
School Vigor Flourishes
20 . . ........... Annuals arrive
29 . . ............ Manuel arrives
8 . . ............. School begins
11 . . First Pep Rally
14 - - - - North Side Game
15 . . .... Ring Delivery
18 . . . . .... Richardson Game
21 ........ . . American Legion Parade
22, 23, 24 . , ...... School Pictures
25 . . . . . . . Irving Game
AHS Welcomes Manuel as Fellow Colt
This year Arlington High School opened wide its
corral gates to welcome as one of the fellow Colts
Manuel Osvaldo Diez Esteves, Argentine foreign
Manuel arrived at the Greyhound Bus Station in
Dallas at 6:50 a.m. on August 29 to meet his new
American family, the jack Harris's. Burdened with
guitar and suitcases, he was greeted at his new home
to the strains of the Arlington High fight song.
He immediately gained many new friends with
his winning smile and beautiful serenading. Manuel
and his guitar made many appearances at various
school activities throughout the year. He saw his
first football game at Farrington Field and became
well acquainted with the sport through experience.
This was one thing he had always wanted to do.
Manuel will remember his many experiences and
good times with the Colts, but they also will remem-
ber him and the joy he brought to Arlington. So
remember Manuel, "The Eyes Of Texas Are Upon
is easy to see that Manuel eagerly participates in the chores of
merican family life as he and jackie Harris wash the family car.
During his stay in Arlington, Manuel enjoyed numerous American pastimes.
One that he particularly liked was the riding of the tricky skateboard.
S Pep Boosters Create
Seven Lively personalities combined with lots of
hard work resulted in the 1964-65 Colt cheerleading
Under the guidance of their sponsor, Miss Melba
Roddy, the cheerleaders endeavored to boost school
spirit by displaying clever posters, dreaming up
original ideas, and animating the pep rallies every
Friday. This year in honor of the traditional Grand
Prairie game, the cheerleaders held a "Mystery
Person Hunt" in which students approached one an-
other with "What's the good word?" Two people
were appointed "mystery persons" and they awarded
Homecoming game tickets to lucky inquirers.
A part of the weekly routine of the seven cheer-
leaders is selling ribbons which provide funds to
send next year's cheerleaders to SMU.
In addition to yelling at games and pep rallies,
boosting spirit, and selling ribbons,the cheerleaders
sponsor dances in the cafeteria after the home games.
They also spend a good deal of time decorating the
goal posts to further increase the fans' enthusiasm.
Miss Melba Roddy hands toBoBrownacake which was donated to the
football team by a group of girls wanting to boost school spirit.
"Oh my goodness, they're after me!" Cries Susan Tubb as the southern belle "Oh Mommy, Mommy, please tellmewhatwe're going to
while Rebel, Susan Wine, and Arlington Colt, Vickie Eblen, vie for her hand. have for dessert," pleads Susan Tubb to Vickie Eblen.
Height of Enthusiasm
Recognized at the final pep rally ofthe season were Bob
Pederson and Sherry Blackman, Mr. and Miss School Spirit.
Kim Dalley, the youngest ASC cheerleader, pepped
up a pep rally when she sang "Hey Look Me Overn
and led AHS students in the familiar "Two Bits."
Suzanne Walker entertains the student body during a pep rally
by reading her version of the "Grim" Fairy Tales of opponents.
"That tiger won't bite, Patty, go on over. One look at you and we'll be sure
to win," persuades Linda Belcher to a masked Patty Kenyon and Janis Sheen.
"Artiste" Lynn Bonnette shows Sheila Lynch just the pose she should
assume to have her picture painted in the junior's Portrait Booth.
' H asgagfg
The sophomore's "Car Smash" provided plenty of opportunity for Mary
Anne West to take out all her troubles at the Halloween Carnival.
"Double, double toil and trouble, Fire burn,
and caldron bubble."
The three witches in Macbeth may have been
busy mixing a potent brew on Halloween night, but
AHS'ers ushered in the bewitching hour with plenty
of fun and excitement.
The 1964 Halloween Carnival was held on Hal-
loween night from 7:30 to 11:30 p.m. in the gym.
The seniors sponsored a traditional cake walk, a
jail, and a talent show featuring various musical
routines. They netted a total of 35230.
The main attraction of the junior class was the
perennial slave auction. They also sponsored a food
booth and a portrait booth, which was voted the
most original booth of the Carnival. Juniors pelled
in S1 25 .4-3.
The mighty sophomores featured a car smash,
which helped relieve the tension of the night. They
also sponsored a dunking booth, and a candy sale.
They cleared the sum of 357422.
"There's nothing to it. All you do is close your eyes and
open your mouth," persuades Pete Taalzfe to Taylor Huebner.
of Fun, Frolic for Phantoms, Hobgoblins
"What! You mean we have to pay to get out of this
thing?" cries astonished sophomore Carolyn Holliman.
"Oh, jim I Wish you wouldn'tdothat: it's so embarrassing to be sold as
a slave in front of all these people," thinks a dismayed Becca Foster.
"I told you that if you dressed like that, they might think you Sophomores prepare the decorations for their part in the Hall-
Were a girl," reminds Danny Sheen to very distressed Sid Eppes. oween Carnival as they are aided by two small but helpful boys.
October Explodes With Brisk Autumn Zeal
2 . . . . . ...... Haltom Game
7 . . . . Journalism Assembly
9 . . . . . . Richland Game
12, 13 . .... Iowa Tests
Choir attends Fair
16 . - - Grand Prairie Game
22 . . . . . Choir Program
26 . . . . P-TA Open House
30 . ..... Rider Game
31 . . Halloween Carnival
"I don't know why I'm coloring dotsg the results will
show that l'm a homemaker anyway," thinks Bill Ball.
A "publication" convention inspired by the national election year and put on by both the annual staE and the newspaper staff acqualnts
the student body with the sale of package plans and resembles the sumlmer political conventions both politically and demonstratively.
Many nights of rehearsal were required by senior play cast
members Wood Williams and Betsy Hiett for the coming play.
"Hey, Gary, I think some of my corsage fell off observes Dianne
Martin to a very embarrassed Gary Price at the annual FHA dance
Turkey Month Rouses
Eager Dancers, Actors
2 . . ............ AFS Finalists
3 . . . . Thespian Initiation
6 . . ..... Bell Game
10 . . Senior Invitations
13 . .... Homecoming
14 . . Interscholastic Band ii'gsg"
Marching Contest we
20 . . . . Wichita Falls Game
21 .... ........ F HADance
26, 27 . . . . Thanksgiving Holidays
"Oh, no. Not another one of those forms," laments Wesley I
Rosenbaum to his fellow American Field Service finalists, 5
Darcy Eades, Lon Williams, Stephanie Hamilton, and sponsor
Mrs. Nadine Barker, during a recent meeting in November. Q,-L-D
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Watching the homecoming pep rally activities are Mrs. Ethel Brown
and Mr. Walker Echols, the Coming Home Queen and King.
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The Homecoming princess for the junior class, Suzanne Walker, and t.he sophomore princess, Sharon Self, watch the senior nominees, Kay
Escott, Susan Wine, Janice McClellan, and Sherry Blackman, as they play a friendly game of "tug-of-war" for the Homecoming Queen title.
"W'h0 says they pop upone atatime?" questions Susan Tubb, mamma of Htoddling babes," Jim Shawn, Chris Jenkins, and David Gilstrap,
who cry "Hurry Mamma, give me more Kleenix!" Susan Wine, the re porter, yells, "Run everybody, there's a cold epidemic on the loose!"
Activities Overflow With Spirited Eagerness
"Excitement!" This was the word for this year's
Many hours of planning and the construction of
floats filled the week before the actual event. Each
class built its float around the theme of "Goal Rush
of '64." Much to the seniors' dismay the sophomore
class took home the winning float title.
Amidst the confusion, crowns were passed to
and fro. Mr. and Miss School Spirit, Bob Pederson
and Sherry Blackman were crowned, while also, at
the pep rally, the Coming Home King and Queen
were announced. Highlighting the homecoming
activities was the proclamation of Homecoming
Queen, Janice McLellan.
The Homecoming game was a hard-fought one
and the festive-filled week was concluded by a dance
in the gym. Many participants were somewhat relieved
to see the closing of Homecoming Week and yet
some seniors realized with regret that this was their
"I forgot that all of those people would be out there watching," frets
a nervous John Lasher to Don Feare during the annual Homecoming parade.
December Overflows With Yuletide Activities
1 . . ....... FLC Christmas Party
3 . . ...... NHSBanquet
4 . .. Senior Social
9 . . .............. Bell Game
Denton Journalism Workshop
10 . . ............. Senior Play
11 . . ........ Senior Play
12 . . . All Region Band Contest
15 . . . . . .Richland Hills Game
18 . . . . Sophomore Social
19 . . . . . . FTA Christmas Ball
22 . . . . Christmas Choir Program
Grand Prairie Game
"Ah, this is really the pause that refreshes," muses Santa Claus fTim Headj 26, 27, 29, 30 ,,,,, Ft, Worth Invitational
while he enjoys a friendly pepper upper at the Choraliers' Christmas program. Tournament
"I feel so dumb in this outfit. I never look good in whiskers," laments "0 Come 311 ye faithful. I", Sings John Thomas Mai-tin
Elaine Reynolds as she and Bob Pentecost sing "Baby It's Cold Outside." as the Choi-aliers begin their traditional program-
"Don't look at the camera, Alan, this is supposed to be a can-
did shot," states Linda Dodgen at the Future Teacher's Ball.
Lacey Ball, Sacred
Music Grace Yule
Sponsored by the Future Teachers of America,
the annual Christmas Ball added this year to the spirit
of Christmas. Contrary to tradition of electing a
Miss Future Teacher, the club elected Tommy Beene
teacher's pet. Favorite teacher was given to Mrs.
Nadine Barker, Latin instructor.
Entertainment included a dance routine by Bettie
Williams and Tommy Beene and solos by Elaine
Reynolds and David Wilson. Decorations carried out
the theme of "Christmas in Camelot."
Another much anticipated event ofthe season was
the annual Christmas program given by the Choral-
iers. The first portion of the program was given to
Sacred music. "Gesu Bambino," "What Strangers
Are These," "He Is Born," "Rocking," and "I
Wonder as I Wander" were sung in this part.
The second portion of the program revolved
around the idm of a rehearsal for a Christmas pro-
gram. This was to acquaint the audience with the
lighter songs of Christmas.
Various solos were presented by Colin Wright
singing "You're All I Want For Christmas," "Baby
It's Cold Outside," sung by Bobby Pentecost and
Shirley Reynolds, singing "Christmas Song."
At the FTA Christmas Ball, Mrs. Nadine Barker was announced as
favorite teacher and Tommy Beene was chosen as teacher's pet.
"I used that mouth-wash just like you told me, Cary," proclaimed
Bettie Williams to Cary Courtright, "so quit making those faces."
"just what is wrong with wearing slacks under a formal?" questions
Dianna Patterson fHelenJ during dress rehearsal for the senior play.
The hustle and bustle of Broadway backstage
was brought to AHS on the opening night of the
Senior Play, "Mother ls A Freshman."
Abigail Fortitude AbbotfCherie Turneyj created
quite a problem for her daughter Susan CBetsy Hiettj
when she enrolled at the college her daughter at-
The six man-nine woman cast included the
crotchity college dean Uoe Reynoldsj, Mrs. Miller
fShirley Reynoldsj, the pleasant housemother and
Professor Michaels, CDalton Rheaj, the good-look-
ing zoology professor.
The college students completed the background.
They were Sylvia flrene Meltonj, a studious girl who
wore glasses, Bunny fStephanie Hamiltonj, a cute,
rather naive girl, Helen CDianna Pattersonj, asophis-
ticated girl interested only in boys, and Carrie
fBeverly Beesleyj, a happy- go-lucky girl.
Completing the list were Clara, fSusan Tubbj,
a scatter-brain girl who tagged after Susan, Marge,
QDonna Lewisj, a pleasant, rather heavy girl, Bobo,
fRon Sniderj, a good looking, but rather conceited
boy and Jack, fDavid Wilsonj, Bill QMike Millicanj,
and Howie, fBobby Greenej the good-natured col-
"Not every mother gets to be a freshman," boasts Cherie Turney, the mother, to her new-found admirers, Bobby Greene as
Howie, David Wfilson as Jack, Mike Millican as Bill, and Ron Snider as Bobo, who seem to find the fact hard to believe.
'Mother Is A Freshman'
"If there's anything that I can't stand, it's that "made-up" look,"
frets Joe Reynolds as Mr. Richard Midgett readies him for the play.
"Lights, curtains, action," shouted the cast,
crews, and committees on the opening night of the
senior class's presentation of "Mother Is A Fresh-
On the nights of December 10 and 11 over 900
people filled the auditorium to see the play directed
by Mr. Richard Midgett. The play proved to be a
success and over 3450 was added to the senior
Torn Shepard and Charlotte Barney shared the
duties of Student Director. Serving as co-stage
chairmen were Tommy Beene and jane Esenwein.
Tommy's committee included Wood Williams,
Sandye Carter, Sandi Gallaugher, Richard Bates,
and Jim Hampton. Included in jan:-:'s committee
were Mike Chernosky, Mary jane Marquis, Mary
Ann Carlton, Becca Foster, Diane Martin, and
This year's art consultant was Dan Fagerstrorn.
Cherry Crook served as make-up chairman with
Janice McLellan, Martha Crowley, Tanis Chandler,
and Nanette Williams as her assistants. Pat Muscanere
served as costume and hair consultant. Sherry Bond-
urant served as property chairman with Bettie Wil-
liams, Cheryl Nason, Joan Gilbert, Nedra Hathcoat,
Susan Huffman, and Pat Barr filling out her com-
"I wonder why Mr. Midgett is looking at me like that,"
worries Stephanie Hamilton fBunnyJ during the senior play.
"Professor, I hate to tell you this, but that was your hat that you just
plopped down on," informs Betsy Hiett to a rather startled Dalton Rea.
"Why did I ever say that I would do anything if I could just get on
the debate team," wonders Dalton Rhea as he helps UQ Carolyn Reed.
Highlighting the school activities for the month
of january was the dance sponsored by the Key
Club. january 1 6 found the cafeteria converted from
its normal atmosphere into one of a South Seas
island. Music for the dancers was provided by the
Exotics, a group from Dallas. The climax ofthe even-
ing came when Susie Sharp was crowned club
sweetheart by the president, john Ball.
A day never to be forgotten by Miss Jane Ellis
and Mr. Dean Corey was january 24 of this year.
This was the day on which the contract for South
Pacific was signed and work was officially begun.
All frolicking and fun was set aside for january
27-29 for semester tests. This was the time when all
students were busy cramming to learn all they had
overlooked during the past eighteen weeks.
Ending the events for the month was the Jesuit
Speech Tournament. Third place in semifinals for
duet acting was Won by Orsen Paxton and Pat
Muscanereg Betsy I-Iiett and Philip Cook. In original
oratory, Ronny Uselton made it to semifinals.
January Activities Range
"I just hope that the boy she is wit.h is an understanding
chap," contemplates John Ball as he kisses Susie Sharp.
"These dances are great, but will we ever get to dance together-?"muses
Kmny Kunkel as he and Priscilla I-Iankinson enjoy the Key Club's dance.
f gg .1 ,yi
"Now, if I can just get my paper stapled and turned in without stapling my hand, too," worries Gary Bussey
after witnessing the accidents suffered by both Barbara Cantrell and her instructor, Mr. Floyd Spracklen.
From Spirited Dancing to Grinding Study
1 . ......... . . . New Year
2 . . . . ,Paschal Game
4 . . . . .Schoolresumes
5 . . ..... RiderGame
8 . ..... N. Irving Game
12 . . . . Wichim Falls Game
15 . . . . Haltom Game
16 . . . . Key Club Dance
18 . . . Eastern Hills Game
22 . . ..... Bell Game
26 . . . . Richland Game
27, 28 . . . . . Final Exams
29 .... ..... R ecords Day
The happy day, January 24, arrived as Miss jane Ellis, Mr. John Webb,
and Mr. Dean Corey signed the contract for the musical, Soufb Pacgifv. 27
Bullets Blazing and Spurs 'A .lingling
Gary Price finds that the arms of his friend are comfy enough, but John
Armstrong, an innocent onlooker, seems to feel the weight of the problem.
Guns firing and spurs clanking marked the be-
ginning of Western Day, February 5 , forthe cowboys
The main attraction for the day consisted of en-
tertainment from that well-known cowtown, Dodge
City. "El Paso" was sung by John Thompson after
Cherie Turney had entranced her audience with
"Don't Fence Me In." A special version of "Ringo"
sung by Joe Reynolds was greeted by laughs from
all. The cowpokes were brought back to reality,
however, when Gene Elrod began "Oh, What a
Beautiful Morning. " A special treat was added to the
entertainment when Manuel Diez stepped to the
stage to sing a song from his native country, Ar-
The entertainment was halted by Bo Brown when
the crucial moment of truth arrived and nominees
for king and queen stepped to the stage. After care-
ful consideration, joe Mendez, Dan Fagerstrom,
Karen Leach, and Dianne Young were given the
After a day of gunfights and reliving the past,
the cowboys and cowgirls vanished to await their
next chance to go back into the old West.
Part of the activity for the 1965 Western Day, was an election held in two assemblies in which joe Mendez, Dianne
Young, Karen Leach, and Dan Fagerstromwerechosento represent the year's Arlington High School kings and queens.
Mark Beginning of February Activities
"What is so terrible about removing one cowboy boot in mixed company," questioned Tommy Mackie of embarrassed Terry Pawley
"Out in the west Texas town of El Paso," wailed GJ John "Are there any barbers in the house? We have somewhat of a problem! "
Thompson with the accompaniment of friend, Paul Detmer. explains Joe Reynolds as Gene Elrod and David Wilson stand by to assist.
"This thing just declared war on me," scorns frustrated Betty MacDonald
fNancy Irwinj toher husband DonMacDonaldCR.ichard Rhodesj at the play.
"Somebody please help me," yells jennifer Newbern, as she
plays her part as Ann in the junior play "The Egg and I."
Juniors Go Folksj
Come rain, semester tests, or high waters,
nothing kept the junior play cast from production.
Taking the lead roles as Betty and Don were
Nancy lrwin and Richard Rhodes. Their daughters
were played by Jennifer N ewbern as Ann and Kathy
King as Joan. Terry Pawley portrayed Thad and
Robert Rodriguez as Fishface. Jeff Barton took the
role as Mr. Mannixg Elida Hodgson as Daisyg and
Kathy Dixson as Connie.
Also in the cast were Patricia O'Dell as Lingery
Ladyg Mark Ashworth as Hi Babyg Greg Scharf as
.UQ Dee Sutton as Miss Lindong Pete Glasser as
Gradyg Carol Reed as Lollyg Na.ncy Nash as Mitzieg
and Suzanne Wlalker as Toni. Also, Carol Neilson
as Paulag Sheila Belmont as Millicentg Chris Harris
as Rong Jim Horn as Larsong and Helen Weicker as
Flo Hopkins and Florence Drury were co-student
directors. Chairmen of the committees were as fol-
lows: prop, Doug Kramerg make-up, Doraleen
Cheekeg costume, Linda Raglandg stage manager,
"Oh Thad, you'll walk to the bend with me, won't you?" states Corine
fKathy Dixsonj to Thad fTerry Pawleyj in a very flirtatious manner.
Present 'Egg and I'
"I hope you won't be too upset, but I accidentally used permanent glue
to apply your eyelashes," calmly explains Philip Cook to Helen Weicker.
City folk moved to the country and experienced
a completely new and unusual life in the Junior
Play, "The Egg and I." The play was a modern
three act comedy given February 1 1, 1 2,
The play centers around Don MacDonald'swild
desire to live on and maintain a chicken farm. His
wife, Betty, and their two teenage daughters, Anne
and joan, suddenly find themselves filled with doubts
about the whole venture when they arrive at the lo-
cation ofthe farm.
Anne and Joan become mainly interested in ob-
taining a specimen of the opposite sex. Ann begins
to eye the boy-next-door and runs into outside com-
petition, namely her own sex. joan captures aboy
but finds herself aiding him with his algebra under
Besides the inconveniences of no plumbing, no
electricity, and no telephone, the roof appears to
The chicken farm faces failure and Betty finds
herself worn down to the last nub. She and the girls
decide to call it quits and go home.
The "and they lived happily ever afterncondition
arises when the family finds out that its prize hen has
won a grand prize and everyone is demanding the
MacD onald's eggsg thus the farm is notafailure and
the family stays.
"Well, I guess the only way out of this mms is a pair
of scissors," muses Carol Neilson as she "beautifies"
Suzanne Walker during one of the scenes of the play.
"Oh, honey, it's just a perfect Ht," compliments the lingerie lady
fPat O'Dellj to Betty McDonald fNancy Irwinj in a scene of the play.
Hearts Throb, Pressures Mount in Busy Mo
19, 20 . .
25, 26 .
26,27 .. .
. . . . . Honeywell Presentation
. . DECA Contest
Grand Prairie Game
. . . . Rider Game
. Football Banquet
. . . Irving Game
Wichita Falls Game
. Valentine's Dance
. . Valentineys Day
Daddy Bake Night
. . Career Dinner
. - NHS Induction
. . . . . junior Play
. FBLA Convention
Stage Band Contest
On February 1, a representative from Honeywell Corporation
Mr. John Webb and Fil Peach in orderto present a 3100 check
because of Fi1's outstanding work in last year's Science-M
as' ,ef '
Y' t k I ' , a n P' 3 Y
' it ytt or 1 wt as 2
During an assembly in February, Thurlow Spurr and the Spurlows entertained the students with their humorous lines and variety
5-6 .. .
- - - - - - - -Public Schools Week
. Foreign Language Club Banquet
Stage Band Assembly
PTA Open House
. . Arlington Science 8: Math Fair
. . . Baseball Game-Northside
. Southwestern Recreation Track
and Field Meet
. Baseball Game-Arlington Heights
. . . . Baseball Game-Northside
. . . . . . . . . Foreign Fortnight
. . . . . . . . . . Arlington Relays
National Merit Scholarship Exam
. . . . . . . . Saint Patrick's Day
Sam Houston Band Assembly
. . . . . . . Awards Assembly
. . . National Honor Society
Porter Randall Program
Gemini Space Flight "Mol1yBrown"
. . . One Act Play Competition
. . Fort Worth Regional Science
and Math Fair
. . Cowtown Relays
. . . DECA Banquet
Congratulating each other are Jim Shawn, vice-president-electg Bo Brown
and Gene Elrod, president and vice-presidentg and Mark Price, president-
elect. Kathy justice and Carole Stanford are old and new secretaries.
March Winds Roar With Flurr of ctivities
Mr. Dean Corey leads the Stage Band in one of their numbers during a special assembly they presented for the student body this March.
Regional Science Fair winners were Scott Taylor, George Hundt, Charles
Riddell, Mike Mycoskie, winning first in dental sciences, Sandra Price, and
Sporting their first place ribbons received from Arlington's Science and
Math Fair are Derrell Foster, from the Physics division, Mary Ann West
from the Biology division, and Rusty Bragg, from the Chemistrydivision.
at Science Fairs
FORT WORTH REGIONAL FAIR WINNERS
Dick Barney .
Kay Escott .
John Ritter . .
. . . . Honorable mention, Biology
. . . . . Fifth Place, Physical
. Honorable mention, Physical
. . . . Honorable mention, Biology
First place, Fort Wortli Dental
Army Aviation Association
Honorable mention, Physicalg
Air Force Certificate
- - - Air Force Certificate
. . Army Certificate
Presenting Mary Brouer a third place ribbon for
the Arlington Science Fair is Mr. james Martin.
Students, guests and judges wander aimlessly through a labyrinth of projects at the annual city Science Math Fair.
Mary Anne West . .
Russell Bragg . . .
Derrell Foster . .
Judy Jamieson . .
Ronnie Uselton . .
Sharon Cannon . .
Jim Anderson . . .
Mike Mycoskie . .
Mike Carter .....
Clay Frederick . . .
Bill Shepard ....
Ann Hutcheson . .
Charles Riddel . . .
Mary Brouer ....
Sharon Meadlin .
ARLINGTON SCIENCE AND MATHEMATICS FAIR WINNERS
. . . . . . . Firstplace, Biology
. . First place, Chemistry
. . First place, Physics
. . Second place, Biology
. . . . . . Third place, Biology
. . . . . Fourth place, Biology
. Honorable mention, Biology
. Honorable mention, Biology
. . . . Fourthplace,Bio1ogyII
Honorable mention, Biology II
Honorable mention, Biology II
Honorable mention, Biology II
. . . Second place,Mathematics
. . . . Thirdplace, Mathematics
. . . Fifth place, Mathematics
Debby Aydt .... Honorable mention, Mathematics
Brenda Sprabery . Honorable mention,Mathematics
Kay Escott ......... Second place,
Mary Anne West ..... Third place,
Jim Shawn ........ Fourth place,
Tommy Ashmore . Honorablemention
Jeff Scott . .
Sue Luck . . .
Lee Schults .
Jim Kier . . .
Joe Jenkins . .l .l .l .
Jeff Scott . . .
John Ritter . .
. . . . Fifth place,
Honorable mention, Chemistry
Honorable mention, Chemistry
Honorable mention, Chemistry
. . . . . Second place, Physics
. . . . Third place, Physics
. . . . . Fourth place, Physics
Honorable mention, Physics
Honorable mention, Physics
. Honorable mention, Physics
. . . Air Force,Mathematics
The Arlington Science Fair winners are First Row:Ronald Uselton, Jeff Scott, Mike Mycoskie, Sharon Cannon, Lee Schults, Sue Luck,
Judy Jamieson, and Brenda Spraberryg Second Row: Jim Anderson, Clay Frederick, Bill Shepard, Mary Ann West, Kay Escott, Debbie
Adyt, Ann Hutcheson, GailMeadlin, a.ndJim Kierg Third Row: Pat Remington, Rusty Bragg, Charles Riddell, Tommy Ashmore, Chris
Jenkins, Jim Shawn, Mike Carter, Bob Pederson, Darrell Foster, and George Hundt.
Career Da Offers Job Kaleidoscope
Mr. Howard Joyner, the head ofthe art division at ASC, discusses various phases of art during one of the Career Conference Sessions
"A job shortage in the United States, impos-
sible!" This was the reaction of many students on
Career Day, March 4. Over 40 professions were
represented at the conference held in the various
Conferences included were on air transporta-
tion, motor and rail transportation, business ad-
ministration, and cosmetology. The many fields of
the medical profession were represented by the
nurses and dentists.
The armed services offered sessions in navy, air
force, army and marines. Those students interested
in social and church work, public relations, and
architecture were provided conference sections also.
Added areas were IBM, engineering, data proc-
essing, engineering technology, education, publish-
ing, and printing, radio and television production,
industrial vocations, building and construction, fi-
nance, agriculture and forestry, mechanical music,
and appliance and TV repair. Also, art, restaurant,
motel, and hotel management, science, math and
language were offered.
Other programs were presented by LTV, GMC,
TEC' MDTA' Texas Employment' Bell' NROTC' Mrs. Lucille Preston, Certified Public Accountant, held the interest of
ROTC, and ASC- her audience on Career Day by explaining the possibilities in her Held
Senior magazine sales swelled the treasury ofthe
class of '65 in the month of March.
The annual drive got underway March 12, and
ended March 19, funds hitting a grand total of
3S4,016.61. From this amount, the senior class and
the Student Council profitted 351100.
The magazine drive, which is the biggest money-
making profit of the year, was co-sponsored by the
Student Council and the Curtis Publishing Com-
pany. Of the school's share ofthe profits, the Stu-
dent Council received 3O W and the senior class
received 70 Wo
The senior class was divided into teams con-
sisting of each homeroom and a homeroom chair-
man. Top salesmen of all homerooms and the sen-
ior class were determined after total tabulations
Brad Wilemon outsold all the other leaders, Kay
Escott, Jay Hancock, Judy Gibsonjuanitajohnson,
Bobby Greene, Lonnie Hardey, joe Miller, and Lou
Tinker. Prizes for these outstanding salesmen ranged
from Benrus watches, portable typewriters, and
luggage to cash prizes.
The task of tabulating the receipts ofthe magazine drive was handled by
seniors Diana Sweet, Sandi Gallaugher, and Linda Gauthier Qnot picturedj.
Magazine Sales Swell Senior Treasury
, L .,,. . 3 ,:5-Hg, L --'Q '
Winning prizes for their outstanding sales ability in the magazine drive were
salesmen Jay Hancock, Bobby Greene, Lou Tinker, Judy Gibson, and joe Miller.
Top salesmen Kay Escott and Brad Wilemon receive
their checks as a result of their achievements.
Per, Manuel Feel Thrill of Show Biz
Arlington's guests of honor, Per Skold and
Manuel Diez, combined their talents to make Foreign
Fortnight a mammoth success.
Featuring an all star cast from Arlington's
public schools, the program opened with a takeoff
from the telephone scene of Bye Bye Birdie. The
show, written and directed by Mrs. jack Harris,
was a satire of American life in 1965. The cast re-
inacted the arrivals of the foreign exchange students
and their reactions to their new environments, in-
Several solos were scattered throughout the LBJ
barbecue scene which included AHS students jenny
Farrell, Gene Elrod, and David Wilson. Music was
provided for the program by Ronnie Snider and
Terry Pawley and a dance number was presented by
Bobby Heath, Bettie Williams, and Patty Kenyon.
Sponsored by the American Field Service, the
program netted approximately 351400 which will
pay for the transportation for the next year's foreign
"If only American boys were like this," sigh Betsy Hiett, Melanii
Wood, and Patty Kenyon as Manuel Diez sings during one rehearsal
Forgetting the Frug, Watusi, and the Swim, Gayla Reynolds and her "Pardon me Miss, but I've never done this with a real lix
partner Square Dance to the lively music of the Foreign Fortnight. girl," sings John Thomas Martin to friend, Sandra Gregg
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April Events Set Springtime Pace
, Interscholastic League Shorthand finds Miss Mary jim Carroll assist-
ing Cindy Stuart, Candy Norris, Diane Knight, Vivian Bauer, and
"...and there aren't any kids here to help me," laments Pat Cloughly. Candy took third place in the regional competition.
Candy Kelly, Interscholastic League Number Sense entrant.
Lee Shults and Linda Coone entering in Interscholastic Spelling Competi-
tion won a second place at the district contest held in Wichita Falls,
One Act Play
Baseball Game-Wichim Falls
9 .... ........ N ational Hornemakin g Week
Baseball Game-Grand Prairie
junior Cheerleader Tryouts
Sophomore Cheerleader Tryouts
, 17, 18, 19 ............ Easter Holidays
, 22, 23, 26 .. .................. South Pacific
24 ..... ..... R egional Interscholastic League
.. .,............ .. ..... Junior Prom
....... Baseball Game-Rider
Arlington High's speech department presented "My Last Duchessn for the Interscholastic League one act play. The actors in-
cluded in the cast were Irene Hodgson as Francesca, Pat Muscanere as the Count, and Richard Rhodes as the Duke of Ferrara.
Students, Teachers Unite in School Effort
Many students and teachers spent long and tedi-
ous hours practicing for Interscholastic League com-
Contestants in the manual skills contests, short-
hand and typing, were guided by Miss Mary jim
Carroll and Mrs. Lyndall Lands.
Mr. Richard Midgett directed the one-act play
and the other speech events.
Miss Elizabeth Amos coached the ready writers
and Mrs. Nadine Taylor instructed the spelling
Students competing in number sense and slide
rule competition were aided by Mr. W. G. Trammell
and Mr. Herman Wood, respectively,
Science contestants were guided by Mrs. Berta
May Pope and the journalism students competing
were directed by Miss Ernestine Farr.
Advancing beyond district competition to re-
gional were Candy Norris in Shorthand and Dalton
Rhea and jim Hampton in Boys' Debate.
The only state contestant was Laurie Innes in
,lim Ragatz, Jerry Mullen, and Mike Bauer represented Arlington High
in the slide rule Competition at the lnterscholastic League meet.
Self-Expression Holds Entrees' Interest
Dalton Rhea and jim Hampton, second place winners in regional
debate, look over their plans for future debating tournaments.
With Mary Ann Ward looking over her shoulder, Laurie Innes
practices for the journalism meet in which she competed
during the state journalism competition May 6, in Austin.
Jim Shawn and Pat McGuire have a unique way to practice their ready Betsy Hiett 2-Hd PHI MUSCHIIUC, third place winners in IHICI-
Writing abilities. They add short expressions to each others work. scholastic League prose reading, review their winning lines
Twirp Court Sentences
"In this crazy get up I feel like another Peter Rabbit," muses one
of the boys who participated in the sack race at the Twirp Olympics.
"I sentence you to feed each other bananas
bliridfoldedfl declared i'judge" Spracklen to a
hovering group of girls at the Twirp Court.
The court and the Twirp licenses were new
gimmicks this year in the Student Council's success-
ful attempt to set a torch to Twirp XVeek. Females
rushed to purchaselicenses for fearabig, bad patrol-
man would summon them to court if they were
caught with a boy without one.
Gales of laughter echoed through the gym on
Thursday as guilty females threw "raw" eggs to
each other, fed each other bananas blindfolded, and
picked up trash on the parking lot to pay for their
That evening couples played baseball, volley-
ball, raced tricycles, and ate 5 G2 hamburgers at the
Twirp Olympics. Mr. Sam Curlee, vice-principal,
proudly won the potato sack race championship.
Dancing to the Freddy, Jerking, and doing the
Watusi were featured at the Twirp Dance later,
after which the girls drove the boys home.
"Now Mrs. Williams, this ticket has nothing to do with the fact "Judge, do these fair maidens honestly look like hardened
that I failed the last test, states authoritive Guy Snodgrass. criminals?" questions Mike Millican as he defends clients.
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"He's gonna be my son-in-law!" warbles Cherie Turney as Bloody Mary to
daughter Linda Lang, as Liat, and Bob Pentecost as Lieutenant joe Cable.
As the magnificent strains of the overture of
SOLlfl1PC1CfflC enveloped the captivated audience, the
curtain rose on the most tremendous undertaking
in the history of Arlington High School.
Three months of never ceasing labor began
when the cast was chosen and rehearsals started.
As the scavenger hunt for props and project after
project was begun, the picture of reality came into
sharp focus in the eyes of all associated with the
Carrying the responsibility of leads were Gene
Elrod as Emile De Becque and Jenny Farrell as
Nellie Forbush. Other main characters were Cherie
Turney as Bloody Mary, Ronnie Snider as Luther
Billisg Bob Pentecost as Lt. joseph Cable, and
Linda Lang as Liat.
Carrying leads back stage were Pat Burdick,
student director, Donna Lewis and Diane Dodgen,
stage managers, and Scott Taylor, stage crew man-
ager. The major part ofthe set construction was done
by Lynn Bonnette, Dan Fagerstrom, Dean Corey,
Linda McMillen, and john T. Martin. Cindy Moody
and Sandi Gallaugher headed wardrobe and make
Exhibiting "artistic" abilities, Ron Snider as Honeybun andjenny Farrell as Nellie Forbush entertain during the Thanksgiving Follies.
Unfold 'South Pacific'
"Oh, that feels so terribly messyf' remarks Toni Griffin
to Trinka Rucker as they put on make-up for South Pacific.
Bali Ha'i called to some 5,500 people who saw
the Wednesday, Thursday, Friday night perform-
ances, or the Monday night command performance.
A gross of5!54,100 was taken in forthe four perform-
Numerous expenditures such as 35900 for pro-
duction rights, lumber, paint, and a 3575 skrim,
which may be reused, whittled the initial figure to a
clear 352,000 Some more money was spent on a
South Pacific cast and crew supper held two weeks
following the last performance. Final profit of the
musical was deposited for future productions and
various expenses that arise in future years.
Work was the middle name of everyone who
prepared for this production. Rehearsing and Con-
struction ran into the thousands ofman hours. Time
is gone forever, but every person concerned with
South Pacific holds a great sense of pride and
accomplishment that belongs to only him.
Coming from behind the scenes is the stage crew-Scott Taylor, Don Ped-
erson, Lon Hardy, Donna Lewis,jim Lewis,jim Savage, and john Vlamplar
"So this is apictureofa real Little Rock fugitive," states Frenchman Emile
De Becque, Gene Eli-od, to Nellie Forbush, played by jenny Farrell.
.lunlor Promers Stay Up Till Morn
juniors and their dates waltzed enchantedly to
the music of Danny Burke and his orchestra on the
night ofApril 24, the junior Prom.
The theme for the prom, "Twilight in Dixie,"
was carried out from 8 to 1 2 at the Student Center
Ballroom at Arlington State College. Those who
attended paid 352.00 and dressed formally.
Senior Mike Millican provided a monologue
later in the night, while threejuniors, Chrisjenkins,
Mark Ashworth, and Scott Taylor, gave their rendi-
tion of "No, No No No Nof'
Several committees planned and carried out the
theme of the prom. Chrisjenkins and Cindy Baggett
were in charge of the doorway committee, Brenda
Cato worked with Barbara Townson on the table
committeeg Lynn Bonnette and Nancy Irwin headed
the walls committee, Jeff Barton and jim Hollings-
worth controlled the stage committee, and Mark
Price was chairman of the fountain committee.
Isnt this orchestra ever goingto finish tun1ngup7 wonders a perturbed Gordan Utgard as he dances with his date, Stella Janavaris.
To View 'Twilight in Dixie'
In the midst ofthe festivities ofthe junior prom is the main decoration ofthe Southern theme: a waterfall with surrounding greenery.
"No, that's not the cookie I wanted," exclaims jen VVin,iha.n to
Stanley Dannis. "Could you please get me the green one by it?"
I wonder IfSl1l' can danre in tlzal skirt, muses Darrell Morrison as
he and his date, Sheila Richardson, sit out a dance at the prom.
6, 7, 8 ...... ...... S tate Interscholastic League
Baseball Game-Wichita Falls
11 .. .. Cap 8: Gown Deliveries
10 .. ....... South Pacific Feast
14 .. .... journalism Assembly
1 5 ........ Senior Prom 8a Banquet
19 .................... Sophomore Social
20 .... Baseball Game-Grand Prairie
21 ................. Choir Assembly
26, 27 .... .................. S enior Finals
31 ....... .. Semester Finals
30 .. ........... Vespers
-ff ' 571:
Taking a last minute look over her typing test, Pat Scott awaits that
moment when the bell will ring and she will have finished another final.
Proms, Socials, Concerts Bloom in May
Gathered around the fountain on May 21, the Choraliers begin their tapping ceremony by singing the traditional song, "The Halls of Ivy.
Prom Rains Swellg
"You are kidding," remarks Susan Whinemore to joyelene
Lures and Tommy Pryor as she hears of the rain outside.
"You mean to tell me that you left the top down on the car," cried
a concerned Cindy Baggett to Gary Price as they dance at the prom.
"I know you aren't going to believe me, Richard, but I reall do see a 1' f
y ive rog in that tinted water," worriedly states Linda Snofv.
"Mary 'dear,' if you'll get off my feet, I'll get off yours," pleads
Lon Williams to Mary Harris as they "gracefully"dance at the prom.
"The days of wine and roses laugh and run
away. . .beyond a door marked nevermoref'
The words to this song served as afitting theme
for the senior banquet and prom, as they were
moments that seniors will always remember but will
The banquet started the evening off with a bang
with the senior rendition of "Those Wonderful
Years." Seniors Susan Wine, Susan Tubb, Wendie
Hill, Martha Crowley, Kathy justice, Betsy Hiett,
Patty Kenyon, Stephanie Hamilton, Tommy Beene,
Ron Snider, John Thomas Martin, Tom Shepard,
Manuel Diez, Mike Millican, joe Reynolds, David
Wilson, and Lon Williams entertained the audience
with humorous remembrances ofthe class's past
three years at Arlington High School.
Susan Wine and Stephanie Hamilton echoed the
seniors' gripe of having always lost the float competi-
tion with "They always give it to the seniorsli' Mike
Millican, joe Reynolds, and Stephanie Hamilton gave
a humorous version of quotations from Macbeth,
and John Thomas Martin crooned to Susan Tubb
Principals DO have Fun!" exclaims Principal john Webb as he
with "A Real Live Girl!', Foreign exchange student
receives kisses and 2 lei from Wendie Hill and Kathy Justice- "Boy, these SeniorBanquetsalwaysdosomethingtome!" sighs Wendie
Manuel Diez was recognized with a song,"Down
The banquet had its highlight when Kathyjustice
and Wendie Hill, to the amusement of everyone
present, presented Mr. john Webb, principal, with
a lei and a kiss.Mr. Webb then gave the senior class
a trophy for being the class that never won anything.
When the banquet was over, seniors either went
home to change into their formal attire or went
right up to the ASC Hereford Center Ballroom for
The theme of "The Days of Wine and Roses"
was carried out in the decoration of the ballroom.
Paper flowers of pastel colors adorned the entire
room. The center attraction was aparachute hanging
from the ceiling with rotation lights brightening it.
Directly below it was a running fountain witha rose
floating in the middle.
Entertainment for the evening was provided by
Danny Burke and his orchestra. The mood was right,
the music was right, and as the old song goes, "we
could have danced all night."
"I don't care if you did remember this coat as the one worn by that
other girl, you don't have to be so smugf' muses irate Betsy Hiett.
. "What do you mean the juniors get their rings on June 3?" exclaims an astonished Diane
Martha Cf0W1eY as She SPIUS Out 11110 Oflm' Martin, as her dinner partners Dianna Patterson and Kenna Brown show little concern
Annual Assembly Sets Flowery Scene
"No, no it just can't be me," exclaimed Mrs. Arista Joyner, when it
was announced that this yearis yearbook would be dedicated to her.
"Spring Sprung" late this year as the scene
opened on the Annual Assembly, May 14. Since
the annual was not distributed until August, the
presentations were made in the assembly before the
Whois Who in the individual departments were
announced by the annual staff members. The out-
standing students were Vivian Bauer, English, Tom
Sheppard, math, Bill Sheppard, science, Lon Wil-
liams, social studies, Pat Corey, band, Gene Elrod,
choirg Cindy Moody, homemakingg Raughn Ste-
phens, agriculture, Judy Gibson, art, Linda Voss,
distributive education, Sherry Long, commercial,
Betsy Hiett, speech, and Diane Dodgen, foreign
Dedication of the annual this year was presented
to a very shocked and surprised Mrs. Arista Joyner,
art teacher. Following the announcement of the
dedication, class favorites were announced.
Sophomore favorites were Susan Glover and Sid
Epps. Juniors chose Linda Belcher and Mark Price
as their class favorites. Susie Wine and Bo Brown
were selected as senior favorites.
The climax of the assembly program was the
announcement ofJanice McLellan as Miss AHS and
Walter Osborne as Mr. AHS.
Tommy Ashmore escorts junior class favorite, Linda Named as sophomore boy and girl favorites were Sid Eppes and Susan Glover.
Belcher, to the stage during the journalism program. Also honored as being this year's foreign exchange student was Manuel Diez.
School 64-65 came to a close musically with the
final choir assembly May 21. In conformity with
tradition, the assembly honored the graduating
Seniors of '65. Each number had significance in
some way to the happenings ofthe year.
Included on the program was a song reminiscent
of the senior prom, "The Days of Wine and Roses'
Also "Great Day" was sungin accordance with grad-
uation. i'Getting to Know Youn was sung in recol-
lection of September.
Other songs that were stmg were "Love is a
Many Splendored Thing," "The Halls of Ivy,"
"You'll Never Walk Alone," and a selection ofsongs
from the high point of the year, "South Pacific."
During the program Mr. john Webb, principal,
honored a group of outstanding students on the
stage. He presented some scholarships and certifi-
cates. Joe Reynolds, vice-president ofthe Choraliers,
announced Gene Elrod winner ofthe Arion Founda-
tion Award, an award given to an outstanding choir
member and voted upon by the members of the
Susan Tubb and Kenny Parker gladly receive certificates naming them
the winners ofthe Fielder Award given to them by Mr. John Webb.
Choir Program Recalls Memories of Past Year
During the final choir program oftheyear,the Choraliers take off their robes so that they can sing a few songs from "South Pacificf,
Summer Season Pervades School's Closin
1 .... Semester Finals
2 ..... ..... R ecords Day
5 .... ............... G raduation
Gemini Space Flight
7 ..... ..... S ummer School Registration
Gemini Space Flight Recovery
8 .... ............. S ummer School starts
As this year found Mrs. Gertrude johns retiring after thirty
years, teaching, the faculty gave her a lovely antique watch.
As all students finished nine months of studying and began a long awaited three month vacation, all emotions were of excitement and joy
The members of the senior class gradually find their places in line as they prepare for the processional at the Sunday Vesper service.
Vespers Lights Candle of Future
Seniors were given a candle to light the path for
the future as they attended the Vesper Services which
preceded the graduation exercises May 30. This
service was held in the high school auditorium and
was for the benefit of the graduating students and
They coupled down the aisles in their caps and
gowns to the processional strains played by joe
Reynolds. All seniors were seated in the front sec-
tion ofthe auditorium with theparents surrounding
them. Following the invocation by Lon Williams,
the Choraliers sang "Onward, Ye Peoples!" ac-
companied by Dean Corey, jr.
Gene Elrod then introduced the guest speaker,
Dr. james Harris, who delivered a sermon on "Walk-
ing the First Mile. " His sermon presented to the sen-
iors the challenge of working to achieve the first
mile and then having the perseverance to withstand
the second mile. Diane Martin read a scripture from
the Bible which illustrated this idea, "If a man
compelleth you to walk a mile, walk two.',
Following the sermon, Bo Brown gave the an-
nouncements pertaining to the seniors and gradua-
tion. The Choraliers sang, "The Last Words of
Davidi' in accordance with the message of Dr.
Harris and Bob Pederson delivered the Benediction.
As the recessional, played by Greg Connally,
began, the seniors filed from their seats with the
realization of what was to come in the future, the
very near future.
"It just takes talent," informs Mr. Floyd Spracklen to Beth Brown
ing, Patsy Bumgarner, and Ralph Burdick as they practice walking
Graduation-an end, but a definite beginning.
This realization, sad in some ways and happy in
others, came as each person mounted the steps to
receive his diploma.
From the far corner of the Arlington State Col-
lege football stadium proudly marched the Class of
'65 to the strains of 'Pomp and Circumstancef'
The seemingly never-ending line, finally seated, rose
for the Invocation, given by Kenny Parker. Karen
Lam then delivered her salutatory address to the
multitude of onlookers, and following "From Sea
to Shining Sea" sung by the Choraliers, Vivian
Bauer delivered her valedictory address.
Bobby Hollingsworth, class president, pre-
sented the president of the school board, Mr. Floyd
Gunn, with a check to furnish the classrooms
with fans. The choir once again filled the stadium
with the melody, "You,ll Never Walk Alone."
i s ilts T t t
The morning of june 3 found all seniors basking in the sun while Miss jane Ellis and the class sponsors outlined graduation procedure
End, Beginning for Diploma- Laden Seniors
Talking before the processional starts at graduation are seniors who will soon start their own careers and go in different directions.
"Now Eric, don't cry, that speck will come off real soon," urges Cherry Presentation of the class gift, money for fans was
Crook while Eric Dalton Works diligently to clean his dirty sunglasses. made by Senior Class President Bobby Hollingsvyorth.
COITI lTl6l1C6lTl8l1t Exe l'CiS6S
Mr. john Webb recognized Cindy Moody as an outstanding stu- Anxiously awaiting that proud moment when the diplomas are
dent when he presented her with the "Girl of the Year" award. the "big" Ceremony.
S, , in
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Features Honored Students of the Year
Following "You'1l Never Walk Alone," Mr.
John Webb, principal, began the awards presenta-
tion of the evening by presenting the Athenian
"Girl of the Year" award to Cindy Moody.
Mr. Jerry Mebus presented two Rotary Scholar-
ships to Vickie Eblen and Lon Williams. For the
first time the top ten honor graduates wore ropes
of gold, presented to them by Mr. Webb, draped
around their necks.
The Class of '65 was finally presented by Mr.
John M. Webb to Mr. james W. Martin, superin-
tendent, for graduation and presentation of diplo-
mas. The class was then asked to stand and joined
their voices in the last singing of the Alma Mater.
The Benediction was given by Chris Wessler
and the class recessed to the "March of the Priests"
from "Athalia" played by joe Reynolds. As the
lines dispersed, under the current of the crowd,
many sighs, a few tears, words of regret, and words
of relief found their way from the graduated seniors.
Sherry Blackman, recipient of this year's DAR award, receives
her certificate from DAR representative Mrs. john T. McAfee
, - 5
Organrzatrons rn the c1ty are vttal parts
a well funcuomng socrety People must come
know one another to work together and to l1
Soc1al organrzatrons are an outlet for tl
mountmg tensrons and anxretres of an ever
day rat race People are g1ven the opportum
of enjoyment and fellowsh1p W1tl'1Otl'1CI'pCOpl
They may have occas1on to serve others c
a chance to compete wtth others
In the complrcated mechamsm of advanc
soctety, socral orgarnzanons are lrfe s ma1
To fully mature and develop into adult-
ood, a student must be given the opportunity
lfassociation in school.
School clubs and organizations fill the
pacity of enabling students to mingle and to
ow one another. To become a part of the
hool, a student is encouraged to maintain
ive participation in a school-sponsored club.
The activity and the reputation ofa school
concentrated around the function and the
rticipation of the various clubs and organiza-
Ens within the school.
Student Council Members Turn Super Salesmen
"I pledge allegiance..." recites Student Council Presi-
dent Bo Brown as he leads the studentbody in the Pledge
of Allegiance, one of the many varied tasks of his oliice.
Boning up on parliamentary procedure is a major pastime for sopho
more Ronnie Uselton, this year's student council parliamentarian
Student Council Secretary Kathy justice busily recopies her notes from a
previous meeting before presenting them for the approval of the members.
"Aha! I see that it was Bo Brown who did not
come to the last meeting!" exclaimed Student
Council Vice-President Gene Elrod as he
checked the oiilcial attendance record from the
previous Student Council meeting.
,, .,... . wa-
To Push Projects, Coordinate Activities
Gigantic salesmen and extraordinary coordi-
nators ruled the roost this year in the Student Coun-
cil. Projects seemed to be their overall theme for the
The business-minded student councilors and
their agile sponsors worked harmoniously together
to produce profits gained from the sale of Colt
crests and the Colt Directory. Profits from the annual
senior magazine drive were split with the Student
Councilors who also participated.
Business must be supplemented with hard work
and promotion and the student councilors provided
this also. Preparation of activities included Howdy
Day, the Halloween Carnival, Homecoming, West-
ern Day, Twirp Week, and the Twirp Dance.
Top-notch leaders ofthe council were headed by
Bo Brown. Right-hand man as vice-president was
Gene Elrod. Kathy Justice stuck with the minutes
as secretary. Sponsors were Mr. jerry Smith, Mrs.
Gertrude johns and Mr. Devertt Bickston. A
Helping to coordinate Student Council activities for
1964-65 were sponsors Mr. Devertt Bickston, Mr. jerry
Smith, and Mrs. Gertrude johns, who is not pictured.
"Boy, can that Manuel wail a mean tune," comments Mike Millican as
exchange student Manuel Diez sings at the Western Day festivities.
Kathy Kalver, Tommy Mackie, and Bob Alley help to finance the Student Council
activities for the year by purchasing student directories from jane Veres.
An illiterate club at Arlington High School?
No, itis the Literary Club. Much more than that, it
is a club of learning.
The programs of the year were very extensive.
One of the earlier meetings ofthe year was devoted
to story telling. At other meetings members were in-
structed how to write a short story and given the
chance to provide an ending to short stories left
unfinished by their original writers.
At Christmas time, the club attended a play en-
titled "A Child Is Born." An author ofnovels and
short stories was the guest at one meeting and she
explained the origin of the ideas for her books.
The last meeting of the year was given to the
creative writing of the members. Each member con-
tributed an original creation to the meeting.
The easy atmosphere and Various opportunities
to learn and express oneself helped the members of
the Literary Club to gain in culture and in ap-
"Oh, not another story made up by the kids," groans Miss Elizabeth
Amos, Literary Club sponsor, at the last club meeting of the year.
Crea tive Writing ,
"Listen Helen, if you'd get your elbow out of my stomach I might be able to hear that speaker,', moans Ronnie Snider to Helen Weicker
as fellow Literary Club member Sherry Carlson looks on while Kathy King and Linda LaBella do their best to ignore the whole situation.
Surrounded by the scenery at Arlington's City Hall are the Literary Club officers for the school term 1964-1965-Lon Williams, presi-
dent, john Thomas Martin, reporterg Sharon Clark, vice-presidentg Ioe Reynolds, treasurer, and Qnot picturedj jane Esenwein, secretary.
Book Reviews Stimulate Literary Interest
"'To be or not to be, that. now how does that go?" pon-
ders ,Ioe Reynolds in a discussion with the Literary Club
'We would have to be stuck in here making refreshments while the
rest are out there playing games!" complains Linda Foster to Judy
Block while the Literary Club's program "VVhat's My Book" continues.
Aspiring Young Artists Display
Stephanie "beatnik" Hamilton demonstrates her dra'
matic ability by reciting "serious" off-beat verse.
Proud of his achievements, Lon Williams demonstrates to the Foreign
Language Clubers how abrokenwatchand egg did not come out fixed.
Susan Tubb, Dianna Patterson, Paulette Leigh, and Susan Wine, the
"Red Letter Girls," make their initial appearance at the FLC party.
Artists in the Foreign Language Club?
At the orientation meeting October 6 daring
young artists showed their talents as they prepared
masterpieces of art. Each language was represented
by a canvas of butcher paper. The people taking the
designated language drew one mark on the cor-
responding paper. The result was the individual's
idea of that country which provided fun and mass
confusion for all.
The Christmas party was entitled the "Un-
original Amateur Hourfl Various unrecognized
amateurs, The Scarlet Letter Girls, Williams the
Magician, Monologues by Millican, Miss Teenage
Hood, and the Wompom all made their individual
appearances. A section of the stage band and also
Manuel provided the musical atmosphere for the
At the january meeting a film was presented on
France and Manuel showed slides of his homeland
at the February meeting. The Annual Spring Banquet
was held to conclude the year at the Colonial Cafe-
teria following the theme of "Around the World."
Flair for Culture of Foreign Lands
1: ,' -sl
'lu 3 as
".. .then there's Rome and Paris anclMadrid and .. .", adds Mrs. Nadine
Barker as Mrs. Dorothy Holland and Mrs. Linda Cline dream longingly.
Ofiicers are: Diane Dodgen, secretaryg Sherry Bondurant, so
cial chairmang Tom Shephard, presidentg Lee Shults, reporter
Enjoying the festivities of the spring banquet held at the Colonial Cafeteria are many Foreign Language Club members and the sponsors.
FTA Sets Year's Activities Soaring
The officers for the FutureTeachersthis year are Betty Williams, Sidney
Simms, Susan Tubb, Pam Cox, Faye Snow, and Martha MacDonald.
Officers of the Future Teachers Association set
the year soaring as plans for the year came into
Manuel Diez, the foreign exchange student,
gave a talk. and showed slides of his homeland at
the first meeting. Mrs. Juanita Skelton, speech
therapist, spoke to the future teachers at the February
The most important project for the club was
the annual Christmas Ball. The theme carried out
this year was "Christmas in Camelot." The money
raised from this endeavor was put into the scholar-
ship fund. The scholarship is given to a graduating
member of the club.
Arlington High's association attended abanquet
in conjunction with the Arlington State College
Chapter of the Student National Education Associa-
tion in January. Pam Cox, Linda Ragland, Carol
Reed, Mary Ann Carlton, and Janice McLellan at-
tended the District convention ofthe Future Teachers
Clubs at TWC. The seniors in the club went into
the public schools and taught for one day to com-
plete a bustling year.
Senior Teach Day found Susan Tubb, the club president and
Miss FTA, busy helping the youngsters at Berry Elementary.
Mary Ann Carlton and Cynthia Saffarans try to tempt the
policeman at the bank to buy a cake at their cake sale.
Future Medics Activate Para-Medical Club
Society was guaranteed several additional pros-
pects for the medical profession this year as the
Para-Medical Club began participating in a various
calendar of activities.
The future medics ventured to the Tarrant
County Children's Home at Christmas time. Each
child was given a dollar bill and some candy. The
members then provided some entertainment for the
january 8 at Lake Arlington, the club entertained
itself with a Weiner roast, singing, and building a
huge bonfire. january 29, they toured Baylor and St.
Paul Hospitals and heard Dr. Doris Porter, therapist,
at Baylor. April 23 and 24, six delegates, Linda Ash-
more, Neta Morse, Millie Helms, Carol Troxell,
Carol Kane, and Paula Thweatt, along with their
sponsors, Mrs. Betty jo Thweatt, and Mrs. Edith
Ashmore, went to a Future Nurses Convention in
Speakers from every field of medicine gave talks
at the monthly meetings. Some outstanding speakers
were Mr. Bob Pointer, a physical therapist, and Dr.
Doyle Lansford, the Physician and County Health
Officer in Arlington, and Miss Tirzah Morgan,
In-Service Coordinator, USPHS Hospital, Fort
Officers were installed at the final meeting, May
11, which was the annual Installation Banquet.
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nf Iggy fm: ef' L, 2'
Watching a meeting of the Para-Medical Club are Mrs. Betty jo
Thweatt. sponsor, and Mrs. Edith Ashmore, a registered nurse.
Oiiicers are: Sheila Paschal, Lynda Bass, Karen Spark- Mike Chernosky looks for a quick exit when john Ritter and David Wil-
man, LindaMacD0na1d,Jeanet1eMonzingo,andPau1aNea1. son begin picking "tunes" on their guitars at the Para-Medical picnic.
The Choralier officers for this year are: Gene Elrod, president, David Vogel, section chairman, Tommy Beene, section chair-
man, joeReynolds,vicepresidentgPatMcCommas,secretarygPat Burdick, section chairman, Vivian Bauer, treasurer, and Donna
Lewis, section chairman.
First row: Ella Jo Colliflower, Suzie Fanning, Gin-
ger Watson, Elizabeth Hawkes, Mary Ann Carl-
ton, Lynda Bass, Elaine Reynolds, Judy Best,
Edith Foster, Cindy Moody, Janice Barrick,Mary
' Helen Moore, Linda McMillan, Peggy Wood,
Diane Dodgen, Linda Lang, MarshaAllen,Paul-
"You're not going to put me in the annual like last year!" threat-
ens Miss jane Ellis, as she leads the audience in singing songs.
With the knowledge that "practice makes perfect"
the Choraliers went on their merry way to prepare
for the hectic year ahead. From the last strains of
"You'll Never Walk Alone" to the final step of
graduation, they filled the city with their music.
The first main event of the year was a trip to
TMEA day at the State Fair of Texas. All the choirs
participated in the big event. The day was climaxed
by a mass chorus of 2,000 voices, 400 orchestra
members, and 20 bands in the Cotton Bowl. This
year's main attraction was Henry Mancini,
In November, 16 All-Region members were
chosen from the Choraliers to attend the tryouts for
Four were then sent to compete for certified All
State titles. Two came home winners.
True to tradition, December proved to be the
most hustling time of the year. The spirit of Christ-
mas arrived at the first ofthe month for the carolers.
Numerous engagements with various organizations
ran the Choraliers right into Christmas.
Immediately following Christmas tidings, the
singer turned to "show bizi' and production. The
cast was selected and work was begun on "South
Pacific,' a Rodgers and Hamerstein musical. In the
midst of other varied activities, the young actors
managed to pull through to a great finish as the
date of performance came upon them.
With mixed emotions the Choraliers came to
the final assembly. The seniors realized they were
actually about to leave "The Halls of Ivy." Gradua-
tion marked an end for the old and a beginning for
the new Choraliers as the last strains of "You'll
Never Walk Alone" floated over the crowd.
Brim as Choraliers Overflow With Music
First row: Ella jo Colliflower, Suzie Fanning, GingerWatson, Elizabeth Hawkes, Mary Ann Carlton, Lynda Bass, Elaine Reynolds, Judy Best,
Edith Foster, Cindy Moody, Janice Barrick, Mary Helen Moore, Linda McMillan, Peggy Wood, Diane Dodgen, LindaLang,MarshaAllen, Paul-
ette Leigh, Vivian Bauer, Anne Beeman. Second row: Miss Ellis, julia Omvig, Luana Nicholson, Helen Weicker, Cathy Miller, Pat Barr, Pat
Burdick, janet Leigh, Shirley Reynolds, Sandi Gallaugher, Trinka Ruck er, jenny Farrell, Cherie Turney, Donna Lewis, Sherilynn Carlson, Pat
McGuire, Paula Miner, Terry Miner, Sharon Camp, Pat McCommas, Pat Howard, Robyn Smale, Elita Younkin. Third Row: Pete Pierce, Jeff
Sanders, Tim Head, Gene Elrod, ScottTaylor, ColinWright, Steve Mouck, Bob Mace, Philip Cook, Jimmy Horn,PatMuscanere, Terry Pawley,
Bob Caldwell. Fourth row: John Stevens, Larry Blackman, Kyle Iguty, Joe Reynolds, Dean Corey, Dick Fitzgerald, Bill Gunn, Tommy Beene,
Ricky Mize, Tommy Creamer, Bobby Heath, Ron Snider, David Wilson, Van Crossnoe, Philip Boullard, David Vogel, Bob Pentecost.
Strained Vocal Chords Merit Rewards
Placing their names on the Choralier All-Smte Honor Roll are Gene Elrod
and David Wilson, this year's All-State members. In February of the year
these two boys journeyed to Dallas to attend the All-State Convention.
Sixteen were "called for active duty " in the Region
X Honor Choir, held March 5 and 6 in Grand
Prairie. These people were selected from the mass of
Choraliers to represent Arlington High School at
tryouts for All-State and also at All-Region.
The first requirement was the learning of two
pieces of music for All-State preliminaries in Denton.
Bunny Hawkes, joe Reynolds, David Wilson, and
Gene Elrod came out on top and were eligible to try
for a final position in the All-State chorus.
These four were then required to memorize nine
pieces of music to compete again for one of the 16
available positions in Region X All-State in Denton.
In these tryouts David Wilson made it for the first
time, and Gene Elrod secured a position for the
third consecutive year. This is the first time in the
history of Arlington High School that any person
has achieved this.
On February 11 and 12 at the Statler Hilton
Hotel in Dallas, all 255 members of the All-State
chorus met to prepare for the grand concert given
on the evening of February 1 3.
This year's All-Region Choir members are: joe Reynolds,jenny Farrell, Pat Burdick,Janet Leigh, Paulette Leigh, Cherie Turney,Bunny Hawkes,
Jimmy Horn, Colin Wright, Kyle Leuty, Bill Gunn, Tommy Cremer, David Wilson, Bobby Heath, Bob Pentecost, and Vanny Crossnoe.
FL Offers Fluency in Public Speaking
Thespian ofiicers for this year are Bob Pederson, Vice President,
jim Hampton, President, Dalton Rhea, Historian, PatMuscanere,Sec-
retary-treasurer, and Qnot picturedj Carolyn Reed, Librarian.
Public speaking is a vital phase of society that is
learned by students who participate in the National
The NFL started their yearly activities by attending
the Adamson Speech Tournament in Dallas. john
Ritter advanced to the semifinals in extemporaneous
speaking. On December 4, the students attended the
Geep Speech Tournament in Grand Prairie, and on
December 11 attended the Denton Sweepstakes in
Denton where Bob Pederson was elected Speaker
of the House in the Student Congress for his sec-
ond term. At the same tournament Pat Muscanere
placed second in semifinals in Boy's Poetry. In
their duet acting scene, Pat was rated excellent and
Orson Paxton was rated superior.
The Jesuit Speech Tournament began the New
Year. The duet acting teams of Paxton and Musca-
nereg and Martin and Weicker placed in the semi-
At the Bryan Adams Tournament, Paxton and
Muscanere went into the finals in duet acting. Helen
Weicker and John Martin placed third in finals in
Waco in duet acting.
In the NFL Tournament at ASC on March 19
and 20, Betsy Hiett placed sixth in dramatic inter-
pretation in the overall contest. Ronnie Uselton
placed third in semifinals in original oratory.
This year's National Forensic League members are first row, Carolyn Reed, Betsy Hiett, Pat Muscanere, Ronnie Uselton, Second row, Mr.
Richard Midgett fsponsorj, Mike Brown, Wood Williams, Bob Pederson, James Singletary, Jim Hampton, Third row, Dalton Rhea, Phil
Cook, john Ritter, Wade Skiles, and Mike Millican.
Donna Lewis and Pat Muscanere were given the honor of being out-
standing Thespians for the second and first semesters respectively.
"Lights! Action! Camera!"
These words may become familiar to some of
the members of Thespians, the National Honor
Society for Dramatic Arts.
This year AHS Thespians participated in the
initiation exercises of Sam Houston and Grand
Prairie High Schools as these schools established
new chapters. Their own initiation ceremonies for
the induction of new members took place on May
The members of Thespians get a taste of every
facet of the stage and drama. They learn about
lighting techniques, scenery construction, costum-
ing, and make up from working on the various
productions throughout the year such as the senior
and junior plays, and the one-act play. They learn
the techniques for reviewing and criticizing plays,
and put them into practice.
Thespians Create, Criticize, Learn to Act
At the annual installation meeting for next year's Thespian officers, Donna
Lewis gives to Dalton Rhea a certificate for his hard work during this year.
The Thespian officers for 1964-65 are Tommy Beene,
pres., Betsy Hiett, clerk, Donna Lewis, treas., Helen
Weicker, secretary, and Emily Templeton, vice-pres.
Staff Devotes Hours Achieving Final Product
-4 'GY x,
ph-1 - A "Well, this is just another one of those days," reflects Gayle
A H W ' Prestridge, senior class editor, while sponsor Miss Ernestine
Ulf I can just hurry and get this peeled than I can hide it from Farr attempts to teach editor Wendie Hill to get on the ball.
all the rest of the staff," thinks Susan Kinser, sophomore editor.
Amid the hurry and scurry ofputting out the 1965 Colt Corral, staff members ffront rowj Martha Crowley, art editorg Judy Gibson,
personalities editorg Wendie Hill, editorg SusanKinser, sophomoreclass editorg Frank Hukill, business managerg fsecond row, Paulette
Leigh, copywriterg Marylou Stockton, activities editorg Beth Browning, organizations editorg Mary jane Marquis, junior class editorg
Barbara Bland, faculty editorg TomrnyAshmore, sports editorg and Gayle Prestridge, senior class editor take time to pose for a picture.
,p 7 4 t
'Get Your Package Plans
, K 3
- " 'Hear no evil, speak no evil, see no evil'g that's the only way to get along
. in this kind of business," laugh staffers Judy Gibson, personalities editorg
Paulette Leigh, C0PYW1'ifCf f01' the 30111121 Staff U1 Barbara Bland, faculty editorg and Gayle Prestridge, senior class editor.
her spare time, sleepily ponders over her creation.
. starr,-is ' W Jaw.-1
"If I could only get 35387.23 and S5169 to add up to 361350, I'd be all
right," worries business manager, Frank Hukill, figuring final payments.
HI-Iey! Buy a Package Plan? Youill never be
sorry you did!"
We pounded the halls searching for a buyer
for our pet activity, the yearbook.
Although staff members have their own separate
duties, they must all work in harmony together.
When we met for our first meeting, we were ill at
ease, but after a month of "pulling together" and
sharing wise-cracks, we came to understand each
other, if that's possible. 5
Wendie, our quick-witted editor, was too dazed
most of the time to realize the responsibility that
rested upon her shoulders. And when she did,
she just shut her eyes and kept on plowing.
Gayle, Mary jane and Susan had the tedious job
of fitting the pictures and finding the names and
getting them organized into layouts. Somehow lay-
outs never seemed to end up right.
Keeping names and figures straight was Frank's
greatest problem. Any way, why would anyone sell
a package plan without a name or homeroom number
Martha kept her nose to the drawing board
most of the time as the deadline for the cover design
While They Last' Becomes Colt Corral Chant
Mary Lou and Beth never quit jumping to get
all the activities and organizations pictured as they
Tommy never left his little corner of the room
as he unceasingly typed fhunt 'ni peckj the sports
pages. We never heard a word from him until he
uttered the completion ofa page.
Barbara with her never-ending patience and co-
operation tirelessly labored to complete the facul-
Judy had to seal her lips as she prepared the
pages for the secretive personalities section.
The copy that had to be in on deadlines came
slowly for Paulette but she pulled through with the
services of Mr. Roget and his Thesaurus.
As an annual conveys emotions and ideas as well
as pictures and activities, it must be constructed in
a light of realism. It must give the student body a
book of memories that captures for them the lives
they led for one year. The students have their books
of memories, and we have our memories ofa book.
"She always said that if she had to look through that pile of pictures
she'd scream," smiles Beth Browning, organizations editor, as she and
Marylou Stockton, activities editor, leisurely browse through pictures.
Using his usual "hunt-and-peck" method oftyping, Tommy Ashmore,
sports editor, endeavors to finish his copy in time for a deadline.
"Eyery day we have to traipse across the street for food,"
gripes lunior class editor Mary jane Marquis to art editor
Martha Crowley as they return with the daily "goodies."
Banquet Hootenann Lifts Steak-House Roof
"Mm-mm, that candle wax sure looks good" thinks a fam-
ished Karen Voss, as Susie Fanning waits for her meal.
Making their unexpected debut on the ukulele and singing are the recent-
ly discovered musical talents of Miss Ernestine Farr and Paulette Leigh.
Susan jones, journalism I student, receives her membership card and pin
at the Quill and Scroll banquet from the club president, Mary Ann Ward,
'Tm 500 miles away from home!'
So sang the old and new Quill and Scroll mem-
bers at their annual banquet at Cattlemen's on
Miss Ernestine Farr, journalism sponsor, and
Paulette Leigh, a new member, and their ukuleles
entertained the group with a hootenanny, after the
new members received their pins and cards.
The senior and junior members of the paper
staff, the annual staff, and the journalism I class
who were inducted into Quill and Scroll, the in-
ternational honor society for high school journal-
ists, were required to have maintained at least a
B average and to have been recommended by Miss
Farr, the club's sponsor.
Colt Broadcasts AHS Scoops
Employing a new process used in the paper, Mary Ann Ward, editor,
works diligently over the negative of the next issue of the Colt.
The "mouthpiece" of Arlington High School,
better known as The Colt is recognized not only as
outstanding by the students, but also by the various
organizations which rate the newspapers of the high
This year, The Colt was awarded the Medalist
Certificate which is presented to the top five per
cent of high school newspapers in the United States
and 13 foreign countries. This award has been
presented to the staff for the last four years.
Another proof of the outstanding quality of The
Colt was a "first" that was added to the honors of
The Colt. This was a State Champion rating from
Texas Woman's University which is presented by
the Texas High School Press Association Work-
shop. The Award of Distinguished Merit, which
is the highest award for a Texas high school news-
paper, was also presented to The Colt by the In-
terscholastic League Press Conference in Austin.
A recipient of a National Quill and Scroll award
for news writing was editor Mary Ann Ward. She
was also presented the Emma Ousley Outstanding
Gathered near one of the printing presses at the Citia '1-journal are members of this year's Colt staff. Staffers are Mary Ward, Leroy
Tetens, Karen Voss,GinaTodd,Miss Ernestine Farr, Teriye Steele, Laurie Innes, Karen Rutschmann, Marti Garoby and Nanqf Hogan.
Colt Staff Attends Workshops:
Relating the activities of the various clubs at Arlington High School in the paper is
the duty that is in the hands of Marti Garoby and Karen Voss,Crganizations editors.
Gina Todd, Colt news editor, is responsible for the
stories that appear on the first page of the paper.
Colt staffers Nancy Hogan, Terrye Steele,
and Leroy Tetens count issues of the paper
so that each room gets the proper number.
"No, you can't put a picture of a Firestone tire in a Goodyear ad," points
out staffer Terrye Steele to her fellow workers Nancy Hogan and Karen Voss.
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Racks Up Top Honors
"Say, we really do have a student enrolled here named Mortimer X.
Snerd!" exclaimed an amazed Feature Editor Terrye Steele to Laurie
Innes, while going through the Colt's information card catalogue.
"Give him three points 'cause he bounced the ball off the opponents head into
the basket," directs Sports Editor Vincent Dannis to assistant Leroy Tetens.
Her creative talents and artistic abilities merited Karen
Rutschmann a position on the hard working newspaper staff.
As Exchange, Business, and Advertising Editor, Nancy
Hogan has charge of mailing the copies of the Colt.
Shutterbugs Escape Their Deep, Dark Corners
Okay, you guys, now we can print those pictures,"
proclaims photography sponsor Mr. Larry Allen as he
brings some new equipment into the photography lab.
Out of the deep, dark corners of Arlington High
School creeps the little shutterbug as he shrieks with
pride over his masterpiece. These people are usually
kept in the dark behind closed doors, but frequently
make their entrance with a small mechanical box.
These shutterbugs are a necessity to both the
Colt and the Colt Corral staffs. Without their full
cooperation and assistance, the paper and annual
would have to close shop. These workers start at
the first football scrimmage in the fall and do not
let up until the final graduation exercises in June.
In photography, the photographers learn the
principles of operating a camera while creating their
own poses. They are also compelled to learn the
principles of operating a camera while following
the sometimes impossible instructions of a staff
member. Being a photography member requires
many outside hours and many free periods develop-
ing, printing, and taking pictures.
Taylor Huebner, winner of this year's photography contest, receives his
trophy from contest judges Mr. Gerald F1oyd,Mr. Bob Neinkamp, and Mr.
George Rogers, as Mr. Rogers displays Taylor's prize-winningphotograph.
junior photography staff member Mike Bauer takes some annual proofs
out of the chemical wash to see if they are completely developed.
and Come Forward To Save the Staffs
junior Richard Rhodes assumes one of the many precarious positions
required of him by yearbook and newspaper staff members so that he
can get just the proper angle for yearbook and newspaper pictures.
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Senior staff member Don Feare proudly displays three
of his prize cameras for his fellow staff members.
Meticulous attention to detail, a willingness to work, and
a knack for taking good pictures have made junior Taylor
Huebner a valuable asset to this year's photography staff
s eia a
Shutterbug Danny Simmons, a junior, crouches in the Little Arlie foun-
tain so that he mn get a better view for a candid shot ofa classroom.
Practice + ill and Determination:
"Either you tune that horn up or bring a pair of ear plugs for each
band member," fumes a disgusted Colt band director,Mr. Dean Corey.
Mr. Dean Corey, band director, "strikes up the
band" for the first pep rally and musical production
does not cease until the final spring concert. This
hard-working band boasts many top-ratings and
high honors throughout the year.
The Colt Band ushers in football season and
creates the overwhelming feeling of spirit among
the spectators. The "marching 100" repeatedly
comes home harboring Division I ratings at Inter-
scholastic League Marching Contest.
Arlington Hi gh's band performs under all forms
of pressure and all conditions of weather. Even so,
this organization continues to merit high honors in
both marching and concert contests. One of the most
important of these is the Castleberry Concert Con-
In the spring the band concludes the year with
a concert. This year's proceeds were donated to the
Sousa Foundation at the Kennedy Memorial in
Washhigton, D.C. where a huge band shell will be
constructed in the near future from similar donations.
Members of the stage band are Howard Hollinger, Jimmy Brimer, Bill Holmes, Ronnie McKay, Chris Boydston, joe Reynolds, Kyle Leuty,
Terry Pawley, Eric Dalton, Bill Bennett, Tommy Pryor, Olie Garrison, George Thornton, Ronnie Snider, Mark Ashworth, David Wilson, Lon
Williams, Bobby Greene, and Jimmy Horn.
Top Honors for Colt Band
Seven Colt band members who merited positions in this years Region X All-Region Band are Ronnie
Snider, Dmn Corey, jim Ragatz, Cindy Stoterau, joan Thayer, Merry Forman, and Shelly Terry.
Many hours of hard practice plus much determination
equals the All State Band honor held by Dean Corey.
Helping to keep the Colt band in line is the job of first period officers Lon
Wlilliams, president, Mary Harris, secretary, and Dean Corey, vice-president,
while the third period band is kept in control by secretary Susan Whinemore.
Rousing Sousa Marches Characterize
The first period Colt band: First Row: J. Farrell, G. Prestridge, M. Forman, R. Lennington, M. Corboy, S. Poston, B. Hiett, M
Moxley, B. Love, Second Row: J. Ragatz, J. Brimer, P. Scott, S. Terry, J. Thayer, P. Remington, S. Suttle, J. Bullock, S. Gal-
laugher, R. Johnson, G. McEnery, M. Seyifer, S. Bryant, C. Stoterau, A. Pederson, E. Hawkes, J. Sanford, M. Harris, B. Holmes
Third Row: C. Neilson, B. Byrne, D. Simmons, L. Williams, D. Wilson, S. Bowden, L. Colwick, B. Greene, J. Horn, B. Alford
The third period Colt band: First Row: S. Whittemore, P. Neal, L. Ketron, P. Norris, D. Sutton, G. Morrow, M. Johnson, C.
Davis, J. Millican, B. Hiett, Second Row: L.Coone, A. Webber, J. Lutes, M. Powers, J. Tyler, J. Morgan, K. Rickard, J. Derr, B.
Mace, J. Gann, R. Whitenight, R. Funderburk, N. Williams, L. Stout, B. Bury, P. Hooper, Third Row: G. Meadlin, D. Miller, C
Enthusiastic Spirit of Colt Band
R. Swain, B. Winstead, F. Hukill, P. Wood, A. Corboy, R- Case, D. Cunningham, D. Fagerstrom, J. Reynolds, D. Corey, C
Boydston, H. Hollinger, Fourth Row: E. Dalton,H. Houston, M. Emmick, J. Lewis, R. Crane, M. Ashworth, R. Snider, K. Leuty
M.Millican, T. Pawley, S. Jamieson, J. Jamieson, P. Watson, O. Garrison, G. Thornton, B. Bennett, T. Pryor.
Crabb, S. Bishop, L. Gaworski, S. Carter, P. Peterka, S. Minter, T. Hilburn, R. Tetter, A. Terrill, B. Pfeil, P. Cook, S. Hart, R.
McKay, L.Taylor,S.Young,D.Patterson,B.Stewart, R. Garmon, T. Colliflower, M. Patterson, T. Pryor, Fourth Row: W. Dalton,
R. Thorsen, D. McCarver, T. Beckham, R. Uselton, K. Leuty, M. Amsler, T. Huebner, J. Riddle.
Motto: Keep IZO Highsteppers in Line
In addition to being the flagbearers Nanette Williams, Sandye Carter, Annette Web-
er, and joyelene Lutes also have the responsibility of caring for the uniforms. W
With four tweets of his whistle, Mark Ashwortl
Colt drum major, begins every halftime routin
Accurate twirling and high stepping are typical of the adjectives used Keeping music in order for the Colt band can be fun, as is
to describe drills of majorettes Roberta Swain and Sheryl Nan Bowden. seen by the expressions of Merry Forman and Peggy Wood,
Practice Keeps Inspired OG Entrants Busy
Filling out certificates for those girls who won the Su-
perior Merit Awardis Maryjim Carro1l,theOGA sponsor.
Practice! Practice! Practice! This word was the
inspiration to all those who submitted entries for
the honorary organization of the Order of Gregg
One hundred and twenty-eight students from
Arlington High School were accepted into the Or-
ganization of Gregg Artists and Seven were given
Superior Merit Awards. Those girls that were given
superior ratings were Diane Knight, Paula Morris,
Marcia Morris, Vivian Bauer, Donna Cunningham,
Cindy Stewart, and Beth White.
The winners not only received gold pins for
their work, but also had their transcripts sent to
individual competition later in the year.
These students spent several weeks in and out-
side of class practicing to come up with a perfect
transcript for competition. The judging was based
on the most precise shorthand, rather than speed as
many contests are.
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These Superior Merit Award winners of the OGA are Vivian Bauer, Marcia
Morris, Paula Morris, Donna Cunningham, Beth White, and Diane Knight.
Diligently practicing for OGA competition is janet Wilson, who re-
alizes that only precise shorthand will bring her close to winning.
Jaunt to State Fair, Sweetheart Dance,
"I crown you King for aDay!"exclaims Cindy Moody, FHA president,
to Manuel Diez, the club sweetheart and foreign exchange student.
FHA'ers experienced a year filled with many
heart-warming and pleasurable events.
October brought the trip to FHA day at the
State Fair. November 14 the club hosted the Sweet-
heart Dance which was centered around the theme
of "Lost Paradise."
At the January meeting Barbara Dittrnan, a rep-
resentative from a charm school,ta1ked to the young
homemakers about their opportunities in the mod-
February 16 was given to Daddy Bake Night. In
the kitchen, fathers of the future homernakers ex-
perienced the trials and errors with which the fairer
sex contend. They prepared their own creation and
were then asked to eat it.
Valentine Day presented an appropriate time to
visit the Lena Pope Home. The future hornemakers
gave the children of the Home candy, cookies, and
clothes. They then had a party for them at which the
children participated in many games.
April 4-10 was a very significant week for the
future homemakers. This week was designated as
The Future Hornemakers of America officers for AHS for 1964-1965 are Robyn Smale, Martha Wiggins, Marcia Allen, Sharon South, Susan
Whie, Cindy Moody, Juanita Johnson, Cathy Miller, PatO'De1l, Lila Burges, and Sherry Vernon. Not shown is Marylou Stockson.
Daddy Bake Night Hi hlight FHA Year
Mr. Gilbert Stockton, on Daddy Bake Night, proves his compe-
tence as a cook as he takes his melted butter from the "oven."
Mrs. Vada Turnham and Mrs. Carileta Ross, sponsors of the Future
Homemakers, present Barbara Cantrell with the Betty Crocker Award.
Presenting the Girl ofthe Year award at the Future Homemaker banquet to Cindy Moody, president, is sponsor Mrs. Vada Turnham
Showin Prize Animals, Annual Banquet
The FFA students and their sponsors are Waiting for a truck to arrive
that is to take their livestock to the annual Houston Fat Stock Show.
"Hurry and take the picture," instructs Bill Fry lazily, "because
I just don't think these cows are going to get very much prettier.
Five phases of learning: leadership, showing
animals, recreation, farming, and judging were
brought out in the Future Farmers of America
program, under the leadership of Mr. jack Roque-
The FFA boys participated in such activities as
conducting parliamentary procedure, showing prize
animals, an annual banquet, and trips to various
fairs of Texas.
During the year, they attended the "Heart of
Texas" fair in Waco, and the Houston Fat Stock
Show, the State Fair in Dallas, the San Antonio Fair,
and the Southwestern Exposition and Fat Stock Show
in Fort Worth. For the Jersey, Holstein, Angus, and
Guernsey entries they received top prizes.
FFA'ers also attended the Fort Worth District
banquet on February 22, at which their sweetheart,
Susie Wine, who was elected for a second year, was
The FFA organization enriched the year for
boys interested in agricultural careers.
Inspecting the wheat that they have grown for a class project
throughout the year is one of the many projects of the FFA.
Trips to State Fairs Enrich FFA Year
"Are you sure you don't Want to buy three packages?" asks Tim Nation to Ann
Corboy, while he is selling FFA sausage, one of their many annual projects.
Susan Wine represents the Future Farmers of AHS along
with other candidates in the annual district meeting.
Serving and leading the Future Farmers of America this year have been their ofiicers. They are James Sampson, sec-
retaryg jerry Hubbard, vice-pres.g Raughn Stephens, presidentg David Babers, treasurerg and Charles Moore, sentinel.
S Inductees Chosen
February 18 saw 40 outstanding juniors and
seniors being inducted into the Myrtle Lee Thronton
Chapter of the National Honor Society.
These students, having at least a 90 average and
10 character points from the faculty, were required
to complete service and leadership charts. These
charts determined on a point system whether the
students had fulfilled the necessary service qualifica-
tions required for membership.
The induction ceremonies were commenced by
Tom Shepard and consisted of speeches on the
history of the National Honor Society by Gene Elrodg
Character by Paulette Leigh, Service by Vivian Bauer,
Leadership by Frank Hukill, and Scholarship by
Diane Dodgen. The role of new members was read
by Ann Hutcheson.
That night a meeting was held to welcome the
new members into the society. At the meeting the
members were familiarized with the organization's
constitution, which was read by jimmy Reeder. The
meeting also consisted of the installation of the
spring officers, and refreshments were served at its
"Gee, I guess this makes me better than the average bear,"
chuckles Dan Fagerstrom, incluctee, as Diane Knight pins an
NHS ribbon on him during the annual induction assembly.
This year's NHS inductees are fFront rowjliaye Snow Kay Dekker, Marcia Allen, Claudia Beck, Pat Scott, Sandra Price, Virginia Wat-
son, Ann Beeman, Kathie Dixon. CSecond rowj Linda Coone, Sharon Camp, jenny Farrell, Patricia McGuire, Dianna Daniels, Sue
Luck, jan Sanford, Pam Workman, Betty Love, janetWilson, Linda Hill. CThird rowj John Merrill, Neil McCabe, jerry Mullen, Tom-
my Ashmore, Ronnie Kline, Peggy Wood, Sharon Clark,jan Hill, Barbara Bland, Ella jo Colliflower. fliourth rowj Dan Fagerstrom,
Dalton Rhea, jim Ragatz, Clay Fredericks, Mike Bauer, Greg Scharf, jeff Scott, Lon Williams, Elizabeth Hawkes, and jim Shawn.
on Basis of Service, Leadership
Fall oiiicers of the NHS were Frank Hukill, treasurer, Ann Hutcheson, secre-
taryg Paulette Leigh, reporter, Vivian Bauer, social chairmang Tom Shepard,
president, Diane Dodgen, vice-presidentg and Dean Corey, social chairman.
The organization began the year's activities by
installing the fall officers at the first meeting.
, Throughout the year the NHS met onceamonth
and presented various programs. During March,
in an effort to raise money for their scholarship
fund, the society sponsored a special program. The
program, "African Spectacular," was open to the
public and featured guest speaker Porter Randall.
On Records Day members sponsored a faculty
tea, and they acted as hosts during Homecoming
and Public School Week.
The social activities ofthe organization consisted
of a Christmas Banquet and a spring picnic. The
banquet was held in December at the Colonial
Cafeteria with Dan Dipert as guest speaker. The
picnic, held at Randall Mill Park in April, consisted
of games, eats, and the election of next year's fall
Each year a committee nominates and the club
votes on several deserving students to receive the
NHS scholarship. This year, at the final assembly,
Sharon Camp was awarded a 35100 scholarship by
1964-65 NHS sponsors were Mrs. Mildred Shupee, Mrs.
Betta May Pope, and Knot picturedj Mr. Fred Welch.
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Gene Elrod, presidentg Frieda Forcht, secretaryg Shirley Harpster, treas-
urerg Frank Hukill, vice-president, Marylou Stockton, reporter, and Lon
Vililliams and Stephanie Hamilton, social chairmen were spring officers.
S Social Events Whirl Year-'Round
"Honest, Ladies and Gentlemen, this projector was working
when I left home," apologizes Porter Randall as he shows
his "African Spectacular" at the NHS-sponsored program.
At the Snal choir assembly, Sharon Camp proudly accepts the
National Honor Society scholarship presented by Mr. john Webb.
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"Are you surethe Honor Societymembers madethis punch?" questions
Miss Melba Roddy of Mr. Richard Midgett at the fall faculty tea.
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Part of the fun experienced by NHS members at the spring picnic was
falling in line to help themselves to the abundance of good food.
Key Clubbers Do Much to Benefit A S
Highlight ofthe annual Key Club Dance was the crowning of
sweetheart Susie Sharp by Key Club President johnny Ball.
Key Clubbers opened many doors this year as
they participated in numerous functions advanta-
geous to AHS.
Members of the Key Club were present at des-
ignated times to sell cold drinks at all Colt basket-
ball games. This provided a small profit for the
At Christmas the boys sold Christmas cards and
delivered them before the holidays. They also sold
book covers to augment their funds,
Most ofthe money-raising projects came in handy
as the annual Key Club Dance came around. The
profits of these were consumed in the preparation
of the tremendously successful dance, which was held
january 16. The theme was "Exotic Paradise," and
The Exotics, a combo from Dallas, provided the
music. Announced at the dance was this year's Key
Club Sweetheart, Susie Sharp.
VVhen Public Schools Week came along in
March, the Key Clubbers began to publicize. They
placed signs in windows of businesses throughout
Senior Key Club member Jimmy Reeder totesabox of Christmas cards
as he helps with the c1ub's annual delivery of Yuletide greetings.
Key Club President johnny Ball, Treasurer Scott Taylor, Secretary Chris
jenkins, Vice-President Buddy Burchfiel, and Sponsor Mr. Floyd Spracklen
admire a newly-arrived green and white Arlington High School book cover.
Surveying decorations are Sharyn Marvin, Lee Shults, and John
Derr, members of the Library Club's bulletin board committee.
"BookWorms' heaven" fbetter known as the
lib raryj was the scene of industrious work by mem-
bers ofthe Library club. This organization not
only kept the library in smooth running order, but
also held many social activities.
Among these activities were the State Conven-
tion held at El Paso in February and the District
Convention held in Clifton during the month of
October. Holidays also provided themes for parties,
such as the ones held at Halloween and at Christmas.
Other social events included a banquet on April
10, at the Admiral Inn. On this occasion, the
nominees for next yearis officers held the audiences
attention with their campaign speeches. Another
activity was a picnic, called a Big Shindig, held at
the Christian Youth Camp during the month of
In addition to these activities, library assistants
were taught the system involved in every phase of
working in a library, which consequently resulted
in a well organized library.
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The April banquet honored Ella jo Colliflower as the club
While keeping a "tight ship" in the library, Mrs. Ann Fleming and Sweetheart, Greg COUUQHY as Outstanding membefa and Linda
Mrs. Gloria Cox find it necessary to check over various records. Hill and Shafyn Mafvin as Outstanding libfafi' assistants-
Gvertime Researchers: Activate Club
As president, one of Greg Connally's many duties is 'ii i 1
' fb ' t th cl b embers.
to announce Items O usmess 0 e u m Becky Schoolcraft, Social Committee chairman, along with Stanley
Dannis and Mary Anne West, outlines ideas for their Halloween party.
The Scrapbook Committee, including Linda Dodgen, Frieda Forcht, Ella jo Colliilower, Mary A1111 C21'1120H, and Shirley HHIPSICI are COITI'
piling the year's activities of the Library Club for the preparation of their yearbook to be entered in district and state contests.
Instructing the members in the process of rolling film to be
developed, Mr. Larry Allen assumes a sponsor's responsibility.
Learn to Click
Meeting every other Wednesday night, the Carn-
era Club strives to teach its members the proper
techniques involved in printing, developing, and use
of the camera.
At these meetings, professional photographers
are the guests of the club. These photographers give
members advice for future use. During one meeting,
a movie was used to give useful information to the
Leading these activities are Taylor Huebner,
presidentg Ralph Burdick, vice-presidentg Lee Shults,
secretaryg and Marsha Beck, treasurer. These of-
Hcers, along with the sponsor Mr. Larry Allen,
helped to make the Camera Club a rewarding ex-
perience for those interested in photography as
either a hobby or as a career.
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"Oh dear, now that I've taken this camera apart, how do l put it back," Taylor Heubner, president, discusses how to roll film and
frets an irritated Clay Fredrick during one meeting of the Camera Club. prepare it for development at one of the club meetings
New Club Jumps Into School Activities
Displaying the winning FBLA scrapbook are officers Faye Snow, corre-
spondence secretaryg Suzanne Duckett, historiang Sonny Hodge, presi-
dentg Dannye Wheeler, reporterg Don Feare, photographerg Kenny
Parker, parliamentariang and Sherri Carlson, treasurer. Not pictured
are vice-president jeff Barton and recording secretary jo Bridges.
Attending the district convention at North Texas State in Denton for the
FBLA are Ricky Lasher, Barbara Britton, Cathy Knowles, and Mary Knowles.
New in the history of AHS this year was the
Future Business Leaders of America. This organiza-
tion immediately took part in school activities as
it entered a float in the homecoming parade.
To lay a foundation foraclub treasury, the mem-
bers ofthe club began peddling candy. Donuts
were put in the teachers' lounges for the teachers
to purchase at a small cost.
On December 5, the FBLA'ers attended the
seventh annual District V Convention held at Haltom
High School. Students entered competition in var-
ious categories: Tony Hart and Wade Skiles, public
speaking, Sonny Hodge and Sharleen Gedeon,
spellingg john T. Martin and Pan Walden, vocab-
ulary, and Kenny Parker and Vickie Eblen, Mr.
and Miss FBLA, respectively. The scrapbook won
second in competition, and John Thomas claimed
a second in vocabulary.
The spring banquet was held at Muscanere's
Italian Restaurant on May 10. At this banquet, the
club presented a S5100 scholarship to Faye Snow.
In addition, Robert Rodriguez was named Out-
standing FBLA member.
Receiving a Future Business Leaders of America scholarship
from Mr. John Webb at the spring banquet was Faye Snow.
OHicers of DECA Chapter I are Cherry Crook, reporter: Phyllis Mayfield, social chairmang Brenda Fussell, businss
managerg Wayne Branscum, presidentg Judy Scroggin, secretaryg Max Ogletree, parl.g and David Stewart, sgt.-at-arms.
DE dopts Fun-Loving Polic
john Smith, Max Ogletree, Mr. Bob Burgin, and Mr. Lynn Brown,
prepare for a trip to Houston where they attended a state DECA
convention, competing with other students from over the state.
"All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy."
The DECA club seemed to have adopted this as their
motto for the year's activities.
The annual DE induction dance was held in
November. Sweethearts chosen for the year were
Bobbie Franklin for Chapter I and Pat Ailshie for
Three students placed in the preliminaries in
Area II Leadership Conference held on February 2.
They were Ricky McClung, Richard Anderson, and
Linda Voss. Eight students attended the Annual
Youth Conference in Houston on March 4. Linda
Voss won second place in her preliminary group in
sales demonstration. Max Ogletree won second
place in his preliminary group in business speaking.
The outstanding DE students were honored at the
Employee-Employer banquet on March 30 at ASC.
They were Helen Hays from Chapter I, and Andrea
Cashion from Chapter II. Mr. Curlee received a
plaque for being the administrator who has most
helped DE during the year.
One of the many jobs of DECA sponsors, Mr. Lynn Brown and
Mr. Bob Burgin, is to sell weekly football tickets to students.
The DECA sweethearts for the year 1964-1965 are Pat Ailshie
and Bobbie Franklin representing Chapter's H and Irespectively.
To Coincide With Work Curricula
The new Chapter II DECA officers installed this fall were Chris Mills, Ricky
Being chosen outstanding DE students, Helen Hays and
McClung, Leslie Barbee, Chapter president, and Pat Ailshie, club sweetheart. Andrea Cashion were awarded trophies at dmc banquet.
I T Program Builds Skills,
The Industrial Cooperative Training program
was designed to give students on-the-j ob training in
the techniques and skills of future careers.
Students desiring to work, and learn While they
are working are members of the Industrial Coopera-
tive Training Program. Mr. John Ritter, ICT co-
ordinator, directs these young people toward busi-
The ICT students attend one to two hours of
classes and spend the rest of the day working at
their various jobs. They receive two credits plus
valuable experience in job skills.
Many who have participated in the ICT Program,
after they graduate, keep the jobs they originally had
in the high school program.
Linda Henslee puts some finishing touches on a flower arrangement, as
part of her on-the-job training this year at the jim Cannon Floral Shop.
"Nobody will ever know that this is a roast beef sandwichg
not a hamburger," states Frank Moore, fry cook at Podnuhs.
Through the ICT program, junior Nelson Barton learns by experience
to be a mechanic while he works for his father, Mr.Ne1son Barton.
Techniques b On-the-Job Training
Claudia Bates's job as a dental assistant gives her much training.
"Wait Marilyn, they are going to take your picture," re-
marks Mrs. Atchley to Marilyn Harrell at the ICT banquet
The Arlington High School and Sam Houston High School ICT stu dents enjoyed themselves atabanquet onApril5 at the new Cattlemen's.
Willing Helpers Benefit Red Cross, Office
The Red Cross Council began the year with a
drive to get a one-hundred per cent membership of
each homeroom. The members of the council voted
to designate the money collected to be used to supply
medicine, food, clothing, and educational materials
to children at times of great emergency and to pro-
vide disaster relief to children in this country.
Picking up attendance slips, recording ab sentees,
sorting mail and placing it in the teachers' boxes,
sending notes to students, running errands, and
showing new students around the school are tasks
which are common to any office worker.
Many hours of work are put inby these students
who volunteer their time to assist the office staff. Mrs.
Janie Yates heads up the helpers and assigns them
their different jobs. Any student with an oif period
and an OK by Miss Mamie Price, dean of girls, may
work in the oHice.
The time and effort required of those students
who are office workers is well spent when compared
to the excellent training and experience gained.
Mrs. Mary Reynolds, Red Cross sponsor, distributes cards, pins, and in-
formation about the drive to representatives Peggy Dodd and April Moore.
Office workers are Flo Hopkins, LouTinker, Cheri Palli, jan Hill, jane Esenwein, Charlotte Barney, Sherry Bondurant, Nanette Williams,
Mrs. Janie Yates,sponsor, PatO'Dell, Carol Stanford,Janet Wilson, Sue Luck, Pam Workman, Brenda Cato, Lila Burges and Sharla Wooley.
Guidelines Give Student Body Spiritual Lift
james Singletary, Devotional Council president, assists
Carol Halwes and Neysa Page as they deliver Guidelines.
'lG0od morning, Guidelines this morning will
be brought to you by..." These are the words
echoed each Monday morning asaDevotional Coun-
cil member prepares to deliver the weekly guide-
The Devotional Council consists of an elected
representative from each homeroom and functions
under the guidance of Miss jane Ellis and Mr. Dave
Gardner. In addition to presenting guidelines, the
council also prepares and presents the invocation at
home football games, brings the noon prayers, and
posts the weekly mottoes appearing in all rooms
throughout the week.
Officers who resided at the meetings this year
were james Singletary, presidentg WayneBranscum,
vice-presidentg and Bettie jo Williams, secretary-
"Say, Iwonder ifshe knows she gave us an FTA pin?" laugh members Hel-
en Weicker and jimmy Morrow as they receive their Devotional Council pins
from an industrious Bettie Jo Williams, secretary of the organization.
Devotional Council omcers for the year are president james Singletary,
vice-president Wayne Branscum, and secretary-treasurer Bettie Williams.
'Smoke Means Fire' Warns Safety Council
1964-1965 officers for the Safety Council were Scott Taylor, vice-presi-
dent, Chris Mills and Susie Sharp, social chairmen, Pete Taaffe, presi-
dent, and Jan johnson, secretary-treasurer, who is not in this picture.
"Where there's smoke, there's fire," warns
every Safety Council member. Fire drills, although
they aren't too frequent, prepare the students for
any unexpected fire mishap.
Although it has flown very little this year, the
green pendant of safety is still in existence. It was
given to public schools to fly in the event that no
student caused an accident for 30 days. The Safety
Council attempts to work toward this goal.
Members were selected at the beginning of the
year to patrol the parking lot and supervise the
halls. Several students were given shifts to patrol
the parking lot for each period of the day. This was
to prevent any unfortunate mishap on the lot while
students attended classes.
"Grab your books and run" is the picture of the first fire drill as students
pay little attention to instructions given by the council.
"I wonder what lucky kid will get my Tiny Tears," grins john Hightower as he,
jim Nordyke, and Betty Swan part with favorite toys at the P-TA Toy Drive.
Giving Ronnie Kline his ushering assignment are spon-
sors Miss Melissa Payne and Miss Mary jim Carroll
PTA Council Hosts 'Back to School' Night
At the May meeting Maryann DeBruyan, Freida Forcht. and Kip Saunders
were awarded the Zeta Workman P-TA Scholarships by Mr. O. B. Workman.
Parents came "Back to School" as members of
the P-TA Council hosted them at an open house
early in September.
Miss Melissa Payne, sophomore English teacher,
and Miss Mary Jim Carroll, Shorthand I teacher,
assist the members as sponsors of the council.
At Christmas they held a toy drive and took
the toys to the Mason Home to be repaired. The
council again hosted an Open House during Public
School Week, March 1-5.
The council consists of students selected by their
homeroom as worthy representatives to this organ-
ization. These members haveanopportunity to work
with the parents and teachers to make itan all-inclu-
Vitality and energy of a city are produce:
by the power plant. The power plant is th
surging force that compels the fixtures of th
city to function.
Often the power plant is taken for granten
as the city is entangled with life from day t4
day. The people of the city forget that th
power plant is the source that provided then
with the things that are necessary for more
The power plant symbolizes the actua
strength of the city. Without it the city wouln
have nowhere from which to draw its life
I I I
Knowledge and thrust in a school are dis-
ersed through the administration. The admin-
stration is the source from which the students
xtract learning and experience.
Many times the students of the school
use sight of the fact that it is the knowledge
1ey are gaining from amuch higher individual
lat enables them to become more capable
J handle situations.
The administration signifies the strength
the school. It is from this medium that the
hool finds its justification to be called a sta-
n of learning.
Two areas in the administration which are
gravely essential to Arlington High School are cur-
riculum and finances, as well as the numerous
responsibilities of other school functions.
Superintendent james W. Martin has headed
the administration for nine of his 19 years associa-
tion with the Arlington School System.
Assistant Superintendent of Education, Mr.
Woodrow Counts, performs his duties of curriculum
and employment in close harmony with the other
members of the staff,
Mr. Roy Wood, Assistant Superintendent of
Finance, eHiciently manages all money involvements
of the school system.
These men, by working diligently with the
Board of Education, attempt to forward the status
of the Arlington Public School System.
MR WOODROW COUNTS MR. ROY WOOD
Assistant Superintendent Assistant Superintendent
to dvance Goals of Higher Education
MR. GEORGE TUTTLE
Director of Business
MR. JAMES STARRETT
Director of Special Services
MR. MAYFIELD WORKMAN
Director of Athletics
Three directors straddle the duties of the pro-
gram co-ordinating division of the Arlington Public
As Director of Special Services, Mr. James Star-
rett is responsible for student transportation, the
yearly school census, and federal aid.
Mr. George Tuttle, Director of Business, super-
vised purchasing and manages maintenance and the
Director of Athletics, Mayfield Workman, has
taken over the duties familiar to him because of his
16-year association with the school sy-stern. Mr.
Workman is responsible for scheduling all athletic
meets and distribution of tickets to the activities.
The directors, along with the Superintendents,
form the building blocks of the entire school sys-
tem. These men provide the basic foundation for
the spirit of learning present in our schools today.
MR. FLOYD M. GUNN
MR. FRED B. CROOK
MR. TOM W. FOSTER
MR. JOE BAILEY MR. GUY C. HUTCHESON
Board Links SchooI,Communit
Arlington's Board of Education serves as the link between the community
and the school. The seven men on the board are concerned with the welfare
of 22 schools, staffed by 650 certified personnel. These businessmen meet
monthly for a term of two and three years and may be re-elected indefinitely.
Mr. Floyd M. Gunn, a 14 year member, is president of the board. The
members hold varied occupations, therefore, representing the entire com-
munity. Mr. Joe Bailey holds the position of Business manager of Arlington
State College and is secretary of the board, Mr. Guy Hutcheson is a con-
sulting engineerg attorney Clyde R. Ashworth practices locally, Mr. Fred B.
Crook and Mr. Tom W. Foster are independent businessmeng and Mr.
Charles W. Young is manager of Lone Star Gas Company.
MR. CHARLES W. YOUNG MR. CLYDE R. ASHWORTH
Webb, Curlee Fulfill Duties of High Posts
This year marked a decade of service as principal
of Arlington High School for Mr. john Webb.
Prior to 1 95 5, he was vice-principal for three years.
Mr. Webb's responsibilities not only include
many duties of his high office, but also the welfare
of 1700 students.
Born in Clarksville, Texas, Mr. Webb attended
four Texas colleges and universities and North-
Along with serving as Dean of Boys, he keeps
the boys' attendance records, manages books, and
works with sponsors of class activities. He is an
active member of the Presbyterian Church.
western in Chicago. He was graduated from North
Texas State University with a B.A. degree in busi-
ness administration and an M.S. degree in history.
Before coming to Arlington, he coached at Belton
junior High in Belton, Texas.
Mr. Webb is a member of the First Methodist
Church and is very active in civic affairs.
Mr. Sam Curlee took the position as Mr.Webb's
right-hand man three years ago. He came to Arling-
ton in 1952 having served as basketball coach and
driver education instructor in the Hillsboro Public
Schools. He received a B.A. degree from Austin
College and was graduated from North Texas State
University with an M.E. degree.
MR. SAM CU RLEE
MR. JOHN WEBB
MRS. MILDRED HELMS MR. JERRY SMITH MRS. FRANCES CAMPBELL
Sophomore Counselor Senior Counselor junior Counselor
Qualified Counselors Direct Guidance Program
MISS MAMIE PRICE
Dean of Girls
This year a career room was set up for the first
time for the benefit of those students wishing in-
formation on numerous careers, college require-
ments, and college board exams.
Throughout the year various achievement and
aptitude tests are given to students under the di-
rection of the counselors. They also attempt to un-
derstand each student's capability and help him work
The Guidance Department includes Mr. jerry
Smith, senior counselor, Mrs. Frances Campbell,
junior counselor, and Mrs. Mildred Helms, soph-
omore counselor. Mr. Smith received his B.S. and
M.S. degrees from Texas Wesleyan College. Mrs.
Campbell received her B.A. degree from Trinity
University and her M.E. from Texas Christian Uni-
versity. Mrs. Mildred Helms was graduated from
the University of Houston with a B.S. degree.
Dean of Girls, Miss Mamie Price, with the
school system for ten years, keeps girls' attendance
records. She was graduated from the University of
Texas with a B.A. degree.
Secretaries Lighten Load of dministratlon
Surrounded by a flurry of activity, three busy
secretaries pose as links between the administration
and the student body. Because these women assume
such a great responsibility, the load of the adminis-
trators is lightened immensely.
Mrs. Janie Yates keeps the daily absentee lists
as the attendance clerk, and she has been stationed
in the main ohfice for three years. Mrs. Elizabeth
Malone, at Arlington High School for six years,
and Mrs. Lula Mae Love, new this year, work in the
Mrs. Malone is Mr. Webb's personal secretaiy,
while Mrs. Love is the school's bookkeeper. She is
concerned with all cafeteria and activity funds.
MRS. ELIZABETH MALONE
Secretary To Mr. Webb
MRS. JANIE YATES
MRS. LULA MAE LOVE
Specialists Work To dvance Student Welfare
MRS. HELEN STRICKLAND
Working side by side with the staff are the
specialists. Although they do not actually instruct
the students, they work for their welfare.
Mrs. Betty Thweatt, on the faculty for her sec-
ond year, is the school nurse. She is on duty
Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, and is faced with
remedying various aches and pains. Mrs. Thweatt
administers hearing and vision tests upon request
of the student as part of a general health program.
She also sponsors the Para Medical Club.
Mrs. Juanita Skelton aids those students with
speech impediments. She provides and supervises
Mrs. Helen Strickland is supervisor in sec-
ondary education. She is responsible for helping
teachers plan their curriculum for each course in
the coming year. Mrs. Strickland meets with individ-
ual departments and helps coordinate each.
English Teachers Indulge
North Texas State
in New pproach
This year English teachers enrolled in a course
dealing with a new classroom approach to English
held in the AHS library. The teachers who indulged
in it were Mmes. Ruth Butler, Edith Moore, Martha
Roark, and Marjorie Spann, also, Misses Elizabeth
Amos and Melba Roddy.
Comparable to last year's "new math," the
"new English" consisted of an 18 hour course in-
structed by Dr. Silas Griggs from North Texas.
Some of the topics covered were Linguistics and the
Nature of Language, American Dialects, History of
the English Language, Phonology and Reading,
Grammar, Morphology, Syntax, Transformations,
Sixty-three teachers attended the course from the
Dallas-Fort Worth area, which included teachers
MRS. JAN ET
Sophomore Sponsor S'
from both junior and senior high schools.
UI donlt Cafe if.Yf7Lf, can find if in the diCfi0U2fY, "Oh no! Don't tell me I left that poor sophomore in the clo-
YOU maY'1Utu5eamtl eXPla1f1SMfS-Chf1f1YHCD0dgff- set last year!" shrieks Mrs. Flo Francis, opening the door.
"...67, 53, 72, 29, 68, 71, 82, and 47," recites Mrs. Edith Moore as she relates grades to a very forlorned English class.
Sophs, Juniors Survey World of Classics
English III and IV consist of various forms of
literature-lyric and narrative poetry, short stories,
dramas, non-fiction, and classics.
The literary epic, Gareth and Lynette, by Al-
fred Lord Tennyson is studied intensively, During
the spring The King andl is explored. Two
accelerated classes have a chance to become ac-
quainted with ancient mythology.
English V and VI survey American literature
from its beginning struggle to present day works.
In addition to literature, further study of grammar
and the reading of several select novels round out
the course. This course attempts to prepare the stu-
dent for the following course of senior English.
M ISS ELIZABETH
North Texas State
Instructors Direct Literar
"I don't know why it is that these "conveniences" never do work,"
complains Mrs. Nadine Taylor as Mrs. Mary Yantis awaits her turn.
Tour of England
In preparation for college English classes, Eng-
lish VII and VIII concentrate on an extensive study
of English literature and composition.
Senior English follows English literature from
its origin in 449 to modern day literary works. This
course also includes a concentrated grammar review
and writing of compositions, both critical and
Courses are divided into three graduated levels
so that the student may progress at the same rate as
his class. Several required novels as well as added
texts supplement the course to complete the year.
RODDY by at
Southern Methodist J' - V
University, M.Ed. .I , - ' "
Senior English gf ,
Cheerleader V ,, 'ii' .
Sponsor tif ' f
A ii .V,. .
North Texas State
MISS JAN E
North Texas State
. k,4, ,,W::g r ,ay VV
"I know that I didn't give your child the top lead in the musical, but I did save
him a very nice place in one of our very best choruses," responded Miss jane Ellis.
Band, Choir Inspire Talented Musicians
Richter once said, "lt is in learning music that
many youthful hearts learn to love." The Music
Department echoes with years of used and re-used
knowledge. The efforts and accomplishments of
this department are evident throughout the year.
The Colt marching band, under the direction
of Mr. Dean Corey, heralds in the football season
come rain or shine. Added attractions this year
are two majorettes, a drum major, and three flag-
bearers. The award-winning Colt marching band
along with the stage band participates in many
marching, concert, and sight-reading contests.
Fit for all occasions, the Choral Department
seeps from every crack and crevice. The Mad 'Moisel1s,
the Aristocrats, the Melodiers, and the Colt Choral-
iers form the foundation for the Choral Department
under the directorship of Miss Jane Ellis.
The choral classes participate in many varied
activities throughout the year. They attend the Texas
Music Educators' Day at the State Fair of Texas. The
Choraliers make many Christmas engagements,
while the other groups also spread good cheer. The
Choral Department greatly contributes in the pro-
moticprillof good public relations.
"I wish that I understood why all my sophomores insist in playing
08' key," muses Mr. Dean Corey as he listens to joellen Millican.
Foreign Language Courses Knit Closer World
MRS. NADINE MRS. LINDA
East Texas State University of Texas,
College, M.Ed. B.A.
Foreign Language Foreign Language
It's a big wide world we live in. Although this
is geographically correct, communication between
nations has drawn the world closer and closer to-
gether. The language barriers have become fewer
as many people have attempted to become fluent
in at least one other language besides their own.
The Foreign Language Department has set up
a program to provide a basic background for 'an
extensive later study of three foreign languages-
Latin, French, and Spanish. Two years are offered
in both French and Latin in addition to three years
Emphasis is placed more on the speaking of
the language than on the writing of it. The individ-
ual training is aided with laboratory equipment,
tapes, films, and slides. In these courses students
can become more familiar with the people across
Mrs. Dorothy Holland, second and third year Spanish instructor, confers with
Mrs. Helen Strickland, supervisor, to discuss any currlculum d1ff1CUlUCS
"I sincerely hope that by the time you finish with this course you will
be able to talk to anyone in this country," says Mrs. Nancy Yarbrough
Current Teaching Method Provides
",, A. M.S.
North Texas State
These things neverwork whenI'minarush," thinks Mr. W. K. Trammell.
Nine teachers and 1,000 students make up the
Math Department. Still under the effects of the new
method of math, the students work with the idea
that all numbers are unified in a specific set. Stu-
dents not only find the answers but they find out
the "why" as well. Courses are offered to afford the
student to progress to college level math.
Courses offered in this field vary from Business
Math to elementary analysis. Plane geometry, which
examines figures on one plane, and solid geometry,
which deals with figures on more than one plane
are offered as electives.
Also in the math curriculum are Algebra I and
II which consists of working with unknowns. Trig-
onometry, advanced mathematics, and elementary
analysis are offered for one semester each.
East Texas State
Foundation for College Math
"I guess it is hard to read, but I couldn't find my pen so I thought crayola was
better than nothing," explains Virginia Watson to a grinning Mrs. Grace Roberts.
MR. W. K.
College, B . S.
MR. 1. O. LOVE
"I'll teach him to pay attention in class cackles Mrs Lou Baker as
she prepares to give Jim Smith a lesson in How to Swing a Yardstick
Research Spurs Outstanding Students
North Texas State
East Texas State "I know now why people say that skipping just doesn't pay," moans
College, M.Ed. Alvin Moseley as he forces himself to finish a make-up science lab.
U ' ' ,M.Ed.
mverslty "You don't have to act so smart just because you can put a plastic stem in a silly flower model," ponders
Biology Patti jahns as she, Glen Wensley, and Brenda Hartley participate in a demonstration with Mr. Roy Morrison.
to Greater Heights in Fields of Science
This was the exclamation heard over and over
as the spectators viewed the projects at the Third
Annual Science and Mathematics Fair at Carter jun-
ior High. This year over 400 varied projects were
on public display.
Eleven awards were copped by students in the
Fort Worth Regional Science Fair. This marked the
ninth year that Arlington had participated in this
New this year in the science department was a
course in Biology II. The course is designed for
those students with a special interest in continuing
in the field.
During the Christmas holidays, 17 students
journeyed to Southern Methodist University in Dal-
las for the Holiday Lecture Series on marine biology.
The American Association for the Advancement of
Science sponsors this program for those students
who have demonstrated a special interest and ability
in the fields of physical and biological science.
Texas Tech, M.S.
I .N I ,.,,,.,, N
"Now my little sophomores, you will see your first bug!" lectures Mrs
Catherine Williams smiling humorously as she brings out her collections
p, c2, Q .
MR. O. C. WARD
East Texas State
Broaden Experiences of Future
"I don't see how you kids could have lived in this country so long
and still know so little about it," contends Mrs. Gertrude johns.
"This is the best picture of Benedict Arnold that I have been able to find. You know
he isn't too popular," says Mr. O. C. Ward to Lynda Bass, Marcia Allen, and jim Crews.
Leaders: Develop Well-Rounded Citizens
North Texas State
Although it is said that history repeats itself, it
a known fact that we must constantly be prepared
cope with any new developments that may arise
the world today. The leaders of tomorrow must
drilled and trained, and that is the roll of the
Social Science Department.
Free electives offered in this field are economics,
sociology, and Texas history. Economics delves into
the principles of production, distribution, and con-
sumption of wealth. Sociology is-the study of family
life, while Texas history reveals a picturesque story
of our State's Heritage.
To acquaint the student with the history of our
country and our world, a credit is required in both
American and world history. The study of the past
provides the student with a deeper understanding of
the path to follow for the future.
M ISS PEARL
MR. C. T.
"'Oh, no! I must have forgotten to mark down on my calendar if this
was to be pink or green tablet day," worried Mrs. Virginia Martin
Rich man, poor man, beggar man...whatever
occupation the husband of tomorrow obtains, it is
a sure thing that his Wife will have to be able to
make a house a home.
By training in the specific fields of cooking,
sewing, home management, consumer buying, meal
preparation, the selection of a Wardrobe, family re-
lationships, and home bmutification, the girls are
given a basic preparation for any future situation
that may arise in the home.
During Christmas time each student adopts an
underpriviledged child thereby instilling in the future
homemaker a sense of accomplishing the skills
learned in class.
The teachers of home economics also hold
special workshops in hat creation and fundamental
sewing skills for older women of the community.
The principals learned in these homemaking
courses are very profitable to the student who is
interested in a domestic later life.
Mrs. Vada Turnham, homemaking teacher, shows Juliana Reichenstein
the correct method for stacking and arranging dishes in cupboards.
Homemakers Strive for Domestic Perfection
"VVell we finally put the collar on the right side of the material," thinks Robyn
Smale and Bonnie Kitchens as their projects are examined by Mrs. Carileta Ross.
-J J MRS. VADA
3 TURN HAM
Texas Tech, B.S
Liberal rts Courses Invoke Creative Genius
Students who would like to cultivate their writ-
ing ability may wish to enroll in either Journalism I
or II. journalism I enters into the art of newspaper
writing, while journalism II emphasizes the careers
available in the field. The annual and newspaper are
under this department.
Those students who have an artistic ability or
wish to acquire training in the field of art can enroll
in any of four art classes, which include Art I, Art
II, advanced art, and commercial art. Students have
a chance to exhibit their art in a show held by the
classes in the spring.
The Speech Departmmt, which offers three
years of public and dramatic speech training, is also
one in which the student may express himself. New
this year is Speech III which concentrates on debate
and contest material. This department enters debate
tournaments and helps to produce the junior, sen-
ior, and one-act plays.
Sam Houston State
Quill and Scroll
W Vryy . r
"What is so hard about drawing a silly horseshoe with an A beside it," wonders Stacie Campbell as she watches mystified Kenny Frre
and Terry Terhune trying to understand the instructions given by Mrs. Arista Joyner on how to correctly draw figures in art class
Teachers 'Speak to the Manager' at HS Tea
y ' ,,k, ,
f JZ.-M,.34:U' ,swfim Z
"If I had had to chase down one more card, I would have screamed," teased Mrs. Catherine Williams during the Records' Day faculty tea.
Library Offers Vast Available Knowledge
"I do wish that one ofyou would help me get my hand out of this modern contraption," Librarian
moaned Bobby O'Hanlon to librarian Mrs. Gloria Cox and her assistant, Sharon Marvin.
AHS's room of learning bulges with knowledge
for those that will take advantage of it. Since its
existence the library has obtained over 10,300 vol-
umes of literature. This number includes both ref-
erence and general reading. The library subscribes
to Well over 80 magazines and a large number of
newspapers. With this many publications, the peri-
odical section ofthe library is well filled.
Along with the literature, audio-visual aids are
also available in the library. Filmstrips, records,
tapes, and maps may be obtained from the depart-
ment. The English and history classes takeadvantage
ofmore than 100 records filed for use.
Students may make use of the library from 8
a.m. to 5 p.m. each school day, therefore, offering
them greater opportunities to do required research
and enjoy outside reading.
"Why should I have to process all these old magazines," lamented
Stanley Dannis as he received instruction from Mrs. Ann Fleming.
North Texas State
Sam Houston State
College of Educa-
East Texas State
Department Guides Students
Boys as well as girls generally require a creative
outlet. The Vocational Department guides the stu-
dent into fields in which he may qualify in later
Included in this department are eight courses-
electronics I and II, Distributive Education,mechan-
ical drawing, ICT, agriculture, wood shop, and
Study in any of these seven areas gives the stu-
dent a basic foundation in vocation. In vocational
ag the boys are taught in the areas of soil conser-
vation, pest control, livestock, and plant diseases.
Distributive Education and Industrial Coopera-
tive Training supply apprenticeships in industry or
retailing. The students go to schooland take required
courses in the morning and obtain credit for four
hours work each afternoon in local businesses.
DECA, Chapter II
"The world is so full of small things that need to be discovered," muses
Greg Brown as he probes into the minute parts of an electronic device.
Destined for Future Business Careers
North Texas State
DECA, Chapter I
MRS. RUTH ELLIS
Checking the progress of students, such as Janice Barrick, on the job is
one of the duties of distributive education teacher, Mr. Robert Burgin.
,,,, may '
MR. jO HN
North Texas State
Mr. Edgar Cullers gives instruction to Andrea Cashion, one of only three girls enrolled in his course
of mechanical drawing, on how to get the proper perspective when drafting her project assignments.
Commercial Department Projects Capable
S X We
"Type Along with Marie Crouchi' is the theme of her second year typing class as the
use of new electric typewriters takes more "getting use to" than the manual ones.
"Well girls, at this point we now have only 599 of these paper flowers left to make for tomorrow!"
announces Mrs. Mildred Shupee tiredly to fellow teachers Mrs. Martha Roark and Mrs. Marjorie Spann.
University of Texas,
North Texas State
Students Into Hust
Fresh out of high school, many students launch
right into the hard, cruel business world. For this
reason the Commercial Department offers a wide
variety of business courses.
Garbled sounds finding their way from the
shorthand room are the diligent attempts ofthe girls
drilling shorthand. Two years of this course are
Typing is taken for both personal and vocational
use. Students may take two years of typing. Methods
of accounting are taught in Bookkeeping I, and the
use of auditing machines is learned in Bookkeeping
Interscholastic League sets high goals for any
student wishing to attain them in shorthand and
typing. The competition is held in the spring within
the various districts.
Whether the student begins in an office im-
mediately upon graduation or wishes to further his
education, the business courses at Arlington High
School offer a firm foundation for a business career.
North Texas State
Ie of Business World
"I wish that I knew who putthose rocks in my box muses Mr Dave
Gardner as he carries out his semester tests which he must grade
MISS MARY JIM
CARROLL MR. DAVE
North Texas State GARDNER
North Texas State
Junior Sponsor Bookkeeping
PTA Student Typing
I Devotional Council
PE Department Stresses Participation
GRU EN WALD
, Head Coach
"I don't care what you say, Don, this pen does not write over peanut butter,"
announced Coach Doyle Malone, while instructing Don Callas in a few plays.
North Texas State
"I realize that you are all nice guys and hate to hurt anybody, but do you have to let those other
teams just run over youbeforeyoudecideto fight back and win?" questioned Mr. Kenneth Gruenwald.
in Program of Physical Fitness
Physical fitness has been greatly stressed within
the last few years, and the Physical Education De-
partment tries to set up a program in accordance
with this idea. Physical and mental coordination are
emphasized along with the development of athletic
skills. Group participation is encouraged.
Intramural and city-wide contests are held to
add interest to the physical program. Also the stu-
dents participate in tournaments among themselves.
Trophies are awarded to girls' teams winning volley-
ball and basketball competition. Also, in the spring
the girls enter track meet events.
Driver education, a semester course, was devel-
oped to acquaint the student with the basic funda-
mentals of driving in the classroom and then behind
the wheel training.
MRS. MARY MR. GUY SHAW
Texas Woman's Texas Christian I '
Uflilfefsifyi M-S- UU-lVCf5ifY, B-S- "I don't care how much you flatter me, you are still going to have
Physical Education Coach to shoot until you make five baskets," laughs Mrs. Margie Austin.
Red Cross Driver Education
MRS. MARGIE HILL
AUSTIN East Texas State
East Texas State
Custodians Keep AHS 'Ship-Shape'
Ten custodians keep Arlington High School
ship-shape. This department is called upon more
than any other in the school. Often they are taken
for granted in their everyday tasks.
Approximately ten 30-inch and ten 24-inch mops
and over 200 gallons of disinfectant are used by
these men weekly. Paper towels are expended at the
rate of 147 rolls a week, The non-yellow wax that
puts a glossy shine on the floors is used at the rate
of 25 gallons a month. Some884bars of hand soap
are used yearly.
Early to work, these men perform duties that
allow for the comfort and safety of the entire stu-
dent body. Each morning they arrive, heat and un-
lock the building. This department is gravely es-
sential to the efficient operation of the school system.
Enjoying a few of the free moments between the numerous "on call'
duties of the custodians are Charlie Mercer and Raymond Lawrence
Custodians at Arlington High School this year include Mr. Ira Walker, Mr. Allan Pollard, Mr. Harold Bright, and Mr. Joe Terrell.
Hungry Colts Consume l,00O Meals Dail
"te yn '
V. ' ,,,,, Q
"I have a feeling that boy is going to give us that ten dollar bill in pay- "I hate to bring this up, but we have ten more of these to
ment for one carton of milk," Mrs. Opal Long warns Mrs. Mary johnson. empty," Mrs. Glenda Dodson assured Mrs. Carrie Beckham. l
Headed by Mrs. Helen Busbee, eight cafeteria
ladies plan and prepare meals for over 1,000 people
a day. The students pay only thirty-five cents daily
for a hot meal.
These women prepare the government type-A
lunchroom plate each day. Many groceries are bought
in large quantities from the government surplus.
It is unbelievable what a student body can consume.
Some 1 1,000 cartons of milk are sold a month and
over 900 loaves of bread are consumed monthly by
Five over-lapping lunch shifts consisting of 25
minutes each are necessary to accommodate the stu-
dent body. A separate counter is also operated for
milk and ice cream in the cafeteria.
"Why is there suddenly nobody in this whole cafeteria who wants an ice
cream for his lunch," wonder Mrs. Ellen Busbee and Mrs. Helen Eiigrrill.
Socially prominent people within a ci
are listed in the social register. These are tf
people who stand out in crowds and who u
hold the image ofa city.
The social register contains the names
the officers of the city who are elected by tf
people, the outstanding businessmen, tl
founders of the city, and all those who ha
contributed to the city's endurance, Averai
citizens respect these people.
Because all people can not be leader
those that are have the responsibility of operz
ing the city on a high level.
Personalrtres 1n the school are those stu
lents who have secured the admiratxon oftheir
allow students and teachers
These students are outstandmg rn scholar
h1p leadershrp and c1t1zensh1p Theycontr1b
Lte to the reputation of a school by therr ac
tons rn and away from it
The leaders and the personal1t1es of a
chool are almost snnultaneous. The leaders
old the school together and the personahtres
present the school and 1ts studentbody Out
ndml students or personalmes serve as
ample to a conformmg age
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and loyal 'ro
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Outstanding characteristics of high school stu-
dents such as exceptional personal traits, leadership,
scholarship, service, and compatibility distinguish
the Mr. and Miss AHS nominees.
Sherry Blackman received the DAR citizenship
award this year because of her excellent service
record. She was selected by the student body as
Miss School Spirit and was a homecoming queen
nominee. Sherry served as president of her choir
class, Mademoiselles, and was active in FHA and
Junior Achievement. Her favorite pastimes include
sewing and cooking.
Bo Brown served as this yearis student body
president and was also active in sports. He was on
the football B-team his sophomore year and played
varsity football for two years. He served three years
on the Student Council, and was thejuniorRotaria.n
for the Month in September. Bo's favorite pastime
is skin diving.
Susie Wine and Bobby Hollingsworth as prom-
inent members of their senior class were also selected
as nominees for Mr. and Miss AHS.
Susie Wine was cheerleader for two years. In her
junior year, she served as class secretary. She was
also honored as Junior Favorite, and held the title
of FFA Sweetheart for two years. During high school
Susie was active in the F HA,Tri-Hi-Y, Student Coun-
cil, junior Achievement, and the Devotional Coun-
Bobby Hollingsworth was well known for his
leadership ability, having been elected class presi-
dent both his junior and senior years. Aside from
his presidential duties, he was active in the Student
Council, the Key Club and the Foreign Language
Club. Bobby's hobbies include swimming and foot-
Two other exceptional students, Kay Escott and
Kenny Parker, were candidates for Mr. and Miss
Kay, in addition to her honor as ahomecoming
queen nominee, was an active member ofthe Foreign
Language Club and a winner in the annual Science-
Math Fair. Kay spends much of her free time swim-
ming and enjoying the outdoor activities.
Kenny Parker gave much of his time to athletics.
Having participated three years in football, Kenny
was awarded a position on the All-District squad.
He also enjoyed an active season asamember of the
baseball team. Kenny served his sophomore class
as president and administered this year's senior
class as vice-president. In addition, he was a three
year member of the Student Council.
The nominations for Mr. and Miss AHS by
their fellow classmates is a school-wide election.
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punnera-up --Suaie ,Wine ana! ,iloffingdworflz 149
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Four outstanding students were nominated by
the faculty to receive the Fielder Award, which was
founded by Robert Fielder, a 1925 graduate of
Arlington High School. These four students were
Susan Tubb, Faye Snow, Kenny Parker, and Gene
Because of their scholastic ability and participa-
tion in civic and school activities, seniors Susan
Tubb and Kenny Parker were recognized as this
year's recipients of the awards.
Susan Tubb, along with her studies, lends her-
self to many time-consuming activities. In Future
Teachers she worked as a reporter and served as
president of the club in her senior year. She led the
students in school spirit as a cheerleader and be-
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longed, as an active participant, to the Literary Club,
Foreign Language Club, Thespians, and FBLA.
Kenny Parker showed his leadership qualities
as president of his sophomore class and as vice-
president his senior year. He represented his class
each year by serving on the Student Council. He
belonged to the Foreign Language Club and served
as parliamentarian of the Future Business Leaders
of America Organization.
He participated in football and was voted Most
Valuable Player. He also contributed to the success
of the baseball team. Included in his list of honors
are his selection as recipient ofthe Elk's Club Leader-
ship Scholarship and his election as a Mr. AHS
iuian, aren eaclt
Attaining the highest mark of scholarship is
Vivian Bauer, valedictorian. Her sparkling person-
ality and willing spirit has widened the road for her
future plans. Vivian's four year grade average tallied
up to be 94.471.
Vivian is especially interested in English, which
largely contributed to her being chosen as Who's
Who in English. She has been a member of the
National Honor Society, FTA, Foreign Language
Club, and treasurer of the Choraliers.
Vivian's valedictory speech at the graduation
exercises dealt with the idea expressed in the Dec-
laration of Independence: our unalienable rights-
Life, Liberty, and the pursuit of Happiness. Her
speech was entitled "Our American Rights."
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Broadening her interest in every field as well as
maintaining a high scholastic average is Karen Lam,
salutatorian for the Class of '65.
Her diligence in her studies gave Karen a four
year grade average of 94143. She does take time
out for extracurricular activities as she has been a
member of FTA, has served on the Devotional Coun-
cil, and has been a member ofthe National Honor
Karen's speech, given at the graduation exer-
cises,was entitled "A Dream for the Future," and
dealt with the proposition that man shouldlove man
and be in constant brotherhood-the reward is a
peaceful world. The speech was given from the stand-
point ofa "patriot's dream." 151
ufiie, 0 igyfeya- C-orflz , in Kfafsfi 0 ,65
Great personalities and the ability to take the
lead in their class are the outstanding traits of this
year's senior favorites, Bo Brown and Susie Wine.
A ready smile and a helping hand for any who
need it mark Susie as a real favorite of both her
teachers and fellow students. She has given her time
to working in the Future Homemakers of America,
the Devotional Council, the Student Council, and
During the football season, Susie's devotion to
her school was displayed by her work on the cheer-
Susie has been given honors before. She has
been the FFA Sweetheart for the past two years, and
last year she was named junior class favorite.
In what spare time she has, Susie enjoys dancing
and working on the decor of her room. She is
ails? in the Junior Achievement Program outside of
With her winning personality and the many con-
tributions she has made to the smooth running of
the school, Susie indeed deserves the honor of be-
ing senior class favorite.
Receiving the honor along with Susie this year
was Bo Brown. Bo has spent most of his senior
year carrying out the responsibilities of president
of the Student Council. He is a very capable leader
and has done much toward giving the school a year
it will never forget.
Bo is not only aleader, butalsoa good follower
in such things as sports. He was a member of both
the football and track teams. He is also interested
in scuba diving.
An all-around student andwell-liked byboth stu-
dents and faculty, Bo is the logical choice for senior
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"Fight foryour alma mater," sang Linda Belcher,
junior class favorite, during her attempts to raise the
spirit of the school in her capacity as cheerleader.
After her cheerleading duties, Linda devoted
most of her time to helping her fellow officers keep
the junior class running efficiently. Her main work
was in her job as secretary of the class.
In her time away from school, Linda enjoys
competitive skating. She is also an active member in
In all these activities, Linda demonstrated to her
class how much she deserved the honor of being
named class favorite.
. JC .
A sincere willingness to work and the ability to
instill this feeling in others is one reason for the
popularity ofjunior favorite, Mark Price.
His outgoing personality comes in handy as he
assumes leadership as president of his class. He
does not have to be leader to be recognized, how-
ever. He is a member of the Student Council,
Foreign Language, and Key Clubs.
Mark is also well known for his activity on the
sports field. He is active in both football and track.
His friendly personality and outgoing manner
indeed make him the favorite of his junior class.
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Combining out-going personalities, the willing-
ness to work with fellow students and teachers, and
overall class participation, the sophomore class has
selected two naturals fortheir favorites, Susan Glover
and Sid Eppes.
Cute, petite, and smiling describe sophomore
class favorite Susan Glover. Susan's glowing person-
ality and charming smile have easily lured her class-
mates' votes for this honor.
The sophomore class first indicated its liking
for Susan by nominating her for the Sophomore
Princess at Homecoming. Her classmates once
more demonstrated their confidence in her when
they elected her to the office of secretary for the
upcoming junior year's activities. She is also a
member of the Future Homemakers of America
as well as the Tri-Hi-Y.
With a personality "that just won't quit" and
a sincere interest in both her class and her school,
Susan Glover makes the likely choice for the title
of sophomore class favorite.
Sid Eppes' personality combines the ability to
lead along with a lively paticipation in varied school
activities. His good humor and fun-loving manner
make him the only selection for sophomore class
His fellow sophomores voiced their faith in Sid's
ability to take charge, choosing him as their boy
social chairman. He also devotes a great deal of his
time and energy to athletics, managing the football
B-team and broad jumping on the track squad.
Besides his other activities, Sid also represents his
homeroom on Arlington High's Student Council.
Sid Eppes is the all-around student. His sports-
manship and participation added to his personality
make him worthy selection as class favorite.
Class favorites serve their respective classes as
representatives of the type of student those classes
would be proud to claim as members of Arlington
Therefore, it is a great honor for those people
who were nominated by their class to serve as class
favorites. They could be described by such adjec-
tives as top-notch, friendly, studious, or simply
Those students held in esteem by their respec-
tive classes were Janice McLellan, Walter Osborne,
Gayla Reynolds, jim Shawn, Sharon Self, and Stan
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jhirfeen enior5 erif,js1l0noraLfe Wecognifion
Although there are many students in our school
who deserve to be recognized for their hard work
and outstanding ability, it is impossible to honor
more than a few of the most outstanding workers.
These outstanding students excel not only in
their one main field, but are also active in many
school as wel1'as community activities.
The students to be honored in the "Who's
- Who" section of the annual are selected by the
faculty. Each teacher submits the name of his choice
and then names in the specific fields are compiled.
A meeting of the teachers in the departments is then
called, and the winner is chosen from among the
Time, hard work, and determination are the
key words necessary in describing Vivian Bauer,
Lon Williams, Betsy Hiett, Dean Corey, Gene Elrod,
Bill Shepard, Tom Shepard, Cindy Moody, Raughn
Stephens, Diane Dodgen, Judy Gibson, Sherry
Long, and Linda Voss, this year's winners.
These students were required to display an out-
standing aptitude in a specific field, to have an ability
in all subjects taken, to maintain meritous scholastic
work, to be judged as having the right attitude to-
ward teachers, and to be able to work well with
Mastering and applying the basic rules of gram-
mar, plenty of drudgery, and a lot of creativity
paid off for senior Vivian Bauer when she was an-
nounced as the choice for VVho's Who in the Eng-
Although Vivian was a very good scholar as
proven by the fact that she was inducted into the
Honor Society in her junior year, she did not
leave other school activities out of her daily life.
She was an active member in the Future Teachers
of America and in the Foreign Language Club.
When away from the pace of school, Vivian
enjoys working at her favorite pastimes. She likes
very much to sit and read which is a great help to
her in her English courses. She also enjoys sewing
and playing the piano.
Dividing her time between typing, shorthand,
and clerical practice paid off for Sherry Long as she
was named Who's Who in the Commercial Depart-
Scholastic achievement was not only the interest
of Sherry, however, for she was also a member of
the Future Homemakers of America and active in
the Junior Achievement.
Outside of school, Sherry enjoys both reading
and an exciting game of tennis.
Distributive Ed ucation
Work, work, and more work is nothing new
to this year's Who's Who in the Distributive Educa-
tion Department, Linda Voss.
After completing her required school courses,
Linda reports to her job in connection with DE.
This job keeps her busy until into the night at
which time she must do her homework in academic
Distributive Education is not the only interest
of Linda, for she is active in such clubs as the
Future Teachers of America, Future Homemakers
of America, and Para-Medical Club.
A sincere interest in history and government was
the basic quality needed by Lon Williams in order
to earn the title of Who's Who in the Social Studies
Lon's interest in his country was displayed by
his active participation in the American Field Service
His deep interest in social studies does not keep
Lon from participating in many other phases of
school life, however. He is a member ofthe Foreign
Language Club, the Stage Band, and president of
the Literary Club and band. Lon was also a member
of the high school track team.
Her sincere interest in drama and her ability
in speaking made Betsy Hiettanatural forthe Who's
Who of the Speech Department.
In connection with her work in drama, Betsy
worked on the make-up committee of the one act
play her sophomore year, and she participated inthe
junior play in her junior year. A member of the
National Thespians for threeyears, Betsywas chosen
as clerk for her senior year.
Not wanting to devote her entire time to drama,
Betsy is also active in the Devotional Council, Safety
Council, Future Teachers of America, and the Colt
Outstanding choice for the honor of being
named as Who's Who in the Agriculture Department
for this year was Raughn Stephens.
Raughn has been active for the past three years
in the Arlington High School chapter of the Future
Farmers of America. The members of this chapter
displayed their faith and admiration for Raughn's
leadership ability when they elected him as their
Any spare time that Raughn can muster after
fulfilling his obligations to the club, he spends either
on his schoolwork or at his job.
Sewing, cooking, and good grooming are only
a few of the abilities picked up by the Who's Who
in the Homemaking Department, Cindy Moody.
Her spare time was widely distributed between
her memberships in Future Teachers of America,
the Safety Council, the Red Cross Council, the
Foreign Language Club, and the Tri-Hi-Y.
In connection with her work in homemaking,
Cindy served as fourth vice-president of Future
Homemakers of America her junior year. Her sen-
ior year, she served as president of the club.
Judy Gibson, Who's Who in the Art Depart-
ment, listed as her greatest asset the ability to ex-
press her feelings through painting.
Her third place ribbon for her entry in the ASC
Art Exhibit was one of many acknowledgements of
Participation in other organizations around
school also takes up much of the time of Judy. She
is active in the Foreign Language Club, the Literary
Club, the Library Club, Future Teachers ofAmerica,
and the Photography Club. What time she has left,
Judy devotes to her work on the Colt Corral as its
Judy has also been honored this year by being
gagged as the April Girl ofthe Month.
An accomplished linguist in both French and
Spanish, Diane Doclgen was the natural choice for
the honor of Who's Who in the Foreign Language
Her willingness to serve has brought Diane the
vice-presidency ofthe National Honor Society and the
office of secretary ofthe Foreign Language Club.
Her sincere interest in foreign languages and
cultures led Diane to apply for the American Field
Service. She was named a semi-finalist.
Outside of school Diane is interested in sewing
and singing. She is also a sports enthusiast. Teach-
ing is also of interest to Diane who is considering
this as her future occupation.
A brilliant mind and an award-winning voice
go together to make this year's Who's Who in choir,
Gene has been a member of Choraliers for
three years. Not satisfied with this, he has held a
position in both the All-Region and All-State choirs
for three years. His fellow choir members displayed
their faith in him by making him their vice-president
and later their president. Gene received his final
award when he was given the Arion Foundation
Other honors received by Gene were his posi-
tion as vice-president ofthe Student Council, presi-
dent of the Honor Society, and his nomination for
the Fielder Award.
An ear for music and the determination to
practice until his work is done marked Dean Corey
as the Band's choice for VVho's Who.
Although his instrument in band is the French
horn, Dean is also an accomplished pianist. This is
shown by his position as accompanist for the Choral-
iers. His ability with the horn is no less worthy of
recognition. He has been a member of the All-
Region hand for three years, and a member ofthe
All-State band both in his sophomore year and
in his senior year.
An all-around student, Dean is an active partici-
pant in the Foreign Language Club and has been
active in the National Honor Society for two years.
W Sli 1
Test tubes, biology specimens, and chemistry
experiments seem to be the central thing in the life
of this year's Who's Vlfho in the Science Department,
Following along with his interest in the science
field, Bill has taken up photography both in and out
of school. He has done some work on the Colt
Corral in this capacity.
In order to take a more active part in the proj-
ects of his community, Bill has joined the Junior
His interest in the sports Held prompted him
to take up his membership in the Arlington Sports-
men Club. He is especially interested in diving as
a summer pastime.
j0H'l 0,90 ff!
Formulas, formulas, and more formulas take up
much of the time in the day of this year's Wh0's
Who in the Math Department, Tom Shepard.
An active member of his senior class, Tom has
served as Student Council Representative and is a
member of Thespians. His leadership was shown
when he was selected to serve as President of both
the National Honor Society for the fall semester and
for the entire year in the Foreign Language Club.
When he is away from school, Tom enjoys
playing the piano. He is also an accomplished guitar
Spring finds Student Council President, Bo Brown, taking out
some time to relax from the daily routine of high school life.
Though the duties of Student Council president are many
Bo Brown finds that he must also burn the midnight oil.
0 gut 8:5 effgw
gofffs f7ArougA ,65
Shining ability and outstanding leadership were
executed by Bo Brown inleading his fellow students.
He, along with his able assistants, guided the stu-
dent body diligently throughout the year.
Bo's participation in football during his junior
and senior years further illustrates his desire to
serve his school. Bo was selected as September
junior Rotarian and his highest honor was election
to Student Council President. Bo was also a Mr.
Bo's other interests include tennis, baseball,
golf, and swimming. He was a member of the For-
eign Language Club and track team his sophomore
year. All his other time was spent maintaining his
solid academic average.
Her face sparkling with tears of joy, Janice McClellan, Homecoming Queen for the school
year of 1964-65, happily accepts her crown from the Student Body President, Bo Brown.
eary- gecfjanice ccelnfzi Queen A um
Janice McLellan with her tearful smile eHervesced
with excitement as she was donned Homecoming
Queen. The beauty and grace with which she ac-
cepted the honor showed the potential for her an-
ticipated career of modeling.
Along with being secretary for her senior class,
she is also an active member of both Future Teachers
and Future Homemakers Associations. She was the
February Citizen-Journal Girl of the Month, Valen-
tine Sweetheart Nominee, and was also a Miss AHS
Dancing, her favorite pastime, includes jazz and
tap lessons. Janice spends much of her spare time
practicing and merely dancing for enjoyment. Two
of Janice's favorite sports are swimming and skiing
which she avidly supports.
The Homecoming Queen of 1964 surely takes
her place among the list of past homecoming queens
who had much to contribute to the spirit of Ar-
lington High School.
As the yearbook editor, Wendie Hill tediously checks the calender of events, along with her regular duties.
Mary Ann Ward, the Colt newspaper editor, checks through
the morgue of all back newspapers for extra information.
arg nn, enclie
lf! 30 ju! iff
Tons of toil and sweat and a mountain of de-
termination and drive go into the daily duties of
Mary Ann Ward, editor of the Colt newspaper,
with her agility and ingenuity completes the bi-weekly
paper, meeting every deadline punctually. She was
chosen as December Girl of the Month because of
her many virtues. She was a member of Para-Medical
and Foreign Language clubs as well as Future Teach-
ers. She held the office of President of Quill and
Scroll her senior year.
Mary Ann hopes to get her college education be-
tween the horns of Bevo at the University of Texas
where she plans to major in journalism.
Wendie Hill, editor of the Colt Corral works
with equal creativity and enthusiasm in the produc-
tion of the book of the year. She was in Foreign
Language Club and also president of Y-Teens her
junior year. Her many qualifications merited her
entrance into the National Honor Society. As edi-
tor of the annual, she was a member of the Quill
Wendie is making plans to attend Arlington
State College her first year and will continue her
education elsewhere to receive a major in Englltsgm.
. if V
I, If t
Kiwanis Citizens-of-the-Month were Pete Taaffe, Septemberg Emily Templeton, Octoberg Gayle Prestridge, Decemberg Dan Fagerstrom, januaryg
Martha Crowley, Februaryg David Ware,Marchg Carol Halwes,Aprilg and Don Callas, November fnot shownjgandjoe Reynolds,Mayf not shownb.
.S,c!zofar5!ziya'l'6ifizen5 ilo: unior iwaniana
Scholarship and citizenship above and beyond
the call of duty merited nine seniors the honor of
junior Kiwanians of the Month during the school
term of 1964-65.
The most outstanding characteristic was service
to the community. The junior Kiwanians were noted
for their service to their community by participating
actively in their school.
These students were selected by an anonymous
committee of faculty members. The honored citizen
attended the Kiwanians' luncheon every Wednesday
within the month he was chosen. At the end of the
school term, all junior Kiwanians selected within
that year returned and presented a short speech.
Nine shining students are chosen starting with
October and continuing through May. The students
have at one time or another displayed all the neces-
sary qualifications for junior Kiwanis Citizen of
the Month during their three years at Arlington
Each month ofthe school term the Rotarian and JuI1iOr ROt2lfi2l11S OfC2ChII1O11fh attendedaweekly
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The junior Rotarians and Athenian Girls ofthe Month are from left to right: fstandingj Bobby Hollingsworth, February, and Gene
Elrod, December: Qseatedj Tom Sheppard, April, Mary Ann Ward, December, Dean Corey October, Frieda Forcht October' Lon
Williams, May, Brad Wilemon, january, Judy Gibson Aprilg Raughn Stephens March, Mary Ann Carlton Se tember Bo Bro
, y , P Z WU,
September: fseated on the groundj Donna Lewis, hlanuaryg Cindy Moody, February, Vicki Eblen, November, Susie Wine, March.
pofarian, .fdflzenian Cfuda Wame onoreed
Athenian Clubs in the area selected one boy and girl
who displayed outstanding character and leadership
traits. All honorees were selected by an anonymous
Girls-ofthe-Month were Mary Ann Ward, Colt
newspaper editor, Frieda Forcht, Girls' Stategjudy
Gibson, Who's Who in Art,MaryAnn Carlton, Elks'
Club scholarship recipient, Donna Lewis, member
of Choraliers, NFL, Cindy Moody, FHA president,
Vicki Eblen, cheerleader, FBLA sweetheart, and
Susie Wine, cheerleader, Miss AHS nominee.
During May, the girls were honored atabanquet
and presented a charm. Each of them were eligible
to receive the Athenian award and a 5550 bond.
luncheon of the sponsoring club and were respon-
sible for planning a meeting at the end of the year.
These boys included Bobby Hollingsworth,
president of the senior class, Mr. AHS nominee,
Gene Elrod, vice-president of the Student Council,
W'ho's Who in Choir, Tom Sheppard, Who's Who
in Math, president of Foreign Language Club, Na-
tional Honor Societyg Dean Corey, Who's Who
in Band, Arion award winner, Lon Williams, presi-
dent of the concert band, Literary Club, Brad
Wilemon, member of basketball and golf teams,
top magazine salesman, Raughn Stephens, Who's
Who in Agriculture, and Bo Brown, Student Coun-
cil president, Mr. AHS nominee. 167
DAR award recipient for citizenship this
year is popular senior, Sherry Blackman.
.S7Aerrg ind war
C-or ood! Cifizenfi lla
Sherry Blackman was selected as recipient of the
DAR good citizenship award this year.
This honor gave Sherry an opportunity through-
out the year to represent the Arlington Chapter at
various social functions. The girls from Tarrant
County were honored at a George Washington Tea
and were presented with a gold pin.
Each year the Daughters of the American Rev-
olution go through careful preliminaries to select a
senior girl for the annual award.
The DAR is composed of descendents of the
American Revolution, and they are concerned with
the patriotism and the preservation of the memory
of our heritage.
Q-hie a, C-ranLJ4ffenU! gir!57, ogfiy Sfafe
Representing Arlington High at Boys' and Girls' State in Austin were
Freida Forcht and Frank Hukill, who are seen giving their opinions.
Frieda Forcht and Frank Hukill were selected
to attend the annual Girls' and Boys' State. Both
were held at Austin in june.
Frieda attended Girls' State held june 16-20 on
the campus of the School for the Blind in Austin.
She was sponsored by the American Legion Auxil-
iary Unit 588 of Fort Worth.
Frank, who was also sponsored by theAmerican
Legion, went to Boys' State held June 4-11 on the
campus of the University of Texas in Austin.
Girls' and Boys' State were provided to give
students an opportunity to set up a simulated self-
elected government. Participants attended lectures
and had an opportunity to meet the governor. Meet-
ings each day ranged from 7 a.m. until sometimes
12 p.m. Students from all parts of Texas attended
, ooo! Cilizena ecome cgirfa of flue guilt
Chosen for the Chamber of Commerce Girls ofthe Month in the school year of 1964-1965 are: fFrom the topj Kathy justice, Octo-
ber, Diane Dodgen, januaryg Stephanie Hamilton, November, Vivian Bauer, December, Ann Hutcheson, March, Becky Deering Cnot
pictured Q, April.
Women's Division ofthe Chamber ofCommerce
Girls of the Month were selected on the basis of
good citizenship, high scholastic standing, and civic
and school activities.
Kathy justice, October Girl-of-the-Month, was
Student Council Secretary and was active in both
Literary Club and Foreign Language Club. Novem-
ber Girl-of-the-Month was Stephanie Hamilton, a
Student Council Representative, Social Chairman in
NHS, and in the senior play.
Chosen December Girl-of-the-Month was Vivian
Bauer, who, honored as Valedictorian of her senior
class, was also Who's Who in English, in NHS, cast
member of South Pacific, Foreign Language Club,
FTA, and Literary Club. Diane Dodgen, Girl-of-the
Month for January, was honored as W'ho's Who in
Foreign Language. She was Vice-President of NHS,
cast member of South Pacific, Foreign Language
Club, Literary Club and FTA.
March Girl-of-the-Month was Ann Hutcheson,
secretary of NHS, and an active member ofthe For-
eign Language Club, Red Cross, and a participant
in the Science-Math Fair. Becky Deering, who was
chosen April-Girl-ofthe-Month, was on the Student
Council and was an active member of both the
FBLA and FHA.
Recreation is the use ofthe active energ
within a city. It is a requirement for a we
rounded life program.
To prevent a lazy people, a city usual
encourages a program of recreation. Particit:
tion is an outstanding asset of recreation, b
spectating is also importantbecause theviewe
learn how to participate.
Events that enable many people to take pa
are valuable for a city's longevity. To work,
communicate, and to associate are importa
parts of the relationships ofcity-dwellers, b
they must also know how to play togethc
Sports and athletic events help determine
ue personality of the school, while, at the same
me, stabilizing its reputation.
Athletics within the school serve a two-
Jld purpose. The first is to build the character
f the participants through team-work and
portsmanship. The second is to help mold
me school into a solid unit by encouraging the
upport of the student body and the faculty.
1 Some may devote their school careers to
hletic participation while the closest others
ill come is just to looking over a fence. Still,
leryone has a part.
.13-1 COTTON BOWL,
as l ,.. 1:5
1 ...Alla it
A S Football Season Improves in l964
An addition is made to AHS tradition in 1964 as Colt gridmen crash
through the banner
and follow Little Arlie and trainers Wayne Branscum and Gary Cook out onto the field.
. North Side
. . . . Irving
. . Haltom
. . Richland
, , . .Grand Prairie
. . . Rider
, , .... Bell
Huff, Mgr., Scott Taylor, Middle Row: Mgr. john Merrill, Mgr,
Nelson Barton, Robert Pitz, Jerry Holmes, Danny Bogard, john
The varsity football team: Front Row: Lynn Baucom, Danny Sheen,, Kenny Kunkel, Kenny Parker, Don Callas, Bo Brown, Walter Os
borne, Robert Allen, Ron Hendrickson, David Ware, Wayne Martin, Don Tucker, John Armstrong, Gary Courtright, Bill McCraw, Bill
Ronnie Kline, Mike Lowe, jerry Sheppard, Mike Carter, Greg Spann
Hyden, Thomas Knight, Gordon Utgard, Steve Werner, Ken Merbler
Gridmen Win Five, Tie Two, Drop Three
High-flying offensive work, and stubborn defen-
sive play helped the Colts bounce back from a poor
1963 season that left them with only one win in ten
starts. The ponies stayed high in contention for the
district crown in 1964 and finished with five vic-
tories, two ties, and three losses.
Three new combatants entered into the annual
gridiron battles of district 4-AAAA and successfully
challenged the usual competitors for top honors.
Castleberry, Wichita Falls Rider, and Bell joined the
ranks of district 4-AAAA for the first time in 1964
and finished 1-2-3 in the final standings. Rider,
downing the Colts 20-0, and Castleberry, edging
AHS 7-5, along with non-district foe Richardson,
were the only teams to beset the ponies in 1964.
Arlington's football fans had a lot to yell about
in 1964. Time after time the Colts came from be-
hind late in a contest to save the game. The Colt
eleven nullified an early touchdown by North Side
in the seasonis first game and then went on to swamp
the Steers 21-6. Irving saw its slim lead disappear
late in the game as the ponies won their district
start 13-9. Arlingtonis offense went into high gear
against both Richland and Bell when the Colts
tallied twice in the last three minutes of both con-
tests to tie their opponents.
High-scoring games accented the district race
for Arlington fans. Haltom fell 31-0, Grand Prairie
lost 22-O, and the Coyotes of Wichita Falls met de-
feat for the first time at the hands of an Arlington
Head Coach Doyle Malone, assisted by varsity
coaches Weldon Wright, Guy Shaw Thompson,
and Harold Hill, and B team coaches, Royce Womble,
and Ken Grunewald developed a potential football
squad. The Colts were determined to prove them-
selves and they did in 1964.
Richard Key, Richard Ball, Chris Harris, Terry Hibbitts, Pete Glasser, Bill Gunn, Larry Stephenson, Mgr. Ken Bailey, Mgr. Steve Klutz
Back ROW5 TCTYY Summers, Ricky Mile, Mark PfiCC, TCYYY Shelwn, Tommy Harris, Andy Owens Pat Smith, jim Hollingsworth
Corky Miller, Mitchell Cagle, Charles Doescher, john Hightower, Don Hirschenhofer, joe Mendez, Kim Brandon, Mike Magill, Ken
ny Frie, Ronnie jordan.
"Touchdown!" rings out when Colt quarterback Kenny Parker sneaks over the goal stripe from two yards
away amid a host of struggling Steers and tallies Arlington's first six-pointer against North Side.
T DONSQQKHR Colts Down Steers in Gpener
End john Armstrong hauls in a pass for 36 yards against Richardson.
Arlington's victory-starved ponies opened the
season September 11 with high pressure defensive
work and a punishing ground attack to throttle the
favored North Side steers 21-6.
Quarterback Kenny Parker got the Colts moving
midway in the second period by clirnaxing a drive
with a two yard sneak to match the only North Side
tally and deadlock the game 6-6 at halftime.
The workhorses in the Arlington line became
the deciding factor in the outcome by holding steer
backs to only forty yards on the ground and giving
the offense enough field position to set up two
fourth stanza scores, one on a twenty yard gallop
by Don Tucker and the other on a Kenny Kunkel
to Richard Key pass play.
The Colts surprised both themselves and their
favored opponents when they held the bruising power
of Richardson's Eagles in check for the first half,
holding a 7-6 advantage at the midway point. But
the highly-rated visitors recovered from their shock,
breaking loose for two more scores in the third
period and adding a third six-pointer in the final
quarter to win the non-district contest 28-1 3.
Colts Tank Up on Tigers With Key's Run
Arlington gridster Richard Key 1541 is lassoed by Haltom defender, Roger
Harrison f42j, after the pony halfback has stepped off a sizable carry.
Colt halfback Richard Key turned seventeen sec-
onds into an eternity as he returned a kickoff 93
yards and gave'the ponies the 1 3-9 advantage needed
to fill their tank with Irving's Tigers.
Arlington's first tally came late in the third quar-
ter when quarterback Kenny Parker slipped across
from the one, erasing an earlier Tiger score 6-3.
Later, all hope appeared useless as Irving grabbed
the lead again 9-6 with three minutes left, but
Richard Key sped the ensuing kickoff back for a
score and handed the Colts their first district vic-
Arlington's Colts called upon their two reli-
able garne-winner, spirited defensive play and an
ariel-minded offense, to score a decisive win over
The rugged pony defenders kept the visitors
from paydirt all night, took over five fumbles, and
intercepted five passes. The Colt offense operated at
full speed, scoring in every period and downing the
Two Irving defenders scramble to corral pony halfback-end Walter Osborne 1851, but he breaks loose on Senior
a 40 yard gallop to the seven yard line which sets up an Arlington touchdown on the next play run. Quarterback
Two Rider Raiders make a "handle" ofColt Walter Osborne's Q8 5 Q facemask.
Throngs of spectators sat breathless as the Colts
came alive late in the fourth quarter to erase a pair
of first half Richland touchdowns and earn a 13-1 3
Arlington's fortunes changed when quarterback
Kenny Kunkel took command of a sputtering of-
fense in the last period. Widi halfback Walter Os-
borne getting key yardage, the Colts marched down-
field and trimmed the Rcbel's advantage 13-7. End
Danny Sheen pounced on the upcoming onsides
kick, and the ponies drove 47 yards to tally and tie
the Rebels of Richland 1 3-1 3.
The Colts pushed the Gophers deep into their
own holes, jumping to a 22-O halftime lead and
wouldn't even let them up for air.
Arlington's defensive stars corralled Gopher
backs at every turn. The hard-hitting defenders gave
the ponies enough breaks to light 7 points on
the scoreboard late in the first quarter and strike
for paydirt twice more before intermission to cap
off the scoring.
Final Period Colt Stampede Earns Deadlock
DANNY SHEEN ROBERT ALLEN
RON HENDRICKSON KENNY KUNKEL
Kenny Kunkel C15 Q, Arlington co-captain for the Grand Prairie game, faces Senior Senior
his Gopher counterpart as the referee readies for the pregame coin toss. Tackle Quarterback
Deerinwater Plays Bug Part In Rider Win
WAYNE MARTIN DAVID WARE
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DON CALLAS BO BROWN
Rider halfback Bud Derrinwater dealt misery to
the Colts in every conceivable way as the Wichita
Falls team ground out a 20-0 victory.
Derrinwater ran, passed, kicked, intercepted
passes, and scooped up fumbles all night, but a
sharp Arlington defense had the all-stater off bal-
ance and kept the game tight until the last period.
The Colts trailed 6-O at the half, and the scoreboard
hadn't changed after arun-three-plays-and-punt third
stanza for both teams.
The last promising pony drive ended with a
Derrinwater interception late in the third period be-
fore Rider tallied twice in the final quarter to win
with a 20-O margin.
A1-l'ington's lucky star shone bright as the Colts
left Bell's Blue Raiders hearing bells with a 14-14
deadlock. The ponies matched two earlier Raider
scores with 14 quick points in the last three minutes
of the final quarter to earn a stunning tie.
Desperately trying to maintain a slim pony lead, Arlington defensive linemen scramble to stop a Castleberry ball-carrier from scoring.
Lions Spoil Colt Homecoming With Late Scori
Arlington homecomers sat quietly as a Castle-
berry drive finally struck for seven points in the
last three minutes of the final period to nullify a
pony lead and win 7-3.
Neither team was able to mount a serious threat
in the rugged defensive battle until a Colt drive
neared the goal line two minutes deep in the fourth
quarter. When the drive lost its forward motion,
pony back Kenny Kunkel toed a 17-yard field goal
to give Arlington a 5-0 lead.
It appeared the Colts were going to make the
slim lead hold up until Castleberry's Lions cranked
up a scoring drive late in the last period. The late
tally gave the visitors enough points to hand the
ponies a 7-3 loss.
Records were rewritten as the offense came to
life and scored five touchdowns, to down Wichita
Falls for the first time in history.
Wichita Falls scored first in the first quarter to
lead 7-0, but from there on it was all Arlington's
game. Quarterback Kenny Parker connected three
long bombs with halfback-end Walter Osborne and
one with end Cary Courtright to throw four quick
scores at the Coyotes before the half.
The last tally come in the fourth period, when
Parker took a fake punt 44 yards downfield to end
the night's scoring with Arlington leading 37-7.
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QAM Y' A
BILL MCCRAW' WALTER OSBORNE CARY COURTRIGHT GORDON UTGARD
Senior Senior Senior Junior
Hard Knocks Prepare Sophs for Varsit Pla
Opposing B teams await the snap of the ball and prepare for battle.
B TEAM SEASON STATISTICS
AHS B TEAM 6 . . . . Richardson 24
AHS B TEAM 6 . .... Irving 56
AHS B TEAM 18 . .... Haltom 18
AHS B TEAM 8 . . . . Grand Prairie 28 8
AHS B TEAM 22 ' ' ' ' Eastern Hills 54 B-teamer Lewis Via C331 breaks through a gap in the Gopher de-
AHS B TEAM 18 - - ------- Bell 24 fenses and races downfield for yardage against Grand Prairie.
AHS B TEAM 6 , . . . Castleberry 6
AHS B TEAM 8 . . . MacArthur 34
The Colt football B team players include Front Row: Mgr. john Fergu son, Andy Wommack, Tony Glasser Ross Menger johnny jernigon
Ernie Horton, Bruce Kelley, Larry Minyard, Ra.ndy Fanning, jerry Walllace, Guy Snodgrass, Richard Simmonys, Garland Grayes, Gary McCartie,
Sid Eppes, Middle Row: Coach Royce Womble, Coach Leonard Rider, Mgr. Eddie Stewart, Jim Gayda, Sam Marshall, Bill Sharp, Mitchell Ca-
gle, Nelson Todd,Bobby Fry, Robert Terhune,Mike Smith, Bobby Wig gins, Mark Menger, Steve Flusche, Carey Don Risinger Steve Beesley,
Bill Floyd, Terry Madden, Coach Ken Grxmewald, Back Row: Stan Smith, Mark Fulton, Rick Rau. Ronnie Smith, RobertMassingi11, Gary
Kidder, Eugene Andrews, Danny Polis, Terry Newman, Mike Gibson, Skip Young, Lewis Via, Robert Whitaker. 179
Grid Banquet Honors Outstanding Players
Quarterback Kenny Parker, center Don Callas,and end Danny Sheen receive outstanding player awards at the annual AHS football banquet.
With the arrival of a new year came the annual
AHS football banquet, where everyone met to dis-
cuss the past year's grid season. Outstanding Colt
players of 1964 were recognized with the presenta-
tion of honors.
The Grover Cribbs Memorial Award was pre-
sented to Don Callas in recognition for his play for
the ponies at Center. Arlington Mayor Tom Vander-
griff, acting as master of ceremonies, presented the
Vandergriff Most Valuable Player Award to Colt
quarterback Kenny Parker. End Danny Sheen re-
ceived the Lions Club Sportsmanship Award for
his work representing the Colts both on and off the
Each of these senior gridsters was selected to
receive his award bv a secret ballot among his team-
mates. All three worked hard through the long weeks
of practice and -played well enough every Friday night
to earn the respect of both their fellow players and
Honors for Arlington's football squad didn't
end with the grid banquet. Local sports writers
selected eight Colts to the district 4-AAAA all-dis-
Chosen to the all-district team were Kenny Park-
er, Kenny Kunkel, Don Callas, john Armstrong,
and Richard Key. Honorable mentions were given
to Walter Osborne and Robert Allen. Besides local
honors Center Don Callas was an honorable men-
tion all-state selection.
A S Cagers Carr Battles onto Hardcourt
Cagers Brad Wilemon GU and Mike Kimballf52Jleap high for a rebound,
but Haltom's Larry Messer C230 snags it as Buff Barry Williams looks on.
Autumn's yearly football scramble drew to a
close and the athletes of district 4-AAAA carried
the battles for the championship onto the hard-
court. The 1964-65 season proved to be a disap-
pointing one for Arlington's net men. Pony round-
ballers finished with a poor record but battled to
the end struggling for victories.
Early workouts late in November allowed new
varsity coach Ken Grunewald and returning B team
coach Weldon Wright to select a team. Once in
shape, the Colts opened their rugged schedule,
November 24, against Carter Riverside.
The ponies lost their opener 50-57, but the
team showed promise. Ending up on the short
side of the scoreboard in the next four outings,
Colt victory prospects looked dim as Arlington
entered the first round of the Richardson Tourna-
ment. At Richardson the Colts won for the first
time, downing Spruce 64-54 and slipping past Deni-
son 5 1-50, advancing to the semifinals before being
Members of Ar1ington's varsity basketball team are: Manager Terry Madlden, Mike Leach, Jimmy Reeder, Brad Wilemon, Finn Jensen, jimmy
Pirtle, David Lane, john Armstrong, john Robinson, BillHuif, Jim Shlawn, Lonnie Hardy, Manager Chris Jenkins,and coach Ken Grunewald.
Earl Losses Forewarn of Hard Season
Arlington cagers learned early in the season that
the district race was not going to be a pleasant ex-
perience, losing to their first five district opponents.
Haltom, the eventual district champion, handed
the ponies their first league loss. The Buffs took a
commanding 41-22 halftime lead and coasted easily
to an 81-47 victory.
The Colts lost' and then won their next district
contest. The Blue Raiders of Bell beat the Colts
76-54 on the hardcourt and then had to forfeit their
victory because of an ineligible player.
Arlington roundballers maintained a losing
streak through their next three outings, falling to
Richland 82-72, Castleberry 66-57, and Grand
Prairie 66-54, before it ended with a stunning 76-58
win over Rider. The Raiders fell before a powerful
second half Colt offense Which, paced by seniors
jimmy Pirtle and Bill Huff with 31 and 14 points
respectively, stretched a slim three point halftime
lead into the final 76-58 victory margin.
Things started jumping around the Arlington gymnasiumwhena rebound bounced off the backboard dur- JOHN ROBINSON
ing the Rider game. The Raiders leaped in vain though, falling handily before the frisky ponies 76-58. Sophomore Outside
Senior O utside
Comeback Drops Lions
Five games and five losses after the Rider victory,
Arlington's cage squad won aga.in,dropping Castle-
berry in a furious comeback.
Trailing 24-27 at the end of the first half, the
Colts surprised their opponents with a determined
defense in the third period, which held the Lions
to only seven points. The ponies, leading 41-34
at the end of the third quarter, withstood a last
minute Castleberry rally to win handily by a 64-55
Two losses past the Castleberry win, the ponies
jumped off to an early lead against Irving and then
had to depend on bonus tosses to maintain the
Leading 19-17 at the end of the first quarter,
Arlington cagers went cold on their shooting from
the court, tallying 44 points to the Tiger's 50, but
dropped in 25 free throws to ll forthe Tigers to win
Colt roundballer Mike Kimball spied the basketball resting on the hardcourt, but he just couldn't get
his hands on it with a pair of Raiders from Rider also battling to snatch it up before time runs out.
Varsity cagers take a breather out of a tough contest as Coach Ken
Grunewald tries to finish his remarks before the time out expires.
Colts Gallop Over Coyotes in Final Game
Teamwork and all-around hustle paid off for the
ponies as they climaxed the basketball season with a
69-62 victory over Wichim Falls.
The Colts outplayed, outhustled, and outscored
their opponents, never trailing in the course of the
game. Leading 33-21 at the end ofthe first half, the
ponies held back a Coyote comeback which tied
the score late in the third period to snag the win.
Winning five and losing eleven district encoun-
ters, the Weary Colts were forced to await the next
basketball season, along with the Raiders of Rider,
in the darkness of the district 4-AAAA cellar.
Colt jimmy Pirtle scores an easy two-pointer against Corsicana, but
his effort accomplishes Little as Arlington drops another 35-39.
Pony cager Finn Jensen takes to the air, leaping high to keep
his shot out of the hands of a determined Corsicana defender.
BRAD WILEMON BILL HUFF
Senior Inside Senior Inside
Colts End Year With Onl Eight Wins
VARSITY BASKETBALL SEASON RECORD
AHS 50 ............ Carter Riverside 57
AHS 56 . . . Eastern Hills 62
AHS 47 ..... Haltom 81
AHS 55 .......... . . . Corsicana 39
AHS 54 ........... ..... B ell 76
AHS 64 ........... . . Spruce 54
AHS 51 . . . Denison 50
AHS 59 . . Richardson 75
AHS 57 . . Bryan Adams 61
AHS 62 . . . Richland 82
AHS 57 . . . Castleberry 66
AHS 54 .,..........., Grand Prairie 66
AHS 62 ................... Paschal 93
Fort Worth Lions Club Tournament
AHS 41 ........... Arlington Heights 88
AHS 71 ................. Brewer 50
AHS 49 . . . Weatherford 54
AHS 51 . Paschal 56
AHS 76 . . Rider 58
AHS 68 ..... Irving 75
AHS 58 . . Wichita Falls 84
AHS 67 ...... Haltom 78
AHS 41 , . . Eastern Hills 49
AHS 50 ...... Bell 77
AHS 51 . . .Richland 72
AHS 64 .... Castleberry 55
AHS 54 . . Gra.ndPrairie 56
AHS 61 ..... Rider 71
AHS 69 ...... Irving 61
AHS 69 . . Wichita Falls 62
The Colt B team roster includes: Back row: Scott Cooper, Stan Wilemon,
Morton jeffrey, Mark Lewis, Bill Sharp, Billy Briley, Coach Weldon
Wright, Front row:TimMoore, Rick Goyne, Tom Pope, and Mike Mycoskie.
JOHNNY ARMSTRONG JIMMY PIRTLE B teamer Morton jeffrey would rather do it himself as both his teammates
,I1l1'1i01'InSide SC1'1i01'IUSidC Mark Lewis and Billy Briley and the Irving cagers lend a helping hand.
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Anchorman Steve Beesley reaches the finish line to nab a first place in the sophomore mile relay forthe Colts at the Arlington Relays
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Driving towardasecond place finish, ColtRichardBall streaks over the low hurdles at the Will Rogers Indoor Invitational Track Meet.
'Bang' Qpens Track Season as Records Fall
The official raised the starting gun and "Bang!"
the Arlington track season was off and running,
toppling records at every turn in the oval.
The season began with the Will Rogers Indoor
Meet, where the Colts secured several top-notch per-
formances. The mile relay team tallied a first setting
a record with a time of 334.2 min. Richard Key
earned a first in the 1,000 yd. run and teammate
Richard Ball added two second places in the 60 yd.
high hurdles and the 60 yd. low hurdles. junior
pole vaulter John Hyden set a record with his leap
of 13 ft. 5 3X4 in. but only managed a second
place finish in his event.
Placing fifteenth in the team standings at the
Southwestern Recreation Meet, the Colt tracksters
bounced back the next Saturday and capturedathird
in the Arlington Relays. Leading the way for the
ponies was the sophomore mile relay team which
grabbed a first place. Richard Key followed with a
second in the 880 yd. run. The rest of the Colt
cinderrnen placed no higher than the team. jeff
Crayton nabbed a third in the pole vault and Richard
Ball finished third in both the 180 yd. low hurdles I
and the 120 yd. high hurdles. The mile relay team
I ' junior pole vaulter john Hyden soars 13ft 5Mgin. above the turf at the
followed the Pattern 1500, and Hnlshed third- Will Rogers Indoor Invitational Track Meet to break the standing record.
Ball, Relayers Corral Third at Kimball
Colt cindermen are Front row: Steve Flusche, Ronnie Smith, Danny Polis, Norman Ward, Tom Logan, Tommy johnson, Steve Walt-
ers, Carey Don Risinger, Bill Floyd, Larry Martin, Bill Whitley, Mike Smith, Paul Alexander, Ross Mengerg Middle row: Philip Ola,
jeff Crayton, Richard Key, Richard Ball,Neil McCabe, Steve Beeseley, Keith Sipes, Thomas Knight, Corky Miller, Sid Eppes, Dale Pat-
terson, jimmy Gayda,Dusty Barton, Back row: Bob Alley, Mgr., Ralph Campbell, Larry Glass, Bruce Kelly, Wade Skiles, Al Courtney,
Scott Cooper, Gordon Utgard, Walter Osborne, RobertAllen,Pat Smith, john Hyden, Gary McCartie, Richard Roberts, Vincent Dan-
nis, and Jimmy Davis, Mgr.
Hurdler Richard Ball and the Arlington relay
teams galloped into the finals of the Kimball Relays
to Corral an impressive third place total.
Richard Ball set the pace early in the meet,
tallying a first place in the 180 yd. low hurdles and
setting a new meet record. Pony relay teams followed
his example and made the finals in six out of seven
events. Out of these six finalists, five teams finished
in the top four positions of their respective relays.
The mile relay team and the sprint medley relay
team led the way with firsts.
The fleetfooted Colt cindermen followed their
third at Kimball by grabbing a strong second in
the Cowtown Relays. Three first places and two
seconds helped pave the way for the stunning sec-
ond place team total.
Senior hurdler Richard Ball outscored all in-
dividuals with a first in the low hurdles and a sec-
ond in the high hurdle event. Richard Key and
Philip Ola followed suit by winning a first in the
880 yd. run and a second in the discus respectively.
The mile relay team added still another first to the
their skills on rhe mile relay team to consistently place highly. Arlington total by outdistancing alltheiropponents.
Richard Key, Neil McCabe, Gary McCartie, and Richard Ball combine
State Meet Yields Seconds to Track Pair
Representing AHS at the state track meet,
Richard Key and Philip Ola earned two second places
and climaxed the cinder season on a winning note.
Qualifying on the basis of their district showing,
Key, Ola, Ball, Osborne, and the mile relay team
moved on to regional, where Richard Key and
Philip Ola placed high enough to go to state. At the
state AAAA meet in Austin, both Key and Ola
tallied seconds, Richard with a record 1:5 3:7 time
in the 880 yd. run and Philip with a discus toss of
1 75 ft. 6 in.
All the regional and state activity followed the
district meet, where Grand Prairie swept the field
events and edged a pony lead, to leave Arlington
second in district 4-AAAA track.
Rapid circuits on the oval handed the Colts a
slim lead. Richard Key earned a first in the 880 yd.
run and Richard Ball tallied two more in the 180
yd. low hurdles and the 120 yd. high hurdles. The
mile relay team added another first to the total, but
a lack of field strength corraled the ponies.
Only three Colts finished highinthe field events.
Philip Ola took the only first with his discus attempt,
followed by Walter Osborne's second. Jeff Crayton
pole vaulted to a third. The final tabulations revealed
the Gopher victory margin was only four points.
Senior Walter Osborne takes a warm-up lap,
waiting for his tum on the discus circle.
Pony cinderman Philip Ola spins around like a top as he prepares to
hurl the discus for a second place 175 ft. 6 in. at the state meet.
Richard Key crosses me line second in the 880 yd. run at state.
Wood 'n Iron Team Settles for Fifth
Arlington's wood 'n iron team banged its way
into the district meet hoping to reclaim the district
crown. But the opposition proved too strong and
the ponies had to settle for fifth in district 4-AAAA
Boasting four returning seniors, the Colt golf
team felt confident of winning its district golf title
for a third consecutive year as it entered the dis-
trict meet. The ponies threatened through the first
few holes, but began to slip steadily down in the
totals after the first nine. The Colt golfers tried to
regain lost ground on the performance of senior
Dan Gould. But his effort fell short and the final
standings placed the ponies behind four other dis-
Dan Gould's district showing placed him in a
deadlock for the district medalist. He lost the re-
sulting playoff and accepted an individual third in
district 4-AAAA golf
STAN WILEMON BILL SNIDER
Senior golfer Brad Wdemon tries to stare his putt into the cup as BRAD will-EMON DAN G.0ULD
the ball slows and threatens to stop lust short of its destination Semof SCf110f
Golfers Nab Third in Bluebonnet Tournament
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The Arlington golf team includes Dan Gould, Garry Wolfh Bill Snider, Stan Wilemon, Brad Wilemon,Cary Courtrightqand Mike Mycoskie
The Colt golfers opened their season on March
5 and 6 at the Southwestern Recreation Meet in Fort
Worth. Finishing far down in the field of the
opener, the ponies traveled to the Bluebonnet Tourn-
ament in Brownwood, where they tallied an im-
pressive third place.
Clubbing furiously to a score of 320 on the
first day of the tourney, the ponies posed no threat
to the leaders. But they came back the next day
and scorched the course with a total of 297 to earn
a third place 617, behind Eastern Hills, 616, and
champion Wichita Falls Rider, 600.
Brad Wilemon paced the Colts throughout the
B rownwood tournament, taking one ofthe tourney's
two sub-par rounds in the process. His scores of
70 and 79 gave him an individual fourth place for
After their showing at the Bluebonnet, the Ar-
lington golfers moved into a series of local matches
in preparation for district. Non-district foe Cleburne,
and district 4-AAAA competitors, Irving and Bell,
met the ponies in separate matches, and in each,
the Colts proved to be too much fortheir opponents.
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Playing Arabian style, sophomore Mike Mycoskie blasts his way out of the
sand trap and hopefully speeds the ball on its way to greener pastures.
Netmen Show Promise, Tally Third
Arlingtonis tennis team showed promisein early
tests, but could manage no better than an individual
third place in district competition.
The pony netmen opened the racket season in a
meet against the Texans of Sam Houston. Winning
handily over their first opponents, 6-2, 6-0, the
racket squad headed after tougher competition in
Grand Prairie. The Colts came on strong against
the Gophers, trading game for game. But Grand
Prairie gained the advantage and edged the ponies,
1 6-14, 7-5. With good showings in predistrict
meets, the Colt tennis team set out to capture the
At the district meet in Wichita Falls the ponies
met disappointment. Both the singles participant,
jim Shawn, and the doubles team, Frank Hukill and
Ken Roberts, were beaten in early rounds. In a
later playoff round jim Shawn won the only Arling-
ton honor, a third place in singles play.
Members of the tennis team are Ken Roberts, Tommy Marlin, Tommy Moore, Frank Hukill, and Jim
FRANK H UKILL
New Sports Appear to Challenge Opponents
Debby Hyde, Flo Hopkins, and Priscilla Hankinson combine
their skills to form Arlington's first girls' tennis team.
Readying himself on the starting block, Charlie Smith
prepares to tread water in the 200 yd. medley event.
Two new sports appeared upon the Arlington
athletic scene, a girls' tennis team and a state-ranked
swimmer, both ready and eager to challenge any and
Coached by Mrs. Margie Austin, Arlington's
first girl net squad slammed into the district meet
in Wichita Falls. The singles entrant, junior Flo
Hopkins, was eliminated in early rounds and finally
placed behind three other competitors. The doubles
team, consisting of Priscilla Hankinson and Debby
Hyde, also lost out in early games and tallied a third
place tie with Grand Prairie.
The Gophers won the ensuing playoff and the
doubles team had to settle for fourth. Combined
with Flo Hopkins' fourth in singles, the doubles
finish gave the girls' tennis team an overall fourth in
Sophomore Charlie Smith took to the water in
statewide invitational swimming meets held for high
school paddlers and earned a spot on the all-state
team with his showings.
Competing in the 200 yd. individual medley,
the pony sophomore tallied a second place in an in-
vitational state meet held at Southern Methodist Uni-
versity. This showing, along with equally high
finishes in the junior Olympics and the state meet
earned Charlie Smith the second position on the
all-state swimming team.
Arlington sophomore Charlie Smith paddles his way to a second place
in the 200 yd. medley in a statewide meet for high school swimmers
Bad Weather Accompanies Colt Loss in Opener
RQNNY WOODS DANNY SHEEN
junio,--Pitcher Senior-Left Field
Plagued by long spells of bad weather and worse
luck, Arlington's determined baseballers opened
their district schedule with a 4-6 defeat before
Wichita Falls Rider.
The Colts played like winning ballplayers
through the first six innings, tallying a run in the
first and adding three more in the third inning to
lead 3-1. But the Raiders pounded Colt hurler
Kenny Kunkel, who replaced Ronny Woods in the
fifth inning, for four hits that drove five runs across
the plate and left the ponies stranded in the final
stanza with a 4-6 loss.
KEN NY PARKER
Senior- Catcher- Fielder
Pony third baseman Steve Baggett stoops low to snatch a bouncing ground ball and make the out. Junior-Fi1'5tBa5e
Last lnning Pony Stampede Edges Gophers
Following contests with Wichita Falls and Bell
which increased the Colts' district record to no wins
against three losses, the ponies stampeded in thelast
inning of their next game and edged Grand Prairie
Trailing O-4 going into the bottom of the
seventh, the ponies sent their batting order to the
plate in a do-or-die comeback. Danny Sheen led off
for the Colts with a single, and the next three batters,
Steve Baggett, James Sampson, and Jimmy Pirtle,
followed suit, tagging one-basers. Five more pony
batsmen faced the Gopher hurler in the final inning,
driving the first four men across and tyingthe game,
Carrying the battle into extra innings, the score
was tied again in the ninth inning at 5-5. The game
finally ended in the eleventh frame when the ponies
tacked on another run to win with a 6-5 margin.
Against the Castleberry Lions a week later, the
ponies rallied in the fourth inning and looked for a
repeat of the Grand Prairie victory. The effort fell
short and the Colts lost 2-3.
Making up this year's crew of Colt4-AAAA diamond-tenders are the members of the varsity baseball team Back row john Ferguson
Manager, Finn Jensen, james Sampson, Sonny Hodge, R1ckyMcC1ung Kenny Wynne Mike Thweatt Roger Adams Larry Colwick
Bob Caldwell, Managerg Front row: Kenny Parker, Tommy Harris Ken Kunkel jimmy Reeder James Howard Danny Sheen Ronny
Woods, and Steve Baggett.
JIMMY REEDER Colt first baseman, junior James Sampson, crosses home plate, scoring the fifth Arlington run against
SCI1i0f-5h01'l Stop the Carter Riverside Eagles in a third inning explosion which falls short as the ponies go down 6-7.
Colts Rally to Down Buffs, Eyeing Comeback
Arlingtonis diamond-tenders rallied after the
Castleberry defeat and outplayed the Haltom Buf
faloes 5-1, still hoping to stayin the running for the
The Colts took the lead early in the first inning
when Kenny Kunkel drove in Kenny Parker for the
first run. Three more ponies crossed home plate
in the fifth stanza, Jimmy Pirtle, Kenny Parker, and
Finn Jensen, increasing the lead to 4-1. Finn Jensen
doubled to left field in the bottom of the sixth frame
and brought Kenny Parker in for still another run,
capping off the scoring and sending Haltom home
with a 5-1 defeat on their record.
Following a 1-3 loss to Irving, the ponies de-
veloped the winning habit, toppling Richland 7-5
in the first frame.
Six Colts tallied runs in the top of the first
inning as the entire batting order came to the plate.
Richlatgd rebelled in the fourth and fifth stanzas,
tallyin g two runs in each. The revolt was put down
by the victory-starved ponies as they earned a 7-5
Determined to regain lost ground in the dis-
trict race, the pony batsmen eraseda Castleberrylead
with a four run explosion in the fourth inning to
take a 5-4 win.
Jimmy Reeder opened the rally with a bunt.
Steve Baggett followed his example and advanced
Reeder to second. Danny Sheen, and then Kenny
Parker took a base on balls, scoring Reeder. Kenny
Kunkel provided the needed strength at home as he
singled to right field, slipping Arlington past Castle-
Rainy weather was the only winner in the Colts'
next five outings, postponing or canceling game
after game as the ponies dropped four in a row,
ending their season with a 7-4 win over Richland
to earn a record of five wins against nine losses.
Pon Batsmen End Year With Seven Victories
BASEBALL SEASON RECORD
8 ......,................................... North Side 2
0 ..... ...... A rlington Heights 8
0 ..... .................. N orth Side 7
4 ..... ...... A rlington Heights 2
6 ...... ....... C arter Riverside 7
4 .................. Rider 6
0 ..... .... W ichita Falls 10
0 .... .................... B ell 4
6 ..... ...... G rand Prairie 5
2 .... ...... C astleberry 4
5 .... ..... H altom 1
1 .. .... Irving 3
7 .... Richland 5
5 .... .... C astleberry 4
2 ......... Rider 4
2 .............. Irving 8
1 .... .... W ichita Falls 4
2 ..... ...... Grand Prairie 5
7 ........................................ Richland 4
All other district games cancelled because of
ROGER ADAMS KENNY WYNNE
Junior-Left Field Senior-Pitcher
RICKY MCCLUNG SONNY HODGE
Junior-Pitcher Senior- Right Field
Kenny Kunkel Waits onthe receiving end as Arlington pitcher Kenny Wynne
warms up with a few pre-game tosses before the Colts start against Bell.
Girls Strive for Grace,
"Just a little higher, Sally!" prompts Toni Griffin to Sally Ball
as Brenda Hartley looks on during a fast-paced game of volleyball.
Stepping in unison, girls develop poise and rhythm with fan-fare marching.
Poise in Program
With grace and poise as the chief goals, the
Physical Education Department established a pro-
gram of activities for AfllHgtOH,S girls which stressed
just these things.
Folk dancing, marching drills, and tumbling
kept muscles in tone and developed coordination.
More strenuous sports such as basketball and volley-
ball, made more exciting with inter-class competi-
tion, and track and field events developed agility and
strengthened skills. All of these activities were carried
out under the direction of the Kennedy Physical Fit-
Table tennis, badminton, archery, softball and
tennis in the spring, rounded out the curriculum
for the girls who liked less strenuous activities. The
entire program for the girls was designed to both
increase health through varied activities and to pro-
vide plain old fun.
Girls' volleyball champions from the third period are
Janis Carey, Donna Price, Toni Griffin, Sally Ball,
Brenda Hartley, Carol Troxell, and Juanita Johnson.
Coaches Name Brow
Sophomore gymnast Mike Evans soars through the air of the
Arlington gym in a tumbling routine learned for boys, PE.
Senior Dennis Brown and junior Greg Scharf
were selected as the outstanding boys in the physical
They were chosen by physical education Coaches
Ken Grunewald and Weldon Wright on the basis
of their participation, leadership, and cooperation.
Each completed more than the required number of
years of PE and earned the right to have their names
placed alongside the others selected for this honor
through the years.
Dennis and Greg, along with all ofthe other
boys in PE, participated in a varied curriculum of
active sports. Baseball, football, tennis, badminton,
ping-pong, and archery filled endless periods with
body-building activity. Intramural competition in
volleyball and basketball and bruising games of
bombardment added still more action and fun to the
n, Scharf Most Outstanding
Members of the championship volleyballers ofboys' PE are: Back Row:
Ben Waddell, Howard Neddermang Middle Row: Billy Keown, Richard
Parks, Pat jenkinsg Front Row: Eugene Tenner, and Mark Maddry.
"No, youlre the onewho'soffthe count!"shout sophomores Randy Fanning
and Tony Colliflower to the calisthenic leader UD, soph Phillip Mann.
Population makes up a city. It is the city
and it makes the city what it is and has beer
since its existence.
The people in a city provide the diversitj
of that city. The city is a meeting place for
different kinds of people. Some are Wealthy
some underprivileged, some are carefree
others responsibility bound. Some venture intc
different parts of the world, others live con
tented in one place their entire lives. The varia
tion ofa city is shown through its population
and that is what makes this city appealing tc
people from all Walks of life.
Students make up the populatxon of the
hool The school becomes what the students
lake lt W1thout the students the school has
People 1n the school are as d1vers1fied as
nose ln a c1ty Each has hrs own desires be-
efs, goals and 1dC3.S.l Some go to school for
me purpose of learmng, others because It IS
techmcahty Some students mdulge tn thelr
hool and try to make If prosperous others
we no sense of responsxblhty The varxety
students that make up the school s personal
? provxde the d1fferent aspects of school hfe
Top otch Officers Steer Class
"I'll keep a smile on my face, and they won't see how
confused I am," mutters President Bobby Hollingworth.
Finally Seniors, the class of '65 began their year
of reign. This last year has been a golden oneg one
that will not soon be forgotten by Seniors of '65.
Classmates mingled and became closer through
the varied activities of the year. The officers led the
students from their last Howdy Day to the day of
graduation. The Senior Prom highlighted the con-
clusion ofthe year with its majestic splendor.
The class was also involved in many money-
making projects such as the annual Halloween Car-
nival, the magazine drive, and the Senior Play. The
activities included Ser1ior Day, workin g on the Home-
coming float, and the election of Homecoming queen.
The person is well justified who once said, "High
School is the best time of your life."
Senior sponsors are Mr. Royce Womble, Mr. Floyd Spracklen, Mr. Lynn Brown, Mr. Weldon Wright, Mr. Herman Wood,Mr.Jack Roquemore,
Mr. Paul Stewart, Mrs. Martha Roark, Mrs. Mary Yantis, Mrs. Mildred Shupee, Mrs. Nadine Taylor, and Mrs. Marjorie Spann Cnot shownj.
of '65 With Much Vigor
The first social for the year finds Vice-President "We always buy Zee's Napkins for our float,"gleams
Kenny Parker searching for Lhe traditional tree. Janice McLellan, secretary, shopping for the seniors.
Senior social chairmen Chris Wasler and Bill Huff work diligently to planafor the upcoming events.
Bandster Spends Worth-while
Probing for 'Needle in Hornstack'
Ch arlotte Barney
"I'd swear I left my lunch in here," laments hungry bandster, Mike Mil1ica.n.
Society of Martyrs Weep as Unsuspecting
V, H is
A'V l5 l nl
Venture Into Junk Pile of Props
"Pull yourself together, Larry," advises Cathy Knowles to Larry Chapman, who is lost in the mass confusion of the prop room.
' 207 t
Mary Ann Carlton
Yearl Promenade to G m Signifies
"Smile - at-The -Birdie' Shots
"I sure hope he's gettingmyphotogenicsidefwonders Dan Gould as he poses nobly
in a graduation robe, grinning his own unique way during a senior picture session.
Strange Slghs Heard -Suspect: Seniors
:niors Employ Various Spare Time Activities
W "Listen kid, don't you ever slam that locker door in
my face again," dictates Nanqf Farow to Don Callas.
Exhibiting her artistic abilities, Sharon South helps to boost Colt spirit.
"Uncle Sam needs you!" "Not me, I just work here," states a dis- "Aw come on now, that little bit of ice cream isn't going to hurt
turbed Stephanie Hamilton, "butI can find someone for you." your new notebook," comforts Danny Sheentoabrooding Robert Pitz.
Maryann De Bruyne
De Los Santos
Twelve Year Wait Terminatesg
Rings Elevate Seniors to 'Mighty Elders'
"I'1l trade you my ice cream for your new ring," suggests Eddie McKeon to Wesley
Barbee, who has
N anqf Farow
just received his senior ring during the second week of school.
Bab Gets Wise: Sitter Lands in Own
"just because I wanted to play house instead of cops and robbers is no reason for
me to have to be the robber," sulks Sherry Long contemplating a future jail break.
Concoctlon Dlsclplme Goes Wild
Frisky Colts Dig Out Piles of Gook Tons
"I wonder if a little dab of this shaving cream would possibly help
my stubborn cowlick," ponders Lon Williams, preparing for the prom.
of Curlers as Springtime Proms Roll Around
"Hey Mom, tell him that I'l1 be there as soon as I put on make-up, comb my hair
and slip into my formal," instructs jane Esenwein as prom time draws into sight.
Seniors Place Pride in 'Goalward Ho' While
Mary Lee Hefner
Low Men on Totem Pole Trample All Hope
Senior eiTorts at float-building did not win them any medals, but the class was outstandingly represented in the homecoming
activities by their 1964 contribution entitled "Goalward Ho!" featuring Little Arlie pulling covered wagon, "Goal Schooner."
Whom Do We Appreciate? Seniors, That's Who
"BEAT RAIDERS, YEA COLTS"proc1aims thestudentcard section at the pep rally for the Colts' first encounter w1th Rxder Hxgh
"I wonder if all the clean-up committee has to use these silly pointed
sticks to pick up paper with," ponders Susie Wine as she prepares to do
her share of the work in cleaning up the aftermath of the senior social.
Have Fun in Snow
"Sleigh Ride in the Snow" was the theme of the
first senior social. Although all were not taken on
sleigh rides, the Seniors seemed to thoroughly enjoy
the main attraction of the night, which was the
The "Symptoms" provided the music for a very
fun-filled night in the snow. The group of enter
tainers included Tim Tisdale, jerry Brewer, Bruce
Wilson, Charles Jiura, and Jimmy Harper.
Old Man Winter did not produce the added ef
fect of snow, but at least the Seniors that attended
this first event did not go home frostbitten.
"Will he really miss the sugar in those cookies?" "I told you that you shou1dn't have eaten those two pickles and peanut butter
muses Karen CornwellasWadeSkiles startstomunch. sandwiches before coming t0 the da-UCC," chides Brenda Cato to Bill Snider
Poster Signing Craze Spreads: Artists
,ww Jan Johnson
Eddie Ingram Sharron Inman Iaurie Innes Scott Jamieson
Finn Jensen Ronnie JIUIZ Charles 101135011 Gordon Johnson
I Richard Johnson
"District here we come. ..laundry here they go," cackles a crafty Dan Fagerstrom,
as he ruins Bill Bennett's white shirt, while Bill Bennett autographs John Ritter.
lSeek Vacancies for Masterpieces
W Candy Kelly
l Patti Kanro
l Kay Kennedy
l Patty Kenyon
Seniors Hoard Il vailable Knowledge
R. H. Layton
Jo Anne Lockstedt
So.... 'Look Out World, Here We Come'
"I wonder if that librarian can possibly locate any more informative CPD selections
about basket weaving!" murmurs Diane Dodgen, gathering facts for a research paper.
J. W. McN eel
Threatens Local Bo
Mary jane Marquis
Fugitive Awaits 'Arrest and Trial'
"Well, Oificer, you see. ..it was this way. The light turned yellow, and I was in a hurry, and uh, how was I supposed to know
that there was anyone in the Crosswalk?" woefully explains a worried John Osborne upon being confronted by a local policeman.
Cupid Sends Arrow ia Postman
U 4 .1 ,.. t, tw ,W
A Valentine is signed . . .
mailed. . .
-I. D. Miller
Mary Helen Moore
Sting Felt Throughout Coltville
received. . .
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Shrieks of'Le'me Outl' Fill Alma Mater
When Late Worker Becomes Caged In Halls
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"He1p! Let me out of here!" desperately screams a panic-stricken john Ritter
as he clambers up a corridor gate upon finding himself trapped in a hallway.
Little Red Wagon Becomes Beast
of Burden as Theme Tlme Approaches
That Starts With T That Rhymes
Mary Lou Seyffer
Senrors Sharon Camp Bucky Br1tam B111 Sheppard and Lmda Lang dtsplay therr brlhards abrhty wrth wind and w11l power.
With P3 That Stands for Pooll'
Haskell A. Smith
Political Enthusiasts Rally as Johnson
On election night a typical civics-conscious collection of seniors stare intently UD ata television set, where the political for-
tunes of the Republican candidate looks dim as the Democratic candidate grabs an earl lead d
y an goes to a sizeable victory.
Dominates Lead in Election of ' 4
Alex BeII's Invention Disintegrates: Gabbers
Ron St. Romain
"I wonder if this ever happened to that Bell fellow?" grumbles John Thomas as
he surveys the damage wrought by overwork to the phone in the student lounge.
Q Betty Swan
Proclaim Student Lounge Disaster Area
George Van Dyke
Late to Bed, Early To Rise ....
Tom my Wald ro p
"This is a poor substitute for my broken alarm clock," muses a slightly damp
Tommy Mackie as his father tells him that his first period class just ended.
With Assistance of Uncontrollable Powers
Mary Ann Ward
Susan Vfhittem ore
Seniors Receive Top Honor-Graduation
Golden Gloves 1,2,3, Red Cross 1,3.
DECA, Secretary 3, DistributiveEduca-
tion Sweetheart 3, PTA Representative
3, OGA 2.
NHS 2,3, Band 1,2,3Z Library Club
1,2, Vice-President 2, Literary Club 2,3,
Honor Graduate 3.
Track 3, Student Council 3.
DECA, Sergeant-At-Arms 2, FFA 1,2, 3.
ATKINS, TERRY LEE
YXXWCA 1,2,3, Publicity, Nurses Aide
1,2,3, Senior Scouts 1,2,3.
BABERS, DAVID RAY
FFA 1,2,3, Treasurer 3.
Football 1, Baseball 3.
BAILEY, KENNETH EUGENE
Football 1,2,3, Student Council 3, For-
eign Language Club 2,3, Para-Medical
Key Club 3, President 3.
B-Team Football 1, Track Team 1,2,3,
Captain 2,3, Varsity Football 2,3.
DECA 2,3, President 3, Football 1.
Key Club 3, Science Fair Winner 2,3.
Choraliers 2,3,Melodiers 1,junior Play
Cast 2, Senior Play Crew 3, Kiwanis
Kid's Day at City Hall 3, Sorifb Pzlrrfc
3, Literary Club 1,2,3, Foreign l.an-
guage Club 2, Office WKl1'kCf 2,3.
Senior Play 3, Civitan Essay Contest
Women's Division ofChamberofCom-
merce Girl ofthe Month 3, NHS 2,3,
Choraliers 2,3, Treasurer 3, Sonffr
Pacific 3, Interscholastic League Short-
hand 3, OGA, Foreign Language Club
2,3, FTA 1,2,3, Literary Club 2, Mel-
odiers 1, Devotional Council 1, Who's
Who in English, Valedictorian 3.
Devotional Council 1, FHA 1,2.
Aristocrats 1, Order of Rainbow for
Foreign Language Club 2,3,Melodiers
3, NHS 3, South Przrwt' 3.
Safety Council 3, PTA Representative
2,3, Foreign Language Club 1, FTA 3,
Literary Club 2,3.
Literary Club 2,3, Foreign Language
Club 1, FTA 3, Photography Club 3,
BEEN E, TOMMY
Key Club 1, Thespian 2, President 2,
FTA's Teacher's Pet 3, junior Play 2,
South Purwr 3.
FBLA 3, Project Chairman 3, FTA 3.
Other School: Student Council 1, Dra-
ma Club 2, Spanish Club 1,2, Pep
FHA 2, Fifth Vice-President 2, Student
Council 2, Publications Representative
Choraliers 3, Sontb Parzfc 3. Other
School: Student Council 2, Cheer Block
Member 2, junior Class Council 2,
TAC Council 2, Girl's Choir 2.
VIC Club Sweetheart 3.
FHA 1, Band 2,3, FBLA 3.
PTA Representative 1, Publications
Representative 2, FHA 3, Mad 'moiselles
2,3, Vice-President 2, President 3, DAR
Award 3, Homecoming Queen Nomi-
nee 3, Miss School Spirit 3, Miss AHS
Nominee, Class Favorite Nominee.
Melodiers 1, FTA 2,3, Foreign Lan-
guage Club 3, Literary Club 1,2,3.
BOHER, KERIVIIT O.,
Safety Council 2, Key Club 2. Other
School: Football 1,2, Track 1,2, KAYS
Organization 1, Treasurer 1, KAY
FTA I,2,3, Foreign Language Club
1,2,3, Vice-President 3, Mardi Gras
Princess 2, Senior Magazine Captain
3, junior Play Crew 2, Senior Play 3,
QfHce Worker 3, Student Government.
Aristocrats 1, Choraliers 2,32 Smith
BOYVDEN, SHERYL NAN
Band 1,2,3, Majorette 35 Interscholastic
League Typing Team 2.
Band 2,3, Stage Band 2,3.
FHA 1,2, DECA 3.
Student Council 1, FTA 1, OGA 2,3,
FBLA 3, Secretary 3.
Key Club 3, Football Manager 2, De-
Molays 3, Foreign Language Club 3.
FBLA 3, First Place Arlington Art
Association Contest 2.
Foreign l.anguage Club 1, Red Cross
Representative 2, Student Council Presi-
dent 3, junior Rotarian 3, Football 2,3,
Track 1, Mr. AHS Nominee, Senior
Outstanding P.E. student, Other
School: Varsity Wrestling 1,2, Varsity
Sports Club 2, junior Varsity Track
Other School: Golf'I'eam 1, Football 1.
BROWVN, KENNA LOU
FHA 1, FTA 2,3, Devotional Council
2, OGA 2,3.
Thespian Society l,2,3, 3-Star Thespian
3, National Forensic League 3,junior
Foreign Language Club 2, Devotional
Council 2,3. Other School: Pep Club 1,
FTA 1, Tiger Teen Club 1.
Devotional Council 2, NHS 2,Foreign
Language Club 2, Annual Staff 3, YFC
2,3, Vice-President 3, Social Chairman
2, Honor Graduate 3.
BULLARD, LINDA DIANN
FHA 1, Devotional Council 2, DECA
3, FHA 2.
junior Y Teens 1, Library Club 1.
BUMP, DANIEL Cv.
Candy Striper 2,3, Vice-President 3,
CYO 1,2,3, Vice-President 3, Science
Fair Winner 2.
B Team Basketball 1, A Team Basket-
ball 2, Key Club 1,2,3, Vice-President
3, Student Council 1,2.
Choraliers 2,3, Smzfb PIILUWC 3, Melo-
diers 1, FTA 3, Library Club 2.
Literary Club 33 Camera Club 3, Vice-
President 3, National Forensic League
3. Other School: Orchestra 1.
BURKS, LINDA jEAN
Other School: FHA 1, Girl Scouts 2,
Y-Teens, 3, Library Club 2, DECA Club
3, YFCC 2.
FBLA 3, Band 1,2,3.
junior Achievement 2,3.
All-State Center 3, All-District Foot-
ball 2,3, Lineman of Year 3, Kiwanis
Citizen of Month 3, Student Council
3, Devotional Council 2.
NHS 3, Melodiers 1, Choraliers 2,3,
Foreign Language Club 1,2,3, Literary
Club 2,3, FTA 2,3, PTA Representa-
tive 2,3, OGA 2, Sflllfll Pr1t'gj'l'C 3, Honor
FHA 2,3, junior Achievement 3, Betty
Crocker Homemaker ofTomorrow 3.
Choraliers 3, Snufb Paewc 3, FBLA 3,
'Treasurer 3, Literary Club 2,3, Foreign
Language Club 2,3, Melodiers 1, Sec-
retary 2, Aristocrats 1, Y-Teens 1.
CARLTON, MARY ANN
Foreign Language Club 1,2,3, FTA
1,2,3, TSTA Scholarship 3, Literary
Club 2,3, Library Club 3, Representa-
tive for Library Club's State Conference
3: Melodiers 1,2, Choraliers 3,.S'Ul1tb
Pllftyllf 3, Athenian Girl ol the Month
3, Winner ofElk's Leadership Contest
3, Devotional Council 3, Honor Grad-
Football 1,2,3, Key Club 2,3, Honor
FHA 1,2, Mexico Band 3, Band 2,3,
Flagbearer 2,3, OGA 2.
Other School: 4-H Club 1, President
1, Ski Club 2, junior Achievement
1,2, Ice Skating Club 2, DECA 3,
Social Chairman 3, Devotional Coun-
cil 3, Outstanding DE Student 3.
junior Achievement 2, PTA Council
3, Camera Club 3.
Red Cross 1, junior Achievement 2,
Safety Council 3, Tri-Hi-Y 3, President
3, junior Play Crew 2,Senior Play Crew
3, FTA 3,
Melodiers 1, Choraliers 2, DECA 2,
Safety Council 1, junior Achievement
2,3, Vice-President 2,3.
Royal Ambassadors 1, Secretary 1, Ar-
lington Sting Ray Club 2.
CLO UGHLY, PAT
Student Council 3, Devotional Coun-
cil 2, Safe Driving Award 3, Inter-
scholastic League Competition in Short-
FTA 2,3, Foreign Language Club 2,3.
Baseball 3, Band 1,2,3, Foreign Lan-
guage Club 3, Camera Club 1,FBLA 3.
Library Club 1,2,3, Vice-President 2,
President 3, Science Math Fair Winner
3, Student Council 1.
NHS 3, Literary Club 2,3, FBLA 3,
Foreign Language Club 3, FTA 2,3,
Library Club 3, Honor Graduate 3.
Literary Club 3, NHS 2,3, FTA 2,3,
Band 2,3, Foreign Language Club
1,2,3, Honor Graduate 3.
Band 1,2,3, Choraliers 3, All-State
Band 1,3, All-Region Band 1,2,3,NHS
2,3, Foreign Language Club 2,junior
Rotarian 3, Arion Award 3, Who's
Who in Band 3, Honor Graduate 3.
CO URSE, ROGER
B Team Football
Varsity Football 2,3, Student Council
junior Achievement 2,3, Football 2,3,
FHA 1,2, Band 1,2, OGA 2,
1, Track Team 2,
FHA 3, Student Council 3.
Football 1, Track 2,3, Safety Council
PTA Representative 1, FTA 3, FBLA 3,
CROWLEY, MARTH A
Annual Staff 2,3, Foreign Language
Club 1, Quill and Scroll 3, Secretary 3,
FTA 2,3, Literary Club 2, Kiwanis
Citizen ofthe Month 3.
CUNNING HAM, DIANNE
Outstanding Youth Award 3, Lileffify
Club 1,2,3, Secretary 2,39 Student
Council 3, Foreign Language Club 2,33
FTA 1,2, Ofiice Viforker 2,3.
FHA 2, 3.
FAG ERSTROM, DAN
Band 1,2,3,S011fb Pzztzfft' Orchestra
3, NHS 3, Foreign Language Club
1,2,3, Kiwanis Citizen ofthe Month 3,
Literary Club 3, National Merit Com-
FHA 1,2. mendation 3, Scouts 3, Safety Council
3, Honor Graduate 3.
Track Team 1,2,3.
DALTON, ERIC FARMER, SHARON
Band 1,2,3, Red Cross 2,Junior Play FHA 2, PTA Representative 1, Devo-
Stage Crew 2, Stage Band 3, Mexico tional Council 1,2, Aristocrats 1,2,3.
Band 3, Snzffh P!1Lim4'OfChCSIf1l 3.
Football 1,2, Track 1,2,3, Colt Sports
Editor 3, Key Club 2,3, Literary 2,3,
Foreign Language Club 1,2, Para Med-
ical Club 3, Red Cross 2, Devotional
Council 3, Quill and Scroll 2,3.
NHS 2,3, FBLA 3, FTA 3, Future
Nurses Chaplain 1,2, OGA 2,3, For-
eign Language Club 1,2, FHA 1,Jun-
ior Achievement Treasurer 3, Junior
Auxiliary 1,2,3, Honor Graduate 3.
DE LOS SANTOS, RICHARD
Football 2, Foreign Language Club 1.
NHS 2,3, Vice-President 3, Melodiers
ls Choraliers 2,3, Saftfb Pm-Mr 3,
Foreign Language Club 1,2,3, Literary
Club 2,3, FTA 1,2,3, Women's Di-
vision of Chamber of Commerce Girl
ofthe Month 3, American Field Service
Finalist 3, American Field Service Com-
mittee 3,Who's Who Foreign Language
3, Honor Graduate 3.
D UCK ETT, SUZANNE
Y-teens President 1,2, PTA 2, Publica-
tions Representative 3, FTA 3, For-
eign Language Club 3, Senior Play
Crew 3, FBLA Historian 3.
Junior Achievement 3.
Cheerleader 2,3, Basketball Queen 2,
Key Club Sweetheart 2, Athenian Girl
of the Month 3, FBLA 3, FTA 3, For-
eign Language Club 2,3, Youth for
Christ 2, PTA 1,Tri-Hi-Y 1 ,2,3, Honor
Junior Achievement 3, OGA 2.
Choraliers 1,2,3, Vice-President 2,
President 3, All State Choir 1,2,3,
Student Council Vice-President 3,NHS
2,3, President 3, Colt Band 1,2, Smith
Pdcwt, Who's Who Choir 3, Honor
PTA 2,3, Foreign Language Club 2,
Homecoming Nominee 3, Miss AHS
Nominee 3, Senior Class Favorite Nom-
Y-Teens 1, Foreign Language Club 2,
Literary Club 3, Student Council 2.
FBLA 3, Camera Club 3, AHSPhotog-
raphy Staff3, PONCA Military Academy
Newspaper Staff 2.
Other School: NHS 1,2, Oklahoma
Honor Society 2, FHA 2, Honor Grad-
NHS 2,3, Library Club 1,2,3, Social
Chairman, Girl State 3, Athenian Girl
ofthe Month 3, Foreign Language Club
1,2, Red Cross Representative 3, Honor
Student Council 2, FHA 1, Junior
Achievement 2,3, Treasurer 2, FTA 3,
Senior Play Crew 3.
Band 1,2, NHS 2,3, Foreign Language
Club 3, Devotional Council 3, Science
Math Fair Winner 2,3, Regional Science
Winner 2,3, Texas Academy of Science
Grant 1, Southwestern Bell Bond 3,
NASA Tour 3, Honor Graduate 3.
DECA 2,3, Sweetheart 3, Safety Council
Vocational Agriculture 1,2,3.
Junior Class Officer 2, Devotional
Council 2, Student Council 2,3, Track
Sweetheart 3, PTA Representative 1.
Band 2,3, Choraliers 3, Melodiers 2,
Sunfb Pflcfffz 3, FTA 3, FHA 3.
GARO BY, MARTI
Foreign Language Club 1,Para-Medical
Club 2,3, Colt Staff 3, FBLA 3: Red
Business Math Award 2.
GEORGE, GLENA '
FHA 1, Mad'moiselles 2, Red Cross 2.
GIBSON, JUDITH I.YNNE
Athenian Girl of the Month 3, Annual
Staff 3, Runner-up in Elk's Club Scho-
larship 3, Winner in ASC art show 3,
Magazine Drive Chairman 3, Literary
Club 1,2,3, Foreign Language Club 1,
2,3, Library Club 3, Publications Rep-
resentative 3, Quill and Scroll 3,Whois
Who in Art 3.
Devotional Council 1, Foreign Lan-
guage Club 2,3, OGA 3, Red Cross 3,
Senior Play Crew 3.
GORMAN, CATHERINE LOU
FHA 1, PTA Representative 1, Devo-
tional Council 2,
Devotional Council 1, GolfTeatn 2,3.
Band 1,2,3, Stage Band 2,3, FBLA 3,
Senior Play 3, Sunil: Pnrfl' Orchestra
Devotional Council 1,3, FHA 1, FTA
5, Band 1.
Other School: Alpha-Phi 1, Cheerleader
2, Philo 2, Kithara 2,
G UTKOVVSKI, RONNI E
HAWLES, CARO L
Devotional Council 2,3, Para-Medical
1, Kiwanis Citizen of the Month 3,
Church Youth of Month 3.
Foreign Language Club 2,Social Chair-
man 2, FTA 2, NHS 2,3, Social Chair-
man 3, Senior Play 3, Women's Divi-
sion ofChamber of Commerce Girl of
the Month 3, Student Council 2, Honor
Student Council 3, Tennis Team 2, Na-
tional Forensic League 2,3.
Football Team 2.
Other School: Wrestling Team l. Jun-
ior Achievement 1,2, Safety Director I,
Vice-President of Manufacturing 2.
FFA 1, Safety Council 1,Red Cross 2, 3.
NHS 2,3, FTA 2, LibraryClub 3, Band
2, Honor Graduate 3.
Band 1,2,3, Secretary 2,3, Foreign Lan-
guage Club 3, Literary Club 31PubIica-
tions Representative 3,Junior Play Crew
2, Mexico Goodwill Tour 3.
Football 1, Science Math Fair Winner
2, Tennis Team 3.
PTA Representative 1,2, Junior
Achievement 2, Foreign Language Club
3, FBLA 3, Para-Medical Club 3.
Foreign Language Club 1.
PTA Representative 2, Para-Medical
Club 1,2, DECA 3, FBLA 3.
Para-Medical Club 1, Red Cross Rep-
resentative 2, Mad'moiselles 1.
FBLA 3, FHA 5.
FHA 1, Library Club 1, FHA 2,3.
HEFNER, MARY LEE
Other School: Future Nurses 1,2, Tri-
Hi-Y 2, Y-Teens 2.
Football Team 1, NHS 2,3, Foreign
Language Club 2, Honor Graduate 3.
Band 1, Foreign Language Club 3.
Track Team 2, Business Math Certifi-
National Forensic League 3, Devotional
Council 1,2,3, Junior Play Cast 2, Sen-
ior Play Cast 3, One Act Play Cast 1,
Library Club 2, FBLA 3, Who's Who
in Speech 3.
Devotional Council 1, FHA 1,2, Para-
Medical 3, Red Cross Representative 3,
Sonffr Fairfax Publicity Committee 3.
HIG HTOWER, JOHN
Football 1,2,3, PTA Representative 3.
HILL, LINDA LEE
Other School: Berry Service Club 1,2,
English Literary Society 1,2, Pan Amer-
ican Student Forum 1,2,Missionettes 2,
Christ Ambassadors 1. Girl of the
Month for Y-Teens 3, NHS 3, Library
Club 3, Y-Teens 3, Honor Graduate 3.
Annual Staff 2,3, Editor 3, NHS 2,
Foreign Language Club 1, Quill and
Scroll 2,3, Y-Teens 1,2, President 2,
Devotional Council 3.
Football 1, Football 2, Student Coun-
cil 2, FBLA 3.
Library Club 3.
HITT, K. STEVEN
Publications Representative 1,3, DECA
2, Reporter 2, FFA 1, Red Cross Rep-
Track 2, Manager 2.
Other School: Girls Athletic Associa-
tion 1,2. Math Certificate Award 3.
FBLA 3, President 3, Baseball Team 3.
Colt Staff 3, Mad'moiselles 2,3, Safety
Foreign Language Club 1,25 Student
1,2,3, Key Club 2,3, Class Officer 2,3,
President 2,3, Junior Rotarian 3, Track
1,2, Mrs. AHS Nominee 3, Class Fa-
vorite Nominee 3.
Band 1,2,3, Stage Band 35 Key Club 3,
Foreign Language Club 2, Literary Club
3, Devotional Council 3, Senior Play
Crew 3, Mexico Band 3.
B-Team Football 1, Varsity Football
2,3, FFA 1, Reporter 1, Red Cross
1,2,3, Key Club 3, Safety Council 2.
NHS 2, Foreign Language Club 1,2,
Kev Club 2, Iunior Achievement 2.
Band 35 Foreign Language Club 1,25
Key Club 2,3.
H UBBARD, JERRY
FFA 1,2,3, Vice-President 3.
Class Oiiicer 15 Social Chairman 1,35
Safety Council 1,25 Basketball 1,2,35
Red Cross 1.
PTA Representative 25 Red Cross 25
Senior Play Committee 3.
Boy's State 25 NHS 2,3, Treasurer,
Vice-President 35 Band 152,35 Annual
Staff 35 Tennis Team 35 Foreign Lan-
guage Club 15 FBLA 35 Student Coun-
Cil 35 Mexico Band 35 Honor Graduate
OGA 25 FHA 1,2.
HUNDT, GEORGE ROGER
Science Math Fair Winner 35 Honor
Red Cross 152,35 Safety Council 1.
NHS 2,3, Secretary 35 Foreign Lan-
guage Club 2,35 Red Cross 15Women's
Division of the Chamber of Commerce
Girl ofthe Month 35 Science Math Fair
1,2,35 Honor Graduate 3.
AMS Arithmetic Proficiency Award 35
OGA 25 Library Club 1.
Quill and Scroll 2,35 Colt Staff 35 De-
votional Council 25 Interscholastic
League Journalism fStatej 3.
FHA 25 FBLA 3.
FBLA 35 Safety Council 35 Baseball
1,2,35 Publication Representative 25
PTA 35 Safety Council 15 Publication
Football B Team 15 Junior Achieve-
Safety Council 1,2,3, Secretary 35 FBLA
35 Tri-Hi-Y Social Chairman 35 FTA
2,35 FHA 1,2.
Other School: Drill Team 15 Latin
Club 25 Devotional Council 35 Para-
Medical Club 3.
Student Council 2,35 FHA 2,3, First
Vice-President 32 Tri-Hi-Y Secretary 3.
Band 2, 3.
Foreign Language Club 2.
Student Council 35 Golden Gloves 35
Key Club 3.
JUSTICE KAREN Foreign Language Club 35 Camera Club
Y-Teens 25JuniorAchievement 35 OGA 1'
1 - R is
Literary Club 15 Junior Achievement 2, GNN
35 Student Council 1,2,3, Secretary 35
Foreign Language Club 35 Girl ofthe LEIGHJANET
M0HTl'1 W0mCH'S Chamber Of COIN' Choraliers 35 Junior Achievement 35
Arlington Junior Auxiliary 1,2,35
Treasurer 35 Para-Medical 1.
Foreign Language Club 1,25 FTA 1,2,35
Red Cross Representative 1,25 Youth
for Christ Club 35 Honor Graduate 3.
Key Club 25 Junior Achievement 3.
Foreign Language Club 15 Miss Junior
Achievement of Tarrant County 25Miss
Cinderella ofBoys Club 25 Cheerleader
Track Team 2,3, co-captain5 All-Dis-
trict Football 35 Safety Council 15 Pub-
lication Representative 2,35 Regional
Track Winner 3.
Science Fair 35 honorable mention,
KIRBY, SHARRO N
Science and Math Fair 2, Third Place5
PTA Representative 1.
Foreign Language Club 25 NHS 2,35
OGA Superior Merit 35 Interscholastic
League Shorthand, Fourth Place Re-
gional 35 Athenian Girl of the Month 35
Honor Graduate 3.
FHA 15 PTA Representative 15Western
Day Queen 25 FBLA 35 Student Coun-
cil Representative 3.
FHA 15 FBLA 3.
Football 1,2535 Baseball 3.
NHS 2,35 Science Fair Winner 35 De-
votional Council 2,35 Foreign Language
Club 35 FTA 15 Salutatorian 3.
FFA 15 Golden Gloves 2.
Choraliers 35 Sunfb ParM'c35Melodiers
Treasurer 1525 Youth for Christ 35
Foreign Language Club 2,35 Literary
Club 35 Para-Medical Club 15Red Cross
Representative5 Young Americans for
Freedom 1,2,35 Young Republicans 35
Girl Scouts 1,2.
Student Council 25 Football 25Track 25
Para-Medical Club 3.
LAYTON, R. H.
Junior Achievement 25 Photography 3.
Student Council Representative 1,2,35
FBLA 35 Foreign Language Club 2.
NHS 2,3, Reporter 35 Student Council
35 Safety Council 25 FTA 2,3. Foreign
Language Club 35 Junior Play Crew 25
Melodiers 15 Choraliers 2,35 All-Region
Choir 35 Quill and Scroll 35 Annual
Staff 35 Junior Auxiliary 2535 South
Pncrfc 35 OGA 25 Honor Graduate 3.
LENNIN GTON, REBECCA
Band 1,2,35 Foreign Language Club
2,35 Para-Medical Club 1,35 Literary
Club 25 Mexico Goodwill Tour 3.
Band 1,2,35 Stage Band 1,2,35 Sonfb
PWM? Orchestra 35 Choraliers 1,2,35
All-Region Choir 253.
Athenian Girl of the Month 35 Devo-
tional Council 35 Choraliers 25 All-Re-
gion Choir 35 Melodiers 15 Thespian
Society 25 Treasurerg Literary Club 25
Junior Achievement, Secretary 15 Sen-
ior Play 35 Sonllv Pllfwt' 35 One Act
LO CKSTEDT, JO ANNE
Para-Medical Club 15Foreign Language
FHA 152,35 OGA 2,35 AMS Arithmetic
Proficiency Award 35 Junior Achieve-
ment 35 Who's Who in Commercial.
Band 1,2,35 Flagbearer 35Mexico Tour
Junior Achievement 3, Secretary 35
FBLA 3. Other School: Newspaper
Staff 25 Tri-Hi-Y 25 French Club 15
LYO NS, DOLO RES
FHA 15 Tri-Hi-Y 15 Foreign Language
Club 2,35 Para-Medical Club 2,3.
Football 15 Basketball 152.
Foreign Language Club 15 Junior
Student Council 25Melodiers 15 Choral-
iers 2,3, Secretary 35 Student Congress
35 South PNCMZ 35 Chairman of Mag-
azine Drive 3.
Student Council 15 FBLA 35 OGA 2,3.
FTA 35 FHA 35 Literary Club 35 FBLA
35 Junior Achievement 35 PTA Rep-
FHA 1,25 FTA 35 Class Secretary 35
Homecoming Queen 35 Basketball
Queen 35 Miss AHS 35 Class Favorite
Safety Council 15 Key Club 2,35 Foreign
language Club 25 ARS Preceptorship
Football 15 Tennis 2,35 Safety Council
35 Junior Achievement 3.
MARQUIS, MARY JANE
Foreign Language Club 25 FHA 25
Annual Staff 35 Quill and Scroll 3.
Key Club 3. Other School: FFA 15
Football 1,25 Fellowship of Christian
Athletes 15 FTA 1,25 Key Club 2.
Student Council Representative 1,35
Safety Council 25 Literary Club 2,35
Foreign Language Club 25FHA 35 FTA
35 Tri-Hi-Y 2,35 Y-Teens' 15Junior Play
Crew 25 Senior Play Crew 35 American
Field Service Student Committee 35 In-
ternational Good Neighbor Council 3.
MARTIN, JOHN THOMAS
Band 1,2,35 Choraliers 35 Foreign Lan-
guage Club 2, 35 Literary Club, Reporter
35 National Forensic League 1,2,35 Red
Cross Representative 1 ,2,35 Santb Paul
Ilt' 35 De Molay l,2.
Library Club 1,2, 35Junior Achievement
2,35 Librarian's Award 3.
NHS 2,35 Student Council 35 Foreign
Language Club 1,35 Literary Club 25
Junior Achievement 35 De Molay1,2,35
Honor Graduate 3.
Melodiers 15 Para-Medical Club, Social
Chairman 35 Y-Teens 35 FHA 3.
Senior Play 35 Junior Play 25 Foreign
Language Club 1.
Football 1, 253.
Melodiers 15 Publications Representa-
tive 1,35 Mad'moiselles 3.
MIDDLEBROOKS, JO ANN
Foreign Language Club 1,25 FHA 15
Junior Achievement, Treasurer 2.
Para-Medical Club 35 Macl'moiselles 3,
Devotional Council 35 Choraliers 2535
FHA 152,35 Parliamentarian 35 NHS 25
Honor Graduate 3.
FHA 1,25 Safety Council 2.
FHA 2,3, Fourth Vice-President 25 Pres-
ident 35 Tri-Hi-Y, Vice-President 35
Literary Club 1,25 Melodiers 1,25 Cho-
raliers 35 Valentine Sweetheart 35 Girl
of the Month 35 Foreign Language
Club 25 Who's Who Homemaking 3.
Band 1,25 FFA 2,3, Sentinel 3.
MOORE, MARY HELEN
Melodiers 1,25 PTA Representative 35
Choraliers 35 Red Cross Representative
15 Sanlb Par1y7'c 3.
Football 13 Tennis 2,33 Publication
junior Achievement, Production Man-
ager 23 Red Cross 1,2,3,
DECA, Secretary, Chapter II 2,33Other
School: Library Club, Secretary 13
Spanish Club, Reporter 13 Pep-ettes 13
Year-book Salesman 1.
Red Cross Representative 13 Foreign
Language Club 23 OGASuperiorMerit
Award 33 Girl Scouts 3.
AMS Arithmetic Award 33 OGA Award
Para-Medical Club 1,2,3, President 33
FTA 33 Foreign Language Club 33 PTA
Representative 23 Red Cross 3.
MO SELY, ALVIN
Other School: CYO 1,2,3, Social Chair-
man. Thespians 1,2,33 National Foren-
sic League 1,2,3, lnterseholasticLeague
Prose, third place, 1,23 Choraliers
1,2,33 Publications Representative 2,33
FBLA 33 One Act Play 33 Sffnlh Pfftvftt
NASON, CH ERYL
OGA 23 Foreign Language Club 33
Senior Play Prop Crew 3.
FTA 33 Foreign Language Club 33
NEVILLE, LARRY B.
Para-Medical Club 33 AHS Camera Club
junior Achievement 2,33 FHA 2,
NORVELL, MARY M.
FBLA 33 Publication Representative 33
Honor Graduate 3.
OLA, PHILIP M.
Key Club 33 Literary Club 2,33 Foreign
Language Club 1,23 Track 1,2,33 Foot-
Other School: Football 13 Track 13
Golf13 Football 2.
Student Council 1,23 junior Class OL
ficer 23 junior Class Favorite 23 Foot-
ball 2,53 Track l,2,3Q Mr. AHS 33
Class Favorite 33 Honor Graduate 3.
Library Club 1,2,3.
Foreign Language Club 2.
Other School: Bowling League 1, jolis
Daughters 1, Office 1,2,3. Office 33
FTA 33 Young Democrats, Social
PARKER, KENNETH D.
Class Officer President 1, Vice-Presi-
dent 33 Foreign Language Club 1,23
FBLA, Parliamentarian 33 Student
Council 1,23 Elks Leadership Contest,
First Place 33 Football 2,33 Most Val-
uable Player, Football 33 Baseball 33
Mr. AHS Nomineeg Fielder Award 3.
Red Cross 23 PTA 13 Safety Council 13
FHA 23 Foreign Language Club 1,23
FBLA 33 Devotional Council 2,
Other School: Band 2, FTA 2, Student
Council 2, All-Region Choir 2, One-
Act Play Cast 2. Band 1,33 Foreign Lan-
guage Club 13 PTA 33 Senior Play 3.
PEDERSON, ROBERT W.
NFL Vice-President 33 Student Con-
gress, Speaker ofthe House, Outstand-
ing Representative 2,33 Science Fair
Fourth Place in Physics 3, Honorable
Mention 23 Civitan Essay Winner 33
Safety Council 1,33 Basketball 13 Key
Club 33 Trip to Bell Telephone Lab 33
Honor Graduate 3.
Other School: Latin Club 1, Track I,
Track 13 Para-Medical Club 2,33 Track
Manager 2,33 Arlington Kiwanis Club's
Fire Chief of Arlington 3.
Foreign Language Club 2.3.
Other School: Y-Teens 1,23 Pep Squad
1,23 Helios Staff23 C-Club 2,
Varsity Basketball 13 All-District Bas-
ketball 23 All-District Captain 33 Base-
B Team Football I3 Varsity Football
2,33 Foreign Language Club l,23 Key
Club 33 Safety Council 23 Honor Grad-
Other School: Y-'l'eens,1:Girl's League
13 Para-Medical Club 23 Red Cross 23
junior Achievement 3.
PO TTHOFF, MARILYN
FTA 23 OGA 23 FBLA 33 Red Cross
Camera Club 3.
Annual Staff 33 Kiwanis Citizen ofthe
Month 33 Foreign Language Club 2,33
Literary Club 13 Band I,2,3Q South
Purofff Orchestra 33 Quill and Scroll 33
Mexico Band 33 Honor Graduate 3.
Student Council 33Key Club 33 Foreign
Language Club 23 ARS Medica 23junior
Play 23 junior Achievement 2.
Band 1,2,33 Stage Band 1,2,33 NHS
2,33 FBLA 35 Solrfb PIICFWIL' Orchestra
33 Honor Graduate 3.
Mad'moiselles 2,33 Red Cross 3.
Melodiers 13 Foreign Language Club 23
Safety Council 23 FHA 1.
Basketball 1,2,33 Baseball 33 NHS 2,33
Key Club 33 FBLA 33 Devotional Coun-
cil 33 Honor Graduate 3.
Rainbows 1,2,33 FHA 1,23 Foreign I.an-
guage Club 3.
REM INGTON, MIKE
FTA 3g FHA 13 PTA Representative 23
Choraliers 2,33 Melodiers 13 Devotion-
al Council 13 Publications Representa-
tive 23 FTA 23 FBLA 33 OGA 3gjun-
ior Achievement 33 Senior Play 33 Swflb
Pacwc 33 Thespian Society 3,
Band I,2,3Q Choraliers 1,23 Foreign
Language Club 2,33 Key Club 2,33
Literary Club 2,33 NHS 2,53 All-Re-
gion Choir 2,39 All-State Choir 23
Honor Graduate 3.
Candystriper 1,2,3, Publicity3 junior
Achievement 33 Red Cross 23 FTA 2,33
Literary Club 23 Choraliers 33 Science
Math Fair I3 Sunil? PIJLUIAL' 3.
NHS 33 National Forensic League 33
National Thespian Club 33 Senior Play
3. Other School: Biology Club 13Hon-
or Graduate 3.
Band 1,23 Arlington Aquatic Club 13
junior Achievement 1,2,33 Tri-Hi-Y I3
PTA Representative 1,2.
Safety Council 23 PTA Representative 1.
R1'r'rER,JoHN Tnozvias it
Key Club z,5.
Track Team 13 Tennis Team 2,3.
FHA 1,2,33 Para-Medical 13 junior
FTA 33 Colt Staff 33 Quill and Scroll 33
Art Association Citation 3.
FTA 2,33 Literary Club I,2,33 Foreign
language Club 2,31 Sllllfb Prltvjfr 3.
Devotional Council Z3 Safety Council
33 Y-Teens 1,23 FBLA 2,33 FHA 2.
SANDER SO N, SO RITA
Other School: Student Council 13 FHA
NHS 53 Band 1,2,33 ForeignLanguage
Club 1,23 National Forensic League 23
Candy Stripers 2,33 Mexico Bancl 35
Honor Graduate 3.
FTA 1,33 Tri-Hi-Y 33 Safety Council 3.
Thespians 1,33 Foreign Language Club
13 DECA 3.
Safety Council 33 Devotional Council
SCH ULTZ, BARBARA
FTA 33 FHA 33 FBLA 33 OGA 23 Red
Cross 13 junior Play Crew 23 Youth
for Christ 2.
Foreign Language Club 23 FTA 23
FHA 23 Safety Council 33 Tri-Hi-Y 3.
SEYFFER, MARY LOUISE
Other School: FHA 1,23 Band 1,2.
FHA 33 Band 3.
junior Princess 23 Student 1,23 Safety
Council 3, Social Chairman 3.
Football 33 Sportsmanship Award 33
Baseball 2,33 junior Achievement 3.
Track 1,23 Foreign Language Club 33
Camera Club 33 Who's Who in Science
NHS 3, President 33 Foreign Language
Club 3, President 33 Student Council
33 Who's Who in Math 33 Honor
Football 1,2, 3.
Other School: Basketball 1.
FHA 1,2,33junior Achievement 3.
Other School: NHS 33 Speech and
Drama Club 33 FTA 1,23 FHA 3.
Thespian Society 3.
Red Cross 13 DECA 33 Student Coun-
Band 1,23 Devotional Council 3.
Safety Council 2,
Foreign Language Club 2,39 FTA 1,2,3,
Vice-President 33 Student Council 13
Safety Council 2,3, Treasurer 33 Tri-
Devotional Council 1,2,33 Interscho-
lastic League for Forensic League 3.
Other School: I-li-Y 1,23 Wrestling
Team 1,23 junior Varsity Baseball 2.
Track 33 Safety Council 3.
Red Cross 13 Devotional Council 23
FBLA 33 Football 1,23 Baseball 23 Track
Tennis Team 1.
junior Achievement 33 Miss junior
Achievement 33 FHA 2,33 Student
Council 1,33 Publications Representa-
tive 23 Foreign Language Club 13 Lit-
erary Club 13 Melodiers1.23Choraliers
FHA 1,23 Red Cross 23 Devotional
Council 23 Publications Representative
Student Council 13 Y-Teens 2,33 l.it-
erary Club 2,33 FTA 23 Foreign Lan-
guage Club 33 OGA 2.
D ECA 3.
Senior Girl Scouts 1,2,5, FHA 1,2,5:
Camera Club 5, junior Achievement 2.
SM ITHERS, PHYLLIS
Golf Team 1,2,5.
Band 1,2,5, Stage Band 2,5g Choraliers
5, All-Region Band 5, Swrfb PIILYYFLF 5,
Senior Play 5, Literary Club 5, Thespian
NHS 55 FHA 1,2, Secretary 2, FTA
1,2,5, Treasurer 5, FBLA 5, Secretary
53 Cheerleader 25 Student Council 2,53
Class Favorite Nominee 2, Honor
Red Cross 2, FHA 5, Treasurer 5,
FHA Girl of the Month 5, Student
Council 5, Tri-Hi-Y 5, Treasurer 5,
Devotional Council 1.
Other School: FHA 1,2, Vice-President
NHS 2,5, Foreign Language Club 2,53
FTA 2, Band 1,2, Honor Graduate 5.
Football 1, Safety Council 2.
Colt Staff 5.
Foreign Language Club 1,55 Choraliers
5, Publications Representative 5.
FFA 5, VVho's Vllho in Agriculture 5.
Safety Council 1, Publications Repre-
sentative 2,53 DECA 2.5.
FHA 1, Student Council 1, Melodiers
Para-Medical 1,2,5, FTA 1,2,5, FHA
1,2, Library Club 2, OGA 2.
Other School: GirI's Club 1,l.atin Club
1, FHA 1. NHS 2,5, Reporter 5, FHA
2,5, Pianist 5, Foreign Language Club
2,55 Annual Staff 5, Literary Club 5,
Red Cross 2, OGA 5, Quill and Scroll
5, Honor Graduate 5.
Student Council 1, Literary Club 2,51
FTA 2, Foreign Language Club 5,
Y-Teens 2,5, Vice-President 2, Quill
and Scroll 2,5, Social Chairman 5,
FHA 1,2, Candy Stripers 2,5.
STO UT, FRANCINE jEAN
ST. ROMAIN, RON
Red Cross 5.
Student Council 2.
Band 1,2,5, Majorette 5, NHS 2,5,
Foreign Language Club 1,2,5, Honor
Rainbow Girls 1, FHA 5, Para-Medical
Other School: Library Club 1,2, Li-
brarian 1,2, FHA 2.
Y-Teens 1, FHA 15 Safety Council 2,
junior Achievement 2, Vice-President
2, OGA 2, AMS Arithmetic Award 5.
junior Class Social Chairman 2, Key
Club 2,5, Foreign Language Club 2,55
Safety Council President 5, NHS 2,5,
Honor Graduate 5.
Golf Team 1,2, Safety Council 1,2,
Red Cross 1,2,
Future Nurses 1, Foreign Language
Club 1,25 Literary Club 2,5, Thespians
2, Vice-President 5, Quill and Scroll 2,
Vice-President 53 junior Kiwanian for
October 5, Annual Staff 2, Senior Play,
Business Manager 5, junior Achieve-
TERH UNE, TERRY
junior Achievement 2,5.
FHA 1,2,5, Library Club 5, FBLA 5,
Red Cross 2,51 junior Achievement,
Treasurer 5, Girl Scouts, President
1,2.5, OGA 2.
Photography Club 1, Photographer 2.
NHS 2,55 junior Achievement 2,5,
Foreign Language Club 1, Red Cross
Representative 5, FBLA 5.
THOMPSON, NANCY KAY
Devotional Council 2, FHA 2, Band
2, Choir 2, Library Club 2.
FHORNTO N, ANN
junior Achievement, Treasurer 5, FHA
Other School: FFA 1,2,5, Football 2.
THORNTON, GEORG IE
Stage Band 2,5, Band 5,Sf1nM Pntffrl
Photographer 5, Camera Club 5, De-
votional Council 5.
Student Council 2, Baseball 5, Red
FTA 1,2,5, FHA 2,5,Literary Club 2,5,
Thespians 2,55 PTA 5, Officer Worker
5, junior Play, Costume Committee 2,
junior Achievement 5.
Paper Staff, News Editor 5, Foreign Lan-
guage Club 5, Y-Teens 1, Quill and
FTA 1, Reporter 2, President 5, Safety
Council, Treasurer 1, Secretary 2, jun-
ior Play 2, Senior Play 5, Thespians 5,
Cheerleader 5, Literary Club 2,53 For-
eign Language Club 2, FBLA 5, Fielder
Publications 1,2, PTA 15 FTA 2,5.
Foreign Language Club 2,55 Key Club
5, Football 1,2.
Mclodiers 1, Choraliers 2,5, All State
Choir 2, All Region Choir 2,53 junior
Play Cast 2, Senior Play Cast 5, Swirl:
PXIFIWIL' 5, FBLA 5, YFC 5,Recl Cross 2.
FTA 1, Para-Medical 2,55 Foreign I.an-
guage Club 2,5, junior Achievement
VAN DYKE, GEORGE
Other School: Biology Club 1. junior
Choraliers 2,5, DECA 2,5, PTA Rep-
VO SS, KAREN
Colt Staff 2,5, Safety Council 1,2, For-
eign Language Club 2,51 Literary Club
2,5, Thespians 5, Quill and Scroll 2.
VOSS, LINDA KAY
FTA 1,2,5, Para-Medical 1,2, FHA 1,2,
DECA 5, Who's Who in DF 5.
Safety Council Representative 1, Red
Cross Representative 2, FFA 1,2.
Safety Council, Social Chairman 1,2,
NHS 2,5, Senior Play Committee 5,
FBLA 5, Publications Representative 2,
Honor Graduate 5.
Track 1,2, Foreign Language Club 5.
XVALD ROP, TOMMY
lunior Achievement 2,5, Safety Council
2, Explorers 1.
DECA 2,5, Reporter 5.
Publications Representative 2, junior
Play 2, FHA 5, FBLA 5,Tbespians 2,53
Arlington junior Auxiliary 2.5.
Library Club 1,2, FHA 1,2,
VVARD. MARY ANN
Newspaper Staff, Editor 55 Quill and
Scroll 2,5, President 5, Student Coun-
cil 5, Girl of Month 52 ,lunior Play 2,
Foreign Language Club 2,55 FTA 1,21
Para-Medical Club 1,2.
Football 1,2,55 Key Club 1,2, For-
eign Language Club 1,2, Literary Club
2, Student Council l,junior Kiwanian
5, Honor Graduate 5.
Devotional Council 5, Flagbcarers 5,
Colt Band 2,51 Foreign Language Club
5, FHA 2,Mad'moiselles1,2.
FTA 1,2,55 FBLA 5, Student Council
Representative 1, Foreign Language
Club 1, l.iterary Club 2, Social Chair-
man of Senior Class
Student Council 1, FHA 1,2,3, FBLA,
Reporter 5, FTA 55 Devotional Coun-
cil 5, OGA 2.
Safety Council 1, PTA Representative 2.
WFT ITTEMORE, SUSAN
Colt Band 1,2,5, PTA Representative 5:
FTA 5, Publicity Chairman for .Yuzrffi
Hlgyyiy- 5, FFA 2, OGA 2, FBLA 5.
Safety Council 1, Sophomore Class
Favorite 1, Sophomore Class Vice-Pres-
idcnt 1, Basketball 1,2,5, Golf 1,2,5,
Student Council 5: FBLA 5, Class Fa-
vorite Nominee 5.
FTA 1,2,5, Secretary 5, Devotional
Council 5, Secretary 5, PTA 2, Stu-
dent Council 1, junior Achievement
2,5, Rainbows l,2,5, Miss Teenage
Baseball 2, FHA 5.
junior Rotarian 5, Literary Club, Pres-
ident 5, Colt Band I,2,5, President 51
NHS, Social Chairman 5, Foreign Lan-
guage Club 2, Student Council Rep-
resentative 5, American Field Service
Candidate 2,5, AFS StudentCommittee
5, Track 5, Stage Band 1,2,5, VVho's
XVho in Social Studies 5, Honor Grad-
Colt Band 1,2,5, Flagbearei-1,2,5, For-
eign Language Club 2, Senior Play
Red Cross 1,2,5.
XVILLIAM S, XVOOD
Thespians 5, National Forensic League
5, Senior Play Stage Manager 5, One-
Act Play Crew and Alternate 5, Debate
All-State Choir 5, All-Region Choir
2,5, Colt Band 1,2,5, Choi-aliers 2,51
Foreign Language Club 5, Swlrfz l'z1rlY-
fr 55 Senior Play 5, Mexico Band Tour
2, Stage Band 1,2,5.
Student Council 1,2.5l ,lunior Class
Secretary 2, junior Class Favorite 2,
FFA Sweetheart 2,5, Flint. Secretary 5,
Cheerleader 2,53 Homecoming Queen
Nominee 5,Miss AHS Nominee 5,Miss
Teenage Baseball 1, Senior Class Fa-
FHA l,2,5, junior Achievement 2,53
Devotional Council 5, FBLA 5gOGA 2.
Other School: Business Staff of Year-
book 1,2, FTA 1,2, Pep Club 1, Dra-
matic Club 1,2.
Other School: Biology Club. Library
Club 2, OGA Superior Merit 5, jun-
ior Achievement 2.
Baseball 5, Basketball 1,2,5, Key Club
5, Safety Council 5.
YO UNG, jAMES
Camera Club 5.
Aristocrats l,Melodiers 2, Foreign Lan-
guage Club 2,51 FTA 5: Choraliers 5,
Sonfb Prfclfft 5 .
Tension of Junior Qfficers Rises
This year marked the midpoint in high school
for the junior class. It was a year of seeking a place
among many, and it Was also one filled with many
trials and failures. Yet, in many ways it was a prof-
The life of most juniors was filled to the brim.
juniors worked diligently on the Halloween Car-
nival, and much labor was put into the creation of
their float. They staged their first production and
took in their first major amount of profit. A prom
was planned and brought to perfection.
Among the memories of this year, the juniors
truly achieved something far more than experienceg
they were able to become enriched in the tasks that
will be theirs to undertake in the coming year.
Making telephone calls for comparing prices ofterribly
needed articles is just one ofthe many varied responsi-
bilities of Mark Price, president of the junior class.
is . ff
junior sponsors for 1964-1965 are Mrs. Ruth Butler, Miss Mary Jim Carroll, Mr. O. C. Ward, Mrs. Natalie Parr, Mrs. Rita Kimbley, Mr.
Dave Gardner, Mrs. Ann Turney, and Mrs. Edith Moore. Not pictured are Mr. J. O. Love, Mr. Guy Shaw Thompson, and Mr. Harold Hill.
as Responsibilities Mount
"They gave me five dollars to buy the things for the so-
cial, I have three cents left so I will get some gum," fig-
ures Charles Sawyer, vice-president of the junior class.
"Let's see, how do you spell Ring0?"asks Linda Belcher
secretary of the junior class, as she prepares a ballot
"It's just not worth asking boys to help you," declares a disturbed Suzanne
Walker to jim Hollingsworth. Both are junior social chairmen for 1964-1965.
Juniors Stretch Vocal Chords
,,.a ' 'arr ft' l if oo rr
4 A I
to Chant of 'Out Yell 'Em'
"Because the Arlington Colts can't be beat," yell Junior girls while watching the cheerleaders clurmg a pep rally
D onnell Boles
iz, , k
1, -is , -V Q
Hobgoblins, Caspers Abandon Customar
' pq r' yyo
"You think you have a problem: I iust taped my finger to
the table," announces Tamara Panter to Gayla Reynolds, as
Jill Brenning helps them build a booth for the carnival.
1 l t 1, 1
Walter Cochran li 'i'
Habits for Night of Bubbling Caldrons
Viola De Los Santos
Jan De Mott
Ella ,Io Colljflower
rr ifrrrr M C rnnr,
Mike De Frank
it we ig? is ,
' lass of '66 Toils, Sweats
btagi X J?
I f i
is if yny ,,L
To Produce Float Fit for Competition
"You know of course, that if you didn't wear Bermuda shorts in the middle of the winter
you wouldn't have to use our valuable kleenexf' lectures johnny Gutierrez to jim Shawn.
Friendl Howde-e-e Catches Scurrying Junior
as Lurking Seniors
Z' Charles Hipple
E Don Hirschenhofer
Round-Up U nfortunates
"Please try that one more time and stay on tune," directs Bonnie Stoddard to
juniors jan Demott, Rick Case, and Charles Hipple on the annual "HOWdy Day."
r Harold Hughes
H i nns f Johnny Hyden
Christmas Gaiety Envelops Junior Festivities
"I can't help it, I still don't believe in Santa Claus," says Mark
Price, president of the junior class, as Jim Hollingsworth, bOY
social chairman, receives a present at the junior Christmas social.
Santa made a visit to the land of the Munchkins
and bestowed gifts to allthe good littleboys and girls
who attended the Junior Social.
Juniors enjoyed Christmas festivities at their first
social gathering of the year, "the Holly Hop,"which
was held December 12 in the cafeteria. The band
accompanying the popular dancing of the Daug,
the Monkey, the Stomp, and the jerk was "The
Caprisf' consisting of Scott Taylor on the bass
guitar, Chris jenkins on rhythm guitar, joe Miller
on lead guitar, and Mark Ashworth on the drums.
Entertainment was provided by junior Gordon
Utgard who sang and played the guitar and senior
Mike Millican who impersonated the famous come-
dian Bill Cosby in one of his funniest routines.
Santa Claus took time out from his many duties
and put in an appearance and handed out gifts to a
few deserving students.
"Mrs. Parr, look at that new dance," gasps Linda Belcher, "I sure wish this record was over because I am just starving, " in-
"I sure wish someone would volunteer to teach that to me." forms Dusty Barton to a very enthusiastic partner Bonnie Kitchens.
"Oh, please balance this time," remarks Greg Scharf to a contrary balance
Dianna -Iarrell and Sandra Price look very hope-
fully through material in the new Guidance Room.
Juniors Unite Through Class Experiences
' . nfiffj M' -3. - A .ss .. -11" .. '
The finished juniorfloat, "BrandaClaimjumper,"is shown as it looked in the school parade the afternoon before the homecoming game.
Gene's Hideaway Becomes Local Drag
Don't talk about thewayIeat,"states Carol Neilson to jimmy Bullock during a noon lunch period as several other guests watch them
for rlington Hi h 5Ch00l'ers
ysy Z , gik, 2A M A,
vs ,.,, i f'- "
.1 D 1
Lynn La Quey
ty i2tg E? ,ii1, V 1vfi
as fy ' ss e
i si.ll y
Achievement Tests Bombard Middlemen's
Randy Mclver T' - C
Eddie MCKCOH lf
Phillip MCKimmy i'
"Think, think, think," are the thoughts of johnny Hyden, Bruce Bury, and Ricky Case as they 4
l0urneY through the annual tasks of all juniors having to take the Iowa Achievement Tests. '-.i fi
A m e - Bob Mace
J if Yu 1
A' 'l':, Mike Magill
Donna jo Meister
Brains In Search of Stored Knowledge
Lu Pat Nash
Jennifer N ewbern
K Z r I ,V-- i 5. ,I kknk- Y .. .wil ,..k. , ,k-- A , xv Q 5 -n
f ' ' 'F K 1' A ' Y -4 '
' A ' -,- sv' '
5 Z I iii: .
all K: L K Alix
' ---f V , X L. s
P . We P
.1-., - ' is-wr 1 i -
"' ' -x . Pi' i 1 S-
'el A -wap, 'E I 5 i 1- 4? , r t 1
I to LL., L - ,
A , ., g V mst . eg . ,
Q s,. Q ' -
1 f Y W . 1
P f Q - -
, .A 1 J M ' 5 f St
Halt, O Mighty Tape," command Spanish students to their master, the machine.
With Language Tape To Halt
Vt 1., ,
. 6 P zyffiiy Trinka Rucker . 'ill' A
. - ' ' ' . R 1 P... r i Jeffsmdefs
A, R Janice Salyef L Helen Sandoval
S M James Sampson e' esies 1
T W M ,, ' R
Old MacDonald Finds Hidden Treasure:
AQ 'Q W '
Jim Savage Charles Sawyer
"They always said, 'A duck in the locker is worth two in the bush'," soberly
comments sophomore Jody Hart. "I wonder why?" mutters Philip Cook, junior.
Pranksters Survey Ducky Situation
Rita Gayle Teeter
. ' '
V 1-X1 guise. ,JL 5' -' ,
Anticipate Things To
. Q ajg Q ,
F1 i t ,
S tti lk'
'vga' . 8
H f 1
as Senior Year Approaches
N anqf Yarbrough
Officers Lead Class of '67 as Students
Letterwriting is just one of the duties of Shar-
on Self, the secretary of the sophomore class.
"As long as I'm putting up decorations, the least they can do
is to give me good tape," groans Sid Eppes, social chairman.
Gary McCartie, vice-president of the sophomore class, careful-
ly tries to decide what the financial status of his class is.
Priscilla Hankinson, social chairman, finds that lots of
crepe paper is vital to success of the sophomore social.
Become Fullfledged High Schoolers
It has been said that life is a series of ups and
downs. The Sophomores began their strides for
the top rung of the ladder this year as they faced
the problems and perplexities of altogether new
Constructing a sufficient student government
from scratch did not prove too difficult a task for
them, however. Long-standing customs were first
experienced by the Sophs this year as they elected a
homecoming princess, built the winning home-
coming float, and bowed and scraped on their first
howdy day before upperclassmen.
The class also compounded its efforts to create
a profitable booth for the Halloween Carnival.
The year, although trying at times, proved to add
well-earned wisdom to the lives of most Sophomores.
"Was that number 4-0214 or was it 4-1024?" wonders Stan
Wilemon as he struggles with telephone book and receiver.
The teachers advising the sophomore class for the year 1964-1965 are, seated, Mrs. Janet Stalcup, Mrs. Flo Francis, Mrs. Linda Cline,
Mrs. Margie Austin, and Mrs. Grace Roberts. Standing are Mr. Ken Grunewald, Mr. Vernon Stokes, Mr. Roy Morrison, and Mr. W. K.
Unsuspecting Sophs Seek Comfy
" commands jun-
ior Bruce Coleman to sophomore Carol Gooch as Howdy Day draws to a close.
T. C. Bigley
Cardinals Go One Step Beyond:
H ,, Lynda Compton
at Gloria Conway
' Cynthia Cooksey
' X "- Bill Cooper
M Scott Cooper
"Gee, that means I've won five dollars," whoops Scott Cooper to fans Linda LaBe1la, Ann Peder-
son, john Robinson, Gary Gedeon, and Gary Woliif, as the Cardinals score their winning home run.
Fans Grimace With Mixed Emotions
- ' Daniel Doskocil
Cheryl De Young
Junior OI mpians Trail Physical
Fitness Hound b Distinctive Aroma
Roy Lee Harrisox
"Okay, Pat, I'l1 wash my gym clothes...but I've only been wearing
them since school started," complains Sandy Sechrist to Pat Peeler
Wall to Wall Sophs Launch First
J. C. Hendrix
Year Confusion at Pep Rallies
"It's a bird. It's ap1ane.No,it'sa
D oreen Jarb oe
Colt!" spiritedly scream sophomores in the glory of their first year of complet
. i v'
Underclassmen Don Sweaters, Collars
"Here comes another year of horrible pictures," wails Debby Phillips to fellow victims Pam Williams, Linda Atherton and Pam Belcher
for True Reflection of 'Good 0Ie Days'
Mary Alice Kunkle
Linda La Bella
Christmas Festivities, Springtime Frolics
Christine Rutherford, Mary Godfrey, Becky Backof, and Susan Glover, members of the
sophomore class, entertain their fellow classmates by serenading them with a song.
Sophomores Ricky Herod and Christine Rutherford dance
to their favorite "pop" tunes at their first class social,
Dancing meditatively at the sophomore social are
Olie Garrison and his partner Brenda Spraberry.
With much vim and vigor, the sophomores
started offa prosperous, excitement-filled year. The
Christmas season set a picturesque atmosphere for
their first social.
In the midst of Christmas festivities, the sopho-
mores held a dance in the school cafeteria. December
18 seemed to bethe ideal date and the newly inducted
sophs met together for merriment for the first time.
The class danced to the Monkey, the Daug, the
Stomp, and the first sight of the Jerk came into
Several girls provided sing-along type entertain-
ment. Leading the group in folk songs were Mary
Godfrey, Becky Backof, Susan Glover, and Christine
Rutherford. With the folk singing and the girls with
their mistletoe everyone had an eventful night.
All in all the fall social was an experience to
remember and an ideal opportunity for everyone
to get acquainted.
Brighten Sophomores' First Year
The long-awaited spring social, rescheduled twice because of rain, finds these fun-loving sophs enjoying the fun, food, and big outdoors
"I'm comin' in for a Wipeout," cracks Sid Epps,
displaying his polished sidewalk surfing skill.
"Rain, rain go away." This silent plea was felt
throughout the sophomore class as the day for the
spring social came closer. The rain-filled days did
not provide a very ideal setting for the spring pic-
nic, but on the day of the picnic, May 19, the rain
hid its face and the sun appeared bright and shining.
Eager to become waterlogged, the sophs im-
mediately headed for the pool where heads were
ducked, bodies were thrown, and all kinds ofpranks
were pulled. The ones who did not wish to per-
chance a dip in the pool sat contented on a towel
with the ants.
At ni ghtfall everyone adjourned to the barn where
couples danced and some even sidewalk surfed to
the rhythm of the jukebox.
Many went home with sunburns, some with
fatigue, and more with a satisfaction of the day. The
social was added to a list of memorable experiences
of the sophomore year, their first year in high
Passing Notes Designated 35
Johnnie McN ellie
'Romper Room o- o' of Week
Passing notes across the aisle is just 0116 of the many extra-curricular activities that jackie Lay and Sherri White enjoy themselves in as
a vital means of communications necessary to the mental, physical, and spiritual development of one sophomore to another sophomore.
Hugh Moore 7.31 glk H I
Kenny Moore 1
Pau1M00fe , W , V g
Tim Moore ' fr p
Danny Morgml A KES Vgwhf ti.
Judy Morgan J
' ' Q KL ki, F., , H ,
9 , K, A ii W
Mower Wins Last Chance at Hay Crop
Gary N ichter
Tom N oden
Before Ole Man Winter rrives
"With all my scientific knowledge, you'd think I could start this thingamajig. . .even if I
don't have very much muscle," grumbles sophomore Andy Wommack, disconcertedly.
Judges Find 'Goal in Them
Carey D0HRiSiHge1 g .
Randy Robb Tii A ei
Hills' Winner as Class of '67 Sweeps Title
The sophomore class copped afirstplaceinthe Homecoming Float contest with their winning entry, "There's Goal in Them Thar Hills."
Got That oontime Droop?
Rose Mary Scott
Glenda Shows ,Q
Bill sivef is R -
Mike G. Smith
Jimmie Thompson .,,.,
Paula Thweatt w
Steve Will meticulously inspects his food when David Owen
finds that a tack was mixed in with his mashed potatoes.
Sophomores Explore 'Outer Limits' for Bugs
Ben Wadde II
Mary Anne West
as Fall Brings Insect Collection
Ill give you this genuine, honest to goodness antique watch if
youll let me have one of your Urocerus Flavicornisesf' bargains
jim Anderson with Terry Madden and Rick Rau as they gather their
bugs for the annual fall bug collections for the biology teachers.
ag s., LsQ 1
F M4 X
Faculty and Administration
Allen, Larry Mr.-84, 102, 129
Amos, Elizabeth Miss-66, 122
Ashworth, Clyde Mr.-116
Austin, Margie Mrs.-141, 271
Bailey, Joe Mr.-116
Baker, Lou Mrs.-127
Barker, Nadine Mrs.-19, 23, 69, 1 25
Beckham, Carrie Mrs.-143
Bickston, Devertt Mr.-65, 122
Brewer, Max Evelyn Mrs.-1 26
Brown, Lynn Mr.-104, 105, 136, 202
Burgin, Robert Mr.-104, 105, 1 37
Busbee, Ellen Mrs.-143
Butler, Nora Miss-126
Butler, Pearl Miss-1 31
Butler, Ruth Mrs.-122, 248
Campbell, Frances Mrs.-118
Carroll, Mary Jim Miss-40, 91, 11 1,
Clements, Mary Mrs.-129
Cline, Linda Mrs.-69, 125, 271
Collins, Frank Mr.-1 28
Cook, Fred Mr.-116
Corey, Dean Mr.-27, 33, 86, 124
Counts, Woodrow Mr.-114
Cox, Gloria Mrs.-100, 135
Crouch, Jerry Mr,-136
Crouch, Marie Mrs.-138
Cullers, Edgar Mr.-1 36, 1 37
Curlee, Sam Mr.-117
Dodge, Charlyne Mrs.-1 21
Ellis, Jane Miss-27, 72, 124
Ellis, Ruth Mrs.-137
Farr, Ernestine Miss-77, 80, 1 33
Fleming, Ann Mrs.-100, 1 35
Foster, Tom Mr.-116
Aaron, Jesse-27 2
Adams, Roger-195, 197, 250
Ailshie, Pat-105, 204
Alexander, Paul-188, 272
Alford, Bobby-88, 204
Allen, Judy- 204
Allen, Marcia-72, 92, 96, 130, 250
Allen, Robert-172, 176, 188, 204
Alley, Bob-65, 188, 204
er, Mac-88, 27 2
Anderson, Carol-27 2
Francis, Flo Mrs.-121, 271
Fry, Margaret Mrs.-129
Gardner, Dave Mr.-1 39, 248
Grunewald, Ken Mr.-140, 179, 181,
Gunn, Floyd Mr.-1 1 6
Helms, Mildred Mrs.-1 18
Hill, Harold Mr.-141, 248
Holland, Dorothy Mrs.-69, 125
Hutcheson, Guy Mrs.-11 6
Johns, Gertrude Mrs.-56, 65, 130, 1 31
Joyner, Arista Mrs.-8, 9, 54, 133
Kimbley, Rita Mrs.-126, 248
Lands, Lyndall Mrs.-139
Love,J. O. Mr.-127, 248
Love, Lula Mae Mrs.-119
Malone, Doyle Mr.-140, 301
Malone, Elizabeth Mrs.-1 19
Martin, James Mr.-34, 114
Martin, Virginia Mrs.-1 30, 131
Mclntosh, C. J. Mr.-1 31
Mercer, Charlie Mr.-142
Midgerf, Richard Mr.-25, 75, 98, 153
Moore, Edith Mrs.-122, 248
Morris, Gertie Miss-126
Morrison, Roy Mr.-1 28, 1 29, 271
Parr, Natalie Mrs.-130, 248, 258
Payne, Melissa Miss-111, 121
Pope, Berta May Mrs.-97, 128
Price, Mamie Miss-48, 11 8
Reynolds, Mary Mrs.-108, 141
Anderson, Jim-35, 293
Andrews, Eugene-179, 272
Armstrong, John-28, 172, 174, 181,
Ashmore, Tommy-35, 54, 77, 79, 96,
Ashworth, Mark-86, 88, 90, 250
Austin, Jacque-2 50
Aydt, Debby-35, 272
Ritter, John Mr.-137
Roark, Martha Mrs,-123, 138, 202
Roberts, Grace Mrs.-127, 271
Roddy, Melba Miss-14, 98, 123
Roquemore, Jack Mr.-136, 202
Ross, Carileta Mrs.-9 3, 132
Shupee, Mildred Mrs.-97, 1 38, 202
Skelton, Juanita Mrs.-1 20
Smith, Jerry Mr.-65, 118
Spann, Marjorie Mrs.- 123, 1 38, 202
Spracklin, Floyd Mr.-27, 57, 99, 131,
Stalcup, Janet Mrs.-121, 271
Starrett, James Mr.-1 15
Stewart, Paul Mr.-128, 202
Stokes, Vernon Mrs.-1 30, 271
Strickland, Helen Mrs.-1 20, 125
Taylor, Nadine Mrs.-123, 202
Thompson, Guy Shaw Mr.-141, 248
Thweatt, Betty Mrs.-71, 120
Trammell, W. K. Mr.-126, 127, 271
Turney, Ann Mrs.-1 31, 248
Turnham, Vada Mrs.-93, 132
Tuttle, George Mr.-115
Ward, O. C. Mr.-130, 248
Webb, John Mr.-27, 32, 52, 55, 56,
98, 103, 117
Welch, Fred Mr.-127
Williams, Catherine Mrs.-43, 1 28, 1 29,
Womble, Royce Mr.-140, 179, 202
Womble, Ruby Mrs.-138
Wood, Herman Mr.-136, 202
Wood, Roy Mr.-114
Workman, Mayfield Mr.-115
Wright, Weldon Mr.-141, 185, 202
Yantis, Mary Mrs.-1 2 3, 202
Yarbrough, Nancy Mrs.-125
Yates, Janie Mrs.-108, 119
Young, Charles Mr.-116
Babers, David-95, 204
Backoi Becky-272, 282
Baggett, Steve-194, 195, 204
Bailey, Kenneth-172, 204
Baker, Janet-2 50
Ball, Bill-18, 250
Ball, John-26, 99, 204
Bf111,Richard-51, 172, 187, 188,205
Barbee, Wesley-105, 205, 213
Barney, Charlotte-108, 205
Barney, Dick-34, 205, 233
Barr, Pat-72, 205
Barrick, Janice-7 2, 137, 250
Barton, Dusty-20, 188, 250, 258
Barton, jeff-103, 250
Barton, Nelson-106, 172
Bass, Lynda-71, 72, 130, 250
Bates, Claudia-107, 250
Baucom, Lynn-172, 250
Bauer, Mike-41, 84, 96
4o, 72, 91, 97, 151, 156,
Beaty, Beverly-27 3
Beck, Linda- 205
Beckham, Ralph-2 50
Beckham, Tommy-88, 250
Beeman, Anne-7 2, 96, 250
Beene, Tommy-23, 72, 76, 206
Beesley, Steve-179, 186, 188, 273
Belcher, Linda-15, 54, 153, 249, 250,
Belcher, Pam-230, 273
Bennet, Jody-27 3
Bennett, Bill-86, 88, 206, 222
Bennett, Larry-27 3
Berry, Glinda-25 1
Best, Judy-7 2, 206
Bettinger, Chuck-27 3
Bibb, Cecilia-25 1
Bigley, T. C.-273
Bingaman, Judy-27 3
Bishop, Shirlee-88, 206
Blackman, Larry-72, 206
Blackman, Sherry-15, 20, 148, 168, 206
Bland, Barbara-77, 78, 96, 251
Block, Judi-67, 206
Blood, Donna-25 1
Bogard, Danny-17 2, 25 1
Bohrer, Jr., Kermit O.-206
Boles, Donnell-25 1
Bondurant, Sherry-69, 108, 206
Bonnette, Lynn-16, 25 1
Boone, Kay-25 1
Boswell, Bubba-27 3
Boullard, Phillip-7 2, 206
Bounds, Janice-25 1
Bowden, Sheryl Nan-88, 90, 206
Bowman, Rosemarie-25 1
Boyd, Beverly-27 3
Boydston, Carla-27 3
Boydston, Chris-86, 88, 206
Bradford, Royce-27 3
Bradley, Elaine-25 1
Bragg, Rusty-34, 35, 251
Brandon, Kim-1 7 2, 25 1
Brandon, Nancy-27 3
Branscum, Wayne-104, 109, 172. 206
Breeden, Ernie-25 1
Brenning, jill-25 1 , 25 2
Bridges, jo-103, 206
Briley, Billy-185, 27 3
Brimer,Jimmy-86, 88, 252
Brinkley, Michael-2 52
Britain, Bucky-206, 234
Britton, Barbara-103, 206
Bo-14, 33, 64,1
Brown, Jimmy-27 3
Kenna-5 3, 207
Browning, Beth-57, 77, 7
Sarah-88, 27 3
Buchanan, Anita-27 3
Bull, Daird-27 3
Bullock, Jimmy-88, 252
Bumgarner, Patsy-5 7, 207
Burchfiel, John-99, 207
Burdick, Pat-72, 74, 208
Burdick, Ralph-57, 208
Burges, Lila-92, 108, 252
Bury, Bruce-88, 252, 262
Bush, Diane-27 3
Bussey, Gary-27, 208
Bynum, Kathy-25 2
Bynum Nan 208
Byrne, Betty-88, 208
Cagle, Mitchell-172, 179, 273
Caldwell, Bob-72, 195, 252
Caldwell, Susie-27 3
Callas, Don-140, 166, 172, 177, 180,
Camp, Sharon-72, 96, 98, 208, 234
Campbell, Judy- 208
Campbell, Ralph-188, 273
Campbell, Stacie-8, 133, 273
Cannon, Sharon-35, 273
Cantrell, Barbara-27, 93
Carey, Janis-198, 27 3
Carlson, Sherilyn-66, 72, 103, 208
Carlton, Mary Ann-70, 72, 101, 167,
Carpenter, Linda-25 2
Carr, Thomas-27 3
Carter, Mike-35, 172, 208
Carter, Sandye-88, 90, 208
Case, Rick-88, 252, 257, 262
Cashion, Andrea-105. 137, 208
Castleberry, Elaine-25 2
Cato, Brenda-1 08, 25 2
Chandler, Tanis-12, 208
Chapman, Larry- 207, 208
Cheeke, Doraleen-25 2
Chernosky, Danny-2 5 2
Chernosky, Mike-7 1 , 209
Choate, Mike-1 2, 209
Clark, Delbert-25 2
Clark, Pat-25 2
Clark, Sharon-67, 96, 209
Cleere, Mike- 2 09
Cloughly, Pat-40, 210
Clynch, Lynda- 20 9
Coble, Roy- 2 5 2
Cochran, Walter- 2 5 2
Coe, joe- 274
Coke, Shari- 209
Coleman, Bruce- 25 2
Coleman, jerry- 209
Coleman, Sammie-25 3
Collier, Butch- 274
Colliflower, Ella jo-7 2, 96, 1
25 3 1
Colliflower, Tony-88, 199, 274
Collins, Johnson-25 3
Colwick, Larry-88, 195, 209
Compton, jerry-25 3
Conger, Al-25 3
Connally, Greg-100, 101, 209
Cook, Gary-75, 172, 25 3
Cook, Philip-31, 72, ss, 25 3.
"I've been a naughty boy!"
Coone, Jimmy-2 53
Coone, Linda-40, 88, 96, 210
Cooper, Scott-185, 188, 274
Cope, Carolyn-2 1 0
Copeland, Alan- 274
Coppenger, Connie-25 3
Corboy, Ann-88, 95, 210
Corboy, Martha-88, 25 3
Corey, Dean-72, 87, 88, 97, 161,
Cornell, Carol- 210
Cornwell, Karen- 2 1 0
Cotter, Mike-2 1 0
Courtney, All-188, 210
Courtright, Cary-23, 172,l78, 191, 210
Cox, Freddy-2 5 3
Cox, Pam-70, 25 3
Crabb, Cindy-88, 253
Crabtree, Elaine-25 3
Craig, jerry-25 3
Crain, Neycia-25 3
Cramer, Ricky-25 3
Crane, Robert-88, 253
Cravens, Larry- 210
Crayton, jeff-188, 21 O
Cremer, Tommy-7 2, 74, 253
Crews, -lim-130, 25 3
Crockett, Sue-25 3
Crone, Jeanette-21 0
Crook, Cherry-59, 104, 210
Crossnoe, Van-72, 74, 210
Crowley, Martha-5 2, 77, 79,
Cunningham, Donna-88, 91, 253
Dahlin, joel-25 3
Dalton, Eric-59, 86, 88, 212
Daniel, David-2 1 2
Daniels, Dianna-96, 25 3
Dannis, Stanley-49, 101, 1 35, 25 3
Dannis, Vincent-8 3, 188, 21 2
Davis, Jimmy-188, 275
Davis, Marguerete-2 5 3
Davis, Pat-25 3
De Bruyne, Maryann- 1 11, 2 1 2
Deering, Becky-169, 212
De Frank, Mike-253
Dekker, Kay-96, 253
De Los Santos, Richard-212
De Los Santos, Viola-25 3
Dramatic Presentation Includes
Dodgen, Linda-2 3, 101, 254
Doescher, Charles-172, 275
Drennan, Fred-21 2
Duckett, Suzanne-103, 21 2
Duncan, Stan-21 2
Durham, Richard-21 2
Dyer, Lynda-275 E
Eades, Darcy-19, 254
Eblen, Vicki-14, 58, 167, 212
Elder, Sandra-21 2
Eller, Charles-21 2
Elrod, Gene-29, 33, 47, 6
4, 72, 74
De Mott, 'lan-25 3, 257
Derr, john-8 8, 100, 25 3
Detmer, Paul-29, 212
Devereaux, Mary-25 3
De Young, Cheryl-275
Diez, Manuel-12, 13, 38, 54, 65, 92,
Dixon, Kathy-30, 96, 254
Dodgen, Diane-72, 92, 97, 160, 169,
Emmick, Marc-88, 254
Enns, Floyd-21 3
Eppes, Sid-17, 54, 154, 179, 188, 270,
Escott, Kay-20, 35, 149, 213
Esenwein, jane-67, 108, 213, 217
Estes, Albert-2 54
Etheredge, Rosemary-21 3
Evans, Michael-199, 276
Fagerstrom, Dan-28, 88, 96, 166, 213
Fanning, Randy-179, 199, 276
Fanning, Susie-72, 80, 254
Farmer, Newell-21 3
Farmer, Sharon-21 3
Farrell, Jenny-46, 47, 72, 74, 88, 96,
Feare, Don-21, 85,103,213
Ferguson, john-179, 195,276
Ferguson, Shirley-21 3
Fielder, Charles-21 3
Fitzgerald, Richard-72, 214
Flahaut, David-2 54
Fletcher, Kenneth-2 54
Floyd, Bill-179, 188, 276
Flusche, Steve-179, 188, 276
Forcht, Frieda-97, 101,111,167 168
Forman, Merry-87, 88, 90,276
Foster, Becca-17, 214
Foster, Derrell- 34, 35, 214
Foster, Edith-72, 254
Foster, Linda-67, 254
Franklin, Bobbie-105, 214
Frederick, Clay-35, 96, 102, 254
Fry, Bill-94, 214
Fry, Bobby-179, 276
Fulton, Mark-179, 276
Funderburk, Randy-88, 255
Fussell, Brenda-12, 104, 214
Gallaugher, Sandi-72, 88, 214
Gann, john-88, 276
Gardner, Wesley-21 5
Garmon, Randy-88, 276
Garoby, Marti-81, 82, 215
Garrison, Olie-86, 88, 276, 282
Gauldin, Francis-21 5
Gaworski, Linda-88, 255
Gayda, Jimmy-179, 188, 276
Gedeon, Gary-274, 276
Gedeon, Sharleen-2 5 5
Geer, Bill-25 5
Geer, Ronnie-25 5
Gerletz, Vic-2 55
Gibson, Judy-77, 78, 160, 215
Gibson, Judy-167, 255
Gibson, Mike-179, 277
Gilbreath, Mack-25 5
Gilstrap, David-21, 255
Gladen, Mary-2 55
Glass, Larry-188, 277
Glasser, Pete-1 72, 255
Glasser, Tony-179, 277
Glover, Susan-54, 154, 277, 282
Godfrey, Mary-277, 282
Gooch, Carol- 272, 277
Heath, Chris-27 8
Gorman, Carolyn-2 5 6
, Cathy-2 1 5
Gotcher, Wayne-2 56
Gould, Dan-190, 191, 209,215
Goyne, Rick-185, 277
Graves, Garland-179, 277
Gray, Cricket-25 6
Greene, Bobby-24, 86, 88, 215
Grief Sherrie-25 6
Griffin, Toni-47, 198, 215
Gunn, Bill-72, 74, 172, 256
Gunn, Janice-21 5
Halwes, Carol-109, 166, 215
Hamilton, Stephanie-19, 25, 68, 97
Hampton, Jim-42, 75, 216
Hankinson, Priscilla-26, 193, 270,
Hardy, Lonnie-47, 181, 256
Harpster, Shirley-97, 101, 216
Harrell, Marilyn-107, 256
Harris, Chris-172, 256
Harris, Mary-52, 87, 88, 216
Harris, Tommy-172, 195, 256
Harrison, Roy Lee-277
Hart, Jody-267, 277
Hart, Loren-21 7
Hart, Steve-88, 256
Hartley, Brenda-128, 198, 278
Harwell, Barbara-25 6
'Behind the Scenes'Situations
Hefner, Mary Lee-218
Hendrickson, Ronald-17 2, 1 76, 218
Hendrix, J. C.-278
Henry, James-21 8
Henslee, Dale-21 8
Henslee, Linda-106, 256
Hibbitts, Terry-172, 256
Hiett, Betsy-19, 25, 38, 42, 53, 75, 76,
Higginbotham, Cheryl-21 8
Hightower, John-11 1, 172, 218
Hilbun, Teresa-88, 278
Hill, jan-96, 108, 257
Hill, Linda-96, 100, 218
Hill, Wmdie-52, 77, 165,218
Hirschenhofer, Don-172, 257
Hiser, Bobby- 21 8
Hodge, Sonny-103, 195,197,218
Hodgson, Irene-41, 278
Hogan, Nancy-81, 82, 83, 218
Holbert, Barbara-21 8
Holley, Don-25 7
Holliman, Carolyn-17, 278
Hollinger, Howard-86, 88, 278
Hawkes, Elizabeth-72, 74, 88, 96, 256
Hawthorne, Alecia-21 7
Hayes, Helen-25 6
Hayes, Helen-105, 278
Hays, Robin-21 8
Head, Tim-22, 721 256 When did "South Pacific" na-
Heath, B0bbY-721 74, 256 tives start eating hamburger?
Hollingsworth, Bobby-59, 149, 167,
202, 219, 258
Hollingsworth, Jim-172, 249, 257
Holmes, Bill-86, 88, 219
Hooper, Patti-88, 257
Hopkins, Flo-108, 193, 207
Horn, Jimmy-72, 74, 86, 88, 257
Horton, Ernie-179, 278
Houston, Harry-88, 219
Howard, James-195, 257
Howard, Pat-72, 257
Hubbard, Jerry-95, 219
Huebner, Taylor-16, 84, 85, 88, 102,
Huff, B111-172, 181, 184, 203, 219
Huff, Dee Ann-257
Hukill, Frank-77, 78, 88, 97, 168, 192
Hundt, George-34, 35, 220
Hutcheson, Ann-35, 97, 169, 220
Hyde, Debby-193, 279
Hyden, Johnny-172, 187, 1 8
Innes, Laurie-42, 81, 83, 222
Irwin, Na.nCy-50, 31, 260
Jahns, Patti-1 28, 279
Jamieson, Judy-35, 88, 279
Jamieson, Scott-88, 222
Janavaris, Stella-48, 260
Jarrell, Diana-259, 260
Jeffery, Morton-185, 279
Jenkins, Chris-21, 55, 99, 181, 260
Jenkins, Pat-199, 279
Jensen, Finn-181, 183, 184,
Jernigan, Johnny-1 79, 279
Jiura, Ronnie- 2 2 2
8, 257, 2
Seniors of '66 Finally Obtain Long-Awaited
Charles-2 2 2
Gordon-2 2 2
, Juanita-92, 198,
, Randal-88, 260
jones Susan-80 260
King, Kathy-66, 260
Kinser, Susan-77, 260
Kitchens, Bonny-132, 258, 261
Kitterman, Janice-26 1
Kline, Ronnie-96, 111 ,
Klutz, Steve-172, 261
Knight, Diane-40, 91, 96, 223
journey, jack-22 3
justice, Kathy-33, 64, 99, 169, 223
Kalver, Kathy-65, 260
Kelley, Bruce-179, 1 88, 280
Kelly, Candy-40, 223
Kenyon, Patty-15, 38, 223
Keown, Billy-199, 260
Ketron, Lynda-88, 280
Key, Richard-172, 175, iss, 189, 223
Kidder, Garry-179, 280
Kier, Jimmy-55, 223
Knight, Thomas-172, 188, 261
Knowles, Cathy-103, 207, 223
Knowles, Mary-103, 223
Kunkel, Ken-26, 172, 176,177,
Kunkle, Mary Alice-281
La Bella, Linda-66, 274, 281
Lam, Karen-151, 223
Lambert, Judy-28 1
Lane, David-181, 261
Lankfo rd, Tony- 261
La Quey, Lynn-261
Lasher, Ricky-21, 103, 224
Lawing, Pam-2 24
Lawrence, Janet-2 61
Lay, Jackie-281, 285
Layton, R. H.-224
Leach, Karen-28, 224
Leach, Mike-181, 281
Lee, james-2 81
Leigh, Janet-72, 74, 81, 224
Leigh, Paulette-68, 72, 74, 77, 78, 80
Lennington, Becca-88, 224
Leuty, Kyle-72, 74, 86, 88, 224
Lewis, Donna-47, 72, 76, 167, 224
Lewis, jim-47, 88, 281
Lewis, Mark-185, 281
Lisenbe, Jerry- 281
Kimball, Mike-181, 183, 260
Lane, Denny-28 1
Lang, Linda-46, 72, 224, 234
Lockstedt, jo Ann-224
Logan, Tom-188, 281
Long, Sherry-157, 214, 224
Love, Betty-88, 96, 261
Lowe, Ginger-22 5
Lowe, Mike-172, 261
Luck, Sue-35, 96, 108, 261
Lutes, joyelene-51, 88, 90, 225
Lynch, Sheila-16, 225
MacDonald, Linda-71, 225
McCabe, Neil-96, 188, 261
McCartie, Gary-179, 188, 270, 284
McCarver, Don-88, 284
McClung, Ricky-105, 195, 197, 261
"No, I insist that you keep the change. It might come in handy when you have senior expenses." Mccommasy PM-72, 225
Rings as Summer's Arrival Ends Another Year
McCraw, Bill-172, 178, 225
McDonald, Martha-70, 261
Mclinery, Gay-88, 284
McGlothlin, james- 284
McGuire, Patricia-42, 72, 96, 261
McKay, Ronnie-86, 88, 284
McLellan, Janice-20, 147, 164, 203,
McMillen, Linda-7 2, 262
Mace, Bob-72, 88, 262
Mace, Sandra -284
Mackie, Tom-29, 65, 226, 240
Madden, Terry-179, 181, 293
Menger, Mark-179, 285
Menger, Ross-179, 188, 285
Merbler, Kenneth-172, 227
Merrill, John-96, 172, 262
Middlebrooks, jo Ann-227
Miller, Cathy-72, 92, 228
Corky-172, 188, 262
Miller, David-88, 228
Miller, J. D.-228
Millican, ,Ioellen-88, 124, 285
Murphy, Billie Carrol-2 29
Muscanere, Pat-41, 42, 72, 75, 76, 229
Mycoskil, Mike-34, 35, 185,
Nash, Lu Pat-263N
Nation, Tim-95, 286
Neal, Paula-71, 88
Nedderman, Howard-199, 28
Neilson, Carol-31, 88, 263
Neville, Larry-2 29
Newbern, jennifer-30, 263
Newman, Terry-179, 286
Millican, Mike-24, 43, 65, 75, 88, 205,
Mills, Chris-105, 110, 228
Miner, Paula-72, 262
Miner, Terre-72, 262
Minyard, Larry-179, 285
Minter, Shirley-88, 263
Mize, Ricky-72, 172, 263
Monzingo, Jeanette-71, 228
Moody, Cindy-72, 92, 93,
Maddry, Mark-199, 284
Magill, Mike-1 72, 262
Marlin, Tommy-192, 226
Marquis, Mary Jane-77, 79, 226
Marshall, Sam-179, 284
Martin, Diane-19, 53, 226
Martin, john Thomas-22, 38, 67, 226
Martin, Larry-188, 284
Martin, Wayne-172, 177, 227
Marvin, Sharyn-100, 1 35, 227
Massingill, Robert-179, 284
Mayfield, Phyllis-104. 105, 284
Meadlin, Gail-35, 88, 284
Meister, Donna Jo-262
Mendez, joe-28, 172, 262
Moore, April-108, 285
Moore, Charles-95, 228
Moore, Mary Helen-72, 228
Moore Tim-185 285
Moore: Tommy-192, 229
Morgan, Judy-88, 285
, johnny- 286
Morris, Pam-8, 263
Morris, Paula-91 , 229
Morrison, Donna- 229
Gayle-88, 26 3
Mosely, Alvin-128, 229
Moxley, Melissa-88, 286
Mullen, jerry-41, 96, 263
Nicholson, Luana-72, 263
Nordyke, jim-111, 263
Norris, Candy-40, 263
Norris, Penny-88, 286
Norvell, Mary Margaret-230
O'Dell,Pat-31,92, 108, 263
Ogletree, Max-104, 263
O'Hanlon, Bobby-135, 286
Ola, Philip-188, 189, 230
Omvig, julia-72, 263
Osborne, Walter-146, 172,
178, 188, 189, 227, 230
Owen, David-286, 291
Owens, Andy-172, 263
Page, Neysa-109, 230
Palfi, Cheri-108, 230
Panter, Tamara-25 2, 264
Parker, Kenny-55, 103, 149, 150, 172,
174, 175, 180, 194, 195, 203, 230
Parker, Nancy-2 30
Parks, Ricky-1 99, 264
Paschal, Sheila-71 , 264
Patterso n, Gary- 264
Physical Education Varies From Cleaning
Patterson, Dale-188, 287
Patterson, Diana-24, 53, 68, 88, 230
Patterson, Mike-88, 287
Pawley, Terry-29, 30, 72, 86, 88, 264
Payne, Larry-2 30
Payne, Lauran- 287
Pederson, Ann-88, 274, 287
Pederson, Bob-15, 35, 47, 75, 230, 236
Peeler, Pat-27 7, 287
Pentecost, Bob-22, 46, 72, 74, 264
Peterlca, Pam-88, 287
Peterson, David-2 30
Pfeil, Billy-88, 288
Phillips, Debbie-280, 288
Phillips, Delia- 264
Pierce, Pete-7 2, 230
Pinlejim-181, 184, 185, 230
Pia, Robert-172, 230
Poindexter, Boyd-2 30
Polis, Danny-179, 188, 288
Pope, Tommy-185, 288
Porter, Larry-2 30
Poston, Sue-88, 264
Ramette, Janice- 2 3 1
Randall, Wmda-2 3 1
Risinger, Carey Don-179, 188, 289
Rascoe, Danny- 265
Rau, Rick-179, 288, 293
Reed, Carolyn-26, 75, 265
Reed, Frank-2 32
Reeder, jimmy-99, 181, 182, 1
Ritter, john-71, 75, 222,
Roach, jim-2 3 2
Richard-1 88, 289
Reichenstein, Juliana-1 3 2, 288
Remi11gton,Pat-35, 88, 288
Robinson, john-181, 182, 274, 289
Rodgers, Paul-23 3
Reynolds, Anita-23 2
Reynolds, Elaine-22, 72, 232
Reynolds, Gayla-38, 252, 265
Reynolds, joe-25, 29, 67, 72, 74, 86
88, 166, 232
Reynolds, johnny- 2 6 5
Shirley-7 2, 23 2
Rhea, Dalton-25, 26, 42, 75, 76, 96
Rhodes, Richard-30, 41, 85, 265
Rosenbaum, Wesley-19, 265
Rucker, Trinka-47, 72, 265
Rutherford, Christine-282, 289
Saffarrans, Cynthia-70, 233
Sampson, james-95, 194, 191196, 265
Sanders, jeff-72, 265
Sanderson, Sorita- 2 3 3
Powers, Marlene-88, 265
Prestridge, Gayle-77, 78, 88, 166, 231
Price, Donna-198, 288
Price, Gary-19, 28, 51, 231, 288
Price, Joan- 288
Mark-33, 153, 172, 248, 258,
Price, Sandra-34, 96, 259, 265
Pryor, Tommy-51, 86, 88, 231
Puckett, Mary- 265
Ragm, Jim-41, 87, 88, 96, 265
Richardson, Sheila-49, 265
Rickard, Keith-88, 288
Riddel, Charles-34, 35, 289
Sandoval, Helen- 2 65
Sanford, jan-88, 96, 233
Sartain, Ronnie- 266
Saunders, Harriet- 2 34
Saunders, jackie- 289
Fashionably adorned from floor to ceiling, the girls' locker room resembles a disaster scene.
Locker Rooms to Arousin Colt S irit
Saunders, Kip-111, 234
Savage, jim-47, 266
Sawyer, Charles-249, 266
Scarpa, Jennifer-2 34
Scharf, Greg-96, 259, 266
Schoolcraft, Becky-48, 101, 266
Scott, jeff-35, 96, 266
Scott, joe-2 34
Sc01t,Pat-50, 88, 96, 266
Scott, Rose Mary-290
Scroggin, Judy-104, 234
Sechrist, Sandi-277, 290
Seelye, Perry-2 34
Self, Sharon-20, 270, 290
, Bobby-2 34
Sexton, Doris- 266
Seyffer, Mary Lou-88, 234
Shackelfo rd, Phyllis- 266
Shafer, Randy- 266
Shaffer, Sandra- 2 3 5
Sharp, B111-179, 185, 290
Sharp, Susie-26, 99, 110, 235
Shawn, jim-21, 33, 35, 42, 96, 181
Sheen, Danny-17, 172, 176,180, 194,
Sheen, Janis-15, 267
Shelton, jerry-1 72, 267
Shepard, Bill-35, 162, 234, 235
Arlington Head Coach Doyle Malone speaks to the crowd gathered
at a pep rally to Corral more spirit for the battling ponies
Shepard, Tom-96, 97, 162, 167, 235 Smith, Kay-236
236 Smith, Linda-267
Sheppard, Jerry-1 72, 2 35 Smith, Liz-290
Sheppard, Shelia-267 Smith Martha-267
Sherman, Linda-290 Smith Mike G.-290
Sherriff Ron-235 Smith, Mike-290
Sherrill, Berry-235 Smith Mike-179, 188, 290
Shipp, Gary-235 Smith Pat-172, 188, 267
Shults, Lee-35, 40, 69, 100, 267
smith: Ronny-179, 290
Shurmon, Zo Ann-267 Smith, Shannon-267
Simmons, Carla-2 35 Smith Sharlene-236
Simmons, Danny-85, 88 Smith, Stan-179, 290
Simmons, Richard-179, 290 Smith, Sue-267
Simms, Sidney-70, 235 Smith. Trudie-290
Sing1etary,james-75, 109, 235
Sparkman, Karen-71, 267
Spraberry, Brenda-35, 181, 290
Spring, Lynn-2 37
Stanford, Carol-108, 267
Stanford, Carole-33, 267
Steele, Terrye-81, 82, 83, 237
Snider, B111-190, 191, 236
Sipes, Keith-188, 235
Siver, Bill- 290
Skiles, Wade-75, 188, 235
Smale, Robyn-72, 92, 132
Snider, Ron-24, 46, 66, 72, 86,
Snodgrass, Guy-43, 179, 290
Snow, Faye-70, 96, 103, 237
Step hens, Eddie- 268
Stephens, johnny-7 2, 2 3 7
Stephens, Raughn-9 5, 1 59, 16
2 3 7
Stephens , Roy-290
Stephenson, Larry-1 7 2, 268
Stewart, Benny-88, 268
Stewart, David- 1 04, 2 3 7
Smith, Annetta-235 Sommel-S, Jer,-y-267
Smith, B0b'290 Soto, Toby-267
Smith, Charley-193, 290 South, Sharon-92, 237
Smith, Doris-267 south, stem-267
Smith, Doroth -235 Spalding, Jim-267
Smith, Jr., Haskell A.- 2 35
Spann, Greg-172, 267
Stewart, Eddie-179, 291
Stockton, Marylou-77, 79, 97, 2
Stoddard, Bonnie-237, 257
'BeatIemania,'Spotty Legs Reign as
Stoterau, Cindy-87, 88, 291
Stout, Linda-88, 268
Strickland, Dan-2 37
St. Romain, Ron-238
Stuart, Cindy-40, 268
Sullivan, Pat- 291
Summers, Terry-172, 268
Suttle, Spike-88, 291
Sutton, Dee-88, 268
Sutton, Robby-2 38
Swain, Roberta-88, 90, 238
Swan, Betty-111, 238
Swearingen, La Vonne-238
Sweet, Diana-2 3-Ei-
Taaffe, Pete-16, 110, 166, 238
Taylor, Linda-88, 268
Taylor, Scott-34, 47, 72, 99, 1
Teeter, Rita Gale-88, 268
Templeton, Emily-76, 166, 239
Terhune, Robert-179, 291
Terhune, Terry-13 3, 239
Terrill, Arthur-88, 291
Terry, Shelly-87, 88, 291
Tetens, Leroy-81, 82, 83, 268
Thayer, Joan-87, 88, 291
Thomas, Bobby- 268
Thomas, Grace-2 39
Thomas ohn 238 239
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Thompson, john-29, 239
Thompson, Jolene-2 39
Thompson, judy- 291
Thornton, Bill-2 39
Thornton, George-86, 88, 239
Thorsen, Ruthe Ann-88, 239
Threatt, Ray-2 39
Thweatt, Mike-195, 239
Tinker, Lou-108, 239
Todd, Gina-81, 82, 239
Todd, Nelson-179, 291
Troxel, Carol-198, 292
Tubb, Susan-14, 21, 55, 68, 70, 150,
Tucker, Betsy- 29 2
Walker, Suzanne-15, 20, 31, 249, 269
Wallace, jerry-1 79
Waller, james- 241
Walters, Steve-188, 292
Wampler, john-47, 269
Ward, Mary Ann-5, 16, 42, 80, 167,
Ward, Norman-188, 292
Ware, David-166, 172, 177,241
Tucker, Kathy-2 39
46, 72, 74, 239
Tyler, jack-88, 292
Uselton, Ronnie-35, 64, 75, 88, 292
Utgard, Gordon-48, 172, 178, 188,
Van Dyke, George-239
Veres, jane-65, 268
Vernon, Sherry-92, 268
Via, Lewis-179, 292
Vogel, David-72, 239
Voss, Karen-80, 82, 240
Voss, Linda-157, 240
Waddell, Ben-199, 292
Walden, Pam- 240
Waldrop, Howard- 240
Watkins, Sandra- 241
Watson, Donna- 241
Watson, Ginger-72, 96, 127,269
Watson,Penny- 29 2
Watson, Phil-88, 269
Webber, Annette-88, 90, 241
Webber, Mike- 269
Weicker, Helen-31, 66, 72, 76, 109,
Weldon, Phillip-48, 269
Wensley, Glen-128, 292
Werner, Steve-172, 269
Wessler, Chris-203, 241
West, Mary Ann-16, 34, 35, 101 292
Wheeler, Dannye-103, 241
Whitaker, Robert-179, 292
eth-91 , 269
White, Sherri-28 5, 292
night, Richard-88, 269
Whittemore, Susan-51, 87, 88, 241
Wiggins, Bobby-1 79, 292
Wiggins, Martha-92, 269
Wilemon, Brad-167, 181, 184, 190,
XVilemon,Stan-1B5,190, 191, 271, 292
Will, Steve-291, 293
Bettie-23, 70, 109, 241
Williams, Lon-12, 19, 52, 58, 67, 68,
Williams, Nanette-88, 90, 108, 241
Williams, Pam- 2 80 , 2 9 3
Williams, Patricia- 269
William s, Sue- 2 69
Williams, Suzanne- 2 9 3
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Williams, Wood-19, 75, 242
Willoughby, Sarah-29 3
Wilson, David-24, 29, 71, 72, 74, 86,
Wilson, janet-12, 91, 96, 108, 269
Windham, Jena-49, 269
Wiixe, SuSiC-14, 20, 21, 68, 91 ,95,149,
152, 167, 242
Winstead, Bill-88, 269
Wolff Garry-191, 274, 293
Wommack, Andy-179. 287, 293
Wood, Peggy-88, 90, 96, 269
Woods, Ronny-194, 195, 269
Wooley, Sharla-108, 269
Workman, Pam-96, 108, 269
Worley, Georgeanglia- 242
Wright, Colin-72, 74, 269
l Kenny-195, 197, 242
Young, Dianne-28, 295
Young, Jimmy-24 2
Young, Pamela- 242
Young, Stan-88, 295
Younkin, Eleta-72, 242
Zimmerman, Glenda- 269
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