Arlington High School - Colt Corral Yearbook (Arlington, TX)
- Class of 1966
Page 1 of 346
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 346 of the 1966 volume:
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.N M Nix,
Facesminspired b discoverymsustaine
The face of learning is often the fare of desperation as classwork
becomes a grueling task of uninterrupted concentration for seniors.
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Pers onalities ..... .....
The face of instruction is often over-
shadowed by the jkce of concentration
as students strive to put into action
the lesson which they have been taught.
through Iearningmdeepened b understanding..
The face of the school is a fearsome thing.
It is imposing to a senior. To a sophomore, it
is a classic example of might and strength,beautiful
in its functional simplicity.
Within its halls, the faces of the students
furrow with small worry-wrinkles. There is the
crayfish to be dissected, the junior theme to com-
plete, the final examination that must be passed
with a 94 or better.
Faces are transparent things. They are mirrors
for the emotions we often seek to hide. Brutally,
they expose fear, pain, and the humiliation of
Happily, though, they reveal the goodness that
is in each student. Beneath the defiance, or rebellion,
or the feigned hatred, a face can ask for help. And
help can be given.
We see them every day, these faces, and they
are flexible and ever-changing. There are faces that
reflect the strain of hard physical exercise. There
are the faces of those who are unsure.
All of them, together, are the faces of young
America, Arlingtonians on the upswing, building
for a better tomorrow.
wf t - ,
The ahve of understanding is shown by a school counselor
as s e tries to solve the problems of an AHS student.
A student's fizce of discovery is often the flue of despair when she
learns that she must accomplish a dissection to pass the course.
Three enthusiastic facer, Little Arlie and his
two trainers, play an important role in the
autumn football halftimes that accent the
first three months of students'high school life.
Faces... focused through desiremenlivened by
And when the names are gone, there are the
We remember the faces for their raw and
unashamed anxiety in times of stress.
There is the coach whose face bled because
he could only watch the plays in a tight match.
There is his toughened young athlete, who
paused to pray because he was really afraid.
There is the face of the candidate, powerful
in his elation because all the odds were on his
The face is so familiar.. .
We see the spontaneous grin of the victor,
who is happy in his victory. We see the crumpled
face of his defeated rival. Sometimes, though, the
loser comes through with a smile. And that is the
most beautiful face of them all.
There are those faces that are consistently
studious, or thoughtful, or searching. And then
there are the happy faces, s omewhat vacant, perhaps,
but perfectly satisfied to let the mystery of life
And when the names are gone, buried in our
senility, there are the faces, still.
"Do you remember the blonde girl who had
the longish nose?" we shall ask.
And the answer shall come back, sure and
strong and tinged with longing for the old times.
"I remember her face," we shall say.
Facex of participation often become the fuer of recognition during the
halftime when the students' choice for Homecoming Queen is announced.
Excitement transforms the reluctant ace: of amateur performers into afar of artici ation as the act o t k f W
I I 0
pa rt lclpatlon tempered with recognition. ..
The face of determination of
an athlete mirrors his desire
to defend the honor of his
school in his weekly battles
on the field of competition.
Mr. E.A. Roguemore
Mr. E. A. Uackj Roquemore, vocational ag-
riculture teacher, has made many lasting friend-
ships with his students through his Willingness to
help and participate in activities with them.
He has been in the teaching profession for
34 years, 22 of which have been spent in Arlington.
During this time, he has sponsored 15 separate
senior classes. He is now the sole vocational
agriculture instructor for both Arlington high
Due to his active participation in all phases of
vocational agriculture, Mr. Roquemore has been
honored by receiving an Honorary Lone Star Farm-
ers' Degree. He has served as a delegate to the
National Association of Vocational Agriculture.
He is the sponsor of the localbranch of the Future
Farmers of America and an officer of the state
Mr. Roquernore is an active member of the
Baptist church, the Rotarians,the Texas Classroom
Teacher 's Association, and the Texas State Teach-
Through his service and loyalty to both his
profession and to his students, Mr.Jack Roquemore
has more than earned the dedication of the 1965-
66 Colt Corral.
Future Farmers Jerry Dodson and Gary Kvarda watch as Mr Roquemore demonstrates how to curry their entries in the shows
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king posters to boost the morale of the football team.
accented by enthusiasm
heightened with diversion
animated through belonging
Annuals arrive . .......................... ...... 1 9
Siok arrives ........... ...... 5
School starts .............. ........ 7
North Side Game ...... ...... 1 O
First Pep Rally ........ ...... 1 0
Richardson Game ...... ............ 1 7
Howdy Day ............ .............. 1 7
School pictures ..... ..... 2 1, 22, 23
Irving Game ...... .............. 2 4
Senior Pete Glasser icks usa his 1965 summer COET 'CORRAL gf-:A
while 1965 graduate gon Ca las tries to find where his is located. ,f X, A
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Annuals Arrive, Students Begin Registration
3 Q T511
"Oh, just put down the essential facts-name, address, age, telephone number, parents' name, birthdate, where your
father works .... " instructs Pat O'De1l as she and Sue Luck register Linda Dodgen, Lynda Bass, and Barbara Morris.
A R iff?
Darcy Eades is welcomed at the airport by family and friends as she returns from her three month stay abroad.
AFS Student Enjoys Life in Switzerland
With a rush of questions Arlington I-Iigh's own
Foreign Exchange Student, Darcy Eades,was wel-
comed by her family for the summer to Switzer-
Actually, Darcy had two families while in
Switzerland. Her first family was the Praffs.There
were four in the family, and only the oldest daughter
spoke some English. When the Praffs were called
to Denmark, Darcy moved into the home of the
Grafs. All in this family knew English, and Darcy
felt more at ease with them.
In Europe there is an image that all Texans
live in the country with oil wells. Of course, Darcy
had to deny this.
Among the traditions present in Europe that
are not prominent in America were walking and
shaking hands. While in Switzerland, Darcy aver-
aged walking six to seven miles a day and wore
out two pairs of shoes. "No matter where you go,
if you see someone you know, you go and shake
his hand," smiled Darcy.
When asked about the main quality needed in
an exchange student, Darcy quickly responded
with, "Adaptabi1ity." Each student has to be able
to adapt to different food, climate, and customs.
Darcy Eades proudly displays a Swiss nationalcostume which
she got when she was theforeign exchange student from AHS
Siok Brings Malaysian Flavor to AHS
One of two foreign exchange students who is
spending the year is Siok Beng Ongfrom Kuantan,
In coming to Arlington, Siok left behind five
sisters, one brother, her mother, and her father,
who is a chief clerk on a rubber farm.
When Siok arrived here on September 5, she
was greeted by her new "family," thej. M. Morris',
Mr. John Webb, Mr. jerry Smith, and Miss Mamie
Price. Also on the welcoming committee were Mrs.
Connie Campbell, City American Field Service pres-
ident, and several girls from Siok's new Girl Scout
Since her arrival in Arlington, Siok has become
a part of many phases of the schoolcurriculum and
has become a part of many st-udents in the school.
Siok found that her school subjects had to be
changed when she entered AHS. In Malaysia her
subjects included topography, regional geography,
world history, and general economics. Because of
her genuine interest in learning more about the
American teenager and his way of life, Siok changed
her study program to include American history, typ-
ing, English, sociology, civics, physical education,
French II, and music.
Besides her studies, Siok took an active part
in many of the extra-curricular activities of the
school. She participated in the annual choir Christ-
mas program in which she sang some of the songs
of her native country. Also Siok was in the cast
of the senior play. In the play, "Holy Terror," she
played the part of Nurse Smithers. She is also a
member of the Foreign Language Club which made
her an honorary member at its annual Christmas
Siok has found that speech making is a big
part of her requirements as a foreign exchange stu-
dent. She has made many speeches at club meetings
and has always been very honored to do so.
In Arlington, Siok has experienced many things
which she had never seen or done before in Ma-
laysia. This year Siok celebrated her first Christmas
by exchanging gifts, trimmingatree, and decorating
her adopted "family is" home.
"And that is called Hawaiian Punch," informs 'sister'
Jenny Farrell to AHS Exchange Student Siok Beng Ong.
Pam Morris, Mark Price, jim Shawn, Sue Luck,jerry Mullen, and Pat O'Dell join together in giving a warm
welcome to Siok Beng Ong, the foreign exchange student at Arlington High School or the year 1965-1966.
'Washing a car isn't that hard!" smiles Siok as she gives her family car its first 251 American car wash,
. 53235, t. S-fjf
Taking time from their busy schedules brought about by leading yells at Arlington High School are the girls identified by their
green uniforms Linda Belcher, Terry Morris, Christine Rutherford, Cindy Baggett, Sharon Self, Janice Henry, and Gayla Reynolds.
Active Cheerleaders Sustain Colt Spirit
Colt spirit was greatly increased this year by
the efforts of seven enthusiastic cheerleaders.
Numerous poster parties were held during the
football season to promote the idea of presenting
the class with the most school spirit each week
with a green and white spirit stick. The cheer-
leaders thought up many posters of their own and
put on several humorous skits to help bolster
Colt spirit even more.
These cheerleaders attended the Southern
Methodist Cheerleading School during the summer
of 1965 and came home with four ribbons. They
copped a ribbon in each of the four placesg first
place, second place, third place, and honorable
mention in competition with groups of six or
Another activity of the cheerleaders included
the selling of ribbons to help finance the annual
trip to the Cheerleading School. Before each game
time was spent in decorating the goal posts and
after each home game the cheerleaders sponsored
a dance in the cafeteria.
"I do know how to Shoot this thing, "Please don't shoot, I'm too young to "Don't listen to her. Shoot!" protests
so get back!" commands Sharon Self. die!" begs a frightened Linda Belcher. an excited cheerleader, Cindy Baggett.
Adding to the scenery of abaseballdiamond,cheerleaders Cindy Baggett, Gayla Reynolds, Terry Morris, and Chris
Rutherford direct a group of Arlington High School students in a spirited Colt yell supporting the AHS players.
Cheerleaders Show Fine Leadership at Pep
F: H I 19 if Y 'I lciifil ii . 'Z
"The decision of the judges for the class with the best Colt Spirit is in favor of
the SENIORSV' announces Miss Jane Ellis after conferring with the other great spir-
itjudges, Mr. Jerry Smith, Mrs. LouBaker,Mr. J. O. Love, and Mrs. Rubye Vfomble.
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Kick 'em, Colts!" yell Bill Greif, Charlie Turner, and jim Hollingsworth as they accept the Colt spirit stick.
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"You all did a real fine job," compliments Miss Melba Roddy, spon-
sor ofthe cheerleaders, to Christine Rutherford and Linda Belcher.
' , IL?
Q "Well, I think the Colts couldn't possibly lose
Rutherford and Cindy Baggett throw lucky footballs. with me on
their side," confesses Janis Henry.
Halloween Carnival Provides Gctober Fun
'Roses are cheap, violets are free. Iwant little Tommy Cook to
come jump with me," puffs Charlie Turner as they enjoy the
action at the junior booth, winner at the Halloween Carnival.
Seniors Seott Taylor, Terry Pawley, Steve Klutz, Mark Ashworth, and Colin Wright really "strike up that
band duringthe HalloweenCarniva1tohelp makesome money for the senior class with their "Senior Show."
Haltom Game ................... .... 1
Pope Paul VI visits US ........ .... 4
Richland Game .......................... .... 8
Choir and Band Trip to Fair ...... .... 1 1
Grand Prairie Game ............... .... 1 5
National Merit Finalists .... ....... 1 6
Senior Invitations ........... ....... 2 1
PSAT Tests ............... ....... 2 5
Rider Game ..............,.. .... 3 0
Halloween Carnival ..... .... 3 1
Arlington High' School land. Many important an-
nouncements and 'firsts' came to pass.
the announcing of the American Field Service
Excited AFS finalists, Helen Weicker and Judy Jamieson,
examine the many possibilities for a great year abroad.
Iowa Tests ..... ........................ ...... 1 , 2
FLC Picnic ........... 2
AFS Finalists ............ 2
Bell Game ................... .. 5
Senior Play Try-Outs ...... .. 5
Castleberry Game .............. ..... 1 2
Gerardo Falcon Arrives ..... ..... 1 2
FHA Sweetheart Dance ..... ..... 1 3
Band Marching Contest ..... ..... 1 6
Viet Nam Lift .................. ..... 1 7
First Teenage Jury ........ ..... 1 8
Homecoming ............. ..... 1 9
Wichita Falls Game ....... ..... 1 9
Carrollton Game ............. ..... 2 0
Carter Riverside Game ....... ..... 2 3
Northside Game .............. ..... 2 4
Northside ......... ..... 2 9
Carrollton ...... ..... 5 O
November Announces 'Firsts' for AHS
November proved to be a busy month around
Two of the important announcements were
Finalists and the National Merit Finalists.
Looking forward, perhaps, to a year abroad
are AFS finalists Helen Weicker, senior, and Judy
Jamieson, junior. If successful,these two girls could
go to one of many foreign countries where AFS
Programs are located for the summer or for an en-
tire school year.
National Merit Finalists included Tommy Ash-
more, Mike Bauer, Darcy Eades, and Greg Scharf.
This honor makes them eligible for one of many
scholarships to various colleges and universities
offered to finalists. Scholarships in all fields are
The first meeting of the Arlington Teenage
Jury met with a few decisions reached and much
experience gained. Homecoming, the Future
Homemakers of America's Sweetheart Dance, and
the arrival of the second foreign exchange student,
Gerardo Falcon, rounded out the activities of the
Seniors Greg Scharf, Tommy Ashmore, Mike Bauer, and Darcy Eades
receive deserved recognition as National Merit Scholarship finalists.
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Gerardo Falcon, AFS student, shows aspecialskill in making
a snowman during one of the Friday afternoon snows.
Foreign Exchange Students, Gerardo Falcon and Siok Beng Ong
presents of Arlington High School letter sweaters from brotl'-er 11m
AHS Greets November Exchange Student
Pounding out a driving beat on his drums helps Gerardo Falcon relax and keep up his practice.
excitedly receive surprise birthday
Shawn and sister Pam Workman.
With the coming of N ovember 12, alsocame the
second foreign exchange student, Gerardo Falcon.
He was a surprise package for the C. L. Kraemer
family who had only four hours to prepare for his
Gerardo, who is a native of Floida, Uruguay,
came to the U.S. in August and spent three months
in Baltimore, Maryland, before flying to Texas.
He lists soccer, judo, basketball and boxing as
his favorite sports. He doesn't particularly care for
American football. His talents include playing the
drums and singing songs in Spanish. He sings Beat-
les' songs and likes the Beach Boys. However, he
perfers French and Italian music.
His hobbies are stamp collecting, playing chess,
dancing, and painting. He also enjoys swimming
during the summer.
Uruguyan schools differ from the American
schools in that there are six years of elementary
school, four years of high school, two years of jun-
ior college and then on to college. He will begin
his third year of college upon his return this fall.
"Pass, jump, and Jboonf' says Gerardo, as he practices basketball,
a favorite pastime in Texas as well as in his own country, Uruguay.
Floats, Queen, Spirit Climax Homecoming
gs., 5.1. . as if gf ggi, r l A
Gayla Reynolds, 1965 Homecoming Queen, smiles through her tears
as president of the student body, Mark Price, presents the flowers.
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"Yea, Colts," proclaim Gayla Reynolds and Scott Taylor as
they live up to their titles of Mr. and Miss Colt Spirit.
Halftime at the 1965 Homecoming game was
climaxed by the crowning of Gayla Reynolds as
Each of the three classes built and displayed
a float as they have in previous years. In addition
to these the Key Club also built a float, "the Key
Club Charger. " This year ls sophomore float, "Spirit
of AHS, Soar to Victory" took top honors, much
to the dismay of the juniors and seniors.
Many honors were presented during the last
pep rally of the fall. Chosen as Mr. and Miss School
Spirit were seniors Scott Taylor and Gayla Rey-
nolds. Also presented was the Coming Home
Queen, Mrs. Ted Barton.
After a hard fought game against the Wichita
Falls Coyotes, there was a Homecoming Dance
in the gym, with music being provided byjack and
With the conclusion of a hectic Homecoming
week, many seniors were dismayed to discover that
it was their last Homecoming as a student.
"Spirit of AHS, Soar To Victory," proved a worthwhile entry as
the sophomore class won first place in the Homecoming Parade.
Little Arlie kicks an animated Wichita Falls Coyote into orbit
atop the seniors' float to show "Where the Action Is" in 1965.
mf: SURF mf? Y
"Shoot the Surf to AHS Victory," this year's junior Homecoming
float entry, sends Little Arlie up to and over the Colt goal line.
In addition to the three class floats, "The Key Club Charger,"
represented the idea of the Colts charging ahead to victory.
Smiling, Mrs. Ted Barton, a 1935 graduate of Arlington High School, receives the traditional mum and
crown from AHS cheerleaders Sharon Self and Janis Henry in honor of being Coming-Home Queen.
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Mrs. Mary Yantis and Siok Beng Ong smile at the results of the Stu-
dent Council drive to provide presents for the Viet Nam Gift Lift
Gift Lift, Junior
Weatherford Tourney ...... ..... 2 ,5,4
Junior Social ................ .. 3
Gemini Flight ......... 4
MacArthur Game .... 6
Haltom Game ........... 7
FLC Christmas Party .... 7
NHS Banquet ............ .. 9
Richards on Tourney ..... ..... 9 -1 1
Sophomore Social ..... .. 10
Bell Game ............... .. 14
Richland Game ..... .. 17
Choir Program ..... .. 17
Holidays Begin ................ .. 1 8
Castleberry Game .............. ..... 2 1
West Side Lions Tourney ...... ....... 2 7-30
"This is thegreatest!"exclaimssophomoreSharor1Wardto junior Charlie Turner as they
Social, Awards Highlight December
at the Junior Social.
Displaying their Optimist Club Citizenship Awards are proud seniors Janet Wilson and Jim Crews.
Patriotic spirit infected the air here in December
as the first Gift Lift for the boys in Viet Nam began
to have effective results in the country.
First started in the school in Mrs. Mary Yantis'
sociology classes, the Gift Lift project was adopted
by the Student Council and resulted in the filling
of many boxes for the soldiers.
Being recognized for their contributions and ac-
complishments in high school, two seniors, Janet
Wilson and Jim Crews, were honored by the local
Optimists. This award was given to recognize the
95 per cent of the youth that are not irresponsible
and deliquent in their actions.
The highlight of the month for the junior class
was the Junior Social. Entertainment was provided
by the Redhearts, a combo from Fort Worth. En-
j oyable games completed the evening for thejuniors.
"just be a show-off! I'1l show you!" thinks Roger Adams to Pat 5
O'DeIl, as they dance at the Student Council's Christmas Ball.
The bridge, be-decked with evergreen, provides a
setting for Christmas for joan Price and Dusty Barton.
Christmas-time Ball Yields Fun and Dance
Jim Anderson, jerry Craig, Debby Aydt, and John Anderson await the first strains of music at the Christmas Ball.
"All we want for Christmas is a mustang, a letter jacket, a lot of
money, a boy. ., " sighjuniors Christine Rutherford and Sharon Self.
Yu Ietide Carols Echo
On December 17, the strains of"Oh, ComeAll
Ye Faitl1ful,' the traditional processional hymn,
rang through the auditorium to begin the Choral-
ier's annual Christmas Program.
Bob Pentecost and Scott Taylor, officers of the
choir, lit the candles for the assembly.
After being introduced by Helen Weicker, the
two foreign exchange students, Siok Beng Ong and
Gerardo Falcon, participated in the program. Siok
sang some Malaysian folk songs because Christmas
is not celebrated in her native country, Malaysia.
Gerardo sang some Christmas carols in Spanish
and one of his native Uruguayan love songs.
During the Choralier's formal concert, selec-
tions which the choir sang included "Angel to the
Shepherds," "Ave Maria," "Carol of the Drum,"
and "Deo Gracias."
The informal part of the program included an
audience sing led by Miss Jane Ellis. For this Miss
Ellis used the opaque projector to show the words
of the songs to the audience. Some of the songs
sang were "The Twelve Days ofChristmas," "Silent
Night," and other familiar carols.
While fellow Choraliers look on, Siok Beng Ong sings a folk song from her native country.
After the audience sang, many ofthe Choraliers
offered their versions of popular Christmas songs
such as Terry Pawley, Colin Wright, and Scott Tay-
lor with 'jingle Bellsn and Ellajo Colliflower, Don-
na Price, Glenda Shows , and Linda McMillen singing
"Scarlet Ribb ons." i'Let It Snow" was presented as
a duet by Pat McGuire and Bob Pentecost.
Some of the trios consisted of Randy Ford, Rich-
ard Simmons, and Andy Wommack with "Here
Comes Santa Claus" and Sally Ball, Neycia Crane
and Delyght Purselly singing "Santa Claus Is Com-
ing To Town."
Remaining selections included "We Don 't Want
a Lot," "It's Beginning to Look a Lot Like Christ-
mas," i'Sweet Little jesus Boy,' "Lully Lula,"
"You're All I Want for Christmas," and "All We
Want for Christmas. H
Accompanists included jenny Farrell, Bunny
Hawkes, Delyght Purselly, Christine Rutherford,
Betty Love, and Sandra Price.
At the conclusion of the program, the Choral-
iers joined together for a presentation of "Weill Be
Home for Christmas," honoring the exes of Arling-
ton High School.
"On the first day of Christmas, my true love gave to me a partridge
in a pear tree," sings Miss Ellis at the annual Christmas assembly.
During the spiritual part of the annual Christmas Program, the 1965-66 Choraliers presented many unfamiliar but beautiful songs.
High- Flying Snow
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Rambunctious Randy Funderburk and Jimmy Hom have the snow flymg as 1ts long awaxted appearance arrxves m Arhngton
Seniors Open New Year With Gala Social
New Year ................. 1
School Resumes .......... 3
Grand Prairie Game ,...... 4
Rider Game .............. 6
Senior Social ...... 7
Irving Game .......... 1 1
Senior Play .................. ...... 1 3- 1 5
Wichita Falls Game ...... 14
Haltom Game .......... 18
Bell Game ............ ...... 2 5
Final Exams ....... ...... 2 6,27
Richland Game ...... 28
Records Day ....... 28
Snow ............. ...... 2 1 ,28
"Don't anybody tell me. She was here a minute ago," says
Steve Klutz as he searches methodically for his lost partner.
"Are vou Jure that's Seven-up"? questions Tommy Harris as Melissa Hunt knowingly smiles at the senior social.
Susan Davis fnursej, Dee Ann Huff Qpatientj, Audie Little and Gordon Utgard fsoldiersj, look on as Chris Jenkins
fSidney Herbertj informs Nancy Irwin fFlorence Nightingalej of the bad conditions in the hospitals during the war.
Senior Class Combines Talent, Skill,
Gary Hancock and Pete Glasser fgentlemenl and Marilyn Harrell, Ju-
lia Omvig, and Carol Lee Neilson fladiesj chat at a dinner party.
Opening night of the senior play found the
entire cast, crew, and committees busy at work to
make the play a big success.
Doug Kraemer assumed the role of stage man-
ager while Scott Taylor and Darcy Eades shared
the responsibilities of the co-directors. Members of
the stage crew who shared in the responsibilities
of the make-up of the stage were Bob Caldwell,
Pete Glasser, jim Savage, Mike Snodgrass, and
All lighting changes were controlled by Colin
Wright and jim Lynch. Elida Hodgson served as
make-up chairman and was assisted by Jacque
Austin, Alice Snowden,janis Sheen, Linda Ragland,
and Carol Reed. Glenda Zimmerman acted as
property chairman with Jim Morrow, Dee' Ann
Huff, Robert Rodriguez, Neil McCabe, and Chuck
Swaim comprising her committee. Don Hirschen-
hoffer was in charge of sound effects.
On the three night run, January 13, 14, and
15, the senior class grossed a total of 3493.50
and had a total attendance of 726.
This year's senior play entitled "The Holy
Terroru brought back the hustle and bustle of
Broadway to the stage.
Taking the lead in the play was Nancy Irwin
as Florence Nightingale. Portraying the other mem-
bers of the Nightingale family were William CRich-
ard Rhodesj, Ranny fShirley Minterj, Parthe
fKathy Kingj, and Aunt Mai fPat OlDellj.
Sidney Herbert fChris ,Ienkinsj and Russell
fNeil McCabel played two inrluential persons who
helped Florence achieve her goal in life.
Also important characters were Sidney Her-
bert's wife, Elizabeth fSheila Belmontj, and Lord
and Lady Stratford fPhil Cook and Carolee Neil-
Dr. Poole fChuck Swaimj, Billy Sims fWeldon
Pointerj, Nurse Hendericks fSusan Davisj, Nurse
Smithers CSiok Beng Ongj, and the Reverend
Mother fLinda McMillenj comprised the hospital
Minor characters were Bob Mace, Marilyn Har-
rell, Benny Stewart, Jim Savage, Gary Hancock,
Janet Wilson, Steve Klutz, Bob Maxwell, Henry
Drake, Linda Ragland, julia Omvig, Pete Glasser,
Mark Price, David Gilstrap, Ricky Jeter, Kim
Midget, Dee Ann Huff, Audie Little, Gordon Ut-
gard,janis Sheen, and Sue Crockett.
Nancy Irwin Qlzlorence Nightingalej expresses heartefilled pity for
Weldon Pointer fBilly Simsj as she gently examines his mangled arm.
Determination To Present 'The Hol Terror'
Janet Wilson fnursej, Glenda Zimmerman Cnursej, Susan Davis Cnursej, Pat O'Del1 fAuntie Maij, and Linda McMillen fnunj listen
as Nancy Irwin CMiss Nightingalej speaks to Neil McCabe freporterl with confidence and enthusiasm about the job they must face.
February Brings Teachers, Social, Awards
Castleberry Game .................... ..... 1
Western Day ............... ........ 4 -
Grand Prairie Game ..... ........ 4
Football Banquet ....... .... 5
Rider Game ............. ..... 8
Senior Ring Order ......................... ..... 9
Magazine Drive ................................ ..... 1 1 l
Ft. Worth Invitational Track Meet ....... ..... 1 1
Key Club Car Wash ......,.................. ..... 1 2 I
FTA Valentine Dance ................... ..... 1 2 l
St. Valentine's Day ....... ..... 1 4
Wichita Falls Game ....... ..... 1 5
Cap and Gown Orders ..... .. ..... 18 l
NHS Induction ................................ ..... 2 4
Stage Band Brownwood Festival ...... ..... 2 6
Learning some of the Arlington High School rules and regulations
are three new teachers, Mr. Royce Hillman, baclcfield coachg Miss Sue
Bussey, speech teacherg and Mr. john Reddel, new head coach.
"And I owe all my success as teacher's pet to my great
teachers!" announces Mark Ashworth at the FTA dance. Wild gyrations and unusual facial expressions occupy many participants at th
Seniors Pat Reed, Mike Magill, jeff Scott, and sophomore Tommy Thornton hold checks they received for their efforts
in the magazine sale as Audie Little, overall top salesman, shows off the stereo he won from Curtis Publishing Co.
Mr.-Iohn Webb, principal, Eresents Chuck Swaim,Ronnie Uselton, and Melanie Meier with
uture Teachers Association's Valentine Dance. pins for their entries to t e "Voice of Democracy," sponsored by the American Legion.
"I'll teach you to walk my girl to class. I'm going to shoot you
where it counts," cries hombre Chris jenkins to pitied David Lane.
Batman, Wonder Bo
With the surprise appearance of Batman fNeil
McCabej and Boy Wonder Uohn Armstrongj, so
began the February 4 Western Day.
Music was provided by many different groups.
The "KC's" played "Road Runnernand "Tequila."
An adaptation of "There Is a Tavern in the Town"
was performed by the "We Gents." Flavor was
added to the song by the performance of Mr. Jerry
Smith on the fiddle.
Each assembly elected the traditional king and
queen with first assembly electing Sharla Wooley,
queen, and joe Mendez, king. Chris Schwartzer and
Ronnie Uselton won the queen and king berths in
The highlights of the day came that evening
with a basketball game with Grand Prairie which
AHS won 64-5 9. Following the game there was a
dance in the cafeteria with music provided by the
Western Day royalty, Joe Mendez and Sharla Wooley of first
assembly and Ronnie Uselton and Chris Schwarzer of second
assembly, smile happily as they assume their royal honors.
Revive Spirit of 'The Old West' to AHS
Batman fNeil McCabe, and Robin Uohnny Armstrongj listen closely as "We Gents" sing some favorite melodies of the old West.
"You bet I'm a long tall Texan," drawls cute cowgirl Kim
Dalley to junior Gay Waggener and sophomore Debbie Bates.
Dressed up in Western duds Millie Helms and Billy Graham
are set to enjoy the fun and laughs during Western Day.
Miss Melba Roddy, English teacher, Connie Todd,andthe C. B. Todds visit during Public School Week's open house.
March Blows in With Arra of Activities
President David Lane introduces senior Beverly Maxwell, Key Club
Sweetheart, with Mr. Paul Stewart, Key Club Teacher-of-the-Year.
National Merit Scholarship ...... ...... 1
Carrollton Relays ................. ...... 5
Key Club Dance ......... ...... 5
Public School Week .... ....... 7 -1 1
Career Day ................................. ............ 9
Open House .................................. ............. 1 O
Arlington Science and Math Fair 10, 1 1
Arlington Relays ....................... ..... 1 2
Stage Band Assembly ................. .......... 1 5
Gemini 8 fupj ........ .....
Gemini 8 fdownj .....
St. Patrickls Day .......
Choral Clinic ..................
Kimb ell Relays ..................
Fort Worth Tournament .......
Regional Science Fair .....
Cowtown Relays ................
Band Assembly .....................
One Act Play Competition .......
Foreign Fortnight .................
FHA Week ...................
Bell Baseball Game .....
Eastern Hills .............
"V!hee!" shrieks Mr. Devertt Bickston, sophomore and
junior English teacher,as he throws aroundasrnall part of the
48,700 dollars which he won by purchasing a 3 dollar Irish
Sweepstakes Derby ticket with his mother and his sister.
Mrs. Diana Mendenhall, Mrs. Ann Linguist, and Mrs. Diana Biegler,
who recently joined the AHS faculty, browse through new textbooks.
Retiring Student Council president Mark Price turns the gavel over to a new president, Ralph Campbell, as the other olficers
jim Shawn, vice-president and Carole Stanford, secretary, and new officers, Suzanne Williams and Charlie Turner observe him.
First place winners in the Arlington Science Fair are jirn Anderson,
chemistry, Karen Jessup, Biology l, and Stan Wilemon, Biology II.
A S Students Make
Fort Worth Regional
Jim Anderson ........ .... U .S. Army Special Award
Tommy Ashmore ................ Honorable Mention,
Physics and Engineering
Gayly Brown ............ Honorable Mention, Botany
Garry Hancock ...... ............ H onorable Mention,
Medicine and Health
Betty McMil1en .... .......... S econd Place, Earth and
jim Ragatz ......
Space Sciences, Fort Worth
Geological and Geophysical
Second Place, Mathematics,
Institute of Electrical and
Electronical Engineers Award
Fort Worth Dental Society Citation
Gale Wheeler ...... Honorable Mention, Chemistry
Stan Wilemon ................... First Place, Botany
. WT- ar. yy
Q F! NL
Winners in the Fourth Arlington Science and Math Fair are: fFirst rowj Karen Jessup, Glenna Wallis, Darlene Sakowski, Alice Wal-
drop, Gale Wheeler,-Ian Briggs, Betty McMilleng QSecond rowj Linda Patton, Helen Foster, Glenda Zimmerman, Sue Luck, Nadine
Grab, Joan Mattingly, Gay Brown, Judy jamiesong fThi.rd rowj Ronnie Uselton, Mark Schellhammer, Joe Brown, Chris Jenkins,
Tommy Thornton, Gary Hancock, James Ragatzg CFourth rowj Buzz Murphy, Steve Walters, Mike Mycoskie, Stan Wilemon, Tim
Vaughan, and jim Anderson.
Helen Foster ............
Science Fair Scene C
A r I i n g to n
Karen Jessup .....
Stan Wilemon ..........
James Anderson ....
Joe Brown .............
Betty McMillen .,...
First place, Biology
First place, Biologyll
First place, Chemistry
Third place, Biology
Fourth place, Biology
Richard Stout ...................... Fifth place, Biology
Don Scott ...............,.
Linda Patton .............
Buzz Murphy ............
Gayly Brown ............
Honorable mention, Biology
Honorable mention, Biology
Honorable mention, Biology
Honorable mention, Biology
Honorable mention, Biology
Glenna Wallis .......
Gary Hancock ......
Jim Shawn ..... ztgx..
Mike Mycoskie ......
Mike Mycoskie .....
Fourth place, Biologyll
Fifth place, Biology II
Carolyn Luck ......... Honorable mention
Honorable mention, BiologyII
Gale Wheeler .................. Fourth place,
Nadine Grab ........
Martha Waldrop ....
Tim Vaughan .......
Mary Anne West
S. C. Walters .........
Jan Briggs ................... Second place,
Joan Mattingly Honorable mention
Don Scott .......... Honorable mention
Richard Stout .... Honorable mention
Honorable mention, Biology II
Second place, Chemistry
Fifth place, Chemistry
Honorable mention, Chemistry
Honorable mention, Chemistry
Honorable mention, Chemistry
Honorable mention, Chemistry
Honorable mention, Chemistry
Tommy Thornton ............... Honorable mention,
Judy Jamieson .... .... S econd place, Physics
Jim Ragatz ............ ...... F ourth place, Physics
Ronnie Uselton ..... ..... F ifth place, Physics
"Now ifl can just get this top to stay here," thinks junior Ronnie
Uselton as he finishes putting his project on Colloids together.
, iii at
5 fe E
The Arlington winners in the Fort Worth Re ional Science
Fair are ftopj Jim Anderson, Stan Wilemon, Gary Hancock,
Janet Briggs points out several interesting aspects about her proj-
ect on topology prior to taking it over to the Science Fair site.
fbottomj Jim Ragatz, Betty McMillen, and Steve Walters.
Career Day Speakers Bring New Ideas
"I can't decide between home economics, nursing, or ROTC," "Mathematics has been a worthwhile career," comments ASC
complains Linda Kinser to pals Sherri White and Cindy May. math teacher, Mr. James Shawn, as he talks about teaching.
'just place two tickets in each box," instruct Jeff Barton and jane Veres as they aid the counselors with Career Day registration.
of Professions to Interested Students
Staff Sergeant Patricia Harlin explains one of the special benefits
which is available to young women in the United States Air Force.
"Some people ask dumb questions," thinks Gary Courtwright, sports
writer for the Dallas Morning News, as he lectures on journalism.
With the question of future careers becoming a
more demanding problem everyday, Career Day was
set up on March 9, to help students with the selec-
tion of a career.
Rather than the previous three, each student
signed up for two sessions. This allowed the pro-
fessional personnel more time to explain the op-
portunities and disadvantages in their fields. Each
session lasted 55 minutes.
Fifty separate sessions were held from which
students chose. A wide variety of fields were rep-
resented from social work to the medical field.
Representatives from the medical field led ses-
sions in the many varied phases of their field. They
explained the many satisfactions from helping to
save and prolong lives.
The military section had representatives from
the Air Force, Army, Marines, and Navy. They pre-
sented the opportunities of a career in the military.
Other fields, such as journalism, education,
radio and TV, law, social work,and art and interior
decorating, also had representatives to give infor-
mation on their fields.
H ' 3
Bonnie Sears, Home Economics student at T.C.U.,finds pos-
ters to be helpful in her talk to the Homemaking Classes.
1 Opening with the finale from the "MusicMan,"
the Fortnight Presents performance featured many
Arlington High School, Sam Houston, and Ar-
lington State students.
Senior Chris Harris helped create the scene of
the show as he appeared in New York at the
musical entitled the "Music Man."
With the scene created, the show began with
the rninstrel featuring Janie Mayfield, Debbie Bates,
and Kathy Stephenson. The "We Gents" fColin
Wright, Terry Pawley, Scott Taylor, and Gary Mc
Cartiej also took part in the production.
Stars of the show were foreign exchange stu-
dents Siok Beng Ong singing "100 Million Mir-
acles ' and Gerardo Falcon presenting "Hernando's
Appearing in the By the Sea scene, comprised
of 30 dancers, Helen Weicker was featured riding
on a tandem bicycle and singing "Daisy" and "Ma,
He's Making Eyes at Me." Then the full chorus
featuring Christine Rutherford, Ricky Jeter, Ricky
Case, Jim Hollingsworth, Gary McCartie, Gary
Cook, and Mike Millican performed "By the Sea."
Completing the performance was the Charles-
ton Era followed with Zeigield's Follies and the
All-American Girl scene.
This group of rip-roaring Arlington students from Fortnight Presents
practice their routines for the "Big D" portion of the night's show.
Part of the proceeds of the record entitled "Memories of South Pacific," which was recorded by Bob Pentecost
Jenny Farrell, Gene Elrod, and Cherie Turnev, who is not pictured, went to the Fortnight Presents productionl
Recorded on the anniversary Of "South Pacific," the record is dedicated to Miss jane Ellis and Mr. Dean Corey.
In a skit from the Fortnight Presents, reincarnated composers sing that their followers can "Steal a Song from Me."
0 F 'I' o 0
.loin orces o Present Foreign Fortmght
"By the sea, by the sea, by the beautiful sea, oh, how happy we'l1 be!" sings part of the Fortnight Presents cast which includes
Steve Klutz holding Stacie Campbell and Don Scott holding Ann Dalley in the early twentieth century number of "By the Sea."
I Sharon Self, Melinda Mendenhall,
Susan Glover, Janis Henry fTop
IOWD, Paula Cotter, Carmen Self,
and Karen Jessup CBottom rowl
are the girls chosen as the cheer-
,L leaders for AHS in 1966-1967.
April Activities Set Hurried Springtime
Haltom Baseball Game ..........
Castleberry Band Festival ......
Stage Band Festival ............
Twirp Week ................................
Irving Baseball Game .................
Science 8: Math Awards Assembly
District Golf Meet ......................
Richland Baseball Game .....
Senior Invitations Arrive ......
Junior Play ......................
Interscholastic League ......
National Library Week .....
Haltom Baseball Game ...........
Spring Band Concert ..................
Regional Interscholastic League ..
Junior Prom ...................,...........
Irving Baseball Game .........
Richland Baseball Game ......,
Choral Showcase Concert .....
In the second half of the Choral Spring Showcase, Pam Vandiver
and Bill Gunn harmonize with a medley from "The King and I."
Mr. Dean Corey congratulates a beaminijimmy Horn as he presents
the Arion award for his superlative ac ievement in the AHS band.
"Congratulations, Bunny! " compliments choir president
Scott aylor to Bunny Hawkes as she accepts the Arion
award for her outstanding musical abilities in choir.
Pace for Students
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Miss Ellis ends theformalhalf ofthe Choral Showcase in a medley of songs from "Carousel" including "You'll Never Walk Alone."
T IRP Sentences Climax Week of Activities
"Why oh why didn't we buy our TXVIRP licenses? A day without an ice cream would have been better than all this!" moan Nancy
Aker, Debby Hyde, Joan Edwards, and Priscilla Hankinson as they patiently but reluctantly blow up balloons as their punishment.
"Heyl" Try to be still or I'll get this all over you," cries Suzanne
Williams to Carolyn Holliman as warden Ralph Campbell supervises.
Despite the excellent efforts of defense attorney
Mark Ashworth, all the girls accused of Twirp
offences were convicted. Ronnie Uselton charged
the girls and judge Floyd Spracklen pronounced
sentence on them.
Girls caught without Twirp licenses talking to
a boy were summoned to appear before the Twirp
Court. Among the sentences were putting lipstick
on each other blindfolded, walking over "raw eggs ,"
and popping balloons with shaving cream on them,
That evening the girls brought the boys to the
Twirp night activities. They all began at 5:30 with
the Twirp Olympics. Students played baseball,
volleyball, participated in sack races, and struggled
with the tug-of-war between the seniors and "all
the others." "All the others" won.
After the Olympics 5 cent cokes and potato
chips and 10 cent hamburgers were served by
the Student Council. A hootenanny followed with
the entertainment provided by the "We Gents,"
the group of Susan Glover, Becky Backof, and
Mary Godfrey, Chris Jenkins, and many other
The KC's played for the dance which terminated
the Twirp night activities. The girls then took the
"Can't you keep your fingers out of the mustard?', asks jim Gaston "Ifyou hurry and put those down you'llhave time to get my
from Sam Houston High School ofhis twirp date, junior Sandra Mace. other Stack," SHYS .limmY MOHOWIOTWIRPER Gayla WCCIHS-
"Pull harder, we're losing!" yell senior boys as they struggle with lower classmen at the Twirp Week Olympics.
Junior Play Dramatizes Humorous Situation
"I have got to get this snake out of here!" sweats Orsen Paxton, as
Ed Carmichael, as important company arrives for a special visit.
Representing a comical situation, this year 's
junior play, "You Canlt Take It withYou,"present-
ed April 14, 15, revolved around the love affair
between a well-to-do business man and his fat.her's
Portraying the engaged couple were Pam
Doehler fAlice Sycamorej and Charlie Turner
The remaining members ofthe Sycamore family
and their permanent house guests added laughter
to the play with each character having an individual
hobby or pastime. The members of the family
were Sarah Willoughby fPenelope Sycamorej, Rick
Rau CPaul Sycarnorej, Alice Whittenberg CEssieJ,
Orsen Paxton fEdj, Lynn Edwards CMartin Vander-
hofj, and Linda Newman fRheba, the maidj.
Rounding out the cast were Lee Liddel fMr.
DePinnaj, Gary Payne Q Donaldj,Johnnie McNel1ie
CHendersonQ, Ronnie Uselton fBoris Kolenkhovj,
Ann Dalley fGay Wellingtonj, Bobby Fry
Kirbyj, Brenda Hartley fMrs. Kirbyj, Mary Ann
West Q Olgaj, and Carey Don Risinger, Gary Kidder,
and John Fleming fthe three menj.
The climax ofthe play came when Tony brought
his family over to Alice's home without notice.
There they were confronted with the Sycamore
family as it really Was. Mrs. Sycamore was painting
a portrait of the ice man, who started living with
the Sycamore family eight years before. The Russian
wrestler, Boris Kolenkhov, was teaching Essie ballet
as Essie's husband diligently played his music.
Before the story ends, the police arrived and threw
everyone into jail.
"Never touch a drop of the stuH...'til intermission," mumbles Ann Dalley, an actress friend of the Sycamores.
in 'You Can't Take It With You'
The Junior Play CHSI members and their parts are the following: Charlie Turner as Tony Kirbyg Pam Doehler as Aliceg Alice Whit-
tenberg as Essieg Orsen Paxton as Edg Gary Payne as Donaldg Lynn Edwards as Martin Vanderhofg Linda Newman as Rheba, the
maidg Lee Liddell as Mr. DePinnag Mary Anne West as Olgag Ronnie Uselton as Boris Kolenkhofg Rick Rau as Paul Sycamoreg
Bobby Fry as Mr. Kirbyg and Sarah Willoughby as Penelope Sycamore. The finale of the play marks the end of their feud and a
beginning of a friendship.
Arlington Hosts lnterscholastic League
Student director Nancy Irwin, Melissa Moxley fPrudence Steelej, Orsen Paxton fthe Unclej, Ronnie Uselton fPeter Steelej, and
Richard Rhodes Cjudasghetramplcombined theirtalents and produced the Interscholastic League one-act play, "Dust of the Road,"
First place winners in district spelling Lee Shults and Irene Hodgson
owe their success to constant daily practice with Mrs. Nadine Taylor.
For the first time in six years the district 4-
AAAA University Interscholastic League compe-
tition was held here on April 16.
Many of the same teachers who spent long
afternoons after school directing practice for the
events were in charge of co-ordinating the district
competition. They found judges and graders to
help in the determining of winners.
Out of eight competing schools, Wichita Falls
scored the most points with 141. AHS finished
second with 97 points and Wichita Falls Rider
third with 70 points.
"Dust of the Road," the One Act Play entry,
was directed by Nancy Irwin and sponsored by
Miss Sue Bussey. Melissa Moxley portrayed Pru-
dence Steele with Ronnie Uselton playing her hus-
band, Peter Steele. judas, the tramp, was depicted
by Richard Rhodes and the Uncleby Orsen Paxton.
Competing in UIL typing competition were
first year typists Patsy Clark, G1endaRucker,Susan
Glover, Linda McMillen and Judy Grabastwho won
third and went on to place sixth in regional.
Afternoon practice was directed by typing teacher,
Mrs. Lyndall Lands.
Lee Shults and Irene Hodgson copped first
place in district spelling with the help of faculty
adviser, Mrs. Nadine Taylor. This was the highest
honor since there was no regional or state compe-
tition in this area.
Displaying their journalistic abilities were Colt
editors Bobby Heath and Helen Weicker. There
was no district competition, however, in regional
they took a series of five tests in copyreading,
editorial, news feature, and headline writing. Bobby
placed fourth in copyreading.
Extemporaneous speaker Irene Hodgson voices her
thoughts on a subject she has just been given.
Span of Six Years
Miss Ernestine Farr gives Bob Heath and Helen Weicker a few
hints for better writing in interscholastic League journalism.
Typing competitors fleft to rightj Glenda Rucker, Linda McMillen, Susan Glo-
ver, and Judi Grabast practice daily after school to build up speed for UIL.
Ronnie Kline and Clay Frederick ponder the effects of static
electricity in preparation for competition in the science division.
Ronnie finished first in district and coppedaninth place at region.
"That would make a funny story,"thinks Debby Aydt as she and Mil-
lie Helms practice in preparation for the readywriting competition.
"You are right. Five plus seven does not equal eleven."
comments Rick Goyne, left, to Jon Ransom about the tech-
nique used by their Number Sense colleague, Olie Garrison.
Competing in the science division of the Inter-
scholastic League competition were Ronnie Kline,
who placed first in district and advanced to re-
gional, and Clay Frederick, who placed fourth.
The test included knowledge of biology,chemistry,
and physics. They were aided in their preparations
by Mrs. Berta May Pope.
With their mathematical minds at work, en-
trants for number sense competition were jon Ran-
som, Rick Goyne, and Olie Garrison. By correctly
answering of problems, Rick merited a fifth place
in district with the able coaching of Mrs. Lou Baker.
Millie Helms and Debby Aydt displayed their
abilities of quick thinking and precise grammar
in the ready writing competition. Under the direc-
tion of Miss Elizabeth Amos, Debby placed third
Entrants for District
There were numerous entries in the field of
speech other than the One Act Play. Shirley Minter
rated first in Girls Persuasive Speaking with Ronnie
Uselton achieving the same for the boys. The team
of Ronnie Uselton and Bill Tech earned a second
in debate, Penny Norris and Richard Rhodes were
in poetry, and Jennifer Newbern and Orsen Paxton
in prose reading.
Irene Hodgson and john Fleming competed
in extemporaneous speaking with Irene taking
second. The speech events were directed by Miss
Sue Bussey, Mrs. Ruth Butler, Mrs. Flo Francis,
and Mrs. Melissa Pilcher.
Shorthand, under the direction of Miss Mary
Jim Carroll, had entrants Anita Buchanan, Helen
Korif, Sue Luck, Sharon James, and jan Sherrod.
Jan won third in both district and regional.
,,,. ,pt ,pig
Orsen Paxton, prose reading, attempts to defend himself
from emotional Ronnie Uselton, debate and bovs persuasive.
While Miss Mary Jim Carroll dictates, Sharon james, Sue Luck,
Helen Korff, and Suzanne Williams practice for interscholastic
competition. Not pictured are Anita Buchanan and jan Sherrod.
Thoughtful exploration into the exact meanings of lines of poetry
is the job of poetry interpreters Richard Rhodes and Penny Norris.
Anticipating an evening of pleasure, juniors brave the rain to enter a tropical atmosphere of "South Sea Paradise" for the prom.
Rains Pour on .lr.s'
South Sea Paradise
Amidst bamboo curtains, fish nets, and rain,
juniors and their dates danced to the music of the
Danny Burke orchestra at the Junior Prom.
The prom was held in the Student Center Ball-
room at Arlington State College on April 23 from
8:00 p.m. to 12:00. "South Sea Paradise," the
I theme of the prom, was carried out through the
A I use of bamboo poles and curtains, fish nets and
colorful flowers, and a treasure chest overflowing
with jewels and money. The refreshment table was
covered with orange burlap and included a hula
dancer as a centerpiece.
Chairmen for the prom included Sid Eppes as
the co-ordinating chairmang Sam Marshall, chair-
man of the floor decorationsg Rene Scruggs as
refreshment chairmang jackie Lay, chairman of the
Entering the "South Sea Paradise" of palm trees, treasure chests, and entrance decorations: and Cheryl Griffin as Chair-
bamboo curtains at the Junior Prom, Cheryl McGaha, Gene Houk, ll ,
and Alice Whittenburg sign the guest register at the entry table. man of the Wa decorations'
tudents Make Successful Showing in Art
With overwhelming success, the 1966 Annual
Art Show profited amateur artists 35336.21 The
show was held April 28-29 in the foyer of the
More than 180 paintings represented many
hours of work on the part of 5 1 art students. Water
color paintings constituted the major portion ofthe
exhibition, with oils, pencil sketches, chalk pastels,
and ink drawings completing the original artworks
Variations of subject matters ranged from a
facial of Paul McCartney to visions of spring in
full bloom to an artistls envisionment of the ship,
the Ancient Mariner. Each picture represented the
best of the student's abilities on whichlong tedious
hours were spent until perfection was achieved.
More than the money received for the sale
of paintings, each exhibitor gained confidence in
his work, and self-satisfaction in knowing that he
had done his best and was appreciated.
Many seniors were exhibiting their work for
the final time. Doris Smith sold six of her entries,
which gave her the satisfaction of knowing that
someone had judged her Work on the basis of
quality rather than friendship. Selling four water
colors was Linda Foster who had worked hard
Cartoonist jeff Barton sold five of his original
paintings including an oil masterpiece which sold
Parents admire students' work during the 1966 Annual Art Show.
Senior art student Linda Foster
explains techniques and materials
used at various times of the year
to students, faculty, and friends
at the 10th annual art exhibit.
May Blossoms With Assemblies, Awards
Presenting the assembly for American Field Service Day are students Gerardo Falcon, Uruguayg Catriona Shannon, Australiag Licia
Forte, Italyg Yoko Yamada, Iapang Gunther Schmidt-Liner, Germanyg Siok Beng Ong, Malaysiag and Genevieve Mayon, Belgium,
Siok Beng Ong and an American sister Pam Morris talk with Gene-
vieve Mayon from Belgium and the AHHS student council president.
Seven foreign exchange students representing
seven different countries and six area high schools
for the first time filled the auditorium with their
native dances, songs, and speeches in a program
sponsored by the American Field Service.
From Arlington Heights Genevieve Mayon be-
gan by singing two of her native Belgian folksongs.
Exchange student from Germany to Everman High
Gunther Schmidt-Liner spoke on the many differ-
ences in Texas and Germany especially the weather
proven by his first English word 'air-conditioner'.
Licia Forte attended Paschal and also cited
differences between her native Italy and the U.S.
Next on the program was Yoko Yamada from
Japan. The Haltom High student wore and ex-
plained the native costume of her country.
Sam Houston High's Catrina Shannon com-
pared the Australian and American schoolsystems.
Siok Beng Ong and Gerardo Falcon, our own
exchange students, did a candle dance and sang,
respectively, and presented flags of the native
Malasia and Uruguay to the school.
l Seniors Graduate, School Ends Amid Rush
AFS Assembly ....................
NHS Porter Randall ....
Sophomore Social ......
State UIL ....................
NHS Picnic ....................
Cap and Gown Delivery ....
Rebel Brass Assembly ...........
Senior Banquet and Prom .....
Quill and Scroll Banquet .......
Awards and Final Assembly .....
Vesper Practice ......................
Senior Finals ......................
Records Day ........
Graduation Day ....
End of School ......
Report Cards ....
t43.rf's4,, M .
"Les, do you think that guy really has 399.95?" questions a doubt-
ful Mark Schellhammer of friend Les Harper as they auction off one
of the pretty boxes at the sophomores' spring social, a box supper.
"They don't expect me to wear this thing, do they?" questions a
perplexed Bill Greif to Norma Lucas after their classmates voted
them as the "groadiest" boy and girl at the sophomores' box supper.
Journalism Department Holds 2Ist Annual
Miss Elizabeth Amos urges Mr. E. A. Uackj Roquem0rS t0 his feet 35
the '66 COLT CORRAL dedication is announced at the assembly.
Leroy Tetens and Ronnie Kline help a surprised and happy Miss Sue
Poston to the stage after being announced Senior Class Favorite.
Amidst a stage of colorful spring flowers, the
annual journalism assembly was held with the
effect of an Oscar production.
The traditional dedication was presented to a
very surprised but pleased Mr. E. A. Roquemore
as he was met on stage by his wife.
Another highlight of the assembly was the
naming of Mr. and Miss AHS who were Mark Price
and Gayla Reynolds.
Also made known at the assembly were the class
favorites: sophomores Carmen Self and Bill Greitl
juniors Sharon Self and Stan Wilemong and seniors
Sue Poston and jim Hollingsworth.
Added to the many highlights of the assembly
was the announcement of the most outstanding
students in each department ofthe school. Honored
as this year's Who's Who were Barbara Bland,
jenny Farrell, Donna Cunningham, Lee Shults,
Tommy Ashmore, Anne Beeman, Pat O'Dell, Doris
Smith, Nancy Irwin, Bobby Heath, and Betty Love.
Completing the remaining portion of the as-
sembly were the announcements of next year's
COLT CORRAL staff, Colt staff, and photography
Sophomore class favorite Bill Greif grins as he
is met by his escorts joan Edwards and Pat Scott.
Oscar Assembl To nnounce Various Awards
Accepting the award for Outstanding Photographer, senior Tay- Richard Rhodes smiles proudly as he displays the trophies he
lor Huebner smiles happily at the annual journalism assembly. received for outstanding sports and journalistic photography,
Congratulations were numerous at the
annual journalism assembly as Mr.
and Miss AHS, class favorites, Who's
Whos, and the new annual and news-
paper staffs were announced to all.
Past Memories Prevail at Senior Banquet,
"This is your life, Class of '66" was the basis
for the program presented at this year's senior
After everyone had finished eating, Sue Poston
gave the invocation. Steve Werner then acknowl-
edged the presence of various members ofthe school
board and school administration who were attend-
Jim Shawn acted as narrator for the program
given at the end of the banquet. A singing group
presented "Thanks for the Memories" and then
various seniors reminded their classmates of the
outstanding moments of their past three years of
high school life. There were the lost sophomore,
South Pacific, the spirit stick, the study of Shake-
spear, and, of course, no one could forget the
three third places this classes' floats had captured.
The Notables summed up the feelings of the
entire class as they sang "Unforgettable" The
program closed as the seniors rose and joined in
J, the alma mater.
Many members of the senior class left the
-iq. banquet to attend the senior prom being held in
the ballroom at ASC. There they danced to the
mood of "Moonlight and Roses."
Steve Werner, the senior class' vice-president, introduces the Board of
Education and the various school administrators at the Senior Banquet.
Bringing an end to the senior
banquet program, the Notables
sum up the feelings of many
seniors about the graduating
class of '66 when they sing a
song called "Unforgettable"
Prom as Students Honor Class of '66
Pam Workman represents the senior class
as it reviews its past in a skit, "This
Is Your Life," at the senior banquet.
Senior Jim Shawn delivers a speech at the
seniors' banquet on the wonderful memories
that the graduating class of '66 treasure.
Senior Terry Pawley represents his fel-
low classmates at the senior banquet as
they looked when they were sophomores.
Seniors reminisce as classmates sing "Thanks for the Memories" and class events are presented in "Class of '66 this is your life."
Sad thoughts and many tears mark the faces of
senior students Sue Luck, Jerry Mullen, Barbara
Bland, and .Ian Hill as they listen to the last
strains of "Halls of Ivy" at the final assembly.
Choir president Scott Taylor awards copies of the Choraliers' record to each
of the AHS exchange students, Gerardo and Siok,at the final honors assembly.
I6 Gutstanding Senior Students Receive
Sixteen proud and very deserving seniors were
honored at the final assembly of the year. Along
with the presentation of these various awards and
honors, the traditional Choralier and Melodier pro-
gram was given to the student body.
Mr. john Webb, principal, announced the re-
cipients of the Fielder Award which was given to
Sandra Price and Mark Price. Runners-up were
Bunny Hawkes and Greg Scharf. The American
Legion also honored seniors Betty Love and jim
Hollingsworth as the two most outstanding good
Besides these awards, the Myrtle Lee Thornton
National Honor Society awarded its scholarship
to Ronnie Kline who plans to use it at Arlington
State College next fall.
With such a variety of persons deserving rec-
ognition, senior Pat Davis was recognized for her
outstanding attendance record, only missing a half
day in her 12 years of school.
Valedictorian Barbara Bland, Salutatorian jan
Hill, and Tommy Ashmore, highest ranked boy,
were also presented with scholarships. Then the
top 10 graduates were given their gold honor cords
Mr. John Webb presents Fielder Award winners Sandra Price and Mark and Greg Sch?-If W3S I'CCOgl'1iZCCl HS the SC1'100l,S only
Price with a reproduction of the Fielder Scroll kept in the office. Merit Scholar.
Principal john Webb awards scholarships to Valedictorian Barbara Bland, Salutatorian jan Hill, and highest boy Tommy Ashmore.
Recognition During Final Choir Assembly
Receiving the Myrtle Lee Thornton Hon-
or Society Scholarship to be used at Ar-
lington State College is Ronnie Kline.
Pat Davis receives an award in honor of her
attendance record in which she was absent
only half a day during her 12 school years.
Receiving his certificate signifying him
as a recipient of a National Merit Foun-
dation Scholarship is senior Greg Scharf.
Seniors Dance Beneath Moonlight and Roses
Mr. Floyd Spracklen greets Brook Webb and his date before they reg- '
ister for a night of Moonlight and Roses at the '66 Senior Prom.
Donna Cunningham and Ronnie Smith pose,With the help of
the photographer, for their pictures at the senior prom.
Seniors and their
dates dance to the
strains of "Moon-
light and Roses" at
the Senior Prom.
The Rev. Warren Neal delivers the Vesper Sermon "A Call to Adventure" as seniors, junior Choraliers, and other participants listen
Entering the new college auditorium in their
caps and gowns to the processional music played
by Sandra Price, the graduating seniors held their
annual Vesper Service.
Giving the invocation was jim Shawn, vice-
president of the Student Council. After the in-
vocation, Patricia McGuire read the scripture.
The Reverend Warren Neal, pastor of the First
Presbyterian Church, delivered the main address
entitled "A Call to Adventure." Following the
address Greg Scharf gave the benediction and David
Lane made the announcements.
Also participating in the Vesper Service were
the Choraliers who sang "The Lord's Prayer" and
"Praise Ye the Lord."
At the conclusion of the service the graduating
seniors walked out of the auditorium as the reces-
sional, played by Carole Brewster, began.
Preparing for the processional at the '66 Vesper Service, seniors
Elaine Castleberry and Frances Herrell straighten their regalia.
Curtains Open To Present Graduates
jim Hollingsworth, president of the class of '66, presents
the senior gift, the remainder of the class funds to be used
Dr.Truett C. Boles presents the Rotary awards to jim Shawn, who is to Purchase fans and a PA System, to Mr' Fl0Yd Gunn'
not pictured, and to Sandra Price, who is the recipient ofthe DAR.
Walking off the stage for the
final time after completion
of 12 years of schooling are
these '66 seniors who leave
the Arlington State College
auditorium to the music of
the final recessional strain.
mid Organ Prelude
With an organ prelude of the songs "Fantasie
in C Minor," "Ave Verurn,', and "Pomp and
Circumstancef' the annual commencement pro-
gram was held in the new Arlington State College
As "Pomp and Circumstancen was played, the
curtains of the stage were opened to present the
graduating seniors of 1966.
After the seniors were presented, the invocation
was given by Steve Werner and was followed by
the singing of "The Star Spangled Bannernwith the
audience led by Bob Pentecost.
jan Hill then delivered her salutatory address
entitled "A World We Faced." After the address,
the Choraliers sang "One World." Following this
was the valedictory address, "From One World
Into Another" given by the year's valedictorian,
Jim Hollingsworth, president of the senior
class, presented the president of the school board,
Mr. Floyd Gunn, with the senior gift to the school.
The gift was the remainder of the senior class
funds to be used to purchase fans and a portable
public address system for the school building.
Graduation is full of smiles as Nancy Actkinson re-
ceives the traditional handshake from Superintendent
james Martin as Mr. john Webb, principal, looks on.
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Mrs. Bob Duncan names Ginger Watson as Athenian Girl-of-the-Year.
Bob Pentecost and Ginger Watson assist choir director Miss jane Ellis in
after-graduation work as they pitch in and pick up discarded name tags.
L d D dgen pauses a mome tbefore she walks across the stage to accept
h d pl a as Mr. jerry Smith ll her name and other graduates wat h
Siok Beng Ong shakes Mr. james W. Martin's
'You'II Never Walk Alone' Ends Graduation
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hand while receiving her senior diploma.
p Program Begins Award
C1audiaAlmon and Tommy Ashmore celebrate after 12 long years.
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The Choraliers again sang, but this time to
the melody of "You'll Never Walk Alone."
Following the song, the awards and scholar-
ships were presented to the most deserving stu-
dents. Mrs. Bob Duncan presented the outstanding
Athenian "Girl-of-the-Yeari' award to a surprised
Dr. Truett C. Boles then presented the Rotary
Scholarships to Sandra Price and jim Shawn.
After this presentation, Sandra Price again was
honored, but this time with the DAR Citizenship
Mr. john M. Webb, principal, presented the
graduating class of '66 to Mr. James W. Martin,
superintendent of Arlington's public schools, for
graduation and presentation of diplomas. The class
was officially announced as graduated and all 465
seniors joined in the "Alma Mater,'l possibly for
their last time. The audience was led by Bill Gunn.
After the "Alma Mater," the benediction was
given by Sue Poston and all the '66 Se1'1i0f5fI13fChed
out of the auditorium to the coronation march from
AHS's 1966 graduates tensely await the moment when their
names will be called to come forward and receive diplomas.
The Colt Marching Band makes an impressive USA formation to conclude its sixteenth "1'st" division performance at the annual lnters
M hing Contest held at Texas Christian University
marked by responsibility
reaffirmed with contribution
maintained through service
Council President Proves Abilit To Lead
During his three years at Arlington High School,
Mark Price has proven his ability to lead his fellow
His many positions of leadership began during
his sophomore year. He was elected vice-president
of his class, class favorite, and a Student Council
In his junior year, Mark was chosen to represent
his class as president. For the second year, he
served on the Student Council and as class favorite.
Mark was also active in the Foreign Language Club
and the Key Club during this year.
Mark again demonstrated his ability to lead by
being elected Student Council president, junior
Rotarian, and Key Club treasurer during his senior
year. His highest honor was being chosen to
represent his school as Mr. AHS.
In addition to these, Mark was an active partici-
pant in sports. He played football all three years
in high school and ran track his first two.
In order to further his qualities of dependability and leadership The Student Council needs moneyg get out and sell those
Mark Price Student Council president visits the new City Hall crests!" admonishes Student Council president Mark Price.
Serving the school as officers in the Student
Council, Jim Shawn, Carole Stanford, and Scott
Taylor have been busy with their duties as vice-
president, secretary, and parliamentarian.
As vice-president, Jim has led the invocations
at all meetings and presided whenever the president
was absent. Besides being a member of the Coun-
cil for three years, Jim belonged to the Foreign
Language Club for his first two years and the Key
Clubvand National Honor Society for his last two.
He was the junior Rotarian for October and was
chosen as an Optimist's Young Texan of the
Month. jim has participated in basketball and
Carole's duties as secretary of the Student
Council include taking the minutes and keeping
the roll. Carole is a member of Future Home-
makers, FLC, Future Teachers, and the Literary
Club. She was also chosen as Girl-of-the-Month
, for May.
Scott's job is to be sure the meetings are car-
s ried out in parliamentary procedure. His many
achievements include his elections to "Mr, School
Spirit," vice-president of the Safety Council, presi-
dent of both the Melodiers and Choraliers, treasurer
, of the Key Club, and parliamentarian of the FBLA.
He was chosen as a Young Texan of the Month
and as a junior Rotarian. He has been manager
of the football team for three years.
"WhenJohnny Armstrong came rushing in as Robin, I thoughtI would
die," laughs Student Council parliamentarian Scott Taylor to Carole
Stanford, secretary-treasurer, and the vice-president Jim Shawn.
Serving as sponsors of the Student Council
this year are Mrs. Catherine Williams, Mr. Devertt
Bickston, and Mr. Jerry Smith. Among their duties
as sponsors is the task of advising the executive
They are also kept busy coordinating Student
Council activities, and working with the chairmen
of the various committees. They make suggestions
to the members of the Student Council and gen-
erally work as a part of the Council.
Mrs. Williams, a graduate of North Texas
University, where she received her M.S. degree,
is serving as a teacher of Biology I and II. This
is her first year as a Student Council sponsor.
Mr. Bickston has received his B.A. degree at
the University of Colorado. He is now teaching
Serving the school in the capacity of senior
counselor, Mr. Smith is a graduate of Texas Wes-
leyan College, where he received his B.S- and Mrs. Williams, having enlisted the aid of Mr. smith and Mr.
M,S, degrees, Bickston, writes up ideas to present to the Student Council.
"Sing, Sophomore, sing!" became a common
statement as Howdy Day, sponsored by the Stu-
dent Council, brought a feeling of belonging to the
new sophomores at school.
Sponsoring the Halloween Carnival, Home-
coming, Western Day, and TWIRP Week, the Stu-
dent Council remained active in school affairs.
The Halloween Carnival was highlighted by the
sophomores' Car Smash, the juniors' Rope Jump,
and the seniors' Talent Show.
Homecoming was climaxed by the announce-
ment of Gayla Reynolds as Homecoming Queen
and Miss School Spirit, and Scott Taylor as Mr.
School Spirit. The sophomore float, "Spirit of
AHS, Soar to Victoryf' won the float competition.
Western Day came with a "Pow' ' and a "Whoop "
as the school was visited by BatmanCNei1McCabej
and Robin Uohnny Armstrongj, and as Sharla
Wooley, Kris Schwarzer, Joe Mendez, and Ronnie
Uselton were chosen Western Day Queens and
The Student Council ended up its year spon-
soring TWIRP Week. The week containedaTWIRP
court, olympics, picnic, hootenanny, and dance.
Other activities which the Student Council en-
gaged in were the magazine drive, the Colt directory
sale, and the Colt crest sale.
Some of the members of the Student Council work diligently to pre-
pare the boxes of presents to be mailed to Viet Nam for Christmas.
Howd Day Starts Student Councils Year
"Wall, I reckon my five aces are just as good as your five!" drawls senior Pete Glasser to his poker playing
friends jim Shawn and Audie Little, while jim Hollingsworth and David Lane provide music for the game.
"Not bad, huh?" questions Mark Price of directory committee: Susan jones, jim Shawn, Carole
Stanford, Stan Wilemon, and Sid Eppes. Not pictured: Pamela Workman and Luana Nicholson.
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if I A . sg -.,.,,"J,L,,tg1'i1"'
KAA l S
"Take another step, Gayla! " prompts warden David Lane as Gayla Rey-
nolds executes her sentence in the AHS Student Council TWIRP court.
"Last yea: I waited until they went down to fifteen
cents!" chuckles junior Donna Price to Diane Hughes.
Many Different Greetings All Mean
"To take a cookie or not to take a cookie...that is the
question," ponders Mike Hill at the FLC Christmas Party.
"Now don't cry dear, you'll get a hotdog just like everyone else,"
soothes Mrs. Nadine Barker to Mike Gibson atthe FLC Wiener roast.
All the members agree that it's every manfor himself when feeding time comes at the Foreign Language Club Wiener roast.
Same to Foreign Language Club Members
"Comment allez-vous?" "Valeo?" "Como esta
usted?" or a good old fashion, "How are you?"
were all familiar expressions to Foreign Language
Presented at the May meeting were pins and
certificates to the top three grade averages in each
language. In Latin II Diane Bush received firstg
Pattijahns, second, and Ella joColliflower and Sue
Luck tied for third.
French II students given the awards were
Susan Glover, Anita Buchanan, and Pat McGuire.
Nancy Steinecke, Gary Westfall, and Lark Lands
earned the honors in Spanish II while Spanish III
honors went to john Anderson, Glenda Rucker,
and Mike I-Iill.
Programs and parties filled the rest of the year.
A picnic was held in the fall and at Christmas a
party was held at which they ate and heard Siok
and Gerardo speak on their native Christmases.
March 8, a banquet was given at the Halfway
House at which Mrs. Ogla Bannister spoke to the
group on possible careers in foreign languages.
F V, 7?
Mrs. Olga Bannister, the guest speaker at the FLC banquet,
explains the many possible careers in foreign language.
Mrs. Lynda Cline presents junior Susan Glover
with the Outstanding French Student award duf' "I know John will be pleasedtolearnhe won this," la hs Jim Anderson as he
ing the Foreign Language Club's awards meeting. accepts the award for the highest grade average inugpanish for his brother
FTA Officers Plan Activities for Year
just prior to the beginning of school, the officers
ofthe Future Teachers of America met to lay plans
for the school year.
Among the programs presented during the fall
were a program on the various phases of education
presented by Mr. Woodrow Counts, Assistant Su-
perintendent of Education, and a talk on psychology
given by Mr. Jerry Smith, senior counselor. During
the spring programs were given by Darcy Eades on
her summer in Switzerland and by Siok Beng Ong
on her native Malaysia.
The annual Valentine's Dance was sponsored by
the FTA with a "Battle of the Bands"featured. The
"Battle" was won by the "Tacks,l'Mrs.Natalee Parr
was named Favorite Teacher, and Mark Ashworth
was chosen Teacher 's Pet.
Misses FTA, Ella jo Colliilower and Pat Scott,
were chosen at the April meeting and officers for
next year were elected. The installation of officers
was held in May.
Arranging Valentine's Dancedecorations are FTA Officers for 1 965
66 Betty McMillen parliamentarian' Pam Cox vice resident
.. . , - - . . ' ' ' 'P
Mrs. Natalee Parr, 1- 1A s Favorite Teacher,accepts congratulations Shirley Mmter, presidents Peggy Wood, treasufel-5 Pat Scott, sec-
from President Shirley Mirxter at their annual Valentine's Dance. retaryg and Dee Ann Huff, reporter Knot picturedj.
Literary Club members conduct their annualbook auction during the final meeting of the year which was held in the AHS courtyard.
"Why don't we have a book review for our program?" questions
Literary Club president jim Crews to Carol Troxell and Linda Foster.
Literary interests were stimulated during the
year by the efforts of the Literary Club. The club's
purpose was to familiarize students with the finer
side of literature and creative writing,
With the help and co-operation of the officers,
Miss Elizabeth Amos, sponsor, planned programs
having to do with literary fields.
These programs included a book review in
March by Mrs. Lafon Thompson. Another meeting
consisted of extemporaneous acting. Various mem-
bers were given a situation and asked to act it out.
The May meeting was a picnic in the Arlington
High courtyard with each member bringing a. book
Their project for the year was to buy shrubs
for the school courtyard. This was financed by the
book auction held by its members.
W... ,,., . ..,,,a..,.....p-Q.-.-..
Serving as the Future Homemakers of America officers for this year were fseatedj Juliana Reichenstein, Martha Wiggins, Pat 0'De1l,
Beth Withrow, and CstandingjLindaFoster,Janis Carey,Marcia Allen, Mary Poston, Jane Wood, Ceceilis Lehr, and Shirley Tomasko.
Senior Gordon Utgard beams proudly while being crowned Sweet-
heart of the Future Homemakers by FHA president Pat O'Dell.
Pat O'DeII Receives
For the first time in two years the Future
Homemakers of America had amember achieve the
State Degree in Homemaking. This member,presi-
dent Pat O'Del1, was also chosen Future Home-
maker of the Year and Who's Who in Homemaking.
The highlight of the year was National FHA
Week held March 28-April 2. Each day held special
significance for them. FI-lA'ers observed color day,
provided roses for the office, gave a Faculty Coffee,
and attended a city-wide FHA Banquet at Sam
Houston High School.
November 15, was the date of the Sweetheart
Dance which was centered around the theme, "On
the Beach." Senior Gordon Utgard was chosen
sweetheart over junior Mitchell Cagle and soph-
omore Steve Paschal.
Feeling the Valentine spirit, the members visited
the Lena Pope Home to bring some joy into the
lives of the children there. Fathers of the members
attended a Daddy Bake Night in May. They mixed
up their own creations then were asked to eat them.
Throughout the year speakers gave programs
on many phases of homemaking with the March
meeting devoted to the election of next year 's
Pat O'Dell, FHA president and newly elected Future Home-
maker of the Year, accepts the honor at the FHA Banquet.
"Thank you very much," smiles Pat O'Dell to Mrs. Carileta Ross as
she is handed her State Degree for Homemaking at the FHA Banquet.
State Degree, Who's Who in Homemaking
During National FHA Week, FHA'ers Barbara Reed and Judy Phillips serve Mrs. Ruth Butler and Mrs. Linda Cline at a coffee.
"Humm," muses Mr. Dean Corey, "what would happen if we put
the accent on the whole notes andsoftened the counter me1odies?,'
Throughout the year, from the first fall pep
rally to the last concert in the spring, Mr. Dean
Corey, band director, directs the band in its many
hours of practice and preparation.
The Colt Band, comprised of the first and
third period band classes, does its share to create
enthusiasm and school spirit by performing at the
pep rallies and football games. It performs at half-
time, after the game, and during the game.
There are two contests in the fall that the
Band attends each year. First comes the Castle-
berry Concert Contest followed by the Interscho-
lastic League Marching Contest at Texas Christian
University. For the 16th straight year the AHS
Colt Band came home with a "first" rating.
With the coming of spring also comes the
annual Spring Concert presented by the Concert
Band. Each year the proceeds are donated to a
'Let's all give the football team a bighand!" commands Mr. Dean Corey, the band director, during one of the Colt football games.
Reflected b Drum Major, Flag Bearers, Band
Proudly leading the Colt Marching Band this year are flagbear-
ers: Gay McEnery, Bunny Hawkes,Ann Pederson,and Sue Poston.
Doing his duty as the high-stepping drum major for the Colt
Marching Band for his second year is capable Mark Ashworth.
Adding to the effectiveness of the AHS' March-
ing Band are the four flagbearers and the drum
major. Along with the band, these five persons
march at all home and out-of-town football games.
For the first time, Bunny Hawkes, Ann Peder-
son, Sue Poston, and Gay McEnery fill the positions
of flagbearers. Each of these girls carries a different
flag: Bunny the Band flag, Ann the Colt flag, Sue
the American flag, and Gay the Texas flag. After
football season, each girl plays her regular instru-
ment in the Colt band.
In his second year as drurn major, Mark Ash-
worth begins every halftime routine at the football
games with the sound of his whistle. This year Mark
also helped establish the band which performs at all
home basketball games.
Girls Secure All-State Band Positions
'UK E' vw
Final individual band competition for positions
in the All-State Band was climaxed on january 29
by the selection of two girls from the Colt Band to
play in this high-honor band.
These two girls were Joan Thayer and Cindy
Stoterau. Joan plays the B-flat clarinet and Cindy
plays the bass clarinet.
Also competing in the try-outs were Shelly
Terry, Merry Forman, and Debi Domanovsky.
Earlier in the year, December 11, 16 AHS'ers
competed in the try-outs for the regional band.
These twelve were Debi Domanovsky, Lark Lands,
Merry Forman, Shelly Terry,Joan Thayer,Pat Rem-
ington, Marci Stoterau, Donna Smith, Roger Rick-
ard, Cindy Stoterau, Pat Nobles, and Jim Lewis.
Members of the 1966 All-Region Band include: Shelly Terry,
Cindy Stoterau, Donna Smith, Joan Thayer, Lark Lands, Marci
Stoterau, Debi Domanovsky, Merry Forman, jim Lewis, Pat Nob- Admiring the new patches which they' recently won in All-State
les,Roger Rickard, and Pat Remington. competition are band members joan hayer and Cindy Stoterau.
l The Colt Marching Band performs maneuvers to earn their one rating for the 16th consecutive year at TCU Marching Contest.
The outstanding success of the Arlington High School band is
largely dependent upon the efficiency and cooperation of such
officers as president jim Horn and secretary Donna Cunningham. "A
., 1, ff '
questions Rita Teter of fellow band librarian Cindy Crabb.
re you sure that we aren't filing this music backwards,"
Members of the first period Colt band are, ffront rowj: P. Scott, Farrell, M. Forman, D. Domanovsky, L. Lands, M. Corboy, S
Poston, D. Scott,M.Moxley,B.Love,fsecondrowj: S. Terry, J. Thayer, P. Remington, S. Suttle, L. Mackey, D. Smith, M. Stoterau
C. Neilson, R. Backus, D. Howard, H. Hollinger, R. Davis, G. McEnery, R. Rickard, B. Pfeil, S. Bryant, C. Stoterau, A. Pederson
B. Hawkes, fthird fowl: K. Cook,J. Scarborough, G. Weems, D. Simmons, J. Horn, P. Wood, K. Rickard, J. Stewart, P. Hooper
Enthusiastic Colt Marching Band Prepares
Members of the third period Colt band are, ffront rowj: P. Neal, J. Millican, D. Sutton, G. Morrow, P. Norris, K. Mack, B. Spra-
berry, C. Davis, D. Kraemer, D. Agee, Qsecond rowjz L. Gaworski, P. Peterka, M. Powers, R. Teter, S. Minter G. Meadlin C
Crabb,,I. Lutz, T. Hilbun,V.Carson,D.Inman, E. Bookout, A. Kennedy, C. Taylor, J. Brumhall, P. Evans, J. Cockroft, S. Balfour-
B. Bury, R. Funderburk, D. Bufton, V. Knowles, K. Hancock, J. Lynch, K. Martin, D. Cunningham, J. Jamieson, R. Garmon, B.
Bradford, M. Ragatz, M. Patterson, T. Collillower, O. Garrison, Qfourth rowbr B. Watson, J. Lewis, M. Emmick, T. Beckham, M.
To Lead Students in Fight Song
McKay, S. Hart, L. Norris, F. Owens, fthird rowj: M. James, L. Mochabee, B. Mace, S. Cavencler, P. Cordes, J. Tyler, R. White-
R Fagan,j. Morgan, B. Sandershl. Plonien, J. Gann, D. Hancock, J. Higbie, B. Stewart, B. Brooks, D. Palmer, B. Murphy,
J. Hutchins, T. Best, ffourth rowj: L. Glover, D. Brougham, T. Phillips, C. Lowe, T. Jacobs, W. Mack.
Going over one oftheir favorite stage band arrangements are this year's members, fbottom rowj Howard Hollinger, Phil Evans, Dar-
rell Howard, Roy Backus, Ronnie McKay, Ronnie Davis, Csecond rowj Tom Best, Mike Ragatz, Mike Patterson, Tony Colliflower,
Pat Nobles, Randy Garmon, Ctop rowj KeithRickard,Randy Funderburk, jim Horn, John Stewart, Dennis Bufton, Mark Ashworth,
Stage Band Contributes Greatl to School
jim Horn and Randy F underburk are among members of the stage
band getting ready to participate in the Brownwood Festival.
In addition to the Colt marching and contest
band, the stage band adds agreat deal to the music
department of the school.
The stage band is comprised of students from
the first and third period bands, the Colt Band, who
take a genuine interest in a particular musical
instrument. The band is made up of only brass
and percussion instruments and saxophones. Al-
though this band plays only jazz and popular music,
it also competes in various contests held for stage
There are two contests which are extremely
important to the members of the stage band. These
contests are the Castleberry Festival and the Brown-
wood Stage Band Festival. The school has always
been very fortunate in receiving very excellent
representation at these contests from the stage band.
This year at the Castleberry Festival Mike
Patterson was chosen to be a member of the All-
State Stage Band.
Besides these two important contests, the stage
band presents many programs during the school
year to various organizations, to AHS, and to
various other local schools.
Banclsmen Find Drum, Uniforms Unfitting
Mike Ragatz, one of the members of the Colt band who stores the hats after the half-time activities at the
football games, disgustedly watches for the last student to bring his hat back to the box to be stored away.
is .k'i??a! ff
After these three years together it was certainly bound to happeng Tom- "Oh fine," mumbles disgusted Linda. Mackey, "If I cut
my Beckham begins to look like his drum, or is it the other way around? a foot oil' the sleeves and wear stilts, it may work!"
Co-Editors, Barbara Bland and Tommy Ashmore, prepare pages from this year's annual for shipment to the publisher.
Brains, PatienceC?l Describe Co- Edito rs
Quick wits, unending patience, and high scho-
lastic ability and leadership characterize this year 's
Colt Corral co-editors.
Senior Barbara Bland lends her creative abilities
to the annual staff for the second year. She was
the faculty editor before assuming the job as co-
editor this year. Her enthusiastic personality has
made her popular with both teachers and students.
Her high scholastic average merited her the
honor as valedictorian of her class. She received
a Letter of Commendation of Merit Scholarship
for her high score on the National Merit Scholar-
ship Test. For the first time in AHS history one
person received two Who's Who awards. She earned
them in math and English.
She belonged to the FTA, Foreign Language
Club, served as reporter of the National Honor
Society, and secretary of the Quill and Scroll.
Barbara was selected as the December Athenian
With the little time she had to spare from her
co-editorship responsibilities, she read, kept a scrap-
book, listened to the radio, and swam.
Tommy Ashmore made up the other half of
the editors. He moved up from the job of sports
editor into the co-editorship.
He received an award from the Texas Society
of Professional Engineers for his interest in the field
of science. His scientific abilities also earned him
the Who's Who in science. He plans to attend
Rice University on the scholarship he received
from his National Merit Scholarship Finalist rating,
majoring in physics.
Tommy held membership in the Foreign Lan-
guage Club, Key Club, National Honor Society,
and was the president of the Quill and Scroll.
He was chosen as the junior Rotarian for the
month of February.
During basketball season he served as man-
ager of the basketball team and announced the
home games. His other outside interests included
reading, physics, sports, and girls.
Annual Staffers Push Sales: Beat SHH
"We just have to sell more package plans than
Sam Houston!" This was the earnest plea of the
annual staff to boost package plan sales.
Their efforts were well rewarded since AHS
sold more package plans percentage-wise to the
student body than the Sam Houston High School
publications staffs. Their staff gave the staffawiener
roast in April as a prize. The entertainment in-
cluded folk singing, eating, and tennis.
Working together with harmony was important
in the creation of the annual. Each member had
his own job and responsibility, but all worked
together to co-ordinate the work and the theme.
Many tedious hours of planning,picture taking,
headline and cutline writing, and assembling went
into the making of the 1966 COLT CORRAL.
For the first time, this year there were 17
members on the staff including 10 seniors, 5
juniors, and another first, 2 sophomores.
The 1965 COLT CORRAL was considered
the best AHS annual ever. It received many honors.
Among these were the title of "All Texas" from
the Texas High School Press Association and a
First Place from the National Scholastic Ass ociation
"Does M or Mc come first?" wonders Susan Kinser, the COLT
C ORRAL assistant editor as she alphabetizes names for the index.
Members of the COLT CORRAL staff are Cbottom rowj Susan Kinser, assistant editorg Tommy Ashmore, co-editor, Miss Ernestine
Farr, sponsor, Barbara Bland, co-editorg Sandra Price, business manager, fsecond rowj Pat Scott, organizations editorg Doris Smith,
art editor, Linda Ashmore, junior class editor, Betty McMillen, copywriterg Sandra Mace, sophomore Class editor, Ella jo Colliflower,
activities editorg Crop rowj Gail Walker, sophomore, Bunny Hawkes, personalities editor, jim Crews, senior class editor, Ronnie
Kline, sports eclitorg Kathy Keim, sophomore, Karen Anderson, faculty editorg and Patti jahns, copywriter.
Yearbook Requires Many Hours of Hard Work
While Miss Ernestine Farr checks some proofs, copywriters Patti ,Iahns and Betty McMi1len turn out copy,
"One for them and two for me," thinks Business Manager Sandra
Price as she counts money received from Package Plan sales.
Activities editor, Ella Jo Colliflower, checks the annual staffs
calendar to keep them informed on all the school functions.
Much Effort From Yearbook Staff Members
Besides the job of keeping up with clubs, organizations editor
Pat Scott is also responsible for assigning candid pictures.
Notifying teachers to have their pictures made is one ot
Karen Anderson's jobs as faculty editor for the annual.
Personalities editor Bunny Hawkes eagerly counts ballots from
the sophomore class favorites' election during this past year.
Ronnie Kline, this year's sports editor, tries to write a headline
from the copy on one of his pages in order to meet the deadline.
Art editor, Doris Smith, concentrates upon sketching a preliminary Gail Walker and Kathy Keim, the first sophomores to ever
design for the annual cover to be used on this year's Colt Corral. be on the yearbook staff, check over names for the index.
Busy Staffers Combine Varied Talents
, .t ,E Q
.Nl fa ,'
"If those are sophomore pictures I'll have to re-alphabetize the entire sophomore class!" moans sophomore class editor
Sandra Mace to junior and senior class editors Linda Ashmore and Jim Crews while they alphabetize the class pictures.
Helen Fulfills Qualifications for Editor
Colt newspaper editor Helen Weicker attempts to meet the Colt deadline by copyreading two finished editorials.
Interest in journalism, people, and hope for
better understanding are among the many quali-
fications for a high school newspaper editor and
were present in the editor of "The Colt," Helen
Her interest in journalism was shown by her
participation in the Literary Club, serving on the
"Colt" staff, and being a member of the Citizen-
Journal summer stall in 1965 and 1966.
She plans to further her knowledge of jour-
nalism by attending Texas Christian University
and majoring in journalism in the field of radio
Besides her newspaper work, she was active
in many clubs and other activities. Her senior
year she was an American Field Service Finalist
and was chosen as the Athenian Girl-of-the-Month
Musical interests also filled her time. She was
a two-year member of the Choraliers and sang in
a special group known as the "Notables."
She was a member of the National Thespian
Society from points in junior high and served as
secretary of the Thespians her junior year. In the
music department's "South Pacific" she played the
role of an energetic nurse. Her junior year she
received a third place in Duet Acting in the Waco
Speech Tournament and was in the junior play,
"The Egg and I."
Her many other activities included member-
ships in the Foreign Language Club, Devotional
Council, and the Student Council.
Distinguished Colt Newspaper Cops Four
! te 'V " 'M zz' lar lf rs:
Members of the 1966 Colt Staffare fbottom rowj Sheila Paschal, organizations editorg Bobby Heath, news editorg Helen Weicker,
editor-in-chiefg Suzie Fanning, advertising mana erg Debby Aydt, feature editorg Ctop rowj Wesley Rosenbaum, advertising assistantg
Sharon Spees, news assistantg Susan Jones, fiature and editorial assistantg Pat Davis, organizations editor, Sherry Wright, news
assistantg Larry Hilek, sports editorg Dee Ann Huff, feature and editorial assistantg Colleen Snowden, business managerg Carol
Stanford, advertising assistantg Joan Edwards, organizations editorg Leroy Tetens, sports editor.
Awards, awards, and more awards were merited
by The Colt newspaper. All-American, Medalist, All-
Texas, and the Award of Distinguished Merit are
the four top awards earned by the paper during
this last year.
For the fifth year The Colt received the Medalist
award from the Columbia Scholastic Press Asso-
ciation in New York. This award rates the publica-
tion among the top five per cent ofthe high school
newspapers in the United States and 14 foreign
countries. The Colt was the only paper in the
state of Texas to receive this award. Miss Ernestine
Farr, Colt and COLT CORRAL sponsor, again
served on the faculty of the association's annual
convention held in New York City.
Rating an All-American award from the National
Scholastic Press Association which is headquartered
at the University of Minnesota, The Colt kept up
its winning streak of three years standing. With
an all-time high score of 3900 points, the paper
won a score 200 points above the 3700 cut-off
score to win the coveted award.
The Colt merited its fourteenth Award of
Merit from the Interscholastic League Press Asso-
ciation in Austin. This is the highest award given
in the separate divisions. In open competition The
Colt score of 92 was beaten by three points by the
Monterey Mirror of Monterey High School of
Lubbock. The Mirror went on to win Best News-
paper in Texas.
A rating of All-Texas was merited by The
Colt from the Texas High School Press Association
headquartered at Texas Woman's University in
Denton. This makes the twelfth time The Colt has
earned this award from the THSPA.
In addition to these awards, the bi-weekly
publication boasted to be as large as any other
high school newspaper in Texas. This characteristic
came as the paper expanded to an 8 column by 21
A member of The Colt staff received a national
award for her ability. Senior Dee Ann Huff, a feature
editor of the staff, received the Quill and Scroll
Golden Key award for feature writing. The Quill
and Scroll is the International Honor Society for
High School journalists.
Top .lournalistic Awards
"If this copy isn't perfect, Blam! Pow!" warns Batwoman feature editor,
Debby Aydt to her frightened assistants, Dee Ann Huff and Susan jones.
Setting type at the Citizen-journal for the Colt are Helen Weicker, Colt
editor, Leroy Tetens, sports editor, and Miss Ernestine Farr, sponsor.
Colt news editor, Bobby Heath, goes through news
paper files in order to get story ideas for future issues
Colt Staffers' Determination, Labor
Sports editor Larry Hilek reads over the sports page while fellow sports editor Leroy Tetens writes his copy.
Debby Adyt inserts a Roto Magazine, new feature
of the Colt, into a recent edition of the paper.
Larry Hilek and Sharon Spees of the Colt paper staff interview convicts from
Huntsville State Prison, participants of the city-v-lfle "Operation Teenager."
Creativit Produce Award-Winning Paper
"... and the FTA will elect officers soon," dictates organizations
editor Pat Davis to co-editors, joan Edwards and Sheila Paschal.
"Was that headline really too long?" questions a news as
sistant Sherry Wright to co-news assistant Sharon Specs
"Well, I thoughtthatthisideawas stupid!"remarks Colleen Snowden to Wesley Rosenbaum as Suzie Fanning
The Colt advertising editor, laughs at her assistants' petty quarrel as they dummy ads for the newspaper?
Photographers Overcome Wea ther Conditions
"What about using this proof?" asks photography sponsor Mr. Larry Allen to photographer Dan Simmons.
"Oh, I hope I haven't lost the negatives of the gradua-
tion exercises," moans senior photographer Cindy Baggett.
"What a way to take a picture!" muses photographer Clay Frederick
as They Meet Requirements of Publications
Come rain, sun, or high water, AHS is photog-
raphy staff was always there to meet the demands
of the Colt and the COLT C ORRAL staffs.
Starting at the first football scrimmage and
continuing through the last of the graduation
exercises, the photographers took, proofed, and
printed over 4,000 pictures for printing in the
paper and annual and for the first time took the
color pictures for the annual.
Receiving the "outstanding photographer ofthe
year" award was Taylor Huebner. He also re-
ceived an award for outstanding Colt pictures. Ob-
taining the remaining honors was Richard Rhodes.
These awards were for his outstanding sports
coverage and his fine COLT CORRAL pictures.
Devoting many hours to the staff's pictures
were Clay Frederick and Danny Simmons who did
not receive any awards but were necessary to the
"Well, finally the picture is the right size,', sighs photog I don t remember taking these pictures thinks staff photographer
rapher Richard Rhodes while working with the enlarger Taylor Huebner while he examines a roll of freshly developed film
National Honor Society Recognizes Senior
"I present you with a gavel, a symbol of your new office, hoping
that you will use it well," states graduate president Gene Elrod to
Neil McGabe at the NHS officer induction ceremony in October.
Spring inductees into the National Honor Society are Cbottom rowj Q
fhonorary memberj, Doris Smith, Betty McMillen, Susan Glover, Csec
Melinda Mendenhall, Stella -Ianavaris, Barbara Reed, Paula Shallcrt
rowj Linda McMillen, Ann Rhea, Patti Freedlund, GlendaZimmermax
Richard Empey, Susan Bailey, John Anderson, David Mitchell, Bill '
Anderson, Darlene Sakowski, Olie Garrison, Mike Mycoskie,Steve We
son, Ralph Campbell. Not pictured are Chris jenkins and Charlie Sn
Receiving the National Honor Society scholar-
ship to Arlington State College this year was Ron-
nie Kline for his merits as a member of the NHS.
Also recognized during the year were 56 stu-
dents who were honored with memberships in the
NHS because of their scholarship, leadership,
service, and character merits.
The program and social activities for the year
were numerous. Beginning the year was the instal-
lation of new officers for the fall.
After the induction of new members in Feb-
ruary, a night meeting was held at which the new
members were familiarized with the organizationis
constitution and at which the spring officers were
Throughout the year, the members also spon-
sored such activities as a faculty tea, a Christmas
Banquet, and a spring picnic.
Rounding out the year 's events was the annual
money-making project, a program presented by
Porter Randall entitled "Egypt, Lost World of the
Mrs. Grace Roberts, the installing officer, installs Greg Scharf,
Ronnie Kline, Sandra Price, Jan Hill, and james Ragatz as the new
officers for the Honor Society during their first spring meeting.
Ronnie Kline for Meritorious Leadership
g, Nancy Bailey, Judi Grabast, Shelly Terry, Cydnie Hubbard, Siok Beng Ong
at Remington, Gale Wheeler, Cindy Stoterau, Anita Buchanan, Beverly Maxwell,
abella, Ginger Wolfenberger, Patti jahns, Diane Bush, Lauran Payne, Cthird
selton, Millie Helms, Suzanne Williams, Rick Goyne, Jon Ransom, Ross Menger,
owl Connie Todd, Irene Hodgson, Luana Nicholson, Linda Newman, Karen
P R . . . .
unn, Stan Wilemon, Mark Lewis, Garland Graves, Timothy Vaughn, Ann Peder- at emmgton receives his rlbbon from Peggy Wood at
the annual National Honor Society induction ceremony.
Various members ofthe NationalHonor Society areserved barbecued chicken at their annual spring picnic.
Club Selects Junior Outstanding Thespian
"Give us samples and he'll buy a can of candy," promises Randy
Funderburk for friend, jimmy Horn, to Thespian Carol Neilson.
junior Ronnie Uselton was chosen by his fellow
Thespians as the Outstanding Thespian ofthe Year
because of his outstanding work in the field of
speech and dramatics.
To be considered for Thespian membership
one must have 10 points. These points are ac-
cumulated through participation in a production
as a member of the cast, stage crew, or as a ticket
seller. When 50 points have been earned, one be-
comes an Honorary Thespian. There are two this
year, seniors Helen Weicker and Richard Rhodes.
In the fall the Thespians sold candy to build
up their treasury. The members act as individuals
rather than as a club, participating in dramatic
if 1 rv,
"Richard, I think we ought to put a Thespian play on the agenda for next "Putting on a big smile" is junior Ronnie Uselton af-
year," comments Miss Sue Bussey, sponsor, to president Richard Rhodes. ter being selected Outstanding Thespian of the Year.
"The government of free people has always
been subject to external attacks and threats. It is
about one of these thatlwouldliketo speak today,
about Communism, threat to our Constitution."
These words were the beginning of a speech
which brought junior Ronnie Uselton to acclaim.
After traveling 5,000 miles and spending 551,000
of the American Legion Post 21 of Fort Worth's
money, he achieved second in the SectionalSpeech
His interest in the contest began when he
attended a Citizenship Seminar in Huntsville,
Texas. The purpose there was to encourage
American Legion Speech Contest on a subject
concerning the U.S. Constitution came along to
offer an opportunity to express his views. His
speech lasted eight minutes, then he was asked to
speak extemp oraneously on a given subject for three
to five minutes.
After a third place in the Arlington Contest,
he entered the District Contest in Fort Worth and
earned a first. He also achieved first in Divisional
at Greenville and Regional in Little Rock, Arkansas.
His second place in the Sectional Meet made him
the alternate to the National Contest.
"What's more, if you don't quit pointing that silly camera in
my face l'll scream!" threatens Ronnie Uselton, NFL president.
Ronnie Uselton Places 2nd in Sectional
"And ifyou say one more thing about my dirty car, I'll start complaining about your not wearing socks!" exclaims an irate Ronnie
Uselton to the opposing 'debate' team with the avid support of his fellow National Forensic Leaguers, Bill Tech and Robert Lidell.
Para-Med Shows Members Varied Vocations
"Umm, this sure is good!" remarks Corky Miller to jackie Baird
as he enjoys goods sold at the Para-Medical Club Bake Sale.
Through the hosting of various activities, the
Para-Medical Club acquainted its members with
many different vocations.
This was mainly done through guest speakers.
During the year there were such speakers as Dana
Turner, a club member, who told about the work
of an Arlington Candy Striper, a lab technician
from Mid-Cities Hospital, and Mrs. Francis Kane,
a physical therapist. Mrs. Kane also led the Para-
Medical Club members on a tour of her physical
Besides these speakers, the Para-Medical Club
members had several other activities. Its largest
activity and only out-of-town trip was a tour of the
State School for Retarded Children in Denton.
At the school, the members learned many phases
of the hospita1's work through a special tour of
the facilities. Also included in the yearls activities
was a Christmas party at the home of Doraleen
Cheeke, a club member.
A bake sale in the student lounge acted as
the club's money-making project for the year.
Climaxing the year's activities was the annual
banquet held at the Colonial Cafeteria on May 5.
"Physical therapy takes time and work," explains Mrs. Francis Kane to interested members of the Para-Medical
Club, Carol Troxell, Neta Morse, and Paula Thweatt as they try out some of the equipment found in her office.
Collecting the absentee slips, answering the telephone, and performing any other special services for Mrs. Janie Yates in the office
are the office workers Janet Wilson, Pat O'Dell, Flo Hopkins, Sandy Cooper, Judi Hitt, Janis Henry, Priscilla Hankinson, Linda
Atherton, Jackie Lay, Paula Neal, Lee Shults, Sue Luck, Jan Hill, Janis Sheen, Carolee Neilson, Sue Poston, and Pam Workman.
Girls Give Time: Red Cross Sends Aid
SecretaryHJane Wood takes down ideas given to her by the other Red
Cross o xcers, Don Hirschenhofer, Bill Floyd, and Jackie Baird.
Students with an off period and an OK from
Miss Mamie Price, dean of girls, often volunteer
their time to assist Mrs. Janie Yates and the other
members of the office staff.
Although most ofthe volunteers are girls, some
boys volunteer to do the more masculine tasks.
Miss Price assigns particular duties to each office
staff member. These duties most often include pick-
ing up the attendance slips, recording all absentees,
sorting mail and placing it in the teachers' boxes,
delivering notes to students, running errands, and
showing new students around the school.
Among the other service organizations in the
school is the Red Cross Council which began its
activities this year with the hope of getting 100 per
cent membership in each homeroom. After desig-
nating what use would be made of the money, the
Red Cross representatives set about collecting the
required funds. Then the money was sent to the
National Red Cross Organization to be used to aid
high school students who have been affected by
Future Farmers Participate in Widely-
Representing the Future Farmers Club of Arlington High as
sweetheart for the year 1965-1966 is Miss Dianne Young.
Lee Blackwell helps Mr. Jack Roquemore, sponsor of the
Future Farmers, as he cuts rose bushes in the AHS courtyard.
Members of the Future Farmers of America,
under the direction of Mr. 1ackRoquemore, partici-
pated in such activities as exhibiting anima1s,farm-
ing, judging, public speaking, and parliamentary
procedure for the 1965-1966 program.
FFA boys attended the State Fair of Texas,
the Fort Worth Fat Stock Show, the San Antonio
Stock Show, and the Houston Fat Stock Show. In
all, the boys won a total of 3 purple ribbons,
60 blue ribbons, and 13 red ribbons for their
Public speaking and parliamentary procedure
are two phases of the FFA program which many
people do not know even exist. The members
learn the correct way to conduct a chapter meeting,
and the rules of parliamentary procedure.
In january, the FFA boys attended the District
FFA banquet where their candidate, Dianne Young,
participated in the election of a district sweetheart.
During the year, FFA'ers sold 8,000 pounds
of pork sausage for their chapter project, and
marketed 352,500 worth of wheat on the chapter
Varied '6 -'66 Program of ctivities
.. .A S. nfl hd!-. . - -v 11
Mr.Jack Roquemore demonstrates the correct procedure to apply to adjust a plow to FFA members Randy Shafer and Tim Nation.
"Would you please hurry up and tellme how many packages of sausage you want? My hand is freezing,"
insists FFA member Jerry Dodson in an attempt to persuade junior Gordon Cannoles to buy a sausage.
Annual Key Club Dance Provides 'Dancing
"Please buy these cushions from us," beg Guy Snodgrass, Chris jen-
kins, and Mark Ashworth in a final desperate attempt to sell them.
"Hey, careful, you're spilling syrup on me," wails Scott
Taylor to Audie Little at the Key Club's Pancake Supper.
"..and these are the only real plastic green and white Colt bookcovers left in town," brags Ricky McClung
with the approval of fellow Key Clubbers Audie Little and Chris Harris, but Mike Magill knows different.
in the Streets'
"Dancing in the Streets" became areality as the
Key Club held its annual dance on March 5. Pro-
vided with music by the Briks, a group from Den-
ton, the dance was held for the entire student body.
Added to the entertainment was the announce-
ment of the Key Club Sweetheart, Beverly Maxwell,
and the Key Club Teacher-of-the-Year, Mr. Paul
To augment its funds, the Key Club held nu-
merous functions this year which not only increased
its funds in the treasury, but which were also ad-
vantageous to the school and to the city. These
functions included selling cold drinks at many of
the Colt basketball games, selling book covers and
cushions, and sponsoring a pancake supper and a
Also included in the functions of the Key Club
was the placement of posters publicizing Public
School Week in the windows of businesses through-
out the city. When Christmas and Valentines' Day
came around, the Key Clubbers againfound it their
duty to deliver cards to the students.
Key .Club officers, David Lane, Mark Ashworth, Scott Taylor, john
Merrill, Mark Price, and Chris Jenkins boost Public Schools Week.
"Come on guys!Try usingalittle more elbow grease, fingertips just don't work," encourages Ricky Case at the Key Club Car Wash.
Vocational Office Education Combines
Practice in the classroom and work on the job
was provided in the new Vocational Office Edu-
cation program for this year.
Students enrolled in this program attended
classes half of each day and received supervised
Work experience in offices for a minimum of 15
hours each week. VOE program members were
employed in clerical, secretarial, bookkeeping, and
general office positions.
Under the direction of Mrs. Mildred Shupee,
a Vocational Office Education Chapter was organ-
ized and monthly breakfast meetings were sched-
uled. Officers who led the group in activities were
Darlene Rhodes, president, Lu Pat Nash, vice-
presidentg Candy Norris, secretary, Susan Bailey,
treasurer, Connie Todd, reporter, and Pat Walker,
Club members participated in various projects
including: candy sales, umanningi' registration
desksaat the District Convention of the Optimist
Clubg an Employer-Employee Banquetg and an
emblem design contest.
O eratin the Xerox co ier is one of the duties that Can-
P g P
dy Norris, VOE girl, performs during her job at City Hall
Vocational Office Education student Pat Walker learns the correct
procedure to use when filing at her job in a life insurance agency.
Susan Bailey presents VOE student Janice Vanasse with an award at
the VOE banquet for selling the most candy during the candy sale.
Classroom Practice and Gffice Experience
VOE officers for 1965-66: Darlene Rhodes, preside-ntg Connie Todd, reporterg Lu Pat Nash, vice-presidentg and Susan Bailey, treas-
urerg award their gift to Mrs. Mildred Shupee in appreciation for her sponsorship. Not pictured are Candy Norris and Pat Walker,
lLLllEllllS L! ' ""'
Senior Connie Todd smiles happily as she accepts
the Outstanding Vocational Office Education Stu-
dent of the Year award presented by Susan Bailey
during the VOE club banquet. She was elected to
the honor by her fellow organization members.
Miss Mary jim Carroll presents OGA Superior Merits in the field of shorthand excellence to the following Short-
hand I students fbottom rowj, Anita Buchanan, Liz Smith, Diana jarrell, Diane Young, Ctop rowj, Pat Davis, Wil-
ma Carr, Janet Paulk, Kathy Bynum, Debbie Ludzader, Carmine Cummings, Sharon James, and Janie Garner.
CGA Practice Results in Merit Awards
Hours and hours of practice to make perfect
copies of transcripts for entrance in the Inter-
national Order of Gregg Artists competition re-
sulted in 12 Superior Merit Awards for shorthand
students in the Shorthand I classes.
These girls were Kathy Bynum, Wilma Carr,
Carmine Cummings, Janie Garner, Diana Jarrell,
Diane Young, Anita Buchanan, Sharonjames , Deb-
bie Ludzader, janet Paulk, Liz Smith, and Pat
Davis. They were under the supervision of both
first year shorthand teachers, Miss Mary jim Car-
roll and Miss Paula Smith.
For this high rating, the winners were pre-
sented with gold and enamel OGA pins and if
desired, a Superior Merit certificate.
The remaining entered in the competition
who did not receive Superior Merit Awards were
given certificates recognizing them as participants
in the competition and were given the opportunity
to purchase pins.
A11 of the participants in the contest spent
many hours in class and out of class perfecting
their transcripts. The entries were judged on pre-
cision rather than on shorthand speed as most
shorthand contests are judged.
In preparation for OGA c0mpetition,juniors Sharonjames and Carole
McManus concentrate on practicing for a perfect copy in shorthand.
Parents Ask Aid of PTA Representatives
juniors Bill Floyd, Larry Glass, and Mike Hill bring boxes
full of canned goods for the PTA sponsored Christmas drive.
"Back to school night" started the new school
year off with a bang. Parent Teacher Association
representatives served as hosts to the parents at
an open house in early September. They directed
the parents to the classes where each ofthe teachers
gave a brief summary of the courses that they
One of the services performed by the PTA
representatives was to aid the Samaritans in a
Christmas drive. They gathered food and repair-
able toys to be handed out to the less fortunate
The PTA representatives also hosted a back to
school night during Public School Week. On that
night they helped the teachers display the work
accomplished by the students.
Miss Paula Smith, Typing I instructor, and
Mrs. Melissa Pilcher, sophomore English teacher,
assisted the organization as sponsors. They gave
advice and assistance to the group in carrying out
"Room 203 is at the end ofthe hall," explains Glenda Martin, PTA
representative, to Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Brown at "Open House Night."
Devotional Council Initiates Guidelines
Lee Shults, vice-president of the Devotional Council, gives Monday
morning guidelines based upon "Being a Responsible Citizen."
Devotional Council president, Greg Scharf, takes orders for pins
from sophomore members, Madelaine Sims and Donna Chapman.
Started a number of years ago, the Devotional
Council began with merely the presentation of the
noon prayers to the student body. Then guidelines
Now the words, "Good morning, guidelines
this morning is brought to you by. . . ,"has become
an expected statement each Monday morning. The
Devotional Council members themselves present
these weekly guidelines.
Comprised of one representative from each
homeroom, the Devotional Council also has as-
sumed the responsibility of the preparation and
presentation of the invocation at all home football
games. Also it presents special recognition of cer-
tain special days.
Officers this year for the Devotional Council
include Greg Scharf, presidentg Lee Shults, vice-
presidentg and Trudy Smith,secretary-treasurer.All
these officers and the other representatives are under
the guidance of Miss jane Ellis and Mr. Dave Gard-
"I guess I really should have let that sophomore eat her own
barbecued rib, but that's too bad," muses Miss Ernestine Farr.
Much to the delight of all the publication staff
members, Miss Ernestine Farr was selected as the
person with the best disposition at the Quill and
Scroll banquet held May 18.
Mr. Larry Allen, photography sponsor, was
presented with a set of roll-away TV trays in
appreciation for his work with the photography
After dinner a short statement of gratitude was
given to the sponsors by Tommy Ashmore and then
the entertainment was presented by Helen Weicker,
Susan jones, and Dee Ann Huff. Various "gag"
awards such as "biggest mouth," "never present
when needed," "Bobsey Twins," and "smiliest"
were presented. Miss Farr planned the banquet
with the help ofthe officers: Tommy Ashmore, presi-
dent, Bobby Heath, vice-presidentg Barbara Bland,
secretary-treasurerg Leroy Tetens, reporter, and
Susan Kinser, Suzie Fanning, Susan jones, and
Helen Weicker, social chairmen.
The club, consisting of all juniors and seniors
ofthe newspaper and annual staffs withaB average
and recommended by Miss Farr, is an international
honor society for high school journalists.
Sponsor's Award Highlights Staff Banquet
"And I thought Miss Farr was kidding when she said she would take any left over steak I had!" laughs Sandra Price to Susan Kin-
ser as she and Bunny Hawkes, Ella jo Colliflower, Sheila Paschal, Betty McMillen, and Gail Walker enjoy the club 's banquet.
Long Practice Sessions Significant Factor
'Now if anyone heard that I found a Batman comic book in this
music folder ..... " chuckles Miss jane Ellis, choir director.
Members of thelhoraliers are, fbottom rowjjanis
Lovelace, Trudie Smith, Suzie Fanning, Ginger
Watson, Lynda Bass, Gayla Weems, Christine
Rutherford, Glenda Shows, Delyghte Purselley,
Edith Foster, Joy Dunn, Sharon Self, Gloria Peck,
Sally Ball, Nancy Petty, AnneBeeman,MarciaAl-
"Happy birthday to you," sing the Cho-
raliers to choir director, Miss jane Ellis,
as she happily cuts her birthday cake.
in Preparing Choraliers for Busy Year
len, Pam Vandiver, Betty McMillen, Pat Howard, isecond row!
Bunny Hawkes, julia Omvig, Luana Nicholson,Ann Dalley, Ella
,lo Colliilower, Donna Price, Trinka Rucker,Millie Helms, Neycia
Crain, jenny Farrell, Linda McMillen, Patricia McGuire, Siok
Beng Ong, Janice Barrick, Barbara O'Toole, Helen Weicker,
Paula Miner, Terry Miner, Sharon Sewell, Peggy Wood, fthird
rowl Miss -lane Ellis,Claude Lowe,Jim Horn, Philip Cook, Gary
Hours of diligent practice were the main in-
gredient used by the Choraliers in preparing for an
Early in the year, all the choirs participated in
the annual Texas Music Educators ' Association Day
at the State Fair of Texas. The day was filled with
practice for the choirs and bands and several hours
of personal leisure time. That night the 200 choirs
and 20 bands performed en masse.
November found 16 Choraliers chosen to rep-
resent AHS in the All-State tryouts held injacks-
boro early in December, and four were successful.
The Christmas season came with December
and the annual Christmas program presented to the
student body. The program was given for the Rotary
Hancock, Andy Wommack, ,lack Tyler, Steve Mouck, Ray Can-
trell, Richard Simmons, Mark Ashworth, Terry Pawley, Gary Mc-
Cartie, Scott Taylor, Gary Cook, Steve Kittelsonhleff Sanders,
ftop rowj Thomas Carr, Marc Emmick, Bobby Heath, Greg
Scharf, Tim Moore, Mike Edgar, Randy Ford, Bill Gunn, Johnnie
McNellie, Bob Mace, Randy Richerdson, Bob Pentecost, Ray
Freeman, Dale McCorkle, Bob Caldwell, Tim Head.
Eight members of the Choraliers combined
talents in forming the "Notables," who were
popular at many Christmastime meetings. Other
small groups, including the "We Gents,"performed
throughout the area for various clubs.
Spring brought many hours of practice in
preparation for the spring program which was pre-
sented in two parts. One part was made up of
spiritual music while the other consisted of lighter
The last official duties of the choir for the
year were singing at baccalaureate and at the
graduation commencement exercises. The year end-
ed with the ever-popular "You'll Never Walk
Alonei' which brought tears to the eyes of many
Winners Vie for All-State Positions
On December 4, four of the 16 All-Region
Choir members who journeyed to Jacksboro for
tryouts in the All-State Choir were successful in
obtaining berths in this choir.
These four persons were Pam Vandiver, Ray
Freeman, John McNellie, and Marc Emmick. Pam
made the choir in the position of a first alto,
Marc a second bass, Ray a first tenor, and john
a second tenor. For many weeks these persons,
along with the others who made the trip, put a
great deal of time and effort into their preparation.
Although they did not receive berths in the All-
State choir, twelve other All-Region Choir members
participated in the All-State Choir tryouts. These
persons were Bunny Hawkes, Jenny Farrell, Linda
Bass, Joy Dunn, Pat McGuire, Linda McMillen,
Peggy Wood, Bob Pentecost, Terry Pawley, Bill
Gunn, Tim Moore, and Bobby Heath.
Before the All-State Choir members were an-
nounced, all the members of the All-Region choir
presented a program. This program included many
of the songs that the choir presented at the Christ-
Reviewing their repertoire are members of the All-State Choir,
Pam Vandiver, Johnnie McNellie, Marc Emmick, and Ray Freeman.
is 3 til!
ri R v ' x
Members of the All-Region Choir are fbottom rowj Linda McMillen, Pam Vandiver, Christine Rutherford, Pat
McGuire, Joy Dunn, Peggy Wood fsecond rowj Bob Pentecost, Bunny Hawkes, Jenny Farrell, Tim Moore
fthird row, Bobby Heath, Terry Pawley, Ray Freeman,johnny McNellie ftop rowj Marc Emmick, Bill Gunn.
Scott Taylor, president of the Choraliers, presides over a meeting of fellow officers and section chairmen, Pat Mc-
Guire, Linda McMillen, Bob Pentecost, Ginger Watson, Bill Gunn, and Bob Caldwell. Not pictured is Jenny Farrell.
Accompanist, Helpers Vital to Songsters
"Does 'South America, Take It Away' start on an F or G?" asks
"This stuff just kills me!" sighs Choralier accompanist, Bunny puzzled Scott Taylor of Bob Pentecost as he tries to review the
Hawkes, while the other "songbirds" raise their voices together. song for the mass concert to be held after a day at the State Fair.
Man Library Assistants Spend Much Time
Members of the Library Club at District Convention in Waco ad-
mire a display of old, rare documents at the Browning Library.
"Oh no, not another Guide to fbe Dewey Dechnal Syrtem,"
giggles Linda Dodgen at the Lasso Club Christmas Party.
Numerous students spent many hours in the
library as library assistants. Their job was to help
students in correct library usage.
Extra activities filled the members' yearly
agendas so that "all work and no play wouldn't
make jack a dull boy." November 13, the Library
Club officers attended the district convention in
Waco. Whenever the season offered an opportunity,
a party was held with the appropriate theme.
However, in order that the members would not
become too carefree, they learned the phases ofthe
Dewey Decimal Sys tem and the techniques of library
April brought the Awards Banquet with awards
given to Ella Jo Collillower, most valuable assistant,
and joan Edwards, sweetheart. The theme was "All
the World Is a Stage" with the drama professor from
ASC as guest speaker.
Among their projects for the year was the collect-
ing of books for young children at Christmas. The
books were sent to the Tumblin' Cabin Creek Li-
brary in Tennessee.
Helping Other Students To Use Library
Hugh Moore looks on as Dr. CothburnO'Neal,a well known
Arlington author, autographs one of his books after mak-
Ella Jo Colliflower, Most Valuable Library Assistant, awards a pin ing an informative talk during the National Libfafy Week-
tojoan Edwards, the new Club Sweetheart,as Marc Emmick looks on.
Library assistants James Scarborough, Trudie Smith, and joy Dunn decorate the bulletin board for National Library Week.
1 1 ,sfrrrrt
. .. ,
Ah 'N f
Stella janavaris accepts the 3100 john Webb Scholarship
from FBLA president, Sid Eppes, at their annual banquet.
For the first time in the history of AHS 's
chapter of the Future Business Leaders ofAmerica,
Sid Eppes, was elected to both District Vpresident
and state president.
On February 25-26, FBLA'ers journeyed to
Denton for the annual state convention. Those
who entered and won in their respective events
were Sid Eppes for state president, Mike DeFrank,
second for Mr. FBLA, Olie Garrison, fourth in spell-
ing, Janet Paulk, in top 10 for vocabulary, and
the scrapbook which placed second.
Money-making projects that were used for the
FBLA scholarship included selling candy, donuts,
The year's activities were completed with the
annual banquet held this year at Underwood's
Cafeteria on May 4. At the banquet Mike DeFrank
was named Outstanding FBLA member of the year
with Judy Gibson named as runner-up. Also,
Stella Janavaris was presented with the John Webb
Scholarship worth 3100.
Sponsors for the year's activities and projects
were Mrs. Rubye Womble and Miss Mary jim
Carroll, assisted by Miss Paula Smith and Mr. David
Election of Sid Eppes as FBLA State
Senior Janis Sheen, corre- '
slponding secretaryli presents
t e Outstanding ember a- a. ,
ward to Mike DeFrank while l f I
president Sid Eppes applauds
at the annual Future Business
Leaders of America banquet.
Some members of the Future Business Leaders of America, Mary DeNeve, Chris Schwarzer, and Judy Gibson
and their sponsor, Mrs. Rubye Womble, prepare to leave for Dallas for the FBLA District Convention.
President Marks All-Time First for AHS
AHS'ers who placed at the state FBLA Denton convention are as follows: Janet Paulk, vocabulary finalist: Olie Gar-
rison, fourth in s ellinggBeverlyBeatyandjeffBarton, who helped make the scrapbook which won secondg Sid Eppes,
state presidentg Stella janavaris, among top six Miss FBLA finalistsg Mike DeFrank, second runner-up for Mr. FBLA.
Sandie Guthrie and Rita Mayo go about oneof the jobs of ICT as they help a patient at Arlington Memorial Hospital.
Industrial Cooperative Trainin Program
Senior Gailen Parker, tparticipant in Industrial Cooperative Train-
ing, fills an order in e stockroom of Martin Sprocket and Gear.
Offering on-the-job training, the Industrial Co-
operative Training program acquainted its partic-
ipants with the techniques and skills of certain
jobs for possible future vocations.
Students enrolled in this course attended three
hours of classes and then spent the remainder of
the day working in various business establishments
throughout the city. For their efforts, the trainees
received two credits plus valuable training in the
skills of the jobs at which they worked.
With the knowledge gained both at school
and on the job, they earned money which may
help to send many of them to college. Immediately
upon graduation some of these students will be
able to gain full time employment. Others will
attend vocational training schools at which they will
learn the technical aspects of their jobs.
Coordinator of the program Mr. john Ritter
aided all the participants in achieving their goals
and acquiring employment. He also arranged for j ob
interviews between possible employers and employ-
With the money saved from projects, the club
purchased an original painting which was placed
in the foyer ofthe auditorium.
Adyusting transmissions at the Arlington Automatic 'lransmission Service is Charles Ritchey, one of the ICT trainees
0 0 0 0 '
amlllarlzes Members With Future Vocations
junior Robert Storey, a participating member of
the AHS Industrial Cooperative Training program,
replaces a worn out television tube with a bet-
ter one at Virgil Scott Television and Radio.
Sponsoring fire drills, controlling traffic in the
halls and on the parking lot, and participating
in the Green Pennant program were all included
in the Safety Council program for this year.
The students learned the correct procedure
to follow in fire drills through the efforts of the
Council. Members of the Safety Council also helped
the students by controlling traffic in the halls and
on the parking lot.
This year was the third year that the Safety
Council participated in the Green Pennant Safety
Emblem program. This emblem is awarded to the
public school completing 30 consecutive days of
no student-caused accidents. The Safety Council
worked toward this goal.
"In a single file with no talking" is the phrase used as students
leave the building in a fire drill sponsored by the Safety Council.
"Don't you think we ought to
have at least one fire drill this
year?" asks sponsor of the
Safety Council Mr. Weldon
Wright to his co-sponsor Mr.
Royce Womble while the club
officers Melissa Hundt, secre-
tary, Mike Frederick, vice-
president, and president John
Wampler listen to the idea.
' W .'- '
The recently established Junior Engineering Technical Society, under the sponsorship of Mr. Herman Wood, prepares for a meeting.
New Club 'Jets' Off With Good Start
Sponsor Mr. Herman Wood, Engineering Adviser Mr.James Bailey, and
President jerry Mullen listen thoughtfully at a jet Club meeting.
In February, 1966, the Junior Engineering
Technical Society received its charter from the
National Jets Club and was affiliated with the Pro-
fessional Engineering Society.
With the help of Mr. Herman Wood, the
sponsor, a temporary slate of officers was elected
at the first meeting to help organize.Jerry Mullen
served as president, Jim Ragatz served as first vice-
president, and Irene Hodgson served as secretary.
Mr. James Bailey, an electrical engineer at Ling-
Temco-Vought, worked with the club as the official
During their April meeting, members had the
opportunity to participate in a panel discussion
with science and engineering students from Arling-
ton State College. The purpose of the discussion
was to acquaint the members with information
that would be of help to them in their transition
from high school to college.
The primary purpose of the jets Club was to
help students interested in the fields of science,
math, engineering, and technology.
Distributive Education Acquaints Members
"No money, no stamps," ponders james Gotcher, while checking
Carl Spruill of Chapter I and April Moore of Chapter II received
trophies for being the outstanding DECA students for the year 1966.
a customer at Tom Thumb's.
Receiving a plaque at the DECA banquet for her outstanding
contribution to the students of AHS was Mrs. Janie Yates.
With Varied Fields
'Hi-it A 1
"If I see one more blanket, I'll probably scream!" thinks
DE member Doris Sexton as she stocks blankets at Grants.
During the year, the Distributive Education
program acquainted its participants with such fields
as marketing, merchandising, and management.
Divided into two separate chapters, DE acted
to prepare students for a specific career.
Each chapter had separate officers who were
Chapter I: Bill Ball, Fred Hiler, Dorothy Sexton,
Denny Garner, and Chapter II: Terry Shelton,
Charles Milam, Paula Moore, and John Merrill.
At the annual DE induction dance the Sweet-
hearts for the year were named. They were Doris
Sexton for Chapter I and Paula Moore for Chapter
In the contests held in Denton, the Arlington
DE contestants brought back a host of winners.
Persons who received these honors were Gayla
George, Jan Lewis, Carl Spruill, john Merrill,
jackie Wilson, and Brenda Cato.
of Business Vocations
Senior John Merrill, a participant in the Distributive Education pro-
gram, assists sophomore Gary Shaw, one of the many persons who
ook to Titches for their new selections of slacks and sport coats.
Girls of the Month chosen by the Women's Division of the Chamber of Commerce are Cbottom rowj Sue Poston, Februaryg Darcy
Eades,januarygJan Hill, November, ftop rowJLinda Belcher, Marchg Pam Workman, Octoberg Sandra Price, Decemberg Linda Dod
Chamber of Commerce Honors Senior Girls
Girls of the Month were chosen by the Women's
Division of the Chamber of Commerce. These girls
displayed good citizenship, high scholastic stand-
ings, and service in school and civic activities.
With her job as cheerleader, Linda Belcher
served her school well. She was chosen secretary
and favorite of her junior class and was nominated
for Homecoming Queen and Miss AHS.
Linda Dodgen served as president of her MYF
group at church as well as in school activities.
She was in the Future Teachers of America, For-
eign Language Club, and the Library Club.
Widely-traveled Darcy Eades spent the summer
after her junior year in Switzerland as a foreign
exchange student, which entitled her to a place
on the AFS committee. She was a student director
of the senior play and participated in Girl Scouts.
National Honor Society treasurer jan Hill
spent much of her time working in the office,
participating in the FTA, OGA, and as a Candy
Striper. She finished as salutatorian of her class.
Sue Poston had many honors to her name.
She reigned as "Queen" of the Nolan High's
Marti Gras and Senior Class Favorite. She was
selected as Arlington's Miss Flame, senior class
secretary, and was a Colt Marching Band flag-
DAR winner Sandra Price was chosen for this
honor because of her activities as business manager
of the annual staff, secretary of the Honor Society,
membership in the FLC, and recipient ofnumerous
science fair awards and the Fielder Award.
Tri-Hi-Y vice-president Pam Workman also
participated in the NHS,FLC, FTA,and as an office
worker. She was on the AFS committee and the
Student Council Directory Committee.
Kiwanians Honor 9 Seniors During Year
With the characteristics of scholarship and
citizenship being most important, nine seniors
earned the honor of Junior Kiwanians Citizens-of-
the-Month during the past school year.
October's Jim Ragatz served as president of
Junior Achievement, vice-president ofJETS fJunior
Engineering Technical Societyj, and social chair-
man of the National Honor Society.
Sue Luck was a member ofthe Honor Society
and a candy striper at the hospital. She received
a special award at the Science Fair.
Holding membership in the Honor Society and
TETS was December's Ronnie Kline. He spent
much time as sports editor of the COLT CORRAL.
Secretary of the Choraliers and amember ofthe
All-Region Choir was January's Pat McGuire. She
was also in the Honor Society.
Holding the office of president of the Foreign
Language Club and of the JETS was Jerry Mullen.
He was also a member of the Honor Society.
March's Lee Shults was in the Honor Society,
Library Club, and the JETS. She received a Letter
of Commendation from the NationalMerit Scholar-
Also receiving a Letter of Commendation was
April's Jeff Scott. He was in the JETS, Honor
Society, and the Literary Club.
In May Peggy Wood andJohn Armstrong shared
the honors. Peggy was the treasurer ofthe Future
Teachers, in the Honor Society, Choraliers, and the
Colt Band. She received her 150 hour pin from the
candy stripers. John was in the Key Club, Student
Council, tri-captain of the football team, and was
on the All-District team for two years.
Each month the honored student attended
Wednesday luncheons. At the last meeting of the
school year, all Junior Kiwanians were asked to
return and present a short speech to the club. One
student was selected for each month from October
through April and two for the month of May.
Junior Kiwanians Citizens-of-the-Month are fbottom rowj Lee Shults, Peggy Wood, Ctop rowj Jeff Scott, Patricia McGuire, Ronnie
Kline, Sue Luck, and Jim Ragatz. Not pictured are Jerry Mullen and Johnny Armstrong.
kindled by devotion
strengthened with ability
Superintendent Martin Heads Administration
For ten years the many phases ofadministration
in the Arlington Public School System has been
headed by Mr. James W. Martin, superintendent.
Mr. Martin has been associated with the Ar-
lington Public School System for 20 years in an
effort to increase educational opportunities for all
students and to raise the status of every form of
By working in a joint effort with the Board of
Education and the men in his administration, Mr.
Martin assists the other administrators in the areas
concerning the curriculum of the many various
schools in Arlington and the hiring of capable
teachers for these schools. He also deftly helps han-
dle the complex work that has to do with the
finances and supervision ofthe schools.
Mr. Martin, as well as the other men on the
administration, has helped the Arlington Public
School System grow to contain the many varied
educational facilities it has today.
Mr james W Martin Superintendent of Schools strays from Mr james W. Martin has found that there is always work to do
his regular routine as administrator to secretary for the day in his job as Superintendent of the Arlington Public Schools.
Administrators are, standing from left to right, Mr. Paul Booher, Director of Maintenance, Mr. Roy Wood, Assistant Superintendent
of Finance, Mr. 'Woodrow ounts, Assistant Superintendent of Education. Seated from left to right are Mr. Mayfield Workman, Di-
rector of Athletics, Miss Barbara Merryman, Director of the Cafeteria, Mr. George Tuttle, Director of Businessg Mr. james Starrett,
Director of Special Services.
Assistants Demonstrate Expert Management
Arlington High School depends greatly on the
activities of the Assistants of the Arlington Public
Schools' Administration for its operation, The
Administration deals with the fields of finance,
curriculum, and other important functions.
Woodrow Counts, Assistant Superintendent of
Education, Works with the curriculum as well as
with the employing of new teachers and staffs,
Assistant Superintendent of Finance, Roy
Wood, handles all the money matters of the public
There are five directors working in program-
ming-co-ordinating division of the Arlington Public
Included in the duties of George Tuttle,
Director of Business, is all the purchasing, account-
ing, recording, and reporting on all expenditures.
Federal aid, the yearly school census, and
student transportation are part of the i ob of James
Starrett, Director of Special Services.
Director of Athletics, Mayfield Workman, is
in charge of scheduling all athletic events and the
distribution of tickets to them.
Paul Booher, Director of Maintenance, is in
charge of maintenance and the custodial crews.
Barbara Merryman's duties are concerned with
the direction of the cafeterias and their crews and
planning the menus.
Two assistants and five directors make up the
foundation for the Arlington Public School System.
All are essential in the operation of a school system
and aid the learning in the present day schools.
Board Members are, standing from left to right, Mr. Clyde Ashworth, vice-presidentg Dr. James Farrellg Mr. Tom Foster and seated
left to right, Mr. Fred Crook, vice-secretaryg Mr. Floyd Gunn, presidentg Mr. Charles Youngg and Mr. Guy Hutcheson, secretary.
School Board Links School to Communit
Serving as a definite link between the school
and the community, Arlington's Board ofEducation
is concerned with the welfare of the city's 22
schools, which are maintained by 842 personnel.
Comprised of prominent businessmen in this
area, the board meets each month to discuss im-
portant school administrative business. Each mem-
ber on the board serves for a term of two or three
years and can be re-elected any number of times.
The variety of occupations in which the men
on the board indulge make them representative of
the entire community. Mr. Floyd M. Gunn, the
present board president, not only has served as
a member of the board for 15 years but is a well-
known contractor in this area. For the past four
years he has served as president of the board.
Serving his first term as vice-president is Clyde
R. Ashworth. An attorney who practices locally,
he has served as a member of the board in pre-
Secretary of the board is Mr. Guy C. Hutch-
eson, a consulting engineer. He is assisted in his
duties by the vice-secretary, Mr. Fred B. Crook.
Mr. Crook is also occupied with the profession of
an independent businessman in the city.
The remaining three men on the board are
members and work equally as hard. They are Mr.
Charles W. Young, manager of Lone Star Gas
Company, Dr. james M. Farrell, local veterinariang
and Mr. Tom W. Foster, independentbusinessman.
Mr. John Webb takes a few minutes offfrom his busy schedule as principal of Arlington High School just to concentrate.
John Webb 'Old Pro' at Principals Job
Mr. John M. Webb has served Arlington High
School for 11 years in the capacity of principal.
Prior to this he was the vice-principal for three
Born in Clarksville, Texas, Mr. Webb has attend-
ed four different colleges or universities in Texas as
well as Northwestern University in Chicago. He was
graduated from North Texas State with a B.A. in
business administration and an M.S. in history.
Since then he has attended Arlington State, Gaines-
ville Junior College, the University of Texas, and
Mr. Webb coached at Beltonjunior High before
coming to Arlington as the vice-principal in 1955.
Now he has acquired the responsibility of running
a large school and looking out for the welfare of
over 1600 students.
A member of the First Methodist Church, he is
extremely active in civic affairs. Mr. Webb is also an
active member of the local Kiwanis Club.
Jean Webb, Mr. Webb's wife, also spends her
time in school, teaching fourth grade at Crow Ele-
mentary School. His daughter, jan, attends Ousley
Junior High where she is a ninth grader.
"What will those kids think of next?" muses Principal john Webb as
he observes participants in one of the spirited .H.S. pep rallies.
Counselors and the Vice-Principal are an im-
portant part in the operation of a school. They
provide a closer relationship between students
Vice-Principal Mr. Sam Curlee became second
in command to Mr. Webb four years ago. Before
coming to Arlington in 1952 he served as bas-
., L ketball coach and driver education instructor in
'?75Qli'f the Hillsboro Public Schools. He received a B.A.
' V' from Austin College and was graduated from
North Texas State University with an M.E. degree.
The Guidance Department at Arlington High
School is made-up of three counselors. Mr. jerry
Smith serves as senior counselor. His HS. andM.S.
degrees were earned at Texas Wesleyan College.
junior counselor, Mrs. Frances Campbell, received
her B.A. from Trinity University and her M.E. from
Texas Christian University.
Rounding out the counselors is Mrs. Mildred
Helms. She serves as sophomore counselor having
graduated from the University of Houston with
Each works with members of his respective
class in working out schedules and counseling for
future courses of study.
Vice-Principal Mr. Sam Curlee telephones boy absentees daily.
Guidance Serves To Link Students, Teacher
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X I '. NX Q.
Mr. jerry Smith, Mrs. Mildred Helms, and Mrs. Frances Campbell, senior, sophomore, and junior counselors check records.
Office Personnel Keep AHS Humming
Busily engaged in the activities of a normal day are secretaries Mrs. Janie Yates, Mrs. Lula Mae Love, and Mrs. Elizabeth Malone.
Miss Mamie Price, Dean of Girls, starting her
twelfth year with the school system keeps the girls'
attendance records and counsels with girls to help
them with their problems. She was graduated from
the University of Texas with an M.A. degree.
Besides taking phone calls and having many
assumed responsibilities, the three busy secretaries
take a load off the administrators' jobs.
Mrs. jane Yates, attendance clerk in the main
office, has been with the school system for four
years. She helps in keeping the boys' absentee list
for Mr. Curlee.
Mrs. Elizabeth Malone, personal secretary to
Mr. Webb, has been at Arlington High School for
seven years. Mrs. Lula Mae Love, kept busy with
the activities and-cafeteria funds, has been here
for one year.
"All" the secretaries still have quite a sense of
humor along with the responsibilities that they have,
even in the seriousness of their jobs," laughs
Mrs. Malone, while Mrs. Yates and Mrs. Love stood
nearby and smiled in agreement.
Writing out admittance slips for absentees such as senior Jan Hill
is one of the many daily duties of Miss Mamie Price, Dean of Girls.
Specialists Work for Students' Welfare
Mrs.juanita Skelton. Speech Therapist, listens and charts the
changes she observes from the tapes of her student's voices.
Supervisor ofSpecial Areas, Mr. R. P. Carnpbel1,Mrs. Helen B.
Strickland, and Mr. jim Williamson, Supervisor of Senior High
Schools, look over the activities for the coming school year.
Karen Hooker, junior, complains that she doesn't feel well, so
Mrs. Betty Thweatt, the school nurse, performs aroutine check.
Although the specialists do not directly instruct
the students, they definitely work for their welfare.
New this year as supervisor in secondary edu-
cation is Mr. Jimmy Williamson. He assists the
teachers in planning their study curriculum.
Mrs. Helen Strickland in her role as a visiting
teacher visits those students who are unable to
attend school. Filling the role of Supervisor of
Special Areas is Mr. R. P. Campbell.
In her capacity as school nurse, Mrs. Betty
Thweatt aids the students by remedying their many
aches and pains. She also administers hearing and
vision tests to those students who request them.
School Speech therapist, Mrs. Juanita Skelton,
helps certain students to correct speech impedi-
ments by providing corrective exercises.
No matter what occupation tomorrow's hus-
band obtains, it is a sure thing that his wife will
have to be able to make a house a home.
During homemaking, specific fields of sewing,
cooking, home management, consumer buying,
meal preparation, the selection of a wardrobe, fam-
ily relationships, and home beautification, are
taught for basic preparation in any future situation
that may arise in the home.
In February, each student adopts an under-
privileged child, instilling in the future homemaker
a sense of accomplishing the skills she has learned
Workshops on fundamental sewing skills and
hat creation are taught by the homemaking teachers
for the older women of the community.
The skills learned in these homemaking courses
are very profitable for the student who is interested
in a domestic life as her future.
Students Prepare for Homes of Tomorrow
1 f 4- Q -mmu..N- g Hsu una .wax
"Time and patience gotogether when itcomes to whether a garment will be completed or whether it will remain in pieces," explains
Mrs.Carileta Ross toseamstress,Nancy Spa.rkman,whi1eBarbara O'Toole and Jeannette Heins work patiently on their new projects.
MRS, RUBYE Miss MARY JIM MRS. LYNDALL
WOMBLE B.S' CARROLL B.B.A. LANDS B.S.
Clerical Practice Shvrrhand I TYPIHS I
Typing Bookkeeping I
MRS. MARIE MR. DAVID M.
CROUCH M.B.A. GARDNER M.Ed.
Shorthand II Bookkeeping I
Typing II General Business
VOE Adds New Phase to Office Training
". . .and the third typewriter on the fifth row doesn't always skip a space
so, I forgive them," remarks Mrs. Lyndall Lands to Miss Paula Smith.
Vocational Office Education is new to the com-
mercial department this year. VOE is sponsored
by Mrs. Mildred Shupee. Its program resembles
the programs of Distributive Education and Indus-
trial Co-operative Training. The students work in
various business establishments around Arlington.
"Extensive" is the word that best describes Ar-
lington High School's commercial department. Bus-
iness courses such as typing, shorthand, general
business, clerical practice, and bookkeeping are of-
fered to interested students.
There are many reasons that students elect to
take typing. Typing is useful not only in the busi-
ness world, but high school and college students
discover its many benefits in schoolwork. Mrs. Marie
Crouch, Mrs. Lyndall Lands, and Mrs.RubyeWom-
ble are the instructors who try to get their students
to type faster and increase those famous "words per
Various methods of accounting are taught in
Bookkeeping I. In Bookkeeping II the students
learn the use of auditing machines. These business
courses are under the direction of Mr. Dave Gard-
To enable a student to become an efficient sec-
retary or to assist a student in taking college notes,
shorthand is offered. One may take two years under
Miss Mary Jim Carroll, Mrs. Marie Crouch, or Mrs.
Highlighting the year for the typing and short-
hand classes is Interscholastic League competition.
Each student does his best to be among those
chosen to represent Arlington High School in the
1 P ,igtse 3
1 f I '
Clerical practice instructor, Mrs. Rubye Womble, shows Linda Sin-
gletary and Sheila Shephard how to use the mimeograph machines in
class so they can put their knowledge to use in jobs of the future.
MISS PAULA SMITH B.S. MRS. MILDRED SHUPEE B.S.
Typing I Vocational Office Education
Mrs. Mildred Shupee looks on attentively as Candy Norris
receives some practical training in clerical office work.
Changing Course of Histor Requires
Takinga two-week time-out from the regular civics course of Mrs. Vir-
ginia Martin are seniors Ted Franks and Kathy Dixson who are now
doing research on all of the geographical phases of Southeast Asia.
Because history is so vital to the world today,
students are required to take American history,
world history, and civics. Other courses, offered as
electives, are Texas history, sociology, and econom-
These courses, composing the social science de-
partment, are constantly changing. Consequently
yearly attempts are made to revise the material and
bring the textbooks up to date. One such attempt
is being introduced in the American history classes.
Named the "Living Textbook,'l it is precisely that.
Every day a student reads copy from the Star-
Telegram, with a class discussion following. The
more important material is later filed for future use
in debates and panel discussions. The purpose of
the program is to develop interest in reading the
newspaper and secondly, to arouse amore active in-
terest in world and local affairs.
The civics and sociology classes are also using
new techniques, A three week study of world geog-
raphy is being taken up by the students. The classes
divide into several groups, each researching a defi-
nite area of geography. The information is then re-
lated to other class members by panel discussions,
and oral reports. The purpose of this program is to
see if geography is needed on the high school level.
MR. O.C. WARD M.S.
MRS. VIRGINIA MRS- NATAI-EE
MARTIN B.S. PARR BA-
Texas History American History
MRS. MARY YANTIS B.S.
Students To Take Various Social Sciences
MR, CHARLES MRS. PATRICIA MR. VERNON L. MISS PEARL
HAYDEN M.E. CAFFEY B.A. STOKES M.Ed. BUTLER M.Ed.
Civics World History World History American History
New this year in Miss PearlButler's AmericanHistory classes is the experiment in which the "Living Textbook" series
of The Fart Worth Star Telegram is brought into the classroom as a supplemental study to the regular textbook study
MRS. FLO MRS. JANET MR. DEVERTT MRS. MELISSA MRS. KAY
FRANCIS B.S.E. STALCUP BICKSTON B.A. PILCHER B.A. BURKE B.A.
Sophomore English Sophomore English Sophomore English Sophomore English Sophomore English
Junior English junior English
Gareth and Lynette Depict rthurian Age
With a triumphant victory yell reverberating
through the rustic castle, the mighty Gareth gath-
ers the beloved Lynette into his arms and departs
into unknown lands to live happily ever after.
This is what the literary epic, Gareth mzdLyz2ette,
by Alfred Lord Tennyson, amounts to, although the
sophomores have a harder time translating it. They
also find themselves bewildered by seemingly hid-
den themes and symbolisms of various forms of
literature-short stories, lyric and narrative poetry,
non-fiction, dramas, classics, and novels.
The coming of spring marks the beginning ofa
new series of study in which TbeKz?2gam1 L by Rod-
gers and Hammerstein, and julzku Caemr, by William
Shakespeare, are torn apart by the pupils.
In addition to the above curriculum, the two
advanced English classes began an extensive study
of mythology. The students in these classes also do
multitudes of reports and severalsix weeks reports.
The sophomore English course attempts to
make the student more aware of the coming years
of English. The students, in addition, study in de-
tail paragraph composition, composition of sen-
tences, grammar, and vocabulary and spelling drills.
On the whole, however, the students have to
agree that all the pushing and cramming pays off.
"Why didn't I read my literature assignment last night?" frets
Barbara Phillips as Mrs. Melissa Pilcher gives an oral test.
Juniors Stud Famous American Authors
m"""""""H, ,,.H ,
Mrs. Ruth Butler, junior English teacher, hurriedly grades a six
weeks test over Romanticists Poe, Irving, Bryant, and Hawthorne.
English V and VI introduces juniors to the
writers of American literature and the historical
background of each period. The situations control-
ling the lives and thoughts of the people is of ma-
Different types of literature are studied. These
include the study of diaries, journals, short stories,
essays, biographies, poetry, and novels. Group
study as well as individual study is essential in the
understanding of literature. Writing is incorporated
with the content of the reading material.
There is no study of formal grammar unless
the need is evident in thewritten and spoken Words
of the students.
Creativeness is invited through acceptance ofthe
student's own ideas and opinions. Such creativeness
results in the form of a formal research theme at
the end of the year.
Students who take advantage of the informa-
tion available in junior English are well prepared
for the study of English literature their senior year.
MRS. RUTH P.
MRS. NADIN E
Griginalit , Analysis Stressed to Seniors
English VII and VIII combines both the criti-
cal and creative aspects of English literature and
composition into an extensive study.
Presently there are three graduated levels of
English so that the students may progress at the
same rate as their class. The added use of novels
and text-supplements is used to create the course
into a well-rounded study of English literature.
During the past summer two of the senior
English teachers, Mrs. Nadine Taylor and Mrs. Mar-
tha Roark, attended classes at Texas Christian Uni-
versity to gain knowledge inliterature and grammar
to apply to their students' education.
In their extensive summer studies both teachers
were introduced to the fact that students often learn
more from the mistakes of fellow students than
from the students own corrected errors. Therefore,
at different tirnes this year the students are given
the opportunity to analyze and criticize each others
Mrs. Taylor and Mrs. Roark also learned a new
method of examining styles of writing and methods
of paragraph development in certain poems, short
stories, and essays. This has also been introduced
to the students and teaches more polished composi-
tion with emphasis on diction, variety of sentence
structure, transitional sentences , and the methods of
idea development and thought conception.
"Themes must be accompanied by outlines constructed in simple
sentences," explains senior English teacher, Miss Melba Roddy.
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MISS MEI-BA MRS. JEAN L MRS. -IUANITA B. MRS. MARTHA
RODDY M-ECL DAVLIN M.A. DODGEN B.A. ROARK B.A.
Senior English Senior English Senior English Senior English
Discovering that it is extremely relaxing to hear some of their own music, Miss Jane Ellis and Mr. Dean Corey strike up a number
of melodic chords with Miss Ellis singing out a happy melody and playing the piano while Mr. Corey accompanies her on the flute.
Music Appears 'Often' '
MISS JANE ROBIN MR. DEAN
ELLIS M.Ed. COREY M.M.Ed.
In Day of Teachers
Music often appears in each of our lives. The
beauty and language penetrates each of our souls
to produce a mood to match the mood of the
Selected students are chosen to march with the
band and to play in concert. The football games
are highlighted by the marching of the Colt band
at half-time with music throughout the game. One
drum major and four flagbearers accompany the
band when it marches. For the sixteenth straight
year the band earned a first division in marching
Four choral groups make up the Choral De-
partment of Arlington High School. The Mad'
Moiselles, the Aristocrats, and the Melodiers are
open to all students while the Choraliers are
chosen by audition only.
Annual activities of the Choral Department
include a trip to the State Fair for the Texas
Music Educator's Day and presentation of a spring
program. The Christmas season brings many en-
gagements for the Choraliers.
Mrs. Rita Kimbley, algebra teacher, waits quietly for the completion of algebra problems by juniors Shelly Terry and Pat Jenkins
MRS. RITA KIMBLEY B.S. MRS. LOU BAKER B A.
Geometry Algebra II
Algebra II Related Math I
MISS NORA MR. W. K. MRS. MAX EVELYN MRS. GRACE MRS. D. BARBARA
BUTLER M.A. TRAMMELL B.S. BREWER M.S. ROBERTS M.S. HUBBART B.S.
Trigonometry Related Math II Plane Geometry Algebra I Algebra I
Solid Geometry Algebra II Plane Geometry
New Equipment Aids Modern Math Training
Elaborating on the new rnath system are the new
methods of teaching. Equipped with overhead pro-
jectors and new library materials, teachers are now
better able to present the concepts of unified math-
The use of overhead projectors allow the teach-
er to face his class while explaining a problem.
Thus he is able to observe and analyze the classes
reaction and comprehension of the problem. The
extensive library materials on math provides a
source to which students may go for additional in-
formation as now is required by some math teach-
Originally conceived in the nineteenth century,
the "new" math system employs the "why" and
differentiates between ideas and symbols instead of
merely demonstrating the "how,"
Eight courses are offered ranging from busi-
ness math to elementary analysis. Included in the
list of free electives are courses dealing with plane
geometry, figures on one plane, and solid geome-
try, figures on more than one plane. Also there
are courses offered in the math department which
deal with the study of Algebra I and II. Both
courses consist of work with unknowns. One semes-
ter each of trigonometry, and advanced mathe-
matics is available. Elementary Analysis is available
for one entire year.
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"As you can see, students, the opaque transparency shows you that
both triangles ABC andA'B'C'are congruent,"says Mrs. Max Brewer.
Science Role One of Importance to Every
MRS. BERTA MAY MRS. MARGARET MR. ROY MRS, MARY STINSON
POPE M.Ed. FRY M.S. MORRISON B.S. CLEMENTS M.Ed.
Chemistry Biology Biology Chemistry
Sophomore James Higbie attempts to focus on some elusive bacteria as his teacher, Mrs. Margaret Fry, instructs a fellow student.
Science plays an important role in the life of
every individual. In this age of science its im-
portance cannot be over emphasized.
It has become more and more complicated
as new information is discovered almost daily. A
continuous study of the various areas is necessary
to keep up with the ever changing science of today.
Offered first to the science student is Biology
I, This course includes the study of living organisms
and their effect on man. A study of plants, animals,
the human body, and conservation of natural
sciences comprise the main areas of study. Biology
I gives the student a clearer insight into the world
Biology II is a senior course offered to those
students who wish to further their knowledge of
biology. There is a more extensive study in the
areas of anatomy, physiology, botany, and the
other biological sciences. Lectures, demonstrations,
and individual laboratory investigation are modes
Chemistry is concerned with the modern con-
cept of atomic structures, the elements, the mech-
anisms of solution and crystallization, equations,
and electro-chemistry. There is an emphasis placed
on both individual laboratory work and class dem-
Another senior course is physics. This is the
branch of science that deals with the material world
and its phenomenas. The material sciences of
mechanics, heat, electricity, light, sound, radiation,
and atomic structures make up the studies of this
"Listen my children and you shall learn how NaCl yields Na + Cl,'
exclaims Mrs. Berta May Pope to a class of her chemistry students
MR, FRANK MR, HERMAN MR. T. P. MRS. CATHERINE MR. L. D.
COLLINS M.Ed. WOOD M.Ed. STEWART M.Ed. WILLIAMS M.S. ALLEN B.S.
Biology Electronics I Physics Biology Biology
Electronics II Geometry Biology H Ph0t0SfaPhY
PE Program Combines Brains and Brawn
Physical Education's purpose is to coordinate
physical and mental fitness. Group participation
and good sportsmanship are encouraged along with
Intramurals are held every year among the Phys-
ical Education classes to cause a spirit of competition
in the sports played.
Such games are football, baseball, tennis, bad-
minton, volleyball, socker, ping-pong, and archery
are played by the boys, Physical Education classes.
Girls' Physical Education classes play baseball,
tennis, badminton, volleyball, ping-pong, and arch-
Mr. Doyle Malone, head coach, Mr. Kenneth
Grunewald, Mr. Royce Womble, and Mr. Weldon
Wright are the coaches for boys' Physical Educa-
Mrs. Mary Reynolds and Mrs. Margie Austin
are the girls' Physical Education teachers.
Last summer two Arlington High School coach-
es moved to other jobs and were replaced by Mr.
Mack Cope and Mr. Charles Hayden. They are the
coaches now for the junior Varsity football team.
Mr. Cope and Mr. Hayden are formerly from Emma
Ousley Junior High School.
Siok Beng Ong, the American Field Service
foreign student taught some of the folk dances of
her native land. The lively dances are done with
bamboo sticks slapped together.
MRS. MARY MRS. MARGIE MR. MACK WAYNE
REYNOLDS M.S. AUSTIN M.Ed. COPE B.S.
Physical Education Physical Education Physical Education
Proper archery position and correct handling of the
bow and arrow are demonstrated by Mrs.Mary Reynolds.
"Magill, flank left instead of right and there will be clear running down the sideline," instructs Coach Doyle Malone to halfhack
Mike Magill G35 during a brief rest as Assistant Weldon Wright and halfback Terry Hibbits U71 listen to be sure of the next run.
MR. KENNETH MR. WELDON MR, DOYLE MR, ROYCE C,
GRUNEWALD B.S. WRIGHT M.Ed. MALONE M.Ed. WOMBLE B.S.
Physical Education Driver Education Coach Driver Education
Coach Coach Sociology Coach
New Faces, New Places Spotlight Year's
Mr. jack Roquemore, agriculture teacher, shows the best method of
shearing the black Angus to juniors jerry Dodson and Tim Nation.
MR. EDGAR MRS. RUTH M. -
CULLERS M.A. ELLIS M. Ed.
"Great! Now we can start on the next tree," quips Mr. Don
Mechanical Drawing Special Education Robyler, wood shop teacher tosophomore Dennis Ricketts.
Changes in Vocational Department
MR. LYNN A. MR. IGI-IN T. MR. DONALD D. MR. E.A. MR. FLOYD
BROWN B.B.A. RITTER M.A. ROBLYER MS' ROQUEMORE M.A. SPRACKLEN M.Ed.
Distributive Industrial Wood Shop I Agriculture Distributive
Education Cooperative Wood Shop II Education
This year's vocational department, which in-
cludes mechanical drawing,special education,wood
and metal shop, distributive education, industrial
cooperative training, and agriculture, has under-
gone several minor changes.
The mechanical drawing class, taught by Mr.
Edgar Cullers, has been moved into new quarters.
Formerly in room 137,classes arenow in room 105.
The special education class, taught by Mrs. Ruth
Ellis, has also been relocated. Held in 105 last
year, the class of 14 is now in Temporary 1.
For the first time, Mr. jerry Crouch is aiding
Mr. Don Roblyer in the operation of the wood-
Mr. Floyd Spracklin has replaced Mr. Burgin
in the DE classes and in DECA Chapter I. The
purpose of the DE and ICT classes is to train stu-
dents in the world of industry and retailing.
Agriculture students are still taught about soil
conservation, livestock, and plant diseases.
R' MR. JERRY R.
Metal Shop student, Ricky Worrell, uses a welding torch on a class-
room project as his teacher Mr. jerry Crouch gives expert guidance.
Arlington High School students are very for-
tunate in having a fully equipped library with
over 10,000 volumes, 89 periodicals, and 7 news-
ln addition to these almost unlimited, sources
of information there are tapes, records, filmstrips,
and maps. The facilities of two language labs af-
ford the means of extra language practice.
Mrs. Ann Fleming and Mrs. Gloria Cox aided
by numerous student librarians keep the library
in smooth running order and aid countless be-
wildered students. Besides these duties the librar-
, ians check in and out books and shelve, file, and
Cl h .
MRS. GLORIA MRS. ANN men t em
COX BA- FLEMING MLS. 1 Students are given the opportunity to use the
library almost any time it becomes necessary to
Librarian Librarian do so, because the library remains open from 8 a.m.
to 5 p.m. each school day.
Students Aided b Well-Equipped Librar
"Hey, you're right, Louis the XIV DOESN'T go under the American History section," confess Librarians, Mrs. Ann Fleming and
Mrs. Gloria Cox, to students jim Savage, Nancy Irwin, and Darcy Eades as they discover a mistake in a new book's classification.
Liberal Arts Accents Students' Creativit
Liberal Arts, the creative department, consists of
art, journalism, and speech. These classes enable
students to express themselves through various
Debates, plays, and extemporaneous speaking
are but a few of the areas explored in the speech
department. Under the direction of Mr. Richard
Midgett, the students develop speaking techniques
and participate in speech tournaments.
The journalism department trains students to
organize and present materials. All aspects of news-
paper work are viewed in the journalism I and II
classes. These classes put out the bi-weekly news-
paper, The Colt. Annual staffers are also under the
guidance of this department.
The Art department consists of Art I and II,
advanced art, and commercial art. "These classes
are open to artistic students or those who wish to
acquire training," explains Mrs. Arista Joyner. In
addition, two exhibitions are held by the classes
MR. RICHARD A.
MRS. ARISTA MISS ERNESTINE
OYNER M.A. FARR B.S.
Now students to form the forehead ofa news aper mask you a ply
tape instructs Mr Richard Midgett speec teacher to his Cass Art Journalism
Communications Important to Understanding
Mrs. Judy McFadin prepares to don her headphones and listen in as
her Spanish students repeat practice sentences in the language lab.
Good communications between the people of
different countries are the medium for understand-
ing world conflicts.
The foreign language department was estab-
lished several years ago with the purpose of creating
a happy medium and to thus draw the people of
the world closer together.
Latin, French and Spanish are offered as free
electives to provide a basic background for any
later more extensive study of one of these three
languages or for a foundation for an active use of
one of them.
Two years enrollment in a Latin class is avail-
ble. Latin I deals in introducing the student to the
basic fundamentals of the Latin language, while
Latin II goes into a deeper aspect by introducing
the student to the writings of Julius Caesar.
There are also two years of French offered.
French I and II stress the actual speaking of the
language. Enrollment in French I helps the student
understand the basic fundamentals of French and
a further study of the language in French II offers
a study of France itself.
An extra year for the study of Spanish is of-
fered with a total of three years available. The first
two years are mainly concerned with learning the
basic fundamentals of the language. In the third
year, the course is conducted entirely in Spanish
and includes a study into Spanish history and lit-
In all three courses, the student finds that
extra training is obtained through the use of labora-
tory equipment, tapes, films and slides.
MRS. LINDA MRS. JUDY MRS. NADINE MRS. DOROTHY M.
CLINE B.A, MCFADIN B.A. BARKER M.Ed. HOLLAND M.A.
French I, II Spanish I Latin I, II Spanish II, III
Industrious Workers Keep School Going
At the end of the three lunch periods, four of the school's custodians, Frank Angel, Ira Walker, Oliver Brigg, and Harold Wright,
perform only one of their many duties as they prepare to straighten and to clean one of the lunch tables in the school cafeteria.
Taking time out from the duties concerning thepreparation of the school lunches of AHS students are the cafeteria ladies Mrs. Mary
Johnson, Mrs. Edith Green,Mrs. Ellen Busbee, Mrs. Glenda Dodson, Mrs. Helen Sherrill, Mrs. Opal Long, and Mrs. Carrie Beckham.
MR. L. D, ALLEN
Oklahoma State University
MISS ELIZABETH AMOS
North Texas State University
Literary Club Sponsor
MRS. MARGIE AUSTIN
Texas Woman's University
Red Cross Sponsor
MRS. LOU BAKER
MRS. NADINE BARKER
East Texas State University
Foreign Language Club Sponsor
MR. DEVERTT BICKSTON
University of Colorado
Student Council Sponsor
MRS. MAX EVELYN BREWER
East Texas State University
MR. LYNN A. BROWN
Southern Methodist University
MRS. KAY BURKE
MISS NORA BUTLER
North Texas State University
MISS PEARL BUTLER
Texas Christian University
MRS. RUTH BUTLER
MRS. PATRICIA CAFFEY
MISS MARY JIM CARROLL
North Texas State University
MRS. MARY CLEMENTS
Texas Christian University
MRS. LINDA CLINE
University of Texas
Foreign Language Club Sponsor
MR. FRANK COLLINS
MR. MACK WAYNE COPE
North Texas State University
MRS. GLORIA COX
Florida State University
Library Club Sponsor
MR, JERRY CROUCH
East Texas State University
Junior S onsor
MRS. MARIE CROUCH
University of Texas
MR.J. EDGAR CULLERS
Colorado State University
MRS. JEAN L. DAVLIN
Texas Christian University
MRS.JUANITA B. DODGEN
University of Texas
MISSJANE ROBIN ELLIS
North Texas State University
Devotional Council Sponsor
MRS. RUTH M. ELLIS
Southern Methodist Universit
MISS ERNESTINE FARR
Sam Houston State College
Colt Corral Sponsor
Quill and Scroll
MRS. ANN FLEMING
Texas Woman's University
Library Club Sponsor
MRS. FLO FRANCIS
Henderson State Teacher 's College
MRS. MARGARET FRY
MR. DAVID M. GARDNER
North Texas State University
Devotional Council Sponsor
MR. KENNETH GRUNEWALD
Southwestern State University
MR. CHARLES HAYDEN
MRS. DOROTHY M. HOLLAND
Texas Wesleyan College
Foreign Language Club Sponsor
Foreign Language Chairman
MRS. D. BARBARA HUBBART
MRS. ARISTA JOYNER
Texas Woman's University
MRS. RITA KIMBLEY
Central State College
MRS. LYNDALL LANDS
North Texas State University
MR.J. O. LOVE
University of Houston
MRS. JUDY MCFADIN
Arlington State College
Foreign Language Club Sponsor
MR. D OYLE MALONE
Texas Christian University
MR. RICHARD A. MIDGETT
Texas Christian University
MRS. EDITH MOORE
Texas Christian University
MISS GERTIE MORRIS
MR. ROY MORRISON
A 8a M University
MRS. NATALEE PARR
Southern Methodist University
MRS. MELISSA PILCHER
North Texas State University
MRS. BERTA MAY POPE
Texas Wesleyan College
MRS, MARY REYNOLDS
Texas Woman's University
Red Cross Sponsor
MRJOHN T. RITTER
North Texas State University
MRS. MARTHA ROARK
Howard Payne College
MRS. GRACE ROBERTS
Texas Woman's University
MR. DONALD D. ROBLYER
Kansas State College
MISS MELBA RODDY
Southern Methodist University
MR. E. A. ROQUEMORE
Sam Houston State Teacher's College
MRS. CARILETA ROSS
Texas Womanis University
S ophom ore Sponsor
MRS. MILDRED SHUPEE
Texas Woman's University
MISS PAULA SMITH
University of Texas
MR. FLOYD SPRACKLEN
North Texas State University
Key Club Sponsor
"This book will probably help the students with their biology projects," remarks
Mr. Roy Morrison to Mr. Frank Collins during the Library Club's Teachers' Coffee.
Texas Christian University
MR. T. P. STEWART
East Texas State University
MR. VERNON L. STOKES
Texas Wesleyan University
Social Studies Chairman
MRS. NAD INE TAYLOR
Louisiana State University
MR, W. K. TRAMMELL
Arlington State College
FTA Sp ons or
MRS. VADA C. TURNHAM
MR. O. C. WARD
East Texas State College
MRS. CATHERINE WILLIAMS
North Texas State University
Student Council Sponsor
MR. ROYCE C. WOMBLE
North Texas State University
MRS. RUBY A. WOMBLE
North Texas State University
MR. HERMAN WOOD
North Texas State University
Senior Spons or
MR. WELDON WRIGHT
North Texas State University
MRS. MARY YA NTIS
Texas Christian University
'QL , N
...promoted by achievement
. . . fulfilled with recognition
...aroused through resolution
iff Air if
VA :.Q4lQ , "
Q4"""""' "'f' "'
Miss AHS --- Gayla Reynolds
SeniorsNameMr.,MissA S ominee
Nominated by the senior class and selected by the student body, the Mr. and Miss AHS finalists are johnny Armstrong, Susan
Jones, Suzanne Walker, Linda Belcher, and Gordon Utgard. Not pictured is Jim Hollingsworth.
Outstanding Students Merit ward
Receiving the Fielder Award, an award ini-
tiated by Robert Fielder in 1932 and given to
the two most outstanding seniors were two remark-
able students, Sandra Price and Mark Price.
Although they were not related in any way,
both students were much alike in that they both
took a very active part in many school activities
as well as out-of-school activities.
Sandra Price was recognized with this honor
because of her interest in many different phases
of the school curriculum. Her 'high scholastic abili-
ties and honors were rewarded with a placement
of ninth in her graduating class. These achieve-
ments were only matched by her club activities.
She was a member of the Devotional Council
and the Foreign Language Club. Also during her
senior year, she served as the secretary of the
National Honor Society for the spring semester.
Consuming a great deal more of her time was her
work on the annual staff as the business manager.
Sandra's ability and actions as an outstanding
student also merited her the honors ofthe Chamber
of Commerce Girl of the Month for December,
the Daughters of the American Revolution award,
and a position in a summer institute for science.
Mark Price was an equally outstanding student.
He obtained such honors as a Junior Rotarian, his
sophomore class vice-president, his junior class
president, and the Student Council president. Also
Mark received the honor of being named sopho-
more class favorite, junior class favorite, and Mr.
Besides holding the leadership in these class
offices, Mark also held memberships in such clubs
as the Foreign Language Club and the Key Club.
Taking up more of Mark's time was his out-
standing participation in varied school sports. All
three years he was a member of the Colt football
team and his junior and sophomore years found
him on the school track team.
Barbara, Jan,Sandra Merit Top Honors
Valedictorian, Barbara Bland Salutatorian, Jan Hill
Receiving the highest scholastic honor pre-
sented to a senior was Barbara Bland, valedic-
torian for the class of '66. After four years in high
school, Barbara's average was 95 .670.
Speaking on the contributions that this year's
graduates could make to society, Barbara entitled
her speech"From One World Into Another."
Having the second highest scholastic average
for four years was jan Hill who averaged 95.260,
Her salutory speech was on the efforts and courage
which had so far been given to achieve 12 years
of school and was titled "A World We Faced."
Outside of their studies these two were active
in many phases of school life. Barbara served as
co-editor of the annual, participated in the National
Honor Society, and achieved Who's Who in both
math and English. jan was secretary of the Honor
Society and president of the Arlington Memorial
Hospital Candy Stripers.
Chosen by the Daughters of the American
Revolution for the DAR award was senior Sandra
Price who was the Fielder Award recipient and '
advertising manager of this year's annual. D A R 9 S a n d r G P r I C e
Seniors Jim Hollingsworth and Betty Love receive from Mr. Crill of the local Amer-
ican legion the certificates and medals for outstanding citizenship and service.
2 Receive Legion Awardg 2 Goto Austin
Ella jo Colliflower and Neil McCabe take a short break from
writing their speeches for Girls' and Boys' State Conventions.
Among the many awards presented at the A-
wards Assembly were the seniors chosen as the
American Legion honorees. Last June two, at the
time, juniors were selected to attend the Girls'
and Boys' State Convention in Austin.
Chosen by the American Legion on a basis
of outstanding citizenship and civic services were
Betty Love and jim Hollingsworth.
Betty has been reporter for the National Honor
Society, Who's Who in the Commercial Department,
and has played the organ for numberless school
assemblies. jim has served as social chairman of
his sophomore and junior classes and president of
his senior class.
Representing our school at the Girls'anclBoys'
State Meets were Ella Jo Colliflower and Neil Mc-
Ella Jo has been active in the Library Club,
Honor Society, and as activities editor ofthe annual.
Neil was elected president of the Honor Society
for the fall semester and received a Letter of Com-
mendation from the National Merit Scholarship
Jim Hollingsworth Sue Poston
Sharon Self Stan Wilemon
im ii T
Carmen Self Bill Grelf
Linda Belcher Jim Shawn
Classes Pick Active
Six as Runners-Up
Six outstanding students were chosen by their
classmates as the runners-up for class favorites of
their respective classes. Each nominee was very
active in various phases of the school's activities.
Chosen by the senior class as nominees were
Linda Belcher and Jim Shawn who were well-
known by the other members of their class.
The junior class nominated two students who
were equally well-known because of their activities
in leading the junior class. These two persons were
Rene'Scruggs and Ralph Campbell.
Holding the honor of sophomore class favorite
nominees were Karen Jessup and Tommy Thorn-
ton. Both of these students were leaders among
their classmates and were respected by all the
Karen Jessup ii
Scholastic Departments Select II Seniors
Active in speech events, Nancy Irwin was a
natural for the Who's Who of the speech depart-
ment. Her participation in the junior play and the
senior play merited her this honor.
In addition, Nancy was in the one-act play and
was a member of the Para-Medical Club, Foreign
Language Club, Literary Club, and Thespians.
A genuine interest in history and government
earned Anne Beeman the title of Who's Who in
the social studies department.
Combined with her interest in history was her
participation in the FLC, Devotional Council, Na-
tional Honor Society, and Choraliers.
Betty Love, this year's Whois Who in the com-
mercial department, achieved this honor by master-
ing typing, shorthand, and bookkeeping.
Besides her many scholastic achievements,
Betty also was a member of the Future Teachers,
Devotional Council, Colt Band, and NHS and was
an Athenian Girl-of-the-Month.
A master of Latin, Lee Shults was the likely
one for the honor of Who's Who in the foreign
language department and was very active in FLC.
Besides being a scholar in her work, Lee was
an active member of the Library Club, Devotional
Council, jets, and NHS.
Receiving the Who's Who in the science depart-
ment was COLT CORRAL co-editor Tommy Ash-
more, who plans to further his studies at Rice.
Science was not his only interest. He was a
member of the FLC, NHS, Key Club, Quill and
Scroll, and was honored with the title of junior
Rotarian for February and National Merit Scholar-
For the first time in the history of AHS, one
person received two Whois Whos. This exceptional
person was Barbara Bland, this year's Who's Who
in English and math.
Although her studies take up much of her time
which was proved by her outstanding grades, Bar-
bara still took time to do things for her school. She
was a co-editor of the COLT C ORRAL and parti-
cipated in many clubs including the NHS, FLC,
FTA, and Devotional Council.
Besides these school activities, Barbara won a
National Merit Scholarship Letter of Commen-
dation and was chosen as an Athenian Girl-of-the
Named as Who's Who in the various departments are Qstandingj Nancy Irwin, speech, Tommy Ashmore, science, Barbara Bland
English and math, Anne Beeman, social studies, Cseatedl Betty Love, commercial, and Lee Shults,v foreign language.
to Distinguished 'Who's Who' Honors
Five ofthe seniors who were honored with Who's Who awards from the various departments are Doris Smith, artg Donna
Cunningham, band, Bobby Heath, journalism, Pat O'Dell, homemakingg and jenny Farrell, choir.
Well deserving the honor of the Who's Who
in band was senior band member Donna Cunning-
ham. She has played the French horn with the
Colt band for three years, serving as secretary of
the band her senior year.
Besides her association with music, she has
participated in the Foreign Language Club, served
as a Magazine Team Captain, and received the
Superior Merit Award in Shorthand.
Holding the leading role of Nellie Forbush in
the 1965 presentation of Soutb Pacwc was jenny
Farrell, Who's Who in Choir. jenny was treasurer
of':'the Choraliers, a member of the All-Region
Choir for two years, and played in the Colt band.
She had many other activities including social
chairman of the National Honor Society, and hold-
ing membership in the Thespians, and FLC. Jenny
was honored as the january Girl-of-the-Month.
Receiving the Who's Who in journalism was
Colt news editor Bobby Heath. He was also vice-
president of the Quill and Scroll.
His interests in music and drama allowed him
membership in the Choraliers, All-Region Choir
for two years, and Thespians.
Pat O'De1l was the natural for the Who's Who
in homemaking. Pat served as president of the
Future Homemakers of America, received the
Future Homemaker of the Year Award, and earned
her State Degree in homemaking.
She was selected as the February Athenian Girl-
of-the-Month and was active in the FLC, Devotional
Council, and the AFS Committee.
Who's Who in art went to Doris Smith, art
editor of the COLT C ORRAL. She was active in
the art department, receiving awards for her work.
Her other time was devoted to Rainbows.
Representatives of Arlington High School junior Rotarians are from left to right: Qbottom rowl Mark Ashworth, May, Neil Mc-
Cabe, March, Tommy Ashmore, February, Crop rowljim Hollingsworth, November, Mark Price, September, Greg Scharf, january,
james Sampson, Decemberg and Jim Shawn, October. Not pictured is Scott Taylor, April.
Rotarians Select Monthly Honorees
Outstanding senior boys were honored each
month by the selection of the Junior Rotarian.
Each boy attended the weekly luncheons of the
Rotary Club and was responsible for planning the
Student Council President Mark Price was a
member of the Foreign Language Club, and treas-
urer of the Key Club. He was chosen sophomore
vice-president, junior president, was elected Mr.
AHS, and played on the varsity football team.
Jim Shawn served as vice-president of the
Student Council, was a member of the FLC, Key
Club, and the National Honor Society. He played
on the basketball team and rated second and
third in district on the tennis team.
Senior class president jim Hollingsworth was
on the Student Council and in the Key Club. He
served as social chairman his sophomore andjunior
years, ran track, and played on the football team.
james Sampson was president of the Future
Farmers of America. The baseball team also held
his interests for two years.
President of the Honor Society and the De-
votional Council, Greg Scharf, earned the awards
of being a National Merit Scholarship Finalist and
was a nominee for the Young Texan ofthe year.
Annual co-editor Tommy Ashmore held mem-
bership in the Honor Society, FLC, Quill and Scroll,
and the Key Club. He was aNationalMerit Finalist
and received Who's Who in science.
Activities of Neil McCabe were the Honor Soci-
ety, Student Council, Key Club, FLC, and the
Fellowship of Christian Athletes. He served as the
Boys, State Representative and received the Na-
tional Merit Letter of Commendation.
Scott Taylor was program chairman and treas-
urer of the Key Club, vice-president of the Safety
Council, and president of the Choraliers. He was
in the "KC's,' a localcombo,and the "We Gents."
Musically inclined Mark Ashworth was drum
major for two years, played the drums in the
Stage Band, and sang with the Choraliers. He was
in the orchestra for Soutb PWM? and was in the
Athenians Name 'Girl -of-Month' Honors
Selected to serve as the Athenian Girls-of-the-Month were seniors ffront row, left to rightj Ginger Watson, October, Betty Love,
March, and Pat O'Dell, February, Qtop rowj jenny Farrell, january, Ella jo Colliflower, November, Helen Weicker, Aprilg Barbara
Bland, Decemberg Elizabeth CBunnyj Hawkes, September, and Carole Stanford, May.
Chosen on a basis of character and leadership
traits, nine senior girls were chosen by the Athenian
Club as Athenian Girls-of-the-Month.
Choir Arion Award winner, Bunny Hawkes
served as the armual's personalities editor and was
in the National Honor Society. Her musical interests
merited her as the Chora1ier's accompanist and
flagbearer for the Colt band.
Choralier's soprano section chairman Ginger
Watson enjoyed dancing and music. She was active
in the Future Business Leaders of America, NHS,
and Foreign Language Club.
Ella Jo Colliflower was chosen as the Library
Club Sweetheart and treasurer of the NHS. She
worked as the annual 's activities editor, sang inthe
Choraliers, and was a member of the Future Teach-
ers of America as well as being chosen Miss FTA
by her fellow members.
Annual co-editor Barbara Bland earned the
honor of valedictorian of her class, receivedaLetter
of Commendation from the National Merit Test,
and gained Who's Who in both math and English.
Who's Who in Choir, Jenny Farrell served as
the Choralier's treasurer and played in the Colt
band. She portrayed Nellie F orbush in South Pacik
and was a member of the NHS and FLC.
Future Homemakers of America president Pat
O'Dell took all the homemaking honors with the
Who's Who in Homemaking, Future Homemaker
of the Year, and recipient of her State Degree.
Betty Love earned the Who's Who in the
Commercial Department. She served as reporter
of the NHS, played in the band, and was active
Colt editor Helen Weicker was an American
Field Service Finalist and was on the AFS Com-
mittee. She was active in FLC, Choraliers, Student
Council, and was Quill and Scroll social chairman.
Student Council Secretary Carole Stanford was
a member ofthe FTA and FLC.
k ff h 1 1 h b n these two arch
awakened by competition
stirred with sportsmanship
sharpened through victory
Pass-minded Offensive Play, Strong Defense
The Varsity football team: fFront rowj johnny Jernigan, joe Rollins, Thomas Knight, Gary McCartie, Bill Greif, Ronnie Jordan,
Mark Price, Richard Simmons, Lynn Baucom, Gordon Utgard, Terry Hibbitts, Ernie Horton, Lewis Via, Ray Baucom, Mike Magill,
Nelson Barton, fSecond rowj Mike Gibson, Steve Beesley, Carey Don Risinger, Garland Graves, Terry Newman, Scottie Ford,
Steve Werner, Mike Manire, Steve Flusche, Stan Smith, Andy Wommack, Eugene Andrews, Robert Massingill, Tim Miller, Larry
Coaches Weldon Wright and Doyle Malone pass on information to Bill
Sharp before sending him into the action of the Grand Prairie game.
Pass-minded offensive play and a determined
defense led the Colts to a season record of four
wins and six losses.
The Colts opened the season with a quick
victory over North Side, defeating the Steers 13-7.
The defense kept the Richardson Eagles off the
scoreboard until late in the fourth quarter when the
Eagles broke loose to score the only touchdown
ofthe game, dropping the Colts 7-O. Opening their
district season against the Irving Tigers, the Colts
fell to the Tiger offense 6-O. Continuing their
domination of Grand Prairie, the Colts downed the
The Colt fans saw many strong second half
offensive efforts bring the Colts within striking
distance of their opponents. In a come-back victory
the Colts were able to overtake the 21 point lead
of the Castleberry Lions to defeat them 33-21.
Head Coach Do le Malone, assisted by varsity
coaches Royce Womble, Weldon Wright, and Mack
Cope, and B-team coaches Ken Grunewald and
Charles Hayden, worked to develop a highly com-
petitive football team.
Give Colts a Record of Four Wins
, Y I Y 7 Y I Y V 7 V I Y Y Y Y f Y " ' -f
l l ' 1 L . . f S - 4 .
Fig-5 4919's ,ul1!!i3PE!2A'ii?i,"fm i2f!f'!'5?,,9n-.932-!!.9a evitra an Qi
Stephenson, Tommy Harris, Guy Snodgrass, fBack rowj Kenny Frie, Don Hirschenhofer, Pete Glasser, Mitchell Cagle, Chris
Harris,johnny Armstrong, Bill Sharp,MilceSmith,jim Lasater, Bill Nash, Danny Bogard, Bill Gunn, Randall Cowart, Dale Pointer,
1 Nelson Todd, Mark Fulton, Bill Floyd, and Robert Terhune.
The members of the Colt coaching staff for the 1965 season are: fFront IOWB
Charles Hayden and Ken Grunewald, B-team coaches, QBack rowj Royce Wom-
ble, Mack Cope, Weldon Wright, Doyle Malone, Colt Varsity Football coaches.
With the main action of the play going through center quarterback Bill Greif shoots around right end, moving to North Side's 18.
Two Qu lck Tallies Give Opener to Colts
Two quick tallies in the first quarter and a
strong defense throughout the game gave the Colts
a 13-7 victory in their opening game against North
Side on September 10.
With the ball in their hands for the first time,
the Colts marched down the field and scored on
a pass from quarterback Nelson Barton to end
johnny Armstrong. Terry Hibbitts kicked the extra
point putting the Colts ahead 7-0. The second score
came on a pass from sophomore quarterback Bill
Greif to Armstrong from 18 yards out. The point
after attempt fail-ed, leaving the score 1 3-0.
With the lone Steer touchdown coming in the
second quarter, the remainder of the game was
mainly defense, ending in a 13-7 victory for the
Dominating the game with strong defenses and
long offensive thrusts, the Colts were able to con-
tain the Richardson Eagles until late in the fourth
quarter. It was then that the Eagles broke through
the Colts, defenses and scored the only touchdown
of the game, defeating the Colts 7-0.
Quarterback Nelson Barton leaves the turf to avoid a tackler.
Colts Fail To Overcome Irving Lead
After an Irving pass interception, the COIIS tried
to overcome the 6-O Irving a.dvantage, but never
succeeded, dropping their district opener to the
Tigers here on September 24.
The Colts took possession on johnny Arm-
strong's recovery of a fumbled punt on the Irving
40. On the next play quarterback Nelson Barton
was forced to pass. The ball fell short of its mark,
landing in the arms of Irving fullback Larry Smith
who ran 54 yards to score. The point after attempt
The Colts were able to mount several driving
thrusts, but never succeeded in overtaking the
Tigers, losing the game 6-0.
Coming from their defeat by Irving, the Colts
launched a series of running attacks to beat the
Haltom Buffaloes 12-7.
The Colts got possession of the ball late in the
first quarter on a wild punt. Nine plays later Mike
Magill carried over the score. The point after try
failed. Haltom took ,a temporary lead, butthe Colts
marched downfield to the Haltom two yard line,
and Magill carried again for the second score. The
conversion failed, leaving the score 12-7.
Moving downfield, quarterback Nelson Barton crushes head-
long into Haltom halfback Roger Harrison, after smashing
out a long yardage gain toward the Buffaloes goal line.
End john Armstrong leaps high off the turf to snag a high pass
and put the Colts within striking distance of the Irving goal.
Richland Onslaught Dims Colts' Hopes
Encouraged by their defeat of Haltorn, the Colts
returned to Birdville Stadium in hopes ofa repeat
performance, only to fall to the onslaught of the
Richland Rebels 42-16.
Trailing 28-O at the half, the Colts came back
in the second half matching the Rebels touchdown
for touchdown. With fullback Gordon Utgard carry-
ing for large gains on the ground, the Colts marched
to the Rebels 'seven. From there quarterback Bill
Greif tossed to Steve Beesley for the first score.
Nelson Barton threw to Ray Baucom for two
making the score 28-8. The second score came on
a run through the line by Utgard. Barton passed to
Mike Magill for two, making the final score 42-16.
Facing their long-standing opponents here on
October 15, the Colts offenses toppled the Grand
Prairie Gophers 27-14.
The Colts' offensive movement began with a
series of long gains on passes and ended with a
pass from Barton to johnny Armstrong for the first
touchdown. Hibbitts kicked the extra point putting
the Colts ahead 7-6.
On the second possession the Colts moved 61
yards in 14 plays. Utgard carried for the score and
Hibbitts' kick was good making the score 14-6
at halftime. The Colts clicked for two more touch-
downs in the second half, making the final score
Steve Beesley begins a long drive toward the Gopher goal line.
During the halftime break in the Grand Prairie game, the Colts discuss their scout's report and plan strategy for the second half.
Layoff Fails To Aid Colts as Rider Wins
Fullback Gordon Utgard cuts around right end, moving to open ,field
to grind out an important 39 yard gain to the Rider Raiders 13.
End Bill Floyd leaps off the ground to snag a 35 yard, rain-soaked
pass, to start the Colts on a 70 yard drive to the Bell goal line.
After laying off for a week, the Colts journeyed
to Wichita Falls to meet the Rider Raiders, only to
return defeated 38-6.
Due to the efforts of Raider halfback-quarter
back Bub Deerinwater, the Raiders had mounted
35 points in the first half. The Colts launched sev-
eral drives against the Raiders, one of the better
coming after the first Rider score. Two pass com-
pletions by Bill Greif, one tojohnny Armstrong for
2 1, and another to Gordon Utgard for 39, accounted
for most ofthe yardage. But,the drive was cut short
on the 13 when acompleted pass was fumbled away
to the Raiders.
Playing on a rain-dampened field, the BellBlue
Raiders cashed in on two Colt mistakes to slip by
the Colts 22-6.
After scoring two touchdowns and one safety,
the Raiders kicked to the Colts. The Colts went to
work, driving 70 yards in 12 plays for their only
score. The move started with a 35 yard pass from
Greif to Bill Floyd. The drive carried over to the
Bell one, where fullback Mark Price carried for the
score. The pass attempt for the extra points failed
leaving the final score 22-6.
Colts Take Lions in Comeback Victor
5' , .
s 'LAiAZ f C' ww f
Moving from the Wichita Falls' one yard line, Terry Hibbitts drives through the wall of Coyote defenders to put the Colts ahead
Scoring only twice in the first half, the Colts
were able to come back in the second half to de-
feat the Castleberry Lions 33-21.
The Lions scored first, but the Colts tallied
quickly to tie the score at 7-7. The Lions scored
twice again to lead the Colts 21-7. Fullback Steve
Beesley took the next Lion kickoff two yards deep
in his end-zone and ran it back 102 yards, boost-
ing the score to 21-13 at the half. The Colts
mounted two more drives in the second half, mak-
ing the score 33-21.
Pitted against the Wichita Falls Coyotes in their
homecoming game, the Colts Went down in defeat
21-7. The Colts opened up on their first posses-
sion moving 58 yards in 15 plays. Gordon Utgard
and Terry Hibbitts alternated on the carries, with
Hibbitts carrying over for the score. Hibbitts, kick
for the extra point was good and gave the Colts
ashortlived lead of 7-O.
Cashing in on a Colt fumble, the Coyotes
picked up the ball and marched for their first touch-
down. After the half the Colts launched two pene-
trating drives into Coyote territory. But, both of
these were cut short by pass interceptions. The
Coyotes were able to turn these into two touch-
downs and a 21-7 victory over the Colts.
Chris Harris, Richard Simmons, and Terry Newman hold a side-
line strategy meeting while waiting to get back into the game
B TEAM SEASON STATISTICS
I at - 'E' I l AHS TEAM zo ........... North side
AHS TEAM 7 ......... Richardson
AHS TEAM .......... Irving
AHS TEAM 20 ............... Haltom
AHS TEAM 1 3 ............. Richland
AHS TEAM Grand Prairie
AHS TEAM Eastern Hills
AHS TEAM 6 ................... Bell
AHS TEAM 31 ......... Castleberry
End Roy Geer f28j and back Les Harper 144D wade through the line of Haltom
defenders, waiting to bring in an attempted pass and move to the Buff's goal.
B-Team Play Pre pa res Sophs for Varsity
The Colt B team includes: fBack rowj Ronnie Johnson, Don Morris, Mike Spraberry, Jim Churchwell, Gary Sheen, Gary Parks,
Dean Ueckert, Emory Estes, Bobby Stone, Vincent Sprinkle, Gary Westfall, Les Harper, Mike Henshaw, QMiddle IOWE Steve Smith,
David Blackman, Doug Parr, LeeVia,Ricky Phillips,Bobby Busby, Steve Marks, Roy Geer, Larry Parsneay, Danny Overcash, Randy
Strickland, Don Fulton, Robert St. Clair, Sam Thomas, Henry Shallcross, Mgr., fFront rowj Ralph Widman, Mgr., Gary Athans,
Keith Daniels, Tommy Hawkes,Jim Nash, Arthur Little,Jimmy Kelley, Rusty Harrington, Terry Clark, MikeYoung, Gary William-
son. Tommy Thorton. and Verne Hargrave, Mgr.
Backs Gordon Utgard and Terry Hibbitts, and guard Steve Werner receive outstanding player awards at this yearis football banquet.
Outstanding Players Honored at Banquet
Held on February 4, in the City Recreation
Center, the annual Colt Football Banquet brought
together the members of last year's grid squad and
honored the outstanding players of the season.
Mayor Tom Vandergriff, acting as master of
ceremonies, presented the 20th annual Vandergriff
Award to fullback Gordon Utgard, who was selected
as the "Most Valuable Player" for the season. The
Grover Cribbs' Award for the "Lineman of the
Year" was presented to senior guard Steve Werner.
Halfback Terry Hibbitts was chosen as the recipient
of the Lions' Club Sportsmanship Award.
Utgard presented ex-Colt coach Doyle Malone a
plaque of appreciation from the members of the
team. johnny Armstrong, also acting on behalf of
the team, presented "Pop" Hayes, Colt equipment
manager, the gift of a team letter jacket. After the
recognition of the team by coaches Mack Cope and
Weldon Wright, John C. Reddell, new head coach,
was introduced by Mayor Vandergriff.
Besides these various honors, the members of
the All-District Team were announced. Endjohnny
Armstrong was named to the defensive team and
back Gordon Utgard to the offensive. Lynn Baucom
and Mitchell Cagle received honorable mention for
their work on defense.
Members of the varsity basketball team are Front IOWJ John Robinson Paul Duszynski, Mike Mycoskie, jim Shawng f'Back rowj
Mike Leach Mark Lewis Mike Kimball Morton Jeffrey Lonnie Hardey Stan Wilemon, and David Lane. Not shown is Rick Goyne.
Athletic Scene Shifts to Hardcourt
With the end of football season, the scene of
athletic competition shifted indoors to the hard-
court. The Colts showed a poor start, but finished
strongly with 13 wins and 21 losses.
Early workouts in late November brought the
teams under the supervision of coaches Ken Grune-
wald and Weldon Wright. Working together for the
first time, the Colts downed Carrollton 74-63 in the
season opener. The Colts downed their next op-
ponent, Carter Riverside, 54-39, only to be tripped
up by Northside 48-56 in their next outing.
Entering into tournament competition, the
Colts succeeded in capturing a trophy in the Weath-
erford Tourney. Being defeated by Azle in the open-
ing game, the Colts entered into the consolation
games. There they defeated their two opponents
and brought home the consolation trophy.
"Come on! Let's go out there and get tough!" shouts coach
Ken Grunewald as he readies the team for a second half.
Earl Losses Predict Hard District Race
Entering into district competition, the Colts
quickly discovered that the district race was going
to be a tough battle, losing seven out of their first
Opening against Irving MacArthur the Colts
mounted a commanding lead of 38-23 at halftime.
The Cardinals were never able to gain sufficient
command of the ball, and the Colts walked away
with a 78-5 1 victory.
Running up against the Haltom Buffaloes in
their next outing, the Colts found themselves greatly
out-scored. Trailing 44-54 at the half, the Colts
launched a 51 point scoring drive in the fourth
quarter, but dropped the game 87-101.
The Colts next clashed with theroundballers of
Bell and Richland, both contests ending in defeat.
Leading Bell 22-21, the Colts were unable to con-
tain the Raiders in the second half, falling to them
37-39. The battle against Richland followed the
same pattern. The Colts led 23-22 at the half, but
fellbehind in the second half, losing 42-47.
Guard Stan Wilemon and Lion center Allen Clemson collide
under the goal as they battle for possession of a rebound.
Forward Paul Duszynski, maneuvering out of Gopher for-
ward Eddie jordan's arms, goes in to put up a two pointer.
Forwards Lonnie Hardey and Mike Leach pursue Castleberry center Allen Clemson under the goal and block his shot
Colts Ma ke Comebackg Trounce Coyotes
After seven straight district losses, the Colts
momentarily bounced back on the winner's trail,
dropping Wichita Falls.
Evenly matched during the first quarter, the
Colts' scoring equaling that of the Coyotes point
for point. The Colts were able to pull ahead at the
half, making the score 30-27. The scoring was sparse
in the third quarter, but the Colts managed to have
a 26 point scoring spree to beat the Coyotes 74-61.
The victory was short-lived, however, because
in the next outing the Colts fell to the Haltom Buf-
faloes by the narrow margin of 66-68. The Colts
led the scoring during the first half and then fell
behind trailing by only two points.
f Playing Bell for the second time, the Colts were
handed another defeat. The scoring was slow in
the first half, the halftime score being 22-28. The
scoring mounted in the third quarter with the Raid-
ers coming out ahead 56-48.
The Colts continued on their downhill run,
losing again to both Richland and Castleberry. In
the Richland game the point distribution was evenly
matched during the first half, and the Colts trailed
by only three points. However, the Ponies' defense
broke down and the Rebels put on a scoring drive
to pull out in front 70-61.
The story of the Castleberry game followed a
different pattern. The Colts put on a strong of-
fense in the first half and were leading the Lions
31-23. The offense fell through in the third quarter
and the Ponies only scored 7 points. The Lions
put this to their advantage and launcheda 21 point
scoring drive to pull them ahead and give them the
game 5 2-5 5.
Strong Finish Pulls Colts Out of Slump
The Colts showed a strong finish as they won
three out of their last five games.
In a home contest the Colts managed to pull
off"a come from behind victory"to defeat the Rider
Raiders 73-72. The weight of the Colt scoring came
in the second half as the Colts broke through the
Rider defenses with a 41 point scoring drive.
Pitted against Irving, the Colt power was again
bogged down. The Tigers dominated the score-
board, pulling ahead by seven points at the half.
Slowing down the Irving offense in the second half,
the Colts managed to pull off a 19 point scoring
surge, but still fell short of the Tigers 60-68.
Playing MacArthur, the Colts came through with
a second half come-back victory to knock off the
Cardinals 68-53. Traveling to Wichita Falls, the
Colts again became the victims of the Coyote on-
slaught, falling 60-58.
1 9 8
After gaining possession of a rebounded ball, junior forward
Mike Leach struggles desperately to keep the basketball out
of the hands of Wichita Falls Coyotes center, Morton Smith.
Forward David Lane stretches upward above Rider forward
Kent Barker in an effort to make a last minute shot.
Colts End Year Wlth I3 Wlns 2I Losses
VARSITY BASKETBALL SEAS ON
AHS 74 ...... ................... C arrollton 63
AHS 54 ....... CarterRiverside 39
AHS 48 ............ Northside 56
AHS 39 .............,.............. Northside 34
AHS 64 ............................ Carrollton 71
AHS 53 ..................................... Azle 65
AHS 59 ...... Carter Riverside 47
AHS 84 ............ Grapevine 44
AHS 78 ................... ..... M acArthur 51
AHS 87 ...................... ..... H altorn 101
AHS 51 ........................ W. T. White 59
AHS 48 ....... ....... N orth Dallas 54
AHS 69 ....... Crozier Tech 47
AHS 37 ............ Bell 39
AHS 42 ............................... Richland 47
AHS 59 .......................... Castleberry 73
Fort Worth Lions Club Tournament
AHS 47 ......................... Waxahachie 77
AHS 45 ........................... Castleberry 40
AHS 56 ..... Richland 42
AHS 55 .... Richfield 85
AHS 41 ....... GrandPrairie 65
AHS 54 ................ Rider 72
AHS 57 ................... Irving 82
AHS 74 ...... Wichita Falls 61
AHS 66 ..........,.. Haltorn 68
AHS 48 ............... Bell 56
AHS 61 ........... Richland 70
AHS 52 .......... Castleberry 55
AHS 64 ....... GrandPrairie 59
AHS 73 ................ Rider 72
AHS 60 ............ Irving 68
AHS 68 ......... MacArthur 53
AHS 58 ........ Wichita Falls 60
Guard Rick Goyne out-distances MacArthur center
Art Clayton and goes up to push ina lay-up as the
Colts beat the Cardinals in their district opener.
B-Team Play Paves Way to Varsity Squad
Forward Dean Ueckert stuffs in a lay-up under
the defenses of Coyote forward James Douglas.
The ColtBteam roster includes:CFrontrowjMark Sherrod, Mark Schellhammer,
Dan Stellmakerg CBack rowj Mike johnson, Lloyd Todd, Paul Duszynski, and
Mike McDuff. Not pictured are Dean Ueckert, Keith Daniels, and Bill Greif.
Mike Johnson fights 05 Richland Hills' guards to keep control of the ball.
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- r ' - -ff--was
Colt trackmen are fFrontrowlSteveWalters,Jimmv Davis, Archie Moore, Tom Logan, Mike Smith, David McDonald, Mike Browne,
Rocky Beavers, Mike McDuff, Ricky Sherrod, Neil McCabegCMiddle rowj Steve Simpson, Gary Shaw, Ronnie Lindley, Gary William-
son, Tommyjohnson, Lewis Via, Paul Alexander,johnny jernigon, Joe Brown, Steve Petty, Gary Roark, Bruce Kelley, KB-ack row,
Ricci DeNeve, Mark Butler, Mark Sherrod, Ronnie Smith, Mark Shellhammer, Danny Bogard, Emory Estes, Tommy Hawkes, Steve
Marks, Danny Polis, Mike Daugherty, Dale Patterson,John Hyden, Pat Smith, Larry Martin, Ralph Campbell, Scott Cooper, Steve
Early Workouts Draw
Sophomore high-hurdler Mark Schellhammer out distances the rest of
the pack as he speeds on to the finish line in a preliminary heat.
O for Track Events
Long before the end of basketball season, the
Colt track team began practicing for its seas on debut
on February 26. A total of 50 boys, including 12
returning lettermen, made up the team.
On that date the Colts entered the Ennis Relays.
They grabbed two first places, one in pole vault
and the other in the two mile relay, and finished
fifth in the tournament. John Hyden took the first
in pole vault with a vault of 12'. The relay team,
made up of Bruce Kelley, Neil McCabe, Steve
Walters, and Dick Roberts, came in with a time
of8:3O.5 to take the first in their division.
The showing at the Arlington Relays two weeks
later was disappointing, with the Colts mounting
up only 13 points. McCabe took eight points
in the 880 yd. run. jimmy Gayda placed fourth
with a vault of 13'6". The rest ofthe scoring came
from Archie Moore's sixth place finish in the mile
In the Kimball Relays the Colts made another
poor showing with a total of 11 points for 14th
place. Ralph Campbell, Scott Cooper, Steve Bees-
ley, Neil McCabe tallied fourth place in the sprint
medley relay. They also captured sixth spot in
the two mile relay. Pat Smith took sixth in the
high jump with a jump of 5'10".
Sprinter Neil McCabe gets a rub-down from Ralph Campbell prior to his record setting 1 58 9 min time in the 880 yd run
Season Continues With Frustratlng Results
In their next contest at the Cowtown Relays,
the Colt vaulters and runners mounted up a 26
point team score to put them in an eighth place
tie with Fort Worth Tech.
Pat Smith captured fourth place in the high
jump with a jump of 5'8W,". jimmy Gayda and
john Hyden took sixth and fifth positions in the
pole vault, respectively, both making vaults of 12'
6". Hyden had fewer misses, however, giving him
the fifth spot. The remainder of the points came
from Neil McCabe's sixth in the 880, and Archie
Moore's fifth in the mile run.
Next week 12 Colt tracksters entered the Key
City Relays at Abilene. The showing was disappoint-
ing with the only scoring coming from Gayda's
third place win in the pole vault. F our sixth places
were won in discus, high jump, and the mile run
and relay, but these places added no points to the
Paul Alexander gives it all he's got to hurl his district toss
After taking district first place with his record-settingjump of 14-2 ft., vaulter
jimmy Gayda bumps into the bar in an attempt to clear the 14,3 mark.
Sophomore trackster Mike McDuff spins across
the discus circle to follow through with his toss.
Pony cindermen nervously wait out the break between the morning's qualifying and the a.fternoon's competition at the district meet.
Colts Better Form: Take District Fifth
Steadily improving their style, the Colts went
into the district race as a dark horse, but surprised
everyone by capturing fifth place and setting new
records in several events.
Jimmy Gayda took first place in the district
pole vault with a jump of 14'2", breaking both
the district and school record, set by him, by two
inches. In the 880 Neil McCabe alsobrought down
both the district and school record of 2:00 min.
with a time of 1:58.9 min. Archie Moore captured
second place in the mile run with a time of 4:31.5
min. Steve Beesley grabbed another second place
in the 440 yard dash.
The regional meet at Fort Worth saw four
Colts in competition. Scoring 14 points, the Colts
tied with Bryan Adams for 13th place.McCabe out-
ran his previous time by two tenths of a second,
but this was only good enough for a fourth.
Gayda won a trip to the state finals by taking
first place in the regional pole vault competition.
But, his hopes were crushed when he sprained his
ankle practicing for the meet.
, , ..,cs,5-,A 1,
"To your mark, get set, and.. . " junior sprinter Phil Hearn launches himself off the starting block toward the line.
Golfers Show Great Start Take Thlrd
Banging their way into district competition with
an impressive record of victories, the Colt golf
team came up against the duffers from Richland and
had to settle for third place.
Opening pre-district competition against Bell,
the first team piled up atotal of 3 10 to knock over
the visiting Raiders. Playing Bell again, this time
in a nine hole match, the Colts were able to
defeat the Bell golfers for a second time.
Pitted against Haltom for the first time, the
Colts ran by the Buffs with a team score of 300.
In their second contest against Haltom, they did
not fare as well, falling to the Buffs.
Defeating Grand Prairie, the Colts proceeded
to the Brownwood Tournament. After 36 holes of
play, the Colts were tied with Paschal. In the
play-off the Colts dropped the match on the first
over-hole. Battling against Bell and Haltom once
more, the Colts took both pre-district contests.
With only two losses on their record, the
Colts went into district competition in a favorable
position. The battle was hotly contested and the
Colts succeeded in capturing a third place with a
team total of 3 1 0, falling behind Haltom and district
This year's Colt golf team, Winning third place in district includes CFront row Stanley Dannis Morrie Minshew
Tony Glasser, Paul Eaton, Rusty Scrickerg fBackrowjStan Wilemon Garry Wolff David Gilstrap and Mike Mycoskxe
,,, ,mm. f
1' ,2 Q I ,W
Sand Trap Poses Problem to Colt Duffer
With the sand flying around him, Colt golfer Mike Mycoskie bangs his way out of a sand-trap to pull off a "birdie" on the hole
With a strong contender in the singles, the Colt
tennis team showed a strong promise in the early
contests, but failed to realize their full potential
later in the season.
The pre-district competition opened with a
match against Coppell. The Colt teams came out
on the top in this contest with Jim Shawn winning
in the singles match and jon Ransom and Kendall
Jones defeating the Coppell doubles team.
In the following battle with Carter Riverside,
the matches proved to be disappointing, In this
doubles battle, the Colt first squad double team
dropped the match to the Eagles' doubles 6-2
and 6-1 .
In the last pre-district contest before district,
the Colts came up against the Grand Prairie teams.
In singles Shawn came out on top,but the doubles
team failed to match his performance, falling to
The Colt tennis team ran into bad luck in
the district matches. Shawn was defeated in the
first round by the Wichita Falls singles player.
The doubles team met the same fate, dropping
the first match to the Coyotes.
Chasing the ball out of bounds, Jon Ransom bangs it across the net.
Colt Netmen Fall Short in District Battle
The members of this year's Colt tennis team include: fFront rowj jim Shawn, Singles man jim Shawn follows through with his
Pat Jenkins, jon Rans omg fBack rowj Billy Graham, Don Wible, and Bob Wible. swing 'after launching a driving serve across the net.
I l . Nr 59
5 ,- 135 v '
I J' - I
A A. 51
1 1. I Q fr' 5'15i4?v'f A
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Working together to combine their many talents, Kathy Williams, Candace Schrage, Jan Sherrod, Priscilla
Hankinson, Cindy Vincent, and Flo Hopkins fnot picturedj shape the Arlington second girls' tennis team.
New Sports Return for Second Season
All-state swimmer Charlie Smith finishes a fast ractice la in his
. 1 Q p. P
preparation for the swimming competition at the national AAU meet.
Making their appearance for the second time,
two relatively new sports, a girls' tennis team and
a state-ranked swimmer, welcomed the challenge
from all opponents.
Coached by Mrs. Margie Austin, the tennis
team started off strongly. Battling against Coppell,
the doubles team of Priscilla Hankinson and Can-
dace Schrage took the match 6-O, 6-0. In the same
contest Flo Hopkins won the singles match 8-6,
The next three battles saw the girls going down
to Carter Riverside, Irving, and Grand Prairie in
both doubles and singles. In the girls' district meet
the Colt girls met the same bad luck. Flo lost
her singles match to Rider, and Priscilla and Can-
dace lost theirs to Irving.
junior Charlie Smith took to the water early
in january to begin competition which would even-
tually lead him to a spot on the all-state swimming
team. At Hendrix College he took first place in
the 400 yard individual medley. He grabbed two
other second places to put him in one of the top
spots in the meet.
In San Angelo at the AAU meet, Smith again
took top honors. He captured first place in the
400 yard free style, 100 yard butterfly, and 200
yard individual medley. He tied for high point
man with a score of 21 points.
Taking 16th place in the state, Smith has the
opportunity to go to the National AAU meet.
But, before he can enter he must take a qualify-
Terry Shelton Chosen Outstanding in PE
Competing in running events, the boys strengthen their endurance.
3, his While participating in outdoor
H Mya by '55, ,V ',n- S sports, like softball, boys
ff, develop a self-reliance, as well
, Zi' "" A . as ahealthy spirit of cooperation
Based upon his cooperation and his ability
to participate well in all activities, senior Terry Shel-
ton was selected as outstanding PE student.
Terry was chosen by the coaches, not only
because of his ability and cooperation, but also
because of his active participation. He earned the
right to have his name placed alongside the others
selected for this honor through the years.
Terry, along with all of the other boys in
PE, participated in a varied curriculum of indoor
and outdoor sports. Baseball,tennis,football,ping-
pong, archery, and badminton filled the year with
many body-building activities.
Introduced this year was a new physical fitness
test. Based upon eight different categories, the test
resembled the President's Physical Fitness tests.
The following boys posted the best marks in these
categories: Bill Peterson in pull-ups, Steve Pettit
in push-ups, Ronald Hahn in sit-ups, Kelly Smith
in the shuttle run, Mike Snodgrass in the 440 and
880, Vernon Russell in the softball throw, and
Bill Peterson and Gary Patterson in the 50-yard
With the emphasis on physical fitness, the Girls'
physical education department inaugurated a fifth
period, advanced PE class for future college majors
in that field.
In the regular classes the program stressed an
overall development of fitness and coordination.
During the fall and early spring months the girls
found themselves involved in intramural contests in
volleyball and basketball.
The scene of activity shifted to the outdoors
with the coming of the spring months. The program
then broadened to include not only track and
field events, but also archery, softball, and tennis.
Out of the fifth period came volleyball, basket-
ball, and tennis teams which were entered into
competition with other schools in the district.
The volleyball team entered into the Boswell Volley-
ball Tournament and was able to finish in the
Introduced to the classes was a new "dance"
primarily aimed at increasing the agility of the
girls. The dance, taught to Mrs. Mary Reynolds
by Siok Beng Ong, involved two bamboo poles
beaten together at a regular rhythm. The object
was to dance back and forth between the poles
without being caught. The overall effect was the
development of speed and poise.
"Where did that ball go?" wonders Paula Price during a lively game
Fitness Stressed in Advanced PE Class
"Hey, Susan, watch the ankles!" giggles Janette Hayden to Susan johnson as they participate in a newly introduced tinkling dance
Colts Take 3 Wins, 5 Losses in District
Baseball coach, Ed Peach, kicks the ground dejectedly as the
Colt baseball team falls behind a rallying Irving Tiger team.
An anxious Irving batsman and a non-partisan umpire follow the
pitch from Ronny Woods as it travels from mound to the plate.
1 .... ............. H altom 2
2 ..... ...... G rand Prairie 5
2 .. ............ Irving 9
3 ........ Richland 5
1 1 .............. Haltom 0
3 ..... ....... G rand Prairie 1
9 .... ........ R ichland 2
O .... ....... I rving 4
L lil f- i f
The members of the Colt baseball team are: fFront rowj Boyd Williamson, Mgr., Glen Page, Jimmy Kelley, Tommy Harris, Ronny
Woods, Paul Duszynski, Corky Miller, Tim Mooreg fMiddle rowj Roger Adams, Johnny Armstrong, Gordon Utgard, David Poston,
Audie Little, Tommy Ba gett, Skip Young, CBack rowl james Sampson, Terry Hibbitts, Bill Floyd, Ricky McClung, Bill Greif,
jim Anderson, Randy Ford? and Robert Crane, manager.
Baseballers Take to
With cries of "Play balln the Colt baseball
team took to the field on March 4 under the direc-
tion of new baseball coach Eddie Peach.
Opening in non-district play, the Colts split
the won-lost department by taking 4 wins and
dropping 5. Due to lagging defenses, the Colts
experienced weaknesses in their overall defensive
strategy, which the opponents were able to put
to their advantage. However, upon entering into
the Fort Worth Tournament the Colts' defenses
began to gel and the Colts went on to cop a third
place in the tournament.
The Colts moved into district play on April 1.
This year the district .was divided into two zones.
The Colts played in the first zone, coming up
against Haltom, Richland, Irving, and Grand Prairie
in two separate battles.
In their first district outing against Haltom,
the Colts dropped to the Buffs 1-2. Falling into the
same luck, the Colts went down to the Irving
Tigers 2-9. In the "worst game played all year"
the Colts fell through because of defensive errors.
Field Under New Coach
Catcher Bill Floyd and Coach Ed Peach go out to the mound as Bill
Greif Ccenterj comes into the game to relieve pitcher Ronny Woods.
,P ' 'U '
Bad Luck Continues
Sophomore pitcher Bill Greif tosses another fast curve ball as
he holds the Richland Rebels to a five-hit loss on Colt soil.
With ball in hand, catcher Bill Floyd aims his throw over the
pitcher's mound to catch a runner trying to steal second base.
Before the game starts, the Colts get together to discuss their strategy and to relieve their last minute jitters.
Colts Drop Third District Game to Rebels
Continuing their district battle, the Colts next
encountered Richland on the Rebels home di-
amond. In the hard fought contest the Colts fell
behind 3-5. it
Returning to their home diamond, the Colts
played host to the Gophers from Grand Prairie.
The game was deadlocked at 2-2 going into the
seventh and final inning. The Gophers' pitcher
blasted out a home-run which brought in three
runs and saved the game for himself by a score
In the second game against Haltom, the luck
changed. The Colts massed 8 hits and 11 runs
to knock off the Buffs 11-0. This was the Colts'
first win in five outings.
Making up a rained-out game againstRichland,
the Colts again came through on the winning side.
Once more the Colt batters got to the opposing
pitchers for eight hits. Mounting up nine runs,
the Colts eased by the Rebels 9-2.
Clirnaxing this week of wins, the Colts pulled
off a win against the Gophers. The Pony batters
banged the Gophers' pitchers for seven hits, while
the Colt pitcher held the Gophers to only two.
The final score was 3-1.
The Colts dropped their final game with Irving
bya score of 0-4.
With an off-balance swing and a look of frustration, batter Audie
Little finds that the ball is a little further out than he thought.
Pitcher Ronny Woods and first baseman james Sampson play catch while trying to keep the Richland base-runner close to the bag.
W Q S
,x .A , .
'V V 'wv,"v
v04v53iva+5 v" "
inspired by accomplishment
reassured with trust
supported through diligence
Seniors Wonder, 'Were All Those Years of
"Our prom's going to be great," comments senior class president jim Hollingsworth to Cseatedj Suzanne Walker, social chairman,
Sue Poston, secretaryg and fstandingl Steve Werner, vice-presidentg and Audie Little, social chairman.
"Seniors at last" was the relieved sigh of over
450 homework-laden students as they entered into
their final year of high school. Each student has
somehow been enriched by this eventful year.
Each senior enjoyed his final Howdy Day by
making underclassmen sing the fight song to him as
he had to do the previous two years. A big event
of the year was a final Homecoming for all seniors
as a student for at the next Homecoming all will
be exes. The most important event of the year,
however, was graduation, passing from the world
of high school into either the world of business or
Diligent work was the objective for the 1966
senior officers. Jim Hollingsworth, senior class
president, worked with Steve Werner, vice-presi-
dent, Sue Poston, secretaryg and Suzanne Walker
and Audie Little, social chairmen, to make their
senior year the best year possible.
The officers worked together to plan both
worthwhile projects and enjoyment for their class.
Money-making projects for the year included booths
at the annual Halloween Carnival, the magazine
drive and the senior class play, "The Holy Terrorf'
The senior social and the Senior Banquet and Prom
highlighted the social aspect of the year.
Memories of the past and hope for the future
make up a majority of the thoughts of a senior.
Struggle, Torment and Teachers Necessar ?'
Behind every good class was a group of faculty
sponsors. These sponsors gave aid and advice to the
officers of the senior class.
Sponsors were chosen by Mr. Webb represent-
ing a variety of subjects. Advice concerning projects
and social functions as well as chaperoning at sen-
ior activities were among their duties.
Selected as co-chairmen of this year's senior
class sponsors were Mrs. Martha Roark and Mr.
Floyd Spracklen. Other sponsors helping the senior
officers and class were Mrs. Juanita Dodgen, Mrs.
Mildred Shupee, Mrs. jean Davlin, and Mrs. Nadine
Taylor. Men sponsors were Mr. Paul Stewart, Mr.
Royce Womble, Mr. Weldon Wright, Mr. Herman
Wood, and Mr. jack Roquemore.
General chairman of the magazine drive was
Mrs. Shupee while Mr. Roquemore served as gen-
eral chairman for the senior float. The sponsors
worked together in all activities for the success of
Chairmen Mr. Floyd Spracklen and Mrs.MarthaRoark
discuss plans for the activities of the senior class.
This year's sponsors helping the class of '66 are Cseatedj Mrs. Juanita Dodgen, Mrs. Mildred Shupee, Mrs. jean Davlin, and Mrs.
Nadine Taylor, Cstandingj Mr. Paul Stewart, Mr. Royce Womble, Mr. Weldon Wright, Mr. Herman Wood, and Mr. jack Roquemore.
Underclassmen Harmonize for Seniors'Whimf
Marcia Allen UTR
John Armstrong BGYLDV'
Tommy Ashmore 0 lf F'
Mark Ashworth Tl 5
Elaine Auchenb ach
Jacque Austin UT9
Ji' T 505
Nancy Bailey H
The clay-long-battle-between-the-classes begins as four watchful seniors corner a. group of unwilling underclassmen to sing.
Lynda Bass QVFXU
"Oh, Paula, don't forget Aunt Sue and Uncle Bob!" groans Terre
Miner to her twin as they try to finish their graduation list.
Mary jo Beebe
Mike Bauer MKG
Graduation Invitations Pose Man
Rosemary Bowman Ui H
msn' l tolls?
Posters, Yells Help Boost Colt Spirit
5 . .,
4 ? 5 "1.
Adding enthusiasm and spirit to the Haltom peprally by holding up the "Yea Seniors" sign are senior students Greg Scharf, Eddie
McKeon,andJeffBarton,while other students Barbara Morris,MelanieMeier,Marcia Allen, Ann Rhea, and Terry Summers cheer on.
Ella jo Colliflower T
Gary Cook 9'
Robert Crane '
Tommy Crerner df? V K I I
fl e.eW , r -cnc' f
Make-up Tests Require
Pam Cox Iqldp
Senior Patti Freedlund discovers that make-up tests have their
complications when senior Stanley Dannis stops to chat awhile.
Jim Crews LJ FR , CJEQNTEQVHQY
Sue Crockett ' A
Donna Cunningham INOQ'
Joe Dahlin xqnX
Diligent ConcentrationC?D for Good Grades
Kay Dekker ,www
Viola De Los Santos
Jan DeMott 1 9
Mary Deneve Q ' , lf
John Den' '
Mary Devereaux W-l'...J"i
Rainy Friday Night Fails To Dampen pirit
Darcy Eades TUOQ
"Do you mean Icame to afootballgame to sit in the rain and watch boys slide all over the field?" questions Pam Workman of fel-
low seniors Kathy Kalver and Dee Ann Huff while they hide under umbrellas but remain spirited during an exciting football game.
of Senior Girls as Umbrellas Prevail
Marc Emmitk U1 fx
Albert Estes om'
Esles 4--Jenny Farrell NT
Linda Foster UTP
Susan Franklin UTR
Biology II Students Muster Courage
Clay Frederick TW-nfNL
Patti Freedlund 'TE X95
Mary Gilbreath 575'
David Gilstrap A idk
Pete Glasser HT 30
To Shed Blood for Advancement of Science
Don Goin 3' Q-
Wayne Gotcher 4
Nadine Grab I
Billy Graham N755
In preparation for an experiment, in Biology II, Terry Hibbits prepares to draw a small amount of blood from the finger of senior
Linda Estill, as she watches painfully, hoping that the smile on Terry's face will be replaced by a more considerate expression
Sharon Gunter '
James Sampson prepares to add more parts to Little Arlie as
Tommy Harris and Mike Kimball relate various approaches.
Hurried Work Helps
B iw L0 'tl
-VE-'lv TLQA1 Nga
Marilyn Harrell U l lil
Tommy Harris U W
Bunny Hawkes UTH
Fmlsh Senior Float for Friday Parade
Bobby Heath 0 U
Elida Hodgson TURBUE-
Flo Hopkins 0'1"
Jim Horn UTP'
Research on Early English Dramatists
Jeff Scott discovers that there is a great deal of information on Shakespeare's King
Henry VIIIas hebegins diligentandpatientwork on his Senior English research theme.
-in .1 r rakiwexrz
, .- ' E
Taylor ,eg 'ki .5
-- - ,a.,,,.. ,
, - , ,, . A J , TS
1 AAAA ' .
'V 2 Il 'ff
Ricky Jeter BBW' '-C Q-
Randal Johns on
5 1. Q
Greg ScharfandBoydWilliamson studyquestions on the Preliminary Scholastic Aptitude Test administrated to seniors in September,
P AT Readies Seniors for Entrance Exams
Dates Gained Through Worry Antlclpatlon
David Lane UT
Be Love NT'9k'
Sue Luck Om
Keep Students Busy After Hours
"What if Lee isn't home? Oh, my gosh,
what if she's been grounded?" wonders
a hopeful, but wavering, Jerry Mullen.
"Well, I don't know, jerry. I don't think
that I have anything else planned. Why, OK
that will be just fine," consents Lee Shults.
"Hi, Jerry," says Lee, "I'm just about
ready to go," as Jerry arrives to take
her to an Arlington basketball game.
Neil McCabe BTH
Ricky McClung 0
5 -. W" Wyfzf
Th AHS "b k H - - .
e as etbauband Swmgs 1HfOfhCCOltf1ght song as the basketball squad comes out onto the floor before the game starts
Donna Jo Meister
+V is l
A Q' WN l
Band Adds Spirit to Basketball Game
Paula Miner :yy
Terre Mineral? 'X
"Would you try to catch me next time?" asks Nancy Irwin of Pat
O'Dell while practicing on the senior play, "The Holy Terror."
Barbara Morris UTP'
Senior Play Cast
Lu Pat Nash
jennifer Newbern 'TQU
Luana Nicholson UTD
Discovers Practices Have Ups and Downs
Siok Beng Ong
AHS C reer Room Provides Collegiate,
.V . D
Karen Payne tbilfi V
BWILUR OHS' WH
Lauran Payne DTP
Bob Pentecost EFITMSQQ - r
Making good use of facilities in the Career Room, senior Janis Sheen investigates some
literature about ASC before reaching a final decision about the college for the next year.
john Poston ,ww
Sue Poston W --f
M Q Q fi
Mary Fatt Powers UT
Mark Price U SVG "
Sandra Price g?5,5gf-Q afci' is
Barbara Reed Q' H
Senior jim Savage enjoys a few relaxing moments after a busy day at school as he strums favorite folktunes on his string guitar.
O O 0
Strumm mg Guitar Gffers Relaxing Moments
Steve Ricketts qw
Gerald Roberson l '4'
John Roberts Ag, pg A
Robby Robinson 'vw - 2
Robert Rodriquez A fn...
Greg Scharf 9.105
Q Jeff sqm R4 fm
Par Scott AQAL
The central courtyard becomes an outdoor art studio as Steve
Mitchell and jimmy Brimer diligently work on their drawings.
Art Students Convert Court ard to Studio
Jim Shawn 0 l
Lee Shults RXQE
Randy Shafer Paula Shallcross tr 3,9
Janis Sheen Terry Shelton
Zo Ann Shurman Dan Simmons
Alan Smith Charles Smith
, . t '
jennifer Sue Smith
The halls of Arlington High School seem to be forlorn and lifeless one minute, but...
Colleen Snowden Ulm
Action Most Always s
the next minute they teem with loud noises and lots of hubbub
Girl Finds Quietness in Busy School Day
Senior Susan Davis finds a moment of quiet solitude with her
library book at the finish ofa long, hectic day at the high school.
Scott Taylor GTF
Leroy Tetens U 'l H
Arlington High Schoo1's front doors swing open for its active students to depart and proceed to homework and various activities
Eager Students Must Walt for School s End
Barbara Towns on
Gordon Utgard HMI-DF
Jane Veres M
john Wampler Ig 5 nl
Ginger Watson VRWWV
Wendy Wats on
Helen Weicker NTS
Steve Werner TE,-1. TELH
Technical Problems Confront Senior
janet Wilson 9nV5'llll-Ui"
Peggy Wood PQQ
Colin Wright ll ffl
Students During Final Year of High School
l Nancy Yarbrough
Senior drafting student Ronnie Kitchens ponders over some of the technical problems
that he has encountered while working on a house plan in his mechanical drawing class.
Baseball Z, 5.
" ALLEN, MARCIA
National Honor Society 2, 55 FHA 2,
5, Fifth Vice-president 2, Sixth Vice-
president 55 Foreign Language Club 55
Choraliers 2, 55 2nd Place in Math,
Science Math Fair 15 S50 Scholarship
from Civitan Club Essay Contest5 Swfffi
Other School: FHA 15 Readers' Club
1. VOE 5.
BALL, BILL -
Safety Council 55 DECA 2, 5, President
Chapter l 5.
BARCROFFIIAN l E
FHA 1, 55 Aristocrats 15 Choraliers
2, 53 DECA 25 ,Iunior Achievement 5.
Pncwk' 25 Honor Graduate 5. I X
4 . V6ARToN,,1Err
ALLEN' TERIZSA , , FBLA 2, 5, Vice-President2,ArtEditor
Band 15 Devotional Council 15 Main -
selles 55 FHA 5.
Other school: FHA 1, 2, Parliamen-
tarian 25 National Forensic Club 1, 25
Pep Club 25 Para-Medical Club 5.
55 "Colt" Art Editor 55 junior Play 25
Arlington Art Association First Place 55
Thespians 2, 5.
Football 1, 2, 55 Safety Council 25 ICT
2, 55 Publications Representative 55 Stu-
dent Council 1.
Para-Medical Club 2, 5, Historian 2,
Vice-President 55 Choraliers 2, 55 All-
DECA 215' Vtiftss, LYNDA
Football 1, 2, 55 All-District End 2,
55 All-Greater Dallas End 55 Student
Council 1, 2, 55 Baseball 55 Basketball
1, 25 Key Club 55 Kiwanis Citizen ofthe
Month, May 5.
1" ASHM ORE, TOMMY
Basketball Manager-Statistician 1,2, 55
Foreign Language Club 1, 2, 55 National
Honor Society 2, 5, Vice-President 55
PTA Representative 15 National Spanish
Exam 1. 2, 5rd 1, 2nd 25 Key Club 1
2, 55 Quill and Scroll 2, 5, President 55
Annual Stati' 2, 5, Sports Editor 2, Co-
Editor-in-Chiei' 55 junior Rotarian for
February, National Merit Scholarship
Semi-Finalist 55 National Merit Scholar-
ship Finalist 55 Local Science Fair 1, 2,
Honorable Mention 1, 25 Regional Sci-
ence Fair 2, 5, Honorable Mention 5:
Whos Who in Science 55 Honor Grad-
Band 1, 2, 5, Drum Major 2, 5, Vice-
Presid'2t.t 55 Thespians 25 Key Club 5.
Officer T. Sfflllh Hnjffk Orchestra 25
Devotional Council 15 Y-teens 1, 25
Tri-Hi-Y 55 FTA 25 FBLA 55 Foreign
Language Club 25 Senior Play Crew 55
AHS Volleyball Team 5.
XAUSTIN, ,IACQ UE
Para-Medical Club 2. 55 Saiety Council
55 Candy Stripers 1, 2, 5, Secretary 5:
Foreign Language Club 2, 55 Methodist
Youth Fellowship 1, 2, 5, President 5.
Region Choir Alternate 55 Foreign Lan-
guage Club 55 PTA 1.
Volleyball Team 5.
Football 1, 2, 55 All-District Football
55 FBLA 5.
N-' Iara-Medical Club 25 Camera Club 25
National Honor Society 2, 55 -IETS 55
National Merit Scholarship Finalist 55
Annual Stall Photograplter 25 Honor
BEEBI2, MARY .IO
Student Council Representative 5.
Band l, 2, 55 VOE 5.
Choraliers 2, 55 Foreign Language Club
I, 25 Devotional Council 25 National
Honor Society 2, 55 Who's Who in Social
Studies 51 llonor Graduate 5.
Sophomore Valentine Princess 1:
,Iunior Class Secretary 25 junior Class
Favorite 25 Cheerleader 2, 55 Miss AHS
Nominee 55 Citizen-journal October Girl
ofthe Month 55 Womans Auxiliary March
Girl ot the Month 5. I
Band 15 -IETS 55 Religions Committee
lg Dance Committee l.
Other School: Student Council Rep- BlRD5UNf'-.IEANIA
resentative 1, 2, 15-AHSJ5 Y-Teens 1,
2, Secretary 2, Inter-City Council 25 FTA
1, 2, Treasurer 25 Annual Stall' 1. 25
Student Council Delegate to Workshop
Foreign Language Club 2, 55 FHA
l, 55 Tri-Hi-Y 25 Organization ol Gregg
2. Tri-Hi-Y 2, 5, President 55 Photog-VBILAND, BARBARA
raphy Stall 55 Youth in Government
Delegate 55 Cheerleader 55 Boys' Club
Candidate lor Miss Cinderella 2.
J BAILEY, NANCY
Athenian December Girl ol the Month
55 Animal Stall Z, 5, Faculty Editor 2,
Co-Edittrt-in-Chic-l 55 Quill and Scroll
2, 5. Secretary 55 National Ilonor So-
ciety 2, 5, Reporter 55 Foreign Language
FHA. SCYQ-1011111-11K-Aftlth. I2 FBI-A 5: Club 2, 55 FTA Z, 55 Devotional Council
National Honor Society 55 Honor Grad-
Student Council Representative 15
FBLA 2, 55 VOE, Treasurer 55 National
Honor Society 55 Honor Graduate 5.
FHA 15 DECA 5.
15 National Merit Scholarship Letter ol
Commendation 55 Publication Repre-
sentative 25 Valedictorian 55 Vhtfs Who
in English and Math 55 OGA 5.
I5-Team Football 15 Varsity Football
2, 55 Track 1, 5.
Student Council Representative 1, 5.
Red Cross Representative 2: News-
paper Representative 55 PTA 2.
Arlington Math and Science Fair, First
Place 25 Red Cross Representative lg
junior Achievement 2, 5.
tot z. V
,-FTA 55 DevotionalCouncil 2. 55 FBLA,
Constitution Cotnmittee 25 Red Cross
Band 1, 25 All-Region Band 15 Swift
Rfrrfft Orchestra 2.
FTA 1, 25 junior Achievement 25 Y
Teens 15 PTA 55 Tri-Hi-Y 2, 5, Vice-
Organization of Gregg Artists 25 Pub-
lication Representative 25 Sn11ff7P11r'gfii' 5
Foreign Language Club 55 Manrselles
2, 5, President 5.
FHA 1, 2, 55 Tri-
Hi-Y 15 Devotional
Other School: A
Highest Average in World History at
Mineral Wells High School 15 Band 1.
Colt Band 2, 5.
Para-Medical Club 2.
55 Sunfb Pflcgfft' 25 Girls State Represent-
ative 25 Annual Staii' 5, Activities Editor
55 Foreign Language Club 55 Student
Council 55 Athenian Girl of Month for
November 55 Honor Graduate 5.
CONG ER, AL
Little Arlie Trainer 2, 55Student Coun-
cil 15 Melodiers 25 Para-Medical Club 25
Choraliers 25 P.T.A. Representative 35
Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 55 FBLA 25 VOE Club 5.
FTA 15 Foreign Language Club 2, 55
, Literary Club 55 Colt Band 2, 5.
ICT 2, 55 Arlington Boys Club Boxing
Team 1, 2, 5.
FTA 1, 2, 5, Parliamentarian 2, Vice-
President 55 Devotional Council 15 Red
Cross Representative 2.
Colt Band 2, 5, Librarian 55 Youth for
Christ 1, 25 Foreign Language Club 25
Para-Medical Club 5.
FBIA2 5 Forex nlan ua eClub 55
cademic ,Jacket lor 4, " I 9 ' 3 ' g g
Library Club 1, 25 Choraliers 55 De-
votional Council 5.
Colt Band 1, 25 Mexico Band 15 PTA
C Representative 51 Baseball 5.
Choraliers 2, 5, Section Chairman 23
Sfmffi Pmrfrk 25 Baseball Manager .ZL Sci-
ence Fair Zg junior Achievement 2.
Choraliers 1, 25junior Achievement 55
All-Region Choir 2.
Literary Club 2, 5. President 55 Opti-
A Band 1, 23 Key Club 55 1JB1,A'miist Youth Appreciation Award 55 Al-
Foreign Language Club 2.
FTA 25 Tri-Hi-Y 1, Secretary 15 Choir
1, 25 Sophomore Class Secretary 15 DE
ternate Boys' State 25 Annual Stail' 5,
Senior Class Editor 55 Student Council
55 American Field Service Committee 5.
5- V' FHA 1, 25 Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 55 Student
FFA 15 DECA 55 ,Iunior Achievement CUNNINGHAM DONNA
5- P1'w'dCHt5- !PCplt55a:d 1, 2, 5. Secretary 55 Swirl:
H N v mf 11' rc estra 25 Mexico Band 15 FHA
CHRIS I OPHFRMFODY I 15 Foreign Language Club 15 OGA,
Camera Club 25 Foreign Language Club
55 Literary Club 55 Library Club 5:Young
Democrats 1, 25 interscholastic League
55 National Spanish Exam 25 Red Cross
Representative 25 Honor Graduate 5.
FHA 1,25 Library Club 1, 2.
Football 15 Boxing 2.
COLE, CYNTHIA ,
VHA 1, 2, V
Homerootn President 5.
IOLLIFLOWER, ELLA -IO J
FTA 1, 2, 5, Miss FTA 55 Library
Club 1, 2, 5, Historian 1, Sweetheart
2, Miss Lasso 55 Honor Society 2, 5,
Treasurer 25 Melodiers 15 Choraliers 2,
Superior Merit Award 25 M agazine Chair-
man 55 Junior Play Crew 25 Whos Who
in Band 5.
Salety Council 5.
Other School: Cheerleader 15 FFA
Sweetheart 15 FHA 15 Young XY'oman's
Auxiliary 1, 5 KAHSL National Honor
Society 2, 5 Social Chairman 55 De-
votional Council 55 FTA 55 Tri-Hi-Y 2,
Treasurer 25 Honor Graduate 5.
Foreign Language Club 15 Library Club
2, Social Chairman5 Literary Club Z, 55
Para-Medical Club 25 Golf' Team 1, 2,
55 Honor Graduate.
Club 1, 2, Secretary 2, Band, Chorus, G
Perfect Attendance Certificate 1, 2, 3, FHA? Al1i9ClYUUfhZ DwmaC1ub:Student H
FBLA 3, Mamseiies 2, can surf 5,COuf1fi1-
Page Three Editor. GARNER PENNY HAMMOND LES
WAVIS SUSAN ESTESt CHARLES DECA, Vice-President 2, Parliamen- Other Schools: National Honor Soci-
. A V tarian 3, e 1, Basketball 1, California Scholar-
Other School: Beta Club 1, 2, Slc4lf5TE5,l--'il-BERT F d ' .H R ll .L-
retary 1, Latin Club Igjunior Civitan 1, DECA 2- 59 Kiwilnnys Day ASSCSSUY' G WORSKI LINDA SUE 3? FIr:n1dlnCFfadSz:Er3.O 1, Henry
, Student Government 2, National Honor COUCCIOY 51 Red C1085 RCPfe5Cnn3nV - -Band 3' jimior Achievement 3
Society ii 3 fAI'1I,SJ, Art Award 2, Gov- ESTILL LINDA ' l HANCOCK, GARY
ernor's onors rogra 2. D- ' il 1 , ' . ' ,
1 Honor Gradflzitei Club 2. GEDEON-.SHARLEEN Anfxsges.?e'et2.Elx,E.2f-Dem
3 Medical Club 2, Girls Volleyball Team 3, Dpafn-fM9C:liE1l 19 2. 3:iILiA 33 ' ' '
1 DepRANK,MIKE evotiona ounci , unior c ieve- HARDEY LONNIE
Key C11-lb 2, 51 FBLA 5, Treasurer 3, F fftfqegt gficggglolfc ,Youth O'gamZ?'10n Student ,Council 2, Publication Rep-
Sjtudeni Council 1. Other School:Student I4iongr3craduatEr33'Tecmi Cnuplaln 25 resentative 3, Foreign Language Club 2'
Ounfi If President- FALVO,SUSAN ' I-gmior Achievement 2, Svulb Puff? 23
lf" PTA 1, Red Cross Representative 1, B3-Skefbnll 1, 2, 3-
DEKKER, KAY Publications Representative 2, junior A- GEEEEEZ' VIC
jim? Zifvffgsnpg-Xirizzuaae Club 2. chievement 2, 5, secretary 3, FBLA 5, ' HARRELL, MARILYN
ce- rest en , epresentative , FHA 35 VCE 5, V ,D - A , . --
National Honor Society 2, 31 Honor GIBSONJUDY L! ' evotmnal Council 1' 2' ICT 2' Tn
QE Los SANTOS, v1oLA '
1 Safety Council 2, 3.
ENEVE, MARY lf
FHA 1, FBLA 3, FTA 3.
fLibrary Club 1, 2, 3 Vice-President
2, President 3, Representative to State
Convention 1, 2, Representative to In-
diana Workshop 3, Key Club 2, 3,jets
Sophomore Homecoming Princess 1,
Y-Teens 1, Tri-Hi-Y 1,Foreign Language
Quill 8: Scroll 2, 3, DevotionalCouncil
T, "The Colt," Advertising Manager 3,
Coll Corral Advertising Staff 3, junior
Play Crew 2, Senior Play Crew, Publicity
Crew Head, 3, Choraliets 2, 3, Aristocrats
1, FTA 2, PTA 3.
Foreign Language Club 3, Thespians
Foreign Language Club 3, FHA 1, H1'Y'ChaPlain' 2'
FBLA 2, 3, PTA Representative 1, Red
Cross Representative 3, OGA 2.
Key Club 3, De Molays 1, Football
GILBREA-I-H MARY LLVZ, 3, Track 1, Student Council Rep-
Foreign Language Club 2, FTA 1 2, resentative 3, National Thespian Society
PTA Representative 1, Devotional Coun-
' 2, Foreign Exchange Brother 2.
GILBREATH WILLIAM AI-Baseball 2, 3, Key Club 2, 3, Safety
G ILSTRAP, DAVID
Student Council Representative 1, 2,
3, National Honor Society 2, 3, Socia,L5alety Council Representative 2, 3, Bas-
,5, Charter Member: Colt Band 1, 2, 35 Chairman 3, All-Region Choir 2, Swan
Student Council 3, 5-fH1r0'7Z', major role 2, Athenian Girl ofthe
DEVEREA UX, MARY
Foreign Language Club 1, Youth for
glrrist 1, 2, National Honor Society 2,31
ara-Medical Club 3,junior Play 2, ICT
3, Honor Graduate 3.
' Church Youth of the Month 1, Foreign
Language Club 2, Library Club 2, 3
Vice-President 3, FTA 2, 3, Chamber
ofCommerce Girl ofthe Month 3.
Foreign Language Club 1, Projecthlore
DECA 2, 3 Reporter, Red Cross Rep-
resentative 3, Homeroom Vice-President
Foreign Language Club 1, 2, 33 Para-
Medical Club 2, Red Cross Representa-
tive 2, 3, Literary Club 2, 31 Amcfifnn
I5-ield Service Student to Switzerland 3,
American Field Service Committee 33
National Merit Finalist 3, Chamber of
Commerce, Womens Club Girl ofthe
Month 3, Student Director ofthe Senior
Month 3, Band 1, 2, 3, Choraliers 2, 3,
Who's Who in Choir 3, HonorGraduate
Y-Teens 1, FBLA, Decorating Commit-
FLAHAUT, DAVID Lf
-lunior Achievement 2, DECA 3, Library
Choraliers 2, 3,Aristocrats1,Youthfor
Christ Club 2.
FTA 1, 2, 3, FHA 2, 3, Fourth Vice-
President 3, Literary Club 2, 3, Secretary
3, PTA 3.
Red Cross Representative 1, Foreign
'Language Club 2, FBLA 3, Literary Club
3, FHA 3, Student Council Represent-
ative 3, Art Show Participant 1, 2, 3.
FBLA 2, 3, Camera Club 2, Publication
ketball 1, Golf 3, Key Club 1, 2, 3,
JETS 3, Foreign Language Club 1, 2,
Honor Graduate 3.
FTA 3, VOE 3, Student Council Al-
Football 1, 2, 3, Thespians 3, Senior
Play 3,junior Play 3, Foreign Language
Club 2, 3, Fellowship of Christian Ath-
founcil 3, Foreign Language Club 2, 35
Young Men's Christian Association 3,
VOE 3, OGA 2.
Band 2, 3, DeMolay 1, 2, 3.
National Honor Society 2, 3,Secretary
3, Athenian Girl of the Month, Sep-
tember, 3, Foreign Language Club 2, 3,
51111117 Parjht, accompanist, 2, Band 1, 2,
3, Flagbearet, 3, Choraliets 2, 3, Ac-
companist 3, All-Region Choir 2, 3, An-
Liual Staff, Personalities Editor, 3, Arion
Safety Council 3.
Choir Award, 3, Mexico Band Trip 1,
Honor Graduate 3.
Quill 81 Scroll 2, 3, "Colt" Staff,News
Editor, 35 Choraliets 2, 3, All-Region
FHA 1, 3. ,Choir 2, 3, Library Club, Historian, 1,
DECA 3, Publications Representative
Other School: Sophomore Drama Club
fl,-French Club 1, Curricular Enrichment.
v Course 2, FBLA 3,ArIington Science Fair
3, Honorable Mention.
- 'Student Council 1, Publications Rep-
Flii13E5,IcE:IEbCI2A?jibrary Club 2, gmesentative 2, Para-MedicalClub3,Safety
Corral and "Colt" Staff Photographer 3,
National Honor Society 2, 3, Camera
Club 2, Para-Medical Club 2, Inter-
Council 3, Tennis Team 3.
scholastic League Science, Fourth Place-v3CieHCe Fair 2, Ceffi-fimfe Of Meri!-
in District 33 Junior Noon Optimist 3,
Honor Graduate 3.
Other School: Laboratory Assistant 2.
Melodiers 1, Devotional Council 3, Thes-
pians 2, 3, Literary Club 3, Soutb Pucwk,
Choreographer, Minor Role, 2, Denton
Invitational Choral Festival 3, Nominee
for Future journalist of the Year 3,
Who's Who in Speech 3.
Red Cross Representative 2, 3, ICT
Student Council Representative 1,
DECAL GRISHAM ROBERT Foptga? 1,C2, 3,-lliasgcetball 1, gralcxk
' v i 3 Q t '
:EATON PAUI. FRFEPLUNDPATTI FFA1- 'ft-ina fofwragdigli 5, fsljgqilialf of
Key dub 2' 5, FBLA 5, publicmiom- '-N.1tionalJHonor Society- 3, Les' Amis theMonth Nominee 3.
epresemative 1 2 3, Golf 1' 2' 3, lri-Hi-X, lresident 3, Miss -Iunior A- GUNN,BILI.
Eemula 1 2 5 ' ' vchievexnunt 1,RodeoQueen1,Anierieun ootball2, 3, Choraliers1,2,3Section HIGGINS DOLQQRES
y ' ' ' tfl.egion Baseball Queen 2, President o' .hairman 3, Srmlfr Pmfjft 2, National FHA 1 '2 5. FBLA 2 3. VOE 3
,EMBRY GEORJEANA ,Iunior Achievement Band 1, Literary Honor Society 3, Red Cross 2, Safety ' , 3' ' l '
FBLAg,Juni0rAChievcmem5. OGA2, Club 1, 3, Foreign Iairigurtge Club 1, 3, Council 3, Foreign Language Club 2, HU-EK LARRY
. ' Illivowtioriiil Council 1, 31 Honor Grad- Honor Graduate 3. Key dub 1, 2, 3, Quill 8, Scroll 2,
lEMMICK,MARC 'Q C 7' 3, B-Team Basketball 1, "Colt" Staff,
Choraliets 3, All-Region Choir 3, All- GEINTER, SHARON tfSports Editor 3,
State Choir 3, Band 1, 2, 3, Stage Band FRIE, KENNY FBLA 2, Church Organization Officer,
3, Basketball Band 3, Foreign Language Other School: Football 1, Track 1. SCCretary 1, 3, President 2. HILER, FRED
Club 32 I-iflffilfy Club 51 DCMUFI5' 1-2, 51 Football 2, 3. Junior Achievement 1, DE, Vice-Presi-
Youth for Christ 1, 2. GUTHRIE, SANDIE dent of Chapter I 3.
FUNDERBURIQRANDY Student Council 1, Red Cross Rep.
QfIMONS,KAREN Colt Band 1, 2, 3, Stage Band 3,reSentative 1, ICT 3, FTA 1, Pep Club HILL,BETTY
Other School: Latin Club 1, 2, French Safety Council 3, junior Play Crew 2. 1, 2, Newspaper 1. I V Future Nurses of America 1, FHA 2.
National Honor Society 2, 3, Treasurer
3, PTA Representative 3, FTA 2, Office
Worker 2, 3, OGA 2, 3, Women's Divi-
Junior Achievement, Vice-President, 2,
sion of the Chamber of Commerce Girl HYDEN,JOHNNY
of the Month 3, Arlington Math andtf Track 1, 2, 3, Football 2, 3, B-Team
Science Fair, Second Place-Biology, 1, Football 1, Boxing 2.
HIRSCHENHOFER, DON -J
Red Cross, President 3, Football 2, 3,
Fellowship of Christian Athletes 3, B-
Team Track 2, Senior Play, Sound Ef-
fects, 3. Other School: Football 1.
Foreign Language Club 1, 2, 3, Literary
Club 1, 2, 3, Thespian Society 2, 3,
Honor Thespian 3, National Merit
Scholarship Letter of Commendation 3,
Drama Scholarship at University of
Texas 3, Junior Play 2, One Act Play
2, University of Texas Workshop Pro-
duction 3, Order of the Rainbow 3,
HOLCROFT, WESLEY V
Student Council Representative 1, 2,
Social Chairman of Class 1, 2, President
of Senior Class 3, Key Club 3, Senior!
Class Favorite 3,American Legion Scholl
FHA 1, 3, Choral Club 2, Catholic
Youth Organization 1, 2, 3.
Para-Medical Club 1, Foreign Language
Club 1, 3, Junior Play 2, Thespians
2, 3, Senior Play 3, Literary Club 3,
One-Act Play 3, Student Director, Whds
Who in Speech 3.
National Honor Society 3, FBLA 2, 3,
Chairman of Scrapbook Committee,
Foreign Language Club 3, Red Cross
Representative 3, Publications Repre-
sentative 3, Honor Graduate 3.
Foreign Language Club 1, B-Team
Basketball 1, Student Council 3.
IJARRELL, DIANA f
HOLTONIRHONDA I V FHA 1, Foreign Language Club 3.
YWCA 1, 2, Rainbow Girls 1, 2.
K Cl b 1 2
r ey u , , 3, Secretary 2, 3,
Other School: French Club 2. DECA 3 7'SCie,-we Fair Winner 2, 35 Basketball
Band 1, 2, 3, Girl Scouts 1, 2, 3,
Red Cross Representative 3, FBLA 2,35
FTA 3, PTA Representative 1.
Thespian Society 2, 3, Vice-President
3, Office Worker 2, 3, Student Director
ofJunior Play 2, Girls Tennis Team 2,
3, Student Council Representative 3,
Junior Achievement 2, Publications Rep-
resentative 2, Foreign Language Club 2.
Band 1, 2, 3, President 3, Choraliers
2, 3, Melodiers 1, Red Cross 1, Stage
Band Z, 3.
Baseball 1, 2. 'J
Choraliers 2, 3, OGA 2, Spelling Cer-
Publication Representative 2, Mam'-
selles 2, 3.
ICT 2, 3.
Band 1, 2, Camera Club 2, President,
Photography Staff 2, 3, Junior Play 2,
Outstanding Photographer 3.
HUFF, DEE ANN
FTA 1, 2, 3, Reporter 3, Rainbows
1, Safety Council 2, 3, Foreign Language
Manager 1, 2, Foreign Language Club
1, 2, PTA Representative 2, Student
Council 3, Senior Play 3, National Honor
Society 3, Honor Graduate 3.
PTA Representative 2, 3, Foreign Lan-
guage Club 2, 3, Vice-President.
Basketball Team 1.
Colt Band 1, 2, Foreign Language Club
2, 3. .'
FTA 1, Foreign Language Club 2, Key
Club Sweetheart 3, Devotional Council
1, Tri-Hi-Y 3, Col! Carre! Advertising
Staff 3, "Colt" Staff 3, Feature Editor,
Student Council 2, Quill and Scroll 2,
3, Girls Tennis Team 3, Homecoming
Queen Nominee 3, Miss AHS Nominee
g,Junior Play 2, Stage Crew, Senior Play
Student Council 1, Football 1, 2, 3,
Devotional Council 3, Track 1.
eign Language Club 2, DECA 2, Red
Cross Representative 3, Library Club 3.
FTA 1, 2, 3,Literary Club 2, 3,F0reign
Language Club 2, Quill 8: Scroll 2, 3,
Social Chairman 3, Annual Staff 2, 3,
Sophomore Class Editor 2, Assistant
Editor 3, Tri-Hi-Y 1, Publications Rep-
resentative 3, Red Cross Representative
FBLA 2, Fl-IA 1,Junior Achievement
Safety Council 1, Foreign Language
Club 1, 2, 3, Baseball Manager 1, Foot-
ball Manager 2, National Honor Society
2, 3, Vice-President 3, National Spanish
Exam, First Place 1, National Honor
Society Scholarship 3, Honor Graduate
3, Annual Staff 3, Sports Editor 3. v
Foreign Language Club 1, Football
Trainer 1, 2, Choraliers 3.
Safety Council 1, Football 1, 2, 3,
Track 1, 2.
Other School: Sodality 1, 2, Soph-
omore Class Secretary 1, President
Junior Girls 2. National Honor Society
2, 3, Foreign Language Club 3, Honor
FFA 2, 3, Parliamentarian 2, Sentinel
Safety Council 1, 3, FHA 3, Foreign
Language Club 3.
Key Club 2, 3, President 3, Student
'Council 2, 3, Foreign Language Club'
2, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Captain 3, Fellow-
ship of Christian Athletes 3, Vice-Presi-
dent 3, Red Cross Representative 1, 2.
" ICT 2, 3.
FHA 2, 3, Y-Teens 2, Tri-Sigma Tra
QYWCAJ 3, Junior Play Crew 2, De-
Para-Medical Club 1, Mad'moiselles
2, 3, Red Cross Representative 1, 3,
Colt Band 1, 2, 3, Basketball Band
3, Choraliers 3, Junior Achievement 3.
Football Team 2.
Para-Medical 1, 3, Foreign Language
Club 3, National Honor Society 2, 3,
Candy Striper 3, Kiwanis Citizen of
the Month 3, 2nd Place Civitan Essay
Contest 3, Honorable Mention Science-
Math Fair 3, Honor Graduate 3.
National Honor Society 2, 3, President
13, Boys State Representative, Senate 2,
Track 1, 2, 3, Captain 2, 3, Key Club
3, Foreign Language Club 3, Student
Council, Executive Committee 3, Fellow-
ship of Christian Athletes 3, Senior Play
3, Junior Rotarian 3, Honor Graduate 3.
Baseball Team 2, 3, Football 1, Track
1, Student Council, Committee Chair-
man 3, Key Club 3, Safety Council 2,
PTA Representative 1, DECA II, Vice-
President 2, DECA Business Speaking,
2nd place, district 2,Fellowship ofChris-
tian Athletes 3.
FTA 2, Mam'selles, Secretary 3.
FTA 1, 3, NationalHonor Society 2,3,
Choraliers 2, 3, Secretary 3, Thespians
3, Foreign Language Club 3, Kiwanis
Citizen of the Month 3, Honor Graduate
Choraliers 2, 3, Section Chairman 3,
All Region Choir 2, 3, National Honor
Society 3, Thespians 3, Interscholastic
League Typing 3, Foreign Language Club
2, Para-Medical Club 1, 2, Library Club
1, Senior Play 3, South Pacwc 2, Honor
FTA 2, voEc, 5.
Colt Band 2, 3, Choraliers 2, 3, Saulb
votional Council 2, Red Cross RepreyPf1fWf25.ThCSPi8r1S 3, Publications'Rep-
sentative 1, Girls Volleyball Team 3.
J FHA 1, FBLA 3, Candy Stripers 2, 3.
Other School: Biology Club 1, Pan
American Club 1, Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2,3,Presi-
dent 2, Treasurer 3, Y-Teens 2, FBLA
2, 3, FTA 3, FHA 2, 3, Devotional
Council 3, Mademoiselles 1.
KIMBALL MIKE V
Club 2, 3, Junior Play Crew 2, Senio ' I , .
Play Cast 3, Tri-Hi-Y, Vice-President ZPJ Basketball 1' 22 3' Baseball 3' Arlmg'
President 3, FBLA, Reporter, 3, "Colt"
Staff, Feature Assistant 3, Youth in
Government 3, Colt Corral Advertising
Staff3, Quill 8cScroll 3, NationalFeature
Writing Award 3. J'
Other School: French Club 2, 3, FTA
3, FHA 1.
ton Math and Science Fair, Honorable
Mention 2, Key Club 2, 3.
Girl Scouts of America 1, 2, 3, Foreign
Language Club 2, 3, Thespians 3, Literary
Club, 2, 3, Treasurer 3, Junior Play 2,
FTA 1, 2, FHA 1, 2, 3.
B-Team Basketball 1, Red Cross Rep-
resentative 1, Varsity Baseball 3, Social
Chairman of Senior Class 3, Top Mag-
azine Salesman 3, Student Council 3,
FBLA 3, Key Club 3, Fellowship of
Christian Athletes 3, Senior Play Actor
Colt Band 1, 2, 3, Mexico Band 1,
Sontb Puff: Orchestra 2, National Honor
Senior Play 3, Student Council RephySOCiCfy 2, 3. Reporter 33 FTA 2. 31
resentative 3, FTA 3, DeMolay 1, 2, 3,
Senior Play Cast 3, Junior Achievement
Track 1, Safety Council 1, 2, FBLA 3,
Key Club 3, Football 2, 3, Captain 3,
Honor Graduate 3.
Foreign Language Club 2, FTA 2,
NFBLA 3, Publications' Representative 2,
Devotional Council 3.
MAXWELL, BEVER' V
Foreign Language Club 1, 3, National
Honor Society 3, PTA Representative 1,
Literary Club 3, Tri-Hi-Y 1, 3, Sopho-
more Valentine Sweetheart 1, Basketball
Queen 3, Key Club Sweetheart 3, Honor
resemagivey Devotional Council, Athenian Girl of MAXWELL,BQB
the Month for Marchp 3, Whois Who In Junior Achievement 2, 3, Treasurer 3,
KINNISON, WAYNE Commercial 3, American Legion Schol- JETS 3: Certificate of Merit Science.
Junior Achievement, President 2, For- arship, Honor Graduate 3- Math Fair 2.
PTA Representative 1, 2, 35 ICT 3.
MEIER, MELAINE ELIZABETH
yf'PTA Representative 35 Student Council
National Honor Society 2, 35 Foreign
Language Club 2, 3, President 35JETS
3, President 35 American Field Service
Committee 35 Kiwanis Citizen of the
2- 5gMonth for February 32 UIL Slide Rule
MEISTER, DONNA JO
Boys Club 2, 35 Sea Explorers 2, 35
FFA 2, 3.
Candy Striper 25 Volleyball Team 3.
National Honor Society 2, 3, Social
Chairman 35 Key Club 2, 3, Vice-Presi-
bdent 35 Student Council 2, 35 Foreign
Language Club 15jETS 3,Vice-President
35 Honor Graduate 3. L
DE 3, Vice-President 3.
Football 1, 25 Basketball 15 Track 1, 25
Baseball 35 Key Club 3.
FTA 15 Choraliers 2, 35 Foreign Lan-
guage Club 35 Melodiers 1.
FTA 1, Choraliers 2, 35 Foreign Lan-
guage Club 35 Melodiers 1.
Colt Band 2, 35 FTA 1, 2, 3,President
35 Library Club 15 National Forensic
,League 35 Thespians 35 Senior Play Cast
Red Cross Representative 1, 25 FTA 15
Student Council 15 FHA 15 Para-Medical
15 Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2.
Track 1, 35 PTA Representative 3.
DECA Sweetheart 3, Secretary 35 FHA
MORFE, FRANK R. Lf'
ICT 2, 3.
MORGAN, DOLORES ROSE
DECA 2, 3, Reporter 35 PTA Repre-
Forei n Lan ua e Club 1 2 3' FTA
g B B 1 1 1
f2, 35 Devotional Council 25 Red Cross
Representative 3 .
PTA Representative 25 Devotional
Council 25 Foreign Exchange Student
FHA 1, 2, 35 FTA 3, Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2,
3, Treasurer 35 Cheerleader 35Red Cross
Representative 25 junior Play Committee
MORROW, GAYLE V
Colt Band 2, 35 Para-Medical 1, 2, 3.
FBLA 35 Devotional Council25Safety
Council 35 Young Democrats 25 Publi-
cations' Representative 1, 2.
DECA 2, 3.
FHA 25 FBLA 35 Red Cross Rep-
resentative 2, 3.
Choraliers 2, 3.
25 Honor Graduate 3.
NASH, LU PAT
VOE 3, Vice-President5 FBLA 3,
NATANSON, PHYLLIS V!
Para-Medical Club 2, Chaplain5 For-
eign Language Club 35 Band 1, 2, 3.
Colt Band 2, 35 Thespians 2, 3,
Treasurerg junior Play 25 Senior Play 3,
Thespians 2, 3, Secretary5 PTA Rep-
resentative 35 Foreign Language Club 35
junior Play 2.
Choraliers 2, 35 Melodiers 15 FTA 35
FBLA 35 National Honor Society 35
Honor Graduate 3.
YFC 25 JETS 35 Publications Repre-
B-Team Football 15Arlington Summer
Baseball 1, 25 Arlington Boys' Club 1, 2.
FNA 15 FTA 15Foreign Language Club
1, 25 VOE 35 Interscholastic League 25
Devotional Council 2.
Other school: AAMS 15 French Club 1,
Secretary 15 Latin Club 25 Quill and
Foreign Language Club 35 Devotional
Council 2, 35 Junior Play 25 Senior Play
35 American Field Service Committee 35
Athenian Girl of the Month 35 FHA 1,
2, 3, Thi' "ice-President 2, President
35 FHA C ofthe Year 3.
sawn 2. voE 3.
Devotional Council 35 DE 1, 2, Social
Chairman 1, Parliamentarian 2, State
Bfisiness Speaking Contest, Second
Golden Gloves 1, 25 DE, Chapter One
35 Safety Council 1.
Choraliers 2, 35 FBLA 25 FTA 2, 35
Foreign Language Club 35 Publications
ONG, SIOK BENG
Student Council Representative 35
NHS 35 Foreign Langua e Club 35 Thes-
X' pians 35 Girl Scouts of!America, Song
Leader 35 Student Congress, Outstand-
ing Representative Award 3.
FBLA 25 FHA 35 Choraliers 35 Melo-
diers 25 Mademoiselles 1.
OWENS, WILLIAM A.
B-Team Football 15 Varsity Football
25 YMCA Basketball 35junior Achieve-
Foreign Language Club 25 junior A-
chievement 25 Literary Club 35 Baseball
Devotional Council 1, 25 Foreign Lan-
guage Club 25 National Honor Society
2, 3, Secretary 35 DAR Citizenship Award
PTA Representative 15 Tennis Team 2735 Chamber of Commerce Girl-of-the-
Y-Teens 2, 2-Vice-President 25 VOE 3.
FFA 1, Secretary 15 Top Animal
Awards 1, 2, Secretary 15 Safety Council
2, ICT 3.
5 FLC 15 Para-Medical Club 1, 2, Re-
porter 25 FTA 35 Red Cross Represent-
ative 25 Senior Play Crew 35 Colt Staff
3, Page 3 Editor 35 PTA Representative
Y-Teens 25 FHA 2.
PAWLEY, TERRY Lf'
Stage Band 25 FBLA 35 Choraliers 2, 3.
Red Cross Representative 15 Y-Teens
1, 2, Vice-Presidentg Foreign Language
Club 25 FTA 25 Tri-Hi-Y 2, 35Iur1ior
Achievement 25 FBLA 25 Honor Grad-
- Foreign Language Club 3, Secretary-
Treasurer 35 National Honor Society 35
Honor Graduate 3.
Other school: FHA 1, Historian 15
Track Team 1. FHA 25 FBLA 3.
'v Lead Role Snutb PHCWL5 Devotional
Council 35 DECA 35 Thespians 35 Melo-
diers 15 Choraliers 2, 3, Vice-President
FHA 1, 25 Red Cross Representative 2.
FHA 35 ICT 35Junior Red Cross 1, 2.
PHIPPS, HOMER 1
Devotional Council 3. T
Other School: Cheerleader 1, 25 Home-
coming Attendant 25 Fort Wort' Track
Team 1, 25 D. 'natic Club, Secretary 25
Honor in English 15 Math Club, Treas-
Month for December 35 NationalScience
Foundation Summer Student 25 Annual
Staff, Business Manager, 35 Fielder A-
ward 35 Honor Graduate 35 Rotary
Scholarship Award 3.
AHS Band 1, 2, 3, Vice-President 35
JETS, Vice-President 35 Junior Achieve-
ment President 35 Kiwanis Citizen of
the Month 35 National Honor Society,
Social Chairman 35 Mexican Band Tour
15 Arlington Science Fair 1, 3, 4th place-
Physics 35 Fort Worth Science Fair, 2nd
Place Mathematics and COmpUfGrS, 35
Institute of Electrical and Electronics
Engineers Award, lstplace, 35Al1 Region
Band 25 All State Band Candidate 25
Slide-Rule Competition Interscholastic
League Competitor 25 Honor Graduate 3,
Other School: Interscholastic Basket-
ball Captain 15 FBLA 25 FHA 25 FTA
25 Para-Medical Club 25 Thespians 2.
National Spanish Examination 3rd
place, 15 National Spanish Examination
3rd place 25 Foreign Language Club 1,
2, 35 Key Club 2, 3.
FTA 1, 2, 35 Foreign Language Club
2, 35 Devotional Council 25 FHA 35
FBLA 35 National Honor Society 35
JETS 35 Honor Graduate 3.
FHA 1, 2, 35 Library Club 1, 2, 35
Student Council 15 ,Iunior Favorite
Runner-up 25 Cheerleader 35Miss School
-Spirit 35 Homecoming Queen 35 Miss
AHS 35 Citizen journal Girl ofthe Month
FTA 2, 35 Literary Club 2, 3, Vice-
President 35 National Forensic League,
Historian 15 National Honor Society
Ufef, 1- L..35 Girl Scouts 2, 35 Honor Craduate 3.
1, 2, 35 Flagbearer 35 Women's Division
of Chamber of Commerce Girl-of-the
Month 35 Student CouncilRepresentative
35 Citizen-journal January Girl-of-the
Month 35 Star-Telegram Girl-of-the
Week 35 Youth and Government 25 Tri-
Hi-Y, Secretary 2, American Field Ser-
vice Student Committee 35 FBLA 35
FTA 25 Office Worker 35 Mexico Band
Trip 15 Homecoming Queen Nominee
35 Miss Cinderella Candidate for Boys'
Club 2, Senior Class Favorite 3.
POWERS, MARY PATT
Para-Medical Club 15 FHA 1.
Band 1, 2, 35 FHA 35 PTA Rep-
Sophomore Class Vice-President 15
Football 1, 2, 35 junior Class President
25 Track 1, 25 Student CouncilPresident
35 junior Rotarian 35 Sophomore Class
Favorite 15 junior Class Favorite 25 Mr.
AHS 35 Key Club 2, 3, Treasurer 35
Foreign Language Club 25Fielder Award
'Miss Flame 35 Mardi Gras Queen 35 , ' , . 5
Senior Class Secretary 35 Colt Bandfigggellg ii 3' Para'Med1Ca12' 5' VOE'
HA 1, 2, 3, FBLA 3.
RICHERS ON, RANDALL
Other School: Audio Visual, Vice-
President 25 A Cappella Choir 25 Choral-
Safety Council 1, 25 Student Council
Representative 35 ICT 3.
RODRIGUEZ, ROBERT ANTHONY
FBLA Outstanding Member, Fund
Raising Committee Head 2.
American Field Service Finalist 25 Quill
8: Scroll 2, 35 Foreign Language Club
25 "Colt" Newspaper Staff 35 Yearbook
Advertising Staff 3.
Other School: Glee Club 25 Service
Club 1, 2, Sodality 1, 2, GeometryAwarcl
2, Service Awa.d 2, Perfect Attendance
ROUSEY, LINDA ,
FBLA 5, voe 3. v
PTA Representative 1, Safety Council
2, Melodiers 1, Choraliers 2, 3.
Other School: Wrestling 2, 3, Rear
Book Club 3, DECA 3.
FTA 1, Sophomore Class Favorite 1,
Miss Cinderella of Boys' Club 2, Miss
Teenage Baseball 2, Key Club Sweet-
heart for October 2, Cheerleader 2,
Choraliers 2, All-Region Choir 2, FBLA
FBLA 2, VOE 3.
Para-Medical Club 2, Science Fair 1,
First in Biology, Choraliers 2, 3.
SAVA G E IM
J JA 3, Treasurer, Foreign Language
Club 5, Library Club 33 South Hlflfil'
2, Senior Play 3, '
Sophomore Class President lzjunior
Class Vice-President 2, Football 11 Key
Club 3, Student Council 1, 2, Tarrant
County Youth Council 1, 2. L
SCHARF, GREG if v' ,K f rf
Para-Medical Club 2, Foreign Language
Club 2, Student 5, Devotional Council
5, President, National Honor Society 2, 5
President, -Iunior Rotarian for january,
Honor Graduate 3, National Merit Schol-
arship Semifinalist 5, Finalist 71.
Library Club 1, 2, Social Chairman 2,
FHA 2, Thespians 2, Devotional Council
2, ,IA 5, junior Play 2 Stage Manager 2,
National Honor Society 2, 5 Project
Chairman 3: Foreign Language Club 2,
Kiwanis Citizen of the Month 5, NASA
Trip for Science Fair Project 2, Literary
Club, JETS 3: Honor Graduate 5. ,J
Colt Band 1, 2, 5, Manfselles Accom-
panist 51 National Honor Society 2, 5,
Foreign Language Club 2, 3, FTA 2, 5
Secretary 5, South Pacific Orchestra 2,
Miss FTA 3, Devotional Council 5,
Annual Staff 5, Organizations Editor,
Mexico Band 1, Candy Stripers 5, Art
Show Exhibitor 3, Honor Graduate 3.
SCRIBNER, CHARLOTTE ANN
Other School: Art Club 2, Industrial
Arts Club 5, VIC Club 3, Thespians 2.
DECA 2, 5, Sergeant at Arms.
Football 1, 2.
SPARKMAN, KAREN M'
National Honor Society 2, 5, Key Club Para-Medical Club, Secretary 1, 2,
2, 5, Student Council I, 2, 3 Viee1xfPfCSid4:t1l 51SIudCnt Council 3.
President, Foreign Language Club 1, 23
-lunior Rotarian 3, Optimist Young Tex-
an ol' the Month 53 Tennis Team 1, 2,
5 Second and Third in District, Bas-
ketball 1, 2, 5: ,Iunior Class Favorite
Runner-up, Honor Graduate 5, Rotary
Scholarship Award 5.
FHA 1, FTA 2, Cheerleader 2, FBLA
3, Corresponding Secretary, ,IA jg Safety
Council 3: Foreign Language Club 5, Tri-
I-Ii-Y 2, 31 Senior Play 5. V
Football 1, 2, Basketball 1, DECA
-' Third in lnterscholastic Shorthand 5:
Tennis Team 5, Volleyball Team 3,
Tri-Hi-Y 5. Other School: Spanishfflub
1: Honor Graduate 5.
SI-IULTS, ELIZABETH LEE
Foreign Language Club 2, Reporter,
Library Club 1, 2, 5, Representative to
State Convention 1, Secretary 2, Sweet-
heart 2, Devotional Council 1, 5, Vice'
President 5, Science Fair 2, Honorable
Mention Chemistry, NHS 2, 3, Inter-
scholastic League 2, 3 Second Place in
Spelling 2, Third in Spelling 3: JETS 52
Whos Who in Foreign Language 51
Honor Graduate 5.
Band 2, 5, Foreign Language Club
1, 2, 5, Photography Stall' 2, 5, First
Place Photo Contest 2. Other School:
Band I, 2.
Devotional Council l, Summer Base
ball 1, Z.
Audiofvisuul Proiectionist l, 2.
Art Show Exhibitor 1, 2, 5, Annual
Stair' 5, Art Editor 35 NHS 5, Publi-
cations Representative 33 Publicity Chaire
man for Art Show 5, Swzflf Pfluwr' 2,
Second Place in Arlington Art Associa-
tion Show, First Place in VOEC Emblem
Contest, Whos Who In Art 55 Rain-
bows 3, Quill and Scroll 5g Melodiers
FTA 1, Junior Achievement, secretary,
2, Y-Teens 13 Tri-Hi-Y 2, 5, FBLA 3.
Foreign Language Club 13 Key Club
5, Football 1, 2, 3, Track 1, 2, 3.
B-Tblim Fvvfbilll 13 Foreign Languagexj Para-Medical Club 1, 2, 5, Reporter
Club 2, Devotional Council 5. 1, Foreign Language Club 2, FTA 1,
FHA 13 DECA 2, 3: DE Sweetheart
5, Girl ofthe Week 5.
ICT 2, Publications Representative 5.
Salety Council 1, FHA 1, 2, Red Cross
J5, ICT 13 Para-lNleilical Club 1, 33 For-
FHA 13 Red Cross 2, DECA 2, 5
FFA 5 Vice-President.
Foreign Language Club 1. 2, 3, FHA
1, 5, FTA 1, 2, 5, JETS 33 National
Honor Society 55 FBLA 5, Red Cross
1, Honor Graduate 3,
eign Language Club 2. J
Foreign Language Club 23 FHA 5g An-
nual Advertising Staflivg Colt Newspaper,
Business Manager and Circulation Editor
Other School: Sports Reporter 1.
"Colt"Sports Assistant 2, Sports Editor
31Quill 84 Scroll 2, 5.
Devotional Council 1, 2, Studem
SPEES, SHARON Council 1.
J junior Play 2, Senior Play 5, Safety
Council 1, FHA 3, Tri-Hi-Y 5, ColtSlaff, TODD, CONNIE
Assistant News Editor 3, , VOE, Reporter, Outstanding Studeni
lf 5, National Honor Society 5.
Safety Council 13 YMCA 1, DECA 2, TOWNSON, BARBARA
3, outstanding DE student 3, Student
Committee Chairman for junior Pron'
Council 31 FBLA 3, 2.
STANFORD, CAROL VTYLER, GARY
1 OGA 23 FHA 5, Colt Staff, Advertis-
ing Assistant 55 CnftCw'f'f1L Advertising 5.
Student Council, Secretary 3, FHA
1, 2, 3, Foreign Language Club 23 FTA
1, 3, Literary Club 2, May Girl-of-the- X OE 3'
1 'mth UTGARD, GORDON
STEE MA A Demolays 1, 2, 5, Key Club 5: Foot-
FBL1:ll3zVlOgixRET Mean 1, 2, 3, Most Valuable Player 5,
Y-Teens 1, FHA 1, 2, 5, FBLA 23
junior Achievement, Secretary, 5,
DECA I 2. 9'
Football 1, 2, 5, junior Achievement
2, 5, Safety Council 3.
Band 1, 2, 5, Devotional Council 5,
Other School: LETI 1, Student Coun-
cil 1, Interscholastic League Shorthand
23 OGA, Special Merit Award 2, VOIZ
5, AMS Spelling Award 5, Honor Grad-
DECA, 1, 2, 5, Social Committee 1,
2, Publications Chairman 2.
PTA Representative 1: Red Cross Rep-
resentative 2, Student Council Repre-
sentative 5, Band 1, 2, Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3,
FTA 2, FBLA 33 junior Play Crew 2.
Football 1, 2, B-Team Basketball 13
Track 1, 2, 5, Baseball 2, 3.
VOE 5, Top Salesman Award 3, For-
eign Language Club 2, 53 FTA 3, FBLA
Safety Council 2, 3, Foreign Languagc
Club 2, 3, Student Council 2, FHA 2,
5, Literary Club 5: FBLA 3.
junior Achievement, President 1.
FTA 2, FBLA 2, Safety
Council 2, 5,
FHA ig FBLA 2, voE 5.
Sophomore Class Social Chairman 1,
Sophomore Class Favorite 13 FHA 13
Cheerleader 23 Junior Class SocialChair-
man 2, Homecoming Princess 23 FTA
2: Student Council Representative 1, 23
Senior Class Social Chairman 3, FBLA
5, Tri-I-Ii-Y 1, 2, 3, Junior Play Cast
23 Senior Play Stage Crew 5.
SUTTON, CAROL M, J Foreign Language Club 1, 2, 3, Safety
Other School: Chorus 1, Honor Roll
1, Honor Graduate 3.
Other School: Gymnastic Team 1, 2,
German Club Z, Drama Club, Treasurer
2, National Thespian Society 3.
Council, President 5, FBLA, Vice-Presb
dent 5, Key Club 3.
Choraliers 2 , 3, Foreign Language Club
2, 5, FBLA 3, Civitan Award 2,National
Honor Society 2, 3, PTA Representative
2, Publications Representative 2, Girl
T VScouts of America 1, Gir1's State Alter-
Mr. School Spirit 5, Melodiers, l resi-
dent 1, Choraliers 2, 5, President 5LStu-
dent Council Parliamentarian 53 Safety
Council Vice-President 2, Key Club 1,
2, 5, Treasurer 2, Program Chairman
5, FBLA, Parliamentarian 53 Optimist
Young Texan Nominee 3, junior Ro-
tarian For April 3, Football Trainer 1,
2, 3, Basketball 1, Honor Graduate 5.
nate 2, Interscholastic League Typing
Team 2, All-Region Choir Alternate 3:
Athenian Girl of the Month 3, Honor
Graduate 3, Athenian Girl of the Year 3,
Band 1, 2.
Publications Representative 2, Safety
Council 5: ,IETS 3, DevotionalCouncil 1
Safety Council 1,
, Other School' Band President QAHS
TEE-TER' RITA VM- Choir 1 2"SeniorlBandsman of the
Pm'a'MediCal Club lf 21 5?B1md 21 5- Year Award 2, National Honor Society
2 IAHS3 ll Junior Play Cast 2,AllFranct
Band 1, 2, Art Editor of Literary Mag-
azine 2: Prom Committee 2: School
Newspaper, Reporter lor Counselors
Section 2: Annual Staff. Sports Fditor 2.
Honor Graduate 5.
Devotional Council 2: PTA Represent-
ative 1: Foreign Language Club 5: Thes-
pians 1, 2. 5, Secretary 2: Literary Club
2, 5: Student Council Representative 5:
American Field Service Committee 51
American Field Service Finalist 5:-lunior
Play Cast 2: Choraliers J. 5: Melodiers
1: "Colt," liditor 5.
Foreign Language Club Z1 Football 1.
2, 5: Key Club 5: National l lonor Society
5: Vice-President ol Senior Class 5:
Grover Cribbs Award 5: Honor Graduate
XY'lflI.TE,BFiI'H H Y
FIA 11 FHA 1, 2. 5: lri-Hi-H Z, 5,
Secretary 5: OGA Award 2: ,lunior A-
Safety Council 2: Student CouncilRep'
FHA 1, 2, 5, Second Vice-President
2. Vice-President 5: Library Club 1, 2:
Gull Team 1: Student Council Rep-
resentative 5: Art Show 2. 5.
XY'lLl.lAMS. LARRY R.
Foreign Language Club 2: FHA 5:
Ylunior Achievement 5: Red Cross Rep-
XY'll.l.lAMS, MARION SUE
Student Council Representative 1:Red
Cross Representative 2: Publications
Representative 5: Volleyball Team 1.
Other School: Student Council Rep-
resentative 1. 2: Slti Club 1, 2: Swim
Club 1. 2: Football 2. Baseball Manager
5: FBLA 5: Key Club 5.
DFCA 5: Choraliers 2. 5,
Publications Representative 5: PTA
Representative 2: National Honor Soci-
ety 2. 5: Foreign Language Club 2:
Senior Play Cast 5: FTA 1, 2, 5: Office
Assistant 2. 5: Optimists' Outstanding
Youth Award 5: Honor Graduate 5.
FHA 1, 2: ,Iunior Achievement 2.
National Honor Society Z, 51 BRUN-l l.
2, j:Cl1tJ1'11liei's 2, 5: Devotional Council
1: FTA 2, 3, Treasurer 5: Melodiers 1:
Kiwanis Citizen of the Month 59 Honor
Baseball 1, 2, 5.
Other School: FHA, President 1. FTA
23 FBLA 2: Western DayQueen 5: DFCA
5: Y-Teens 2: Tri-Hi-Y 2, 5: Office As-
Foreign Language Club 2: FTA 1,2, 5:
Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3. Vice-Presidentfwi National
Honor Society 2. 5: American Field
Service Student Committee 5: Womens
Division Chamber of Commerce Girl of
the Month 5: FBLA 5: Office Assistant
2, 5: Student Directory Committee 5:
OCA 2, 5: Honor Graduate 5.
"Colt," Assistant News Editor 5: Tri-
Hi-Y 5: Quill and Scroll 2, 5: FHA
1: Publications Representative 2: OGA
2: Senior Play Crew, Advertising 5.
FFA. FFA Chaplain 2,
Foreign Language Club 5g PTA Rep'
resentative 1: ,lunior Achievement 5,
Arlington Math and Science Fair,
Honorable Mention, Biology l, 1: FTA
2: PTA Representative 53,lETS 5: Para-
Medical Club 5: Foreign Language Club
5: Arlington Math and Science Fair,
Honorable Mention Biology II 5: Na-
tional Honor Society 3:.lunior Play Prop
Committee Z: Senior Play Prop Com-
mittee Chairman and Cast 5: Honor
After the twenty second Annualjournalism Assembly,stores of congratulations were in order for those students who received honors.
Aid of Sponsors
Faculty sponsors were extremely important in
the making of this year 's junior class. Each sponsor
did his part to aid the officers in the various ac-
tivities carried out by the class.
Sponsors were necessary in the organization of
the junior class. Their interest for the class activities
was proven by their hard work for the betterment
of the class. They helped to prepare the officers
and other juniors for their role as seniors next year.
Mr. Dave Gardner headed this year's junior class
sponsors. Other sponsors were Mrs. Mary Yantis,
Halloween Carnival Chairman, Mrs. Rita Kimbley,
Christmas Social Chairman, Mrs. Ruth Butler, lun-
ior Prom Chairmang Mrs. Natalee Parr, junior Play
Ticket Chairmang and Mrjerry Crouch, Homecom-
ing Float Co-Chairman with Mrs. Flo Francis who
also was in charge of all money of the junior class.
Also serving were Miss Mary Jim Carroll, Mr.J. O.
Love, Mr. Charles Hayden, Mr. O. C. Ward, and
Mr. Mack Cope.
"Well, it's time to start the plans for the junior Prom," comments
Mrs. Natalee Parr to Mr. Dave Gardner, junior sponsor co-chairmen.
The junior sponsors for the year 1965-1966, Mr.j. O. Love, Mr. Jerry Crouch, Mr. Mack Cope, Miss Mary jim Carroll, Mrs. Rita
Kimble:-y, Mrs. Flo Francis, Mrs. Ruth Butler, andMrs. Mary Yantis have a meeting to help organize their plans for the junior class.
, 1 1
Charlie Turner, junior class president fstanding behindj explains about plans being made for the junior social to, left to right,
Sid Eppes, boy social chairmang Susan Glover, secretaryg Rene Scruggs, girl social chairmang and Sam Marshall, vice-president.
Juniors Arrive as School 'Middle Men'
Juniors are the "middle men" as far as high
school is concerned. They haven't yet reached the
top, but they are no longer on the bottom. They
have reached a happy medium.
This year's juniors had many activities with
which to fill their year. For the first time they were
able to make some poor sophomore sing for them
on Howdy Day. They took first place in originality
for their "jump rope booth" at the Halloween Carn-
ival, and numerous hours were spent planning,
designing, and constructing their second float for
Homecoming. The Christmas season brought the
Red Hearts and various games to the school cafe-
teria for juniors and their dates.
In the spring thejunior's first production proved
a big success. However, the big event of the year
was the Junior Prom with its beautiful decorations
and entrancing music.
junior officers worked together to plan the ac-
tivities to make them the most successful in years.
This year's officers were Charlie Turner, presidentg
Sam Marshall, vice-presidentg Susan Glover, secre-
taryg and Rene Scruggs and Sid Eppes, social chair-
Aptitude Tests Help To Determine Futures
Carol Anderson M
jim Anderson 1-WV Wk
John Anderson Nfl
Linda Aubrey , U
Becky Backof Q.?'FAF'l
Judy Bin aman
Karen AndersonhlimAnderson,AnitaBuchanan,DavidDodgen,john Fleming, Mark Fulton, and other juniors strug
gle through the IowaTests of Educational Developmentas they determine their aptitude for employment in future life
Mary Ann Broyles
.lumors Receive Long Awaited Rings
Diane Bush EQLNXUK
Scott Cooper NBTIVN
umors Brenda Hartley, Donna Price Judy Grabast Diane Hughes and Linda LaBella show appreciation for their new senior rings
Ann Dalley U T54
Walter Da Prile W FV?
Cheryl De Young
Juniors Strive To Add Finishing Touches
jerry Dodson , 1
'N Pam Doehler 'TWU
Mike Edgar iNfFWi'i
Q-'Tl '- X.
,ff , 4
Members of the junior class struggle frantically to Hput the final
touches on their float before the Fri ay deadline for omecoming.
Ray Freeman Neg
Bobby Fry W y
Mark Fulton fvi' Milli
Sandra Geer 'l Cl is L
Susan Glover Hia 4
unior chemistry students Millie Helms and Orsen Paxton combine their talents in order to solve a difficult experimental problem
272 Fi X55
Mary Godfrey l3,Z'5lE'1i-
Rick Goyne U Hit
Brenda Hartley MTH
Students Combine Talents on Hard Problem
Millie Helms EN
Irene Hodgson E'
John Igo Q W
Don Inman WH
Patti Jahns U Til
Judy Jamieson li
. v zz
T ping Techniques Prove Hard To Master
Introduced to the first basic techniques of typing, junior typist,
Neta Morse finds the hunt-and-peck method is often more effective.
Linda L5 'i3Ql1Q
jackie Lay M V iw
Janis Lovelace Ulm
if jim Luckett
'Well, It Was Just One of Those Days
f : 1--ww-, ..
"I knew I should have stayed in bed,'
thinks Jim Anderson as he finds him-
self sprawled on a flight of school stairs
"Oh well, you pass some and fail some," de-
jectedly muses Jim Anderson as he receives
his first "F" in his so-called snap course.
"This has been some daylnmoansjunior
Jim Anderson while he intently studies
the maze of crevices in the sidewalk.
Wh Didn't I Just Stay in Bed?'
Betty McMillen LN.
John McNellie 0
Gary McCartie 113"..'
Junior Boys Find Spy Thrillers More
Junior Mike Hill's attention strays from the classroom to a
much more interesting passage in a James Bond thriller.
Interesting Than Regular Classroom Routine
Pat Penny Norris
Juniors Make Books an Additional Course
-View 1 , A,
is H -me rql
F if Q A
Af lvf g f Q-1-1 gg.
i'i,ii 'iiii '
E i,,, ,P 2 ,,.,, .
fr 1 L
Stephen Edward Parker
Ann Pederson HQ U1
juniors Sharon Sewell and Sally Ball find that their lunch period
offers a welcome opportunity to catch up on last minute studying.
Mary Poston Lf -'H
Donna Price is - M
Rick Rau H if We
Juliana Reichenstein U iii,
Marlo Renn 'U C5 ul
Carey Don Risinger ""'
, r S A V ,tx if
gil 'l-vrffvy xl ff' A
Overabundance of Llbrar Books Creates
Iwonder rfshe llcatchme ponders C1ndyStoterau in an attempt to sneak pa
st librarian Judy Bingamon
Awkward Situation for lndustrlous .lumor
Rose Mary Scott
Rene Scruggs 'Q' :I
Sharon Self tj .1
Charlie Smith Q
Mike G. Smith
Local Hang-outs Fill Man Leisure Hours
Guy Snodgrass H 9941351
Pat Sparks WW'-'D APFYNL
Oh can t you get an answer either?"asks junior Paul Sparrow
of junior Karen Korleski as he waits for his order at Pal's.
Tim Vaughan my
Alice Waldrop ,Q
Mary Anne West
junior chemistry students Paula Thweatt, Gay McEnery, Terry Pawley and Juliana Reichenstein struggle to get their
hands on some samples of "honest-to-goodness gold" in order to discover what gold actually feels and looks like.
Glenna Wallis BP! Y'-C lv
Q Q 0 0
Gold? Question Awed Chemistry Students
Andy Wommack iq, ,M
New Surroundings, Variety of ctivities
Sophomore sponsors were, perhaps, the most
important class sponsors this year. They were in-
instrumental in getting this new high school class
on their feet and on the way in high school life.
Many problems arose but were readily handled
by the sponsors. They worked in conjunction with
the sophomore officers in planning and carrying
out of the activities of the sophomore class.
Mrs. Linda Cline and Mr. Vernon Stokes com-
bined their efforts to serve as co-chairmen of the
sophomore class sponsors. Others that served as
sponsors were Mrs. Lou Baker,Mrs.Margie Austin,
Mrs. Grace Roberts, Mrs. janet Stalcup, and Mrs.
Mr. Donald Robyler, Mr. Roy Morrison, Mr.
Kenneth Grunewald and Mr. W. G. Trammell also
shared the responsibilities as spons ors ofthe sopho-
Mrs. Linda Cline and Mr. Vernon Stokes, the two sophomore
Sponor chairmen, patientlydiscuss their class's coming party."
Aiding thiS y6ar'S sophomore class are sponsors Mrs.Janet Stalcup, Mrs. Carileta Ross, Mrs. Margie Austin,
Mrs. Grace Roberts, Mr. Roy Morrison, Mrs. Melissa Pilcher, Mrs. Lou Baker, and Mr. Donald Robyler.
Present Challenge To Class of '68
As always, the low rung of the high school
ladder was filled by this year's sophomores. The
new surroundings and different curriculum and ac-
tivities presented numerous problems and chal-
lenges for the class of '68.
Adequate leadership was supplied by the of-
ficers chosen by the sophomore class in the fall.
President Bill Greifworked with Tommy Thornton,
vice-presidentg Pat Lee, secretaryg and social chair-
men, Carmen Self and Mike Spraberry on plans
for the activities of the sophomore class.
Induction into high school came in the form of
traditional Arlington High School activities. Howdy
Day proved to be pure misery for most sopho-
mores as they had to comply to the wishes of up-
perclassmen to sing the fight song many times.
Their first try at booths for the Halloween Carnival
Football season brought the first opportunity
for sophomores to cheer the AHS team as students.
The high point of the football season was the suc-
cess of their premier Homecoming floatwhich took
first place. Election of a Homecoming Princess was
another 'first' for them.
With one-third of the high school years behind
them and all the knowledge and experience gained
therein, sophomores head for higher accomplish-
ments and broader understanding of the future.
Sophomore class officers Tommy Thornton, Carmen Self, BillGrief, Pat Lee, and Mike Spraberry discuss some plans for their class.
Sophomore's First Float Attempt 'Scars'
Roy Backus all.:-woarl Gaim'
to Victor in Homecoming Competition
IVN Diane Baugh
"' B ii.i ' if ' we Q
Enexkgeticaliy fainting Little Arlie and his airplane, sophomores Janie
May ield an icky Sherrod work to finish the winning Homecoming float
jumbled numbers confuse soph Mike Daughtery as school begins.
A 'K '
Q , ,lu in
i C f ' cioio X
" -,J . "' f
+ rre .
Sophomores Find Rooms, Get L
'fa iv "
Bug-hunting Sophs Prefer Dried-up Leaves
5 ' '
ig? 'rn li
VM ,,, i.5gg? M .ty .p M... n
Why couldn't we have leaf collections instead of bug collections? Leaves are easier to catch!" jokes Les Harper to his friends
W wif- M
,K 2 2
"Oh, dear me!" sighs Mrs. Catherine Williams, biology teacher as so ho-
more Richard Bennett seems to havehadalittle too much September eat
Gives Kids, Teachers Weeks of Fever
1 3' J
Time, Work Go into Pep Rall Posters
eg : ,ni 1'
iaia. 1 .
lyzlb I 1 Vlxl h
is V we
"I don't want to upset you girls, but wasn't the pep rally yesterday?" asks Linda Smith of Judy Kirk and Diane Pierce,
Ronnie Johns on
Susan johns on
"I'm glad that's over," exclaims sophomore Linda Mackey to junior Olie
Garrison as Twirp Week ends and Olie's books go tumbling to the floor.
'A K 9l'Lm"'1 Gay Kennedy
i Karen King
1 ' in w V - ,f.. . ,,,f r Q,
'Long Haul' Over as Twirp Week Ends
Linda Gail Ludwick
K fk. 4,
I in Fx 5,591 A
Girls Get Monopol on School Bus Seats
GET UP AND GET OUT!" urge sophomore girls as Roy Morrison loses his chances for a comfortable ride.
ii is 9 'S f
vi' F a '::fQ3"N,' -
Martha R. Mackie
Using Muscular Force on Helpless Boys
Kay Lyn Martin
Daurice Martin ly
Sophomore Paula Kelly practices her backward roll prior to her
test over tumbling techniques in her physical education class.
Soph om ores Tumble 0ff
Excess Energy in Girls' P.E. Classes
Mary Sue Owens
ey Somebod Let Me Borrow a Comb
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, il ag A: ,M , I kkvrkg Qxffsv V.
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t -5 up '
Robert St. Clair
Teresa St. Clair
Sophomore boys try to make themselves more presentable while standing in line to have their class pictures taken.
Sophs Find Absences,Need Explanation
"Yes, Mrs. Clements, I really was sick yesterdaylnstates sopho-
more Steven Raynes as he hands Mrs.Mary Clements his admit.
'35 , , , ,
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uv c if
Bernadette Sulak tx "7"
Valley of the Joll ,Ho Ho Ho...
4 W V 1
Kathy Williams A,
Gary Williamson ll'
Gollyl thinks sophomore Larry Glover while he stares at senior, Colin
Vright in amazement, "maybeI'llgrow up andbecome a senior someday."
Beth Withr ow
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VANDERGRIFFS HAS YOUR KIND OF CARS!
Chevrolet Co. and Buick Co.
Sales Dept.-110 W. Division Leasing 8c Rental-631 W. Division
915 E. Division
Serv. 8a Parts-1028 W. Division Auto FinanCing-924 W. Division
USGC1 CSIS-105 W. Division Auto Insurance-924 W. Division
The H in Havran's Is for High School
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715 W. Park Row
for the best in
P. L .
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Of Lunch time at Havran's is always abusy time as many high school students such as Tim McGee fleftj
Lunches Barbara jinks fcenterl, and Barbara Phillips frightj enjoy the delicious food and good service there
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Eddie Williams keeps the man in
mind and treats him like a king. ' , . 4
Don't Worry, Bill's isn't very far and
he's the best in fast friendly service.
'l ' , ,
1- vp' Blll s Park Row Gulf
63 f i 1601 W. Park Row
y j Corner of Fielder 8c Park Row
117 S. Center K . ,
1 United Delco Bill Chapman
CR4-6792 Tune Up Service Owner
Free Pick UP 35 Bus. CR 5'9602
Dehvefy Res. CR 4-3429
Fort Worth Title Company
"First in Fort Worthu
Title Insurance Stewart W. DeVore
and Abstracts President
ARLINGTON OFFICE SEMINARY OFFICE
301 S. Center CR 5-2671 410 Seminary South Office Bldg. WA 3-9852
FORT WORTH QHOME OFFICEJ HURST OFFICE
1200 W. Freeway ED 2-1295 300 Bedford-Euless Road BU 2-2589
EAST SIDE OFFICE WEDGEWOOD OFFICE
65 15 E. Lancaster JE 4,0295 5925 Wedgewood Dr. AX 2-361 1
Congratulations Class of '66
For casual and dress Sherrie Greif and Janet Wilson find Wars
This is a spot.
If you have any,
we'd be glad to take
them from you.
Pa rk Plaza Clea ners
1509 New York
Bob N. Weaver
DO LIKE THE ROMANS DO!
4iYV104 u 5- .
xfxfx IN ."
Well, maybe the Romans didn't buy at our
grocery but the only reason they didn't is . . .
we weren't in business back then!
the place to shop. Make Watson's your fal shopping center ,
J a c kso n s
Drive- I n Groce rles
221 W- Main CR4-7365 aoo W. Randol Mm CR5-9506
1823 S. Fielder CR5-9566
wifh the BANK
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Toronado- New one-of-a-kind car . . . engineered by Oldsmobile
Butts- Oldsmobile-Cadillac Co.
71 1 East Division
CR 4-5555 and AN 2-4756
MIDWAY OFFICE SUPPLY
Donna Price, Ann Pederson, and Pat McGuire display the fine-quality office furnishings at Midways
Come see our new
addition with more
and better buys,
in office supplies,
Sales - Service
214 E. Abram
N ,. 1 '
'N ' .T 29-1 "vi,
. 'f -1
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Hey, why are you just walk Th t lk t d Pete jones has f t t
mg? Haven't y h d fth t th t b t f 1 t please SVCIY
great buys f t t d th f b 1 f
PETE JON ES EURN ITU RE
607 West Division CR5-2755
NATIONAL BANK '
IN AHllNGTUNw,,,11,t1.: ,T,' 5 ..AA T:,:':-Q:'t t Q A
oo S QEEBQM I CR 4-7381 tlggj Ar 1 ,T- ,
THESE ARE THE B551 YEARS
Everyone's Singing Out About...
Sales 8: Service Dept. CR 5-275 1
Parts Dept. CR 5-3368
Used Cars Dept. CR 4-3841
Ford dealer! 201 E. Division
Don Mebus and Mac Martin harmonize at Bob Cooke Ford.
Flowers For All Occasions
Mums for the football game?
A corsage for the dance?
Yes! Show that special girl that you
are thinking of her and present her
l with a beautiful blossom from Can-
"For the biggest mums with the longest streamers, I shop Can- A i
non's," smiles Don Scott as he presents one to Donna Crenshaw. 5 1 2 D1VlS1OI1 CR 5-273 1
PARK PLA ZA
1 5 2 1 New York
Park Plaza Shopping Center
Park Plaza Studio takes pleasure in ded-
icating this page to the two outstanding
educators, without whose untiring efforts
the excellence of this book would not have
For All Your
Portrait - Commercial
FAST FILM FINISHING
Co-editor Helen Weicker reviews an edition of the Colt paper straight from the presses at the Arlington Citizen-Journal.
Citizen -Iourn al, Inc.
500 East Front CR 5-2818
Dallas Phone AN 2-21 24
GI nn Phillips S Company
CR 4- 1 8 1 1
Glynn Phillips 711 West Park Row
F' Say Man, have you
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. Deposit by Mail .
. Savings Accounts
. Safe Deposit Boxes
. Cashiers Checks
. Bank Money Orders
. Free Parking
FHA Title Loans
Drive In Window
Member of FDIC
1623 New York and
CR 4-0933 Federal Reserve Bank
0-ikdayfm Eayfayww eww
Over 18 Years Personnel
Billy G. Lewis
Nights call CR 4-0759
Time Saved in Finding
No Charge to Employee
702 E Abram
B lly G Le o h S P 0
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YA'l.l. COM E I
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1510 NEW YORK AVE. PARK PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER
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You've passed an important milestone in
life and are ready for the challenges of the L
years ahead. Whatever the future may hold c 5
for you, you can depend on me to help you
work better and live better. . .electrically.
6cwLqfmZulaZLcwfL4 Za like
Glam af '66
:greg 1ao,:olLEL NSREMIU My
P H A R M A C Y
START EAC AY
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VITAMINS ' PROTEINS ' FGCDS
- I28 G yST. - CR5-3321
Aehzehner, ,lanice-266, 290
Adams, Roger-27, 220, 215
Agee, David-290, 88
Aker, Nancy-266, 48
Alexander, Paul-266, 205
Barker, Mrs. Nadine-164, 78
Barrick, ,lanice-221, 120
Barton, jeii-42, 221, 221, 127
Barton, Nelson-186, 188, 191,
Almon, Claudia-2 20, 71
,65, 18 ,
Allen, Mr. Larry-157, 102, 522
Allen, Marcia-220, 225, 120, 82
American Field Service-19
Amos, Miss Elizabeth-151, 60
Anderson, Carol Ann-266
Anderson, ,lames-27, 40, 41, 266,
, 276, 79. 2
Anderson lohn-27, 266, 104
Anderson, Karen-266, 267, 95, 95,
Andrews Eugene-186, 266
Annual S aff-92496
Arlington National Bank-524
Arlington State Bank-518
Armstrong, ,Iohn-57, 186, 189, 220,
75, 215, 172
Ashmore, Linda-266, 96, 95
Ashmore, Tommy-19, 220, 92, 95,
180 2 71
Baggett, Tommy-266, 215
Ashworth, Mr. Clyde-140
Ashworth, Mark-18, 54, 85, 88,
Athans, Gary-195, 290
Atherton, Linda-109, 266
Austin, Mrs. Margie-158
Ayat, Debby-27. 166, 99, 98, ioo,
Backus, Roy-88, 290, 90
Baggett, Cindy-14, 15. 16, 220, 102
Bailey, Nancy-220, 104
Bailey, Susan-220, 115, 114, 104
jackie-109, 290, 108
Baker, janet-2 20
Bass, Lynda-10, 221, 120
Baucom, Lynn-186, 222
Baucom, Ray-186, 290
Bauer, Mike-19, 222
Beary, Beverly-266, 127
Beavers, Rocky-291, 202
Beckham, Mrs. Carrie-165
Beckham, Thomas-88, 91, 222
Beebe, Mary ,lo-222
Beeman, Anne-222, 120, 180
Beesley, Steve-186, 190, 266, 202
Belcher, l.inda-14, 15, 17, 222, 154
Bennett, Richard-291, 296
Best, Tom-291, 88, 90
Bickston, Mr. Devertt-150, 59, 75
Biegler, Mrs. Diana-59
Bigley, T. C.
Bigley, William E.-291
Bill's Gulf Station-515
Bingamon, ,ludy-267, 282
Blackman, David-195, 292
Blackwell, l.ee-292, 110
Bland, Barbara-222, 92, 95, 180,
Bob Cooke Ford-521
Bogard, Danny-186, 225, 202
Bonnette L nn-225
Mrs. Max-154, 155
Briggs, jan-40, 41, 292
Brimer, James-225, 248
Brougham, Doug-295, 88
Brown, Gayly-40, 295
Brown, ,limmy-267, 295
Brown, ,loe-40, 295, 202
Brown, Mr. Lynn-161
Browne, Mike-295, 202
Brumhall, .Ianet-295, 88
Bryant, Sarah-88, 267
Buchanan, Anita-267, 104, 116
Bufton, Dennis-88, 295, 90
Burke, Mrs. Mary Kay-150
Bury, Bruce-88, 224
Busbee, Mrs. Ellen- 1 65
Bush, Diane-268, 104
Bussey, Miss Sue-54, 106
Butler, Mark-295, 202
Butler, Miss Nora-154
Butler, Miss Pearl-149
Butler, Mrs. Ruth-151, 264, 83
Baker, Mrs. Lou-16, 154, 288
Balfour, Sheila-290, 88
Ball, Sally-266, 281, 120
Band and Choir Spring Program-47
Booher, Mr. Paul-159
Bookout, Earlene-292, 88
Bynum, Kathy-224, 116
Caliey, Mrs. Patricia-149
Cagle, Mitchell-186, 268
Caldwell, Bob-125, 224, 120
Campbell, Mrs. Frances-142
Campbell, Ralph-268, 48, 59, 2
202, 104, 179
Campbell, Mr. R. P.-144
Fletcher, Kenneth- 229
Campbell, Stacie-45, 268
Cannoles, Gordon-268, 111
Cantrell, Ray-268, 120
Carey, Janis-268, 82
Carr, Wilma-268, 116
Carroll, Miss Mary ,lim-146, 55
Carson, Vicki-294, 88
Case, Rick-115, 224
Castleberry, ,lo-224, 67
Cavender, Steve-268, 88
Chamber of Commerce-154
Chapman, Donna-294, 101
Churchwell, ,lim-195, 294
Clark, Terence-195, 294
Clements, Mrs. Mary-156, 508
Cline, Mrs. Linda-164, 288, 85, 79
Cockroft, jack-294, 88
Colliflower, Ella ,lo-225, 94, 120,
Colliilower, Tonyf88, 268, 90
Collins, Mr. Frankf157, 167
Corboy, lVlartha488, 226
Cordes, Philip-269, 88
Corey, Mr. Dean-84, 155, 44, 47
Cotter, Paula-294, 46
Counts, Mr, Woodrow-159
Cowart, Randall-186, 269
Cox, Mrs. Gloria-162
Cox, Fam-226, 80
Crabb, Cynthia-87, 226, 88
Craig, ,lerry-27, 226
Crain, Neycia-226, 120
Crane, Robert-226, 215
Crenshaw, Donna-294, 521
Crews, ,lim-25, 227, 110, 81, 95
Crook, Mr. Fred-140
Crouch, Mr. ,lerry-161, 264
Crouch, Mrs. Marie-146
Cullers, Mr. Edgar-160
Cummings, Carmine-269, 116
Cunningham, Donna-87, 88, 221,
Curlee, Mr. Sam-142
Dalley, Ann-45, 269, 120, 50
Daniels, Dianna-22 7
Daniels, Keith-195, 295, 201
Dannis, Stanley-226, 227, 206
Da Prile, Walter-269
Daugherty, Mike-292, 295, 202
Davis, Catl1yf269, 88
Davis, ,limmy-269, 202
Davis, Fat-227, 101, 98, 65, 116
Davis, Ronnie-88, 295, 90
Davis, Susan-52, 35, 227, 253
Davlin, Mrs, jean-152, 219
De Frank, DavidA295, 126
De Frank, Mike-227, 127
s Santos, Viola-227
Dernott, ,lacq ues-295
e, Mary-227, 127
Deneve, Ric-295, 202
Cook, Cary-225, 120
Cook, Karolyn-294, 88
Cook, l3hillipf226, 120
Cook, '1'omn1y-18, 268
De Young, Cheryl-269
Distributive Education-152, 155
Dixson, Kathy-148, 228
Dodgen, David-267, 270
Dodgen, Mrs. kluanira-152, 219
Dodgen, Linda-10, 228, 124, 154,
Dodson, -le1'ryfl60, 270. 111
Doehler, Pam-270, 51
Domanovsky, Debi-86, 88, 295
Doskoeil, Katherine-295, 211
Cooper, Sandra- 109, 268
Cooper, Scottf268, 202
Cope, Mr. Mack-158, 187, 264
Duckett, Roxie-295, 211
Dunn, ,loy-122, 270, 120, 125
Duszynski, Paul-196, 198, 201, 295,
Eades, Darcy-11, 19, 162, 228, 134
Edgar, Mike-270, 120
Edwards, ,loan-270, 101, 48, 98,
Edwards, Lynn-270, 51
Ellis, Miss ,lane Robin-16, 29, 155,
44, 120, 47, 69
Ellis, Mrs. Ruth-160
Emmick, Marc-88, 122, 229, 120,
Empey, Richard--270, 104
Eppes, Sid-265, 270, 77, 126, 127
Emory-195, 296, 202
Evans, Debbie-27 0
, Philip-296, ss. 90
Faculty and Administration-158-167
Fagan, Richard-270, 88
Falcon, Gerardo-20, 21, 257, 58, 64
l'anning, Suzie-229, 101, 120, 98
Farr, Miss Ernestine-165, 94, 99,
1 55.15, 111,522
Farrell, Dr. .lames-140
arrell, -lennyf12, 88, 122, 229, 44,
First National Bank-520
Fleming, Mrs. Ann-162
FlC1'1111'lg,-lU111l+Z67, 271, 104
Floyd, B111-109, 117, 186, 191,271
Flusche, Steve-186, 271
Ford, Randy-271, 120, 215
Ford, Scotty-186, 271
Foreign Exchange Students-11-15,
oreign lranguage Club-78-79
l'orman. Merry-86, 88, 271
osrer, 1it11rhi229, 120
Foster, Helen-40, 229, 296
Foster, -lune-2 29
Foster, l.lI1Ll1l+152, 57, 81
Foster, Mr. 'l'om-140
Founders Day Program-45
Francis, Mrs. Flo-150, 264
Franks, Ted-148, 229
Frederick, Clayf250, 102, 54
Frederick, Mikef296, 150
Freedlund, Patti-226, 250, 104
Freeman, Ray-122, 271, 120
Frie, Kenny-186, 250
Fry, Mrs. Margaret-156
Fry, Robert-271, 51
Ft. Worth Title Company-516
Fulton, Donald-195, 297
Fulton, Mark-186, 267, 271
Funderburk, Randy-50, 250, 88, 90
Future Business Leaders of
Future Farmers of America-110-11 1
Future Homemakers of America
Future Teachers of Americaf80
Gann, john-271, 88
Gardner, Mr. Dave-146, 264
Garmon, Randy488, 271, 90'
Garner, -lanisf271, 116
Garrison, Olie-88, 271, 500, 127,
Gaworski, l.indaf250, 88
Gayda, ,limmy-271, 204
Grunewald, Mr. Ken-159, 187, 196
Gunn, Bill-122, 125, 186, 252, 120,
Gunn, Nr. Floyd-140, 68
Guthrie, Sandie-252, 128
Halloween Carnival- 18
Hammond, Les-232, 59
Hancock, Garyf52, 40, 41, 120, 252
Hancock, Karen-88, 297
Geer, Roy-195, 297
Hankinson, Priscilla-48, 109, 272,
Hardey, l.onnief196, 199, 252
1-largrave, Verne-195, 298
Harper, l,esf195, 295, 298
Harrell, Marilyn-52, 255
Harrington, Rusty-195, 298
Hibbitts, Terry-159, 186, 192, 194,
251, 255, 215
Higbie, ,lames-156, 298, 88
Hilbun, Teresa-275, 88
Hilek, Larry-254, 98, 100
Hlll,JLln-109, 145, 254, 154, 65, 104
Hill, MikeA117, 275, 278, 78
Hillman, Mr. Royce-34
Hirschenhofer, Don-109, 186, 254
Hitt, ,ludi-109, 273
Hodgson, Irene-275, 55, 52, 104
Holland, Mrs. Dorothy-164
Holliman, Carolyn-275, 48
Hollinger, Howard-88, 275, 90
Hollingsworth, ,lim-16, 218, 254, 76
182, 176, 175, 68
Gibson, Mike-186, 271, 78
Harris, Chris-186, 192, 255, 112
Harris, Rick -298
ommy-21, 186, 252, 255,
, 1.inda-25 5
Hooper, l'atricia4254, 88
Hopkins, Flof109, 254
Horn, ,limmie-50, 87, 254, 88, 120,
Gilstrap, David-250, 206
Glass, Larry-117, 271
Glasser, Pete-10, 52, 186, 250, 76
Glasser, Tony-271. 206
Glover, Larry-250, 297, 511, 88
Glover, Susan-265, 271, 46, 79, 55,
Gotcher, Wayne-251, 152
Goyne, Rick-197, 272. 54, 104
Grab, Nadine-40, 251
Grabast, ,ludi-269, 272, 55, 104
Graham, Billy-57, 251, 208
Graves, Garland-1863 272, 104
Greif, Bill-16, 186, 188, 289, 297,
201, 59, 60, 178, 215, 214
Hart, Steve-255, 88
Hartley, Brenda-269, 272
90. 47. 106
Horton, Ernie-186, 275
Harvey, jerry-27 2
Hawkes, Elizabeth-85, 88, 122, 125,
255,120, 47, 93, 95,119,183
Hawkes, Tommy-195, 298, 202
Hayden, Mr. Charles-149, 187
Hayden ,lanette-298, 211
Head, Tim-272, 120
Hearn, Phil-275, 205
obby-122, 255, 120, 99, 98
Heath, Chris-27 5
H. lt. Cannons-521
Heins, Jeannette-145, 255
Helms, Mrs. Mildred-142
Helms Millie-57, 272, 275, 120, 54
Hendrix, Billy joe-298
Henry, ,lanis-14, 17, 21, 109, 273,
Howard, Darrell-88, 298, 90
Howard, Patricia-254, 120
Hubbard, Cydnie-275, 104
Hubbart, Mrs. Barbaraf154
Huebner, Taylor-255, 105, 61
Huff, Dee Ann-52, 238, 255, 80, 99,
Hughes, Diane-269, 273, 77
Hu ill, Bill-299
Hundt, Melissa-21, 299, 150
Hutcheson, Mr. Guy-140
Hutchins, lim-299, 88
Hyde, Debby-274, 48
Hyden, johnny-255, 202
Inman, Don-274, 88
Irwin, Nancy-52, 55, 162, 255, 242,
Jacobs, Tommy-299, 88
Jahns, Patti-274, 94, 95, 104
James, Melvin-299, 88
James, Sharon-274, 116, 55
Jamieson, Judy-19, 88, 274
Kinser, Linda-42, 500
Kinser, Susan-257, 95, 119
Kirk, Judy-299, 500
Kirk, Nancy-257, 69
Kitchens, Ronnie4257, 257
Kittleson, Steve-274, 120
Kline, Ronnief257, 155, 54, 60, 95,
95, 65, 104
Klutz, Stephen-18, 21, 45, 257
Love, Betty-88, 258, 180, 175, 18
Love, Mr. J. O.-16, 155, 264
Love, Mrs. Lula Mae-145
Lovelace, Janis-276, 120
Lowe, Claud-258, 88, 120
Luck, Sue-10, 13, 40, 109,155,2
Jarrell, Diana-256, 116
Jeffrey, Morton-195, 196
is,Sre11a-236, 126, 127, 104
K11ight, Thomas-186, 257
Jenkins, Chris-52, 56, 40, 112, 115
Jenkins, Pat-154, 274, 208
Jernigan, Johnny-186, 274, 202
Jessup, Karen-40, 299, 46, 179
Jinks, Barbara-299, 515
Knowles, Viki-88, 500
Korff, Helen-275, 55
Johnson, Barr -299
Korleski, Karen-275, 285
Kraemer, Debi-500, 88
Kunkle, Mary Alice-275
Johnson, Ronnie-195, 500
Johnson, Susan-500, 211
Johnson, Tommy-274, 202
Jones Susan-256, 77, 99, 98, 172
La Bella, Linda-269, 275, 104
Lands, Lark-86, 88, 501
Lands, Mrs, Lyndall-146
Lane, David-56, 58, 115, 196, 200.
258, 76, 77
Lum, Judith-276, 88
Luzader, Debbief276, 116
Lynch, John-88, 501
McCabe, Neil:-53, 57, 239, 205, 20
104, 182, 175
McCartie, Gary-1186, 277, 120
MeClung, Ricky-259, 112, 215
McCorkle, Dalei277, 120
McDonald, David-502, 202
MCDu1i', Mike-502, 201, 204, 202
Mel-f11e1'y, Gay-85, 88, 277, 286
iielfrrtiin, M1-Q. ,Indy-164
McGaha: Ji1dy?240, 277
Tin1n1yf3 02, 515
La Quey, I,ynnv2 5 8
Jordan Geor e 256
v g -
, Ronnie-186, 237
Joyner, Mrs. Aristal165
Junior Class-264, 287
Kalver, Kathy-228, 257
Lasater, James-186, 301
La Vallee, Debra-501
Lay, Jackie-109, 275
Leach, Mike-196, 199, 200, 275
Lee, Pat-289, 301
ire, Patricia-122, 125, 240,
Lehr, Cecilia-275, 82
Lewis, James-86, 88, 276
McKay, Ronnie-277, 88, 90
McKeon, Eddie-225, 240
McManus, Carole-277, 116
McMillen, Betty-40, 41, 277, 94,
sa, 120, 95, 104, 119
McMille11, Linda-'55, 122, 125, 240,
120, 55, 104
McNellie, Johnnie-122, 277, 120
Keim, Kathy-500, 96, 95
Kelley, Bruce-274, 202
Kelley,Jin1n1y-195, 500, 215
Kelly, Paula-500, 504
F ' -
Kennedy, Ann-500, 88
Key Club Dance-58
Kimball, Mike4196, 252, 257
Kimbley, Mrs, Rita-154, 264
Lewis, Mark-196, 276, 104
Library Club-124, 125
Liddell, Lee-276, 51, 107
Lindley, Ronnie-501, 202
Linguist, Mrs. Ann-59
Little, Arthur-195, 501
Little, Audie-35, 218, 258, 76, 112
Logan, Thomas-276, 202
Mace, Bob-240, ss, 120
Mace, Sandra-277, 49, 96, 93
Mack, Karenf502, 88
Mack, Wayne-502, 88
Mackey, Linda488, 500, 302, 91
Mackie, Martha R.-502
Magill, Mike-55, 159, 240, 186, 112
Malone, Mr. Doyle-159. 136, 137
Malone, Mrs. Elizabeth-143
Manire, Mike-302, 186
Manlt ins, Jeanette-277
Marks, Steve-303, 193, 202
Marshall, Sam-265, 277
Martin, Glenda-303, 117
Martin, Mt. james-138, 69, 70
Martin, Kay-88, 303
Larry- 2 0 2
, Mrs. Virginia-148
Massingill, Robert-186, 277
Mattingly, Daurice-40, 303
Maxwell, Beverly-38, 241, 104
May, Cindy-42, 303
Mayfield, Janie-291, 303
Mayo, Rita-241, 128
Meadlin, Gail-278, 88
Meier, Melanie-35, 225, 241
Mendenhall, Melinda-278, 39,
Mendez, joe-36, 241
Menger, Ross-278, 104
, Mr. Charles-165
, -l0hnv113, 241,135
Merrynmn, Miss Barbara-139
Midgett, Mr. Richard-163
Midway Oiiice Supply-319
Corky-241, los, 213
Millican, ,Ioellen-278, 88
Miner, Paula-222, 241. 120
Miner, Terre-222, 241, 120
Minshew, Morrie-303, 206
Minter, Shirley-241, 88, 80
Mitchell, David-278, 104
Mitchell, Steve-241, 248
Mockabee, Linda-303, 88
Moore, April-279, 132
Moore, Archie-242, 202
Moore, Mrs. Edith-151
Moore, Hugh-279, 125
Morgan, Judy-279, 88
Barbara-10, 225, 242
Morris, Don-193, 303
Morris, Mrs. Gertie-155
Morris, john-279 -
Morris, Pam-13, 242, 58
Morris, Terry-14, 15, 242
Organization of Gregg Artists-116
O'Toole, Barbara-145, 244, 120
Overcash, Danny-193, 304
Owens, Frances-305, 88
Owens, Mary Sue-305
Morrison, Roy-303, 304
Morrison, Mr. Roy-156, 167, 288
Morrow, Gayle-242, 88
Morrow, ,Iames-242, 49
Morse, Neta-275, 279, 108
Moxley, Melissa-88, 279, 52
Mullen, jerry-239, 242, 13, 131, 64
Murphy, Buzz-40, 88
Mycoskie, Mike-40, 196, 279, 207,
Nash, Bill-279, 186
Nash, Jim-304, 195
Nash, Lu Pat-242, 115
Nation, Tim-160, 279, 111
National Forensic League-107
National Honor Society-104, 105
National Merit Scholarship-19
Neal, Paulaw-109, 88
Neilson, Carol-243, 32, 109, 88, 106
Page, Glen-244, 213
Palmer, Douglas-305, 88
Para Medical Club-108
Parent Teachers Association-117
Parke, Stephen-244, 280
Parker, Gailen-244, 128
Park Plaza Cleaners-317
Park Plaza Studio-322
Park Row Pharmacy-328
Parks, Gary-193, 305
Parr, Douglas-193, 305
Parr, Mrs. Natalie-148, 264, 80
Parsneau, Larry-193, 305
Paschal, Sheila-244, 101, 98, 119
Patterson, Dale-280, 202
Patterson, Michael-88, 280, 90
Patton, Linda-40, 305
Paulk, -Ianet-280, 127, 116
Pawley, Terry-18, 122, 244, 286,
n, ,lucly-279, 186
Newman, Linda-279, 51, 104
Newman, Terry-279, 192
Newspaper Staii?97, 101
Nicholson, Luana-243, 120, 104
Paxton, Orsen-272, 280, 51, 52, 55
Payne, Gary-280, 51
Payne, Lauran-244, 104
Peach, Ed-213, 212
Pederson, Ann-85, 88, 280, 319, 104
Nobles, Pat-304, 86, 88, 90
Norris, Candy-147, 243, 114
Norris, Lyle-304, 88
Norris, Patricia-279, 88
Norris Penny-279 55
Nunnully, Mike-24 5
Moore, Paul-279, 242
Moore, Tim-122, 279, 120, 213
, Sandra-3 03
O'Dell, Patricia-10, 13, 27, 35,
109, 242, 245, sz, s , is ,
Odom, Carol-279 5 1 185
Omvig, ,Iulia-32, 243, 120
Ong, Siok Beng-12, 13, 20, 24, 28,
245, 120, 58, 104, 64, 70
Pentecost, Bob-44, 122, 123, 244
Peterka, Paml280, 88
Petty, Nancy-280, 120
Pfeil, William-88, 280
Phillips, Barbara-150, 305, 315
. RiCky-193, 305
. Tommy-305, ss
Photography Staff-102 , 103
Price, Miss Mamie-143
Pilcher, Mrs. Melissa-150, 288
Plonien, jack--305, 88
Pointer, Dale-186, 280
Pointer, Weldon-33, 245
Polis, Danny-280, 202
Pope, Mrs. Berta May-156, 157
Poston, David-306, 213
Poston, Mary-281, 82
Poston, Sue-85, 88, 109, 218, 245,
134, 60, 176
Powell, Dudley-281, 306
Powers, Marlene-245, 88
Price, ,loan-27, 281
arry- 3 06
Price, Mark-13, 22, 113, 186, 246,
77, 74, 39, 182, 170, 173, 64
Price, Paula-306, 211
andra-246, 94, 134, 93, 104,
Richards, Vicki Lynne-306
Richerson, Randy-246, 120
Rickard, Keith-88, 281, 90
Rickard, Rogeri86, 88, 306
Ricketts, Dennis-160, 306
Risinger, Carey Don4186, 281
Ritchey, Char1esf247, 129
Ritter, Mr. john-161
Roark, Gary-4281, 202
rs. Martha-152, 219
Roberts, Mrs. Grace-154, 288
Roberts, Richard-282, 202
Robinson, john-196, 282
Roblyer, Mr. Donald-160, 161, 288
Roddy, Miss Melba-17, 38, 152
Scruggs, Rene-265, 283, 179
Self, Carmen-289, 307, 46, 178
Self, Sharon-14, 15, 21, 28, 283,
120, 46, 177
Senior Banquet-60, 61
Senior Classv218, 257
Senior Index-258, 263
Senior Play-32, 33
Sewell, Sharon-281, 283, 120
Sexton, Doris-249, 133
Shafer, Randy-249, 111
oss, Henry-193, 308
oss, Paula-249, 104
Sharp, Bill-186, 283
Shaw, Gary-308, 202, 133
Shawn, Jim-13, 20, 196, 249, 76
77, 39, 208,182, 75, 63,179
Janis-109, 245, 249, 126
173, 64,119, 68,174
Public School Week-39
Purselley, Delyghte-281, 120
Quill and Scroll-119
Rodriguez, Robert A.-247
Rollins, joe-186, 282
Roquemore, Mr. jack-6, 7, 160, 161
219, 110, 111, 60
Rosenbaum, Wesley-247, 101, 98
Ross, Mrs. Carileta-145, 288, 83
Rucker, Glenda-282, 53
Sherrod, jan-26, 249, 209
Sherrod, Mark-26, 308, 201, 202
Sherrod, Ricky-291, 308, 202
Shows, Glenda-283, 120
Shults, Elizabeth-109, 118, 239, 249
155, 52, 180
Shupee, Mrs, Mildred-147, 219, 115
Shurmon, Zo Annk249
Sim m ons
Dan-249, 88, 102
Simmons, Richard-186, 192, 283,
Simpson, Steve-308, 202
13 5 ,
james-40, 41, 221, 246,
Mike-88, 91, 306, 90
Rainone, Frank-3 06
Rucker, Trinka-248, 120
Sims, Madelaine-308, 118
Singletary, Linda-147, 249
Skelton, Mrs. Juanita-144
Ransom, Jon-281, 54, 208, 104
Rau, Richard-281, 51
Raynes, Steven-306, 308
Reddel, Mr. john-34
Reed, Barbara-246, 83, 104
Reed, Patricia-35, 246
Reichenstein, Juliana-281, 286, 82
Remington, Pat-86, 88, 281, 105, 104
Reynolds, Gayla-14, 15, 22, 246, 77,
Reynolds, Mrs. Mary-158
Rhea, Ann-225, 246, 104
Rhodes, Darlene-246, 115
Rhodes, Richard-246, 103, 52, 61,
22, 282, 120
St. Clair, Mary
Sr. Clair, Robert-193, 307
St. Clair, Teresa-307
Sakowski, Darlene-40, 283, 104
Sampson, james-232, 248, 182, 213
Sanders, Betty-283, 88
Sanders, jeff-248, 120
Sandoval, Helen-2 5 3
jim-161, 162, 248
Scarborough, james-307, 88, 125
Scharf, Greg-19, 118, 225, 236, 248,
Scliellhamer, Mark-40, 307, 201,
Schrage, Candace-283, 209
Schwarzer, Kgispen-36, 283, 127
Science Fair-40, 41
Scott, Don-45, 89, 307, 321
Scott, Jeff-35, 235, 248, 135
ar-88, 248, 80, 60, 93, 95
Scott, Rose Mary-283
Smith, Charlie-283, 104, 209
Smith, Donna-86, 88, 309
Smith, Doris-250, 96, 95, 181, 104
Smith, Mr. jerry-16, 142, 75, 70
Smith, Linda-299, 309
Smith, Liz-283, 116
Smith, Mike-186, 283
Smith, Mike G.-283, 202
Smith, Michael R.-283
Smith, Patf250, 202
Smith, Miss Paula-146, 147
Smith, Ronnie-283, 202, 66
Smith, Stan-186, 283
Smith, Stephen-193, 309
Smith, Trudie-283, 120, 125
Snodgrass, Guy- 186, 284, 112
Snowden, Colleen-251, 101, 98
Sophomore Class-288, 511
Sparkman, Nancy-145, 251
Sparrow, Paul-284, 285
Spees, Sharon-251, 101, 98, 100
Spraberry, Brenda-284, 88
Spraberry, Michael-195, 289, 509
Spracklen, Mr. Floyd-161, 219, 66
Sprinkle, Vincent-195, 509
Spruill, Carl-251, 152
Stalcup, Mrs. ,Ianet-150, 288
Stanford, Carol S,-251, 98
Stanford, Carole L.-252, 77, 59,
Starrett, Mr. blames-159
Steineke, Margene-252, 509
Stellmaker, Dan-509, 201
Stephenson, Larry-186, 252
Stewart, Benny-252, 88
Stewart, john-88, 284, 90
Stewart, Mr. Paul-58, 157. 219
Stokes, Mr. Vernon-149, 288
Stone, Bobby-195, 509
Storey, Robert-284, 129
Stoterau, Cindy-86, 88, 282, 284,
Stoterau, Marci-86, 88, 509
Stricker, Rusty-284, 206
Strickland, Mrs. Helen-144
Strickland, Randy-195, 509
Student Council-74, 77
Summers, Terry-225, 252
Suttle, jack-88, 284
Sutton, Delnita-221, 253, 88
Swaim, Charles-55, 255
Taylor, Cynthia-509, 88
Taylor, Mrs. Nadine-151, 219, 52
Taylor, Roy Stafford
120, 47 75, 64
Tech, Bill-284, 107, 104
Rita-87, 255, 88
Terhune, Robert-186, 284
Terry Shelly-86, 88, 154, 284, 104
Tetens, Leroy-25 5, 99, 98, 100, 60
Thayer, joan-86, 88, 284
Thomas, Sam-195, 510
Thornton, Thomas-55, 40, 195, 289,
Thweatt, Mrs. Betty-144
Thweatt, Paula-285, 286, 108
Todd, Connie-58, 254, 115, 104
Todd, Lloyd-510, 201
Todd, Nelson-186, 285
Tomasko, Shirley-510, 82
Trammell, Mr, W.K.-154
Troxell, Carol-285, 81, 108
Turner, Cl-iarlie+16, 18, 24, 265,
285, 51, 59
Turnham, Mrs. Vada-145
Tuttle, Mr. George-159
TWIRP Week-54, 55
'Tymr,jaekff2s5, aa, 120
Ueckert, Dean-195, 510, 201
Uselton, Ronnie-55, 56, 40, 41, 285
Utgard, Gordon-52, 186, 189, 194,
254, 82, 215,172
Via, Lee-195, 510
Via, l.eWiS-186, 285, 202
Vocational Office Education-114,
1 1 5
Waggoner, Gay-57, 286
Waldrop, Alice-40, 286
Walker, Gail-510, 96, 95, 119
Walker, Pat-255, 114
Walker, Suzanne-218, 255, 172
Wallis, Glenna-40, 286
Walters, Steve-40, 41, 286, 202
Wampler, John-255, 150
Ward, Mr, O.C.-148
Ward, Sharon-24, 510
Watson, Bob-88, 286
Watson Ginger-125, 255, 120, 185
Webb, Brook-55, 66
Webb, Mr. ,Iohn-141, 65, 64, 69
Weems, Gayla-255, 88, 120, 49
Vanasse, Janice-254, 114
Vandiver, Pamella-122, 285, 120,
Vaughn, Tim-40, 285, 104
Veres, Jane-42, 254
Weicker, Helen-19, 255, 120, 99,
98, 97, 53, 185, 525
Werner, Steve-186, 194, 218, 255,
West, Mary Anne-286, 51
Western Day-56, 37
Westfall, Gary-193, 511
Wheeler, Gale-40, 286, 104
White, Sandra-42, 255
Whitenight, Richard-255. 88
Whittenberg, Alice-51, 56
Widman, Ralph-195, 511
Wiggins, Martha-256, 82
Wilemon, Stan-40, 41, 77, 196, 198
Williams, Mrs. Catherine-157, 296,
Williams, Kathy-511, 209
Williams, Suzanne-287, 48, 39, 55
Williamson, Boyd-236, 256, 215
Williamson, Gary-193, 311, 202
Williamson, Mr. jimmy-144
Willoughby, Sarah-287, 51
Wills, Randy-3 1 1
Wilson, Jackie-256, 287
Wilson, Janet-25, 53, 109, 256, 517
Withrow, Beth-511, 82
Wolfenberger, Ginger-287, 104
Wolff, Garry-287, 206
Womble, Mr. Royce-159, 187, 219,
Womble, Mrs, Rubye-16, 146, 147,
Wommack, Andy-186, 287, 120
Wood, Mr. Herman-157, 219, 131
Wood, jane-109, 287, 82
Wood, Peggy-88, 122, 256, 80, 120,
Wood, Mr, Roy-159
Woods, Ronny-256, 213, 212, 215
Wooley, Sharla-36, 256
Woolf, Charles-511, 88
Workman, Mr. Mayfield-159
Workman, Pamela-20, 109, 228, 256,
Wright, Colin-18, 256, 511
Wright, Sherry-256, 101, 98
Wright, Mr. Weldon-159, 187, 219,
Yantis, Mrs. Mary-24, 148, 264
Yates, Mrs. janiel109, 145, 132
Young, Mr. Charles-140
Young, Dianne-287, 110, 116
Young, Maurice ,Ir.
Young, Mike-193, 311
Young, Skip-287, 213
Zimmerman, Glenda-33, 40, 257,
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