Arlington High School - Colt Corral Yearbook (Arlington, TX)
- Class of 1967
Page 1 of 342
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 342 of the 1967 volume:
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lt Starts Here
Spirit of 9
One passes the hulking shell of the school
at night and it is a silent, passive ghost, totally
devoid of warmth or any of the SPIRIT OF 767.
The spirit is there. It permeates throughout the scholas-
tic halls, guised as a traditional and dedicated
struggle to achieve knowledge. But the
school at night stands against a dark world, and it is
empty, and stark, and rolvhed of any soul
that may give it character during the sunlit hours.
Then comes the dawn, and with it the din
and exaggerated involvement in all things trivial that marks
the very young. This, too, is a part
ofthe nebulous spirit that radiates from an energetic
student body. The drive to create noise, to
he a part ofthe masses, this represents the spirit of joy-
ous conformity to which all hail-fellows-well-met,
and all students of Arlington High School, subscribe.
V 5 TABLE OF CONTENTS
As the football team bursts upon the playing field, avid Colt
fans show their suppor
down Co ora
vard as AHS's award- i
winning band g t
representation f p t
Familiar strains of the
Colt fight song echo
I do Boule-
ives i s
r by yelling, ffrighr, Big cons, Fight."
. the thrill of Competition
STUDENT LIFE . . . . . .
ATHLETICS .... .....
FACULTY ..... .....
CLASSES ..... .....
ADS ..... .....
INDEX .... .....
It can he laughter, or choking
grief, or aching nostalgia,
the SPIRIT OF ,67, but it is first
and foremost representative
f of the activities which generate
i it. There is the spirit which
creates a senior play. Small
the rewards of the amateur actorg
one night of applause, one
night of indifference, perhaps, and
no monetary compensation at all.
But for as long as he lives,
the actor can warm to the spirit of
his day in the sun.
Young adults drilling the gym with
their war-cry at a pep rally,
this, too, is indicative of an
irrepressible emotion. Or an
athlete straining his lungs to
perpetuate the reputation
of his school, in such guises the
SPIRIT OF ,67 comfortably ahides.
if crouch a run . . . a push then the final kicking leap of the broad-
Jump is complete and a feeling of satisfaction spreads through the student.
"Yea . . . Green, Yea . . . White. Kick 'em Colts, kick 'em!" yell high-spirited AHSers during a rousing pep rally.
satisfaction of performance
an-WN f ff ' 'VA cf- i
Young actors feel the thrill of success as they enact their roles in the senior play, "Arsenic and Old Lace
. . . the excitement of participation
Grin, laugh, and grin again. Chuckle
at the utterly ludicrous fun of
Wcste1'n Day, gasp while accepting the
crown of a queen. Gaze with skepticism
at the flimsy paper makings of a
class float, constructed with love.
In short, take part in the
rituals of school spirit. Live, and
learn, and care violently about
the outcome of things in general. This
is the SPIRIT OF ,67. This is
the magic element that somehow makes
Arlington High School tick.
Whether it is the desire to break a
record, or a hidden drive to
prove one's individual worth, these feats
are, most of them, accomplished because
of heart-wrending and spirited-efforts.
So thus it is that the SPIRIT 0E
,67 is a most practical commodity.
Intangible as it may seem, and as diffi-
cult to describe, this particular
spirit oftentimes belies the
laws of nature to become a motivating ,
force in superhuman endeavors.
The 'Buffaloes get the doghouse and the seniors receive
the second place title in the homecoming float contest.
Happiness comes in many flavors, but Buffalo Stew is
the tastiest for the juniors whose float rates first place.
Sophomores heap up plenty-um fresh buffalo meat as their
first float attempt ranks third in the float competition.
the delight in recognition
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Sounds of approval issue forth from the excited stands as the
homecoming queen has her moment in the highlights of success.
Western Day brands its way into the lives of all the cowboys and
cowgirls as such commands as "Draw, or I'll shoot" find their place
in the HModern-Day Ol' West" of the school hulls and grounds.
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During Career Day excitement and expectation characterize students as they await speakers from business fields who give them a VICYN
Thought-provoking lectures give students an opportunity to develop their "thinking" and
. the enthusiastic quest
y People have tired of singing praises to the '6Halls of Learning."
This classic catchphrase has become trite from over-use,
and subsequently a source of affectionate ridicule.
Q And yet, this is what the school is all about. The libraries,
r and classrooms, and the spirit within these places,
1 can never be confined to a haphazard corner, eclipsed by the more
glamorous activities of the extra-curricular organizations.
Arlington High School is the reference room, the
cafeteria study hall, or junior English in room 203. It is
checking to see whether a required book is in the library,
or painstakingly etching a blueprint in drafting. It
is squinting at a map of America to see where Lewis and Clark
went, anyway, and trying mightily to care.
And oh, it is the SPIRIT OF '67, which makes a permanent
encampment within these places. The laughter, and the bit-
terness, and the blatant enjoyment of good times
begins within the classrooms. They are the source of knowledge,
however, and the SPIRIT OF '67 personified-a rich mingling of
the best and the worst in everyday life.
of the outside world.
Chemistry students reflect curiosity and '
a spirit of adventure as they venture 4
to discover the different compositions
of acidic and basic compounds. la .
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11 lam aonuol
:ful :oven-a n u- on
1140 ll law
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As principal speaker at the Office Education Association banquet,
Mayor Tom Vandergriff tells a joke to add humor to his speech.
Mayor Tom Vandergriff approaches the stage
during a standing ovation after he was named
as the recipient of the 1967 yearbook dedication.
'ii Mayor Tom Vandergriff helps himself from a
buffet at one of the banquets he attends.
Tom andergriff Symbolizes Spirit of 96
ln keeping with the theme, "The Spirit of '67,ii announcing aii home games: and he aiso spoaks
the COLT CORRAL staff has chosen to dedicate this at nuinoious sonooi oiuns and organizations' Wiin'
yearbook to 3 man who is the epitome of every, - out his help the Colt Band could never have won
thing for Xvhich Colt Spirit Stands. the numerous contests it has, and most of all, the
He himself was a Hson of the White and Greenv trip to the Rose Bowl could not have taken place.
as he was graduated from Arlington High School in He has also helped AHS in the larger sense by
1943. He began there his Well-known habit of hard helping the city through his office of mayor.
work in his position of business manager of the His representation in civic affairs has given the city
Colt newspaper. His senior classmates named him of Arlington a voice in the Fort Worth-Dallas area
'Most Likely to Succeedf' and he also received the that favorably reflects upon the quality Of this
highly coveted Fielder Award. school. For his loyalty and service to his alma mater,
After graduation, succeed he did, but he has in other words, for his SPIRIT, the COLT CORRAL
never ceased to 'ifight for the fame of the Arling- staff proudly dedicates the 1967 edition to Mr.
ton namef' He supports the AHS football team by Spirit himself, Mayor' Tom Vandergriff.
There is within the school a
throbbing, vibrant phenomenon known
as Student Life.,Comprised
of organizations, spontaneous activity,
carefully planned dances,
and impromptu social gatherings,
this aspect of the SPIRIT GF '67
is one ofthe most exhilarating hy-
products of life at
And what is Student Life, anyway?
What has it to do with
the SPIRIT OF ,67? It is,
according to one interpretation,
time away from the books.
With Beowulf and Silas Marner and
Pythagorus confined to
their texts, Student Life is a
premeditated and systematic
celebration of freedom. Atypical of
the Peace Marchers and youthful
"super citizens," the students
are required to study and
to attend class, however conscious
of their civil rights
and of their right to "have
a good time." Although the
administration has yet to undermine
extracurricular activities, the
at AHS are stressed as having
importance of the first order.
Nonetheless, Student Life
is here to stay. It is the perennial
release from the perennial prison
of discipline. It is the SPIRIT OF
'67, and the spirit of
all other years to come.
ugust Heat Greets
Annuals Arrive ............... . . . 18
Mike Klietsch Arrives .......... . . . 21
School Starts ................ . . 6
First Pep Rally . . . . . . 9
North Side Game .. .. 9
Gemini II Launch .... . . . 12
Gemini II Return . . . . . 15
Howdy Day ...... . . . 16
Longview Game .... . . . 16
Castleberry Game ..... . . . 23
Sophomore Elections . . . . . . . . 26
School Pictures ...... . . . 27-29
Paschal Game . . . . . . 30
"If any of these letters are backwards, scratch one annual,"
worries Miss Emestine Farr as junior Gail Walker assists.
Many frolicking Colts return from summer vacation to their grazing grounds for fun, free cokes, talk, and their 1966 annuals.
Deliver of Yearbooks, Back-to-Sehoolers
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The seven cheerleaders for the 1966-1967 school year "Have really got that Spirit!" This pyramid is composed of fleft
to right? Susan Clover, Jana Ciddens, Sharon Self, Paula Cotter, Carmen Self, Karen Jessup, and Melinda Mendenhall.
"The Colts are the best!" yells cheerleader Sharon Self as she
conquers a Haltom buff played by cheerleader Melinda Mendenhall.
Skits, Yells Help
Ranging from the jazzy rhythm of a ulnink
Pantherv skit to the frenzied yells of "Two
Bitsf, pep rallies were full of enthusiasm sup-
porting the efforts of the Colt gridsters.
Sophomores slowly but surely learned their
battle cry in addition to their repeated recitation
of the fight song to upperclassmen on Howdy
Skits varied from a cartoon satire presenting
the heroism of Super Colt to the childish antics
of the "Peanuts', crowd. Several spirited male
Colt fans posed as visiting cheerleaders to lead
some rousing yells at one pep rally.
Besides playing the fight song and alma mater
at each pep rally, the band also accompanied
cheerleaders in pom pom routines and provided
drum sound effects for skits.
"Yeaaaaaaaaaaa Colts! Kick 'em!" enthusiastically shout avid Colt supporters during an AHS pep rally.
Boost Pep Rallies
Selected as the most spirited Colt supporters
were Skip Young and Gay Waggoner, Mr. and
Miss School Spirit. Throughout the season secret
judges chose students at several of the games
for their enthusiastic spirit.
Of course, leading the school in unwavering
support of the Colts were the seven cheerleaders,
Karen Jessup, Susan Glover, Paula Cotter,
Sharon Self, Melinda Mendenhall, Carmen Self,
and Jana Giddens. Besides leading cheers at
pep rallies and games, they sponsored dances
after each home game to promote school spirit.
When they went to the SMU cheerleading
school last summer, they returned with several
ribbons and an invitation, for Sharon Self to
come hack next year as an instructor.
"A cheerleader leads a dog's life," thinks cheerleader
Jana Giddens, who portrays Snoopy at a pep rally.
"Hey! Shake it up, baby!" yell fans to senior cheerleader Charlie
Turner who concentrates on the beat and keeping his miniskirt up.
August Finds Mike
Foreign exchange student Mike Klietsch makes a difficult jump
shot while practicing basketball, one of his favorite sports.
enter of Attention
"Boy, eating these hamburgers is really an art!" declares
Mike Klietsch as he struggles with a Texas-size hamburger.
Enjoying a favorite pastime,ioreign exchange
Proudly welcoming Arlington's first German foreign exchange student, Mike Klietsch, upon his arrival at
Love Field are well-wishing AHS students and his American "family," Kristie, Danny, and Mrs. John Polis.
When annuals were delivered in August, the main
topic of conversation was the upcoming arrival of
German foreign exchange student Mike Klietsch on
A large group of AFS "brothers and sisters"
were on hand to welcome him and to give him
a real Texan hat and a Colt pennant.
Mike continued to be in the limelight throughout
the year as a member of Key Club, FBLA, and
the Foreign Language Club. The senior play, "Ar-
senic and Old Lace," also gave him an opportunity
for participation in the role of the German plastic
surgeon, Dr. Einstein.
In his year in Arlingon, Mike lived with the
John Polis family, with Danny and Kristie as his
"brother and sister." At home in Kassel, West
Germany, Mike's father worked for an insurance
company, and his mother worked part time for a
In his spare time, Mike played almost every kind
of sport, although his favorites were track and
the German kind of handball. Mike expressed a
strong liking for cars and "Everything that's fast!"
He also enjoyed dancing and listening to all kinds
of music. As far as school subjects were concerned,
Mike preferred biology and chemistry.
student Mike Klietsch works on brother Danny Polis's Healy.
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"Who will benefit the juniors by bidding 81.00 for this beautiful
lady fScotty FordJ?" questions auctioneer Emory Estes.
Top AHS Students
Package Plan Drive ......... .. 3
Bell Game .................. , .. 7
Choir and Band Trip to Fair . .. 10
Wichita Falls Game ......... .. . 14'
Grand Prairie Game ...... . .. 21
Package Plan Drive Ends .... .. . 21
PSAT Tests .............. . . . 22
First Teen Jury ... .. . . 25
Iowa Tests ..... .. 25, 26
Irving Came ...... . .. 28
Halloween Carnival . . . . . 29
Seniors earning National Merit Commendations are Cfront row, left to right? Linda LaBe1la, Sandy Mace, Ginger Wolfenherger,
Darlene Sakowski, Shelly Terry, Gail Wheeler iback row, left to right? Jon Ransom, Mark Lewis, Rick Rau, and Rick Goyne.
Cop ational erit Semifinalists Awards
David Mitchell's cries of "Everybody push!" go unheeded by the other National Merit Semifinalists as Linda Newman ponders
chool in Alaska, Richard Rogers piles on still another bag, and Diane Bush and Irene Hodgson look at college prospects
Sixteen students, the largest number Arlington
High School has ever had, were named National
Merit Semifinalists and commended students in
Semifinalists eligible to become scholars and re-
ceive scholarships upon completion of certain forms
were seniors Diane Bush, David Mitchell, Irene
Hodgson, Richard Rogers, and Linda Newman.
Eleven students received letters of commendation
for their performances on the test. Listed among
those honored were Mark Fulton, Rick Coyne,
Linda LaBella, Mark Lewis, Sandra Mace, Jon Ran-
som, Rick Rau, Darlene Sakowski, Shelly Terry,
Gale Wheeler, and Ginger Wolfenberger.
Selection was based upon the scores the students
made on the qualifying test taken in their junior
Rounding out the month of October was the
partly-spooky-but-mostly-fun Halloween Carnival
sponsored by the Student Council. Seniors nabbed
best-booth honors for their talent show but the
juniors' slave auction and the sophomores' photog-
raphy booth were also big hits with the Halloween
Homecoming Gets Top Spot in ovember
Richardson Game ............ .. 3
Holiday ........ . . . 4
State Elections ..... . . . 8
Gemini 12 Launch .. .. 10
Homecoming .... . . 11
Haltom Game .................. .. 11
Gemini 12 Return ................ .. 15
Youth Appreciation Week Assembly .. . . 17
FBLA District Convention ........, .. 19
Arlington Heights Basketball Game . . 22
Thanksgiving Holid-ays .......... . . 23
Thanksgiving Day ........ .. 24
Garland Basketball Game .... .. 25
Waxahachie Basketball Game .. .. 28
Carter Basketball Game .... .. . 29
:w51g.,t- Q., 4 6
Miss Jane Ellis receives the only 25-year pin given this year to a
teacher for outstanding service from Superintendent James Martin.
"Oh, you shouldn't have!" exclaims Miss Melba Roddy to Carmen
Self and Paula Cotter as they escort her to a surprise banquet in
honor of her retirement as cheerleader sponsor after 22 years.
Turkey-month, was a busy one for most AHSe1's
with Homecoming activities rating top priority.
Homecoming theme for this year was the Pea-
nuts-originated slogan, 6'Happiness 1s,77 and as a
result, floats were trimmed generously with the
various members of the Charlie Brown crowd.
judged best of these entries was the juniors'
attempt, 6'Happiness 1s Buffalo Stewf,
Rene Scruggs was selected as Homecoming
Queen, with Sharon Self, Jackie Lay, and Susan
Glover the other nominees. Boxie Duckett and
Carol Lynch were the junior and sophomore
Shortly afterwards, two teachers were .honored
for their outstanding service to the school. Be-
ceiving her pin for 25 years of teaching here at
Arlington High School was Miss Jane Robin Ellis,
In recognition of Miss Melba Boddy,s retirement
from cheerleader sponsor after 22 years, cheer-
leaders and their new sponsors arranged a surprise
banquet with over 11-5 ex-cheerleaders in attendance
from places as far away as Texarkana.
Rene Scruggs reigns with smiles for her subjects as Student Body President Ralph Campbell crowns her 1966 Homecoming Queen.
"Watch that buffalo stew, Charlie Brown." says Little Arlie as they ride on the first place junior float.
Second Foreign Exchange Student Arrives
Waxahachie Tournament . . .
Senior Invitations ........
Arrival of Margriet Komor .
Junior Social ............
Northside Basketball Game . .. . 6
NHS Banquet ............ .... 8
Lancaster Tournament . . . 8-10
Sophomore Social ..... .... 9
Band Assembly .......... .. 13
Arlington Heights Game ..
Choir Assembly ..........
Waxahachie Basketball Came
AFS Party ..............
Garland Basketball Came
Choir Program .........
Christmas Holidays .....
Christmas Ball ...........
Carrollton Basketball Game
Lions Club Tournament .. .
.. .... 16
. .... 19
. .... 21
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"I wonder how it would be to have a purple cow?" mischiev-
ously questions Margriet Komor as she mixes watercolors.
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"Yes, Guy, I'll make sure you get one with lots of icing on it.
girl Margriet Komor to Guy Snodgrass, one of her friends at
Margriet Komor arrived at AHS on December 5
only to find herself fondly reminiscing about home,
Wassenar, Netherlands, where her brothers and
sisters were celebrating St. Nicholas Day.
Margriet's first day was a busy one, though, as
she attended a lively meeting of the Student
Council and the Christmas social of the Foreign
Language Club besides being introduced to t.he
school and the students by her American sister,
Residing in the home of an elementary school
principal was far different from lVlargriet's home
where her father is a chemical engineer for an
To Find Santa Claus lnstead of St. Nick
I'll even put a flower on it for you," promises birthday
the surprise party given in her honor by Linda Atherton.
School in Wassenar was also different from that
here in the United States. Three different divisions,
modern languages, classical languages, and science
were open to students, although all take some
courses from each division. Margriet, a student in
the modern languages division, took 13 different
courses in the school that she attended on alternate
days of the week.
lVIargriet's hobbies included tennis, swimming,
painting, and listening to music. She plans to be-
come a medical technician after finishing her
Before coming to Texas, Margriet lived with a
family in Massachusetts. Two years ago, her sister
was an exchange student to the state of Washington.
"You dirty tennis ball! I'1l get you yet even if I have to grow a
longer arm!" stretches Margriet Komor, foreign exchange student.
Choir Program, Dance Kick ff Holidays l
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W I P si
5,13 J i - ......s,
V ,. V1 in ky ' q
All I want for Chrithmuth isth my two front teeth," sings Don Scott. 'glf you don't shut up, y0u'l1 need more than two teeth'
threatens Gary McCartie while the little ones, Susan Glover and Ray Freeman, gaze in wonder at the Christmas program
Besides being the long-awaited last day before
the holidays, December 21 was a day filled with
the cheer of the Choraliers, Christmas program
and the fun of the annual Christmas Ball.
Classes were in most cases a far cry from the
usual with cokes and cookies being the order of
the day. After lunch students rushed to get best
seats for the annual choral presentation.
After the strains of "Carol of the Bellsv had
quieted the crowd, the Choraliers slowly marched
down the aisles singing "Oh, Come All Ye Faith-
fulf' Following the presentation of a medley of
holiday songs under the title of "Fanfare for
Christmas," which included the perennial favorite,
"Drummer Boy," was a short interlude of audience
participation with the untrained voices singing such
favorites as "White Christmas" and "The Twelve
Days of Christmas."
An informal unrehearsed section ensued with
individual members of the choir presenting their
talents. One segment called 4'Double Talkn showed
how people, confronted with the frenzy of the
holidays, often say one thing while meaning
exactly the opposite. The traditional '4Night Before
Christmas" was sung at the end of the program
with the choir exes joining in.
The Christmas Ball provided a fitting climax
for the day with music furnished by the Showmen.
ith Much Cheer
"Just what I wanted, ANOTHER orange and blue plaid
tie!" exclaims Jim Sheppard at the Christmas program.
"I think I just heard my allowance for the next year fly out the
doorll' sighs Lynn Edwards as he pops a question to Judy Parker.
Students relax from school routine and sp
end a pleasant evening dancing at the Student Council Christmas Ball
JANUARY l 3
New Year's Day ............ .... 1
School Resumes .............. ....
Grand Prairie Basketball Game . . . . . . . 3
Haltom Basketball Game ....... .... 6
Football Banquet ............. .... 7
Wichita Falls Basketball Game .... . . . 10
Faculty Basketball Game ..... . . . 12
First Basketball Pep Rally .... . . . 13
Irving Basketball Game .... . . . 13
Senior Social .............. . . . 14
Richland Basketball Game ..... 17
Grand Prairie Basketball Game . . . . . . 20
District FFA Banquet ......... . . . 23
Haltom Basketball Game .... ..... 2 4
Semester Exams ............ . . . 25, 26
Records Day ................ ..... 2 7
Wichita Falls Basketball Came .... .. . 27
Margriet Komor Leaves ....... . . . 30
Irving Basketball Game ...... . . . 31
Are the Colts on strike? No, this emptiness is the ubefore'
picture of the site of the new wing containing 20 classrooms
Building Progresses as New Year Begins
A, T I ,,,, ,,,
"Ev-' ,Inns -M
By reinforcing the foundation with metal blocks, workmen take another step toward a new wing.
Books Overcome Students During Exams
. x p
uurnahaxu and the 51.140111
and ,he Seb
'0h, my poor head!" groans swamped senior Pam Vandiver to fellow-sufferer senior Mark Fulton as they face the exam ordeal.
agazine Sales Help Replenish Treasuries
Receiving their prizes and cash awards from Mrs. Mildred Shupee for their outstanding salesmanship in the senior class's annual
magazine drive are top salesmen fleft to rightl Bobby Fry, Mike Mycoskie, Stan Wilemon, Carry Wolff, and Orsen Paxton.
Hardin Simmons Concert Choir
Western Day ...............
Richland Basketball Game . .
Senior Play Assembly ....
Ring Orders ............
Senior Play ...............
Magazine Drive Assembly ....
Fort Worth Indoor Track Meet
FTA Valentine- Dance .......
Valentineis Day ............
Senior Cap and Gown Orders
Safety Council Mock Trial
Magazine Drive Ends .......
Senior Class Picture . ..
NHS Induction .........
State'F BLA Convention ....
Regional Choir Concert . . .
Ennis Relays .......
AFS Party . . .
Adding needed funds to their treasuries, the
annual Student Council-senior class magazine drive
grossed 34,386.31 with total profits being
Mike Mycoskie won 350 for his performance
of top salesman with sales of 3350.65 while Garry
Wolff's sales of 3130.65 gained him the second
place prize. Third and fourth places went to Orsen
Paxton and Stan Wilemon with 3128.82 and
3126.95 collected respectively. Bobby Fry was a
close fifth with his sales of 312645. Two girls,
Gale Wheeler and Pam Peterka, came in with
sales of 3112.20 and 3104- to gain sixth and seventh
High homeroom for the campaign was Mr. Paul
Stewa1't's with team captain Mike Mycoskie re-
porting sales of 31,037.95 Mrs. Martha Roark,s
homeroom, headed by Mary Poston and Glenda
Oliver, gained second place with sales of 34-07.05.
Other high homerooms were Mrs. Margaret Fry's
with team captain Steve Beesley and Mrs. Marie
Crouch's under the leadership of Debby Hyde.
Flash awards throughout the 10 days of the
drive helped to keep individual totals high, and
the dream pets awarded for every two subscriptions
to the Saturday Evening Post allowed even low
sellers to receive a prize.
February was a busy month for most students
with numerous awards received, performances giv-
en, and campaigns waged.
Senior Ronnie Uselton and American history
teacher, Miss Pearl Butler, were named recipients
of the Freedom Foundation Award. These two
awards were given to outstanding patriotic persons
in the United States. Only one other person in
the Dallas-Ft. Worth area was so honored. Ronnie
received his award for his speech, "Communism-
Threat to Our Constitution," at the American
Legion Regional and Sectional contests last year.
Miss Butler was selected for her outstanding work
as a history teacher in Arlington schools.
American Field Service Conunittees at AHS and
Sam Houston honored area exchange students at
a party held in the Epworth Methodist Church
recreation hall on February 26. Nine countries:
Italy, Greece, the Philippines, Thailand, South Viet
Nam, Republic of South Africa, the Netherlands,
England, and Sweden, were represented at the
Another activity that filled some AHSers time
was the Teen Talent Follies sponsored byithe Sun-
down Kiwanis Club and held at the AHS audi-
torium on February 17. Some of the students par-
ticipating were singers Susan Hagard, Janis Love-
lace, Pam Vandiver, Johny McNellie, "The Petite,"
and the Mike Daugherty Trio, and dancers Mary
Anne West, Paula Price, and Donna Thomas.
Smiling as national winners of the Freedom Foundation Award
are history teacher Miss Pearl Butler and senior Ronnie Uselton.
Students Discover February Very Exciting
"If he doesn't quit looking at her I might kick him!" thinks Linda LaBe1la of Mike Klietsch at an AFS party.
Western Da Revives Look of Yester ear
"What a way to die-killed by a dog!" thinks the Green Falcon fMark Sherrod? as Snoopy CBi1l Floydl ponders whether to shoot him.
"Let's give 'em some action!" shouts Ann Dalley to her comrades fleft to rightj Gay Waggoner,
Pam Doehler, and Priscilla Hankinson as they help entertain in the annual Western Day program.
'Tightin' Injuns is hard work!" thinks Snoopy tBi1l Floydl as he
and the Green Falcon fMark Sherrodl pow-wow with a Fresca.
Students relived the days of yesteryear on
Western Day, February 3, by dusting off their
western duds for school exhibition.
At the two assemblies in the morning, the five
most colorful of these assorted cowpokes, bartend-
ers, Indians, cowgirls, and southern belles were
selected. Western Day Queen and King at the
first assembly were Dianne Young and Mike Spra-
berry, while Donna Knowles and a partnership of
Ronnie Uselton and Steve Marks comprised the
royalty of the second assembly.
In the skit veteran Colt, Ralph Campbell, rem-
inisced to his grandson, Emory Estes, about the
adventurous days of band trips to California for
the grandaddy of all parades, the Tournament of
The most serious danger of the hazardous jour-
ney was the trek through the Indian territory
possessed by the Green Falcon, played by Scott
Cooper. ,lust as the pioneers feared, they were
attacked by the marauding band of cutthroats,
and a bloody battle ensued. ,lust as the tide of
battle seemed to be turning to the Indians' favor
with most of the men dead or wounded, Snoopy,
played by Bill Floyd, bribed the Indians to give
up their evil ways by plying them with that potent
persuader, 'Tirewaterl' 'fFrescal .
After the heat of battle had passed, the weary
pioneers celebrated their victory by enjoying sev-
eral entertainers, the Others Brothers fllandy'
Strickland and Mike Daughertyj, the Rolling Peb-
bles, and a girls' dance UD group.
Western Day Kings and Queens elected by the student body are Cstanding, left to rightb Ronnie
Uselton, Steve Marks, Mike Spraberry, fseated, left to right? Dianne Young, and Donna Knowles.
Senior Pla Brings Both Crowds, Profit
Acclaimed as one of the more successful class
plays held in recent years, the senior production
of '4Arsenie and Old Lacel' on February 9-10
grossed 35776.81 with over 1700 in attendance.
Revolving around a pair of sprightly and
slightly crazy old ladies, the play had Mary Anne
West and Irene Hodgson double cast in the role of
Abby Brewster, while Libby Winegar took the role
of Martha, Abby's sister.
Further mayhem was created by their brother
Teddy, played by Ronnie Uselton, who thought he
was Teddy Roosevelt. The return of the criminal-
minded brother, Jonathan, portrayed by Gary
Payne, created many problems for the third brother,
drama critic Mortimer, played by Sam Marshall.
Mortimer's next-door neighbor and fiance,
Elaine, was played by Penny Norris. Other charac-
ters were Dr. Einstein, Mike Klietschg the Rev. Dr.
Harper, Lynn Edwardsg Mr. Gibbs, Paul Sparrow,
Mr. Witherspoon, Bobby Fry. Policemen were Lee
Liddel, Richard Roberts, Randy Robb, Hugh Moore.
Student directors were Richard Roberts and Mary
Anne West. One junior, Nick Dalley, played a
dead body, and much of the work on props and
scenery was done by junior and sophomore students.
'6We know what to do with big, dumb slohs, eh Johnny?"
sneers Dr. Einstein fMike Klietschl as he and Jonathan lGary
Paynel trap unsuspecting Mortimer Brewster fSam Marshalll.
and then the least little pinch of arsenic is all you
need!" adds Abby Brewster, CMa,ry Anne West! to Mortimer
Brewster CSam Marshallj in explaining her elderberry wine.
. N l
Abby, did you invite anyone to tea?" exclaims MarthafLibby Winegarl to Abbyflrene Hodgsonl as JonathanfGary Payne? drops in.
"Ah me! Yellow fever really does strange things to a body!" whispers Teddy fRonnie Useltonl as he
calmly drags one of his aunts' victims fNick Dalleyl to be buried in the Panama Canal in the cellar.
The cast of the One Act Play, "The Diary of Anne Frank," shows that everyone-almost everyone-can be happy about something
11, Drama Entr , QDiar of nne Frank,
This yearis entry in the lnterscholastic League
one-act play competition was "The Diary of Anne
Frankv presented March 31 at Richland High
Starring the title role of Anne was senior Jacque-
line Turner whose performance gained her a place
in the All-Star cast. Orsen Paxton portrayed a
16-year-old Jewish boy, Peter Van Daan, who
shared the attic with her and her family. Ronnie
Uselton and Sarah Willoughby played the parts
of Mr. and Mrs. Van Daan, Peteris parents.
Junior Bernadette Sulak was cast as Margot,
Anne's older sister, while James Scarborough and
Karen Keeling portrayed her parents. Mr. Dussell
and his secretary Miep were played by Gary Payne
and Linda LaBella, respectively.
In preparation for competition, the cast viewed
the movie in addition to visiting a Jewish syna-
gogue for background material of the story con-
cerning a Jewish family hiding in an attic during
the Nazi pogroms of World War ll. The story
reflected through the diary kept by the 13-year-old
girl showed the optimism of youth in spite of the
cruelty of the outside world.
Ft. Vllorth Golf Tournament .... . .
Carrollton Relays ......
Public Schools Week ..
Open House ........
Career Day ..... .
Arlington Relays ......
Austin Golf 'Tournament
Student Council Elections
AFS Program .........
Regional Science Fair . . .
Key Club Dance
Kimball Relays . . .
Easter Holidays .......
Bluebonnet Golf Tournament . . . . . . .
Cowtown Relays .......
Easter ............. .
Dallas lnvitational .....
Girls' State Assembly .-
One-Act Play .........
Band to Castleberry . ..
. . 18
Following the examples ofnumerous students in
the past, AHS students racked up numerous awards
at the Regional Science Fair held at TCU.
Top winner among these was Pat Magill's project
rntitled, "You Can Build a Laser." His honorable
nention in the physics engineering division was
supplemented by an award from Bell Laboratories
of an all-expense paid trip to their facilities. The
Navy awarded him a week's'Science Cruise.
Pat also received three plaques-the Bell Tele-
phone Laboratory Award, the Bell Helicopter
Award, and an award from the Institute of Elec-
trical and Electronic Engineers.
Ten other awards were also won by participants.
Richard Fagan received the U.S. Air Force Award,
and Mike Douglas rated an award from the Pro-
fessional Engineers. Michael Sanford gained a sec-
ond place inchemistry and biochemistry, and Mike
Slusser received a third in the same category.
Vic Crosby won a third in the math division,
and Mark Vernon rated an honorable mention in
botany. ,lim Flyea and Steve Smith both gained
honorable mentions in the medicine and health and
the chemistry and biochemistry divisions, respec-
tively. Larry Peacock also won an honorable men-
tion in the physics-engineering division.
Explaining his winning project, "You Can Build a Laser," is Pat
Magill, recipient of five separate awards at the annual Science Fair.
AHS Students Rate High in Regional Fair
, 2- vin 2
Receiving various awards in the Fort Worth Science Fair are fhack row, left to rightl Larry Peacock, Richard Fagan, Steve
Smith, Mike Douglas, ffront rowl Jim Elyea, Michael Sanford, Mike Slusser, and Pat Magill. Not pictured are Vic Crosby and
Career Day Adds Special Soph Program
9 Nik I it 'Q if
a n. frre, i . A - we
Q' 9 pl
Congratulating each other are the newly-elected Student Council
Officers for 1967-68 fleft to rightb Paul Duszynski, vice-president,
Paula Price, secretary-treasurer, and Tommy Thornton, president.
Career Day had a new twist this year as only
the seniors and juniors went to the individual
sessions, and sophomores went to one general
Sophomore girls attended a session in the audi-
torium on education and careers while sophomore
boys met in the gym for a program presented by
the Young Adult Career Planning Group of Fort
Worth. Later the two groups met together in a
general session to discuss planning for the future.
As in past years, juniors and seniors attended
two career sections in fields of their choice. This
year the fields were less specialized so that all
variations in a particular vocational area could
Because of a constitution change of the Student
Council, for the first time the vice-president was
elected as a separate office instead of being the
runner-up for president.
Running for this new office were Paul Duszynski,
Mike Daugherty, and Arthur "Doc" Little. In
addition to these, candidates for president were
Tommy Thornton, Nick Dalley, Tom Marlow, and
Mike Hinshaw. Secretary-treasurer candidates were
Paula Price, Janette Hayden, and Debby Koehl.
After one election and one runoff, the an-
nounced winners were Tommy Thornton, president,
Paul Duszynski, vice-presidentg and Paula Price,
secretary. Shortly after the election, they made a
trip to Laredo for the state Student Council conven-
Career Day offers students of AHS an excellent chance to seriously think about their future plans.
Learning the basics of poster making and football pumping are next year's cheerleaders fleft to rightj Karen
Jessup, Debbie Harlow, Cathy Self, Sharon Ward, Kathy Keeton, and Melissa Hundt. Not pictured is Paula Cotter.
Ancmcan nun srnvscz
The nine foreign exchange students from the Tarrant County area are fstanding, left to rightl Mike
Klietsch, Gennanyg Luis Sellera, Spaing Tapio Otama, Finlandg Clovis Castello Miguel, Brazilg
Kampon Srivatanakul, Thailandg fseated, left to righth Modesto Ramos, Philippinesg ,Tran Thi
Lai, South Vietnamg Nancy Acosto-Gallo, Ecuadorg and Anne Sleedom, Netherlands.
"That's six hamburger patties you've dropped! Please be careful!"
warns Miss Elizabeth Amos to Mrs. Janie Yates at the TWIRP picnic.
TWIRP Week, April 10-14, turned the tables on
the female of the species and required her to pick
up the tab in whatever dating activities she par-
Girls who played by the rules and bought their
TWIRP fThe Woman Is Required to Payl li-
censes were Hprivilegedi' to ask any guy out for a
date on which she was required to pay at least a
For those with a lack of imagination or funds,
the TWIRP Olympics, picnic, and dance were staged
Friday night at which the fun was plentiful, the
food cheap, and the dancing fast.
For those poor unfortunates who were either
too poor to buy a license or were so foolhardy
that they thought that they wouldn't get caught,
the TWIRP court meted out such punishments as
carrying books, squirting out candles with a water
pistol, throwing eggs at each other, and blow-
ing up a balloon until it popped.
Prosecuting attorney Melvin Belly, alias Ronnie
Uselton, combatted the defensive skills of that
oratorical great, Clarence Narrow, more commonly
known as Gary Payne. Clarence brought along his
lunch and a brick to throw when things got tough.
Judicial opinions were the responsibility of Justice
Spracklen, and approximately 12 western-clad
bailiffs kept order in the court.
pril Tutors Girls
"I've got it-I've got it-no, it's got me!" screams an excited
Bell Relays ...............
Irving Baseball Game .......
Senior Invitations Delivered ...... ..
Shady Valley Golf Tournament
Garland Relays .............
Girls, District Volleyball ......
Grand Prairie Baseball Game
TWIRP Week ...............
Wichita Falls Baseball Game ..
lnterscholastic League ......
District Track at Bell .......
Richland Hills Baseball Game .
Junior Play ................. . . .
Irving Baseball Game .......
Regional Golf Meet ..........
Regional Track at Ft. W'orth . . . . .
Rose Bowl Assembly .........
Grand Prairie Baseball Game .
Spring Choral Showcase ....... . .
Irving Baseball Game ....
Haltom Baseball Game
Junior Prom .........
.. ...... 18
. .... 25
in Skills of Dating Durin TWIRP Weeli
Doug Tye as he and others play volleyball at the annual TWIRP pzirty.
t'Oh where, oh where did my partner go?,' asks Carey Don
Risinger as he and Doc Little enjoy the TWIRP dance.
"Why didn't someone tell me that the picnic wasn't until
tonight?" questions a dumbfounded attorney Gary Payne
as he enters the TWIRP Court early but prepared.
"Only 93 pages and we'll be through the dictionary," sigh the dis-
trict's second place spelling team, Lark Lands and Irene Hodgson.
University lnterscholastic League literary and
speech competition was held at Irving High School
lrene Hodgson and Lark Lands competed in the
district spelling competition and rated a second for
their performance. However, they did not ad-
vance to regional because there is no higher com-
petition. Their sponsor was Mrs. Nadine Freiwald.
The competition consisted of a list of words read
aloud which the contestants had to spell correctly.
These entries were judged as team efforts instead
ln the typing l competition, Charles Allen rated
fourth place, and Cindy Blair gained second place
honors. Cindy went on to win a third in regional
competition and became an alternate to the state
competition in Austin.
The typing competition consisted of two five-
minute timings from which the one with the fewer
errors was selected for judging. Mrs. Lyndall Lands
supervised the competitors.
Competitors who failed to place in typing were
Eddie Kaska, Debi Domanovski, lan Brumhall,
Nancy Oatman, and Beth Withrow.
Many hours of practice confront Cindy Blair, second place in district and third in regional, and
Charles Allen, fourth in district, in preparation for the Interscholastic League typing competition.
Both District, Regional wards at Ulla
Practicing for regional after placing third an the district short-
hand meet is Carol Voss, aided by Miss Mary .lim Carroll.
ln the Shorthand I competition, Carol Voss won
third place for her performance and became an
alternate for the regional contest.
Miss Mary ,lim Carroll, shorthand teacher, com-
mented, "The girls were given one five-minute tim-
ing of 80 words to be judged on the basis of ac-
The contestants transcribed the dictation with a
typewriter, and every error in spelling was sub-
tracted from the score.
Other girls who competed were Linda Ekey,
Judi Crabast, Linda Ashmore, and alternate Sandra
ln the boys, persuasive speaking contest, Ronnie
Uselton rated a second and went on to participate
in the regional event.
ln this contest, the entrant prepared a speech
about a drawn topic within 30 minutes and pre-
sented his talk with his notes not exceeding 100
The speechis purpose was to reinforce the be-
liefs of those who agreed with the speaker and,
even more, to change the minds of those who had
not formed a definite opinion about the subject.
".. ge. ,
V -... : f K ' 0
Senior Ronnie Uselton reviews his notes before he makes his
speech, winning him second place in UIL persuasive speaking.
Q 1 '
"Let's try it one at a time," comment Interscholastic League
participants David Owen, second place in boys' informative
speaking, and Cary Payne, third place in prose reading.
In the UIL Science Contest, David Mitchell won
second in district and went on to gain fifth in
The test consisted of scientific questions based
on readings in biology, chemistry, and physics. An
understanding of fundamentals in addition to wide
reading in scientific works were required.
David Owen rated a second in district informative
speaking, more commonly known as extemporan-
eous speaking, and he went on to district.
ln this contest, each entrant was given 30 minutes
to develop' his informative speech from maga-
zines, newspapers, and other printed sources after
which time he gave his talk with a maximum length
of seven minutes.
Rating a third in district, Gary Payne competed
in the boys' prose reading competition.
He was required to be prepared to give a selec-
tion from one of the following categories: public
address, written commentary, and literary prose.
Public' address included public speechesg written
commentary-editorials, and literary prose-stories,
novels, and essays.
"I just add sulfuric acid and away we go!" proposes David
Mitchell who won second in the district UIL science competition.
Progresses to IL State Competitions
"Chuck, I just don't know what to say. I still can't believe it," cries Colt co-editor, Debby Aydt,
to news editor Chuck Pridemore after hearing that as a team they won a first place in region
and singly, Debby won second in the state University Interscholastic League competition.
Debby Aydt was the only AHS student to com-
pete on the state level in UIL contests, and she
represented her school well by copping a second
place in journalism.
On the regional level, she rated a fourth in
newswriting and a first in headlines to rank sec-
ond out of 62 contestants. Her team partner, Chuck
Pridemore, also placed second in feature writing,
and their performance rated them first in team
competition. However, because teams do not ad-
vance beyond the regional level, only Debby
competed in the state contest.
ln the' state competition, May 5-6 in Austin, she
rated two firsts in feature writing and editorials
and a third in newswriting to rate a second place
overall with an individual total of 245 points.
She received a silver medal for her performance
in addition to three certificates in addition to be-
coming eligible for a UH.. scholarship. Earlier she
had received the Emma Ousley Award given to
outstanding ournalism students.
In the Number Sense contestg Jon Ransom and
Rick Coyne placed fourth and fifth, respectively.
In this contest, each entrant had 10 minutes to
compute mentally the solutions to almost a hundred
arithmetic problems. No written computations were
permitted, and the contestant with the most correct
fourth place winner in number sense, to Rick Coyne, fifth place. answers was declared the winner.
"Hey, this answer book is wrong-it says four!" says .lon Ransom,
Despite Spring Showers, Juniors Produce
"This dragon hath overcome me!" moans Sir Sagramor CMark Sherrodj as Hank fNick Dalleyj amazes King Arthur's court.
"Daurice, I'm afraid your false eyelashes may he coming off," worries Sandy fLinda Shaferl as she,
Queen Guinevere fDaurice Mattinglyj, and Hank fNick Dalleyl apply make-up before their opening night.
Highly Acclaimed Q
Despite heavy rains, the junior class grossed
over 33400 from the April 20 and 21 production of
HA Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur's Courtf,
Nick Dalley portrayed the misplaced time traveler,
who encountered a henpecked King Arthur, Pat
Nobles, and a pushy but nonetheless beautiful
Guinevere, Daurice Mattingly. A doddering Merlin
was portrayed by Craig Roberts, and a seductive
Morgan l,eFay, Susan Johnson, plotted to overthrow
Two opposites in knighthood were shown in the
characters of Sir Sagramore, Mark Sherrod, and
Sir Lancelot, Steve Bishop. Hankls right-hand man
was the timid Clarence, Mike Kelly, and his office
help, ladies Sandy and Elaine, were played by
Linda Shafer and Betty Brewster, respectively.
Hank's mother, Kathy Keim, and sister Janie May-
field, added a modern touch. Student directors were
Roxie Duckett and Ric DeNeve.
The play concerned a modem day engineer, Hank
Bennet, who traveled through time to the 'romantic
age of chivalry where his experiences ran the
gamut from burning at the stake to falling in love.
'6What curses will befall us?" cries Elaine fBetty Brewster?
as she, Guinevere fDaurice Mattinglyl, and Morgan Le-
Fay fSusan .lohnsonl fall back, fearing the outcome if
Lancelot CSteve Bishop? strikes Hank CNick Dalleyl.
"...and Lancelot is another bugbrainll' declares Hank fNick
Dalleyl unaware that the knight fSteve Bishopl is just behind him.
Choral Showcase Offers Variet in Music
Civitan Essay winners, Debby Aydt, Irene Hodgson, and
Linda Newman, give each other hints to better essay writing.
The Choraliers presented their annual Choral
Showcase comprised of religious, popular, and
show music on April 27.
In the first section, the Choraliers appeared in
their traditional green robes and performed several
spiritual numbers including 6'Let All the Nations
Praise the Lord,'7 "Choose Something Like a Star,"
and 4'Soon Ah Will Be Done Wid de Troubles ob
In the second section, individuals performed sev-
eral numbers including NI-Iurry Sundown," NGO
Away from My Windowf' and "lVlaria.',
They closed the program by donning formal
attire and singing a medley of love songs. Among
these were g'Falling in Love with Love," 'cWhat the
World Needs Nowf' and uI7ve Never Been in Love
Between the Choraliers, performances, the Melo-
diers, Aristocrats, and lVlad'lVloiselles also per-
The winners of the Civitan Essay Contest were
also announced in April. Linda Newman's entry
won the 55250 first place, while Debby Aydt won
S5150 for hers, and Irene Hodgson received S75
"The Choral Showcase is good for something besides experience
like two sore feet!" comments Miss Jane Ellis to a friend.
Contributing to the successfulness of the junior prom is the decorating committee consisting of fleft to rightl Pam
Whitley, Mark Butler, Gary Westfall, Susan Page, Tom Marlow, and Janie Mayfield. Not pictured is Roxie Duckett.
April Ends in Music, oonlight of Paris
Judy Thompson, Glenda Rucker, Janet Paulk, and Janet Hor-
bury show trophies won for typing, filing, and a scrapbook
Music by the Landon Beaver Band combined
with the beauty of "Moonlight in Paris" made the
junior prom on April 29 a night to remember.
The decorations featured white fumiture over-
flowing with paper flowers. A flower cart and a
fountain spewing flowers were featured spots.
Frank McGlasson, Carol Voss, Susan Page, Gary
Morey, Roxie Duckett, and Janie Mayfield were
responsible for creating the decorations, and the
committee of Tom Marlow, Paula Cotter, Tim
Laws, Gary Westfall, Mark Butler, and Gay Brown
were in charge of arranging them.
Cleanup was the job of Danny Overcash, Tom
Marlow, Tim Laws, Paula Cotter, and Jerry Liles.
April 27-29 members of Office Education As-
sociation attended the state conference in San
Antonio and returned with two first places and
two second places.
In the Production Typing category, Janet Hor-
bury placed first and Glenda Rucker won second
out of 128 competitors. ln the Records Management
ffilingj competition, Janet Paulk placed second.
In the scrapbook competition, their entry, as-
sembled by Judy Thompson, won first place honors.
The chapter also entered the Texas Chapter of the
Year contest, but the winner will not be announced
until next year.
Electronic Age lnvades Annual Journalism
5 ' - . . . . .
'.?Ild',3'10W we have Just received the news for which we have been waiting. Everyone may now return to his second period
cass. exclaims announcer Orsen Paxton as fellow newscasters look disbelievingly at the conclusion of the journalism assembly.
Computers, teletypes, typewriters, and other
flashy gadgets gave WAHS viewers an "in-depth"
view of election returns as over 50 students were
honored in the annual journalism assembly May 11.
COLT CORRAL editors Karen Anderson and
Patti Jahns revealed the yearbook theme, The
SPIRIT OF '67, and then an overjoyed Mayor Van-
dergriff received the yearbook dedication for his
loyalty and service to his alma mater.
After being named Mr. and Miss AHS, Gary
lVlcCartie and Rene Scruggs were seated in the
VIP room along with sophomore favorites Cathy
Self and Alan Hart, junior favorites Cannen Self
and Nick Dalley, and senior favorites Sharon Self
and Stan Wilemon.
Others seated on stage were the Who's Vifho
from each department. Among these Were Rick
Johnson, David Mitchell, Shelly Terry, Liz Smith,
Ronnie Uselton, Anita Buchanan, David Owen,
John Anderson, Mary Poston, Debby Aydt, Linda
Newman, and Pam Vandiver.
New newspaper, yearbook, and photography
staffs were recognized, and Debby Aydt and David
Knight received the Emma Ousley'Outstanding
Journalist and the Outstanding Photographer
Wichita Falls Baseball Game . . . 2
Art Show ............... . 4-6
Richland Baseball' Game . . . . . . 5
Band Concert ......... . . . 5
Austin Track Meet .. . 5-6
Sophomore Social ........... .... 6
UTA Choir Assembly .......,. .... 8
Grand Prairie Baseball Game' . . . 8
Journalism Assembly ...... . . ll
Tap Day ................. . . . 12
Sports Banquet ........... . . . 13
Wichita Falls Baseball Game .. 15
Cap and Gowns Delivery .. .. 16
Awards and Final Assembly .. 19
Wichita Falls Baseball Game . . . J . 19
Senior Banquet and Prom .. . . 20
Lubbock Baseball Game . . 25
Vespers ............... .... 2 8
Abilene Baseball Game ..... ...... 3 0
Finals ................... 29-31
Report Cards ............. . . . 2
Abilene Baseball Game . . 2
Graduation ............ . . 2
Assembly With Production of W HS-TV
"Oh, I'm so happy!" exclaims Irene Hodgson to photography teacher Mr, Larry Allen as he pre-
sents her with an award at the assembly for being the outstanding COLT CORRAL photographer.
"MEI" says Carmen Self, junior class
favorite, to her escort Mike Daugherty.
Debby Aydt and David Knight receive
awards for their outstanding achievements.
"Why, I can remember when. . .," rem-
iniscences Mayor Tom Vandergriff.
Senior Prom, Banquet Serve To Revive
ite?-If " -v
While seniors and dates enter the garden of cherry blossoms, Miss Mamie Price, dean. of girls,
supervises the signing of the guest book saved each year to preserve memories of each senior prom.
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"Oh Stan baby, don't be shy. Kiss me!" urges homecoming queen Gertrude Shults CGary Payne? to Stan
Wilemon as the honorable Japanese MC COrsen Paxtonj prompts the reluctant lover at the senior banquet.
Forgotten emories of High School Days
6'Sons of the white and green ...," groans mighty senior
Rusty Stricker to lowly sophomore played by Bill Sharp '
in the banquet skit of a not-so-typical Howdy Day scene.
'4Come dear, I know a cold shower and no-doze will neutral-
ize those sleeping pills," says Cmotherh Sarah Willoughby
to fsonl Gary Payne in a skit at the senior banquet.
Japanese Mind Beader, Cherry Blossom
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Smiling proudly in front of a portion of the beautiful Japanese decorations are the senior prom decorating committee fstanding,
left to rightl Stan Wilemon, Mike Mycoskie, Sid Eppes, Richard Roberts, Rick Coyne, Pat Smith, fseated, left to right! Rene
Scruggs, Priscilla Hankinson, Linda Atherton, and Jackie Lay.
Beautiful decorations, an Oriental mind reading
act, and lovely music were the highlights of the
senior banquet and prom centered around the
theme, "Japanese Cherry Blossom Festival," held
on May 20.
Seniors met at UTA for the banquet which
consisted of a steak dinner. After dining, Sid Eppes
introduced a genuine imported Oriental wizard
fOrsen Paxtonl and his assistant Who's Who
Ctranslated, "Who's Who" in English is Linda
After they gave an introductory demonstration
of the wizard,s powers by identifying objects by
using ESP, the duo proceeded with the mind read-
As the assistant passed through the audience,
the wizard read the minds of various people, and
these thoughts were then acted out. Among these
were scenes depicting how Howdy Day should have
been, the problems of writing a research paper,
Homecoming, the senior play, the work involved in
sending graduation,invitations, and memories of
The wizard then introduced several visiting cele-
brities, such as Zsa Zsa, Ed Sullivan, and Bobby
Kennedy fplayed by Sarah Willoughby and Gary
Paynel, who recognized outstanding seniors.
At 8:30 the prom began, and the formally clad
seniors danced to the music of Danny Burke and
Decorations featured an Oriental bridge, a hang-
ing paper fish, several Japanese murals, trees with
paper cherry blossoms, and Japanese parasols. The
entry was especially distinctive with its Japanese
screen. Refreshments were served beneath Japanese
lanterns and colored lights. Hanging from the ceil-
ing were more Japanese parasols decorated with
Festival Highlight Last Senior Activities
Seniors and dates talk, dance, and enjoy the decorations surrounding the prom theme of "A Japanese Cherry Blossom Festival."
Vespers Introduces Seniors to Graduation
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Amidst all the senior activities and end of the year parties, Vesper services provide for serious moments to think of the future.
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At 5:00 p.m., May 28, seniors filed down the
aisles of the UTA auditorium while Donna Price
played "Cujus Animamf, and that prelude to
graduation, Vespers, had begun.
Gary lVlcCartie gave the invocation, after which
the Choraliers, accompanied by Karen Beeman,
sang "Choose Something Like A Starf, a poem by
Frost set to music by Thompson.
Ronnie Uselton then read Psalms 27:1-14 which
was the text for Dr. Robert F. Jones, sermon,
"Places of Refugef'
After he was introduced by Mike lVlycoskie, Dr.
Jones, pastor of the First Presbyterian Church in
Fort Worth, spoke about the many refuges society
trusts in today and compared these refuges to the
refuge found in religious faith.
At the conclusion of the sermon, a trio composed
of Choraliers Pam Vandiver, Ray Freeman, and
Johnnie lVlcNellie sang the hymn, wllhy Way, Not
Minei' by Weber.
Sid Eppes then made announcements concerning
graduation, and Charlie Turner concluded with the
During the recessional, Vicki Crow played
"March of the Priests from Athalian by Mendels-
sohn, and seniors slowly filed out of the auditorium,
thinking of graduation.
Making sure that everything is fine, Sonya Gilmore uses the next
best thing to a mirror before taking her place in the line for vespers.
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Proudly wearing the gold cords which signify the top 10 students of the graduating class are as follows ffront row,
left to rightl Betty McMillen, Marie McLarty, Linda Newman, Teresa Couch, Diane Bush, lback row, left to
right? Darlene Sakowski, Irene Hodgson, Stan Wilemon, Tim Vaughn, and Rick Coyne.
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of the AHS graduating class of 1967 stand silently as their senior class vice-president, Sam Marshall, gives the invocation
'Pomp and Circumstancef Open Curtains,
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which serves as a prelude to the commencement exerci es
After Bach's '4Prelude in C Majorn and 'cFugue
in G Minor," the gold curtains of the UTA audi-
torium opened to the strains of HPomp and Cir-
cumstancen revealing the graduating class of 1967.
Sam Marshall, vice-president of the senior class,
opened the ceremonies with the invocation, and
Sharon Self led the uStar Spangled Bannerf,
Stan Wilemori then delivered his salutatory ad-
dress, 4'Small But Mighty Thingsf,
The Choraliers then sang Henderson's uThese
Things Shall Be" after which Irene Hodgson gave
her valedictory address, nTools for Building To-
This time acting as senior class president, Stan
Wilemoti again spoke to present the remainder
of the class funds to Mr. Floyd Gunn of the Board
of Education to be used for beautification of the
The program segment of the graduation was
then concluded as the Choraliers sang the tra-
ditional 4'You,ll Never Walk Alonef'
Ann Pederson, named the Athenian Girl-of-the-Year, accepts
her award from Mrs. F. M. Harris, Athenian representative.
The long-awaited moment is finally here for Pam Taylor as she
happily receives her diploma from Superintendent James Martin.
thenians Recognize 9 Girls, Select Ann
'LAnd 40 lashes with my tassel to any-
one who dares call me a senior again!"
taunts Mr. George Jones, ex-senior.
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4'0nly thirty-two more steps and we're out!"
think anxious graduators Bobby Hightower
and Joe Herrell as graduation finally ends.
"Well, I finally made itl,' sighs proud
and happy Janis Lovelace after receiv-
ing a diploma from Mr. James Martin.
Senior Mike Miles proudly accepts his
diploma and a congratulatory hand-
shake from Superintendent Martin.
Mrs. F. M. Harris of the Athenian Club began
the awards segment of commencement by recog-
nizing the nine Girls-of-the-Month and announcing
the Girl-of-the-Year, Ann Pederson.
Rotary Award winners Jim Anderson and Linda
Atherton were then announced by Mr. Ray Ward,
and the DAR winner Jackie Lay was honored by
Mrs. John T. McAfee.
After recognizing the 63 honor graduates, Mr.
John M. Webb, principal, then presented the grad-
uating class of 1967 to Mr. James W. Martin,
superintendent of schools, who declared the class
of 505 Hgraduatedf, After putting their tassels on
the right sides of their caps and turning their
senior rings, the seniors filed slowly by to receive
their diplomas as Mr. Jerry Smith, senior counselor,
read their names.
Choralier Randy Garmon then led the audience
in singing. the '4Alma Materf' and class secretary
Jackie Lay gave the benediction.
As Vicki Crow played "Marche aux Flambeauxv
on the organ, the seniors filed out of the auditorium
in pairs to turn in their regalia and to attempt to
find their parents in the hundreds of people also
searching for a missing graduate.
Receiving a 3550 Rotary scholarship award from Mr. Ray Warrl
is Linda Atherton. Not pictured is boy recipient Jim Anderson.
As the new generation files out of the auditorium at the close
of the commencement exercises seniors Dennis Withrow, Ginger
Wolfenbcrger, and Carry Wolff have Ll moment for reflections.
Irene Hodgson, valedictorian, presents her ideas of the "Tools
for Building a Better World" to the graduating class of 1967.
In "Small But Mighty Things" Salutatorian Stan Wilemon
expresses a hope for success by living up to one's ability.
63 Seniors Maintain rades, Earn Honors
Topping a list of 63 honor graduates was vale-
dictorian Irene Hodgson with an average of 95.588,
Salutatorian Stan Wilernon followed her with
lreneis activities included JETS secretary, one-
act play, the senior play, membership in FLC, NHS,
Rainbow Girls, and Young Democrats, and her
work on the photography staff. ln UIL competi-
tion she won a first and second in district spelling
contest and a second in district extemporaneous
speaking. She was also a National Merit Finalist
and a Civitan Essay Contest winner.
Stan filled his extra time with the responsibilities
of sophomore and senior class president, NHS
social chairman, and Key Club secretary. He was
also a Boys' State representative, January Junior
Rotarian, and a member of varsity basketball and
golf team, Student Council, FBLA, and FLC.
DAR winner Jackie Lay was secretary of the
senior class, May Athenian Girl-0f'thC-M011th, FTA
vice-president and sweetheart, AFS co-chairman,
Junior Bed Cross vice-president, an office worker,
and a member of FLC, FBLA, FHA, and Candy
Jackie Lay, winner of the DAR award, prepares a bulletin
board showing the role of the Bill of Rights in a democracy.
Final Assembl Honors Graduating Seniors
"Thank you," says John Anderson to NHS sponsor Mr. Herman
Wood as John receives the National Honor Society award.
At the final awards assembly, the choir pre-
sented a program of religious and popular music,
and numerous awards were given to seniors.
At the beginning of the program, the Choraliers
presented its repertoire of spring concert music,
then Mr. Webb took over to recognize all seniors
with perfect attendance. He also called the names
of all the honor graduates and presented gold cords
to the top 10.
Recipients of the Fielder Award, Ronnie Uselton
and Linda LaBella, were recognized ,and the win-
ners of the American Legion Award, Linda Newman
and Gary McCartie, were announced.
All seniors who had been granted scholarships
were listed. Brenda Hartley received the Zeta Work-
man PTA scholarship, and John Anderson was the
recipient of the Myrtle Lee Thornton National
Honor Society scholarship. Merit Scholar Linda
Newman was also recognized.
After the awards were concluded, the Choraliers
presented an informal section which included a
baseball skit, several individual performances, and
a lqye medlex- A5 Choraliefs Sans "The Halls of "What a rat raceg books, homework, books, tests, books ...,"
Ivy, SCIl10I'Sf1lCd Out. moans fatigued National Merit Scholar, -Linda Newman.
Teachers, Students Honor Linda, Ronnie
Colt editor Linda LaBella and orator Ronnie
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Uselton add their names to the Fielder Outstanding Student Honor Roll in the office.
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Brenda Hartley and Stan Wilemon,
participants in Girls' and Boys' State,
recall some of the major discussions
they had at the convention which was
held last June at the state capital.
as Outstanding Student ward Recipients
Mr. Dean Corey shakes hands with excited Shelly Terry as he
congratulates her on receiving the much treasured Arion Award.
Fielder Award recipient Linda LaBella was co-
editor of the Colt, NHS secretary, September
Athenian Girl-of-the-Month, president of Candy
Stripers, and an honor graduate.
Boy Fielder Award winner, Ronnie Uselton, was
president of Thespians, Interact, and NFL, and a
member of the Colt Band, Student Council, NHS,
and Youth Council. He was a cast member of the
junior, senior, and one-act plays and an honor
Boys' State representative Stan Wilemon was
sophomore and senior class president, NHS social
chairman, Key Club secretary, salutatorian, and a
member of varsity basketball and golf teams.
Besides going to Girls State, Brenda Hartley
also was a member of Student Council Executive
Committee, Athenian Girl-of-the-Month, office
worker, and an honor graduate.
ln addition to receiving the American Legion
Award, Cary McCartie was Mr. AHS, president
of FBLA, vice-president of Choraliers, Key Club,
and the sophomore class, and football and track
The other Legion winner, Linda Newman, was a
Merit Scholar, copywriter on the annual staff, vice-
president of the Devotional Council, winner of the
Civitan Essay Contest, and an honor graduate.
Besides winning the Arion Award, Shelly Terry's
musical activities included Colt Band secretary,
All-Region Band for three years, All-State Band,
and her performance at Carnegie Hall.
"You have.my sincerest congratulations," compliments Mr. John Webb to the American Legion
winners, Linda Newman and Gary McCartie, as they proudly accept their awards from him.
Teachers Determine utstanding Students
LIZ SMITH: Who's Who in Art . . . exhibitor in , I ff
ninth, tenth, and eleventh annual art shows "Wy
third place in OEA contest .. . winner of superior ,AZ, 4 Q 41 ty
merit in OCA. ' 1 f b 5? 9'CQC'. li
PAM VANDIVER: Whois Who in Choir ..
two ear member of the Choraliers . .. All-Region A ,
Choir for two years All-State Choir for two V5 ,,,Lga'g,f
years cast member of South Pacific . .. mem- 1 fl it M "
ber of Literary Club, FTA Kiwanis Citizen-of- F'
the-Month accompanist for the Choraliers. , .
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SHELLY TERRY: Wh0'5 Who in Band ,upt , Q
member of Colt band for three years . .. secretary ' ' ' T
of NHS treasurer of FTA member of
Literary Club, AFS, FLC Kiwanis Citizen-oi
the- Month .. . All-Region Band, three years .. .
All-State Band performance at Carnegie Hall
. . . Arion Award .. . honor graduate.
Diligently working on one of her paintings for the Art Show, Whois
Who in Art recipient Liz Smith demonstrates her artistic ability.
Shelly Terry, Who's Who in Band, and Pam Vandiver, Who's Who in Choir, hold a last-minute concert rehearsal.
for Scholastic bilit in 1 ,Departments
Senior David Owen, Who's Who in Social Studies, keeps
up with current affairs as he locates countries in the news.
Scientifically measuring a solution during an experiment
l is Who's Who in Science for this year, David Mitchell.
DAVID OWEN: Who's Who in Social Studies
.. . Debate Team . . . Literary Club . . . Library
Club .. . Safety Council .. . FLC participant
in National French Test .. . National Forensic
League Republican Women Scholarship win-
ner . . . second place in UIL district extemporane-
ous speaking contest.
DAVID MITCHELL: Whois Vlfho in Science
. . . member of NHS, FLC . . . second place winner
in district UIL science contest . . . fifth place
winner in regional science contest . . . honor grad-
uate . . . National Merit Finalist.
' RICK JOHNSON: Who's Who in Mathematics
"...therefore angle BAC is equal to angle B'A'C' due to con- - - - member Of JETS - -- FLC ' - - lll'5t Place locally
gruent angle theorem," proves Rick Johnson, Math Who's Who. in National Mathematics Test.
"Let's see . . . a couple of pens and I'l1 be ready to start on a
new theme,', remembers Who's Who in English, Linda Newman.
LINDA NEWMAN: Who's Who in English
National Merit Scholar . .. member of NHS, Lit-
erary Club, FLC, FTA, FHA, Quill and Scroll
. .. Copywriter of annual staff . . . October Athen-
ian Girl-of-the-Month . .. secretary of Library
Club .. . vice-president of Devotional Council . ..
second place French award first place in Civi-
tan Essay Contest . . . junior play . . . honor grad-
uate . . . American Legion award.
JOHN ANDERSON: Who7s Who in Foreign
Language president of FLC president of
NHS . .. first place Spanish award first place
in region on National Spanish Test member of
Student Council, Literary Club, JETS, Youth Coun-
cil, AFS, Safety Council October Junior Ro-
tarian . . . NHS scholarship winner . . . honor
DEBBY AYDT: Who's Who in Journalism . . .
co-editor of the Colt second place winner in
regional UIL journalism competition second
place in state journalism contest .. . Emma Ousley
Outstanding Journalist Award . .. Quill and Scroll
Cold Key Award two first places in Ft. Worth
Press Competition January Kiwanis Citizen-
of-the-Month . :. member of Student Council, FLC,
Literary Club, Red Cross, Quill and Scroll
third place in UIL district Ready Writing.
"Don't try any of your persuasive speaking on me. You'll
declares Who's Who in Journalism, Debby Aydt, as Ronnie
"Ils'appell who? My languages are English and Spanish!"
reminds Who's Who in Foreign Language, John Anderson,
as someone tries to slip a little French into his practice.
nnounees Whois Who in cademio Fields
never convince me that speech is greater than journalism!"
Uselton, Who's Who in Speech, tries his techniques on her.
Looking toward the future, Anita Buchanan, Who's Who in the
Commercial Department, spends extra hours in typing practice.
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Pouring coffee for the Teachers' Tea is Mary Poston, FHA
president, who was selected as Who's Who inffomemaking.
RONNIE USELTON: Who's Who in Speech
president of Thespians president of Na-
tional Forensic League . . . cast member of junior
and senior plays cast member of UIL one-act
play for three years first in district UIL
persuasive speaking . . . Outstanding Thespian . . .
winner of state American Legion Oratorical Con-
test . . . Boys, State . . . president of Interact . . .
member of Colt Band, NHS Kiwanis Citizen-
of-the-Month Fielder Award honor grad-
MARY POSTON: Who's Who in Homemaking
. . . president of FHA . . . member of FLC . . . PTA
representative lVlcCall's Teen Fashion Board
Adams Extract Bake-Off Semi-Finalist.
ANITA BUCHANAN: Who's Who in Commer-
cial . .. member of NHS . .. FBLA . . . AFS stu-
dent committee . . . honor graduate.
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Rotary Club Honors Deserving Young en
Nine senior boys chosen throughout the school
year to be Junior Rotarians attended the weekly
luncheons of the Rotary Club and planned the
final May meeting.
Student Council President Ralph Campbell was
also social chairman of the Honor Society and a
member of the varsity football and track teams.
President of both Foreign Language Club and
the Honor Society, John Anderson was also a
Literary Club member and Who,s Who in Foreign
Drum Major Pat Remington was vice-president
of the Honor Society and a member of FLC and
Junior Achievement. He was also a member of
the All-Region Band.
Football letterman Garland Graves was also a
member of the National Honor Society.
Being secretary of the Key Club, NHS social
chairman, senior and junior class favorite and presi-
dent of his sophomore and senior classes filled
Stan Wilemon's time. He was also a member of
FLC, FBLA, and was a member of the varsity
basketball and golf teams.
Senior class Vice-President Sam Marshall served
as chairman of the AFS student committee and held
a leading role in the senior play.
Colt news editor Chuck Pride-more was vice-
president of the Literary Club, president of the
Quill and Scroll, reporter of Youth Council, and
a member of Student Council, FLC, AFS, and
Football trainer David Dodgen was a member
of AFS, JETS, and the treasurer of Interact.
Gary lVIcCartie was sophomore class vice-presi-
dent, vice-president of the Choraliers, and a mem-
ber of the varsity track and football teams. He
won the state Mr. FBLA contest and also was
named Mr. AHS.
Junior Rotarians for this year are fseated, left to rightb Garland Graves, Decemberg Chuck Pridemore, Marchg Ralph Campbell,
Septemberg Pat Remington, Novemberg fstanding, left to rightl Stan Wilemon, Januaryg,David Dodgen, Aprilg Sam Marshall,
Februaryg and John Anderson, October. Not pictured is Gary McCartie, May.
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The Athenian Girls-of-the-Month for 1966-67 are fseated, left to rightl Suzanne Williams, February: Karen Anderson, March,
Darlene Sakowski, January, Linda LaBella, Septemberg Cstanding, left to rightl Brenda Hartley, Decemberg Jackie Lay, Mayg
Linda Newman, October, Diane Bush, April, and Ann Pederson, November.
thenians Honor 9 as irls-of-the-Month
Nine Athenian Girls-of-the-Month were honored ln addition to being activities editor of the
at a dinner held by the Athenian Club where the yearbook, Darlene Sakowski was NHS treasurer
girls received charms as a memento of the year. and a member of FLC and FBLA.
Colt co-editor Linda LaBella also was NHS Student Council secretarial duties were handled
secretary, president of Candy Stripers, and a mem- by Suzanne Williams in addition to her membership
ber of FLC, AFS, Student Council, Quill and in NHS, FLC, FBLA, Tri-Hi-Y, and OCA.
Scroll, and Fielder Award winner. Yearbook co-editor Karen Anderson was also
Besides being a National Merit Scholar, Linda NHS reporter and a member of Quill and Scroll,
Newman found time to be copywriter on the year- FLC, FTA, Tri-Hi-Y, and a PTA representative.
book staff, vice-president of the Devotional Coun- Handling the business of the yearbook staff filled
cil, and a member of FLC, FTA, and NHS. Diane Bush,s timenin addition to her activities as
Ann Pederson was president of the Devotional NHS treasurer, National Merit finalist, and mem-
Council, vice-president of FLC, flagbearer of the ber of FLC, Para-Medical, and Tri-Hi-Y,
band, and a member of AFS, NHS, and FTA. DAR winner Jackie Lay was also secretary of the
Girls' State Representative Brenda Hartley was senior class, sweetheart and vice-president of FTA,
on the Student Council executive committee, secre- AFS co-chairman, vice-president of Red Cross, and
tary of the Literary Club, a member of NHS, a member of FBLA, FHA, FLC, and the Candy
FLC, FTA, and a performer in the junior play. Striper Hospital Auxiliary.
Selected by the Women's Division of the Chamber of Commerce are Girls-of-the-Month ffront row, left to rightl Debby Hyde,
April, Mary Godfrey, December, Susan Glover, Februaryg fback row, left to rightl Mary Anne West, Januaryg Judy Jamieson,
November, Patti Jahns, October, and Anita Buchanan, March.
Girls Present Fashion Show for C of C
Seven Chamber of Commerce Girls-of-the-Month
presented a fashion show for the Women's Divi-
sion of the Chamber of Commerce at the May
Patti Jahns, October honoree, was co-editor of the
yearbook, reporter of the National Honor Society,
FLC reporter, Tri-Hi-Y president, and a member
of Quill and Scroll, FTA, Literary Club, and Candy
Stripers. She also won the second place Latin
award and two first places at the journalism work-
shop at Trinity University.
In November Judy Jamieson was chosen. She
was a member of FTA, FLC, AFS, the Colt Band,
and an AFS finalist her junior year. She also won
two second place Regional Science Fair awards
and was a representative to a physics symposium.
'6Petite" member, Mary Godfrey, December Girl-
of-the-Month, was a member of FBLA, FLC, OEA,
and the girls basketball team.
ln January Abby of the senior play fotherwise
known as Mary Anne Westl was honored. She was
also a member of the junior play, FLC, Para-
Medical Club, the Library Club, winner of the Thes-
pian best actress award, and first, third, and an
honorable mention awards at the Science Fair.
Another "Petite" member, Susan Glover, was
honored in February. She was also a member of
FHA, Tri-Hi-Y, AFS, Student Council, and was
secretary of FLC and the junior class, NHS social
chairman, cheerleader, Mardi Gras princess, and
teenage baseball queen.
Anita Buchanan, March honoree, was a member
of NHS, AFS, FBLA, and was Who's Who in the
ln April Debby Hyde was chosen, and she was
a member of Student Council, FHA, and the tennis
team. She was also secretary of FBLA, vice-presi-
dent of Y-Teens, and vice-president of Tri-Hi-Y.
Kiwanis Club Recognizes Senior Students
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Chosen as Junior Kiwanians for 1966-67 are ffront row, left to rightl Shelly Terry, November, Ginger Wolfenberger, Marchg
Debby Aydt, January, Linda Ashmore, May, Pam Vandiver, Mayg Cback row, left to rightj Jim Anderson, Octoberg Richard
Rogers, February, Ronnie Uselton, Decemberg and Rick Rau, April.
'Nine seniors were chosen to be Junior Kiwanian
Citizens-of-the-Month on the basis of their scholar-
ship and citizenship.
Shelly Terry kept herself busy musically with
her memberships in the Colt, All-Region, and All-
State bands, and she was also selected to play at
Carnegie Hall. She was a member of the Literary
Club, FLC, AFS, and FTA treasurer.
Ginger Wolfenberger received a National Merit
Letter of Commendation in addition to her mem-
berships in NHS, FLC, FTA, and Library Club.
Colt co-editor Debby Aydt was a member of Stu-
dent Council, Literary Club, FLC, and Quill and
Scroll. Besides her journalism awards, she also
won Who's Who in Journalism and the Emma
Ousley Outstanding Journalist Award.
Besides serving as Para-Medical Club president,
Linda Ashmore was also a member of NHS, FLC,
Red Cross, the Library Club, Tri-Hi-Y, Quill and
Scroll, and senior class editor of the yearbook.
Choralier accompanist Pam Vandiver was also a
member of the All-Region and All-State choirs for
two years and won Who's Who in Choir.
Varsity baseball slugger Jim Anderson was a
member of FLC, NHS, the Literary Club, and AFS.
Richard Rogers who recently came to AHS from
Seoul, Korea was a National Merit Finalist, and a
member of the National Honor Society.
Fielder Award winner Ronnie Uselton was also
a member of Student Council, NHS, president of
Thespians and Interact, a cast member of the jun-
ior and senior plays, and a Boys' State repre-
Membership in the Student Council Executive
Committee, FLC, Literary Club, NHS, Thespians,
and AFS kept Rick Rau busy.
Student Council fficers Lead Students
"Wonder what happens to jail-breakers if they're caught?"
thinks junior Mark Sherrod as he tries to escape from the
jail at the Student Council sponsored Halloween Carnival.
Putting talents to Work as Student Council officers this
year are Ralph Campbell, presidentg Charlie Turner,
vice-presidentg and Suzanne Williams, secretary-treasurer.
in Busy Year Filled With Many ctivities
Student Council officers responsible for planning
and directing student body activities were Ralph
Campbell, president: Charlie Turner, vice-president:
and Suzanne Williams, secretary.
Sophomores and other new students were intro-
duced to school activities through the tortures en-
acted on Howdy Day and the Howdy Dance held
following the football game the same night.
ln Octoberithe variety of the Halloween Carni-
val was the entertainment offering of the month.
Top booths from each class were the seniors' talent
show. the juniors' slave auction, and the sopho-
mores, photography booth.
Christmas brought the welcome holidays and the
Student Council sponsored Christmas Ball with
music by the "Showmen.7'
ln early February the halls became dusty streets,
and students masqueraded as characters from the
Old West on Westerri Day. The assembly told the
story of the band's hazardous journey to California,
and five students were elected king and queen.
These students were Ronnie Uselton, Steve Marks,
Mike Spraberry, Dianne Young, and Donna
TWIRP Week turned the tables on girls as they
experienced both the emotional and financial in-
securities of asking someone for a date. Activities
included the TWIRP Court for those failing to buy
licenses, the TWIRP Olympics, a picnic, and the
TWIRP Dance with music by "The Showmenf,
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"What d'ya mean, it's got to be bigger? lt's about to burst!"
cries TWIRP offender Debi Domanovsky, to Charlie Turner.
"Aw come on, at least one of you
. ouglit'a buy one!" pleads home-
room Student Council representa-
tive Mike Frederick to Rita Salina
and Maureen Turk as he eagerly
tries selling all his Colt directories.
Co-Editors incite Zeal in nnual taffers
Members of the 1967 COLT CORRAL staff are Cfront row, left to rightl Diane Bush, business manager: Karen Anderson, co-
editorg Patti Jahns, co-editorg Betty McMil1en, assistant eclitorg Sandra Mace, organizations editor: lmiddle row, left to right!
Cydnie Hubbard, personalities editorg Diane Hughes, sophomore class editorg Linda Ashmore, senior class editor: Linda Newman,
copywriterg Miss Ernestine Farr, sponsorg fback row, left to rightl Mike Daugherty, sports editorg Gary Morey, art editor: Darlene
Sakowski, student-life editorg Kathy Keim, faculty editorg and Gail Walker, junior class editor.
"Why can't people put these cards in the right order?" moans Betty
McMillen, assistant editor, as she checks spelling for the index.
Sixteen annual staff members worked steadily
throughout the year both during sixth period and
after school for little glory but lots of fun.
All-American honors gained by the '66 yearbook
gave the staff a big precedent to follow as they
worked to produce an annual comparable to other
Betty MclVlillen assisted the co-editors by ful-
filling the duties of assistant editor. Diane Bush
utilized her mathematical ability in handling the
numerous financial transactions of the staff.
Diane Hughes, Gail Walker, and Linda Ashmore
ably coped with identifying and alphabetizing the
hundreds of class pictures, and Kathy Keim edited
the faculty section.
'Student Life" became a new section combined
from the old activities and personalities sections
with Darlene Sakowski and Cydnie Hubbard in
charge. Gary Morey was art editor, Mike Daugh-
erty handled sports, and Sandra Mace was organ-
izations editor. Linda Newman wrote copy for all
the sections. Two sophomores, Debby Dodge and
Barbara Shields, also performed any jobs that
To Create Second All-American Yearbook
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"Linda's going to have to rewrite this copy, Sandy has to retake all these pictures, and Diane will have to rewrite the outline and
the headline. We'l1 get this page ready for deadline if it kills us!" promises co-editor Patti .lahns to co-editor Karen Anderson.
Two hard-working co-editors urged this yearis
staff to exert the extra effort necessary to produce
another award-winning annual.
To gain experience for their jobs this year, Karen
and Patti attended a workshop at Trinity Univer-
sity last summer. Their efforts netted them two
trophies for best staff and best double page spread,
and they were the only group in attendance to
reap that many honors.
Although honor graduate Karen Anderson some-
times seemed hard to please, her demands for
perfection were lightened by a subtle sense of
humor. Besides fulfilling her duties as co-editor,
Karen also served as the reporter of the National
Honor Society for the spring semester. She was
her homeroomis PTA representative and served as
the March Athenian Girl-of-the-Month. Membership
in Foreign Language Club, Future Teachers, Quill
and Scroll, and Tri-Hi-Y also filled her time.
Karen commented, "Being an editor has helped
me to know a lot more people and all about what's
going on in school." Her job as faculty editor
on the '66 COLT CORRAL and the editorship of
her Amarillo junior high school yearbook gave
her the background for her position as co-editor.
Karen's future plans include attending some as
yet undetermined Texas college with a possible
career of medicine in mind. ln the little time she
has to call her own, Karen enjoyed sewing and
Patti Jahns, also an honor graduate, was the
other co-editor who alternated between loving
kindness and firm command. She served as re-
porter of both the Foreign Language Club and
the National Honor Society. Working as a Candy
Striper took up much of Patti's time. She also
served as the secretary of her Tri-Hi-Y group
and was a member of Quill and Scroll and the Lit-
When asked about her spare-time activities, Patti
replied, '4What spare time?" However, she enjoyed
working as a balloon girl at Six Flags.
Future plans involve attending UTA with a
possible career of physical therapy. Her previous
experience included work on the annual at Ousley
Junior High and copywriting on last year's staff.
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Carefully considering the placement of the last piece of tape,
junior Gary Morey, art editor, begins package plan advertising.
"This copy needs some lively new words, like supercalifragilistic-
expialidociousf' thinks senior Linda Newman, copywriter.
Colt Corral Staffers Employ dvertising,
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Senior class editor Linda Ashmore, junior class editor Gail Walker, and sophomore class editor Diane Hughes work
together in order to insure that every student's picture is correctly identified in the classes section of the annual.
"Who would pick Batman for Mr. AHS?" wonders Darlene Sakowski, student
life editor, as she and Cydnie Hubbard, personalities editor, count ballots.
'Tm sorry this note is late but you're a hard
teacher to find!" laughs faculty editor Kathy
Keim to a hard-to-find Miss Mary .lim Carroll.
ork, Fun To Create Outstanding Annual
"Let's see Mark won Outstanding Linesman and Bill
won Sportsman. No, Bill won Linesman and Mark won
Sportsman. No, Bill wasn't a linesman so Mark must have
won that," reasons deductive sports editor Mike Daugherty
as he tries to match the sports pictures with their titles.
"Is this picture large enough to be dominant?" worries organiza-
tions editor Sandra Mace as she draws up a layout sheet.
"I don't think we are going to be able to get any black-and-
white pictures of the Band's Rose Bowl trip, Barbara. This is
the seventh person I've called who took all color shots!" laments
worker Debby Dodge to fellow sophomore Barbara Shields.
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'Tve always wondered why there have to be horrible days like this!" thinks Diane Bush, the harried business manager of the
COLT CORRAL, as she is besieged by a crowd of anxious package plan sellers ready to turn in their daily collections of money.
Debb , Linda Keep Colt Staff rganized
Two co-editors, Debby Aydt and Linda LaBella,
shared the task of keeping the crew of reporters,
editorialists, feature writers, and sports writers in
the shape of something called a newspaper staff.
In addition to these editorial responsibilities, each
girl also had the responsiblity of writing stories
and features for the Colt.
Debby's regular column, "Ham on Wry,', won a
second place for her in the Ft. Worth Press
competition where she also won firsts in features
and editorials. At the THSPA conference in Den-
ton, she won three Cream of the Crop listings.
In Intersoholastic League competition Debby
won a first in headlines and and a fourth in news
to rate her a second in the region. At the state
level, she won first in features and editorials and
a third in news to end up second overall.
Debby also won a National Quill and Scroll Gold
Key Award for her feature on Homecoming. Other
writing awards included the Theta Sigma Phi
joumalism scholarship, second place in the Civitan
Contest, and third in UIL Ready-Writing.
She was also a member of Quill and Scroll, the
Literary Club, FLC, Student Council, and Kiwanis
Citizen-of-the-Month for January.
Linda LaBella participated in a wide variety
of school activities in addition to being co-editor.
At the THSPA conference in Denton, one of Linda,s
news stories also rated Cream of the Crop.
She was Athenian Girl-of-the-Month for Sep-
tember, runner-up for the DAR award, and winner
of the Fielder Award. Linda was also a member of
AFS, the Foreign Language Club, Student Council,
and the Literary Club.
Besides winning the second place Spanish II
award in FLC, she was also president, of Candy
Stripers and secretary of the National Honor So-
ciety. Linda was a cast member of the one-act play
and received a National Merit Letter of Commenda-
In addition to being an honor graduate, she
also received an honor scholarship to Southwestern
University in Georgetown where she plans to major
in languages and minor in math.
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Checking correct journalistic form and keeping up with newspaper vogue are Colt co-editors Linda LaBella and Debby Aydt.
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Members of the 1967 Colt staff are ffront row, left to right? Joan Edwards, news and feature assistant: Debby Aydt, co-
editorg Linda LaBella, co-editorg Chuck Pridemore, news editor, fmiddle row? Phyllis Trostel, advertising manager: .lana Digby,
cartoonistg Tris Schroeder, news and feature assistantg Donna Woolbright, organizations editorg Candace Schrage, news and
feature assistant: Miss Ernestine Farr, sponsor, fback rowl Karla Schmalzried, news and feature assistantg Karl Reicbenstein,
sports editor: Charles Riddel, feature editorg Paul Sparrow, feature editorg Orsen Paxton, editorial editorg and Randy Foster,
Awards, trips, and hard work marked the year
of the Colt newspaper staff as they put out their
bi-weekly five column tabloid that ranged from
8 to 16 pages.
The first honor received by the staff was their
fourth consecutive rating as All-American given
by the National Scholastic Press Association head-
quartered at the University of Minnesota.
Wlhen the staff journeyed to Denton for the
Texas High School Press Association convention,
they returned with the highest possible honor,
Texas' number one bi-weekly high school news-
paper. This was the second time this honor has
been gained, the first time being in 1964. In
addition, 15 entries from individuals on the staff
were posted as being "Cream of the Crop."
Colt staffers were pleased to learn in March
that their paper was one of the only two papers
in Texas to be honored with the Medalist Award
given by the Columbia Scholastic Press Association
annually. For the sixth year, this award rated the
Colt in the top five per cent of the high school
newspapers in the United States and 14 foreign
countries. Serving on the faculty of the associationfs
annual convention held in New York was Colt
sponsor, Miss Ernestine Farr.
Rewarding the trek to Austin during March was
the Coltfs winning of its fifteenth Award of Merit
from the lnterscholastic League Association in
Austin. The Colt was beaten in its division by the
Memorial High School paper that went on to win
the best newspaper in Texas.
"When will this staff ever learn how to write?,' hopelessly
ponders news editor Chuck Pridemore as he copyreads.
Colt ows Staff Enjoys Fun, Hard ork
Orsen Paxton, editorial editor and "angry young man ex-
traordinaire," takes a moment off for his contemplation.
Tris Schroeder and Karla Schmalzried, news and feature
assistants, count Colts for distribution to AHS students.
Either the manager isn't in, he hasn't any time to talk, or
no one answers the phone!" complains advertising manager
Phyllis Trostel as she phones about ad information.
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"Just one little dot and I'll be able to leave," thinks Colt
cartoonist Jana Digby as she works to finish an ad.
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"Only 10 more exchange addresses to type, and then I can
work on clubs," thinks organizations editor Donna Woolbright.
The Colt, Colt Staffers Earn umerous
"When Miss Farr says to find an
original feature story, she means
it!" groans feature editor Paul
Sparrow to fellow feature editor
and duck chaser Charles Riddel.
Besides the numerous awards won by the paper
itself, Colt staffers racked up many awards for
individual stories and features.
At the THSPA conference held on December 3,
15 "Cream of the Cropn entries were posted by
members of the staff from which individual awards
were given. Phyllis Trostel won first place in the
small advertisements section, and Orsen Paxtonls
'5Ask Me If I Care" columns ranked a second in
Chuck Pridemore's "School Expansionn news
story gained a fourth place in news writing, and
two photographers, Bertha Butler and Irene Hodg-
son, rated second and fourth respectively for pic-
tures appearing in school publications.
In the Fort Worth Press School Newspaper
contest staffers won more places than any other
school with four first places. Among these were
Debby Aydtis two first places in features and edi-
torials. Cartoonist Jana Digby rated one of the 555
cash awards for her December cover of the news-
paper staff, while Karl Reichenstein nabbed a first
for his sports column.
Other awards were Randy Foster's second in
sports writing, Orsen Paxtonis third in columns,
and Phyllis Trostel's third in advertising.
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Joan Edwards and Candace Schrage, news and feature assist-
ants, work to stutt Rotos before the arrival of students.
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"You'll think hook 'em horns when I'm
through with you!" menaces Randy
8 Foster, Colt sports editor, to the other
Colt sports editor, Karl Reichenstein.
Members of the first period Colt Band are Cfirst rowl S. Terry, M. Forman, L. Lands, R. Wiese, S. Neilson, P. Norris, L.
Fagerstrom, D. Agee, M. Moxley, fsecond rowl J. Thayer, P. Remington, S. Suttle, D. Smith, M. Stoterau, G. Meadlin, D. Inman,
R. Backus, S. Kennedy, P. Van Houten, D. Howard, S. Balfour, R. Davis, H. Hollinger, D. Field, J. Brumhall, R. Rickard, G.
McEnery, C. Taylor, B. Pfeil, S. Bryant, C. Stoterau, F. Owens, A. Pederson, fthird rowl B. Rost, B. Bolton, J. Scarborough,
Livel , High-Stepping Colt arching Band
Members of the third period Colt Band are ffirst rowl B. Spraberry, M. S. Martin, K. Gardner, K. Snodgrass, D. Kraemer, K.
Mack, B. Ward, C. Wright, C. Davis, J. Armstrong, J. Millican, R. Shipley, J. Nelson, fsecond rowJ J. Onori, J. Wolfskill, D.
Jahns, A. Eakin, J. Kirk, J. Lutz, T. Hilbun, L. Young, K. Ellis, J. Turner, B. Graves, A. Kennedy, J. Cockroft, B. Kelly, J.
Nicholson, A. Marrow, L. Norris, F. Bennett, fthird rowl D. Humphrey, J. Reese, G. Green, S. Herrmann, T. Wheeler, M.
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K. Cook, V. Carson, B. Stover, K. Keown, D. Herrington, D. Lee, L. Plog, K. Rickards, J. Tyler, D. Bufton V. Knowles
J. Stewart, S. Pettit, K. Martin, K. Hancock, J. Lynch, B. Williams, T. Colliflower, J. Thorpe, B. Bradford, C. Wooli, J. Hutchins:
M. Patterson, tfourth rowl B. Watson, D. McCurver, J. Lewis, S. Bowden, P. Nobles, M. Arnsler, B. Findlay, M. Nix, R. Garmon,
and J. Jamieson.
Represents AHS in nnual Rose Parade
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Farrell, T. Morris, J. Ashworth, S. Cavender, R. Fagan, P. Cordes, B. Sanders, M. Whittenburg, J. Sanders, J. Gann, D. Stoll, J.
Plonien, D. Bible, D. Palmer, B. Brooks, D. Noyes, D. Hundt, B. Murphy, J. Hutchison. E. Dean, lfourth rowJ M. Nobles, R.
Uselton, L. Clover, L. Wine, D. Brougham, D. Couger, T. Smith, and P. Bccknal. ,
IL wards Marching Band Seventeenth
Members of the 1966-67 Colt Stage Band include ffront row, left to rightl Howard Hollinger, Darrell Howard, Roy Backus, Don
Inman, Ronnie Davis, Mac Amsler, Pat Nobles, fsecond row, left to rightl Jim Hutchins, Mike Patterson, Charles Wolfe, Tony
Colliflower, Randy Garmon, fthird row, left to rightl Keith Rickard, Steve Pettit, John Stewart, Jack Tyler, Dennis Bufton, and
J im Lewis.
For the seventeenth year in a row, the Colt
Marching Band received a Division I rating from
the University Interscholastic League for its per-
formance November 8 in the Midwestern University
Their performance was centered around a patri-
otic theme and included the spelling out of
"America" while the band played 'cGod Bless
American and '6This ls My Country." The Colt
Band was one out of the nine bands who gained a
first division rating out of a total of 4-1 bands
At the ninth annual band festival held at Castle-
berry High School, both the first and the third
period bands received several honors. The first
period band, entered as the Arlington High School
Concert Band, received two first division ratings
in concert and sightreading and were named
runners-up to Arlington Heights for best in class.
The third period band, entered as the Arlington
High School Second Band, rated a I in concert,
and II in sightreading, and was named best in
Out of the four Colt band musicians who com-
peted for positions in the All-State Band, Shelly
Terry with her E-flat clarinet was the only one
to make it. The others competing were Cindy
Stoterau, clarinetg Merry Forman, fluteg and Lark
Practicing for the American Youth Performs concert held
at Carnegie Hall is All-State band member Shelly Terry.
Division l Ratin
Giving the marching band an extra dash of
showmanship as they marched at football games
and in the Rose Bowl parade were four flagbearers
and a drum major.
Pat Remington led the band on the field and in
marching contests in his position of drum major.
Ann Pederson carried '4Old Glory," and Gay Mc-
Enery wafted the Texas colors. Displaying the
Arlington High flag was the responsibility of Marci
Stoterau while Sarah Bryant exhibited the band
Thirteen band members were honored with posi-
tions in the All-Region Band. After rehearsing the
night of Friday, January 21, and all day the follow-
ing Saturday, the select group gave a concert
Students were selected for this group on the
basis of several auditions which included sight-
reading, scales, and many prepared pieces. The
ones in the higher section of the band had the
privilege of trying out for All-State Band.
High stepping and precision marching characterize flag-
bearers Cbottom to topJ Gay Mclinery, Sarah Bryant, Marci
Stoterau, Ann Pederson, and Pat Remington, drum major.
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The Colt Band proudly contains 13 members in the All-Region Band. Obtaining recognition for their abilities are ffront row left
to right? Regina Wiese, Shelly Terry, ,loan Thayer, tmiddle row, left to rightl Merry Forman, Frances Owens, Pat Nobles
Lark Lands, Cindy Stoterau, Donna Smith, and fback row, left to right? Shannon Neilson, Jim Lewis, Pat Remington, and Marci
'California Or Bustli Plans Marching Band
America watches as the Arlington High Colt Marching Band makes its television debut in Pasadena's 1967 Rose Bowl Parade.
On December 28, 170 Colt musicians and spon-
sors set out for an eight-day excursion of walking,
bus riding, sore feet, and ham and cheese sand-
Their destination was Pasadena, California, home
of the Rose Bowl and its parade and TV target of
millions of viewers on January 2. After 35 hours
of riding, the weary travelers finally arrived and
were housed in the girls' dormitory of the Univer-
sity of Southern California.
Numerous mishaps occurred while the musicians
were housed in this western outpost. Ronnie Davis
was locked out of his room a full hour until a
sleepy-eyed James Scarborough aroused sufficiently
to let in his angry roommate. Was it also just a
coincidence that an elevator stalled between floors
with 25 band students aboard? Of course, one
advantage of the absence from home was that the
bandsters could 'watch the Cowboy-Packer game
on color TV while their parents had to be satisfied
with radio or homemade antenna reception.
They also visited many points of interest in the
Los Angeles area. At Universal studios, one student
purchased a fake brick that gave people quite a
scare when hurled in their direction.
ln addition to Marineland, the busloads of stu-
dents also spent New Year's Eve in that kid's
paradise, Disneyland. No one knows if the thou-
sands of Six Flags stickers left in Disneyland after
the Arlington visit were just a mere coincidence or
a secret plot to overthrow the California park in
favor of its Texas rival.
After the Colt marchers had succeeded in stick-
ing them all over the park on security guards,
dustpans, and any other object that would stand
still long enough, they went back to the dormitories
for a few hours of sleep before their eight-mile
march the next day, in which the bandsters played
several circus march selections.
After the week of marching and fun, the weary
students boarded the buses for another long ride.
Due to several delays, the buses were a little later
than parents expected, and the buses arrived filled
with souvenir-laden and exhausted students.
Xl' ,Q ff 1:41 1
Mr. Dean Corey, band director, and Mr. ,lohn Webb,
principal, proudly display the personalized green sweat-
shirts which were ordered for their California trip.
Enjoying the beautiful countryside around Disneyland are
Mr. and Mrs. Bob Copeland and Dr. and Mrs. Bobby Smith.
From the depths of the television screen comes the Colt Marching Band with the Arlington High banner.
"Unaccustomed as I am to public speaking, I just happen to have a
short little specch of gratitude all written out!" remarks Cary Mc-
Cartie, senior, named Mr. FBLA at the District V convention.
AHS Marks First
Setting another first, the Arlington High School
chapter of Future Business Leaders of America
hosted the annual district convention here on
Sid Eppes, district president, called the meeting
to order, and Mr. John Webb, principal, gave the
opening address. Because AHS was the host school,
its students far outnumbered others in attendance.
In the second business session, officers for next
year were elected. Among these was junior, Donna
Crenshaw, who was elected as next yearis district
Highlighting the convention was the banquet held
later that evening which had the Petite singing
between the speeches emphasizing the importance
of business courses in high school.
At the conclusion of the banquet, Mrs. Anita
Gallo, state FBLA executive secretary, announced
the winners of the contests. Senior Janet Paulk
received a first place trophy for her performance
in the spelling contest, and Gary McCartie was
selected as Mr. FBLA. These awards also gave
them the privilege to compete in the same contests
at the state convention held in Denton on February
After the banquet, a sock hop for all attending
the convention was held in the gym with music
for dancing provided by an AHS group, the Ex-
Happily accepting the trophy J '
won for being first place in ,
spelling at the FBLA District --We-' ,
V convention is Janet Paulk. S..
as Host for F BL District Convention
Welcoming State FBLA Executive Secretary Mrs.
Anita Gallo is Sid Eppes, FBLA president of Texas.
"Did you hear what the clerk said to an unhappy custom- L
er?" questions Nick Dalley. '4On a clearance day you can 7 V'V,V-' ,
seeth forever," parries his clever and witty sister Arm. f'
The hard work and long hours given to the FBLA Club is reflected here
as Donna Crenshaw is installed as district treasurer in a solemn ceremony.
"Some people get so conceited when they win a trophy," teases FBLA sponsor Miss Mary Jim Carroll to Gary
McCartie, state Mr. FBLA, as state historian Roxie Duckett and first place spelling winner Linda Ekey look on.
FBL Eclipses All thersg Wins 3 Firsts
Surpassing all other schools, FBLA members 'UKFT'
received first place honors in three of six major
contests at the State FBLA convention held February
24-25 at Denton,
Cary lVlcCartie won first in the Mr. FBLA com-
petition and Linda Ekey also won first in vocabus
lary. Cary became eligible for national competition
as a result of his win.
The clulfs scrapbook, put together by Roxie
Duckett and Beverly Beaty, also rated a first and
became eligible for national competition.
Roxie was elected state historian, and the chapter
won the Chapter Achievement Award.
Those attending the national convention in San
Francisco, June 11-14, were Gary McCartie, Roxie
Duckett, Pat Frank, Pam Feare, and sponsor,
Miss Mary Jim Carroll. The trip was financed
through a bake sale and a car wash.
f'I've got the hun-n-ngries!" serenades Linda Ekey as a V -- I ,, ' t V Qu A
subtle hint to Sandra Ceer at the FBLA's spring picnic. ,,..:' ., F., ,L 5 ,, F 'Y'
t,-M 44 pf ss, ,ag
t Annual Banquet
Paper, annual, and photography staffers gathered
at Cattlemen's May 17 at the Quill and Scroll
banquet to 'Try to Remember" the past year.
The members presented Miss Ernestine Farr a
plaque and corsage to commemorate her eight
years of work with the journalism staffs.
Linda LaBella and Karla Schmalzreid, musically
accompanied by Mike Daugherty and Betty Mc-
Millen, reminisced about the humorous memories
of the past year and revealed personal foibles of
Officers for the year were Chuck Pridemore,
presidentg Orsen Paxton, vice-presidentg Donna
Woolbright, secretaryg and Charles Riddel and Betty
lVIclVlillen, social chairmen.
Winners of National Quill and Scroll Cold Keys for their joumalistic
ability are Bertha Butler, Halloween pictureg Debby Aydt, feature
writingg and Randy Robb and Mike Holmes, mid-term Paste-up.
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"Joan, do you have any extra spare ribs or bones I can take home in my people bag?" inquires a very giggly
Bertha Butler to still hungry Joan Edwards at the annual Quill and Scroll banquet held at Cattlemen's.
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Honor Society spring inductees for 196667 are ffirst row, left to right! Helen Foster, Lynne Blakney, Carol Rhea, Karen Jessup,
Teresa Couch, Donna Blackford, Brenda Hartley, Sandra Mace, Paula Cotney, Helen Korff, Debbi Koehl, Ruth Britain, Melissa
Hundt, Donna Crenshaw, Martha Tuttle, Gay Friess, fsecond rowl Linda Ashmore, Shirley Gorman, Beth Withrow, Donna
Smith, Joan Thayer, Gay Wright, A'Ree Kersen, Becky Bean, Joe Brown, Susan Lankford, Lark Lands, Brenda Brewer, Cindy
Blair, Patti Stafford, Karen Beemau, Jan Briggs, fthird row? Mark Butler, Mike Daugherty, Terry MacConne1l, Gerell Lillard,
Marci Stoterau, Janet Paulk, Carol Paysinger, Carol Voss, Kathy Keim, Nancy Steinecke, Susan Johnson, Debi Domanovsky, Pat
Frank, Darmy Weir, Eddie Kaska, Mark Sherrod, Frank McGlasson, Cfourth rowJ Richard Rogers, James Scarborough, Mike
Gibson, Sam Marshall, Charlie Turner, Cary Morey, Paul Duzynski, Jim Anderson, Don Scott, Rick Rau, Gary Westfall, Ralph
Widman, Mike Frederick, Jay Unwin, and David McDonald.
,EEN ' 'iii'
"This says salt, but the stuff A ' "K
inside sure does look black!" puz- 'MQW' "
zles John Anderson during the g I N ,
Honor Society spring picnic. A, H" - ' Qi gl' A .',.g-if.
John Anderson Receives N S Scholarship
First semester Honor Society President John
Anderson won the National Honor Society Scholar-
ship to UTA for his leadership and service. I
John was nominated with nine other seniors who
were then voted on by the members of the club.
The award was announcd at the annual awards
assembly in May.
At the first meeting of the year, Mrs. Dorothy
Holland installed the officers for the first semester.
At Homecoming and during Public Schools
Week, members sat at the guest tables to sign in
visitors. On Records Day they also sponsored a
tea for all the faculty.
In February, seniors and juniors who met the
requirements of scholarship, leadership, service,
and character were inducted in ceremonies before
the entire student body. That night the spring
officers were inducted by Dr. A. V. Coyne, English
professor at UTA.
Other activities included a Christmas banquet
at Caravan Motel and the spring picnic catered by
Hmmmm . . . that ought to do it, James," comments Mark
Lexus to James Scarborough during the Honor Society induction.
gf t I ,V
I rs Ax as
1. . 1 Okay!
Just half a cup please I dont want to stay awake any longer than the time it takes to grade semester tests!"
cautions Mrs Diana Mendenhall to Judi Grabast as Mrs Janet Stalcup looks on at the Honor Society Teachers' Tea.
Excelling Students Receive FLC Honors
Each second or third year language course
recognized its outstanding students at the May
meeting of the Foreign Language Club.
Winners in French ll were Rick Goyne, Linda
Newman, and Nancy Steinecke. Latin II winners
were Reed Greene, Joan Thayer, and Donna Smith.
Reed Greene was the first sophomore to win the
first place award in Latin.
Spanish II honorees were Irene Hodgson, Lynn
Lisbee, Debby Frazier, and Linda LaBella, while
Nancy Steinecke, Lark Lands, Barbara Shields,
and Don Fulton were the third year winners.
Other meetings included an indoor picnic, an
auction of old members, and a buffet banquet held
at Clayton House Motel. At the February meeting
Sam Houston's foreign exchange student Luis
Sellera, and the two AFS finalists, John Lynch and
Joe Brown, spoke on the AFS program.
The Christmas meeting featured samples of
foreign foods as a celebration of Christmas. ln
addition to the reports about Christmas in other
lands, several members presented the child,s story,
"How the Grinch Stole Christmas."
'6My medal is prettier than yours!" laughs Irene Hodgson,
Spanish II, as she and other outstanding foreign language
students Nancy Steinecke, Spanish Illg Reed Greene, Latin IIg
and Rick Goyne, French ll examine their medals they won.
Chilled spirits are warmed at the
FLC indoor picnic by the "Petit"
fleft to rightl Mary Godfrey,
Becky Backof, and Susan Glover.
'Tm glad slavery was abolished!" thinks Shelly Terry as
she and Patti .lahns help serve drinks at a FLC meeting.
"Friends, fun, food, entertainment . . . all that's missing is ants," says
Marlo Renn to Ginger Wolfenburger at the FLC indoor picnic.
iv! 5 W
it i Vx' 1 ,L
uNancy, I don't think a knife is appropriate for Easter eggs," suggests Diane Pierce to Nancy Steinecke at the annual FLC banquet
6'How sweet of all of you," states Miss Jane Ellis after choir President
and Arion Award winner Ray Freeman presents her with roses.
Spring activities for the Choraliers included the
Choral Showcase, the annual choir assembly, num-
erous civic performances, graduation, and vespers.
The Choral Showcase, April 27, featured serious
choral numbers in addition to lighter group and
individual numbers. Highlighting the program was
"What the World Needs Now," a number arranged
by Choralier member Randy Wills.
May 19 at the awards assembly, the Choraliers
presented traditional graduation numbers in addi-
tion tb their regular concert repertoire and the
love medley. Because of the district game that after-
noon, they presented a baseball number that was
received with cheers and the fight song.
In addition, Cary McCartie stole the mike from
Ray Freeman to present him with the Arion Foun-
dation Award, and Ray presented Miss Ellis with
a dozen roses in appreciation for her work.
May 12 on Tap Day Choraliers went to individual
classes and read out the names of next yearis new
Choralier members who then joined them in the
choir room for induction ceremonies and singing.
"You're kidding!" exclaims surprised Patty LaBel1a re-
ceiving her slip from Choralier Sally Ball on Tap Day.
Both lassies, Pop
Music ranging in style from complex classical
compositions to fun upopn arrangements was per-
formed with technical skill and gusto throughout the
year by the Choraliers.
The yea1"s first activity was the annual State
Fair Music Day held in the Cotton Bowl on October
10. There the Choraliers and other choral groups
presented selections from Broadway musicals in
mass chorus with other Texas choirs.
ln November 16 members of the Choraliers were
selected to serve in the Region II Choir and to
compete for the All-Region Chorus. Sopranos were
Joy Dunn, Daurice Mattingly, Pam Vandiver, and
Nan Coleman. Melissa Moxley, Penny Couch,
Sharon Self, and ,lan Briggs were the altos chosen,
while Bay Freeman, Gary McCartie, Johnnie Mc-
Nellie, and David Hildreth were chosen as the
tenor candidates. Chosen as basses were Randy
Carmon, Andy Womrnack, Tim Moore, and Cary
These students performed in an All-Region Con-
cert here on February 4-5. The All-State competition
was held in Gainesville on December 3, and Pam
Vandiver, Gary Chandler, and Johnnie McNellie
were chosen to hold one of the 16 open positions.
1966-67 All-State Choir members are seniors Johnnie McNellie,
tenor, Pam Vandiver, sopranog and junior Gary Chandler, bass.
Choraliers who obtained All-Region Choir status are Cfirst row, left to right? Pam Vandiver, Nan Coleman, Joy Dunn, ,Ian
Briggs, fsecond rowl Daurice Mattingly, Donna Shipp, Sharon Self, Melissa Moxley, Penny Couch, tthird rowl Jimmy Brown,
Andy Wommack, Cary Chandler, David Hildreth, Johnnie McNellie, tfourth rowJ Ray Freeman, Mike Manire, Randy Strickland,
Tim Moore, and Randy Garmon.
an Hours of Practicing by Choralicrs
Q 9 5 .l A
Choraliers for 1966-1967 are Cfirst rowJ Trudie Smith, Pattie Ward, Ann Dalley, Daurice Mattingly, Nan Coleman, Joy Dunn, Bev-
erly McCoy, Nancy Petty, Gloria Keck, Sharon Self, Sally Ball, Donna Blackford, Penny Couch, Kathy Godfrey, Gayly Brown,
Shari Iverson, Jan Briggs, Judy Parker, Miss Jane Ellis, Csecond rOwl Glenda Martin, Debbie Ratcliff, Jennifer Lovelace, Debi
Domanovsky, Susan Johnson, Karen Beeman, Donna Price, Janis Lovelace, Pam Vandiver, Melissa Moxley, Betty McMillen, Sheryl
Brown, Susan Glover, Pam Miller, Cydnie Hubbard, Sharon Sewell, fthird row? Steve Simpson, Gary Shaw, Jimmy Brown, Lee
Choralier officers are fstanding, left to rightj Tim Moore, bass section leader, Johnnie McNellie, tenor sec-
tion leaderg Trudie Smith, soprano section leader: Gloria Keck, alto section leader, Cseated, left to rightl Ray
Freeman, president, Gary McCartie, vice-president, Sharon Self, treasurerg and Betty McMillen, secretary.
Fill Halls of HS with Sounds of Music
is 3' ve 9 Lg . f
Liddell, Ronnie Lindley, Don Scott, Nick Dalley, Lynn Edwards, Mike Daugherty, Randy Strickland, David McDonald, Mike Ma-
nire, Richard Chapman, David Blackman, Tim Slape, David Hildreth, Johnnie McNellie, Cfourth rowl Randy Wills, .lim Shep-
herd, Richard Simmons, Randy Ford, Robert Terhune, Ray Cantrell, Jack Tyler, Randy Carmon, Gary Chandler, Tim Moore, Gary
McCartie, Ray Freeman, Dale McCorkle, Sam Marshall, Tim Head, Ken Luzader, and Bill Hendrix.
"O Christmas tree, 0 Christmas tree, how
lovely are your branches ..." joyfully sing
Choraliers Daurice Mattingly, Nan Coleman,
and Sue Cantrell at the Christmas program.
Exceptional Photographers Accept Wards
At the annual journalism assembly May ll, four
photographers were honored for their outstanding
work through the year.
Irene Hodgson received the award for the best
COLT CORRAL photography, and Bertha Butler
received one for best Colt picture. Randy Robb was
honored for his sports photography, and David
Knight was named Outstanding Photographer.
At the lnterscholastic League Press Conference,
Randy Robb and Mike Holmes won second in state
for their picture, "Battle of the Booksf' This pic-
ture also won first nationally in Quill and Scroll
competition and later appeared on the cover of
their magazine. Bertha Butlerls Halloween picture
also was recognized by the national organization.
She also won second in newspaper pictures at
the Texas High School Press Association conven-
tion for the photograph. lrene also won a fourth
in yearbook pictures for a chemistry picture.
ln addition to winning all these awards, the
photography staff also took, developed, proofed,
and printed all the pictures used in the Colt and the
"I surely hope this picture comes out the right size,"
worries Irene Hodgson while working with the enlarger.
"... 8, 9, 10 pull, snap, and viola, a picture!" pro-
fessionally utters Gordon Cannoles of the photography staff.
at Journalism Assembly for Superb Worli
"Talk about dumb ideasl
That annual staff group will
think of anything for a dif-
ferent picture," fumes cut,
bruised, and ant bitten David
Knight, Colt photographer.
"Think of the time we save with this drying machine," comments Mr. Larry Allen, photography teacher, to Tommy Hawkes.
'4Oh, I hope Mike doesn't see
what I did to my picture,"
worries junior Bertha Butler.
"Boy, I wonder if Bertha will
know that's my fingerprint on
her picture," worries senior
photographer Mike Holmes.
arrous Problems Harass Photographers
wwf Q 72 W
"I work hours trying to get a good picture, then what do I do-
I don't wind the film!" moans senior photographer Randy Robb.
,, 'X .W
"Now let's seeg I focus the camera, get the correct angle, and
then ..... get out of the way!" thinks photographer Ken Bates.
Para ed Stresses Career pportunities
Para-Medical Club members were shown the
variety of medical careers through the year's activ-
ities of their club. A
Besides the Christmas and Valentine's parties
held in the homes of some of the members, they
also enjoyed several guest speakers and a field trip.
At the January meeting Dr. Oscar Morphis, a Ft.
Worth radiologist, spoke on hypnosis and its value
in medicine, while the February meeting spotlighted
Patrolman Glen Davee's talk on narcotics.
In January the annual field trip took the members
to a visit to the Carswell Air Force Base Hospital
where a tour of the various departments of the
hospital and their functions were shown.
This year's officers were Linda Ashmore, presi-
dentg Alice Whittenberg, vice-presidentg Paula
Thweatt, secretaryg Neta Morse, parliamentariang
Marci Stoterau, chaplaing J im Churchwell, reporterg
and Dana Turner, social chairman.
Paula Thweatt and Neta Morse, both officers in the Para-
Medical Club, help prepare refreshments for a Valentine's party.
Patrolman Glen Davee a member of the Arlington Police Department points out the different types of narcotic drugs and explains
the dangers that are involved 1n their use to Para Med sponsor Mrs Betty Thwentt, senior Marlo Renn, and junior Jim Churchwell.
Rotary Sponsors New Boys, Service Club
Interact Club, a junior affiliate of the Rotary
Club, was a new organization open for all boys.
Their most outstanding money-making project
was the student-faculty basketball game held in
January. Because of slightly prejudiced fwould you
believe bribed?l officials, the faculty trounced the
Interact members 71-57.
In November city manager Al Rawlins spoke at
their first meeting. During Christmas Interact mem-
bers helped the Samaritans to deliver and repair
toys. They also assisted in the school-wide safety
campaign by distributing bumper stickers.
Members also volunteered their time to act as
ushers at the District Rotary Convention. Election
of officers and a tour of Arlington Bank and Trust
highlighted the May meeting.
This yearls officers were Ronnie Uselton, presi-
dentg Mike Frederick, vice-presidentg Nick Dalley,
secretaryg David Dodgen, treasurerg Karl Reichen-
stein, reporterg and Charlie Smith, Wayrne Davis,
and John Bauer, executive board.
1 7, '
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"lf keep trying, maybe I can get at least one of these on
straight," thinks Karl Reichenstein as he applies a bumper
sticker which stresses tl1e new club safety campaign slogan.
"Nou listen team, I don't think the teachers will flunk
you if you make just one little basket," instructs Coach
Ronnie Uselton at the faculty-Interact basketball game.
"--.... """'www --7---v
5'Scrubba dub dub! Key Club boys in a flood!" chant Key Club members as they participate in their Key Club moneymaking car wash
reat escrlbes Annual Ke Club Dance
Whether or not its theme, "A Night in the
Slumsf, was appropriate, the Key Club dance held
on March 18 was a rousing success.
Music provided by the c'Outcasts" was backed
by trash cans and a mural depicting a 'cdistressed
areaf' At intermission, President Mike Mycoskie
announced the Key Club Sweetheart, Rene Scruggs,
and the Key Club Teacher-of-the-Year, Miss Eliza-
ln addition to this dance, Key Clubbers held
numerous money raising projects including washing
cars and helping the Kiwanis Club sell tickets to
their Pancake Supper. They also helped Arlington
Boys Club and the United Muscular Dystrophy As-
sociation Fund to raise money without any profit
for themselves. At Christmas the Key Club delivered
Christmas cards to students, homerooms free of
Fire officers directed the yearls activities Mike
Mycoskie, presidentg Stan Wilemon, vice-presidentg
Cary McCartie, secretaryg Carey Don Risinger,
treasurerg and Sid Eppes, social chairman.
Rene Scru s rins as Ke Club President Mike Mycoskie
gg g Y
awards her the plaque for Key Club Sweetheart of the Year.
Miss Elizabeth Amos, favorite teacher, is not pictured.
Librarians Enjoy Club as Source of Fun
W :A All
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"Reading is what's happening!" remarks Trudie Smith as
she puts up the bulletin board for National Library Week.
Compensating for the large quantities of time
spent by assistants as they worked in the library
was the fun of club activities.
Election of officers 'was carried out at the Sep-
tember Fashion Fads Party, while a Halloween
party was held in October where books were col-
lected for soldiers in Vietnam. On October 29 club
members journeyed to Lewisville for the district
convention at which James Scarborough was elected
district president for the upcoming year.
Programs of other meetings included the tradi-
tional decoration of the library for the Christmas
season, a panel discussion, a hayride, and guest
speakers. On Records Day members of the club
went to Dallas to visit the El Centro .lunior College
Library and the Texas Book Bindery. While there
they ate at "A Little Bit of Sweden."
ln February several members were representa-
tives at the State Convention in San Antonio. A
banquet on April 15 was the final activity of the
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'LWhy how fascinating, Kelly!" remarks Joy Dunn to Kelly Stewart at
the "Fad Party" given to introduce new members to the Library Club.
H... and let's put a combo in every library in the state!"
suggests the new vice-president of District VII of the
T0Cn'AgC LibfH1'Y AS50Ci2iii0U Of TCXHS, James 5C21fb0f0l1gh- Teresa Sturtevant and Peggy Perkins enjoy decorating the library's
Christmas tree with strings of popcom, candy canes and toy trucks.
Receiving a 825.00 scholarship and the outstanding club member of the year award, Judy Bingaman accepts the
awards from Mrs. Ann Fleming as the other scholarship recipient, Trudie Smith, watches at the Lasso Club banquet.
Special Week Tops
Year for FH ers
FHA Week, April 2-8, highlighted the year's
activities and celebrated the twenty-first birthday
of Future Homemakers of America.
On Sunday the members attended the church of
their choice, and on Tuesday the club honored the
School Board at a banquet prepared by themselves.
At the banquet Thursday night, Mary Poston and
Cecilia Lehr were honored as Outstanding Students.
Entertainment included a fashion show with models
from each of the six chapters throughout the city.
On Friday the chapter held an all-day coffee for the
At the all-school Sweetheart Dance foreign ex-
change student Mike Klietsch was elected sweet-
heart. The other candidates were junior Mike Slus-
ser and sophomore Jim Elyea.
At the December meeting the foreign exchange
students spoke, and in January Mr. George Quesada
from the Fort Worth Department of Public Health
spoke. In February the girls visited the Lena Pope
ag., ., i
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"If you just sign your name and give me 151.15 dues, you can become
a real, genuine, certified member of Future Homemakers!" instructs
FHA member Beth Withrow to prospective member Chris Steele as
she and President Mary Poston- sign up members and receive the dues.
Kathy Higgins and Gladys Sewell make friends with some of the chil-
dren during the visit of Future Homemakers to the Lena Pope Home.
Mrs. Judy McFadin, favorite teacher, accepts a box of candy from Betty McMillen, 1966-
67 president of the FTA, as the FTA Sweethearts Cary McCartie and Jackie Lay look on.
ary, Jackie Cop FTA Sweetheart Titles
". . . stands for monkeys in a tree . . ." reads Janice Lovelace while
teaching at Swift Elementary School on FTA Student Teachers' Day.
To add new interest to the Future Teachers'
Valentine Dance, six students were nominated for
the title of '4Sweethearts.,' Seniors Cary lVlcCartie
and Jackie Lay received the plurality of the popular
vote and were awarded the honor.
"Favorite Teacher" Mrs. Judy lVIcFadin was also
announced at the dance. Couples attending the Val-
entine celebration danced to the strains of "The
Dynamicn and 'gThe Sweet Nothin,s.,'
Two candy sales helped to finance the scholarship
presented at the April meeting to a senior member
who planned to enter an education program in
college. Betty lVlclVlillen was recipient of the award.
Emphasis in program planning was placed on
teaching in the various levels of education. Pro-
grams on elementary school, junior high, senior
high, and college teaching provided information
on each area for consideration in planning of future
occupations. Speakers from the administrative
branch of education spoke on opportunities in that
field. Mr. Otis Pederson, secondary supervisor in
Arlington, presented a special program on the
use of visual aids in the classroom.
"Now be calm and don't worry, baby. No one will hurt you while I'm here," soothes Tim Laws while he and
Wayne Beauford watch as Mr. .lack Roquemore demonstrates the correct technique for shearing this heifer.
FFA Livestock Receive Ribbons, Trophies
Awards, awards, and more awards marked the
busy year of the members of Future Farmers of
At least one member from the chapter won a
first place award' for his entry in the following
stock shows: the Heart-of-Texas Show, the State
Fair of Texas, the Tarrant County Junior Livestock
Show, the Fort Worth Fat Stock Show, the San
Antonio Show, and the Houston Fat Stock Show.
Tim Nation was also an applicant for the Lone Star-
The FFA boys also helped sponsor the district
banquet that was held here on February 20. Carol
Atkins, FFA sweetheart, competed with other chap-
ter sweethearts for the district title.
Money-raising project for the year was the whole-
pork sausage sold to finance the FFA trips.
FFA President Tim Nation gives chapter sweetheart, Carol Atkins, a
ride on a real horse to test out her gift of new western duds.
"Our heavenly Father. . .," prays Devotional Council member
Trudie Smith as Ann Pederson, president, holds the mike.
"Remember all the words will be a little blurred on the
intercom, so try to speak distinctly, cautions Miss .lane
Ellis, Devotional Council sponsor, as she and Linda New-
man, vice-president, listen to Bobby F1y's guidelines.
Council Provides Noon
Pra ers, Devotionals
Devotional Council was originally started to give
the noon prayers, but over the years guidelines on
Monday mornings were also added.
Members were representatives of each homeroom
and were responsible for giving either the noon
prayers for a week or for giving the guidelines on
In addition the Devotional Council was also
responsible for the invocations given at the football
games throughout the season.
Besides the usual presidential duties, Ann Peder-
son,s office as president of the Devotional Council
also required that she coordinate the weekly guide-
lines. Linda Newman's responsibilities as vice-
president included reminding students who were
responsible for noon prayers. Penny Couch fulfilled
the secretarial needs of the club. Sponsoring the
club was Miss Jane Robin Ellis, choir teacher.
Thespians Name Exceptional Performers
At the Thespian banquet held May 16 at Western
Hills Inn, the outstanding performers from the
three productions of the year were named.
The three productions were the senior play,
"Arsenic and Old Lacegi' the one-act play, '5The
Diary of Anne Frankgi' and the junior play, "A
Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur's Court.
Receiving the award for outstanding Thespian
was senior Sarah Willoughby who held a leading
role in last yearis junior play and who also helped
with other productions.
Tying for best actress were Mary Anne West
and Libby Winegar for their rendition of the two
old ladies in the senior play, while Craig Roberts,
Merlin in the junior play, rated best actor. Penny
Norris and Gary Payne, both from the senior play,
received best supporting actress and actor honors,
Janie Mayfield's performance in the junior play
and Lee Liddel's senior play role rated each of them
honors for best girl and boy in a minor role.
"I hope ya'l1 know that I haven't prepared for this reading," explains
senior Sarah Willoughby as she begins a Thespian program.
"You dirty, rotten . . . stealing the food!" explodes Mr. Dussel fGary
Payne? to Mr. VanDaan fRoILnie Useltonl during the Interscho-
lastic League One Act presentation, "The Diary of Anne Frank."
Forty foreign-minded students were members of
the American Field Service student's committee that
welcomed foreign exchange students.
When Mike Klietsch arrived in September, many
of the students were on hand to welcome him with
a Texas size cowboy hat and pennant. They also
gave a welcoming backyard cookout at Jackie Lays'
ln November the committees from both high
schools sponsored a style show held at the ASC
During Christmas a picnic and hayride were held
honoring Mike Klietsch and Margriet Komor, for-
eign exchange student from the Netherlands. Letter
jackets were presented to them for mementos of
their yearis visit. Margriet was also honored on her
birthday with an after-school party in the student
lounge and with a surprise party given by her
AFS sister, Linda Atherton.
ln February nine foreign exchange students from
the Dallas-Fort Worth area paid two trips to Arling-
ton for get-togethers sponsored by the AFS.
Mr. Herb Turner, president of Rotary, and Ralph Camp-
bell, Student Council president, present two checks to cover
expenses for the foreign exchange student's year abroad
to Mrs. C. L. Kreanier, president of the Arlington AFS.
AFS Committee Greets Foreign Student
Enjoying the reception follow-
ing the second annual AFS
program at Arlington High,
members of the American
Field Service quiz the foreign
exchange students from Tar-
rant County high schools.
Safety Council Aids
in Drive for Safet A
This yearfs Safety Council joined with the Jour-
nalism Department, the Arlington Youth Council,
the Interact Club, and the Red Cross to spearhead
a giant Auto Safety Drive on February 7-21.
At the assembly held on February 17, Mayor
Vandergriff spoke on 'The Responsibility of the
Teenage Driverff and the Youth Council presented
a mock trial portraying the actions of the Teen
During the campaign each homeroom representa-
tive made a traffic safety sign which was posted
in the hall to remind students of driving rules.
Bumper stickers emphasizing the campaign slogan,
"Live Fast-Drive Fast-Die Fast," were financed
through various service clubs and applied to all the
The Safety Council officers are Bill Russell, boy social chairman
.lohn Robinson, presidentg Karl Reichenstein, vice-president LaRetta
Box, secretary-treasurerg and Pat Lee, girl social chairman
"Now, don't be criticalg just tell me what you think of it," compromises Joy Dunn as she and her fellow Safety Council represen
tatives, Diane Baugh and .lan Armstrong, work on safety posters for the two week Safety Campai n boosted by Arlington High
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Mrs. Sondra Kaufman, the debate coach at UTA, pauses to discuss her
presentation of a book review to the Literary Club with Frank Mc-
Glasson, Judy Parker, and Jan Briggs, who are members of the club.
Club Holds Active,
Also Varied Year
Book reviews, dramatic performances, and a book
auction were highlights of the year in the Literary
Although meetings were held only once every
six weeks, members crammed a variety of activities
into the meetings. October was an organizational
meeting, but in November members performed
short impromptu skits on imaginary situations.
At the Christmas meeting musical entertainment
was presented by Nick and Ann Dalley and by
members of the club. Several students from the
drama department presented pieces prepared for the
Waco tournament at the February meeting.
Mrs. Sondra Kaufman, debate coach at UTA,
presented a book review of Sam Levinsonis Every-
thing but Money at the March meeting. The book
auction and election of officers highlighted the
Literary Club officers Cleft to
rightb Chuck Pridemore, vice-
president, Brenda Hartley,
secretary-treasurer, and Paul
Sparrow, president, occasion-
ally devote their time to
working in the AHS courtyard.
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'The transition from high school to college is a major step and requires adjustments," explain two Arlington High exes, Bob
Alford and Danny Bump, to JETS club members fleft to rightl Frank Johnson, John Moore, Gerell Lillard, and Barbara Shields.
JETS Profit From ovies, Discussions
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Films, lectures, and panel discussions high-
lighted the year of the Junior Engineering
Technical Society members.
Mr. Donald A. Dashfield, an engineer from
Bell Helicopter, spoke to the club on engineer-
ing opportunities. ln March a group of students
from UTA spoke on the transition from high
school to college.
This yearis officers were Richard Empey,
presidentg Kenneth Bates, first vice-presidentg
Rick Rau, second vice-president, and Ronnie
Shireman, third vice-president.
Other officers were Irene Hodgson, secre-
tary, Barbara Shields, associate secretary, and
David DeFrank, treasurer.
Checking to find new projects for the JETS Club are
three of the club's officers: David DeFrank, Irene
Hodgson, and Richard Empey, and sponsor Mr. Wood.
lCT Provides School Plus Job Trainin
Industrial Cooperative Training, one of the many
on-the-job training programs offered to students,
combined school training with experience ,gained
from a job.
Students enrolled in the program attended three
hours of classes and spent the rest of the day in
working at various business establishments through-
out the city. Two credits were received as a result
of the students' efforts' in gaining firsthand expe-
Sponsor Mr. John Ritter aided students by giving
job advice and instruction. He also helped by
arranging job interviews between the prospective
employees and their future employers.
Money earned by the students in this program
was sometimes used for paying college expenses or
for technical training schools attended after high
school. Other students went to work full time after
"Spread the glue on carefully with long even strokes, then pull the
vinyl tightly and smooth the wrinkles," carefully explains Durwin
Overall, an ICT student working at Bill's Trim Shop after school.
Jeannie Sparkman, acting as Dr. Alton Flynn's assistant
prepares his dental instruments for the coming patient
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Area Il contest winners from AHS are fseated, left to right? Tana Hadley, sales demonstrationg Cayla George, job interviewg
and Francis Low, public speaking. High Salesman Award recipients are fstanding, left to rightb Wayne Bell, and Mike Edgar.
DE Elects Dfficersg
Holds Autumn Dance
Besides electing officers for both chapters of
Distributive Education at the beginning of the year,
DE members also elected two sweethearts, Carol
Anderson, Chapter Ig and Chris Heath, Chapter Ilg
at the National DE Week dance held in November.
ln the Area ll job interview contest, Gayla
George won a first and Leona Higginbotham a third.
Tana Hadley won first in sales demonstration, while
Johnny Cooper rated a fourth. Francis Low and
Cheryl Avara both received third places in public
speaking. Gayla George also won a second in Out-
standing DE Student Category, and Chris Heath
was named first runner-up for sweetheart.
At the annual banquet, Mike Edgar received the
High Salesman Award of Chapter I, while Wayne 5.
Bell was the recipient from Chapter ll. Gayla
George and Helen McCommas were named outstand-
. "These things look dangerous!" thinks senior DE student Randy
Ing DE SU.1dCI1tS of CIIHPTCTS I and II- Fanning as he fixes a typewriter at Southwest Office Machines.
OEA, Same Club
ust New Initials
"This folder is definitely out of order," thinks OEA
member Coe Good while working at Baker's Pharmacy.
sf , n if
A startled Glenda Rucker smiles happily as she is named the Out-
standing OEA Student of the Year during the club s annual banquet
Students in Vocational Office Education gave
their organization a new name this year, Office
Activities for the year included a money-raising
candy sale, an emblem design contest, a donation
to the Good Samaritans at Christmas, and the cleri-
cal work of the Student Council-senior class spon-
sored magazine drive.
ln addition to the monthly programs, the organ-
ization also held an Employer-Employee banquet
in March at which time Glenda Rucker was named
Outstanding OEA student, and Helen Korff was
named top salesman. Many of the office workers
also went to San Antonio in April for state com-
Students in OEA went to school half a day and
then worked at least 15 hours a week in offices
to gain on-the-job training in clerical skills.
Officers of OEA were Glenda Rucker, presidentg
Karen Korleski, vice-presidentg Jane Wood, secre-
taryg Jody Hart, treasurer, Mary Godfrey, reporter,
and Janis Carey, parliamentarian.
PM X. All mf
Working the cash register during the evening rush can be
very hectic for Carolyn LaRoche at Underwood's Bar-B-Q.
Robert Taylor, working at the Police Department, leams the art of
fingerprinting and checking in the police files for police records.
OT Program Joins Schoolis Curriculum
Giving training in various occupations, a new
vocational program was added to the curriculum
this year, and with it came a corresponding organ-
ization, Vocational Occupational Training.
Sponsored by Mrs. Catherine Williams, this group
held several breakfasts throughout the year. At the
one held February 14-, Mr. Otis Pederson, secon-
dary consultant of the Arlington Public School Sys-
tem, spoke to the group.
Students participating in this program were all
sophomores, and they took a specified schedule of
subjects in addition to assuming positions in a
Positions held by these students were quite varied,
ranging in diversity from assisting the Arlington
Police Department in crime detection to serving up
chopped ham "to gow at UnderWood's Restaurant.
Don Cesford carefully measures the sugar necessary for the
cakes he has learned to bake at Scottino's Bakery.
fiice Workers arry ut Special Duties
Picking up attendance slips, delivering notes,
and performing any other duty dreamed up by
members of the office staff were just a few of the
services performed by office workers.
Both boys and girls with free periods were
selected by Miss Mamie Price, dean of girls, to do
the various and sundry tasks of the attendance
office. Although boys were usually relegated the
more physical work, each student was assigned a
specific task by Miss Price such as recording ab-
seritees, sorting mail and putting it into teachers'
boxes, and running errands.
Each homeroom elected a PTA representative to
work in cooperation with the PTA. At the October
24 meeting which was "Back-to-School Nightf' the
representatives were responsible for assisting par-
ents in finding their way around the school as they
followed the schedules of their children.
Preceding the Christmas holidays, the PTA rfep-
resentatives joined with the Good Samaritans in
helping the needy by collecting canned goods to go
to underprivileged families. They were also hosts
for the Open House during Public Schools Week.
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"Judi must make up her own shorthand," muses Linda Ekey while
she, her fellow PTA representative, Judi Grabast, and Miss Paula
Smith, PTA sponsor, go over the details for the Open House night.
Helping Miss Mamie Price and Mrs. Janie Yates in the office are fstanding, left to right? Donna Shipp, Connie Colston, Neta Morse,
Juliana Reichenstein, Glenna Wallis, Sheila Davis, Linda Mankins, Carolyn Holliman, Linda Atherton, Sue Arlington, Sandy Cooper,
fseated, left to right? Marlo Rcnn, Susan Norman, Kate Schwarzer, Priscilla Hankinson, Susan Lankford, and Miss Mamie Price.
A football field lies quietly,
chilled to its grassy marrow
on a brisk October afternoon. The
goal posts stand stark and
bare and cold and totally devoid
of any personality or any of
the SPIRIT OF '67, Suddenly, a
carload of ever-so-slightly
apprehensive cheerleaders pulls to
a halt close to the
field. Unloading with shrieks
and noises typical of the
female animal, they
begin twining strips of green and
white paper around a pole.
They leave, and the field is
stark and bare and cold again.
In two more hours, members of the
band begin to arrive, in
twos and threes and fours and
conscientious ones. The
parents and dates of the band members
filter into the bare bleachers,
dotting them with splotches
of color. A busload
of enemy football players roars
beside the stadium and
early arrivals crane their necks to
measure the opposition. ln
half an hour, the first
laymen will arrive. Cheerleaders
with over-sized megaphones will
return to the scene, and
thinly shout, "Go, Big Green!"
And Big Green will go,
because the world of sports
at AHS is responsible for the pride
of our Alma Mater.
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The Varsity football team: Cfirst rowl Sam Thomas, Wayne Mack, Mike Young, Steve Marks, Andy Wommack, Doc Little, .lohn
Jernigan, ROY Ccer, Rusty Harrington, Ray Baucom, Richard Simmons, Robert Massingill, Tim Miller, fsecond rowJ Coach
Dean Hesse, Coach Weldon Wright, Dean Ueckert, Robert Terhune, Steve Flusche, Ernie Horton, Mark Menger, Garland Graves,
Student Body Spirit, Team Unit Furnish
Backed by a student body that displayed an
enormous amount of spirit, the Arlington High
School Colts, with a determined team effort, com-
pleted the season with a five win, three loss, and
two tie record.
The Colts opened with an 8-0 win over North
Side and closed the season with a 21-0 homecoming
victory over the Haltom Buffaloes. In between came
victories over the Irving Tigers, 21-14, the Bell
Blue Raiders, 28-0, and the only district defeat of
the Wichita Falls Coyotes, 15-14-.
ln the annual rivalry between Arlington and
Grand Prairie, the Gophers took the spoils, 6-0.
The state-ranked Lobos from Longview, however,
found Arlington tougher than they expected as they
were tied, 0-0. The Colts seemed to be setting a
trend as the outcome in the Arlington-Castleberry
tilt was also a tie, but it was luckily short-lived.
Much of the credit for the winning record must
go to Head Coach John Reddell andhhis assistants,
Royce Hillman, Weldon Wright, Dean Hesse, and
B-team coaches, Charles Hayden and Eddie Peach.
This year's AHS student trainers are Kback row? John Ferguson,
David Dodgen, and Wayne Davis. The Colt football managers are
ffront row? Bob Williams, Jerry Wallis, and Robert Weible.
Don Bodenhamer, Lewis Via, Guy Snodgrass, Eugene Andrews, Mike Gibson, Terry Newman, Carey Don Risinger, Gary Westfall,
Coach Royce Hillman, Head Coach .Iohn Reddell, fthird rowl Dale Pointer, Bill Sharp, Bill Floyd, Mark Fulton, Rusty Ward,
Gary McCartie, Vince Sprinkle, Ralph Campbell, Steve Bcesley, Emory Estes, .lim Lasater, Mike Manire, and Nelson Todd.
Colts With Good Record at Seasonas End
AHS ........ North Side . .... 0
AHS... Longview... ...O
AHS ........ Castleberry . . . . . . 7
AHS ........ Paschal .... . . . 7
AHS ........ 28 Bell ........ . . . 0
AHS ........ 15 Wichita Falls . . . 14
AHS ........ Grand Prairie . . . 6
AHS ........ 21 Irving .............. 14
AHS ........ 14 Richland .... . . . 28
AHS ........ 21 Haltom .... . . . 0
Wichita Falls .... ....... 4 1
Grand Prairie ..... 4 1
Arlington ....... .... 3 2
Richland ..... ---- 3 2
Irving... ....1 4
Haltom ..... ....... 0 5
This year's Colt coaches are Royce Hillman, Weldon
Wright, Dean Hesse, and Head Coach John Reddell.
Senior quarterback Ernie Horton circles right end against Longview
to pick up a vital first down in a drive that ended on the Lobo 22.
Colts Rustle Steers in
Arlington used a stiff defense and an Ernie
Horton to Bill Floyd touchdown pass in the open-
ing game to brand an 8-0 loss on the North Side
Steers, September 9.
The Colt's first tally came in the second period
after an interception by Ray Baucom. Horton then
followed Johnny Jernigan's 35 yard run with a
4-5 yard touchdown pass to Floyd. The kick failed,
but later, Richard Simmons added two points with
a fourth period safety.
The next Friday, Longview was handed the first
blemish to their record with a 0-0 tie.
The game featured explosive offenses, but mis-
cues proved fateful for drives by both teams.
Paschal came on September 30 and left, taking
with them a 7-3 victory over the Colts.
Paschal took advantage of an interception and
drove 90 yards to a second period score. The Colts
countered on Eugene Andrew's 24- yard field goal,
but it proved to be too little, too late.
Head Coach John Reddell gives instructions to the Colt offensive unit before they take control against North Side.
Draw With Lions
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'4You see, it's like this . . ." explains an injured Nelson Todd
to student trainers John Ferguson and David Dodgen.
Arlington was still celebrating its tie with Long-
view when up stepped the Castleberry Lions to
change the brilliant colors of merrymaking to a
dull grey with a 7-7 tie.
The Colts tallied first on Bill Floydis 60 yard
return of a second period interception. The kick
by Eugene Andrews was good and the Colts' 7
points seemed to be enough for a victory. But the
Lions had other ideas, as Clydell lVlcPeak tied the
game on a 2 yard run. With time running out, the
Colts tried a field goal. lt sailed wide, however,
leaving the score, 7-7.
The next Friday, the Colts met Bell while getting
back on the winning path and ambushed the
Mark Menger capped a drive in the third period
with a 1 yard touchdown run, and in the last quar-
ter, Ernie Horton repeated the feat. Later, a fake
Colt field goal proved successful, as Horton hit
Floyd with a 7 yard scoring pass. Then on the last
play of the game Ralph Campbell took a pass from
Don Bodenhammer, making the score 28-0.
Spoils AHS Happiness
All-district end Bill Floyd clutches tightly to Ernie Hort0n's
aerial in the Colt's 28-0 defeat of L. D. Bell's Blue Raiders.
A band of determined Colts led by Ray Baucom surround a lonely Wichita Falls player to drop him after gaining only short yardage.
Colts Hand Coyotes nly District Defeat
Ralph Campbell's run is brought to an abrupt halt against the
Wichita Falls Coyotes, but not before he gains vital yardage.
Lady Luck and a strong and determined Arling-
ton High School football team united against Wich-
ita Falls and handed the Coyotes their only district
The Colts drew first blood on a two yard run by
Colt uworkhorseu Tim Miller, but the Coyotes began
rolling, scoring two touchdowns before the begin-
ning of the final quarter. The Coyotes had defi-
nitely gained the momentum and were winning the
gameg but the fourth quarter saw them lose both.
Ernie Horton's passes to end Bill Floyd and
halfback Gary McCartie helped the Colts move 72
yards to the Coyote one yard line. From there, Tim
Miller scored his second touchdown of the night,
putting the Colts only a single point behind. Then
came the most important decision of the nightg
whether to go for one or two points. A two point
try was decided, and when Horton,s sprint around
right end proved successful, the Colts found them-
selves in front of the eventual district champions,
Bill Floyd's interception in the Arlington end-
zone ended a Coyote drive and also eliminated all
possibilities of an Arlington loss to the Wichita
Falls Coyotes as the final whistle blew.
rlington-Grand Prairie Tilt Proves Fatal
Breaks are important in any football game, but
in the annual Arlington-Grand Prairie tilt, one
break proved to be the entire game as the Colts
came out on the short end of a 6-0 score.
The break came in the second quarter when
Gopher quarterback Gary Carter caught the Colt
secondary sleeping and awakened them with the
explosion of a 37 yarcl bomb to end ,lohnny Sim-
mons. The kick failed, but with only 30 seconds
left in the half, the Coltscould not mount a drive.
ln the second half, the stubborn Gopher defense
stopped several Colt drives. The Colts, however,
still had hopes of a win because they were only
six points behind. But it was six points too many,
as Arlington went down to defeat, 6-0.
Arlington struck quickly against Irving with
touchdowns by Ernie Horton and Rusty Ward on
the way to a 21-14 win.
After taking a 14-7 lead into the locker room at
the half, Arlington saw it reduced to nothing with
a 60 yard run by the Tigeris Don Croft. But the
Colts were not through. Horton capped a 67 yard
drive with a touchdown that put the game out of
reach and made the final score, 21-14-.
4'Gosh, Massingilll Someone else may want a drink toolu
worries Mark Fulton as he waits while Robert Massingill
gets a drink from Wayne Davis at the Grand Prairie garnc.
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Colt end Bill Floyd reaches desperately for a high throw
from quarterback Ernie Horton, but the energy used in the
jump proves to he of no use as the pass falls incomplete.
Errors Kill Hopes for 4-AAAA Contention
, o 53
Miscues, the black plague to the Colts, became
an epidemic on November 3 as the Colts fell victim
to Richland, 28-14, and lost all hope for a district
The Colts gave Richland two touchdowns, one on
a Bobby Kugle pass to Cary Morris and the other
on a 3 yard run by Kugle. The Colts, however,
overcame the 14 point Richland lead with a touch-
down pass from Ernie Horton to Bill Floyd and
Gary lVlcCartie's dazzling 52 yard punt return, but
miscues took their toll.
A bad snap from the center on an Arlington punt
attempt, gave the Rebels the ball on the Colt one
yard run by Kugle. Then in the final period an
interception by Richland's Charles Pillow set up a
five yard touchdown run by Richland fullback .loe
Walker, making the final score, 28-14.
Arlington celebrated homecoming in the grand
style of the King of England or rather Charlie
Brown, but without the Colt's 21-0 victory over
the Haltom Buffaloes, the 'fhappinessl' would have
Rusty Harrington, the game's top scorer, racked-
up the first two Colt touchdowns. Then Haltom
gave up two more points when Robert Massingill
tackled the Buffalo quarterback in the endzone for
a safety. Joe Rape added the final six points on a
2 yard run in the last quarter, making the final
Arlirlgton lineman Mike Gib-
son preparcs to go into battle
by having Colt trainer John
Ferguson tape his ankles to
help prevent a serious injury
during Friday night's contest.
A determined defensive line was not enough to stop Colt back
Tim Miller from gaining a first down against the Buffaloes.
After carefully surveying the situation, B-team coaches Charles Hayden
and Eddie Peach decide upon the plan of attack needed for the Ponies.
B-TEAM SEASON STATISTICS
AHS B-TEAM .... North Side
AHS B-TEAM Paschal ....
AHS B-TEAM .... Poly ....
AHS B-TEAM Bell .......
AHS B-TEAM Castleberry .
AHS B-TEAM Grand Prairie
AHS B-TEAM Irving . . .
AHS B-TEAM Richland . . .
AHS B-TEAM Haltom ....
B-Team Coaches Aid Ponies to 7-2 Record
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Members of the Colt B-team are: ffirst row? Danny Jarrell, Mark Reed, Lance Trollinger, Lee Steele, Paul Henry, Keith Daniels,
Mark Schellhammer, Frank Sandford, Bob Smith, Mike Raily, Tuck Wilson, fsecond rowl Doug Tye, Russell Phillips, Reed
Greene, Danny Long, Harold Hoskison, Kent Hihbitts, Lester Rhodes, Lee Via, Warren Morey, Wayne Long, Barry McFadin,
lthird rowl Larry Rogers, Dwight Allen, Dwight Hartley, Steve Smith, Allan Glover, Bob Williams, James Middleton, Jim Berry-
hill, Pat Magill, Paul Goetz, Don Davis, Kerry Schmalzried, Robert Crill, Cfourth rowb Alan Hart, Boyce Lawson, Randy Forsythe,
Ken Stokes, Wayne Mack, Chris Taggart, Don Fulton, Ken Majka, Rick Wheeler, Mike Handy, and Eddie Mike Peters.
Banquet Honors Members of Colt Varsity
Receiving outstanding player awards at this year's football banquet are senior players Emie Horton, Bill Floyd, and Mark Fulton.
With the first of the new year came the annual
Colt Football Banquet held at the Meadowbrook
Recreation Center, January 7, to honor the members
of the 1966 Arlington High School varsity football
Mr. Lee D. Herring from the Grand Prairie State
Bank, acting as the master of ceremonies, presented
outstanding player awards to three senior Colt
football players for their exceptional efforts on the
playing field. The 21st annual Vandergriff Award
for the '4lVlost Valuable Player" was presented to
quarterback Ernie Horton for the outstanding lead-
ership which he displayed during the 1966 season.
Mark Fulton was presented the Grover Cribbs'
Award as the "Outstanding Lineman of the Yearv
for his superior blocking, and the Lions' Club
Sportsmanship Award was presented to end Bill
ln addition to these awards, Bill Floyd, acting
on behalf of the Colt varsity football team, pre-
sented Head Coach John Reddell, and his assistants,
Coaches Royce Hillman, VVeldon Wright, and Dean
Hesse plaques showing the team's appreciation for
the aid given them by the coaching staff. Coach
Reddell, in return, presented the members of the
Colt A-team with letter jackets.
Colt Team ains Second Place in D1SlI1Cl
. . . .59 Arlington Heights . . . . . . .45
AHS ........ 53 Garland .........
AHS ........ 50 Garland .....
AHS ........ 51 R. L. Turner .
AHS -------- 65 Waxahachie ---- WEST SIDE LIONS CLUB TOURNAMENT
AHS. . .... 75 Carter-Riverside ......... AHS ....--.. Abilene Cooper
WAXAHACHIE TOURNAMENT AHS. . Brewer ...... .
AHS ........ 95 Lancaster .............. 541 4 4+
AHS ........ 66 Hillsboro . . 'AHS ........ 63 Grand Prairie
AHS ........ 71 Waxahachie . . 'AHS. . Haltom .... . .
4 4+ "AHS. . Wichita Falls .
AHS ....... 104 North Side ............. 'AHS. . Irving ...... .
LANCASTER TOURNAMENT 'AH5- - Rlchland --- -
AHS ........ 67 Ennis .................. at 't
AHS ........ 65 St. Marks ........ fAHS ........ Grand Prairie
AHS ........ 52 Jesuit .......... "AHS. . Haltom ...-- -
AHS ........ 81 Wilmer-Hutchins 'AHS. . Wichita Falls -
if if 'AHS. . Irving ...... .
AHS ........ 42 Arlington Heights ....... 'AHS. . Richland . . . .
AHS ........ 61 Waxahachie ...... 'district
Members of the Arlington High basketball team who led the Colts to second place in district play are ffirst row, left to right?
Mark Sherrod, Keith Daniels, Rick Coyne, Mark Schellhammer, Danny Stellmakerg fsecond rowb Pat Hollabaugh, John Robinson,
Paul Duszynski, Mike McDuff, Stan Wilemong fthird rowl Coach Dale Archer, Mark Lewis, Morton Jeffrey, and Mike Leach.
Colts Enter Season With inning Streak
"... and bless John Robinson, Mike Leach, Rick Coyne,
Stan Wilemon, Mark Lewis ...," begs Coach Mike Dunn
during the tilt with Grand Prairie's Gophers as Coach Dale
Archer tries a more physical form of encouragement.
Arlington's Colts entered into basketball season
with the same vitality that had been prevalent
throughout football, winning 12 of their first 14
The Colts opened the season on November 22,
and led by John Robinson's 18 points, defeated
Arlington Heights, 59-45. After a 70-53 loss to
Garland, the Colts bounced back to defeat Waxa-
hachie and Carter-Riverside and then began play
in the Waxahachie Tournament. ln the opening
game of the tournament, 34 points by Robinson
helped the Colts drop Lancaster, 95-54. This victory
plus victories over Hillsboro and Waxahachie gave
Arlington the first place trophy.
North Side came to town on December 6 and
probably wished they had stayed home. The ball-
hawking tactics of the Colts gave Arlington a com-
manding 45-14 lead at the half and then allowed
them to stretch the margin of victory to 70 points,
Johnny Robinson, working offensively, leaps forward in an
effort to gain two points for the varsity only to be foiled by
an excellent defensive move exhibited by a Castleberry player.
Senior Stan Wilemon drives in for two of the 104 points that
the Colt Varsity scored while defeating the North Side Steers.
Arlington entered the Lancaster Tournament and
for the opening two games it seemed as though the
Colts would duplicate their finish in the Waxa-
Ennis and St. Marks both fell victim to the
Arlington quintet, but Jesuit rediscovered the sec-
ret that Garland had found and edged out a 54-52
victory over the Colts. Although this eliminated any
chance that AHS would win the tournament, the
Colts' 81-47 victory over Wilmer-Hutchins gave
them third place.
Arlington Heights, who had been beaten by the
Colts on a previous occasion, nearly succeeded in
defeating the Colts. Only the fine play of the
Arlington team kept the Heights' squad from vic-
The Colts and Waxahachie tangled for the third
time on December 16 and the results were the
same as the Colt five won, 61-51. Then one of the
teams that had defeated AHS, Garland, came to
town for a rematch and started a six game Colt
losing streak by downing Arlington, 60-50.
R. L. Turner added to the unwanted string of
losses with a 58-51 victory over the Colts and the
West Side Lions Club Tournament proved just as
fatal as the Colts lost to Abilene Cooper and
Fighting against u press, a hustling Rick
Coyne dribbles past one of Iwing's Tigers
to get the hall across the mid-court line.
Colts Finish High in District Competition
District play for the Colts got off on the wrong
foot on January 3. This day will go down in his-
tory as the day that Grand Prairie's Tommy Ding-
man made Arlington realize that the district race
was going to be tough.
The Colts jumped off to a 42-25 halftime lead,
but the 6-7 Dingman exploded in the second half
and took the rival Gophers to a 74-63 victory.
Then Haltom caught the Colts with their spirits
down and romped to an 83-62 win. The Colts, aided
by junior Paul Duszynski's 26 points, were able to
pull out of their slump for the game with Wichita
Falls. However, lrving's Tigers and Richland's Reb-
els hoth found the Arlington High School quintet
By this time the Colts were considered out of
contention, but AHS fooled everyone. Although
Grand Prairie once again defeated Arlington, Ding-
man was held to only 14 points, and the remaining
teams found the Colts too difficult to handle. The
fine play of ,lohn Robinson, Stan Wilemon, Rick
Coyne, Mike Leach, Mark Lewis, and the rest of the
varsity team enabled the Colts to take second in
Before taking the floor for the second half, basketball coach Dale Archer points out u Colt mistake that needs to he corrected.
B-Team uintet Records District Wins
B-TEAM SEASON RECORD
AHS .... 4-3
Arlington Heights ..
AHS ---- 44 Garland ..........
AHS ---- 55 Waxahachie .......
AHS- -- -35 Carter-Riverside .
AHS .... 50 MacArthur .......
AHS .... 41 Irving ......
AHS .... 52 Grand Prairie
AHS .... 66 North Side ........
AHS .... 58 Arlington Heights . .
AHS .... 67 Waxahachie .
AHS .... 57 Garland ....
AHS .... 63 R. L. Turner
'll' 'lf 'K'
'AHS .... 63
'AHS .... 69
'AHS .... 75
'AHS .... 47
'AHS. . . .51
'AHS . . .67
"AHS, . . .70
"AHS, . . .449
"AHS. . . .53
" district games
Richland . . .
Richland .... . . .
Junior Steve Winsor puts in two points for the-
Colt HB" team against Irving, but the basket was
not enough as the Tigers beat AHS, 50-49.
Sports Banquet Salutes Spring thletes
Baseball's Jim Anderson and basketball's John Robinson display
the awards they were presented at the Spring Sports Banquet.
Honoring members of the basketball team, track
team, baseball team, swimming team, golf team,
tennis team, and volleyball team, the Spring Sports
Banquet was held on May 13.
The principal speaker at the banquet, which was
given by the Arlington Lions Club, was UTA
basketball coach, Barry Dowd.
Several awards were given at the banquet, one
of which was an award for the most outstanding
track runner, which went to Steve Beesley. Two year
All-District basketballer John Robinson was se-
lected as the best of this yearis basketball players
and senior Jim Anderson was picked as the top
In another spring sport, the girls, volleyball
team, composed of members of the fifth period PE
class, proved to be quite successful.
Entering the district tournament, they quickly
became Zone ll champions, but lost to Sam Houston
in the final game.
Members of the Arlington High School's girls' volleyball team are ffront row, left to rightl Cay Snelson, Jane Morrow, Kay
Smith, Janie Mayfield, Becky Graves, fback row, left to right? Sharon Ward, Paula Kelly, Judy Gromatsky, Peggy Handy, and
J an Thomas.
Arlington High Golfers Astonish Everyone,
Members of the AHS district championship golf team include fleft to rightj Garry Wolff, Mike Mycoskie, Stan Wilemon,
Rusty Stricker, Tony Glasser, Cary Payne, and AHS golf instructor, Coach Dunn.
Arlington High School's golf team walked off
with the District 4A-4 championship, but in a
People who followed the exploits of the team
had hoped and, in fact, had even expected the
Colts to win district, but not by such a large
margin. The duffers had already racked up a- 7-1
record in dual and triangular meets, had won the
Bluebonnet Invitational at Brownwood with a
startling 607, and were playing on their home
course at Shady Valley, but none of these facts
could have made the Colts 24 stroke favorites.
As it turned out, they recorded an excellent
613 in the 144 hole tournament with their closest
competitor, Wichita Falls, coming in with a 637.
The Colts were led by Garry Wolff whose 151
gained him a third medalist rating. Close behind
were Rusty Stricker who gained a fourth medalist
with his 153, Stan Wilemon with a 154, and Mike
Mycoskie who shot a 155.
Having captured the district championship, the
golf team then journeyed to Benbrook Country
Club in Fort Worth where they placed fifth in a
regional tournament which was marred by had
weather and with the exception of Rusty Stricker's
75, bad scores.
NEW SCHOOL RECORDS
330 Yard Intermediate Hurdles .... 40.0 seconds 100 Yard Dash ..... . . . .. 9.6 seconds
Don Petty Steve Kennedy
1967 District Meet 1967 District Meet fpreliminariesl
April 15, 1967 April 15, 1967
Bell High School Bell High School
440 Yard Relay ........... . . . 42.4 seconds Mile Relay ............ 3 minutes, 18.1 seconds
Gary Athans, Steve Beesley, Gary lVlcCartie, Steve Beesley,
Tom Logan, Steve Kennedy David McDonald, Steve Kennedy
1967 Regional Meet 1967 Regional Meet
April 21, 1967 April 21, 1967
Farrington Field Farrington Field
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Members of the 1967 Arlington High School track team are ffirst row, left to rightl Bruce Kelley, Rocky Beavers, Tom Logan,
Jimmy Davis, Joe Brown, Donald Swaim, Steve Walters, fsecond rowl Gary Roark, Richard Roberts, .Iimmy Cayda, Clayton
Johnson, Ross Menger, Jerry Liles, Ricky Sherrod, lthird rowl Steve Simpson, Steve Kennedy, Ralph Campbell, Ronnie Lindley,
Gary Athans, Ralph Widman, lfouxth rowl Kelly Stewart, Gary McCartie, Scott Cooper, David McDonald, Steve Beesley, Don
Petty, and Paul Alexander.
if Don Petty hands off to Ralph
' if Campbell as the Colt sprint
relay team overtakes Poly to
0' 1f.l win the event at L. D. Bell.
AHS Sports Scene Shifts to Track Men
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Junior half-miler David McDonald breaks the tape in his
specialty to gain first place points for the Arlington track team.
Track moved in the Arlington High sports pic-
ture in February, but until the district meet in
April the photo seemed a little out of focus.
The one- bright spot of the track season in the
opening weeks was the mile relay team composed
of Steve Beesley, Gary McCartie, David McDonald,
and Steve Kennedy. ln the Fort Worth Indoor
Meet, Arlington, having gained their only points
with a second in the 600 by McDonald, Jimmy
Gaydais third in the pole vault, and a fourth in the
four lap relay, waited hopefully for the last event.
And Colt fans were not disappointed. The mile
relay team knocked five seconds off the meet
record, already held by AHS, with a 3:28.6.
Gradually other events began to improve and
in the Ennis Relays the Colts captured second place
by winning the mile, mile medley, and the 880
yard relays. In the Arlington Relays Steve Kennedy
began to show his speed in the 100 yard dash as
he raced to a 9.8 time to break the school mark.
The Colts then journeyed to Bell to test the all-
weather track and found it very satisfactory. David
McDonald ran the 880 in 1:58.9, Steve Kennedy
blazed to a 9.7 in the 100 yard dash, Jimmy Gayda
vaulted 14 feet, 2 inches, and the mile relay team
clocked a 3:20.5, all in preparation for the district
Championships are always full of close wins and narrow losses
Colts Stun District
and the 1967 meet is no exception as Tom Logan adds his name to the
Crowd With Display
of Speed, Race in Regional Track Events
Bell High School was the sight for district
competition again this year and the Colts displayed
their speed to a stunned crowd.
District competition had shaped up as a run-
away for Grand Prairie with the Colts and Wichita
Falls being dark horses, but bad luck plagued the
Gophers and the meet turned into an AHS and
WF HS battle.
The Colts began with a second place in the
sprint relay and then added points with Steve
Beesley's third in the 220, Scott Cooper's third in
the 440, Steve Kennedy's third in the 100, David
lVlcDonald's third in the 880, Don Pettyis second
in the 330 intermediate hurdles, and the mile relay
teamis first place finish. Wichita Falls, however,
had a few more first and second place finishes
and edged out the Colts for first place.
Regional competition was then held for the first
and second place finishers in the district meet.
The 440 yard relay team, although they set a
new school record of 42.4, could only manage a
fifth place finish, and the mile relay team also broke
a school mark with a 3:18.1 time but only finished
list of would-have-been winners.
Soaring to new heights is senior pole vaulter, Jimmy Gayda,
who hits a steep 14 feet, 2 inches at the Bell meet.
"Don't cry, Steve. l'll have this cramp out of your leg before you even have a chance to
go to sleep," explains Colt track manager, Ralph Widman, to sprinter, Steve Kennedy.
' ""-- ,t,.
Broadjumper Don Petty leaps through the air to gain points in
the district meet, but AHS only managed a second place finish.
Basehallers Capture Zone ll Championship
H ' ,H-'era
Members of the 1967 baseball team are ffirst row, left to rightj Danny Howell, Danny Overcash, Tommy johnson, Jimmy
Kelley, Csecond row? Ross Wade, Mike Young, Bud Wolfe, fthird rowl Skip Young, John Morris, David Poston, Tommy Bag-
gett, ffourth row? Bill Sivers, Rusty Ward, Don Bodenhamer, Jim Anderson, and Bill Floyd.
Arlington's baseball squad got off to a bad
start, losing two of their first three games, but
by the end of regular play only five additional de-
feats had been added.
The Colts got off on the right foot by trouncing
Bell, 13-3, but Eastern Hills sent the Colt nine
stumbling and Poly,s 7-1 decision over AHS sent
them crashing to the ground.
Regaining their balance, AHS defeated seven
straight opponents before bowing to Arlington
Heights, 5-4. The loss to Heights seemed to have
begun a streak when the Colts were defeated by
Bell and Castleberry.
Luckily the streak never began as the Colts
began their march to the district championship.
The march, which to most district opponents re-
sembled Sherm'an's march to the sea, left as its
victims all of the zone competitors. ln fact, the
only teams who were not downed twice were
the Grand Prairie Gophers and the lrving Tigers,
both of which managed one victory out of the two
games. These two defeats, however, were not enough
to keep the Colts from capturing the Zone ll cham-
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First baseman Jim Anderson and second baseman Jimmy Kelley trap a Raider runner in the championship game against WFHS
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Colt catcher Bill Floyd slams out a hit against the Richland Rebels in
district play to help add the Rebels to the list of defeated opponents.
AHS ..... 5
Eastern Hills ..
North Side . . .
North Side .....
South Garland . .
Grand Prairie ..
Wichita Falls ..
Grand Prairie ..
Wichita Falls ..
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'Tll teach them not to try to pick me off," thinks
Mike Young as he crosses the plate after the ball
was overthrown while Young was stealing third base.
Tommy Johnson gives the ball a good ride against the Rider Raiders.
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Colt base runner Jim Anderson dives back into first base safely to foil a pick-off play by Grand Prairie's ace hurler Gary Carter.
AHS Plays Abilene
for Regional Crown
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David Poston winds up and gets set to pitch to a Haltom
batter in a game in which the Colts downed the Buffs, 7-4.
' 4' U'
"There must be some mistake. I'm sure that the game is
today," explains Coach Peach before a district contest.
Arlington by winning district and bi-district
journeyed to Abilene to play Abilene Cooper for
the Regional Crown.
Cooper downed the Colts, 5-2, in the first game
and then for the remaining two games the scene was
shifted to Arlington. It looked as if Cooper had
won the first game of the doubleheader when ,lim
Anderson stepped to the plate with one out and
two men on base in the last inning. Anderson ran
the count to three and two and then after fouling
off several pitches, slammed the ball over the left
field fence to give the Colts a 5--1 victory.
The Cougars, however, regained control of them-
selves and defeated the Colt nine, 4--1.
Not winning the regional championship did not
make the entire season a loss, for the Colts had
swept a doubleheader from Lubbock Monterey to
come from behind and win the bi-district crown.
Also, the Colts, after winning Zone II had
quickly handed Wichita Falls Rider two losses to
gain the district championship.
Baseballers Join Po t Season Play E eing
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Bill Floyd receives a big handshake from Tim Moore as he rounds third base after slamming a homerun against Abilene Cooper
State Pla offs
DISTRICT CHAMPIONSHIP ...Q
AHS ..... 3 Wichita Falls Rider .... 2
AHS ..... 5 Wichita Falls Rider .... 2
AHS ..... 2 Lubbock Monterey ..... 4
AHS ..... 5 Lubbock Monterey ..... 4-
AHS ..... 7 Lubbock Monterey ..... 1
AHS ..... 2 Abilene Cooper . . . . .5
AHS ..... 5 Abilene Cooper . . . . . .4 . ' 'mf if " me 1 ' 741572
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AHS, .... 1 Abilene Cooper . . . . . .4 .
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Colt Tommy Johnson receives a big congratulation from his teanimate, centerfielder Rusty Ward, as he crosses the plate with an-
other run for Al'lil'lgt0n High SCIIOOI in the district championship game that the Colt nine won over Rider by only three runs.
Somewhere in this crowd of happy baseballers is J im Anderson rounding third base after hitting a three run homer to down Abilene
Members of the 1967 tennis team include Kendall .lones fdoubles
teaml and Jon Ransom fsinglesl. Not pictured is Steve Vett.
Two of Arlington High's lesser publicized sports,
tennis and swimming, both met with varied success.
,lon Ransom, Arlingtonls top netter, stroked his
way to the district finals by beating Brent Hartley
from Irving, Dick Conin from MacArthur, and
Steve Burdick from Sam Houston. Ransom's suc-
cess, however, was stymied by Wichita Falls' Robbie
Sargeant who went on to win the district singles
crown with Ransom placing second.
Steve Vett and Kendall Jones, who made up the
Colts, doubles team, were defeated early by a
doubles team from Irving High School made up
of Rickie Craft and Larry York.
The lone female representative, Candy Schrage
met her match in the initial battle against Beck
Wilson from Grand Prairie.
Arlington's swimming team, Charlie Smith,
journeyed to Austin in March, but his triumphs for
the Colts were drowned by Spring Branch Me-
Memorial, which won all but two of the races,
sank everyone else by piling up a total of 226 -points.
Charlie, who had been ranked nationally for the
majority of the year, did manage a fourth place
in the 100 yard breaststroke and a duplicate finish
in the 200 yard individual medley to salvage a
little prestige out of the otherwise dismal state
Tennis, Swimming Teams Achieve Success
n ,E ,wi 'MV '
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Arlington High School's swimming team, Charlie Smith, practices in preparation for the Texas state swimming meet in Austin.
f if s
r -www f. 7 '-41'-t' K .' ' N ,
There is this teacher, and she
moves about her room, nervously
readying things for the first onslaught
of September students. The
bulletin board has been altered
twice already, but she fingers the
carefully arranged announcements
on it, and silently wonders if perhaps
she ought to put the weekly menu on
the left or right-hand side of the
daily announcements. It is
8:25, but the unruly class bell
has yet to raucously invite
her future students into the sanctum
of the teacherls very first class-
Despairingly, she hears the sound
of the bell, and her stomach
sinks with the knowledge that
some of the hundreds of
footsteps which she hears are heading
with an unwavering sense of
direction to her door.
Assuming what she hopes is a
practiced stance, the instructor
smiles cheerily at her first
few students and prays that her mouth
is not shaking. Remembering 5' I MM
the impossible names to pronounce 1 I.,
on her roll, the carefully out-
lined introductory remarks 5 il
CHI am Miss Smith . . . no gum chewing . . . Q
if you keep up, we,ll have 1 D
teacher next door she stands taller
momentarily. I am Miss Smith c
she says, and her voice is as clear a I
as a bell, tolling out the
SPIRIT OF '67.
no trouble . . . J, and the kindly 2 I N
Dry Wit T pities Superintendent artin
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Eleven-year Superintendent of Arlington Public Schools, James W. Martin, goes over the plans for the next school hoard meeting.
With a business-like attitude touched with light
hits of dry humor, Superintendent James W. Martin
has for 11 years fulfilled the duties of administra-
tion of the Arlington School System.
Aided by his team of able assistants, he directs
in the planning of curriculum and in the hiring of
new teachers. Financial matters and supervision of
schools all fall under his jurisdiction.
The problems of selecting curriculum for the
schools combined with those of hiring new staffs
and teachers make up the job of Mr. Woodrow
Counts, assistant superintendent of education.
Assistant Superintendent of Finance, Mr. Roy
Wood, is in charge of handling and recording all
of the financial dealings of the Arlington Public
This supervision of all the affairs related to the
operation of the Arlington Public School System
is the responsibility of Superintendent Martin and
his two experienced assistants. Working in close
cooperation with the Board of Education, they make
all major decisions regarding school' policy in the
areas of finances, curriculum, and personnel.
Scanning the plans for the 20 room addition for Arlington High School
are Assistant Superintendents Mr. Roy Wood and Mr. J. W. Counts.
Working in Secondary Education are fstanding, left to righti Dr. Jimmy Williamson, director of curriculumg Mr. Otis Pederson,
secondary consultantg Mr. R. P. Campbell, secondary consultant of special areasg Mr. Mayfield Workman, director of athletics:
fseated, left to rightb Mr. James Starrett, director of special servicesg Mrs. Juanita Griffin, coordinator of special educationg Mrs.
Barbara Clark, director of cafeteriag and Mr. George Tuttle, director of business. Not pictured is Mr. Paul Booher, director of
Specialists Work for Coordinated System
Nine specialists share the responsibilities of co-
ordinating the programs of Arlington schools.
George Tuttle directs the purchasing, accounting,
recording, and reporting of all business transactions
as director of business.
As director of special services, Mr. James Star-
rett is in charge of federal aid, the yearly school
census, and student transportation.
Scheduling all athletic events and distributing
tickets to them are the responsibilities of director
of athletics, Mr. Mayfield Workman.
Director of maintenance, Mr. Paul Booher, is in
charge of directing the maintenance and custodial
services of Arlington schools.
Supervision of the cafeteria and crews and plan-
ning of school lunch menus are handled by Mrs.
Barbara Clark, director of the cafeteria.
Dr. J. L. Williamson, director of curriculum,
plans and Works with instructional material in all
As coordinator of special education, Mrs. Juanita
Griffin directs the speech therapy programs of the
Arlington lndependent School District.
Development of curriculum content and proce-
dures in direct co-operation with principals and
teachers is the responsibility of secondary con-
sultant, Mr. Otis Pederson.
Mr. R1 P. Campbell, consultant in special areas,
coordinates adult education, vocational departments,
and federal aid programs.
r --- - --
Board members are fstanding, left to rightl Dr. T. C. Bolesg Mr. Tom W. Foster: Mr. Clyde R. Ashworth, vice-presidentg Dr.
James M. Farrellg and fseated, left to rightJ Mr. Floyd Gunn, presidentg Mr. Charles W. Young, vice-secretaryg and Mr. Guy
C. Hutcheson, secretary.
Board of Education Controls 22 Schools
Connecting the community and the schools, the
Arlington Board of Education was concerned with
the welfare of the 22 public schools.
Made up of prominent local citizens, the board
met monthly to discuss important school business.
Each member serves a term of two or three years
and may be re-elected an unlimited number of times.
Because of the members, varied occupations, they
were representatives of the entire community. Well-
known contractor, Mr. Floyd Gunn, has served on
the board for 16 years in addition to serving as
president for the past five.
ln his second term as vice-president of the board
was local attorney, Mr. Clyde R. Ashworth. He has
served on the board in previous years.
Serving as secretary this year was Guy C.
Hutcheson, a consulting engineer. Assisting him in
his duties was the vice-secretary, Charles W. Young,
who is manager of Lone Star Cas Company.
Two doctors and a businessman comprised the
rest of the board. They were Mr. Tom W. Foster,
an independent businessmang Dr. James M. Farrell,
a local veterinarian, and Dr. T. C. Boles, a local
Mr. John W. Webb
Assistants lndispensable to dministration
One of the many duties of Vice-Principal Mr. Sam Curlee during
the day is giving the morning announcements over the intercom.
Contacting the girls and recording their absences is one
of the duties of Miss Mamie Price, dean of girls at AHS.
Assisting Mr. John Webb in the problems of
school administration are Mr. Sam Curlee, vice-
principal, and Miss Mamie Price, dean of girls.
Before coming to the Arlington school system,
Mr. Curlee was with the Hillsboro schools. With
the experience of basketball coach and driver edu-
cation instructor giving him experience, he has
served as Mr. Webb's assistant for five years. He
received his B.A. from Austin College and his M.E.
from North Texas State University.
Serving as dean of girls, Miss Mamie Price has
been a member of this school system for 13 years.
Among her duties are keeping the girls' attendance
records and counseling girls with their problems.
She received her M.A. degree from the University
New to Arlington High School was Mrs. Carol
Winter, serving as the sophomore counselor. She
has a B.S. from Abilene Christian College and a
M.E. from Sam Houston State College.
Serving in her fifth year as junior counselor was
Mrs. Frances Campbell. She received her B.A. from
Trinity University and a ME. from Texas Christian
Helping seniors with their college and career
plans for the eleventh year was senior counselor,
Mr. Jerry Smith. He received hoth his B.S. and
M.S. degrees from Texas Wesleyan College.
These counselors gave students individual career
and college guidance. Besides listening to students'
problems, they also arranged class schedules, gave
career information, and provided college prere-
ln addition they gave sophomores and juniors
tests to determine scholastic development and apti-
tudes. Many seniors were offered the Preliminary
Scholastic Aptitude Test to prepare them for college
Counselors Qlaend Their Ears, to Students
Counselors, Mr. Jerry Smith, Mrs. Carol Winter, and Mrs. Frances Campbell check college requirements with AHS curriculum.
Secretaries, Nurse Handle Money, lllness
"Is he really sick enough to keep him out of chemistry?" asks secretary, Mrs.
Janie Yates of Mrs. Betty Thweatt, the AHS nurse, as junior Ronnie Phillips
hopefully awaits a positive answer to keep him out of his chemistry class.
Problems ranging from the Changing of 3520 bills
to caring for sick or injured students are handled
by the three efficient school secretaries and the
Besides taking phone calls and performing their
other duties, these ladies deal with the many minor
"catastrophes" students confront them with each
day. This assumption of responsibility leaves ad-
ministrators free to deal with more pressing prob-
Serving as attendance clerk in the main office
is Mrs. Janie Yates who has been with the school
system for five years. Assisting Mr. Sam Curlee in
the keeping of the boys' absentee list is one of
Mrs. Elizabeth Malone, Mr. Webbis secretary,
has served in Arlington High School for eight years.
Responsible for activities and cafeteria funds, Mrs.
Lula Mae Love also works in Mr. Webb's office.
Mrs. Elizabeth Malone, secretary to Mr. John Webb, carefully
checks receipts, assisted by Mrs. Lula Mae Love, bookkeeper.
MR. DEAN COREY
MISS JANE ELLIS
North Texas State
From the technical precision of a Bach fugue to
the frenzied spirit of the Colt Band yell, the AHS
Music Department provided opportunities for any
type of self-expression a student desires.
Musical expression with an instrument was of-
fered through participation in either the Stage
Band, the "Bw Band, or the l25'piece Colt March-
ing Band. Besides entertaining at special assemblies,
the band also built Colt spirit at football games
and pep rallies. Participation in various contests
also provided different groups and individuals
Opportunities for vocal expression were provided
through membership in one of four choral groups.
While the Choraliers were chosen by audition
only, the Mad'Moiselles, the Aristocrats, and the
Melodiers were open to all students.
Besides their special Christmas and spring assem-
blies, the choral groups participated in the Texas
Music Educator's Day at the State Fair.
Colt Musicians Var from Bach to Yells
:It must be the clarinets that are flat," ponders Mr. Dean Corey as he prepares the first period band for the Rose Bowl Parade.
English teachers must also learn modern methods practiced in teaching as they attend a departmental meeting
MRS. PAT CULPEPPER MRS. FLO FRANCIS
Henderson State Teacher's
Sophomore English Sophomore English
Red Cross Sponsor
MRS. KAY BURKE MRS. RUTH
Baylor University, BUTLER
B.A. Clark University
Sophomore English M-A'
Sophomore Sponsor Junior English
Red Cross Sponsor Junior Sponsor
Pupils Study Ancient, odern Literature
From the valiant heroism of Greek mythology
to the ironic twists of modern science fiction,
English students covered the entire range of ancient
and modern literature.
Sophomore students concentrated on different
forms of literature, learning the characteristics of
the novel, short story, and essay. Juniors, however,
limited their study to the development of American
literature, beginning with the diaries of the Pil-
grims and ending with Pulitzer Prize winning
stories. In senior English students spent much time
in the study of Shakespearean drama, the Canter-
bury Tales, and the epic Beowulf.
Throughout all three years of study, there was
an emphasis upon individual writing aided by the
new textbook called Modern Composition. This em-
phasis was reflected in the many themes and re-
search papers completed by the "midnight-oil"
North Texas State
. Literary Club
"But why can't we put the thesis at the end?" asks Bruce
Kelley as Mrs. Martha Roark explains essay techniques.
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MISS MELBA MRS. JUANITA
RODDY B. DODGEN
"How in the world did that transparency of Phyllis Diller get in with these
maps of early England?" queries Mr. Vernon Stokes of his world history class.
MRS. VIRGINIA MARTIN
Texas Wesleyan College,
MR. 0. C. WARD
East Texas State
MISS PEARL BUTLER
Texas Christian University,
MRS. BONNIE SHELLEY
Educated Students Make Better Citizens
"I don't care what the book says, Columbus didn't sail off the
edge of the world," explains Mrs. Mary Yantis to her students.
Because social sciences play such a vital role in
a citizen,s relationship with his World, his govern-
ment, and his fellow man, the social science depart-
ment offered several courses.
Required of all students were world history,
American history, and civics. Because history dealt
with time, and time sometimes brings a reversal
of events, American history classes were kept up-
to-date by the "Living Textbook? By reading
and discussing issues of The Fort Worth Star
Telegram, students learned about current events.
World history gave students an understanding
of the culture, government, and history of foreign
countries. Civics, on the other hand, dealt with
national, state, and local levels of government.
Elective courses in this field were economics,
sociology, and Texas history. Economics is a
study of the principles of production, distribution,
and consumption of wealth. Texas history recounts
the picturesque story of the state's history, while
sociology deals in a study of family relationships.
By giving students such a thorough background
in the social sciences, the history department helped
to create future leaders.
MISS DENISE MRS. LOU MR. I. O.
THIGPEN BAKER LOVE
North Texas State Trinity University, University of
University, B.A. B.A. Houston, M.A.
Trigonometry Algebra II Plane Geometry
Solid Geometry Junior Sponsor, Commercial Math
MR. W, K.
Related Math I, II
Related Math II
atb Problems Put Students in uandar
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Explaining the intricacies of algebra to disbelieving classmates,
Dorian Anderson illustrates a method used to divide polynomials
From simple equations such as 2-1-2:4 to
more complex ones like cos QA-1-BD -cos QA-BJ
: -2sinAsinB, math students solved such prob-
lems with a creative zest.
Students may explore any of the levels of the
mathematical range with courses varying in diffi-
culty from business math to elementary analysis.
Aiding classroom techniques are new overhead
projectors that allow teachers to face their classes
while explaining a problem. In addition to class-
room work, extensive library materials in various
mathematical areas afford students the chance to
do individual research.
Among the eight courses offered is business
math which teaches students the mathematics they
will need for business careers. Dealing mainly with
figures on only one plane, plane geometry is the
course taken mostly by sophomores. Algebra I
and Algebra II are each two semester courses
teaching methods of solving for Variable unknowns.
Senior mathematics students have several course
choices with trigonometry, the mathematics of tri-
angles heading the list. Solid geometry extends the
fundamentals learned in plane geometry to figures
contained in more than one plane. Serving as an
introduction to college mathematics, advanced math,
a semester course, and elementary analysis, a full
year course, deal with logic, analytic geometry,
"... and by the side-angle-side theorem, triangles AOB and
AOP are congruentf' explains teacher Miss Gertie Morrisf
North Texas State
and introductory calculus.
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MRS. GRACE MRS. AUDIE
East Texas State
arious Vocational Courses lmpart Skills
Senior John Hampton makes use of the skills learned in metal
shop as he repairs a dethreaded part of the milling machine.
MR. HERMAN WOOD
North Texas State
Electronics I, II
MR. LYNN BROWN I'
Southern Methodist A s
Education I, II
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MR. JERRY CROUCH
East Texas State
Skills varying from the selling of baby bottles
to the repair of highly technical electronic equip-
ment were taught in this year's vocational depart-
Course offerings included mechanical drawing,
special education, wood and metal shop, Distributive
Education, Industrial Cooperative Training, agri-
culture, electronics, and one new course, Voca-
tional Occupational Training.
Offering classroom application of skills learned,
electronics, mechanical drawing, shop courses, and
vocational agriculture gave boys trades' training.
On the other hand, cooperative programs such as
Distributive Education, ICT, and VOT combined
classroom study with on-the-job training.
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1 8 iii., lfg,-jf, 5,-9'51zg. Senior Bill Monzingo enlists the aid of mechanical drawing
it Spf, e:,,,..g.jg. l z n teacher, Mr. J. Edgar Cullers, in preparing a plate
I iz? iff? 5,'.4'T?'7".i'li' Wifi, 'Q iw." if vttil A
Mr .lack Roquemore, agriculture instructor, and FFA President
Tim Nation perform the necessary task of dehoming a steer.
North Texas State
Vocational Office Training
Student Council Sponsor
North Texas State
Distributive Education I
Key Club Sponsor
MRS. RUTH M. MR. JOHN T. MR. J. EDGAR
ELLIS RITTER CULLERS
Southern Methodist North Texas State Colorado State
University, M.Ed. University, M.A. College of Education,
Special Education Industrial Cooperative MA-
MR. DONALD D.
Wood Shop I, II
MR. E. A.
Sam Houston State
Agriculture I, II
Todayis World Places Stress on Science
To gain a better understanding of the world of plants and flowers,
Biology I classes watch infomiative films, filmstrips, and slides.
Biology I, II
New emphasis on science excellence reflected in
courses offered to interested students has been
created as a result of the current race to be the
first on the moon.
Studying living organisms and their effect upon
man is the offering Biology I gives sophomore
students. Included in this course is a study of plants,
animals, the human body, and conservation of
natural resources. This course gives students an in-
sight into the living world.
Biology II offers senior students more extensive
study into these areas. Investigation of subjects
such as anatomy, physiology, botany, bacteriology,
and other biological sciences is included by means
of lectures, demonstrations, and individual labora-
Physical science courses offered are chemistry
and physics. Chemistry deals with the modern con-
cept of atomic structures, the elements, the mech-
anisms of solution and crystalization, equations, and
electrochemistry. Aided by new textbooks titled
Chemistry: A Modern Course, students learn both
from individual laboratory work and class demon-
Seniors are offered physics which is a science
dealing with the phenomena of the material world.
Included are mechanics, heat, electricity, light,
sound, radiation, and the study of atomic struc-
During the Christmas holidays, on December 27
and 28, 10 selected students attended a series
of lectures sponsored by the Dallas-Ft. Worth
Council of Scientific Societies. Included were lec-
tures concerning chemistry, space science, medicine,
and computer science. This program was executed
in order to confront outstanding students with
Each spring students of each of these courses
enter their projects in the Annual Arlington Science
and Mathematics Fair. Many who win top honors
go on to win prizes in the Fort Worth regional
Chemistry student Becky Backof carefully adjusts her triple beam balance while measuring chemicals needed for an experiment
MRS. MARY MISS CONNIE
Texas Christian University, Mississippi College,
Biology Sophomore Sponsor
MR. ROY MRS. BERTA MAY MRS. PAT
MORRISON POPE ROYAL
Texas A8iM Texas Wesleyan Texas Wesleyan
University, B.S. College, M.Ed. College, B.S.
Biology Chemistry Biology
NHS Sponsor Sophomore Sponsor
MR. T. P.
East Texas State
MRS. VADA TURNHAM
Texas Tech, B.S.
MRS. CARILETA ROSS
Texas Woman's University,
"The way to a man's heart is through his stom-
ach,', and students of the homemaking department
actively pursued this line of thought as they learned
the fine art of making a house a home.
By taking the three years of courses offered,
girls gained a thorough background in the areas
of home management, selection and construction
of clothing, consumer buying, personal grooming,
family relationships, and home beautification. Com-
pletion of a home project reinforced the principles
gained in the classroom. This preparation gave her
the skills she will need in managing her future
Adoption of an underprivileged child from Lena
Pope Home in February also gave students an
opportunity for practicing classroom skills as well
as the satisfaction of serving others.
Direction of adult education classes in hat crea-
tion and fundamental sewing skills was also part
of the homemaking teachers' duties.
Homemakers Learn 'Wa to an's Heart'
"Using leftovers is an economical practice," advises Mrs.
Vada Turnham to Pam Coats, Beth Withrow, and Juliana Reichenstein.
Language ariety Yields Muddled uotes
"La lluvia en Espafia reste haupt-siichlich in
plano," recited a confused multi-language student
as he recited Professor Higginis famous line from
"My Fair Lady."
Such confusion could result from taking the three
years of Spanish, the two years each of French
and Latin, and the new one-year course of German
offered to prospective bilingual students.
Oral proficiency was stressed throughout these
courses by employment of laboratory equipment,
tapes, films, and slides and conduction of class
completely in the foreign language.
Reading and writing were emphasized more in
the second year courses as students read foreign
periodicals and books.
By becoming fluent in these languages, students
gained an understanding of foreign lands and cus-
MRS. DOROTHY M.
Texas Wesleyan College,
Spanish II, III
"Can you hear the tapes better?" questions Mrs. Lina McClin- Foreign Language Club
tock of her first year Spanish students in the language Slab.
French I, II
Latin I, II
MRS. LIN A
Spanish I, III
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New to the photography department this year was a greatly enlarged lab speeding up development and enlarging. Making good use
Liberal Arts Allow
Development of writing talents was offered to
students of Journalism l, which taught the funda-
mentals ofnewspaper writing, and Journalism II,
which was offered to staff members.
The photography department, equipped with a
new air-conditioned lab, offered two courses. Pho-
tography l taught fundamentals of picture-taking,
developing, and printing, while Photography II stu-
dents were members of the staff.
Giving artistic students and those wishing to
increase their artistic ability the opportunity for
expression were four art classes. Art l, Art ll, ad-
vanced art, and commercial art. The speech depart-
ment, however, gave training in verbal arts such
as drama, public speaking, and debate.
"lt.really isn't that serious, you need only do the whole picture
again," explains calm Mrs. Arista Joyner to agitated Sharon Ward.
ariety in urriculum
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MISS ERNESTINE FARR
Sam Houston State
Journalism I 81 II
Quill and Scroll
MRS. ARISTA JOYNER
Texas Woman's University,
MR. LARRY ALLEN
MRS. SUE DUNN
Texas Wesleyan College,
One Act Play
MISS DIAN NE WHITE
Austin College, B.A.
"Are you sure that you copied all of these figures?" asks Mrs. Billie
Thomas as she checks fact with figure on Donna Hall's practice sheet.
Because of future secretaries' need for market-
able business skills and college-bound students' need
for note-taking techniques, an extensive office
training program was offered in the commercial
,Among the five courses of study offered to
interested, students were typing, shorthand, general
business, clerical practice, and bookkeeping. ln
addition, Educational Office Association, a coopera-
tive program similar to DE and ICT, was offered
to give students actual business experience in jobs
Typing not only gave students secretarial skills
but also yielded high school and college students
valuable study aids. Skill in taking dictation was
emphasized in shorthand while bookkeeping taught
accounting techniques and the use of auditing ma-
chines. General business and clerical practice gave
students practice in other areas of business.
Highlighting the commercial department's year
was the annual Interscholastic League competition
in shorthand and typing. Top students in each area
competed for honors with other schools.
Prairie View ASLM
North Texas State
Provides Students With Key to Success
MRS. MARIE CROUCH
University of Texas,
MISS MARY JIM
North Texas State
MISS PAULA SMITH
University of Texas,
MRS. MILDRED SHUPEE
Texas Woman's Universityi
Now iz teh tyme fur al gqqd nem ot cum ot teh aod fo tjrie kpuntry is a familiar practice drill used by the students in Typing 1.
MR. ROYCE MR. CHARLES
West Texas Sul Ross,
. State University, Physical
Senior Sponsor C0-2011
North Texas State
nenergetic Students Get Lift From P E
f 1. ,
Senior tennis team member, .lon Ransom, anxiously awaits his opponent's serve of the ball during a rigorous practice.
"All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy,'
and the physical education department helps student
avoid such pitfalls by offering an extensive pro-
Both boys and girls are given wide opportunities
for development of physical and mental dexterity
through participation in various sports and games.
Boys' PE classes play such games as football,
tennis, badminton, soccer, ping-pong, and archery.
Games like baseball, tennis, badminton, volley-
ball, marching, ping-pong, and archery are played
by the girls' PE classes.
Besides play within class, students from different
classes participate in intramurals in various sports.
This program builds a spirit of competition among
Assisted by returning coach Mr. Weldon Wright
is a practically entirely new boys' physical educa-
tion staff. Included are head coach Mr. ,Iohn Red-
dell, Mr. Dale Archer, Mr. Dean Hesse, Mr. Eddie
Peach, and Mr. Charles Hayden. Filling out the
list are Mr. Royce Hillman, Mr. Leon Dulin, and
Mr. Mike Dunn.
In addition to teaching the regular PE classes
these men sponsor the varsity athletics.
Directing the girls' PE program are Mrs. Margie
Austin and Mrs. Mary Reynolds. Besides their
teaching responsibilities, they also sponsor the
In addition to these programs, driver education
is offered to teach the fundamentals of driving and
traffic safety. Besides the classroom training, stu-
dents also get actual driving experience.
"I'm going to hit that ball first!" exclaims a determined Pam Griffin
to Sherry Rhodes and Kathy Kolanko as they await the basketball.
MR. LEON MR. EDDIE
North Texas University
MR. DALE MR. DEAN MR. JOHN
ARCHER HESSE REDDELL
Texas Wesleyan East Texas University of
Researchers Utilize Library Stud uides
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"This book will give you some information on the topic y0u're
looking for," instructs Mrs. Ann Fleming, librarian at AHS.
To students working on their junior or. senior
research papers, the AHS library becomes almost a
second home. The reference room offered research
materials while the reading room offered pleasure
With sources ranging from the latest daily news-
paper to books about prehistoric creatures, the
library offered students the information they needed
for both school projects and individual research.
Apart from the over 13,000 volumes, the library
also received over 90 periodicals and eight news-
ln addition, an extensive audio-visual aids de-
partment supplemented these sources with tapes,
records, flimstrips, and maps. A new Pixmobile
rear-screen projection unit allowed teachers to show
films in their classrooms.
Responsible for coordinating these materials were
Mrs. Ann Fleming and Mrs. Gloria Cox. Aiding
them were a large number of student assistants who
check in and out, shelve, repair, and process books.
This well-equipped library was opened for student
use from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. each day.
MRS. GLORIA COX
Florida State University,
Library Club Sponsor
MRS. ANN FLEMING
Texas Woman's University,
Library Club Sponsor
Cleanliness, Good Food Task of orkers
n s if
Charged with the duties and responsibilities of keeping the school and its grounds clean and in operating condition is this year's
crew of custodians who are fstanding, left to rightl B, C, Fisher, Ralph Fishel, Cseated, left to rightj Ira Walker, Marvin West,
and John Nowlin.
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Serving in the cafeteria are fstanding, left to right! Mrs. Helen Sherrill, Mrs. Ruby Morrow, Mrs. Carey Beckham, Mrs. Wanona
Rusk, and Mrs. Ruth McKay, fseated, left to rightl Mrs. Ellen Bushec and Mrs. Mary Alice Johnson.
C olor him colorless. He is the
rank-and-file class member,
who' is a member of little else. His
days are filled with work, study,
dates with girls who are
pretty and fun to be with but not
outstandingly popular, and
friendly activities with boys his own
age who have yet to be nominated
for class office. He might be termed
a no where man, except he isn't.
He's everywhere, and his twins
are numerous beyond comprehension.
He'd like to participate
in the creation of the SPIRIT OF '67,
and so he contributes in small
ways. He builds floats, or
volunteers for menial labor on prom
committees, or sits on the bench
during athletic meets,
deriving comfort from the fact that
he gets to wear a uniform,
whether he plays or not.
Somewhere along the line, after high
school perhaps, the class members
will mature. His gawky frame
will fill out, and he will become nice
looking, in an average sort of way.
His success stands an excellent
chance of eclipsing that of his more
popular peers, for he is a late
bloomer. There are hundreds of
students just like him in the following
pages. Theylare rank-and-file for
now, all right. But each secretly
nurtures a potential for
greatness, and each will always be a
class member, in his own way.
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Stan Wilemon Sharon Soy
fficers Lead Seniors Through ala Year
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Serving as senior class officers are Cstanding, left to right? Stan Wilemon, presidentg Sam Marshall, vice-president: and fseated,
left to right? Rene Scruggs, girl social chaimiang and Jackie Lay, secretary. Not pictured is Sid Eppes, boy social chairman.
From the first glow of admiration for new senior
rings to the last tear of graduation night, seniors
experienced a final school year filled with colorful
The proud disdain of senior class members on
Howdy Day reflected their previous two years,
mistreatment and their desires to take it out on
the 'flowlyf' juniors and sophomores. Homecoming
was also a momentous occasion marked by the
selection of a senior as Homecoming Queen.
Money-making projects such as the senior play,
"Arsenic and Old Lace," the booths at the Hallo-
ween Carnival, and the annual magazine drive pro-
vided the class with funds necessary for the success
of the Homecoming float, the senior social, the
Prom, and graduation.
Guiding these activities were five class officers.
President Stan Wilemon, assisted by Vice-President
Sam Marshall, Secretary Jackie Lay, and Social
Chairmen Rene Scruggs and Sid Eppes directed
both the work projects and the social activities.
As a result of the combined efforts of the officers
and class, the senior float won second at Home-
coming, and the senior talent show was selected
as best booth at the Halloween Carnival. The senior
banquet and prom highlighted the year topped off
by graduation services held at the University of
Texas at Arlington auditorium.
Sponsors Help To Achieve QBetter Things'
Helping the seniors by serving as class sponsors are
Mildred Shupee, and Mrs. Judy Barnes. Not pictured
'6Onward and upward to better things through
hard work" is the motto of the class of '67, and the
busy senior sponsors help them to accomplish this
Among those chosen by Mr. John Webb, princi-
pal, to help the seniors are teachers of subjects
ranging in variety from agriculture to physics.
Because of this range of talents, they are able to
give advice upon matters as diversified as float-
building techniques and prom decorations.
Serving as co-chairmen this year are Mrs. Juanita
Dodgen and Mr. Floyd Spracklen. Assisting them
in advising the senior officers and class are Mrs.
Martha Roark, Mr. Paul Stewart, Mr. Jack Roque-
more, Mrs. Flo Francis, and Mrs. Nadine Friewald.
Others helping by advising and chaperoning
senior functions are Mrs. Mildred Shupee, Mr. Lynn
Brown, Mr. Royce Hillman, Mrs. Judy Barnes, Mrs.
Betty Manning, and Mr. Dale Archer. Mr. Lynn
Brown also serves in the capacity .of financial
chairman. Through the sponsors' help, the seniors
have been able to achieve a successful senior year.
Cstanding, left to rightl Mr. Jack
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Roquemore, Mr. Royce Hillman, Mr.
Lynn Brown, Mrs. Betty Manning, and fseated, left to right? Mrs. Nadine Friewald, Mrs. Martha Roark, Mrs. Flo Francis, Mrs.
are Mr. Paul Stewart and Mr. Dale Archer.
"Don't you think that it is about time for us to start making
plans for the senior prom and banquet?,' questions Mr. Floyd
Spracklcn to senior sponsor co-chairman Mrs. Juanita Dodgen.
"I'll get that gum off my shoe one way or the other!" thinks
foreign exchange student Mike Klietsch at the senior social.
Social ffers Fun,
Relief for Seniors
Two weeks after returning from the holidays,
seniors met in the cafeteria for their senior social.
Although attendance was light, the music pro-
vided by a Dallas combo, the Sensations, gave the
college-boundf?J upperclassmen a few hours of re-
laxation before beginning the rigors of studying
for semester finals.
In charge of arranging this entertainment were
Sid Eppes, social chairmang Stan Wilemon, presi-
dentg and Gary McCartie.
Rene Scruggs, social chairmang Jackie Lay, sec-
retaryg Sam Marshall, vice-presidentg and Penny
Watson worked together on decorations. Jackie and
Rene were also responsible for refreshments.
Non-attending seniors who lacked the Spirit of
'67 missed a lively evening of fun.
"You know, chaperoning a senior social is one experience that I don't think I'll ever forget," comments senior sponsor
Mr. Royce Hillman to his fellow chaperone, Mr. Dale Archer, as they relax during festivities at the senior social.
' , oe Is Mel, Exclalms Semor Bo
le Ponders Ver His Final College Choice
I I f K iiri i A 1, 'ia-
'ogg X K',5' ,
"I thought deciding to go to school in Texas would narrow the field a little!" exclaims Rick Rau as he peruses college catalogs.
1 9116, il
if .,. o
' V Tommy Baggett
'4Sons of the white and...ahh...err...green," stammers
sophomore Darrell Herrington upon receiving a command
to -sing from senior Bobby Wiggins on Howdy Day.
Seniors Rule Long- waited Howd Da
Mary Ann Broyles
K W I
"Victory, victory is our cry, that's the
enthusiastic seniors, Skip Young, chosen
' ,A ff?
5 'X Si ,:i,- i
senior battle cry!" scream two very
Mr. School Spirit, and Ben Sudduth
Semors ut Yell Em durmg Pep Rallles
Prom Highlights Activities for Senior Girl
Walter Da Prile
411, l. v ff
RQ s l
wg " 5 .,
K,-X X 45' '
A X, W A
5 Ar NJ . ,, N,
f y ,
, fe? 'M' . fig liye
. D Loy: ' y
A is VVIV "Lf, ri
,ML , V 'W . A
, as , Z X X
- M,, all r e
Amid preparations for the senior prom, senior Glenna Wallis
pauses to daydream about her plans for the evening.
J im Dunn
HHPPIHGSSQ Not Semors m Then' Doghouse
J h Fl '
o n emlng
"If I'm where I think I am then I'll either have to wait 'til
after homecoming or find a means of escape," explains
George Jones who seems to be trapped in the senior float.
FH iri Possesses 'Ali Thumbs, Problem
Jimmie Gauldin A
, T ..
Mike Gibson 3
Q 5' K 9
"Now how did I manage to get the front of my dress sewed into the seam?" wonders homemaking student Juliana Reichenstein.
A semor pauses on the threshold of a new world reflectrng
the many years of study preparation, and experlence
Seniors Face Threshold of odern orld
T' H d
Sharon Heflin H
an Boys Conslder Reversed S1tuat1ons
Robert Paul Hun
Enjoyable During TWIRP Weelq Activities
fi 3 if
Morton Jeffrey gig, V A 'hh V, B
Kathy Jenkins 59 ' - V' 'Q' ,iJ,, . A' 'U'
Pat Jenkins "
'4Don't you have that tire changed yet?" inquires senior John Matheson of senior Paula Thweatt after a TWIRP Week accident.
"Help, the tyrannosaurus is catching up with us!" screams
Kate Schwarzer to scared Mike Nix and Kris Schwarzer.
Run for Your L1fe, arns AHS Student
Endless Stud Causes QSleep1ng Smkness,
The seemingly endless hours of research required of seniors can become tiresome
as shown by Judi Grabast, as she takes a well-deserved rest in the AHS library.
Frozen Smile Charaeterlzes Class Picture
J une McKinley
J im Mackie
"Hurry up and snap it. I can't smile like this forever,"
wishes .Ian Marshall as l1e waits for the lights to flash.
"Fire one! Fire two! Fire three! United States ace pilot Randy Ford downs three
Russian MlG's. Three in one isn't too bad," daydreams the great hero of aviation.
Da dreaming Senior Becomes USAF
Penny Kay Norris
Babe of the Woods Relaxes in ourtyard
1 rf HMV
l Q PQ- K
Q s if Dale Pointer
Sally Pool ,
Senior Paul Sparrow finds that stretching out makes English so much nicer as he grabs a few minutes of study before class.
Mixed-U Cell Puzzles Biolog ll Student
Carey Don Risinger
"ls that a mitochondrian or a ribosome in the interphase of the meiotic cell divi
sion?" ponders senior Brenda Hartley during microscopic research in Biology ll
J 1m Russe
"This combo really knows how to swing!" shouts enthusi
astic Steve Petit to his dancing partner Jackie Turner
Students Get L1ft From Swmgm Combos
Enthusiastic Senior Lockermates Provide
Mike Smith "Where can Paul go?" asks Alice Waldrop of Liz Smith as
they plaster their locker with pictures of the fab four.
Mike G. Smith
Fabulous Four W1th Permanent Resldenee
BusyDays Give Little Time for Thought
Ending a busy school day by waiting patiently for a bus,
senior Cynthia Cooksey thinks about her many activities.
,lack L. Tyler
Enthusiastic Seniors Decorate for Dance
Mary Anne West
W ' I:
Energetically mounting Homecoming decorations are seniors
Alice Whittenburg, Gay Waggoner, and Priscilla Hankinson.
"Well, so much for Y. Now it should only take another three hours to solve for X.
Why couldn't I have taken a nice study hall?" sighs trig student Carol Troxell.
afiled Senior Hunts Solution
Other School: SPQR Latin Club
1, 2, Social Chairman l, 2: Y-
Teens 1: Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, Delegate
to National Convention 1. Youth
and Government 2. AHS: FBLA
3: Student Council Representative 3:
Tri-Hi-Y, President Pro Tem, Youth
and Government 3.
Other School: Safety Council 2.
AHS: Safety Council 3.
FBLA 2, 3: Student Council
Representative 3: Y-Teens I: Tri-
JETS 2: Track I, 2.
FFA 3: DeMolay 3.
Y-Teens 1: PTA Representative 3:
Aristocrats 1: Girls' Glee 2: DECA
Foreign Language Club 1, 2, 3:
National Honor Society 3: Literary
Club 1, 2, 3: American Field Serv-
ice Committee 3: Varsity Baseball 2,
3: Kiwanis Citizen of the Month
3: Honor Graduate 3: All-Star
Baseball Team 3.
Foreign Language Club 1, 2, 3,
President 3: National Honor Society
2, 3, President 3: Student Council
Representative 2, 3: Literary Club
l, 2, 3: Outstanding Spanish Stu-
dent Award l, 2: National Span-
ish Exam., First Place 1: JETS
2: American Field Service Committee
3: Tarrant County Youth Council
2, 3: Junior Rotarian for October
3: Safety Council 1: Who's Who in
Foreign Languages 3: Honor Gradu-
ate 3: National Honor Society
Annual Staff 2, 3, Faculty Edi-
tor 2, Co-Editor-in-Chief 3: Na-
tional Honor Society 2, 3, Reporter
3: Quill and Scroll 2, 3: Foreign
Language Club 1, 3: Athenian March
Girl of the Month 3: FTA 2: Tri-
Hi-Y 3: PTA Representative 3:
Honor Graduate 3: Journalism Work-
shop, First Place Double Page
Spread, First Place Annual Layout
2: Honor Graduate 3.
Student Council Representative 2:
Safety Council 1: Varsity Football
Para-Medical Club 3: FHA 3:
Office Worker 3.
Para-Medical Club 1, 2, 3, Rc-
porter 2, President 3: National Hon-
or Society 3: Foreign Language Club
1, 2, 3: Red Cross Representative
1: Library Club 1, 2: Tri-Hi-Y 1,
2, 3, Chaplain l: Kiwanis Citizen
of the Month 3: Honor Graduate
3: Quill and Scroll 2, 3: Annual
Staff 2, 3, Junior Class Editor 2,
Senior Class Editor 3: OGA Superior
Merit Certificate 3: interscholastic
League Shorthand 3.
FHA 1: Foreign Language Club 2,
3: American Field Service Commit-
tee 3: FTA 3: PTA Representative
1, 2, 3: Senior Play Committee 3:
Optimist Youth Appreciation Award
3: Honor Graduate 3.
FHA 1: FBLA 3: OEA 3.
Other School: Art Club I, 2:
FHA I: FBLA 2. AHS: DE 3.
Student Council Representative 3:
Foreign Language Club 1, 2, 3:
Literary Club 2, 3: Red Cross Repre-
sentative l, 2: Kiwanis Citizen of the
Month 3: Colt Staff 2, 3, Feature
Editor 2, Co-Editor-in-Chief 3: Jun-
ior Play, Publicity Chairman 2:
Interscholastic League Ready Writ-
ing, 3rd Place District 2:
Interscholastic League Journalism,
2nd Place Regional, 2nd Place State
3: Quill and Scroll 2, 3: Quill and
Scroll Gold Key Award 3: Fort
Worth Press Competition, Two First
Places 3: Emma Ousley Outstanding
Journalist Award 3: Who's Who in
Journalism 3: 2nd Place Civitan
Essay Contest 3.
Foreign Language Club 1,' 2:
Tri-Hi-Y 2: American Field Service
Committee 3: FBLA 3: FTA 1, 2.
Baseball 2, 3, Captain 3: All-
Star Baseball Team 3.
Melodiers I: Choraliers 2, 3 For-
eign Language Club 2: FBLA 3:
Tri-Hi-Y l, 2, 3: Devotional Coun-
cil 3: PTA Representative 2.
Foreign Language Club 2.
Publications Representative 3.
FTA 2: Literary Club 2.
JETS, Vice-President 3: Foreign
Language Club 1: COLT CORRAL
and Colt Staff Photographer 3: Sea
Scouts 3: LTV Co-Op 3.
FBLA 2, 3, Historian 2: OEA
Design Contest, First Place 3: Art
Association, Entry in Annual Shows
1, 2, 3: Art Show Exhibitor 1, 2,
3: Winner in Top Ten Newspaper
Design Contest 3.
DE 1, 2, Social Chairman 2.
Football l, 2, 3: Track 1, 2, 3,
Captain 2, 3.
Red Cross Representative 2, 3:
Literary Club 2, 3: Thespians 3:
Library Club 2, 3, Vice-President
2, President 3: Debate Team 3:
Para-Medical Club l, 2, 3: Young
Republicans 2, 3: Candy Stripers 2,
3: Outstanding Member of the Li-
brary Club Award 3: Foreign Lan-
guage Club l: District Secretary of
TALA 2: Library Club Scholarship
3: Registered Nurses Scholarship 3.
Foreign Language Club 2: Literary
Club 3: Young Republicans 1, 2, 3,
Other School: Dramatics, Costume
Little Arlie Trainer 3: ICT 2.
Cilt Band 2, 3.
BROYLES, MARY ANN
Para-Medical Club 3: Candy
Stripers 1: Church Volleyball Team
1, 2, 3: Catholic Youth Organiza-
tion, Chairman of Telephone Com-
mittee 1, 2, 3.
Colt Band 1, 2, 3: Rose Bowl
Band 3: Colt Band Flag Bearer 3:
Rose Bowl Band Banner Bearer 3:
PTA Representative 3: FTA 2, 3:
Literary Club 3.
National Honor Society 2, 3:
American Field Service Committee
3: FBLA 2, 3: Who's Who in Com-
mercial: Honor Graduate 3.
Annual Staff, Business Manager
3: National Honor Society 2, 3,
Treasurer 3: Athenian April Girl of
the Month 3: National Merit Schol-
arship Finalist 3: Foreign Language
Club 2, 3: Para-Medical Club 1, 2,
3: First Place Latin Award 2: Tri-
Hi-Y l, 2, 3, Chaplain 2, Treasurer
3: Honor Graduate 3.
Golden Gloves, State Runner-Up
3: Football 2, 3, All-District Honor-
able Mention 3.
FHA 1: Devotional Council 2, 3:
Safety Council 1.
Student Council President 3: Na-
tional Honor Society 2, 3, Social
and Program Chairman 3: Student
Council Representative 2: Track 1,
2, 3, Captain 2: Young Life Club
3: Football 3: Red Cross Repre-
sentative 1: Junior Rotarian for
September 3: Runner-Up for Class
Favorite 2: Honor Graduate 3.
COLT CORRAL and Colt Staff
Choraliers 2, 3.
DECA, Sergeant At Arms 2.
Candy Stripers 2, 3: Girl Scouts
Other School: Basketball 1: In-
dustrial Arts Club, Sergeant At
Arms 1. AHS: Safety Council 3.
FHA 1, 2: Girls' Glee Club 1.
Bowling League Member 3.
Choir, Section Chairman 3.
Junior Play, Stage Manager, Minor
Acting Role 2: YMCA, Sergeant At
DECA 2, 3: Publications Repre-
Other School: Pep Club l, 2:
Horizon Club 1, 2: Red Ci-055 1,
AHS: Choir 3.
Colt Band 1, 2, 3: Rose Bowl
Band 3: Stage Band, All-Star Stage
Para-Medical Club 3: Red Cross
Colt Band 1: JETS 2.
FHA l, 2, 3: FBLA 2: Office
Worker 2, 3.
Track 1' 2, 3: Key Club 3.
Colt Band 2, 3: Rose Bowl Band
Other School: Orchestra 1, 2:
Spanish Club 1. AHS: National
Honor Society 3: Honor Graduate 3.
Junior Achievement 1: FHA 2,
3: FBLA 3: Red Cross Repre-
Y-Teens 1: PTA Representative
2: Foreign Language Club 3: Junior
Other School: "Texans Talk"
Staff, Editorials and Features Edi-
tor 2: Creative Writing Magazine,
Co-Editor 2: Creative Writing Club,
Vice-President 2: Fort Worth High
School Press Association, 2nd Place
Feature Writing 2: Invitational
Speech Tournament, First Place I:
FTA l, 2: Foreign Language Club
2. AHS: Literary Club 3: Foreign
Language Club 3: FTA 3: Thespians
3: Invitational Speech Tournaments,
4th Place at Sunset, Semi-Finalist
at Denton 3.
Other School: Golf 2, AHS: Golf
Other School: National Honor So-
ciety 2. AHS: National Honor So-
ciety 3: Honor Graduate 3.
Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, FHA 2, 33
FBLA 33 Choraliers 2, 33 Thespians
FTA 33 PTA Representative 33
FBLA 33 Junior Play 23 Art Show
DA PRILE, WALTER
FHA 1, 2.
Colt Band 1, 2, 33 FBLA 33
Devotional Council 23 PTA Repre-
sentative 13 Publications Representa-
tive 33 Office Worker 33 Melodiers
Melodiers 13 FTA 33 FBLA 33
Devotional Council 23 FBLA 2, 3.
Other School: Tri-Hi-Y 1, 23
Quill and Scroll, Reporter 23 Ready
Writing, Secretary 23 Cartoonist on
School Newspaper 2. AHS: Tri-
Hi-Y 33 Quill and Scroll 33 FBLA
33 "Colt" Staff, Cartoonist 33 Fort
Worth Press Association, First Place
Original Ads 33 Theta Sigma Phi
Foreign Language Club 13 JETS-
Membership Vice-President 23 Inter-
act, Treasurer 33 Student Council
Representative 13 American Field
Service Committee 3: Junior Ro-
tarian for April 33 Football Trainer
FFA 2, 3, Reporter 2, Vice-Presi-
FHA 2, 3, 3rd Vice-President 33
Thespians 2, 3, Secretary 23 Tri-
Hi-Y, Secretary-Treasurer 33 FBLA
33 FTA 1, 23 Student Council Rep-
resentative 1, 2, 33 Choir 3.
Other School: FHA, Historian 1,
23 FTA 1, 2.
Thespians 33 Safety Council 33
FTA 23 Young Republicans 1, 2,
3, Vice-President 1, Treasurer 2,
President 33 Library Club 2, 3, So-
cial Chairman 2, Treasurer 33 Melo-
diers 13 Choraliers 2, 33 All-Region
Choir 2, 33 Young Artist Club,
Melodiers I3 Choraliers 23 DE 3.
FTA 23 Library Club 2, 3, Secre-
tary 2, Sweetheart 33 Colt Staff,
News Assistant 2, 3.
Other School: Drum and Bugle
Corps 13 Track 1. AHS: Junior
Achievement 1, 2, Vice-President of
Sales 1, Vice-President of Manu-
facturing 23 Thespians 2, 3, Best
Actor 23 Hi-Y Club 33 Choraliers
33 Track 2.
FBLA, First Place in FBLA Vo-
cabulary Contest 33 Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2,
3, President 13 Foreign Language
Club 23 Candy Stripers 2, 33 PTA
Representative 1, 33 Safety Council
33 Library Club 3.
National Honor Society 2, 33
'JETS 2, 3, President 33 Foreign
Language Club 13 Student Council
Representative 13 Texas A8iM Sum-
mer Institute Alternate 23 Honor
Track 13 Key Club, Social Chair-
man 2, 33 Sophomore Class Social
Chairman 13 Junior Class Social
Chairman 23 Senior Class Social
Chairman 33 Sophomore Class Favor-
ite 13 FBLA, State President, Dis-
trict President 33 Football Man-
Devotional Council 1, 23 FBLA
Colt Band I, 2, 33 Safety Council
23 Golf Team 3.
Other School: Y-Teens 13 Library
Club 13 Thespians 13 Cheerleaders'
Club 23 Junior Historians 2. AHS:
Other School: VIC 13 Band 1.
Key Club 33 Baseball Manager 13
B-Team Football Manager 13 A-
Team Football Manager 23 A-Team
Football Trainer 3.
Junior Achievement 23 Candy
Stripers 2, 33 Red Cross Repre-
sentative 33 ICT 33 Aristocrats 2.
Devotional Council 33 National
Honor Society 2, 33 Junior Play 23
Extemporaneous Speaking 23 Honor
Track 2, 33 Varsity Baseball, Cap-
tain 1, 23 Key Club 2, 33 Red
Cross Representative 1, 2, 3, Vice-
President 33 B-Team Football 13
Football 2, 3, Captain, All-District
Track 1, 23 PTA Representative
33 Interact, Social Chairman 33
B-Team Football 13 Football 2, 3,
All-District Second Team 3.
Varsity Baseball 23 FBLA 33 For-
eign Language Club 33 Choraliers
Choraliers 2, 3, President 33
All-State Choir 2.
B-Team Football 13 Thespians 2,
33 National Forensic League 23 Li-
brary Club 1, 33 Literary Club 2,
33 Devotional Council 2, 33 Honor
B-Team Football 13 Football 2,
33 Red Cross Representative 33
Safety Council 3.
FHA 23 FBLA 3.
Colt Band 1, 2, 33 Library Club 3.
Other School: Pep Club 1, 23 Stu-
dent Council Representative 1. AHS:
Colt Band 1, 2, 33 Stage Band 2,
33 Choraliers 33 All-Region Choir 3.
FBLA 33 OGA 23 Red Cross
Representative 1, 3.
National Honor Society 2, 33 For-
eign Language Club 33 FBLA 23
Colt Band 1, 23 Stage Band I, 23
South Pacific Orchestra 13 Honor
DECA 2, 3.
Track 1, 2, 3, District Winner 2,
FBLA 23 JETS 2.
Foreign Language Club 13 Para-
Medical Club 33 FBLA 33 Fort
Worth Ski Club I, 2, 3.
Devotional Council 33 Red Cross
Representative 13 DECA 2, 3, Presi-
dent 33 Sauth Pacific Choir 1.
B-Team Football 13 Football 2,
33 Key Club 33 Foreign Language
Club 23 Safety Council 23 Honor
Student Council Representative 13
FBLA I, 23 Foreign Language Club
23 Tri-Hi-Y 1, 23 Cheerleader 3.
Bowling League Member 3.
Other School: FHA 13 Pep Squad
1. AHS: DECA 3.
Other School: YWCA 23 Royal
Trojan Club 2.
B-Team Football 13 Golf Team
FHA 13 Tri-Hi-Y 1, 23 Sophomore
Class Favorite I3 Foreign Language
Club 2, 3, Secretary 33 National
Honor Society 2, 3, Social Chair-
man 33 American Field Service
Committee 33 Student Council Rep-
resentative 33 Junior Class Secre-
tary 23 Cheerleader 33 Nominee for
Homecoming Princess 13 Homecom-
ing Queen Nominee 33 Mardi Gras
Princess 33 Miss AHS Nominee 33
Teenage Baseball Queen I3 Cinder-
ella Runner-Up 23 Honor Gradu-
FBLA 2, 33 Foreign Language
Club 23 OEA 33 Chamber of Com-
merce Girl of the Month 33 Member
of Girls' Basketball Team l.
FBLA 2, 33 Tri-Hi-Y 3.
OEA 33 Junior Achievement 3.
DECA, Vice-President 3.
National Honor Society 2, 3,
President 33 Basketball 1, 2, 33
Mr. AHS Nominee 33 French Award
33 Foreign Language Club 1, 2, 33
Key Club I, 2, 33 NCTE Represen-
tative 23 Honor Graduate 3.
National Honor Society 2, 33
Foreign Language Club 33 PTA
Representative 1, 33 Tri-Hi-Y I,
2, 33 Youth and Government 2, 33
2nd and 3rd in State Composi-
tion Festival: CYF, Secretary I, 2,
33 Honor Graduate 3.
Football 1, 2, 33 National Honor
Society 2, 33 FFA 1, 23 Junior
Rotarian for December 33 Young
Life Club, President 33 Foreign
Language Club 13 Safety Council
23 Honor Graduate 3.
Other School: FHA 1, 2, Re-
porter l, lst Vice-President 23
Choir, Secretary 13 High Honor
Emblems l, 23 Chapter Degree in
FHA 13 FBLA 33 Melodiers 3.
FHA 13 FBLA 33 Mtlodiers 3.
Other School: Class Favorite Run-
ner-Up 1. AHS: Red Cross Repre-
sentative 33 Choir 23 Bowling
League Member, Team Captain 33
Colt Band I.
FHA 2, 33 Bowling League Mem-
ber, Co-Captain 33 PTA Represen-
tative 33 Choir 2, 3.
Other School: Band 13 lst Divi-
sion Solo and Ensemble 1. AHS:
DE 33 First Place Sales Demon-
stration Contest 3.
Other School: Beta Service Club
13 Baseball Team Award 1. AHS:
FBLA 33 Tri-Hi-Y 33 Senior Maga-
zine Sales, Homeroom Representa-
tive 33 Student Government Day,
Director of Finance 33 Choral Show-
American Field Service Committee
33 FLC 33 Para-Medical Club 33
Arlington Youth Council, Secretary
Other School: Student Council
Representative 1. AHS: PTA Repre-
sentative 33 FBLA 33 Devotional
Sophomore Class Social Chairman
13 Student Council Representative
2, 3, Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, Social Chair-
man 2, Vice-President 3, Miss
Cinderella 3, Key Club Sweetheart
for March 3, Tennis Team 1, 2,
3, Office Worker 2, 3, Devotional
Council I, FBLA 3, Senior Class
Play, Props Committee 3.
OEA 3, FTA 2.
DECA 2, 3.
FBLA 2, 3, OEA, Treasurer 3.
Literary Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary-
Treasurer 3, Foreign Language Club
2, FTA 1, Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3, Presi-
dent 3, National Honor Society 3,
Student Council Representative 2,
3, Executive Officers Committee 3,
Girls' State Representative 2, Jun-
ior Play 2, Athenian December Girl
of the Month 3, Honor Graduate 3,
Office Worker 3.
HAYES, HELEN I'
Safety Council 1, 2, 3, Choraliers
1, 2, 3.
DECA, Secretary, Sweetheart 3.
FBLA 3, Tri-Hi-Y 3.
Foreign Language Club 3, Para-
Medical Club 3, Honor Graduate 3.
FHA 1, Publications Representa-
ICT 2, 3.
Senior Magazine Sales, Homeroom
Representative 3, Red Cross Repre-
Para-Medical Club 1, 2, Colt
Band 1, 2, 3, Colt Concert Band
1, 2, 3.
Foreign Language Club 1, 2, 3,
National Spanish Exam 1, 2, 2nd
1, 3rd 2.
FHA 1, Publications Representa-
Teen Theater Scholarship 2, 3,
Jets, Secretary 2, 3, Foreign Lan-
guage Club 1, 2, 3, National Honor
Society 2, 3, Thespians 1, 2, 3,
Parliamentarian 3, Rainbow Girls
2, 3, COLT CORRAL and Colt Staff
Photographer 3, Young Democrats
1, 2, 3, One-Act Play, Major Role
1, Senior Play, Major Role 3, De-
votional Council 1, MYF 1, 2, 3,
Lions Club Essay Contest, First
Place 3, Civitan Essay Contest, 3rd
Place, Interscholastic League Spell-
ing 2, 3, First Place 2, 2nd Place
3, Interscholastic League Persua-
sive Speaking, 4th Place 1, Inter-
scholastic League Extemporaneous
Speaking, 2nd Place 2, National
Merit Scholarship Finalist 3, Uni-
versity of Texas Full Tuition Schol-
arship 3, Purdue Special Merit
Scholarship 1, Colt Photographer
Award 3, Dallas Civic Opera Guild
1, 2, 3, VFN Voice of Democracy
Contest, 2nd Place 2, Speech
Tournaments Extemporaneous Speak-
ing Semi-Finalist 2, Dallas Summer
Musicals Guild 1, 2, 3, Literary So-
ciety 1, 2, 3, Honor Graduate 3,
Valedictorian 3, Annual Photography,
4th Place in State 3, The Humane
Society of the United States 2, 3.
OEA 3, Red Cross Representa-
FHA 1, DECA 2, 3, PTA Repre-
FTA I, Devotional Council 1,
Choir 1, 2.
JETS 3, Stage Band 1, 2, 3, Colt
Band I, 2, 3.
COLD CORRAL and Colt Staff
Devotional Council 1, Safety
Council 2, Student Council Repre-
sentative 3, DECA 2, 3, Red Cross
FBLA 2, 3, Secretary 2, Tri-Hi-Y
1, 2, Social Chairman 1, OEA, 3rd
Vice-President 3, Y-Teens 1.
Key Club, Student Council Repre-
sentative 1, 2, 3, Football 1, 2,
Junior Achievement 1.
Other School: French Club 1,
Ski Club 1. AHS: National Honor
Society 2, 3, Choraliers 3, FTA
3, Annual Staff, Personalities Editor
3, Honor Graduate 3.
Student Council Representative I,
2, Para-Medical Club 1, 2, Safety
Council 3, Annual Staff, Sophomore
Class Editor 3.
Other' School: Social Work Club 1:
Tennis Club 2, Keywanettes 2, Red
Cross Representative 1, 2.
FBLA 2, 3, Secretary 3, Student
Council Representative 3, FHA 3,
Tennis Team 1, 2, Y-Teens, Vice-
President 1, Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3.
Other School: Band 1. AHS: Colt
Band 2, 3, Stage Band 3, Rose
Bowl Band 3.
Annual Staff 2, 3, Copywriter 2,
Co-Editor-in-Chief 3, National Hon-
or Society 2, 3, Reporter 3, Quill
and Scroll 2, 3, FTA 1, 2, Literary
Club 2, Foreign Language Club 2,
3, Reporter 3, Honor Graduate 3,
Publications Representative 3 ,
Chamber of Commerce Girl of the
Month 3, Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, Secre-
tary 1, 3, President 2, 2nd Place
Latin Award 2, Journalism Work-
shop, First Place Double Page
Spread, First Place Annual Layout
2, Youth and Government 2,
Walther League 1, 2, 3, Secretary l,
2, Candy Striper 2.
FHA 2, Rainbow Girls 2, 3.
FTA 2, Foreign Language Club 2,
3, American Field Service Finalist
2, American Field Service Commit-
tee 3, Colt Band 1, 2, 3, Concert
Band 1, 2, 3, Chamber of Com-
merce Girl of the Month 3, Regional
Science Fair 1, 2, 2nd Place Biology
1, 2nd Place Physics 2, Fort Worth
Science Fair, Honorable Mention 1,
Representative to Physics Symposium
Basketball 1, 2, 3.
Choir 1, Literary Club 2.
FBLA 2, Tennis Team 2, JETS 2.
FHA 2, OEA 3.
Football 1, 2, 3, Track 1.
Foreign Language Club 1, JETS
2. 3, Sea Scouts 1, 2, 3, Who's
Who in Math 3.
Choraliers 3, Para-Medical Club 2,
3, Library Club 2, 3, Junior
FBLA 2, OEA 2.
Track 1, 2, 3, Cross Country,
Team Captain 2, 3, B-Team Foot-
Choir 2, FBLA 2, OEA 3, Li-
brary Club 2, Y-Teens, Secretary 1,
Bowling League Member 3.
Rainbow Girls, Drill Leader 3,
Para-Medical Club, Chaplain 2,
Literary Club 3, Foreign Language
Club 3, Tri-Hi-Y, Vice-President 2,
Colt Band 2.
Art Show Exhibitor 2, 3, OEA
Emblem Design Contest Finalist 2.
Library Club 1.
Other School: Band 1, Reserve
Officer's Training Corps 1, AHS:
Para-Medical Club, Delegate to State
Convention 3, Foreign Language
Club 3, Senior Magazine Sales,
Homeroom Representative 3.
Other School: Band 1, ROTC 1.
Choraliers 1, 2, 3.
Key Club 3, FBLA 3, Foreign
Language Club 3, American Field
Service Committee 3, Exchange Stu-
Student Council Representative 1,
PTA Representative 2.
COLT CORRAL and Colt Staff
National Honor Society 3, OEA
3, FBLA 3, lnterscholastic Short-
hand, 4th Place in District 2, Honor
Graduate 3, AMS Spelling Certifi-
FBLA 3, OEA, Vice-President 3.
Colt Staff, Co-Editor-in-Chief 3,
National Honor Society 2, 3, Secre-
tary 3, Foreign Language Club 1, 2,
3, American Field Service Commit-
tee 3, Literary Club l, 2, Candy
Stripers 2, 3, President 3, One-Act
Play 3, Student Council Repre-
sentative 3, Young Republicans 2, 3,
Spanish Award 3, Quill and Scroll
3, Honor Graduate 3, Athenian
September Girl of the Month 3,
Fielder Award 3.
JETS 2, 3.
FHA 2, Y-Teens 2, Candy Strip-
National Honor Society 3, FBLA
3, FHA 3, FTA 1, Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2,
3, Safety Council 3, Junior Play,
Make-Up Chairman 2, Honor Gradu-
Daughters of American Revolu-
tion Award 3, Homecoming Queen
Nominee 3, Miss AHS Nominee 3,
Senior Class Secretary 3, Athenian
May Girl of the Month 3, January
Citizen-Journal Girl of the Month
3, Candy Stripers 2, 3, Future
Teachers Sweetheart 3, Key Club
Sweetheart for November 3, Ameri-
can Field Service Committee, Co-
Chairman 3, FTA 1, 2, 3, Vice-
Presidcnt 3, FBLA 3, Red Cross
Representative 3, Junior Red Cross,
Vice-President 3, FHA 1, 2, Office
Worker 2, 3, Foreign Language
Key Club 3, Basketball 2, 3, Co-
FHA 1, 2, 3, Historian 2, Treas-
urer 3, PTA Representative 1, 2,
Red Cross Representative 2, FHA
Girl of the Year 3.
Colt Band 1, 2, 3, Safety Coun-
cil 3, Melodiers 1.
Foreign Language Club 1, Bas-
ketball 1, 2, 3, National Honor So-
ciety 2, 3, Honor Graduate 3.
Choraliers 3, Foreign Language
Club 2, 3, National Forensic League
2, 3, Thespians 2, 3, Junior Play
2, Senior Play 3.
Other School: Hockey Team, Hon-
or Player 1. AHS: FBLA 3, For-
eign Language Cluh 3.
Track 1, 2, 3.
Choraliers 1, 2, 3: FTA 1, 2,
3: Foreign Language Club 3: Jun-
ior Play, Props Chairman 2.
LOWE, MICHAEL D.
B-Team Football 1: Student Coun-
cil Representative 3: ICT 3.
OEA 3: OGA, Special Recognition
Choraliers 2, 3.
Sophomore Class Vice-President 1:
Football 1, 2, 3, All-District 3:
Track 1, 2, 3, Captain 2: FBLA,
President, District and State Mr.
FBLA 3: Key Club 2, 3, Vice-
President 3: Choraliers 2,'3, Vice-
President 3: Mr. AHS 3: PTA
Representative 1, 2, 3: Student
Council Representative 2, 3: Ameri-
can Legion Award.
Concert Band 1, 2, 3: Basketball
Library Club 2: Devotional Coun-
cil 2: DE, Outstanding Student 3.
FHA 1, 2.
Colt Band 1, 2, 3, Flag Bearer
2, 3: Rose Bowl Band Banner Bear-
er 3: FBLA 3.
PTA Representative 3: DE, Presi-
FHA 1, 2: PTA Representative 2.
McLARTY, JOYCE MARIA
Other School: JCL 2: Student
Council Representative 2: Y-Teens
2: Leonard Star Award 1, 2: Na-
tional Honor Society 2, AHS: Na-
tional Honor Society 3: Honor
FTA 1, 2, 3, Parliamentarian 2,
President 3, Miss FTA 3: National
Honor Society 2, 3: Annual Staff
2, 3, Copywriter 2, Assistant Editor
3: Quill and Scroll 2, 3, Social
Chairman 3: Choraliers 2, 3, Secre-
tary 3: Melodiers 1: South Pacific
Choir 1: Regional Science Fair 2nd
in Earth and Space 2: Arlington Sci-
ence Fair, 3rd in Biology 2: Student
Council Representative 3: Red Cross
Representative 2: Honor Graduate
3: FTA Scholarship 3: Publica-
tions Representative 2: Office Work-
Other School: Tennis Team 12
Cross Country' 2: Eagle Scout 1:
Boys Federation 1: California Schol-
arship Foundation l. AHS: Na-
tional Honor Society 3: Honor
Annual Staff 2, 3, Sophomore
Class Editor 2, Organizations Edi-
tor 3: FTA 1, 2: Tri-Hi-Y l. 2-
3, Treasurer 1, 2, Vice-President
3: Foreign Language Club 3: Lit-
erary Club 2: National Honor So-
ciety 3: Honor Graduate 3: Dc-
votional Council 3: Red Cross
Representative I: Publications Rep-
Basketball Manager 1, 2, 3: Key
Club 1, 2, 3: Foreign Language
Club 2: B-Team Football Manager
Other School: French Club 1:
Stagehand 1. AHS: FTA 2: Foreign
Language Club 2: FBLA 2: OEA
3: FBLA 3.
Safety Council 1: Devotional
Council 2: Varsity Baseball 3.
FFA 2, 3, Reporter 3.
Senior Class Vice-President 3:
Junior Class Vice-President 2:
American Field Service Committee,
Co-Chairman 3: Junior Rotarian
for February 3: Mr. AHS Nominee
3: Honor Graduate 3: Football 1.
Track 1, 2, 3.
Football 2, 3: B-Team Football,
Other School: Spanish Club 2.
Colt Band 1, 2, 3: Foreign Lan-
guage Club 3: FHA 1: Arlington
Science Fair, 5th Place in Math I.
Foreign Language ,Club 3: PTA
Representative 3: Devotional Coun-
cil I: Choir 2.
Foreign Language Club I, 2, First
Vice-President 2: Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2:
FTA 2: Safety Council 2: FBLA
3: National Honor Society 2, 3,
Social Chairman 3: Cheerleader 3:
Honor Graduate 3.
Track 1, 2, 3: National Honor
Society 2, 3: Honor Graduate 3.
Other School: Sophomore Class
President 1: Track 1: Football l.
AHS: Football 2, 3: Key Club 3:
Fellowship of Christian Athletes 2.
Foreign Language Club 1, 2, 3:
FTA 2: Candy Stripers 2, 3, Sec-
retary 3: Colt Band 1, 2, 3.
Other School: Science Club 3:
Choir 3: Pep Squad l, 2, 3:
Spanish Club 1, 2, 3: FHA 1, 2:
Band 2: Nominee for Class Favor-
National Honor Society 2, 3:
Foreign Language Club I, 2: Honor
Graduate 3: Who's Who in Science
Library Club 3.
DECA 2, 3: Safety Council 2.
Foreign Language Club 1, 2, 3:
Junior Play, Stage Crew 2: Thea-
pians 2, 3, Treasurer 3: FBLA
3: JETS 2: Senior Play, Minor
Role 3: Denton Student Congress,
Senator 2, 3: Debate Team 3:
Student Council Representative 3.
Foreign Language Club I. 3:
FBLA 3: Devotional Council 1.
Para-Medical Club I, 2, 3: PTA
Para-Medical Club 1, 2, 3: His-
torian 2, Parliamentarian 3: Tri-
Hi-Y 1, 2, 3: Literary Club 2:
Rainbow Girls 1, 2, 3: Church
Fellowship 2: Office Worker 3.
Colt Band 1, 2, 3: Rose Bowl
Band 3: Choraliers 3: All-Region
Choir 3: Candy Stripers 2, 3.
Key Club 1, 2, 3, President 3:
Foreign Language. Club l, 2. 33
FBLA 2, 3: Fellowship of Christian
Athletes 2: National Honor So-
ciety 2, 3, Vice-President 3: Stu-
dent Council Representative 2, 3:
Golf Team 1, 2, 3, Captain 2:
Basketball 2: Arlington Science
Fair 1, 2, Biology I Honorable
Mention 1, 2nd Place in Bio-
chemistry 2: Regional Science Fair,
First Place in Dental Division I:
Honor Graduate 3.
National Merit Scholar 3: Nation-
al Honor Society 2, 3: Annual
Staff, Copywriter 3: Athenian Oc-
tober Girl of the Month 3: Literary
Club 2, 3: Library Club 1, 2,
Secretary 2: Foreign Language
Club 3: French Award 3: Civitan
Essay Contest 3: UIL Science Con-
test 3: FHA I: Devotional Council
1, 2, 3, Vice-President 3: FTA
3: Junior Play 2: Quill and Scroll
3: Honor Graduate 3: Who's Who
in English 3: American Legion
B-Team Football 1: Football 2, 3,
All-District Guard 3: Track 2:
Foreign Language Club 2: Fellow-
ship of Christian Athletes 2, 3.
Foreign Language Club 2: Red
Cross Representative 2: Office
Para-Medical Club 2, 3: Foreign
Language Club 3: Colt Band 2, 3:
NORRIS, PENNY KAY
Colt Band 1, 2, 3: Rose Bowl
Band 3: Foreign Language Club 2.
Thespians, Secretary 3: FBLA 3:
Aristocrats 2: Melodiers 3.
DECA 2, 3: Student Council
Representative 1: Red Cross Rep-
resentative 1, 3: Track 1.
Library Club 2, 3: Red Cross
Representative 1, 2: Devotional
Council 3: Candy Stripers 2, 3:
Junior Achievement 2, 3, Treasurer
3: Y-Teens 2.
Debate Team 3: Literary Club
2, 3: Library Club 1: Safety Coun-
cil 3: Foreign Language Club 1,
2: National French Test 2: Na-
tional Forensic League 3: Gavcl
Club 3: Who's Who in Social
Studies 3: Republican Womcn's
PADGE TT, GAYLE
Other School: German Club l.
Colt Band 1, 2, 3: Rose Bowl
Band 3: Stage Band 2, 3, All-Star
Stage Band at Castleherry Festival
FBLA 2, 3, 2nd Vice-President 3:
National Honor Society 3: Foreign
Language Club 3: OEA 3: TSTA
Scholarship 3: Honor Graduate 3.
Colt Staff, Editorial Editor 3:
Thespians 1, 2, 3, Vice-President
3: Quill and Scroll, Vice-President
3: Junior Play 2: Best Supporting
Actor 2: One-Act Play 2, 3: Inter-
act 3: American Field Service Com-
mittee 3: Devotional Council 3:
Interscholastic League, Third in
Prose Reading 2: Youth Council
2, 3: THSPA, No. 2 Columnist in
State 3: Foreign Language Club
1, 2, Reporter 1: Literary Club 2,
3: Red Cross Representative 1:
DeMolay 1, 2, 3.
Thespians 3: Junior Play 2:
Senior Play 3: Golf 2, 3.
National Honor Society 2, 3:
Colt Band 1, 2, 3, Flag Bearer
2, 3: Rose Bowl Band Banner
Bearer 3: Devotional Council, Pres-
ident 3: Foreign Language Club
2, 3, First Vice-President 3: FTA
2, 3: American Field Service Com-
mittee 3: South Pacific Orchestra
1: Athenian February Girl of the
Month 3: March Citizen-Journal
Girl of the Month 3: Girls' State
Alternate 2: Honor Graduate 3.
FTA 2: Library Club, 3rd Vire-
President 3: Rainbow Girls l, 2,
3, Treasurer 3.
Colt Band 1, 2: Y-Teens 1, 2,
Vice-President 1, President 2: Safety
Council 1, 3: FBLA 2, 3: Tri-
Melodiers 1: Choraliers 2, 3:
FTA 2: FHA 3: Red Cross Repre-
sentative 2: Thespians 2, 3: Stu-
dent Council Representative 1.
Tri-Hi-Y 1: FBLA 3: OEA 3.
JETS 2, 3: Sea Explorers 2, 3,
President 2, Vice-President 3: De-
Molay, Junior Deacon 3.
PTA Representative 1: Library
Club 2: Junior Achievement, Secre-
tary 2: FBLA 2: FHA 3: OEA 3.
Student Council Representative 3:
Football 2, 3: Basketball 2.
Key Club 3: FBLA 3: American
Field Service Committee 3: Track
2: Football 1: Safety Council 3.
FBLA 3, Para-Medical Club 3.
FHA 1, 2, 3, Parliamentarian 2,
President 3, Foreign Language Club
2, PTA Representative 2, 3, Who's
Who in Homemaking 3, McCall's
Teen Fashion Board 3, Semi-Finalist
in Adams Ertract Bake-Off 2.
Colt Staff, News Editor 3, Quill
and Scroll, President 3, Literary
Club I. 2, 3, Vice-President 3,
Youth Council, Reporter 3, Ameri-
can Field Service Committee 3:
Junior Rotarian for March 3, Stu-
dent Council Representative 3,
Foreign Language Club 1, 2, 3,
Student Congress 2, 3, THSPA,
4th Place in News Writing 3,
Everman Speech Tournament, 3rd
Place in Poetry 3, Interscholastic
League Regionals, 2nd Place in
Feature Writing 3.
Art Show Exhibitor 3.
Choraliers 2, OEA 3.
Tennis Team 2, 3, National Hon-
or Society 2, 3, Foreign Language
Club 2, Junior Achievement 1, 2,
Honor Graduate 3.
Student Council Representative 1,
3, Executive Committee Member 3,
JETS 2, 3, Vice-President 3, For-
eign Language Club 3, Literary
Club 2, 3, National Honor Society
3, Thespians 2, 3, Kiwanis Citizen
of the Month 3, Junior Play 2,
Boys' State Nominee 2, B-Team
Football 1, Honor Graduate 3,
American Field Service Committee
FHA 1, 2, 3, 5th Vice-President
2, 3rd Vice-President 3, Foreign
Language Club 2, 3, Student Coun-
cil Representative 3, Panhellenic
National Honor Society 2, 3,
Vice-President 3, Foreign Language
Club 1, Arlington Science Fair,
Winner in Biology 1, Colt Band
1, 2, 3, Drum Major 3, Rose Bowl
Band, Drum Major 3, All-Region
Band 2, 3, Interscbolastic League
1, 2, 3, Honor. Graduate 3, Cotton
Bowl Band 1.
Candy Stripers 2, 3, Publications
Representative 1, Para-Medical Club
1, 2, 3, Office Worker 2, 3, For-
eign Language Club 3, Devotional
Council 3, Aristocrats 1, South
Pacific Choir 1, Arlington Science
Fair I, Regional Science Fair 1,
Operation More 1.
Colt Band 1, 2, 3, Stage Band
2, 3, Foreign Language Club 3,
Basketball Band 2, 3, Rose Bowl
Tbespians 2, 3, FHA 3, Student
Congress 2, 3, Chairman of the
House 3, Junior Play, Costume
Chairman 2, Senior Play, Make-
Up Chairman 3, PTA Representa-
tive 1, Safe Driving Award 3.
Arlington Science Fair Winner I,
Regional Science Fair Winner I,
NASA Trip 1, "Colt" Staff, Fea-
ture Editor 3, Quill and Scroll,
Social Chairman 3.
RISINGER, CAREY DON
Track 1, 2, Key Club 2, 3,
Treasurer 3, Devotional Council 3,
Football 1, 2, 3, American Field
Service Committee 3, Fellowship
of Christian Athletes 2, 3.
B-Team Football 1, Track 1, 2,
3, Foreign Language Club 1, JETS
Interact, Committee Chairman 3,
Senior Play, Student Director 3,
Track 1, 2, 3, Thespians 3,
Safety Council 2, Senior Prom
Decorations Chairman 3.
Basketball 1, 2, 3, Publications
Representative 1, Foreign Language
Club 3, Safety Council, President
Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, FHA 2, FBLA
2, Red Cross Representative 1.
Other School: Rifle Team 1.
AHS: National Honor Society 3,
National Merit Scholarship Finalist
3, Honor Graduate 3.
Safety Council Representative 2,
DECA 2, Boxing 1, 2, 3. '
OEA, President, Outstanding
Student of the Year Award 3, FBLA
3, Foreign Language Club 1, 23
National Spanish Exam 1, 2, 3rd
Place 1, 2nd Place 2, Interscho-
lastic League Typing, Sth in Dis-
trict 2, OEA State Convention,
2nd Place in Typing 3.
Kiwanis Citizen of the Month
2, Key Club 3, Safety Council,
Social Chairman 3, DECA 3, Pho-
SAKOWSKI, DARLENE -
National Honor Society 2, 3,
Treasurer 3, Foreign Language Club
1, 2, FBLA 3, Athenian January
Girl of the Month 3, Annual
Staff, Activities Editor 3, Honor
Graduate 3, Commendation for Na-
tional Merit Test 3.
Tbespians 1, FHA 1, Colt Band
1, 2, 3, FHA 3, FBLA 3.
SCHMALZRIED, KARLA n
Other School: "The Elk," Ac-
tivities Editor 2, Runner-Up for
Junior Class Favorite 2, Home-
coming Queen Nominee 1, 2,
French Club 1, FHA 1, Pep Squad
I, 2, National Honor Society 1, 2.
AHS: Colt Staff, Feature Editor
3, American Field Service Com-
mittee 3, National Honor Society
3, Quill and Scroll 3, Honor
"Colt" Staff 3, Tennis Team
2, 3, FTA 2, 3, Foreign Language
Club 2, 3, Quill and Scroll 3.
Other School: Modern Dance
Club I, 2, Language Club, Publicity
Chairman 2, Art Club 2, Booster
Club 2, "The Lions Roar," Fea-
ture Writer 2, Junior Play 2. AHS:
Colt Staff 3, News Assistant 3,
Literary Club 3.
Red Cross Representative 1,
FBLA 2, 3,' Parliamentarian 3,
Student Council Representative 3.
Other School: Pep Club 2.
Red Cross Representative I 3
FHA 1, FTA 1, Junior Class
Social Chairman 2, Senior Class
Social Chairman 3, Tri-Hi-Y 2,
3, Homecoming Princess 2, Home-
coming Queen 3, Class Favorite
Runner-Up 2, Key Club Sweet-
heart 3, FBLA 3, Miss AHS 3.
Junior Class Favorite 2, Sopho-
more Class Secretary 1, Class Fa-
vorite Runner-Up 1, Homecoming
Princess 1, Choraliers 2, 3, Treas-
urer 3, Melodiers, Secretary 1,
Cheerleader 2, 3, Devotional Coun-
cil 2, 3, Track Queen 2, 3, FBLA
2, 3, Homecoming Queen Nominee
3, Miss AHS Nominee 3, Senior
Class Favorite 3.
Choraliers 2, 3.
Football 2, 3, Key Club 3.
Student Council Representative
1, JETS 2, 3, Vice-President 3,
Senior Magazine Sales, Homeroom
Representative 3, Student Govern-
ment Day, City Engineer 3.
Other School: Diving 2, 3.
Football 1, 2. 3, Choraliers 2,
3, Fellowship of Christian Athletes
FHA 1, Candy Stripers 3.
Varsity Baseball 2, 3.
Y-Teens I, FTA 2.'
Swimming Team 1, 2, 3, Na-
tional Honor Society 2, 3, Foreign
Lang'uage Club 3, Interact, Senior
Director 3, Honor Graduate 3.
DECA 2, 3.
Art Show Exhibitor 1, 2, 3,
Who's Who in Art 3, OGA Su-
perior Merit Award 2, OEA Design
Contest, 3rd Place 3.
Football 2, 3.
SMITH, MIKE G.
Track 1, 2, 3.
American Field Service Commit-
tee 3, Key Club 3.
Other School: Band 1. AHS:
Colt Band 1.
Melodiers 1, Choraliers 2, 3,
Section Chairman 3, Devotional
Council 1, 2, 3, Secretary-Treasurer
2, Library Club 2, 3, Historian 2,
2nd Vice-President 3, Librarians
Award 2, South Pacific Usher 1.
B-Team Football 1, Football 2,
3, Student Council Representative
2, 3, Fellowship of Christian Ath-
letes 2, FBLA, Social Chairman 3,
Key Club 2, 3, Foreign Language
Club 2, American Field Service
FHA 2, Red Cross Representative
FHA 1, FBLA 2, OEA 3.
FHA 1, 2, 3, FBLA 3.
Literary Club 2, 3, President 3,
Colt Staff, Feature Editor 3, Sen-
ior Play 3, Interact 3, Quill and
Scroll 2, 3, Young Republicans
I, 2, 3, President 1, 2, Youth
Council 2, 3, Junior Achievement
1, PTA Representative 1, 2, 3,
Bowling League Member 3, Thes-
Devotional Council 1, 3, FBLA
2, 3, Arlington Science Fair, Hon-
orable Mention I.
Other School: Pep Club 1. AHS:
Foreign Language Club 2, 3, FHA
2, 3, Junior Achievement, Treas-
B-Team Football 1, Track 1,
Junior Achievement 1, 2, Presi-
dent 2, Safety Council 3, DE 3,
Red Cross Representative 1.
Colt Band I, 2, 3, Stage Band
2, 3, Rose Bowl Band 3.
Other School: Library Assistant
2, Track Manager 2, Art Service
Club 2: Debate Tournaments 2,
School Musical 1, 2, Stagehand 1,
Stage Manager 2. AHS: Track Man-
ager 3, Library Assistant 3, Li-
brary Club, Social Chairman 3,
Debate Tournaments 3.
Football 1, ICT 3.
Colt Band I, 2, 3, All-Region
Band 1, 2, 3, All-State Band 3:
Rose Bowl Band 3, National Honor
Society 2, Para-Medical Club 1,
Foreign Language Club 3, YFC In-
ternational I, Honor Graduate 3.
FBLA 3, Red Cross Representa-
tive 1, Devotional Council 3, Choir
1, FHA 2.
Student Council Representative 1,
2, 3, Golf Team 1, 2, 3, FBLA
3, Foreign Language Club 3.
FHA I, 2, 3.
SUTTLE, JACK H.
Colt Band 1, 2, 3.
Other School: Basketball 1, 2.
FHA 2, FBLA 3.
Other School: Spanish Club 2:
Foreign Language Club 1, 2:
FBLA 3: PTA Representative 2:
Y-Teens 1: Tri-Hi-Y 1.
B-Team Football 1: Football 2,
3: Choraliers 3.
Honor Graduate 3: Who's Who
in Band 3: Colt Band 1, 2, 3,
Secretary 3: National Honor So-
ciety 2, 3, Secretary 3: Literary
Club 2, 3: FTA 2. 3, Treasurer 3:
Foreign Language Club 3: American
Field Service Committee 3: Rose
Bowl Band 3: Cotton Bowl Band 2:
Kiwanis Citizen of the Month 3:
All-Region Band 1, 2, 3: All-State
Honor Graduate 3: National Hon-
or Society 3: Colt Band l, 2, 3:
Literary Club 2, 3: FTA 2, 3:
Foreign Language Club 3: Red Cross
Representative 3: Rose Bowl Band
3: Cotton Bowl Band 2: All-
Region Band 1, 2, 3: All-State Band
2: Latin Award 3.
Basketball 1: FHA 1: Volleyball
FBLA 3: OEA, Scrapbook Chair-
Other School: Advertising Board,
Committee Chairman 1, 2, 3:
Swimettes, Act Supervisor 1, 2:
Talons 1, 2, 3: Student Council
Representative 2: Homeroom Pres-
Para-Medical Club 1, 2, 3, Social
Chairman 2, Secretary 3: FHA 1:
Library Club 1: Publications Rep-
Football 2, 3: FBLA 3.
Foreign Language Club 1.
Foreign ,Language Club 1: Para-
Medical Club 1, 2, 3, Parliamen-
tarian 2: Literary Club l, 2, 3,
Reporter 2: Young Republicans
Club 3: Volleyball Team 1.
Honor Graduate 3: Student Coun-
cil Vice-President 3: Junior Class
President 2: Key Club 2, 3: For-
eign Language Club 2: Devotional
Council 3: Student Council Repre-
sentative, Executive Committee 2:
Junior Play 2: FBLA 2: Thespians
2: American Field Service Commit-
Para-Medical Club, Social Chair-
man 3: OEA 3.
Other School: French Club 1.
AHS: FBLA 3: Student Council
TYLER, JACK L.
PTA Representative 1: Colt Band
1, 2, 3: Choraliers 2, 3: Rose
Bowl Band 3: Stage Band 3:
Basketball Band 2, 3.
Student Council Representative 1,
2, 3: Colt Band 1, 2, 3: George
Washington Medal of Honor 3:
National Honor Society 2, 3: Who's
Who in Speech 3: Honor Graduate
3: Thespians, President 3: Inter-
act, President 3: National Forensic
League 2, 3: Youth Council, Presi-
dent 3: State American Legion
Oratorical Contest 2: One-Act Play
1, 2, 3: Junior Play 2: Senior
Play 3: Interscholastio League Per-
suasive Speaking, First Place in
District 2: VFW Speech Contest,
First Place in District 3: Young
Texan of the Month 3: Boys' State
Representative 2: Interscholastic
Debate, 2nd Place 2: Attorney
General's Youth Conference 2:
Outstanding Thespian 2: Everman
Tournament, First Place in Duet
Acting 3:, Kiwanis Citizen of the
Month 3: Gavelmasters President 2:
TCU Speech and Drama Institute
1, 2: Rose Bowl Band 3: Arlington
Science Fair 1, 2, 2nd Place in
Biology 1, 5th Place in Chemistry
2: Red Cross Representative 1, 2,
3: National Association of Parlia-
mentarians 1, 2, 3: Texas Farm
Bureau Discussion Seminar 2.
FBLA 2: Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3: Safety
Choraliers 2, 3: All-Region Choir
2, 3: All-State Choir 2, 3: South
Pacific Choir 1: FTA 2, 3: Literary
Club 2: Kiwanis Citizen of the
Month 3: Who's Who in Choir 3.
DeMolay 1, 2, 3: National Honor
Society 2, 3: Student Council Rep-
resentative 3: Safety Council 1, 2:
Foreign Language Club I: Young
Texan of the Month Nominee 2:
Honor Graduate 3.
B-Team Football 1: Football 2,
3: Track 2, 3: Safety Council 3.
Safety Council 1, 2, 3: JETS 3:
Audio Visual Aids Award 2, 3:
Attendance Award 1, 2.
Miss School Spirit 3: FBLA 1,
2, 3: Tri-Hi-Y l, 2, 3.
Tri-Hi-Y, Vice-President 1: FTA
2, 3: Junior Achievement 2, 3,
Personnel Director 2, Secretary 2,
3: FBLA 3: Science Fair Winner
2: Arlington Junior Auxiliary 2,
3, Scrapbook Chairman 3: PTA
Representative 3: Literary Club 3:
Youth and Government 3: Art Show
Exhibitor 2, 3: First Place in Art
Contest for "Campus Corners" 3:
Winner in Art Contest for Journal-
ism Editorial 3.
Other School: FHA 1, 2: Tri-
Hi-Y 2: Pep Club 1, 2.
Young Americans for Goldwater,
Secretary 1: Youth for Christ 1':
Arlington Science Fair, 4th Place
in Biology II 2: Arlington Junior
Auxiliary 2, 3, Scrapbook Commit-
tee Chairman 3: Foreign Language
Club 3: Literary Club 3: Office
Football Manager 1, 2, 3: Track
Manager 1: Interact 3.
Track 1, 2, 3: Arlington Science
Fair, Honorable Mention in Chem-
istry 2: Regional Science Fair, 2nd
Place in Dental Division 2.
Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2: Foreign Language
Club 2: OEA 3.
PTA Representative 1: JETS 2,
Little Arlie Trainer 2, 3: Inter-
act 3: DeMolay 1, 2, 3: FBLA 3:
Young Democrats 3.
WEST, MARY ANNE
Senior Play, Major Role 3: Jun-
ior Play 2: Arlington Science Fair
1, 2, First Place 1, 3rd Place 1,
Honorable Mention in Chemistry 2:
Chamber of Commerce Girl of the
Month 3: Thespians 2, 3: Foreign
Language Club I, 2, 3: Para-
Medical Club 2: Library Club 1.
Art Show Exhibitor 1, 2, 3: OEA
Design Contest 3.
Library Club 1: Literary Club
1, 3: National Honor Society 2,
3: Arlington Science Fair 2: Hon-
or Graduate 3.
Red Cross Representative 3: Tri-
H.i-Y 1: Volleyball Team 2.
Para-Medical Club 2, 3, Vice-
President 3: Thespians 2, 3: Junior
Play, Major Role 2: Student Coun-
cil Representative 3.
Key Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 3:
National Honor Society 2, 3, So-
cial Chairman 3: Student Council
Representative 1, 2, 3: FBLA 2:
Fellowship of Christian Athletes 2:
Golf Team 1, 2, 3, Captain 2:
Basketball 2, 3: B-Team Basketball
1: Regional Science Fair, First
Place in Botany 1: Foreign Lan-
guage Club l: Sophomore Class
President 1: Sophomore Class Fa-
vorite Runner-Up 1: Junior Class
Favorite 2: Boys' State Representa-
tive 2: Senior Class President 3:
Senior Class Favorite 3: Mr. AHS
Nominee 3: Honor Graduate 3:
Other School: FHA 1. AHS: Li-
hrary Club 3.
Junior Achievement, President 2.
Other School: German Club 2:
Science Club 1: National Honor
Society 2: Ready Writing 2: Na-
tional Science Foundation Summer
Institute 2. AHS: Honor Graduate
JETS 2, 3.
FHA 3: Tennis Team 2, 3:
OEA Contest, First Place 3.
FBLA 2: OEA 3: FHA 1.
Student Council Representative 1:
Student Council Secretary 3: Na-
tional Honor Society 2, 3: Tri-
Hi-Y 1, 2, Treasurer 2: FTA 2:
Foreign Language Club 2: FBLA
3: Athenian November Girl of the
Month 3: Interscholastic League
Shorthand I 2: OGA 2: Student
Directory Committee 3: Honor
Thespians, Program Chairman 3:
Junior Play, Major Role 2: One-
Act Play 3: Senior Play, Make-Up
3: Foreign Language Club 1, 2:
Red Cross Representative 1: PTA
Melodiers 1: Junior Achievement,
Delegate to National Conference 1:
Choraliers 1: DE 1, 2, 3, Delegate
to Area and State Competition 3.
Other School: Sophomore Class
Secretary-Treasurer 1: Junior Class i
Treasurer 2: Junior Play, Major
Role 2: Contest Play 2: Thespians
2, 3: Speech and Debate Team 2,
3: GAA, Secretary-Treasurer 1:
Spanish Club, Reporter 1, 2: Math
Club 1, 2, 3: Student Council
Representative 1: Art Club 3: Pho-
tographer for the Annual 3: Mas-
couthan Newspaper 3. AHS: Senior
Play, Major Role 3.
WITH ROW, DENNIS
National Honor Society 2, 3: Ki-
wanis Citizcn of the Month 3:
Foreign Language Club 1, 2, 3:
Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, Secretary 2:
Library Club 3: FTA I, 2, 3:
Commendation for National Merit
Test 3: Honor Graduate 3.
Golf Team 1, 2, 3, Captain 2:
Bowling League Member, Vice-
Melodiers, President 1: Choraliers
2, 3: Student Council Representa-
tive 3: Football 1, 2, 3.
FHA, Teasurer 2: OEA, Secretary
3: Red Cross Representative, Secre-
tary of the Red Cross 2: Foreign
Language Club 2: FTA 2, 3.
Colt Staff, Organizations Editor
3: American Field Service Com-
mittee 3: Quill and Scroll 2, 3,
Secretary 3: Candy Stripers 2, 3,
Vice-President 3: Melodiers I.
OEA 3: Foreign Language Club
Honor Graduate 3.
Western Day Queen 2, 3: FFA
Sweetheart 2: OEA 3.
Mr. School Spirit 3: B-Team
Football 1: Baseball 2, 3: Key
fficers Help ake Year Successful, Fun
Juniors enjoyed the privileged status of no
longer being ulow men on the totem pole," but
also had a lower position than their experienced
Widely-ranged activities offered all juniors the
opportunity for participation. Howdy Day brought
them their first chance to make underclassmen sing
while at the Halloween Carnival they created such
booths as the usponge throw." The money earned
there was used for creation of the first-place-win-
ning Homecoming float, "Happiness Is Buffalo
Stewf' With Christmas came Santa Claus and the
junior social accompanied by music from the Ex-
As juniors wrestled with their junior research
papers, they produced their first play in April. The
Junior Prom with its beautiful decorations and
dreamy music created a fitting close for the year.
In charge of planning and executing of all these
activities was Tim Laws, president, assisted by
vice-president, Tom Marlow. Secretary was Paula
Cotter, while Roxie Duckett and 'Danny Overcash
together served as the social chairmen for the 1967
Helping make the most of the juniors' year are fstanding, left to lightl Danny Overcash, boy social chairmang Tim Laws, presi-
dent: Tom Marlow, vice-president: fseated, left to right? Paula Cotter, secretaryg and Roxie Duckett, girl social chairman.
Select Teachers Act As Class Sponsors
Helping the class of '68 through its second year , y , r
of high school was a group of faculty sponsors
selected by Mr. John Webb, principal. VV V V ' V V
Among the junior sponsors' many duties were
direction of class activities such as first-place float-
building and Halloween Carnival booth-making. In
addition, they helped plan and chaperone class
socials such as the Christmas social and the Prom.
These teachers also helped in production of the
junior play in April.
Serving as co-chairmen of the junior sponsors
were Mrs. Ruth Butler, a junior English teacher,
and Mr. O. C. Ward, American history teacher.
Assisting them in supervision of the class were
Mr. J. O. Love, Mrs. Natalee Parr, Mr. Charles
Hayden, Mr. Dean Hesse, Mr. Jerry Crouch, and
Mrs. Mary Yantis. Also included were Mrs. Edith -. .-----..
Moore, Mrs. Lou Baker, Mrs. Pat Culpepper, and
Mr. Mike Dunn.
Chairmen of the sponsors for the junior class this year, Mr. O. C.
Ward and Mrs. Ruth Butler, foresee a successful year for juniors.
This year's junior sponsors are fstanding, left to rightl Mr. J. O. Love, Mr. Mike Dunn, Mr. O. C. Ward, Mr. Jerry Crouch, Mr.
Charles Hayden, and tseated, left to righti Mrs. Natale Parr, Mrs. Pat Culpepper, Mrs. Edith Moore, Mrs. Ruth Butler, Mrs.
Lou Baker, and Mrs. Mary Yantis. Not pictured is Mr. Dean Hesse.
,luniors Celebrate Christmas With Social
In the cafeteria Don Scott and Paula Cotter take the role as
Santa's elves in preparation for the Christmas junior social.
Juniors celebrated the advent of December and
the accompanying expectation of Christmas and the
holidays by attending their social on the second
Decorations built around the theme of "Santa's
Workshop', were the responsibility of girl social
chairman, Roxie Duckett. Secretary Paula Cotter
handled refreshments while Tim Laws and Tom
Marlow made the general arrangements.
A musical group from Arlington High School, the
Extremes, provided music for the dance. Casual
dress was the order of the night for the gyrating
Mr. Jerry Smith, alias Santa Claus, gets into the swing of
things at the "crowded" junior class Christmas social.
Flowers, Flowers, Lots of Flowers - gh
, ,. ,V 2
"I've been working on this thing for hours now, and if I see one more flower, I'll just scream!" complains junior David Poston
T. C. Bigley
'Do l Hear B1ds for Th1s Lovely Slave?
J an Briggs
J oe Brown
J an Brunson
inquires Junior uctioneer Paul DUSZyHSk1
"The'lucky person that buys this little lady will have her complete
tievotron and services! Now come on and invest your money in the
Junior class!" screams Paul Duszynski at the Halloween Carnival.
"And in conclusion I contend that the kids of today are growing up
faster than they once did," insists Tommy Foster in English class.
Juniors Act Grown Most of the Tune
Debi Domanovsky we
Mike Douglas tr
, lfill I A
"Happiness is reading Travels with Charley," thinks Kathy Andrews.
Juniors See America With French Poodle
, Pam Feare
J. B. Hall
' aughh! l'm Choking on M French Ras'
'5' ., '
J. A 5
Rrrrrrrrrr My word, if this is all that there is to French I, I don't believe that we'll even have to crack a book this year
npirepared Junior Boy Pulls 'Fast One,
S'Maybe if I turn tho machine off and just move my lips she'll think the microphone
is broken and I won't get into trouble for not studying." contemplates junior Wayne Davis.
Poor Juniors Starve for Package Plans
A! 1' rk1 .al f
"I d0n't even have lunch money for today, much less 57.15 for a package plan!" explains
junior Wayne Mack to journalists Mike Daugherty, Randy Foster, and Karl Reichenstein.
Kay Lyn Martin
'H drochloric Ac1d or Dilute Acetic Acid? i
Earth-Shaking Decision Confronts Junior
"Now what was it that Mrs. Pope said absolutely never to do because it was too dangerous?" wonders junior
Clay Mitchell. "Was it not to add hydrochloric acid or was it dilute acetic acid? I wonder...oh, here goes."
if N 499256591
' . M P Timmy Phillips
: i are , Q fr -1 - Diane Pierce
l M J Q Jack Plonien
A, Vg - , 'Q' . V yr Greta Pointer
'x 'M A I ' Kristie Polis
'V :,, Mike Pool
, " 4 , iii'iii -A A David Poston
5 ga' ii' as A Vi 1 1- Ay MB, Ly' Liz Powell
- j 11 f Gayle Praytor
f AAV, .ini "ln 1 "" Paula Price
, - Q rg.. -f
For goodness sake' At this rate Ill never figure out this slide rule problem sighs an annoyed chemistry student Rocky Beavers
Slide Rule Provides 'Hours' of Enjo ment
Junrors Introduce New Lunohroom Sport
Robert St. Clair
Teresa St. Clair
Activities following lunch include a popular sport with juniors, known as roughhousing.
l-lomemakers Coneoet any New RCCIPGS
as 1:11, 1 Us .gf
'Tm sure that I've forgotten something," worries homemaking
student Leighan Coble as she checks her cooking ingredients.
Sophomore Class fficers Plan Activities
Sophomore class officers, who help to make the year a success, are fleft to right? Joe Rape, vice-presidentg Alan Hart, presi-
dentg Lester Rhodes, boy social chairmang Donna Thomas, secretaryg and Meridith Yates, girl social chairman.
Sophomores' first year in high school was marked
by a series of new experiences ranging from being
lost on the first day to constructing a colorful
Responsible for planning these activities were
five class officers. Heading them as president was
Alan Hart with .loe Rape assisting him as vice-
president. Donna Thomas carried out secretarial
duties while Meridith Yates and Lester Rhodes
served as social chairmen.
Adding to the problems of adjusting to a new
school, Howdy Day gave sophomores the discomfort
of knuckling under to privileged upperclassmen by
singing the fight song. With October came the
Halloween Carnival and several successful sopho-
Homecoming brought the election of the sopho-
more princess, Carol Lynch, and the construction
of the classis first float. Winter fun was provided
at the December social with music by the Dy-
namics and the Unknowns. In the spring sopho-
mores elected three cheerleaders, and the enter-
tainment of the spring social supplied a fitting
close for the year.
Sophomore sponsors are Cstanding, left to rightl Mr. Robert McGee, Mr. W. K. Trammell, Mrs. Bonnie Shelley, Mrs. Audie
Bearden, Mrs. Grace Roberts, Mr. Vernon Stokes, and fseated, left to rightl Mrs. Kay Burke, Miss Connie Roediger, Mrs. Pat
Royal, Mrs. Carileta Ross, Mrs. Deane Greer, and Mrs. Diana Mendenhall. Not pictured are Mr. Eddie Peach and Mrs. Weldon
Sophomore Class Requires Many Sponsors
Assisting the sophomore class in accomplishing
their many "firsts" this year was a large group of
In conjunction with the officers, they planned
such sophomore activities as the Halloween Car-
nival booths, the Homecoming float, and the sopho-
Heading this group of sponsors were two co-
chairmen, Mrs. .lanet Stalcup and Mr. Donald
Robyler. Aiding them in advising the sophomores
were Mrs. Kay Burke, Mrs. Grace Roberts, Mr.
W. K. Trammell, Mr. Weldon Wright, and Mr.
Also helping them were Mr. Vernon Stokes, Mrs.
Carileta Ross, Mrs. Diana Mendenhall, and Miss
Connie Roediger. Mrs. Deane Greer, Mr. Robert
McGee, Mrs. Pat Royal, Mrs. Bonnie Shelley, and
Mrs. Audie Bearden also contributed their efforts
Eoward the success of sophomore activities.
Acting as the co-chairmen of the sophomore sponsors are Mrs. Janet
Stalcup, English teacher, and Mr. Don Roblyer, wood shop teacher.
ombos, Turnout Make Success of Social
'6Well, I guess I can make up my own dance if l want to!"
giggles Cindy Goodman at the sophomore Christmas social.
Two AHS combos, the Unknowns and the Dy-
namics, plus a large turnout combined to make the
sophomore social the most successful of the three
Refreshments were brought by all the girls who
attended the dance, but Meridith Yates and Susan
Ailara served them. Donna Thomas, Debbie Duncan,
and Barbara Milam also assisted in decorating.
"lf you don't play on one side at u time, I'll use your
head for a ballli' fumes Paul Oslheimer to Richard Davis.
"Let go, Carol! My date asked for punch before yoursl'
argue Debbie Duncan and Carol Shaw at the soph social
any Surprtses Come tn Small Packages,
J an Armstrong
J oy Belovsky
J oe Berberich
J im Berryhill
a "MA-..,,, I f
gf? Tv st!
X? Q ,,,
55 at ,r ' K A' 'iq' 'AL ,
"Eek!! A mouse!! I know my lockermate told me that she was a
pack rat but I never expected to really 'see her running out!" ex-
claims startled sophomore Sylvia Bradley upon sighting a rodent.
La Retta Box
Pee Wee Brewer
Pleasure Goes Flat for Mischief akers
Q.: K '
K Q K1 'QQ
.- ',.st,,4 ,' u,
"Don't cry Jim," soothes Kathy Russell to Jim Mclntosh and Donald Swain. "Not everyone can have a flat tire while rolling a house
J eff Cooper
J oe Cheeke
vt , Vi l ,
.1 A .-3' ' - as s
"Now, let's see . . . you push the flower through, give the wire three
turns . . ." ponders sophomore Dave Turney as he works on the float
Homecoming TO1lS Show 111 Float, fades
"Boys, let's not have any violence," pleads Carolyn Reed to rivals
Brad Kelly and Charlie Locke. "Yo
I ' 11 ,,
I eiie "
it we it
u might drop th
Cupidls Arrow Starts Conflict of Rivals
J an Gerard
Boys Enjo Biology I at Expense of Girls
"Open your mouth close your eyes then you'll get a big surprise ' dares Steve Hopson to Debby Meaders
Rose Meri Hill
Puzzling Puzzles Work in Head of Puzzled
Sophomore During Mid-Term Exam Weeli
Gi Ci Janavaris
Dy Anna Johnson
"That's a simple question. The answer
has to be 2," thinks Ginger Storey.
"It has to be 2, but it's possible for it to be '4But since -1 is negative and the
-1, I think. But . . . cr .. . ah. Oh no!" answer can't be, my problem is solved."
"Humm, would I look for a criticism of Eliot under Criticism or
under LEliot'?" queries a perplexed Nancy Golston to Sharon Shaffer
rderliness Creates Confusion in Lihrar
' ave You Got That Spirit? Yeah ani'
'gTwo-four-six-eight! Who do we appreciate? SOPHOMORES'
shout excited sophs as theyqtry to convince their upperclassmen
that their spirit is the greatest of all at Arlington High School
Mary Lou McCarver
Texas Tumbleweed? No nly Sophomore
1 im Nicholson
13.1-g 1, Q
-Ui., w5.,1'f'v ,..,,
tt PM N
f!!,!mVNxff ii f, Q
"At least my American history book will go before I do!" exclaims
sophomore Mark Sapp as he and his books go falling down the stairs.
Come One, Come ll' 10111 11'1 Ca1'n1val
K --n. .ng M wznyix E, in
' S 114' 1 A
e rrtr L .
Y SQ 'R of sew.,
afts , 4 ff
fs, as .
Jane is struck by the awesome power of Tana.n's
flex as admirers gather at the sophomore booth.
Pursued Boys Cry 'Catch Us 1f You Can,
Jean Anne Smith
Jo Ann Snodgrass
"I saw him first!" argues Cindy
Hickman. "You did not!" yells
Paula Burdick as TWIRP victim Ronald Coleman flees to safety.
My ,,,.., L,
"I know all about'being, lost," laughs biology teacher Miss Connie
Roediger to sophomore Mary McCarver. "This is my first year, too."
3 fa r
'Lost and Found, Bc-:gms W1th Sophomore
George Van Deventer
Phala Van Houten
J une Weaver
J an Webb
Teacher Collide in Tard Race
'2Tommy Avara thinks he's really pulling a fast one, sneaking into
class late," speculates Mrs. Flo Francis, sophomore English teacher.
J eff Wolfskill
J an Yancey
The exchange of currency for
merchandise is as timely
and exciting an event as can be found
in the world today.
In years gone by, advertising was
small and cramped and limited
and totally Without
imagination. In I967, however,
public relations and advertising
firms are classified
as a multi-million dollar industry.
Reluctantly investigated by
progressive businessmen at first, the
advertising World has turned into
one of the most
important success stories of all
times. Why is advertising so
important? Wliy is so
much money spent on publicity every
year? It Works, that's Why.
Students see that their friends are
advertising a business establishment
in the school yearbook,
and they want to patronize it.
The very fact that these local
businesses care enough about our
students to advertise
exclusively for them gives a clue
as to what kind of merchants
they are. Their products
are Worthwhile, or the
Colt Corral wouldn't accept the
publicity contract. Their
attitudes are commendable, or they
wouldn't be paying attention
to a bunch of school kids.
In short, they reflect the SPIRIT
I I I
Only the blessed presence of COKE made the picture-taking, cutline-writing, and slave-driving endurable for the 1967 annual staffers.
THE COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY OF FORT WURTH
, QV! A
U a uh
N X gen f
' .. ,H Zigi
. .Sl 'f W
quit ' Jesse f W
my-PJSQX I f
r 1,56 ,f V.-
ulgfffql afflliwk ,f fx
"15ON4'.f3 -. fy, r wr. Fwy?
are fr-f f 'f
O gi .x , 557: ,izjlfj
, '- lyfjg : 5'
51 ' -.. . ,
For all our uailin " needs
Y g 9
TOWN NORTH DRUG
975 North Cooper CR 4-8221
-visit us even if you and all your
friends are well . . .
with all the materials
971 North Cooper CR 4-6124
Co-owners, Mrs. Marie Lewis and Mrs. Alice Shoemaker, help prepare
Debbie Whitis and Donna Chapman for that very special occasion.
A new hair style
for a prospective
A dazzling coiffure
for the prom?
A mod-style for
You can get all
these and more
RRIARWOOD BEAUTY SALON
1917 W. Park Row CR 4-5721
" f A
Congratulations, graduates! As you take up the challenge of the
years that lie ahead, you can oourit on me to help you work better
and live better . . . electrically!
Q Your Eledric Helper
SERVICE co PANY
Q .. C31
E-T No monuments erected
No poems written
No "Hail to the Chief"
triumphantly sang or
,P I X
' ' ll W
0 'V+ '
EDDIE WILLIAMS L 5' i
merely make a man feel 0 lb'
royal with regal service ' ' ,
for every kingly W
117 South Center
when your car needs service
Park Row at Cooper
- with the BANK
Satisfied customers always spend their lunch periods across the street at Havran's Chick 'N' Steak.
A A ggi,
1 -5751? A
5 V , 1.4 9 Y'
T W E.:
x ' 'M
Q fav? ff?
715 W. Park Row
for the best in
HAVRAN9S CHICK GN' STEAK
TTI H13 U
fWe dorft want to boast-
just sell the best . . J
1801 E. Division CR 4-1845
955 North Cooper Street
Goff's offers entertainment and a good selection of shoes as Gary
Newman, Judy Onori, Patty LaBella and Darrell Herrington discover.
For an all-round
good selection of
You'll SPIN when
you see all we
209 W. Main CR 5-8021
Sirs of AHS:
, HARRY NOAH
Dazzle your darling
dames with gifts and 81
jewelry from Gurus, 'lewelry 120 West Abram St. Arlington, Texas
fThey'11 luv you for lt . . Sales 86 Service
oesmnma rnscnous nmuncrununa
asus - O
' STEREO Hl'Fl
"'lJeweIers COLOR 'V
BUY YOUI DIAMONDS
Anunofou. no 3. clnun CR 5-2217 CR 7-1221
TEXAS CR 5-8251
1314- South Cooper
Ray Spring knows how to make everyone feel yummy in the tummyg he just
makes Pizza Inn pizzas to a background of music and pe0ple's laughter.
K xx 1
I xQ if
-n" ' f -
711 West Park Row
Building Arlington and Its F uturev
Dallas Phone AN 2-2124
I I ii? i IW ' .N I". I -: -C225
Alf.: +I- .lu 1 1. - ,Hnf.l1f1 - -
15-QE-3:vQill Il i 1- L . 4gI:Qm 'L glE.'.l' '
THE TIIVIELIEST GR
FOR A LIFETIME OF PROUD POSSESSION
El. I 1,1
AYSelf-winding, date-dial Seamaster S120
Other Seamasters S95 to S410
B-14K gold, matching bracelet. SaDDhette
facet-edged crystal S235
0-iir pride in being able to offer Omega watches
to the customers of this store is two-fold. First, only the
finest jewelers are privileged to offer these exceptional
timepieces. Each jeweler is selected on the basis of high
technical standards and its reputation for integrity.
Second. the expert watchmakers in our store proudly rec-
ommend Omega watches. They know the inside facts and
why it takes many times longer to make an Omega than an
ordinary watch. Every Omega movement undergoes 14-97
quality-control inspections from blueprint to final assembly
to assure peerless accuracv and long service. Sold with a
world-service guarantee...honored in 163 countries, Omega
watches for men and women are priced from S65 to over
31000. Ask for free style brochure.
77fe' House 0F Dlnmofws
Main at Sixth I 6102 Camp Bowie
PARK FREE one hour at Classified Garage across from Continental Motor Bank
Eli I i,ili
4'Co1d drinks, shakes, banana splits, sundaes...I'1l never decide!"
Place in Town
thinks an undecided Carol Anderson at Dairy Queen.
210 East Abram CR 5-2213
1521 South Cooper CR 7-1471
909 West Division CR 5-9457
Always lst With Arlington's
Fashion Conscious Young Modems
f Presto Charge 1
212 E. ABRAM PHONE CR4-5100
C : Eddie Kidd, sales manager of Ted Arendale Ford Sales, presents
the keys of a new Ford to Mark Lewis, Arlington High senior
lfiviiys I., fw
M O ' Q - 1 Authorized Sales and Service
201 East Division
CARAVAN MOTOR HOTEL
FT. WORTH CR 7-4121
908 East Division DALLAS AN 4.2556
'6Ford has a better ideafn
"W e take
zu. C3 X
. 1 ' ' '- -- '
1- W-, ' 'T 1?
'6'09ffy man My al Cl
frosty! Ji? o
Dr. Pepper Bottling Co. of Ft. Worth LITTLES
Zgfffggfgix 716 W. Park Row CR 4.0258 o
IN ARLINGTUNL , 5 , 1 i o
e,a:?A,'x' f CR 4-7381
f you Ji your X
1 411 '
THE ELDRIDGE SHOP
and would like to take
this opportunity to
invite you in to plan
your college wardrobe.
,E L. fy
Si A '
The big collection of ties at The Eldridge Shop makes it hard
for Tom Marlow to decide which one, two, three . . . he wants.
to serve you and your
01 lit uno 'Q
.'5 2irruSr Q
-l X5-M voor num
'L Yi '
S .r '-S
fFORMERlY MIDWAY SAVINGS ASSOCIATION!
311 WEST ABRAM f CR 5-2876
101 East Main CR 5-2826
801 West Randol Mill Road CR 4-0957
308 West Park Row CR 4-3378
Diving into a final swim before heading back to the old grind at school are Betty
McMillen and Pam Whitley in their swimsuits purchased at ghe Crickett 310 Shop.
310 West Randol Mill Road
o DEPOSIT BY MAIL o SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES Q FREE PARKING
. CHECKING ACCQUNTS 0 MONEY ORDERS o DRIVE-IN WINDOWS
o SAVINGS ACCOUNTS o ALL TYPES OF LOANS
1600 New York MEMBER OF FDIC AND
FEDERAL RESERVE BANK
For the finest in
and Ice Cream-
QUALITY YOU CAN TASTE"
530 South Cooper
CR 7-0821 "I'11 take a triple decker champagne specialg I'm celebrating!" says Doug
Brougham as he samples one of the many flavors of ice' cream offered at Coffs
CIRCLE QC' RANCH
"Tastiest Food In Town"
401 W. Abram CR 4-3031
Having a Sporting
Maybe you aren't is
equipped properly X
but we are. ,A
We have all the YL E' 6
right guns, fishing ' I 'I
rods and reels, decoys, A
paddles and oars, f Ygf'U"J?
skis, athletic if g- .
equipment and is I '
everything you need. ' ' jf ' 'E '7
us. I "' .X
ARLINGTON SPORTING GOODS
614- W. Park Row CR 4-2262
Candystriper Barbara Woolbright knows that flowers
from H. E. Cannon make many patients feel better.
H. E. Cannon
FLOWERS FOR EVERY
512 West Division
H. E. CANNON FLORIST
Get ahead in the
World with a car from
71 1 East Division
CR 4-5555 AND AN 2-4756
To The Class Of '67
.NDOL HILL CIN-Ill!
ARLINGTON, TEXAS 76010 V
.904 W 9mk9?ow .dadbylm Www KW 5-.9238
, ku, '
V- 1 ,ff
With great accuracy and skill ,lay Sparks, layout man for the Citizen-Journal printers, combines the confusing suggestions
of editors Linda LaBella and Debby Aydt, and news editor Chuck Pridemore to produce a perfect edition of the Colt.
500 East Front
OF THE SIX FLAGS
THE RESORT CONVENTION HOTEL
UNIQUE IN THE SOUTHWEST
JUST 10 TURNPIKE MINUTES
FROM EITHER DALLAS OR FORT VVORTH
P.O. BOX 70, ARLINGTON, TEXAS 760ll
DALLAS f214j AN 4-1691 FORT WORTH C8173 CR 4-5591
Homeowners For Over
Twenty-One Years ....
The Best In Hardware,
Building Supplies and
x LUMBER 8: HARDWARE C0
209 North West Street CR 5-2879
T' 2 TTT
,L Lift -
From Your Friends at . . Y
17OO West Park Row CR 5-1371
1331 New York CR 4-3271
W 921 ,
I ,,,, , .
, i v Q X 1
"First in Fort Worth"
STEWART W. Dev0RE
FORT WORTH QHOME OFFICEJ 410 Seminary South Office Bldg. WA 3-9852
EAST SIDE OFFICE 300 Bedford-Euless Road BU 2-2589
6515 E. Lancaster JE 4-0295
5925 Wedgewood Dr. AX 2-3611
9, tiiittfx-Rea .
, A li' '
!'!'llR QQ KEN'S
.--- wi -F ff SPORTING
xi L 2 GOODS
0 Guns 0 Hunting Equipment
0 Ammunition 0 Athletic Equipment
o Fishing Tackle
EVERYTHING FOR THE OUTDOORSMANR
540 W. Randolf Mill CR 4-5153
We are rough and tough.
We hate spots, smudges,
grime and dirt.
We annihilate them all!
PARK ROW CLEANERS
1619 W. Park Row CR 4-4632
WARE We Cut
DOWNTOWN STORE CR 4-5521
222 West Main
ECONOMY STORE CR 4-0082
1511 East Abram
HNATIONALLY KNOWN BRANDS" l 1
o omasville 0 own an ountry If A i
er, T .1 C Shoes Q Z
0 Ethan-Allen 0 General Electric Q Q 2
o Sealy Mattresses Appliances ' I E
I A-fi is Jazz,
"FREE DELIVERY WITHIN 100 MILES" ' M f 1
fin , s H o E s
1530 New York
ln The Park Plaza Shopping C
THURS 4. FRI 'rr s-ao
The B rand's Important!
AND WE HAVE THE MOST IMPORTANT BRANDS
CAMERAS 8- ACCESSORIES STEREO TAPE EQUIPMENT
' Bolo: ' Linhof ' Ampex
' Easfman Kodak ' Nikon ' Wollonsall
' Grcflex ' Optima ' Voice Of Music
' Hasselblad ' Polaroid
' Leica ' Rolleiflex
Miss Elizabeth Amos for her
dedication as a teacher to her
many English students, past,
present, and future.
Miss Elizabeth Amos
For All of Your Photographic Needs-
0 Picture Frames
-See Your Authorized
In Park Plaza Shopping Center
1521 New York - CR 4-4967
QUALITY COURTS MOTEL
1601 East Division ARLINGTON CR 7-1313
1404 East Abram
1601 South Cooper
'World 3 largesl Pure wah..
Beal Hamburger " "Gu
"This is a Karl special!" says Karl Reichenstein G t
Southwest Lanes has everything-including sh ff
1534 Watson Road CR 5-3209
BUICK AND CHEVROLET
1-+'. " ': A .zaz
BUICK SALES CHEVROLET SALES
CR 5-2891 0 100 East Division AND SERVICE
Corner of Division and Center CR 7-34.11 o 901 East Division
Corner of Division and Collins
SALES AND SERVICE
BUICK SERVICE PARTS
CR 4-2523 0 1028 West Division TRUCKS
Q SPORTING GOODS
Have the urge to build something-
fix up the old place? Park Row
Hardware will supply you with what
you need. I
922 E. Park Row CR 4-5000
ALL BEEF HAMBURGER
o TRIPLE THICK SHAKES
Q GOLDEN FRENCH FRIES
5 s. cooPER CR 5-8612 or CR 5-3231
". . . and I need a pair for the tea, and the prom," ponders
Cydnie Hubbard while she shops at Copeland Shoe Store.
8 MOE STO R I S
You take the right
1635 New York CR 4-1752
PARK PLAZA ' ARLINGTON
"With our new outfits from Watson's, we ought to be a smashing suc-
cess!" exclaims Mike Daugherty to fellow shopper Kathy Snodgrass.
221 West Main CR 4-7363
YUUR BEST VALUE!
Thi CALYPSO Q Model X540
A terrific value. Special
Custom-Matic 4-speed chang-
er. Dual needle cartridge.
Handsome two-tone Gray
color or two-tone Beige color.
SALES AND SERVICE
713 WEST PARK ROW - CR 7-3451
ARLINGTON. TEXAS I
NEVI COMPACT TWO MATCHED
LUGGAGESTYLE AND BALANCED
CABINET 6' SPEAKERS
BILIRS TRIM SHOP
"SHOWCASE or THE SOUTHWEST,
Select from the Southwesfs
largesf stock of seat
covers, molded carpets,
fabrics, convertible tops,
300 E. Division
07 West Division CR 5-2755
J I Q
William L. Cox, .lr.
and Mrs. Lester L. Newman
Clyde R. Ashworth
R. W. Brentlinger
Sz Mrs. Jack A. Morey
Dr. Herbert L. Bloom, Jr.
Mr. Sz Mrs. James M. McMillen
Dr. Charles .l. Smaistrla
Mr. 8: Mrs. W. L. Ashmore
Dr. 81 Mrs. Samuel T. Keim
Mrs. M. J. Hughes
Dr. Si Rogers
Mr. 81 Mrs. Robert C. Mace
C. F. Rainone
Sz Mrs. V. ,l. Daugherty
Paul C. Goetz, .lr.
Mr. Sz Mrs. T. E. Jahns
Dr. Frank A. Rainone
Dr. John F. Bida
Mr. 81 Mrs. Harold R. Walker
Mr. William A. fBillJ Knapp
Mr. Phil C. McGahny, Jr.
Dr. Charles F. Bailey
Mr. James H. Knapp
Dr. Pete J. Starr
Mr. 81 Mrs. J. G. Anderson
Dr. J. Rush Pierce
Mr. 81 Mrs. James C. Bush
Dr. Thomas C. Tips
Mr. Sz Mrs. Peter C. Sakowski
Mr. 81 Mrs. Alton A. Hubbard
Mr. 81 Mrs. Ernest Farr
Arlington Bank and
Bill's Trim Shop-322
Brairwood Beauty Salon-299
Allen, Mr. Larry-51, 183,
Amos, Miss Elizabeth-40,
111, 171, 318
Archer, Mr. Dale-139, 140,
143, 187, 195
Ashworth, Mr. Clyde-164
Austin, Mrs. Margie--186
Baker, Mrs. Lou-174, 242
Barker, Mrs. Nadine-181
Barnes, Mrs. Judy-172, 194
Bearden, Mrs. Audie-175,
Beckham, Mrs. Carey-189
Boles, Dr. T. C.-164
Booher, Mr. Paul-163
Brewer, Mrs. Max
Brown, Mr. Lynn-176, 194
Burke, Mrs. Kay--170, 268
Busbee, Mrs. Ellen-189
Butler, Miss Nora-175
Butler, Miss Pearl-31, 173
Butler, Mrs. Ruth-170, 242
Campbell, Mrs. Frances-167
Campbell, Mr. R. P.-163
Carroll, Miss Mary .lim-43,
81, 96, 185
Clark, Mrs. Barbara-163
Clements, Mrs. Mary--179
Collins, Mr. Frank-178
Corey, Mr. Dean-65, 93, 169
Counts, Mr. J. W.-162
Cox, Mrs. Gloria-188
Crouch, Mr. Jerry-176, 242
Crouch, Mrs. Marie-185
Cullers, Mr. J. Edgar-177
Culpepper, Mrs. Pat--242
Curlee, Mr. Sam-166
Dodgen, Mrs. J uanita-171,
Dulin, Mr. Leon-187
Dunn, Mr. Mike-140, 146,
Dale's Dress Shop--307
Dedricks Enco Service-300
Eddie Williams Men's
First National Bank-308
Dunn, Mrs. Sue-183
Ellis, Miss J ane-22, 48, 58,
102, 104, 117, 169
Ellis, Mrs. Ruth M.-177
Farr, Miss Ernestine--78, 84,
Farrell, Dr. James M.-164
Fishel, Mr. Ralph-189
Fleming, Mrs. Ann-188, 113
Foster, Mr. Tom W.-164
Francis, Mrs. Flo-194, 295
Friewald, Mrs. Nadine-171,
Fry, Mrs. Margaret-178
Greer, Mrs. Deane-170, 268
Griffin, Mrs. J uanita-163
Gunn, Mr. Floyd-164
Hayden, Mr. Charles-137,
Hesse, Mr. Dean-104, 130,
Hillman, Mr. Royce-131,
186, 194, 195
Holland, Mrs. Dorothy-181
Hutcheson, Mr. Guy C.-164
Johnson, Mrs. Mary
Joyner, Mrs. Arista--182, 183
Keating, Mrs. Denise-174
Keilstrup, Mrs. Glenda-181
Lands, Mrs. Lyndall-184
Love, Mr. J. O.-174, 242
Love, Mrs. Lula Mae-168
McClintock, Mrs. Lina-181
McFadin, Mrs. Judy-115,
Fort Worth Title
Goff's Ice Cream Parlor-311
Great Southwest Lanes-319
Haltom's J ewelers-306
Harry Noah TV-303
H. E. Cannon Florists-312
Inn of the Six Flags-314
Ken's Sporting Goods-316
Little's Texaco Service-308
Midway Office Supply-323
Park Plaza Studio-318
Park Row Cleaners-316
McGee, Mr. Robert-174, 268
McKay, Mrs. Ruth-189
Malone, Mrs. Elizabeth-168
Manning, Mrs. Betty-171,
Martin, Mr. James W.-59.
Martin, Mrs. Virginia-173
Mendenhall, Mrs. Diana-
172, 268, 99
Moore, Mrs. Edith-170, 242
Morris, Miss Gertie-175
Morrison, Mr. Roy-179
Morrow, Mrs. Ruby-189
Nowlin, Mr. John-189
Parr, Mrs. Natalee-172, 242
Peach, Mr. .Eddie-137, 155,
Pederson, Mr. Otis-163
Pope, Mrs. Berta May-179
Price, Miss Mamie-52, 127,
Reddell, Mr. J ohn-131, 132,
Reynolds, Mrs. Mary--186
Ritter, Mr. John T.-177
Roark, Mrs. Martha-171, 194
Roberts, Mrs. Grace-175,
Roblyer, Mr. Don D.-177,
Roddy, Miss Melba--22, 171
Roediger, Miss Commie-179,
Roquemore, Mr. E. A.-116,
Ross, Mrs. Carileta-180, 268
Royal, Mrs. Pat-179, 268
Rusk, Mrs. Wanona-189
Shelley, Mrs. Bonnie-173,
Park Row Hardware-321
Park Row Pharmacy-313
Persis Studio of Dance-302
Pete Jones Furniture-323
Roger's Shoe Store-317
Town North Drug-299
West Park Row TV-322
Sherrill, Mrs. Helen-189
Shupee, Mrs. Mildred-30,
Smith, Mr. Jerry-58, 167,
Smith, Miss Paula-127, 185
Spracklen, Mr. Floyd-177,
Stalcup, Mrs. Janet-170,
Starrett, Mr. James-163
Stewart, Mr. T. P.-179
Stokes, Mr. Vemon-172, 268
Thomas, Mrs. Billie?184
Thweatt, Mrs. Betty-109,
Trammell, Mr. W. K.-174,
Tumham, Mrs. Vada-180
Tuttle, Mr. George-163
Vandergriff, Tom-10, 11, 51
Walker, Mr. Ira-189
Ward, Mr. O. C.-173, 242
Webb, Mr. John W.-65, 93,
West, Mr. Marvin-189
White, Miss Dianne-183
Williamson, Dr. Jimmy-163
Winter, Mrs. Carol-167
Wood, Mr. Herman-63, 122,
Wood, Mr. Roy-162
Workman, Mr. Mayfield-163
Wright, Mr. Weldon-130,
Yantis, Mrs. Mary-172, 173,
Yates, Miss Janie-127, 168,
Young, Mr. Charles W.-164
Abbey, Janet-196, 270
Agee, David-88, 24-4-
Alexander, Paul-148, 196
Allen, Dwight-137, 270 '
Amsler, Mac-89, 90
Anderson, Carol-196, 306
Anderson, Dorian--174, 244
Anderson, Jim-75, 98, 14-5
152, 153, 154, 158, 196
Anderson, John-63, 68, 72,
Anderson, Karen-73, 78, 79,
Andrews, Kathy-244, 250
Andrews, Eugene-131, 196
Arlington, Suv-127, 196
Armstrong, .lan-88, 120, 270
Ashmore, Linda-75, 78, 80,
98, 196, 298
Ashworth, Johnny-89, 270
Athans, Gary-148, 244
Atherton, Linda-54, 61, 127,
Atkins, Carol-116, 244
Aubrey, Dianne--24-4, 323
Avara, Tommy-270, 295
Aydt, Debby-45, 48, 51, 68,
75, 83, 84, 97, 197, 314
Backof, Becky-100, 179, 197
Backus, Roy-88, 90, 245
Baggett, Tommy-152, 197
Balfour, Sheila-88, 245
Ball, Sally-102, 104-, 197
Bartley, N ancy-270
Bates, Ken-108, 198
Baucom, Ray-130, 134, 245
Baugh, Diane-120, 24-5
Bean, Becky--98, 14-5
Beavers, Rocky-148, 245,
Becknal, Paul-89, 270
Beeman, Karen-98,l04, 245
Beesley, Steve-104, 148, 198
Bolton, Bob-88, 24-6
Bowden, Scotty-89, 272
Bell, Wayne-124, 245
Bennett, Frances-88, 271
Berryhill, .lim-137, 271
Box, LaRetta-120, 272
Bradley, Sylvia-271, 272
Brewer, Brenda-98, 246
Brewster, Bettye-47, 246
Briggs, Jan-98, 103, 104,
Bible, David-89, 271
Bigley, T. C.-245
Bingaman, J udy-113, 198
Bishop, Steve-4-7, 245
Blackford, Donna-98, 104-,
Blackman, David-105, 245
Blair, Cindy-42, 98, 24-6
Blakney, Lynne-98, 246
Bodenhamer, Don-130, 152,
Britain, Ruth-98, 246
Brooks, Bob-89, 199
Brown, Gay-104, 246
Brown, Jimmy-1 jr.D 103,
Brown, Jimmy-fsr.b 199
Brown, Joe-98, 148, 24-6
Brown, Sheryl-104, 246
Campbell, Ralph-23, 72, 119
131, 134, 148, 149, 200
Bury, Barbara-27 2
Broyles, Mary Ann-199
Bryant, Sarah-88, 91, 199
Buchanan, Anita-69, 74, 199
Bufton, Dennis-89, 90, 247
Burdick, Paula-272, 291
Bush, Diane-21, 57, 73,78,
82, 199, 298
Butler, Bertha-97, 108, 182,
Butler, Mark-49, 98, 247
Cannoles, Gordon-106, 200
Cantrell, Ray--105, 200
Capps, .l udy-27 3
Carson, Vicki-88, 248
Cavender, Steve-89, 200
Chandler, Gary-103, 105,
Chapman, Donna-248, 299
Chapman, J ohn-248
Chapman, Richard-105, 248
Cheeke, J oe-27 4
Churchwell, Jim-109, 248
Coats, Pam-201, 180
Coble, Leighan--249, 265
Cockroft, .lack-88, 249
Coleman, Nan-103, 104, 105,
Coleman, Ronald-274, 291
Colliflower, Tony-89, 90,
Cook, Karolyn-88, 249
Cooksey, Cynthia-201, 229
Cooper, Sandy-127, 201
Cooper, Scott-148, 201
Cordes, Philip-89, 202
Cotney, Paula-98, 249
Cotter, Paula-15, 22, 241,
Couch, Penny-103, 104, 24-9
Couch, Teresa-57, 98, 202
Crenshaw, Donna--95, 98, 249
Crill, Robert-137, 275
Dalley, Ann-32, 95, 104, 202
Dalley, Nick-35, 46, 47, 95,
105, 240, 249
Daniels, Keith-137, 139, 24-9
Daugherty, Mike--78, 81, 98,
105, 249, 256, 298, 322
Davis, Cathy-88, 202
Davis, Don-137, 275
Davis, Jimmy-148, 203
Davis, Richard-269, 275
Davis, Ronnie-88, 90, 249
Davis, Sheila-127, 203
Wayne-130, 135, 249,
Dean, Eddie-89, 275
DeFrank, David-122, 249
Domanovsky, Debi-77, 98,
De Young, Cheryl-203
Digby, .lana-84, 86, 203
Dodge, Debby-82, 275
Dodgen, David-72, 130. 133.
Doehler, Pam-32, 203
Douglas, Mike-37, 250
Duckett, Roxieg-96, 241, 250
Duncan, Debbie-269, 276
Dunn, Joy-103, 104, 112.
Duszynski, Paul-38, 98, 139,
Eakin, Adrian-88, 276
Edgar, Mike-124, N3
Edwards, ,loan-84, 87, 97.
Edwards, Lynn-27, 105, 204
Ekey, Linda-96, 127, 204
Ellis, Ken-aa, 276
Ford, Randy-105, 205, 218
Ford, Scotty-20, 205
Forman, Merry-88, 91, 205
Forsythe, Randy-137, 277
Geer, Roy-130, 251
Geer, Sandra-96, 206
Elyea, .lim-37, 276
Empey, Richard-204, 122
Eppes, Sid--54, 95, 214
Estes, Emory-20, 131, 250
Fagan, Richard-37, 89, 204
Fagerstrom, Lenore-88, 276
Fanning, Bucky-124, 276
Farrell, Mark-88, 276
Ferguson, John-130, 133,
Field, Don-88, 276
Findlay, Bruce-89, 276
Floyd, Bill-32, 33, 131, -133,
135, 138, 152, 153, 156, 204
Flusche, Steve-130, 204
Foster, Helen-98, 250
Foster, Randy-84, 87, 251,
Foster, Tommy-248, 251
Frank, Pat-98, 251
Freedlund, Mike-77, 98, 277
Freeman, Ray-26, 102, 103,
104, 105, N5
Friess, Gay-98, 251
Fry, Bobby-30, 117, 205
Fulton, Don-137, 251
Fulton, Mark-29, 131, 135,
Gann, John-205, 304
Gann, Melodye-89, 277
Gardner, Karol-88, 277
Garmon, Randy-89, 90, 103,
Jimmy-148, 151, 206
George, Gayla-206, 124
Gesford, Donald-126, 277
Gibson, Mike-98, 131, 136,
Giddens, Jana-15, 17, 207
Gilmore, Sonya--57, 207
Glasser, Tony-146, 207
Glover, Allan-157, 251
Glover, Larry-89, 251
Glover, Susan-15, 26, 74,
100, 104, 207
Godfrey, Kathy-104, 251
Godfrey, Mary-74, 100, 207
Goetz, Paul-137, 277
Golden, .1 on-207
Golston, Connie-127, 207,
Good, Coe-125, 207
Goodman, Cindy-269, 277
Gorman, Shirley-98, 251
Gouger, David-89, 277
Goyne, Rick-20, 45, 54, 57,
100, 139, 140, 142, 207
Grabast, Judi-99, 127, 207
Graves, Garland-72, 130, 207
Graves, Rebecca-88, 148,
Green, Gail-88, 278
Greene, Reed-100, 137, 279
Griffin, Pam-187, 278
Gromatzky, Judy--145, 251
Hadley, Tana-124-, 208
Hall, J. B.-251
Hampton, John-176, 208
Hancock, Karen-89, 251
Handy, Mike--137, 278
Handy, Peggy-14-5, 208
Hankinson, Priscilla-32, 54,
127, 208, 231
Hardy, .1 ulia-278
Harlow, Debbie-39, 278
Harrington, Rusty-130, 252
Herrell, Joe-60, 209
Herrington, Darrellf89, 198.
Herrmann, Herbert-88, 279
Hert, .1 erry-209
Hibbitts, Kent-137, 279
Hickman, Cindy-279, 291
Higbie, .1 ames-252
Higgins, Kathy-114, 279
Hightower, Bobby-60, 209
Hilbun, Teresa-88, 209
Harrison, Roy Lee-208
Hart, Alan-137, 266, 267,
Hart, .1 ody-208
Hartley, Brenda-64, 73, 98,
121, 208, 223
Hartley, Dwight-137, 278
Harvey, .1 erry-208
Hawkes, Tommy-107, 182,
Head, Tim-105, 209
Hendrix, Bill-105, 252
Henry, Paul-137, 279
Hildreth, David-103, 105,
Hill, Rose Meri-279
Hodgson, Irene-21, 35, 42,
48, 51, 57, 67, 100, 106, 122,
Hollabaugh, Pat-139, 252
Holliman, Carolyn-127, 210
Hollinger, Howard-88, 90,
Holmes, Mike-97, 108, 210
Horbury, .1 anet-49, 210
Horton, Ernie-130, 132, 133
135, 138, 210
Hoskison, Harold--137, 280
Howell, Danny--152, 252
Hubbard, Cydnie-78, 81,
105, 210, 298, 321
Hughes, Diane--78, 80, 210,
Hughes, .1 ohn-280
Humphrey, Diane-88, 280
Hundt, Dusty-89, 280
Hundt, Melissa--39, 98, 252
Hutchins, .1 im-89, 90, 253
Hutchison, .1 ames-89, 280
Hyde, Debby-74-, 210
Inman, Don-88, 90, 210
Iverson, Sharon-104, 253
J ahns, Diane-88, 281
Jahns, Patti-74, 78, 79, 101,
Jamieson, J udy-74, 89, 211
J anavaris, Gigi-281
J arboe, Greg-281
J arrell, Danny-137, 281
J eanes, Gary-281
Jernigan, J ohnny-130, 212
Jessup, Karen-15, 39, 98, 253
J iles, David-281
Keck, Gloria-104, 212
Keeton, Kathy-39, 282
Keim, Kathy-78, 81, 98, 254,
Keith, J ames-282
Kelley, Bruce-118, 171, 212
Kelley, J immy-152, 153, 254
Kelly, Bradf88, 276, 282
Kelly, Paula-145, 254
Kennedy, Ann-88, 254
Knowles, Donna-33, 213
Knowles, Viki-89, 254
Koehl, Debbie-98, 254
Kolanko, Kathy-187, 283
Komor, Margriet-24, 25, 232
Korff, Helen-98, 213
Kraemer, Debi-88, 254
Lay. Jackie-54, 62, 73, 115,
Layne, J udy-283
Leach, Mike-139, 140, 141,
Lee, Dwayne-89, 283
Lee, Pat-120, 254
Lewis, J an-215
Lewis, J im-89, 90, 91, 215
Lewis, Mark-20, 99, 139,
Kennedy, Steve-88, 148, 151,
LaBella, Linda-20, 31, 64,
73, 83, 213, 314
Keown, Kenny-89, 282
Lindley, J ulia-283
Johnson, Clayton-148, 281
Kersen, A'Ree--98, 212
Johnson, Frank-122, 281
, Rick-67, 212
, Susan-47, 98, 104,
, Tommy-152, 154,
George-60, 205, 212
Jones, Kendall-159, 254
Kimball, J anet--213
Kincaid, J ackie-213, 282
Kirk, Judy-88, 254
Klayman, J udy-282
Klietsch, Mike-18, 19, 31,
34, 39, 195, 213
LaBella, Patty-84, 102, 283,
Lacey, J erri-283
Lands, Lark-42, 88, 91, 98,
Lane, J enny-214
Lankford, Susan-98, 127, 214
Lappin, J oyce-254
LaRoche, Carolyn--126, 283
Lasater, Jim-131, 254
Lassiter, J oe-283
Lattimore, J ohn-283
140, 141, 215, 307
Liddell, Lee-105, 215
Liles, J erry-148, 254
Lillard, Gerrell-98, 122, 255
Lindley, Ronnie-105, 148,
Linehan, J ohn-255
Little, Doc-41, 130, 255
Locke, Charles-276, 283
Logan, Tom-148, 150, 215
Long, Dan-137, 283
Long, Wayne-137, 284
Lovelace, Janis--60, 104, 115
Lovelace, J ennifer-104, 255
Low, Frances-124, 255
Kaska, Eddie-98, 254
David-51, 107, 213
Laws, Tim-116, 241, 254
Lawson, Boyce-137, 283
Low, J ean-215
Luckett, J immy-215
Lutz, Judy-88, 215
Luzader, Ken-105, 215
Lynch, John-89, 255
McCartie, Gary-26, 65, 70,
94, 96, 104, 105, 115, 131,
McCarver, Don-89, 215
McCarver, Mary-284, 292
McCorkle, Dale-105, 215
McCoy, Pat-104, 256
McDonald, David-98, 105,
148, 149, 256
McDuff, Mike-139, 256
McEnery, Cay-88, 91, 215
McFadin, Barry-137, 284
Mclntosh, .1 im-273, N4
McMi11en, Betty-57, 78, 104,
115, 216, 298, 310
McNe1lie, Johnnie--103, 104,
Martin, Kay Lyn-89, 257
Martin, Martha-88, 285
Massingill, Robert-130, 135,
Money, J ack
Monzingo, William-177, 218
Sandra-20, 78, 82, 98
Mack, Karen-88, 256
Mack, Wayne-130, 137, 256
Mackie, Martha R.-257
Magiu, Pat-37, 137, 285
Majka, Kenneth-137, 285
Manire, Mike-103, 105, 257
Mankins, Linda-127, 257
Mattingly, Daurice-46, 47,
103, 104, 105, 257
Mayfield, Janie-49, 145, 257
Meaders, Debby-279, 285
Meadlin, Gail-88 217
Mendenhall, Melinda-15, 16,
Menger, Ross-148, 217
Middleton, James-137, 285
Miles, Mike fjrl-257
Miles, Mike fsrl-60, 217
Moore, John-122, 257
Moore, Tim-103, 105, 156,
Morey, Gary-78, 80, 98, 257
Morey, Warren-137, 286
Morris, John-152, 218
Marks, Steve-33, 130, 257
Marlow, Tom-49, 241, 257,
Marrow, Al-88, 285
Marshall, Jan-216, 217
Marshall, Sam-34, 53, 72, 98,
105, 193, 217
Miller, Pam-257, 105
Miller, Tim-130, 136, 217
n, ,Ioellen-88, 217
Morris, Terry-88, 286
Morrow, Janey-145, 257
Mitchell, David--21, 4-4, 67,
Morse, Neta-127, 218
Moxley, Melissa-88, 103,
Owen, David-44, 67, 220
Petit, Steve-220, 224
Murphy, Buzz-89, 258
Mycoskie, Mike-30, 54, 111,
146, 147, 219
Nation, Tim-177, 219
Neilson, Shannon-88, 91, 286
Nelson, .lon-88, 236
N ewbern, .1 ohn-286
Newman, Gary-286, 303
Newman, Linda-21, 48, 57,
63, 65, 68, 73, 78, 80, 117,
Newman, Terry-131, 219
Nicholson, ,lim-88, 286
Nix, Mike-89, 212, 286
Pat-89, 90, 91, 258
N oden, Sherry-286
Norman, Susan-127, 219
Norris, Lyle-88, 219
Norris, Pat CPennyJ-219
Norris, Penny Kay-88, 219
Onori, Judy-88, 287, 303
Osicka, .1 im-220
Ostheimer, Paul-269, 287
Overcash, Danny-152, 241,
Owens, Frances-88, 91, 258
Page, Susan-A-9, 258
Palmer, Doug-89, 258
Parker, .1 udy-27, 104, 121,
Patterson, Mike-89, 90, 220
Paulk, Janet-49, 94, 98, 220
Paxton, Orsen-30, 50, 52, 84,
Payne, Cary-34, 35, 41, 44,
52, 53, 118, 146, 220
Paysinger, Carol-98, 258
Peacock, Larryv37, 258
Pederson, Ann-59, 73, 88.
91, 117, 220
Perkins, Peggy-113, 220
Peters, Eddiei137, 287
Poston, David-152, 155, 244
Poston, Mary-69, 114, 221
Powell, Ronnie-288 ,
Price, Donna-104, 222
Price, Paula-38, 259
Pridemore, Chuck-45, 72,
Steve-89, 90, 258
Don-148, 149, 151
N ancy-104, 220
Phillips, Ronnie-168, 258
Phillips, Russell-137, 288
84, 121, 222, 314
Pierce, Diane-101, 259
Plog, Leonard-89, 288
Plonien, ,lack-89, 259
Pointer, Dale-131, 221
Raily, Mike-137, 288
Ransom, Jon-20, 45, 159,
Rape, Joe-267, 288
Polete, .1 eff-288
Danny-18, 19, 221
Rau, Rick-20, 75, 98, 197,
Reed, Carolyn-276, 288
Reese, Jan-88, 288
Reich, .1 esse-222
180, 206, 222
Reichenstein, Karl-84, 87,
110, 120, 256, 260, 319
Remington, Pat-72, 91, 88,
Renn, Marlo-101, 109, 127,
Rhea, Carol-98, 260
Rhodes, Lester-137, 267, 289
Rhodes, Sherry-187, 289
Rickard, Keith-89, 90, 222
Rickard, Roger-88, 260
Riddel, Charles-841, 86, 223
Risinger, Carey Don-41,
Roark, Cary-148, 223
Robb, Randy-97, 108, 182,
Roberts, Richard-54, 148,
Robinson, John-120, 139,
140, 145, 223
Rogers, Larry-137, 289
Rogers, Richard-21, 75, 98,
Rogers, N elda-224
Ross, .1 errie-289
Rost, Brenda--88, 261
Rucker, Glenda-49, 125, 224
Russell, Bill-120, 224
Russell, Kathy-273, 289
Sakowski, Darlene-20, 57
73, 78, 81, 224, 298
Salina, Rita-77, 261
Sanders, Betty-89, 224
Sanders, John-89, 261
Sandford, Frank-137, 290
Sanford, Michael-37, 290
Sapp, Mark-237, 290
Scarborough, James-88, 98.
99, 113, 261
Schmalzried, Karla-84, 85,
Schmalzried, Kerry-137, 290
Schrage, Candace-84, 87,
Schroeder, Tris-84, 85, 225
Schwarzer, Kate-127, 212,
Schwarzer, Kris-212, 225
Saou, Don-26, 98,105:243,
Scott, Rose Mary-225
Scruggs, Rene-23, 54, 71,
111, 193, 225
Self, Carmen-15, 22, 40, 54,
Self, Cathy-39, 266, 290
Self, Sharon-15, 16, 103,
104, 192, 225
Sewell, Gladys-114, 290
Sewell, Sharon-105, 225
Shafer, Linda-46, 261
Shaffer, Sharon-282, 290
Sharp, Bill-53, 131, 225
Shaw, Gary-105, 261
Sheppard, J immy-27, 105,
Sherrod, Mark-32, 33, 46,
76, 98, 139, 261
Sherrod, Ricky-148, 261
Shields, Barbara-82, 122,
Shipley, Richard-88, 290
Donna-103, 127, 261
Simmons, Richard-105, 130,
Simpson, Steve-105, 148, 261
Siver, Bill-152, 226
Smith, Bill fjr.J
Smith, Bill fsoph.1-290
Smith, Bob-137, 290
Smith, Charlie-159, 227
Smith, Donnafjr.J-88, 91,
Smith, Donna fsoph.J-291
Smith, .lean Anne-291
Smith, Kay-145, 262
Smith, Liz-66, 226
Smith, Mike fsr.J-226
Smith, Mike Csoph.J-291
Smith, Mike G.-226
Smith, Pat-54, 226
Smith, Steve-37, 137, 262
Smith, TrudieSl04, 112, 113
Snelson, Gaye-145, 262
Snodgrass, Guy-25, 131, 227
Snodgrass, Kathy-88, 291.
Snodgrass, .lo Ann-291
Sparkman, Jeannie-123, 227
Sparrow, Paul-84, 86, 121,
Spraberry, Brenda-88, 227
Spraberry, 'Mike-33, 262
Spring, Ray--291, 305
Sprinkle, Vince-131, 262
St. Clair, Robert-262
St. Clair, Teresa-262
Steele, Chris-114, 227
Steele, Lee-137, 291
Steinecke, Nancy-98, 100,
Stoll, Dennis-189, 292
Storey, Ginger-281, 292
Storey, Ginger-281, 292
Stoterau, Cindy-88, 91, 228
, 91, 98,
Stover, Bobby-89, 292
Stellmaker, Dan-139, 262
Stephens, Melba Jane--262
Stewart, Eddie-112, 227
Stewart, John-89, 90, 227
Stewart, Kelly-148, 227
Stricker, Rusty-53, 1416, 228
Strickland, Randy-103, 105,
Sturtevant, Teresa-113, 292
Sudduth, Ben-200, 228
Suttle, .lack-88, 228
Swaim, Donald-148, 228, 292
Taggart, Chris-137, 263
Terhune, Robert-105, 130,
Terry, Shelly-20, 65, 66, 76,
88, 90, 91, 101, 229
Thayer, ,loan-88, 91, 98, 229
Thomas, Donna-267, 292
Thomas, .lan-145, 229
Thomas, Sam-130, 263
Thompson, .1 udy-4-9, 229
Thornton, Tommy-38, 264
Thorpe, John-89, 292
Thweatt, Paula-211, 229
Todd, Nelson-131, 133, 229
Trollinger, Lance-137, 292
Trostel, Phyllis-84-, 85, 264
Tucker, .1 immy-229
Turk, Maureen-97, 264
Turner, Charlie-17, 76, 77,
Taylor, Cynthia-88, 263
Taylor, Pam-59, 228
Taylor, Robert-126, 292
Turner, Jacqueline-224, 230
Turney, Dave-274, 293
Tuttle, Martha-98, 264-
Tye, Doug-41, 137, 293
Tyler, .1 ack-89, 90, 105, 230
Ueckert, Dean-130, 264
Unwin, Jay-98, 264, 323
Uselton, Ronnie-31, 33, 35,
4-3, 64-, 68, 75, 89, 110, 118
Van Deventer, George-286
Vandiver, Pam-29, 66, 75,
Van Houten, Phala-88, 286
Vaughan, Tim-57, 230
Vett, Steve-159, 286
Via, Lee-137, 264
Via, Lewis-130, 230
Voss, Carol-43, 98, 264
Wade, Ross-152, 293
Waggener, Cay-32, 230, 231
Waldrop, Alice-226, 230
Walker, Gail-14, 78, ao, 264,
Wallis, Glenna-127, 203, 230
Wallis, Jerry-130, 230
Walters, Steve-148, 230
Ward, Beth-88, 293
Ward, Karen-182, 230
Ward, Pattie-104, 264-
Ward, Rusty-131, 157, 293
Ward, Sharon-39, 145, 264
Watson, Bob-89, 231
Webb, .1 an-293
Weir, Danny-98, 264
West, Mary Anne-34, 74,
Westfall, Gary-49, 98, 131,
Wheeler, Rick-137, 294-
Wheeler, Tommy-88, 294
Whiteniht, J udy-294
Whitis, Debbie-294, 299
Whitley, Pam-49, 265, 310
Widman, Ralph-98, 148, 151,
Wiese, Regina-88, ,91 294
Wiggins, Bobby-198, 232
Wilemon, Stan-30, 52, 54,
57, 62, 64, 72, 139, 140, 142
146, 147, 192, 193, 232
Williams, Blaine-89, 294
Williams, Bob-130, 137, 294
Williams, Suzanne-73, 76,
Williams Tom-58, 233
Willoughby, Sarah-53, 118,
Wommack, Andy-103, 130,
Woolbright, Donna-84, 86,
Wright, Gay-88, 98, 265
American Field Service-119
COLT CORRAL Staff-78-82
Foreign Language Club--100-
Future Business Leaders of
Future Farmers of
Future Homemakers of
Future Teachers of
Wilson, Tuck-137, 294
Wine, Larry-89, 294
Winsor, Steve-144, 265
Withrow, Beth-98, 114, iso,
Withrow, Dennis-61, 233
Wolfe, Charles--90, 265
Wolfe, Bud-152, 265
61, 75, 101, 233
Wolff, Garry-30, 61, 146,
Wolfskill, Jeff-88, 295
Yancey, .1 an-295
Yates, Meridith-267, 295
Young, Dianne-33, 233
Mike 151.9-130, 152
Young, Skip-152, 200, 233
Junior Engineering and
Naggonal Honor Society-98-
Quill and Scroll-97
When we were named co-editors of the 1967 COLT CORRAL, our main goal was to
edit a yearbook that our student body would treasure and one that would be worthy of the
high standards that our school stresses. With such goals, we could not begin to accomplish
it by ourselves. We needed a staff that would work together to achieve this same goal,
and it was our good fortune to have such a staff.
Each staff member has added a part of his personality to the SPIRIT OF '67. Thanks
to . .. Betty lVlclVlillen for assuming many responsibilities at those times when we our-
selves could not . . . Diane Bush for coming early each morning to collect package plan
balances . . . Darlene Sakowski and Cydnie Hubbard for combining their efforts to create
the student life section . . . Sandra Mace for closely following and keeping the activities
of each club up to date . . . Linda Ashmore, Gail Walker, and Diane Hughes for working
to match each student's name with his class picture . . . Mike Daugherty for keeping an
eye on all athletic events .. . Kathy Keim for cooperating with the faculty and editing
the faculty section . . . Linda Newman for completing her copy always ahead of schedule
. . . Cary Morey for carrying out the staff's wishes in designing a cover for our yearbook
.. . and Barbara Shields and Debby Dodge, sophomores, for their numerous trips across
the street to get the staff cold drinks. Also we give our sincerest thanks to Miss Ernestine
Farr, our sponsor, whose words wget organized" will always be remembered.
To those people who each did a special part of our book, we give our thanks .. . Mr.
Larry Allen and the photography department for spending many hours taking, developing,
and printing all the many pictures . .. Mr. John Ramsey for taking care of our prob-
lems at Taylor Publishing Company Park Plaza Studio for taking all our class pic-
tures .. . and Debby Aydt for writing the copy of the introduction and division pages.
Also We give a special thanks to our parents for their patience through the school year
and for the use of their car and gas in going to and from picture assignments.
And to you the student body and faculty, we give our thanks for helping create the
Karen Anderson Patti .lahI1S
COLT CORRAL Co-Editors
SPIRIT OF '67.
TAYLOR PUBLISHING COMPANY
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