Arlington High School - Colt Corral Yearbook (Arlington, TX)
- Class of 1968
Page 1 of 360
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 360 of the 1968 volume:
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Arlington High School
If WHS the
It was the
age of f elishness
, 1 ev 1 y
Mike Mamre breaks through a banner to start the 67 seaso
a very good year
Students, Activities Have Varied Success
Deciding on a single idea-that will encompass all
of the varied ideas, activities, and emotions of a
group of people is always difficult. Because of the
extreme that this variety was carried to during the
past year, this year's COLT CORRAL carries a
very unusual theme.
The year had both its ups and downs. The spirit
was terrificg the spirit was terrible. The football
team did wellg they performed far below their
ability. Tests were passedg tests were failed. Dances
and parties were good, dances and parties were bad.
As Charles Dickens said, "It was the best of timesg
it was the worst of times. It was the age of wisdomg
it was the age of foolishness. It was the spring of
hopeg it was the winter of despair." However, it
was not actually just another year. The success of
various activities far outweighed the deficits and
combined to make 1967-68 a very good year at
Arlington High School.
TABLE OF CONTENTS
STUDENT LIFE ......... I2
ATHLETICS ..... . .... 130
FACULTY .... .... 1 62
CLASSES .... .... 1 94
ADS ...... .... 3 I2
INDEX ..... .... 3 42
Colt supporters rally behind a Sam Houston Death Scroll at the fall football festivity which saw AHS crush Sam for the city title
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l Homecoming for 1967 was especially good for the class of '68 as the senior
s created their
third triumphant float in as many years
Alun Hart and Nancy Bartley ascend to the
top of the stairway on their way to the 1968
Junior Prom. The prom was held in the ln-
ternational Room of the Holiday Inn,
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at the Senior
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and extrac t events during
y was by the senior
i homecoming. This October
Sfafhefiag Class its W
edente too SQOn f away as the
Ominy y g litball game ended with the Colts
i nd of a22-17 score. V
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ii hardest but had trouble findin the ri ht com
i dhhhddd lialfi? schgolwaijgststgtill provided the bulk ofthe
V The '4wintQ of despairn followed as members of
the AIllHgt0lik basketball team consistently played
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't"ttt hard while the lighter side of
the assemblies that were
as those presented for the
, Twirp Week, Howdy Day,
the school year not
"age of f
the setr and the bad
the student managed
of the finest years
.lunior Dan Choate expounds on the beauty of flowers via the
"Henry Gibson" method at the "Laugh-in" style Twirp assembly.
"Spring of Hopew
Because of the disappointing fall and winter
sports showings and because of the undulating suc-
cess of organizations and activities, people began
to look toward the spring semester for relief.
Trackmen began workouts and before they were
finished they had given Arlington a second place
spot in district and had placed several members on
state and national superlative lists.
While track was still in progress, baseball was
creeping into the minds of the students, and right-
fully so. The baseball team continued the success
that the track team had started and contributed
some of its own as it made the best showing of all
of the AHS sports teams for 1968.
Interest in activities began to pick up in spring,
also. Attendance at school dances showed much-
needed improvement and participation in club ac-
tivities increased to help make a very good year.
A student acquires an understanding of the effect of
static electricity during thc 'gAto1nic World" assembly.
Brings Much-Needed Relief From inter
Arlington High School, with its new addition, provided the background required to make the 1967-68 school term a very good year.
An AHS baseballer legs out a hit helping to make a good year.
Track enlightened the sports soene after dismal fall showing
as the mile relay team accepts one of many trophies.
Year Ends With Spirit, Mixed Emotions
Winners of the zone one-act play competition pausing for a rest are fslanding, left to right! Meridith Yates, Debbie Duket, Dwight
Coker, John Nedderman, Mike Spruill, Jan Webb, Dorothy Matthias, Donna Lewis, Iseatedl Les Rhodes, and Diana Wright.
Traveling on the spirit generated by the "spring
of hope", activities really began to move during
the second semester.
Annual events took on a new look when spring
arrived. The junior and senior plays were written
into the books as two of the more successful in
recent years. In addition, both the choir and band
were invited to attend Hemisfair '68, and the re-
action to the Choraliers was so tremendous that
they were asked to do an additional performance.
Attendance at both the junior and senior proms
was outstanding. The one-act play became zone
champion. Class socials enjoyed increased support
and school assemblies were even funnier.
Perhaps, the best part of spring was the fact that
it meant school was almost over. For seniors it was
the end of twelve years of education, for juniors it
was the start of their last yearg for sophomores it
meant they were no longer the low men on the to-
tem pole. For everyone, though, it was the end
of a year that had its ups and its downs, but a year
that could truly be termed a very good year.
Students dance to the beat of the Spokesmen at the Twirp dance
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Members of the Mciodiers blend their voices during thc c-hoir's performance in the Chora1Showcase, which hcipcd make a good year.
"Gee, I wish I were old enough to be in my dad's den," contemplates Steven Curlee, as he watches the fun and experience that
In keeping with the theme, "a very good year",
the COLT CORRAL staff has chosen to dedicate this
yearbook to a man who has contributed so very
much of his time and energy to Arlington High
School, helping to make not only this past school
year, but also the 15 before very good years indeed.
After receiving his Bachelor of Arts from Austin
College, he began his teaching career in the Hills-
boro Public School District. He first came to Ar-
lington High School in 1952, serving as basketball
coach and a driver's education instructor. He later
attended North Texas State University on Saturdays
and during summer sessions to earn his Masters.
Always willing to be of help, he is known to
take a sincere interest in students, their activities,
and their problems. The door of his office is always
open to students for consultation, and he can be
seen at all Arlington High sports events cheering
for the mighty Green and White.
Serving as sponsor of the Student Council for
the past seven years, he has given an almost endless
number of hours toward the planning and organi-
zation of student body activities. Working in close
association with Student Council officers, he serves
as a direct link between students and faculty.
In addition to his keen interest in school activi-
ties, he also is very active in civic affairs. He is an
active member of the First Presbyterian Church
and also finds time to serve as leader of his son's
Cub Scout group.
For his loyalty and service to both the teaching
profession and the students at Arlington High
School, the COLT CORRAL staff proudly dedicates
the 1968 edition to Mr. Sam Curlee.
some of Mr. Curlcc's Webelos are enjoying on one of their cam pouts.
Mr. Sam Curlee
Mr. Sam Cur1ee's popularity is personified at the Annual
Signing Party as he is asked to sign a number of annuals.
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Christin Dafni Arrives . . .
Annuals Arrive ..........
Senior Class Registration . . .
Junior Class Registration . . .
Sophomore Class Registration
John Lynch Returns .......
School Starts ........
First Pep Rally ...........
Colts vs. North Side Game . .
Senior, Sophomore Class
Ponies vs. North Side Game
Junior Class Elections ....
Howdy Day ..............
Colts vs. Longview Game ..
School Pictures ..........
Ponies vs. Richardson Came
Colts vs. Castleberry Game .
Ponies vs. Haltom Game . . .
Package Plan Drive Begins .
Colts vs. Sam Houston Game
nnuals Signals Back-to-School
. . 14--18
. . 19-21
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One thought running through Junior Carol Lynch's mind must be "Oh
my poor tired, dilapidated hand," as she quickly signs friends' yearbooks
An air of excitement surrounds the distribution of the Colt Corral's "Spirit of '67", judged State Champion Yearbook in its class.
, ..,. ..,...
Cathy Self panics before she decides to submit to merciless
Package Plan salesmen during the autumn drive.
John Lynch, wearing a native Austrian costume, points out
the country he adopted as his home during his summer stay.
Iohn Returns, I-lewd Da Welcomes Sophs
Beginning the calendar of events for Arlington
High School students was the arrival of our foreign
exchange student, Christin Dafni. On August 6 she
was greeted by host family and fellow classmates
and welcomed to her new home.
With mounting anticipation, students gathered at
the school gymnasium on August 17 for the ar-
rival of the '67 COLT CORRAL. Free Cokes helped
to cool the summer heat as friends exchanged year-
books! for signatures and talked about summer activ-
,lust four days before the beginning of school,
Arlington High's own foreign exchange student,
John Lynch, returned home after spending the sum-
mer in the Austrian Alps.
The initial week of school was climaxed by a pep
rally and game against the North Side Steers, the
first Colt victory of the year.
Posts of class leadership were filled during the fol-
lowing week as each class held its elections of of-
Many sophomore and junior soloists could be heard
rendering their own versions of the fight song on
Howdy Day as revengeful upperclassmen conducted.
Following the day's events, many students ventured
to Longview to see the Colts challenge the Lobos
despite the foul weather.
With great enthusiasm members of the COLT and
COLT CORRAL staffs kicked off their annual pack-
age plan drive on September 22, introducing the
newspaper-yearbook package to all students.
On September 29 the rivalry was high as the
Arlington Colts met the Sam Houston Texans at
UTA stadium. In this game, the first between
Arlington's two high schools, the Colts came out on
top by a 17-6 score.
Colt Corral Editor Mike Daugherty instructs Christin in the basics of yearbook advertising as her fellow staffers contribute ideas.
Pet1te Chnstm u1ckly Adjusts, Becom es
AHS again took on an international air as its
newest foreign exchange student, Christin Dafni,
arrived on August 6. Awaiting her arrival were her
host family, the Harold Walkers, usisteri' Gail, and
30 eager AHS students.
"Ina," as she is sometimes called, left behind
her parents and one sister in her home on Corfu,
an island northwest of mainland Greece.
For relaxation Christin participates in several
hobbies, all of which she keeps in practice here in
the U.S. Among them are horseback riding, swim-
ming, and listening to popular and classical music.
Despite a Texas-size rain, 20 American Field Ser-
vice students treated Christin to a pool-side birth-
day party at the ,lim Garrison pool in Fort Worth,
on August 18.
Later on in the month, Christin participated in
the AFS "Look-ln" fashion show, which netted the
student committee 55500.
Another highlight of her summer was being hired
Sernling a ICoke, Hostess Christin Dafni flashes her Six Flags at Six Flags Over Texas as a "drink pllllerf' Chris-
smie as sie warns a small guest of various park regulations. tin termed her job as a lot of fun and 3 really
Mr. John Webb welcomes Christin Dafni to AHS by present-
ing her a pennant to help get into the uspiriti' of things.
Long, Tall Texan
She started her year at AHS with a schedule
consisting of three languages, speech, and Ameri-
can history. This was quite different from her
schedule on Corfu of chemistry, philosophy,
religion, and home economics.
Besides keeping up with her busy school
schedule, Christin found time to attend many
AHS football games and pep rallies. During the
first pep rally, she was presented with a Colt
banner by Mr. John Webb, principal.
While a student at AHS, Hina" took part in
several school activities including joining several
clubs and playing the part of a Greek hippie
leader in the journalism department's package
She also played the part of the active foreign
exchange student by being a guest speaker at
various meetings of civic organizations and
school club meetings, and telling fellow students
about her native Greece.
. . ss.. , 72.5.
Mike Hinshaw and Christin work to finish the senior float.
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Christin demonstrates the success of "The Americanization of
Ina" by slouching into the role of a tough Texan gunslinger.
Colt Cheerleaders Exhibit Talent, Vitality
Cheerleader Kathy Keeton screams in desperation for another
AHS touvhdown as the Colts surge ahead to a district victory.
"Can you make your eyes go 'round and 'round like this?"
beams cheerleader Karen Jessup as she readies for a cheer.
The AHS cheerleaders enthusiastically demonstrate tht-ir ability to stir all patriotic Colts to Gopher-
killing pitch during a very effective routine at the amusing, dramatic Honieconiing pep rally.
With a contented look of accomplishment, Sheriff Kathy Keeton
carries out her big assignment of Stringing up a SHHS Texan.
Following a Colt tradition, Senior Jim Sheppard gets somewhat
"carried away" with enthusiasm during an energetic pep rally.
From the bouncing beat of 4'Whipped Creamv
to the thunderous roar of L'Yea Colts, Kick 'Emv the
pep rallies were full of enthusiasm supporting the
Colt gridsters and cagers.
The spirited seven began the season by attending
the Southern Methodist University Cheerleading
School during the summer. They returned with
several ribbons won throughout the week and with
a second-place ribbon for overall competition. They
also-learned new cheers such as HUm-Umi' and un-
usual ideas for skits and for pom-pom routines.
The words to the fight song were quickly learned
by the sophomores through the repeated recitation
of uSons of the White and Green" on Howdy Day.
They joined their upperclassmen and members of
the band in creating enough spirit to add to the
witches' ingredients and produce a victorious Colt
from their magic brew.
Skits varied from a courtroom melodrama in
which the convicted Texan was dutifully hanged to
a most touching, but rather damp, "Funeral for
"Hal It sure is good to see someone else get smashed every
once in a while," thinks Mike, alias "The Chair", Manire.
Rallies Also Amuse
Colt cheerleaders Sharon Warfl. Dehhie Harlow,
Karen Jessup, ,lanette llay den, Nlelissa Hundt, Cathy
Self. and Kathy Kc-cton. quickly learned the neces-
sity of versatility in their posts. ln addition to writ-
ing skits. working up porn-porn routines, and plan-
ning pep rallies. they held poster parties, made
signs supporting the team. decorated goal posts. and
made midnight journeys to distribute signs to the
front yards of the iootliall players. After each home
game they sponsored a dance to promote school
spirit. The profits made front these dances and from
rihhon and pennant sales were placed in a fund to
help finance the annual trip to the SMU Cheerlead-
Sponsoring: the '67-'68 squad was Mrs. Margie
Austin. Sho approved pep rallies. organized dances,
handled financial husiness, and took the respon-
silmility of providing transportation to all out-of-
town footliall games. She also helped to plan and to
decorate for the annual Colt Football Banquet held
at the end of the year.
"Now I lay me down to sleepiplerzse don't let her spit on mel"
'LI bet those toad eyes will do the job," gloat thc cheerleaders at a footlvall pep rally as they mix a brew to bolster Colt spirit.
ine Seniors Earn ational Merit Honors
Package Plan Assembly . . . . . 4-
Ponies vs. Bell Came ..... . . . 5
Colts vs. Bell Game .... .. 6
Choir to State Fair .... .. 9
PSAT Tests ................ . . . 10
Ponies vs. Castleherry Game . . . . . . 12
Colts vs. Wichita Falls Game .. . .. . 13
Ponies vs. Grand Prairie Game ...... 19
Choir Assembly ............ . . . 19
Package Plan Drive Ends .... 20
Homecoming .............. . . . 20
Colts vs. Grand Prairie Game . . . . . . 20
Report Cards ................ . . . 20
AFS Party ............. ..... 2 1
IOWA, Aptitude Tests .... . .. 24, 25
Colts vs. Irving Game . . . . . . 26
Ponies vs. Irving Came . .. . . . 28
Even though Lark Lands is the only AHS National Merit Semi-finalist,
she must devote long hours to extensive study for college preparation.
Contemplating some of their college prospects are Arlington Higlfs Commended Students Ksitting, left to right! Gary Westfall,
Kathy Keim, Nancy Steinecke, Jay Unwin, fstamling, left to right! Mike Frederick, Mike McCarty, Eddie Kaska, and Don Fulton.
Representing the Arlington High School Student body as 1967 Homecoming royalty are fleft to right! the Homecoming Queen
nominees Kate Schwarzer, Roxie Duckett, Carmen Self, and Pat Leeg the Junior Princess Gail Gustafsong and Sophomore Princess
October was a month packed with excitement and
busy activities. The National Merit Scholarship Semi-
finalist was announced, and Lark Lands gladly re-
ceived that honor.
Homecoming fell on October 20, bringing with it
excitement and traditional royalty. At the pep rally
Homecoming morning, Tommy Thornton and Karen
Jessup were announced as Mr. and Miss School
Spirit. There was a hush just before Carmen Self
was announced Homecoming Queen of 1967 during
the halftime ceremonies of the game that night.
The annual Package Plan Assembly was pre-
sented through the joint effort of the COLT COR-
RAL and Colt newspaper staffs. The program in-
cluded skits from all periods of time from Tarzan
and ,lane to the Age of the Hippies, encouraging one
and all to purchase a newspaper-yearbook package
Tarzan and Jane swing into Hippieland during the Package
Plan assembly promoting sales of the publication package.
At the halftime of the 'igame of the yn-ar," the crowds hush as Tommy Thornton crowns Carmen Self the 1967 Homecoming Queen,
UD in the air OVCF fhffil' f21V0fiiC team HFC MT- and MiSS Gary Coker and Debbie Harlow snip a little here, snip a little there
51'll00l Sldfifv TUUUUY Th0fm'm :md KUTVU -l"S5UD- as the final touvhes on the Junior float come to a Screeching whoa.
Ootobefs Spotlight Falls on Homecoming
L T R G N victory football to "Ole King Colt" riding atop the
The Grand Prairie Gopher humbly hands over the
sophomore entry of 1967, "The Colt Reignsn
Juniors display their spirit as they back the
Homecoming effort with their second float.
, - ,- ... , , - .
"Co-Pher Broke" gives the seniors
their third first-place float award.
November Active With Fall Festival, Sadie
Ponies vs. Richland Game .... . . . 2
Colts vs. Richland Came .. . .. 3
FBLA District Convention .... . . . 4
Library Club Convention .... 4
SAT Tests .............. 4
Ponies vs. Haltom Game . . . . . 9
Colts vs. Haltom Came . . . . . . . 10
All-State Choir Try-Outs . . . . . . . 11
Fall Festival ............. .... 1 1
Para-Med Picnic ........... .... l 7
FHA Sadie Hawkins Dance .......... 18
Arlington Hts. Basketball Came ...... 21
Thanksgiving Holidays .......... 23, 24
Thanksgiving Day ........ ...Q . . . 24
Denton Basketball Came ..... .... 2 4
Carrollton Basketball Game .... .... 2 8
THSPA Convention, Denton . .. 30
"This exquisite ensemble for the fashion-minded male is ...'
models Richard "Debbie" Westfall at the Key Club's style show
Sandy Weathersby becomes an expert hoop-tosser at the Interact booth.
From the building of the booths at the Fall
Festival to the crowning of Nick Dalley as FHA
Sweetheart at the Sadie Hawkins Dance, Novem-
ber was a month filled with activities.
For the first time, Arlington High School was
host for the District Teenage Library Association
Convention. Preparations for a luncheon were made,
and the principal speaker was Arlington Highis own
Library Club president, James Scarborough.
The Fall Festival held November 11 gave each
class a chance to show creativity and to earn money
to boost class treasuries. Entertainment ranged from
a Key Club fashion show to a sponge throw spon-
sored by the senior class, with the junior class
'4Hippie Hopi, receiving first prize for the most
The Future Homemakers of America sponsored
a Sadie Hawkins Dance on November 19. ln the
true spirit of Sadie Hawkins, everyone dressed ac-
cordingly for the occasion. The highlight of the
evening came as Nick Dalley was crowned FHA
Arlington High students captured many honors
at the FBLA District V Convention. Tommy Thorn-
ton was given the title of lVlr. FBLA, and Pat Frank
received the corresponding title of Miss FBLA. Phil
Mycoskie was also elected vice-president of Dis-
trier V FBLA.
Hawkins Frolio, Two District Conventions
'cl always thought the hride was supposed to hold the lmuquetf' muses Ken Phillips during the FHA-sponsored Sadie Hawkins Dance
'fi 9 W
James Scarborough, district president of the Li-
brary Club, ends 11 talk nt the district mei-ting.
-1., , .
Mr. and Miss FBLA Tommy Thornton and Pat Frank listen as Phil
Myeoskie, District Vive-President, explains plans for the year.
Yule Season Opens With Much Celebration
"Pat Magilll You will not tickle my foot" giggles .lunior Candy Kane as
she takes part in a rather unusual game at her homeroom Christmas party.
Santa Claus was not nice to Mrs. Manning when she was a
small child and so hc's now making up for it in a strange way.
THSPA Convention, Denton .... . . . 1, 2
Waxahachie Tournament . . . . . . . 1, 2
Sr. Invitation Orders .... .... 1
NHS Banquet ........... . . . 5
Garland Basketball Game .... 5
Arlington Classic ........ . . . 7-9
Report Cards ............. .... 8
Carrollton Basketball Game . . . .... . 12
Senior Play ............. .... 1 2, 13
Garland Basketball Game . . . .... . . 15
Christmas Choir Program . . . . . . 19
Christmas Ball ........... . . . 19
Christmas Holidays Start ..... . .. 20
Sam Houston Basketball Game ...... 20
Denton Basketball Came ....... .... 2 1
AFS Party ................. . . . 21
Christmas ......................... 25
Arlington Hts. Basketball Game ...... 26
W. Side Lions Tourney .......... 27-30
New Year's Eve ......... .... 3 0
A guitar-strumming Nick Dalley carols "Noche de Paz" in
an attempt to inspire holiday cheer with a foreign flair.
i f ?
, 1 1,
Colt Choraliers Lynda Brown and Charles Allen don't know when to come into their song "Jingle Bells" so they try to seem prepared.
Cary Shaw, David Hildreth, and Ronnie Lindley sing their ode
to "Rudolf the Red-uosed Cowboy" in the Christmas Program.
Program, Ball Add
As the traditional strains of '40h Come All Ye
Faithfuli' filled the auditorium, Christmas spirit once
again came to the halls of AHS.
The choral department's annual yuletide program
was once more put into full swing as the Choraliers
presented such songs as "Amen," "Angels to the
Shepherdf, "Behold the Staff' and a carol medley.
Following the formal Choralier presentation, the
sophomore, mixed sophomore, and upperclass
choruses performed. Then, audience participation
singing was led by Miss Jane Ellis, director of the
The concluding segment of the program featured
individual performances such as 'isanta Baby," '6I'll
Be Home for Christmas,,' and "Blue Christmas."
Randy Wills conducted and arranged a special ver-
sion of ulingle Bells," which was performed by the
Choraliers. Bringing the program to a close was the
traditional 6' ,Twas the Night Before Christmasf,
"Dow-Jones Industrial Average is down two and a quarter,"
utters Nick Dalley as pretty Jan Webb waits for attention.
Much Xmas Cheer
The annual Christmas Ball was held on December
19 in the cafeteria. The theme was provided by the
Spokesmen, a group from Denton.
Decorations were done in traditional red, white,
and green. Each of the poles in the cafeteria took
on the appearance of a decorated Christmas tree,
complete with gifts. Head of the decoration com-
mittee, Pam Whitley, was assisted by Debbie Wilson,
Gail Gustafson, Cathy Duncan, Donna Thomas, and
Refreshments consisting of gaily decorated holi-
day cookies and Cokes were served at the ball.
Serving with Debbie Koehl on the refreshment com-
mittee were Jennifer Hamilton, Deane Sparkman,
Pam Fortner, and Jan Jenkins.
Sponsored each year by the Student Council, the
Christmas Ball was a gay event marking the be-
ginning of the holiday season.
Taking a break from schoolwork, Jana Langston and Rush Pierce
cclebratc the closing of school at the annual Christmas Ball.
Turning back the clock to shades of the waltz, the younger set
shows that it, loo, has a swcc-t, romantic side to its dancing.
A boost was given to the senior class treasury by
the heavenly production of the senior class play,
"My Three Angelsf, Presented on December 11 and
12, the play revolved around a family living in
French Guiana who entertained three convicts as
guests over the Christmas holidays.
The family hosting the convicts consisted of
Felix Ducotel, played by Nick Dalley, and his wife,
Emilie, played by Bettye Brewster. ln the role of
their daughter, Marie, was Melissa Hundt. Mike
McDuff played the part of Paul, and his objection-
able Uncle Henri was characterized by Craig Rob-
erts. Playing the parts of the convicts were Mike
Manire as Joseph, John Wessler as Jules, and Pat
Hollabaugh as Alfred.
Rounding out the cast were Nancy Steinecke,
playing the part of Madame Parole, and Tom Mar-
low, who portrayed a naval lieutenant. Working as
student directors were Roxie Duckett and Mike
Senior Production of i'My Three Angelsw
Jules fjohn We sler left! and Alfred fPat Hollabaugh rzglztl search for Adolf the snake during action in the 1967 Senior Play.
r - 'Q v ' f
if Q' N- sz As
Marie Louise fMelissa Hundtl is rescued by Alfred fPat Hollabaughl after she attempts to commit suicide by jumping in the river.
As the curtain opened, the three convicts were
repairing the roof of the Ducotel home, as Mrs.
Ducotel had hired them to do. Emilie invited the
trio to spend Christmas with the family and to join
them in Christmas dinner. They returned the kind-
ness by securing a tree for decoration and a chicken
The plot thickened at the unexpected arrival of
the rich Uncle Henri, who owned the shop that
Felix llucotel managed, and his nephew, Paul. Henri
had come to check on the financial standing of the
shop, but Joseph, who had been imprisoned for em-
bezzling, had no trouble adjusting the books. At
the conclusion of the play, the troublesome manners
of Uncle Henri and Paul were brought to an end
by Adolf, the pet snake of the convicts.
The presentation of "My Three Angelsi' netted
a total of 3621. The cost of production was 55211,
including the royalty, purchase of props, and print-
ing of programs. ln respect to the money made,
Mrs. Sue Dunn, faculty advisor for the play, noted
that the profits from the play exceeded those of most
other similar productions. Money received from
'4My Three Angelsw went to support the prom held
,K F L
.-H' xx ,X W
,S X y K Q-
X I ., LAV qi
IX N 'N'
tr Xa '
K IX '
"Courage daughter, your father is coming!" cries an overcome
Nick Dallcy, but John Wessler and Mike Manire don't agree.
V 1 y
I 98 X 1
Anticipation typifies players, coaches, and guests at tlie 1968 Football Banquet as the moment of award presentation approaches.
Banquet, Social, Exams Salute New Year
New Yearis Day ...............
Grand Prairie Basketball Came
School Resumes ...............
Haltom Basketball Game .........
Certifying Trials for All-State Choir
Wichita Falls Basketball Came ........ 9
Irving Basketball Game ....... . . .12
Sophomore Social ......, .. 13
Richland Basketball Game . . . . . 16
Stage Band Concert ......... . . 19
Grand Prairie Basketball Came . . . . 19
Football Banquet ............ .... 2 0
FFA Banquet .......... .... 2 2
Haltom Basketball Came . . . . . . . 23
Semester Exams ................ 23-25
Records Day ...................... 26
Wichita Falls Basketball Game ...... 26
1rving Basketball Game ...... .. 30
Karen Walker expresses to lier partner Mike Harper her sympathy for tl1e
sldelmers missing out on all the excitement at the winter Sophomore Social.
Rigors of Final Exams Exhaust Students
'I 5 K 7 I 1
A - VAI. ,
Q a gw, ,: :, H at
, -,,,, f 1' w
4 ff' f
The szmdmun's spell is cast upon Sophomore Chris Sakowski as she finds time for a long-needed nap in the midst of semester studies
Senior Magazine Drive Begins .
Western Day .............. .
Richland Basketball Came ....
Stage Band to Huntsville .....
Report Cards ...............
mfhis Atomic Worldw Assembly
Package Plan Drive Begins
Senior Ring Orders ..........
All-State Choir, All-State Band
in Austin ................
Teen Talent Follies ...........
Fort Worth lndoor Track Meet
FTA Valentine Dance ........
Hockaday Math Tournament ..
Valentine's Day ...........
VOE State Convention ......
Close of Package Plan Drive ..
Baylor Debate and Speech
Junior Social ............
NHS lnduction Assembly . . .
FBLA State Convention ....
Stage Band to Brownwood . . .
National Merit Scholarship
Qualifying Exam ........
Leap Day ..............
.. .. 10
. .... 10
. .... 16
es From Hearts to toms
The FTA Sweethearts chosen at the annual Valentine Dance are Sopho-
mores Tommy Browning and Charlotte Ashworth, Juniors Luann Harrell
and Frank Sandford, Seniors Melissa Hundt and Mark Sherrod, and Coach
lnitiating the month of February was the
traditional lvestern Day, which began with an
assembly featuring the Cartwheel family, Pierre la
Feminine, and the Texas Brass, with Kathy Stephen-
son as Miss Belle Bottom.
On February 3 the AHS stage band journeyed
to Huntsville to the stage band festival, where it
captured third place. The hand then returned home
to prepare for the Brownwood Festival on February
24, at which Randy Vvills was given the All-Star
Award for best pianist.
An G'Our Atomic Worldii assembly was presented
to the student body by a representative from ASM
University, who demonstrated various phases of
atomic energy and their uses in the world of today
and of the future.
wllhe Love-ln" was the theme of the Future
Teachers' Valentine Dance, where the 'gHappy Fiz-
zie Partyw played and FTA sweethearts and favorite
teacher were named.
At the annual Sundown Kiwanis Teen Talent Fol-
lies, junior Danny Rash sang his way into first
place with 'iGeorgia On My Mindw. Among other
AHS students participating in the event were
Marilyn Whittenburg, Susan Hagard, and Paula
"Students, who can tell me which one of these objects is the
head?" jokes the guest speaker of the Atomic Energy Assembly.
ln a successful attempt to supplement treasury
funds, the month of February featured the Stu-
dent Council-senior class magazine drive, which
ended with a sizeable total of SB!l,402.50. Outstand-
ing salesmen included Pam Whitley, Carmen Self,
Mike Young, and Ken Phillips, who all received
valuable prizes, with Mr. Odomls homeroom captur-
ing the honor of top sales homeroom, with a final
total of 35658.03
The junior class social, held on the 17th, was
in the form of a psychedelic sock-hop, which fea-
tured the music of "The Wild Souls".
February 7 marked the long-awaited day for
juniors to order their senior rings. On that same
day, Kay Hawkes, a member of the Choraliers, and
Diane Watkins, a member of the Colt Band, jour-
neyed to the All-State Choir and Band Concert
in Austin. There they rehearsed for long hours in
preparation for a concert for the Texas Music
Teachers Association convention. Package Plan sales
resumed in order for new students to purchase the
fa t if W
1 s A '
, 5 J'
"That's not what I had in mind when I said that our group
should break-up! I meant that we should dis-band," states a
worried member of the Wild Souls at the junior class social.
, an ng
l 9 fi. rv W' it . 1,
Mrs. Mildred Shupee. senior class sponsor, points out the variety of prizes to Carmen Self and Pam Whitley, high salesmen of the
scmor magazine drlve. By turnlng in over 3444, Pam earned a 375 cash prize, while Carmen selected a stereo-radio combination.
Romance, Color, Excitement of ld West
'4But I thought this town was big enough for both of us!" "Where in tarnation is that X that I was supposed to fall on?"
Western Day royalty chosen to reign over the annual round-up are, left to right, Dave Faulkner, Jan Kirby, Mike
Pennington, and Linda Sperlfch. The kings and queens were selected by student-body applause during the two assemblies.
Live gain on Ever-Popular Western Da
From the singing of a saloon girl chorus to the
crowning of a Western Day King and Queen, the
annual Student Council-sponsored Western Day was
filled with entertainment and excitement.
Each year for this event the pages of time are
rolled back to the days of the Old West. Students
attend classes clad in the attire of cowpokes, ln-
dians, renegades, and bartenders representing that
period of time.
The highlight of this year,s occasion was the
Western Day assembly. A Western Day King and
Queen were elected by the student body for their
appropriate costumes of the Old West.
Various members of the student body participated
in the Western Day program, which revolved around
the Cartwheel family and their ranch, the Ponde-
grossa. Musical entertainment was provided by the
Texas Brass, the Rah-Rahs, and Mike and Randy
fDaugherty and Stricklandj.
A Western Day dance was held after the basket-
ball game against Richland, completing the activities
of the annual affair.
"I get it! I get it! Appeal! Banana! Get it! Appeal! Ba-
nana!" jubilates Chris Campbell at the Western Day skit.
,... 3 syt, ,L gggg . Rl, ,.,, - .V.., e
"Well, at least my dog's bigger than your dog," Karl Reichenstein
snarlingly rationalizes upon encountering ,lunior Brad Scharf.
Inductions Bring Suspense . . .
Thursday morning, February 22, 68 new mem-
bers were inducted into the Myrtle Lee Thornton
Chapter of the National Honor Society, during an
open meeting of the organization.
Members of the AHS Office Education Association
came back from their state convention with several
awards, including Chapter of the Year and a sec-
ond place in Business Records Management, won by
Comprising the math team, representing our
school at the Hockaday Math Tournament were Mike
Daugherty and Eddie Kaska. At the tournament tests
were administered to the contestants in order to
measure the math and reasoning skills of the stu-
Highlighting the activities for the month was the
state Future Business Leaders of America conven-
tion, in which the chapter from AHS brought home
several honors. Elected state president was Phil
Mycoskie. Senior Pat Frank captured the title of
Miss State FBLA, while Tommy Thornton placed
second in the competition for Mr. State FBLA.
Several delegates from AHS will also be on hand for
the national convention, which will be held in
Washington, UC., on June 9th,
Displaying trophies won at the OEA convention are fstand-
ingl: Beverly McCoy, Linda Johnson,,Dianne Aubrey and
fseatedl Dianne Johnson, Nancy Robb, and Pat Frank.
Honor Society member Carol Paysinger observes as new inductee
Erin Brown lights her candle from the traditional NHS flame.
Enjoying an AFS coke party are fsitlingl Christin Dafni, Green-cg licrnatlctta Lantlois, Fntnr-1-g Lennart Person, Swedcng Emily
Reng Lee, Malaysiag Annamaria Frabetti, ltalyg fstrzndingi Cuncli Felser, Austriag Ch:-la Flsvurra, Perug Mimi Steniphelet, Uruguay.
AHS Eagerly Greets Exchange Students
Lennart Person and Bernadetta Lantlois harmonize on folk songs from their
native countries, Sweden and France, respectively, at the AFS assembly.
AFS Assembly ....... . . . 1
Carrollton Relays .... . . . 2
Public School Week . . . . . . 4-8
Open House ......... .... 4
Candy Striper Day . . . . . . . . 6
Junior Play ........ .. . 7-8
Arlington Relays . . . . . . 8-9
FLC Banquet .......... . . . 12
College Night ........... . . . 13
Concert Band Assembly . . . . . l5
Kimball Relays .......... .... l 6
Key Club Dance ........ ' .......... 1 6
ILPC-Convention-Austin ........ 22-23
Ft. Worth Regional Science Fair . . 22-24
Weatherford Track Meet ............ '23
Student Body Elections .......... 25-27
Band to Castleberry ......... .... 2 9
Texas Association of German
Students Convention .......... 29-30
Girl's District Volleyball Tournament . . 30
UIL One-Act Play .................. 30
North Texas Relays . . . . . 30
l Junior lass Production of wllom Jonesw
t'Save mel" screams Diana Wright fjcnny Jones? to Lester Rhodes tTom ,lonesl as Highwayman Larry Roberts attempts to rob her.
4'Tom Jonesw, this year's junior play, proved to
be one of the more successful dramatic productions
in recent years. Held on March 7 and 8, the play
grossed over 8900, making the junior prom, held
later in the year, a financial possibility.
Partridge, played by John Nedderman, narrated
the story of Tom llsester Rhodesj, ward of Squire
Allworthy fRusty Wardl, and his love for Sophia
Western Klan Webbl. The plot revolved around this
love and the complications which arose when Mr.
Western lMike Spruilll arranged for his daughter
to marry Blifil, a rather non-enchanting young man,
played by Scotty Bowden.
On orders from Squire Allworthy Tom left Somer-
setshire to go to London, with Sophia and Miss
Western fllorothy Matthiasl not far behind. On the
way to the city, an unsuccessful highwayman
fLarry Robertsl tried to plague the wearisome
travelers, Sophia, Miss Western, Harriet Fitzpatrick
fDebbie Duncanl, and Fitzpatrick fDwight Cokerl.
After many mishaps which occurred, including a
murder of which Tom was accused, the climax was
reached, at the trial of young Jones.
An unusual effect was created by the use of ab-
stract scenery, which kept the various servants and
attendants busy in transport on and off stage. The
large number of cast members working closely
with Mrs. Sue Dunn, Mrs. Judy Wallace, and student
directors, Danny Rash and Susan Hagard, com-
bined efforts to produce this profitable play.
Wins High Praise
"Hmm, every five minutes a star is hom," reflects Karen "Sir, you mkc too many iiill'I'iit'Si,,gl'iXI1Llf'C9 Miss Sophiu Wa-stern
1 . 1 - ' - - 1 L ' ' - ' ' -
Manley as she transforms Phala Van Houten in
E A Ji?
HI have 11 very important message for you, sir,'
0 a serv'1nt. Um Weblmj to hir intenmhd liuslmlnd, Blifnl 4SroIty Bomhrib
--f 2 ui
".. I mur"f'::w rf-"w?fW
, PY .J r, X if . SVN
stresses Justice Dowling fDun Choatej to the ailing Squire Allworthy KRusty Wardi.
arch Busy Month With Re ional Science
With umbrellas hoisted, AHS students braved the
month of March. Held on March 1, the AFS as-
senddy feahued Tarrant County fonign exchange
students wvho presented a progranl and spent the
remainder of the day visiting various classes.
Despite the rainy weather, the AHS baseball team
chalked up an inapressive 11-1 record for the naonth
of March. The Colt girls' volleyball team added to
its list of honors by capturing the district champion-
ship, with the AHS track team also taking its share
During Public School Week, held March 3-8,
much emphasis was placed on school activities.
Through a joint effort of the two area PTA's, Col-
lege Night was produced in order to give students
insight into campus life. It was a very good year
for drama presentations. The one-act play earned
first place in UIL zone competition and the play
presented by AHS delegates took first place in state
at the Texas Association of German Students con-
vention in Huntsville.
si Y '
i Y I
Sophomore Mike Hill describes his biology science fair entry
which won him a first-place prize and two additional awards
Looking through their manuals are nine AHS students who entered the Regional Science Fair and brought home prizes. They are
Mike Hill, Dwayne Lee, Mike Pennington, Larry Roberts, Alan Hart, Kay Pokladnik, Connie Moore, Debby Dodge, and Kate
Schwarzer. This group won 14 individual awards, including first place presented to Mike Hill. Not pictured is Barbara Woolbriglit.
Fair, Student Body Elections, Club Dance
Entertaining wounded servicemen on leave from Viet Nam, the FBLA-sponsored Military Brass travels to government installations
and gives benefit performances. Organized liy Mrs. Beverly Lasher, the i'gr0up" consists primarily of fifteen Arlington High girls.
Diana Wright and friend, George Van Deventer, let loose to the
Novus' pulsating heat at the Key Club Dance, 'Night at the Pub."
' ' . - " K . , . 5
Newly-elected officers for 1968-69, Joe Rape, Mike Spruill,
and Donna Thomas, receive the symbols of their positions
from Paula Price and Tommy Thornton, this year's officers.
District Golf Tournament ..... .... 1 -2
DE Banquet ..............
Irving District Baseball Game
ETSU Choir Program .......
FHA Banquet .............
Student Council Convention . .
Grand Prairie Baseball Game
UIL District One-Act Play .... ..,. 5
. . 5
Senior Social .............
UIL District Literary Events .
District Track Meet .........
'. .. 6
. .... 6
Haltom Baseball Game ...... .... 8
Wichita Falls Baseball Game . . . . . . . . 10
Easter Holidays ............ 12-15
Easter Day ............ . . . 14
Richland Baseball Game .... . . . 16
Band Concert ............... . . . 19
UIL Regional Literary Events . . . . . . 20
Regional Track Meet ......... . . . 20
Library Club Banquet ..... . . . 20
Irving Baseball Game ......
Grand Prairie Baseball Came
Project BEAT .......,.....
Haltom Baseball Game ......
Twirp Week ..............
Junior Cheerleader Tryouts . . . . . .
Wichita Falls Baseball Game .
. .... 24
. . 30
Choral Showcase .................. 30
Students Bank High in
-"f ',i t,.
Danny Rash, first in district and second in region UIL typing contest,
works with Linda Mackey, winner of a fifth place in the district meet.
University Interscholastic League literary and
speech competition was held at Grand Prairie High
School on April 6.
Lark Lands and Barbara Shields competed in the
district spelling competition and rated a first place
for their performance. However, they did not ad-
vance to regional because there is no higher com-
petition. Mrs. Nadine Freiwald was their sponsor.
The competition consisted of a list of 120 words
read aloud which the contestants had to spell cor-
rectly. These entries were judged as team efforts
instead of individually, and handwriting was also
judged. Both Lark and Barbara had perfect papers
in the district competition.
In the Typing I competition, Danny Rash rated
first place, and went on to place second in the re-
gional competition. This rating entitled him to the
right to be an entree in the state competition.
After a one-minute timing for warm-up, typing
contestants were given two five-minute timings and
allowed to choose which one they wished to submit
, to the judges. Mrs. Lyndall Lands supervised the
Other typing competitors were Linda Stanley,
Lark Lands and Barbara Shields, district first-place spelling
team, drill on skills which brought them both perfect scores.
Patti Palmer, Shirley Gorman, Linda Mackey, Becky
Whitis, Lynda Brown, Susan Wood, and Patti Elder.
Because the UIL one-act play competition ar-
rived just after the junior play, "Tom Jones", was
completed, a cutting from the second act was used
for this competition.
The weeks of practice under Mrs. Sue Dunn's di-
rection that went into polishing up the second act
were soon rewarded as the play took first place in
the zone competition held at Irving MacArthur High
School on March 30. Diana Wright was named to
the All-Star Cast for her portrayal of Jenny Jonesg
John Nedderman was also named for his part as
Partridge, the narrator.
Featured also in the cast were Lester Rhodes as
Tom Jones and ,lan Webb as Sophia Western.
Centering around a story of life in eighteenth-
century England, the play was performed with the
help of a narrator who both told and took part in
the story. Scenery used was simple, featuring four
brightly-painted door frames.
On April 5, in competition held in the AHS
auditorium, the one-act play placed third in dis-
The AHS speech department also did well in in-
dividual literary events held on April 6. On that
day, Lee Cash captured a third in extemporaneous
speaking, and Mike Obermark also placed third in
boys, prose reading.
Lee Cash practices extemporaneous speaking with Mike Ober-
mark of boys' prose. Both are UIL district third place winners.
Diana Wright and John Nedderman, all-star cast members from one-act plays, seek aid from sponsor Sue Dunn.
Mike Captures First in District, Regional
Mike Freedlund prepares the speech that won him a first place
rating in' the district and regional boys' persuasive speaking.
Angela McCoy, readywwriter, and Judy Nolan, third-placer
in district shorthand, warm up for UIL competition while
math student Eddie Kaska checks the multiplication table.
In the boys' persuasive speaking contest, each
entrant prepared a speech about a drawn topic
within 30 minutes and presented his talk with notes.
In this contest, Mike Freedlund rated a first
place and went on to capture that same rating in
regional competition, speaking on the subject
"Should the United States Adopt a Policy of Hot
Pursuit of the Viet Cong into Laos and Cambodia?".
Miss Mary Jim Carroll was sponsor of the con-
testants in the Shorthand I competition. All short-
hand students were given a five-minute letter at 80
words a minute. They were to transcribe that letter
on a typewriter within a 45-minute period. Their
scores were based on both their accuracy and how
well they followed instructions.
Those students who took part in the Shorthand I
competition were Debby Sutton, Linda Groom, Sher-
ry Rhodes, Carol May, Pam Stringer, and Judy
Nolan, who placed third and was eligible to com-
pete in the regional contest.
Spring sports flourished in the month of April.
The Colt golf team finished fourth in the district
golf tournament held on April 1 and 2, the base-
ball team compiled a 7-2 district record, the track
team won many awards at the district and regional
meets, and the girls, volleyball team won fourth in
state, in spite of the frequent April showers.
The senior class held a fried chicken dinner and
dance on April 5. The Extremes, a combo consisting
of AHS seniors, provided the music for this an-
nual social event.
Project BEAT, blood education and typing, came
to AHS on April 24 leaving behind 991 slightly sore
fingers and seven students 355 richer for having the
rare AB negative type blood.
The final week of April was Twirp week in
which Wfhe Woman is Required to Pay". Dating
procedures took a turn-around as girls, armed with
official Twirp licenses, sought dates to the Twirp
dance. At Twirp court Emory Estes was given the
honorary title of 6'King Twirpn.
Janette Hayden and Mark Sherrod share the dilemma of too
much food or not enough hands at the Senior Social dinner
BEAT Greeted With Blood, Sweat, Tears
f'Sure, this won't hurt me any," grimaces Tooney Brown, as the
BEAT volunteer gouges her quivering finger in search of blood.
A'Indian" Mark Robertson performs in the Choral Showcase.
Twirp Week lnstruets Females in Dating
Taking over the court, Junior Reed Greene makes a flying leap at the volleyball for a terrific return at the Twirp Week Olympics.
"Order in de courtroom Here come ide Judge ..." Robert Money
chants while parading about the gym at the "Laugh-In" style Twirp Court.
Twirp Week ................ . . . 1-3
Sophomore Cheerleader Tryouts . . . . . 1
Richland Baseball Game ....... . . . 3
State Track Meet, Austin ..... . . . 3
Junior Prom ............ . . . 4
Journalism Assembly . . . . . .
Cap and Gown Delivery ............
Choraliers' Tap Day ............... 13
Irving MacArthur District Baseball
Playoff ................... 13, 15
Choir and Band to HemisFair .... 15-17
Senior Banquet and Prom .......... 18
Monterey Bi-District Play-Off .... 20, 24
Senior Awards and Final Assembly . . . 22
Senior Finals .................. 23-24-
Vespers .......................... 26
Midland Lee Regional Play-Off ...... 28
Final Exams .................... 28-30
Graduation .............. . . . 29
Senior All-Night Party . . . . . . . 30
Sports Banquet ............... .... 3 1
Midland Lee Regional Play-Off ...... 1
State Baseball Finals ............. 6, 7
Report Cards ................ . . . , 7
Twirp CThe Woman ls Required to Payj Week,
originally designed by male students at AHS some
years ago, was proclaimed this year to be the week
of April 29 through May 3.
According to Twirp rules, all girls were required
to buy a license, which gave them the "privilege"
of talking to members of the opposite sex.
As the 1968 session of Twirp Court began, of-
fenders were captured from the audience and
brought before Judge Eddy Peach. Despite the ef-
forts of ,lack Rosenberry, defense attorney, all were
found guilty, and to the delight of Nick Dalley,
prosecuting attorney, were sentenced to walk blind-
folded and barefooted through assorted garbage.
That evening's activities began at 6:00 with the
Twirp Olympics, which included games such as base-
ball, ping pong, volleyball, and tug-of-war. When
the "chow hour' began, the girls footed the bill
for the hamburgers and cold drinks. The dance fol-
lowed dinner with the Spokesmen providing the
Janette Hayden falls victim to the supreme tortures devised by
officials of this year's court for violating Twirp ethics.
Tiny Tim fEmory Estes? makes an unexpected guest appearance
in which he tiptoes across the floor and blows students a kiss.
The girl queries shyly, "Would you like to dance", the
boy accepts, and they mix with the mob at the Twirp Dance.
Seven eleeted To Lead 768-969 Cheers
May, the final month of the school year, was
filled with anticipation and excitement. Cheerlead-
ing try-outs held on May 1 and 2 resulted in the
selection of Cathy Self, Kathy Keeton, Gigi Jana-
varis, Cindy Turner, Cindy Gray, Charlotte Ash-
worth, and ,lonia Hayden to represent the mighty
green and white in that capacity for the 68-69
Strains of "The Halls of lvyv could be heard
throughout the halls of AHS on May 13, Choralier
Tap Day, as new members, chosen by a tap on the
shoulder, Loined the old members in song. On May
15 Choir and band members boarded buses bound
for San Antonio to perform in special concerts at
the Hemisl7air with the theme Hhlusic of the World."
Seniors began studying for senior finals given on
lVlay'23-24, and then began preparing for that long-
awaited date of May 29, graduation night.
May was a most successful month for the Colt
baseball team, as they advanced to the state play-
offs by defeating Midland Lee in two games, 7-0
and 6-3 in semi-final play. The baseball team, as
well as the golf, tennis, volleyball, and track teams,
was honored at the annual Spring Sports Banquet
held at the end of the month.
Junior Cindy Gray gives her class a taste of exuberant Colt
spirit as she leads Illl'I11 in a cheer during tryouts this year.
Cheerleaders selected for next
year, left to right, Jonia Hay-
den, Cindy Cray, Charlotte
Ashworth, Cathy Self, Cindy
Turner, Kathy Keeton, and
CiCi Janavaris, get lessons
in the proper handling of
pom-poms from this year's
In graceful formals and dinner jackets, '68 juniors waltz to music of Watson Quintet at their "Love Is Blue"-themed prom.
968 Juniors Promenade to 'Love ls Blue,
,-AJ I ,
Mr, J. 0. Low smiles his approval of Larry Wine's date, Aleta
Lankford, as he accepts their ticket to the annual .lunior Prom.
I .1 iiiii , T
Y W K
6 ' it
Amidst tapestries and decorations of blue, mem-
bers of the junior class and their dates danced to
the music of the Watson Quintet at the Junior Prom.
The prom was held in the International Room of
the Holiday Inn on May 4 from 8:00 p.m. until
11:00. The class selected as the theme for its prom
4'Love is Bluev, and a decorations committee, Donna
Thomas, Sherry Rhodes, Debbie Whitis, Clee Whee-
ler, Cindy Goodman, and Meridith Yates, were se-
lected to decorate accordingly. In order to carry out
this theme they made use of blue flowers, center-
pieces, and candles.
Refreshments, which included fruit punch and
cookies, were provided by the Holiday Inn. The re-
freshment table was adorned with blue flowers and
napkins, Completing the enchantment of the theme.
Dressed in their formal attire, juniors posed for
the traditional prom pictures which were taken in
the scenic courtyard adjacent to the ballroom.
Journalism Assembly Brings AHS lnvasioi
Janette Hayden and Diane Pierce try their hand at singing .dur-
ing the annual journalism assembly held in the AHS auditorium.
Cerell Lillard and Cay Friess pose after being named the out-
standing photographer and outstanding journalist, respectively.
Tommy Thornton expresses his elation at being selected by
the Zargonians as Mr. AHS, eligible to go to their planet.
"Station MTX-1769, planet earth, calling Master
Control, planet Zargonia. Requesting further com-
mand concerning project AHS." So began the an-
nual journalism awards assembly on May 10, as
members of the Colt newspaper and COLT COR-
RAL staffs assumed the roles of Zargonians who
had infiltrated into the earthling society at Arling-
ton High School. Their mission was to gather choice
earth specimens and return them to planet Zargonia.
The first earth specimen selected for his out-
standing leadership ability was Mr. Sam Curlee, to
whom the 1968 COLT CORRAL was dedicated.
Chosen to represent the "lower form of earthling
life, otherwise known as sophomoresi' were class
favorites Charlotte Ashworth and Tommy Brown-
Staffers enacted various skits to prove Zargonian
inferiority in several scholastic fields. To compen-
sate for these failures, the Who's Who in these fields
were named to be returned to Zargonia.
rom uter Spaee
From the "middle class of earthling society"
Cathy Self and Mike Spruill were selected as junior
class favorites. Mr. Larry Allen, earthling photog-
raphy teacher, then made several awards in that
particular field. The highest of these was awarded
to Cerell Lillard for being the best all-around pho-
tographer on the staff.
Additional data was fed into the computers in or-
der to select two members of the usuperior and most
intelligent class of AHS societyi' for the return trip
to Zargonia. As a result the senior class favorites,
Roxie Uuckett and Mark Sherrod, were taken aboard
ship as specimens.
Climaxing the assembly was the selection of the
two most outstanding specimens, Tommy Thornton
and Karen Jessup as Mr. and Miss AHS.
Among the qualified human specimens hoarding the space-
ship en route to Zargonia is junior favorite Cathy Self.
Zargonians Kathy Simmons and Mike McDuff demonstrate their
own culinary disabilities in a toss-up for the Who's Wlio in
Homemaking presentation which was awarded to Beth Withrow.
"A slaughterhouse in lndia?', puzzles Ric DeNeve to Susan Class.
raduates-To-Be Feast, Enjo One Last
Doc Little relives the agony of thc lowly sophomore ordered to
sing on Howdy Day by an unsympathetic, bully upperclassman.
Dressed in their best attire, members of the grad-
uating class of 1968 gathered at UTA dining hall
for the annual senior banquet on May 18.
After the invocation by Karl Reichenstein, din-
ner was served. At the conclusion of dinner, those
seated at the head table were introduced, and then
the entertainment began.
The Rah-Rah's, a trio consisting of Janie May-
field, Kathy Stevenson, and Charlotte Ashworth re-
lived past high school days through their original
verses of 'The Little Red School Housev. Accom-
panying the song were skits written from the mem-
ories of being a sophomore on Howdy Day and
having that first date to the ,lunior Prom. After
the final and rather satirical skit performed by
male members of the senior class entitled 'LOur
Girls at Graduation Teasv, the program was con-
cluded with the song '4Graduation Day".
'4Well, 1 shot 18 holes todayg broke par, too," comments
one restless guest for tea during a senior banquet skit.
Seniors- nl Fling at Pro-Prom Banquet
Judy CKarl Rcichensteinl graciously offers hesitant Carmen Ulurk Shvrrodj teag Ms-lissa fMikc KclleyD and Janie CDOC Little? watch
Portraying a scared suitor on the night of his first prom, Mark Sherrod nervously greets 'ifatlleru Doc Little.
Melt si Hundt adds her name to the list of people in attendance
at the Srnior Prom as lu-r date, Mike Mcl-Duff, waits patiently.
Seniors Fall nder
Formal flowers, and curls mark the dress at the Senior Prom,
Seniors and their dates relax in the prom's Old Southern-
pell of Magnolias,
Shadows of the Old South fell over the University
of Texas at Arlington Ballroom on the night of May
18. The senior class of 1968 chose the Old South
Ball as the theme of their prom, and class officers
formed a committee made up of Frank McGlasson,
Pam Whitley, Mike Kelley, Pat Lee, Carmen Self,
Karl Reichenstein, and Mark Sherrod to decorate
Throughout the ballroom were flowers and plants
giving the effect of a plantation garden in the spring-
time. Trellises and white wrought iron furniture
formed an ideal spot for couples to sit and chat be-
tween dances, and a mural of a colonial mansion
which hung directly behind the orchestra complet-
ed the Old South atmosphere.
At 8:00 couples began to arrive dressed in their
formal attire. Miss Mamie Price and other senior
sponsors took charge of the guest book, which
A A I
as . X X
style gazebo and enjoy Karsel Bates's romantic melodies.
ld outh harms
all attending were asked to sign. The traditional
prom pictures were taken in a room adjacent to the
Couples danced to the music of Karsel Bates and
his ten piece orchestra, who added atmosphere by
playing romantic songs of the past.
Refreshments were served by a voluntary group
of girls from the junior class. Senior class sponsors,
Mr. Lynn Brown, Mr. Thomas Stewart, Mr. E. A.
Roquemore, Mrs. Martha Roark, Miss Melba Roddy,
Coach Royce Hillman, Mrs. Juanita Dodgen, Miss
Janet Darr, Mrs. Elizabeth Manning, Mrs. Mildred
Shupee, and Mrs. Nadine Freiwald served as chap-
erones for the prom.
AAfter the prom the flowers at the reception table
were given to Mrs. Berta Pope in appreciation
for her 21 years of service at Arlington High.
f, if -:I
Seniors and their dates dance and relax at the Senior Prom
with a background decorated in the grand style of the Old South.
During a break in the music. Sharon Cramer and Ken Cook
make a hasty, but welcome, survey of the refreshment table.
Meaning of Graduation Sensed at Vespers
On Sunday, May 26, vesper services for the grad-
uating class were held at 5:00 p.m. in Texas Hall
on the UTA campus.
After forming lines outside, seniors marched down
' -amy, -
the aisles to the processional, ':Cujas Animann by
it iiii C I ' Rossini, played by Cindy Blair.
"ix ll Bettye Brewster began the service with the invo-
iw -4- cation, which was followed by the Choraliers' ren-
dition of Palestrina's "Sanctus", and Randall
Thompson,s "Last Words of Davidv. The scripture,
, Luke 10:25-37, was then read by James Scarbor-
Nick Dalley introduced the Reverend Arthur Dig-
' by, pastor of the First Christian Church, who de-
livered a talk called "Life is Relational", stressing
fi ' the development of mature and responsible charac-
2 ftlf ters for the world of tomorrow.
I Following the announcements, Paul Duszynski
Faces of seniors reflect the mixed pensiveness and joy felt at the gaV6 Llle bCUffdiCti0fl, after which SCHi01'5 filed Ollt
end of twelve years as they wait for vespers to begin. to Mendelessohnvs 44MarCh of the Priestv with 3
dawning realization of the nearness and importance
i 1 1 y r A
5 f T 5
i . 5 r 1 E
iff? A r Q
5 2 ni 31
Privileged to wear the gold cords which designate the top ten students ofthe graduating class of 1968, are, front row,
left to right, Cindy Blair, Lynne Blakney, Donna Blackford, Karen Jessup, and .Ian Briggs, class valedictorian, Those
in back, left to right, are Karen Beeman, Salutatorian Eddie Kaska, Gary Westfall, Lark Lands. and Nancy Steinecke.
1-new U 1 U u W an 1.
The Reverend Arthur Digby delivers his talk entitled "Life Is Relational" to the graduating class during baccalaureate services.
Uignifivd graduates filo out
two by two, accompanied by
the revessional composition
concluding vesper services.
'Brotherhood of Man,
Following the organ prelude numbers, '4Prelude
in C Majorn and "Sacred Head Now Wounded',,
both by Bach and performed by Junior Richard
Shipley, Elgar,s G'Pomp and Circumstancev sig-
naled the opening of the curtains at the UTA audi-
torium on May 29 and the appearance of the grad-
uating senior class of 1968.
The ceremonies began with the invocation, given
by Mike Kelley, senior class vice-president, followed
by "American, in which the audience was led by
Salutatorian Eddie Kaska gave his address,
Over five hundred ex-seniors hurry to discard graduation
regalia, carefully keeping their cherished white tasscls.
'6Brotherhood of Man: The Questn, which was
broadened by the Choraliers, rendition of Whittier-
Ringwald's "O Brother Mann.
Jan Briggs' valedictory address, linked to the
salutatory, was on 'Brotherhood of Man: The Dis-
Mark Sherrod, senior class president, presented
the class gift, which was accepted by Tom Foster.
The Choraliers then sang the traditional "You,ll
Never Walk Alonen, which concluded the program
portion of the ceremonies.
Tom Foster expresses appreciation of the senior class gift
upon its presentation to him by President Mark Sherrod.
The graduating class of 1968 listens
and takes to heart the message of the
traditional "You'll Never Walk Alone"
as it is sung by the AHS Choraliers.
Diploma Marks Educationgs End, Be inning
Graduates Steve Stough, Van Stout, and Richard Stout descend
the stairs during thc rect-ssional ending graduation exercises.
The awards section of commencement was begun
by Mrs. Bill Wade, who recognized the nine Athen-
ian Girls-of-the-Month and announced Roxie Duck-
ett to be the Girl-of-the-Year. W. Hugh Ross then
presented the Rotary Scholarships to Diane Pierce
and Tommy Thornton, and DAR Award-winner Cay
Friess was recognized by Mrs. Clyde E. Rau.
Following these recognitions, Principal Mr. John
M. Webb presented the class of 1968 to James W.
Martin, superintendent of schools, who then de-
clared the 515 seniors to be ugraduatedw. The class
turned their senior rings, put their tassels on the
right side of their caps, and filed one by one to re-
ceive their diplomas as their names were read by
Mr. Sam Curlee, vice-principal.
The audience was then led in the AHS 6'Alma
Materw by Mike Manire, and class secretary Carmen
Self gave the benediction.
Richard Shipley played the recessional, "Marche
aux Flambeaun, and the class of ex-seniors slowly
filed out in pairs at the conclusion of an end, and a
beginning, of their education.
Graduate Randy Strickland receives his diploma, handshalfe,
and congratulations from Superintendent James W. Martin.
ig i ii
1 2 3
Arthur Brees displays 11 broad smile upon receiving proof of his twelve-year accumplisllmcnt, as Miss Ellis hands him his diploma.
Jan, Eddie Head 1968 Graduation List
Senior Eddie Kaska discusses "Brotherhood of Man: The Quest". .lan Briggs answers, 'gBrotherhood of Man: The Discovery".
Topping the list of 1968 honor graduates at the
May 29 formal ceremony were Valedictorian ,lan
Briggs and Salutatorian Eddie Kaska with 95.14
and 94.46 averages, respectively.
Serving as Copywriter for THE COLT CORRAL,
Jan has been active in Choraliers, American Field
Service, Foreign Language Club, and Literary Club.
She has also served as November Athenian Girl
of the Month, treasurer of National Honor Society,
and vice-president of the Devotional Council.
NHS vice-president and March Junior Rotarian,
Eddie has also been active in Student Council, JETS,
Foreign Language Club, Interact, and he received a
National Merit Letter of Commendation.
Last summer, Eddie spent six weeks studying
math at Texas A Sr M under the National Science
Also honored at the graduation ceremonies was
AHS DAR Good Citizen, Gay Friess.
The active senior spent her time as editor-in-chief
of THE COLT, March Athenian Girl of the Month,
and Emma Ousley Outstanding Journalist.
She has also served in AFS, National Honor So-
ciety, Foreign Language Clubs, Quill 8 Scroll, and
Z' Pr t
Diligently tacking up a bulletin board depicting scenes from
World War II is the winner of this year's DAR, Gay Eriess.
Pausing to add their signatures to the many that appear on the office scroll for the Fielder Award
are Tommy Thomton and Karen Jessup, selected by their fellow classmates as this year's recipients.
Karen, Tommy Sign Fielder Ward Scroll
Surprised by a scoop in the final issue of the
newspaper, The Colt, Seniors Tommy Thornton and
Karen Jessup added their names to the list of Field-
er Award winners, an honor founded by Robert E.
B. Fielder in 1932 to be given to students outstand-
ing in scholarship, leadership and character.
Avid Colt fans, President Tommy and two-year
Cheerleader Karen won the titles of Mr. and Miss
School Spirit at the 1967 Homecoming.
Karen has spent many hours participating as
copywriter of the '68 COLT CORRAL and vice-
president of Young Life. She also used her creative
talents in the 1967 ready-writing contest.
The November Citizen-Journal Girl-of-the-month
has served as Homecoming Princess in her soph-
omore year, secretary of the National Honor So-
ciety, and a West Texas Scholar.
She also includes Tri-Hi-Y, Quill and Scroll, and
Thespians among her many activities. Topping off
the long list, Karen has been chosen Miss AHS.
Recently chosen District Mr. Future Business
Leader of America and second place winner in the
Youth Leadership contest sponsored by the Elks
Club, Tommy also served as vice-president of his
sophomore class and runner-up for boy sophomore
As Student Body President, Tommy has attended
various Student Council conventions throughout
the state and been actively involved in the rummage
sale and school-to-school plan.
Tommy has also served as September's Junior
For his active participation in Colt activity,
Tommy was recently selected Mr. A.HS.
Seniors Awarded Honors for Leadership
Paula Cotney and James Scarborough review the Senate pro-
cedures acquired as representatives to Girl's and Boy's State.
Mike Daugherty and Lark Lands each receive a me-
dallion for distinguished service, leadership and schol-
arship from Mr. Beesley of the local American Legion.
Representing AHS at the annual Girl's and Boy's
State Convention last summer in Austin were Paula
Cotney and James Scarborough, respectively.
Active in Euture Teachers, Para-Medical, FBLA,
National Honor Society, Executive Committee of
the Student Council, Paula was chosen January
Chamber of Commerce Girl of the Month.
Also serving on the Executive Committee of the
Student Council, James was selected president of
District VH of the Teenage Library Association,
president of the Arlington Youth Council, and Sep-
tember Kiwanian Citizen of the Month.
He has also served in the Colt Marching Band,
Choraliers, Thespians, Library Club, Hi-Y, and
the Key Club. James was selected Outstanding Youth
in Tarrant County.
Recognized at the final awards assembly, Lark
Lands and Mike Daugherty were chosen American
Legion honorees on the basis of their outstanding
citizenship and civic services.
Lark, Who's Who in English and a National
Merit Finalist, has also been vice-president of the
Foreign Language Club, January Athenian Girl
of the Month, and an honor graduate.
After spending many hours as editor-in-chief of
THE COLT CORRAL, Mike has also found time to
serve as president of the National Honor Society,
president of the Quill and Scroll, an honor grad-
uate, and a member of Choraliers, Key Club, AHS
Math team, and January Junior Rotarian.
Cindy Blair shakes Mr. Webb's hand as he awards her the
Myrtle Lf-e Thornton National Honor Society scholarship.
Pat Nobles and Randy Strickland, Axion Award winners in
band and choir, respectively, perform an unrehearsed concert
demonstrating the talents that earned them the awards.
Arion, Honor Society Awards Presented
Amid an atmosphere of foreign languages, ro-
mantic melodies of foreign composers, and 'GHemis-
Fair Holidayi' two music students were honored at
the band and choral spring showcase in May.
Receiving the Arion award as outstanding choir
student was Randy Strickland, president of the Cho-
raliers. A two-year All-Region choir member, Randy
also was an Honor Graduate, and a member of AFS.
For his high score on the Civil Service Examina-
tion, Randy has received an appointment to the
United States Naval Academy in Annapolis.
Randy also exhibited his well-rounded qualities
in the field of athletics where he was selected as an
Honorable Mention All-District center of the var-
sity football squad, placed fifth in shot put in the
District Track Meet and was a member of the AHS
One of five seniors in the stage band, Pat Nobles
received the Arion Band award. Besides being an
All-Star bass player at the Brownwood Stage Band
Festival, a three-year All-Region band member, and
a first division Ull.. solo rating winner, Pat also
served as a cast member of his junior play and a
He also went to Korea on a USO sponsored trip
to entertain United States troops last December.
Surprised at the final assembly, Cindy Blair was
awarded the Myrtle Lee Thornton National Honor
Society Award. She is also active in the Foreign
Language Club, and Future Teachers. Ranking as an
Honor Graduate, she was second in the district UlL
and third in the regional UIL typing competition
Cindy also played the organ during the Proces-
sional at the Vesper Service for the Senior Class
13 Seniors Earn
GAY FRIESS: Who's Who in Journalism
Emma Ousley Outstanding Journalist Theta
Sigma Phi Journalism Scholarship Editor-in-
Chief of THE COLT "Newspapers Trouble-
Shooters Paneln at the lnterscholastic League Press
Conference Honor Graduate DAR Good
Citizenship Award Member National Honor
Society, American Field Service, Foreign Language
Club, Teen Jury . .. March Athenian Girl of the
Month . . . PTA Alternate Representative . . . Treas-
urer Quill Sz Scroll Reporter Arlington Me-
morial Hospital Candystripers . . . Delegate Texas
High School Press Association, Interscholastic
League Press Conference.
EDDIE KASKA: Who's Who in Math AHS
Math Team . . . Salutatorian Honor Graduate
Vice-president National Honor Society
A , X Texas A Sz M University Opportunity Scholarship
, . .. UIL Typing Representative UIL Number
Sense Representative National Merit Scholar-
ship Letter of Commendation President Intra-
mural Bowling League . . . Member Student Coun-
cil, Safety Council, JETS, Foreign Language Club
Attended National Science Foundation Math
Institute at Texas A Sz M . . . March Junior Ro-
error in THE COLT is Journalism's Who's Who, Gay Friess. tafiall . . . Texas Society of Professional Engineers
Award . . . Attended Holiday Science Lectures.
Speaking with the Citizen-Journal linotype operator about an
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Eddie Kaska, Who's Who in the field of math, concentrates on the algebraic formula for the system of circles with a common chord.
Whois Who for Outstandin Achievements
Foreign language Who's Who, Nancy Steineckc, gives
her French a workout while practicing in the language lab.
Busily working with his drawing skills on a drafting project
is Mike McCarty, Who's Who in Industrial Arts for this year.
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"No one will guess Betty Crocker and I made these cup-
cakes," muses Who's Who in Homecoming, Beth Withrow.
NANCY STETNECKE: Whois Who in Foreign
Language Arlington Drama Society Na-
tional Honor Society . . . Honor Graduate . . . Tied
for First Place in Spanish IV in the National Span-
ish Exam. Foreign Language Club Cast
Member Senior Play American Field Service
FTA April Kiwanian of the Month.
BETH WITHHOW: Whois Who in Homemaking
FHA Girl of the Year . .. President FHA
1968 Service Award American Math Society
Award Member Thespians, FBLA, FTA, Na-
tional Honor Society, Library Club, Melodiers, Rain-
bow Girls, Candystripers, Girl Scouts FHA
Chapter Degree . . . Honor Graduate . . . Recipient
Sertoma Outstanding Youth Award May Ath-
enian Girl of the Month. N
MIKE MCCARTY: Who's Who in Industrial
Arts National Merit Scholarship Qualifying
Test Letter of Commendation Freshman Schol-
arship to UTA Vice-president Science Club
fother schooll Member National Honor So-
ciety, Math Club fother schooll, Captain AHS
Bowling League Team . .. Recipient Fort Worth
Chapter Texas Society Professional Engineers
Scholarship . . . Honor Graduate.
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Senior Lynne Blakney, Who's Who in Science, demonstrates her skills as she explains the correct procedure to follow in the lab.
LARK LANDS: Who's Who in English . . . Na-
tional Merit Scholarship Finalist Two-year
member National Honor Society Vice-president
of the Foreign Language Club . . . Three-year mem-
ber of the Colt Marching Band Marched in
Tournament of Roses Parade in Pasadena, Cali-
fornia Secretary of the Colt Band Three-
year member All Region Band American
Legion Award Honor Graduate Academic
scholarship to Trinity University . . . Member AHS
lnterscholastic League Spelling Team Team
winner District lnterscholastic League Spelling Con-
test with a perfect scorel. . . Member Para-Medical
Club, Tri-Hi-Y, Arlington Memorial Hospital Can-
LYNNE BLAKNEY: Whois Who in Science
Member National Honor Society Member For-
eign Language Club . . . Honor Graduate . . . Mem-
ber Young Life Contestant Arlington Science
and Math Fair . . . Member Para-Medical Club . . .
Member Rainbow Girls.
Who's Who in English Lark Lands puts all her English knowl-
edge to use as she slaves over final term paper for Mrs. Roark.
Teachers Select Seniors for Whois Who
PAT FRANK: Who's Who in Commercial Arts
Vice-president Office Education Association
First in Business Records Management at the
National OEA Convention Secretary FBLA
District Miss FBLA State Miss FBLA . . .
Secretary FTA . .. PTA Representative Honor
Graduate Member National Honor Society,
American Field Service, Safety Council, Foreign
Language Club November Chamber of Com-
merce Girl of the Month Named Outstanding
VOE member by the Arlington Educational Secre-
taries Association Administrative Management
Society Scholarship . . . First place in Business Bec-
ords Management at the State OEA Convention . . .
attended 1967 and 1968 National FBLA Conven-
DONNA BLACKFORD: Who's Who in Social
Studies Honor Graduate Academic Schol-
arship to Stephens College in Columbia, Missouri
Attended Holiday Science Lectures, Bell Tel-
ephone Lecture Member Choraliers, Student
Council, National Honor Society, Para-Medical,
Foreign Language Club.
Donna Blackford, Who's Who in Social Studies, takes a
look at the world and discusses the problems of today.
Pat Frank, Wlio's Who in Commercial Arts, executes one of
her many business skills as filing clerk for an in urancc agency.
Creative Talents Receive Whois Who in
GARY MORTQY: Wlio's Who in Art . . . Art Edi-
tor THE COLT CORRAL Reporter National
Honor Society Science UIL representative
AHS representative to Nuclear Science Symposium
in Austin . . . Honor Graduate . . . Publicity chair-
man Junior Play . . . President Cerman Classes . . .
Cast member State Champion German Play
Member Safety Council Drew portraits at Six
Flags Over Texas Top salesman at the spring
Student Art Exhibition Cartoonist for THE
COLT . . . Business Manager THE COLT CORRAL.
ROY BACKUS: Wliols Who in Band Presi-
dent Colt Marching Band . . . Member Stage Band,
Colt Concert Band, Student Council, Hi-Y
Marched in Tournament of Roses Parade in Pasa-
dena, California .. . President Hi-Y . . . Candidate
for governor of Hi-Y state student government . . .
ice' i We
I lv T
,- ,fig ri
,3m, I , N
Cary Morey, Wl1o's Wllo in Art, puts some of his creative talent
to practical use in the construction of the 1968 senior float.
This year's Wh11's Who in Band, Roy Backus, makes a featured
alto saxophone solo appearance, backed by the AHS Stage Band.
Liberal Arts Fields
Kathy Keim illustrates the effectiveness of persuasive speaking
which successfully earned her the title of Wl1o's Who in Speech.
Mike Manire, Wlio's Who in Choir, accompanies himself
with a bass viol during the annual Choral Showcase.
KATHY KEIM: Who's Who in Speech Cast
member of Junior, Senior Plays Interscholastic
League Speech Tournament Honor Graduate
.. . . Member of Arlington Masqueraders, Thespians,
National Honor Society, American Field Service,
Literary Club, Junior Achievement, Colt Corral
Staff . . . September Athenian Girl of the Month . . .
National Merit Scholarship Test Letter of Com-
mendation Tulane Academic Scholarship
Jesuit, Waco, Richardson, Bryan Adams, Sam Hous-
ton Speech Tournaments.
MIKE MANIRE: Who's Who in Choir Cho-
raliers Captain Colt Varsity Football team .. .
Student Council . . . Vice-president of the Key Club
. . . January Kiwanian of the Month . . . Cast Mem-
ber of the Senior Play, "My Three Angelsw . . . Mel-
odiers . .. Two Year Member of All-Region Choir
Four-year athletic scholarship to Central State
College in Oklahoma.
Chosen as Junior Rotarians are left to right Ksmndingj Steve Marks, Novemberg Wayne Foster, Aprilg John Lynch, Februaryg
Paul Duszynski, Mayg Mark Sherrod, Octobcrg Ksitlingj Tommy Thornton, Septemberg Eddie Kaska, Marchg Mike Daugherty,
Januaryg and Tom Marlow, December.
Rotar lub Honors Nine Senior Students
Honored through the year by the Arlington Ro-
tary Club were eleven seniors, nine as Junior Ro-
tarians and two Rotary Award winners.
Three Junior Rotarians, Tommy Thornton, Sep-
tember, Mark Sherrod, October, and Tom Marlow,
December were nominated for Mr. AHS.
Mark also served as senior class and Key Club
president, while Tom participated in the Senior
Play and was an officer in the junior class.
November Junior Rotarian Steve Marks played
defensive end on the varsity football squad and
was treasurer of the Future Farmers.
American Legion award winner Mike Daugherty
spent his time serving as editor of THE COLT
CORRAL and president of the Honor Society.
After traveling to Austria as a summer foreign
exchange student, John Lynch was chosen February
March honoree Eddie Kaska received honors as
salutatorian of his class as a reward for his stu-
Serving as president of the Future Farmers was
April Junior Rotarian Wayne Foster.
May Junior Rotarian Paul Duszynski served his
school as vice-president of the Student Council and
as a starter on the basketball team.
ln the awards portion of the graduation cere-
mony held May 29, Rotary Awards were presented
to seniors Diane Pierce and Tommy Thornton. With
this award based on leadership, scholarship, charac-
ter, and service, each winner received a scholarship
to the University of Texas at Arlington.
Athenians Select 9 on Basis of ervice
Ending a successful year are Athcnian Girls of the Month sitting left to right ,lan Briggs, November, Beth Witlirow, Mayg Gay
I'r1ess, Marchg Lark Lands, Januaryg and standing Jennifer Loyclacc, Fcbruaryg Gail Wtilkc-r, Aprilg Kathy Kcim, Scptcmbcrg
Roxie Duckett, Deceniberg and Janie Mayfield, October.
Climaxing her senior year on graduation night,
Roxie Duckett was named Athenian Girl of the
Year after competing with eight other girls of the
Selected as the llecemlxer Girl of the Month by
the Athenian social club, Boxie has been active as
national treasurer of Future Business Leaders of
America, Mardi Gras Queen, and Senior Favorite.
Beginning the list of candidates was September
Girl of the Month Kathy Keim, who was selected
Whois Wlio in Speech and who won many honors in
For her many awards on the golf course, volley-
ball team, and as a member of numerous decorating
and entertainment committees. Janie Mayfield was
selected October Girl of the Month.
November Girl of the Month jan Briggs served
as class valedictorian, vice president of the De-
votional Council, treasurer of the National Honor
Society, and Copywriter of the COLT CORRAL.
American Legion Winner Lark Lands was also a
National Merit Scholar Finalist, vice-president of
the Foreign Language Club, and January Girl of the
February Girl of the Month Jennifer Lovelace
was social chairman of OEA, and a member of
Tri-Hi-Y, Devotional Council, and Choraliers.
Besides serving as editor-in-chief of the COLT,
Gay Friess also won the DAR Good Citizenship
Award, a Theta Sigma Phi Scholarship, Who's Who
in Journalism, Emma Ousley Outstanding Journal-
ist Award, and March Girl of the Month.
Sharing her senior year with AHS' Foreign eX-
change student Christin Dafni, April Girl of the
Month Gail Wzilkci' was also a member of Amer-
ican Field Service, National Honor Society, For-
eign Language Club, and was an honor graduate
and advertising manager of the COLT CORRAL.
May Athenian Girl of the Month Beth
Withrow earned a state degree in homemaking and
served as president of the Futurc llomemakers and
as a member of National Honor Society.
9 y '
Girls of the Month chosen by the Wome-n's Division of the Chamber of Commerce are Umm left to rightl Becky Bean, Decem.
lrerg Pam W'liitlcy, March: Debbie Koclll, Octoberg Linda Mackey, Aprilg Paula Cotney, Januaryg Ruth Britain, February: and
Pat Frank, Noveniber.
hamber of Commerce Honors Seniors
Climaxing their senior year with a Laugh-In at
the May WOII1SH,S Division Chamber of Commerce
luncheon, seven girls who displayed good citizen-
ship, high scholastic standing, and service, were se-
lected girls of the month.
PTA Scholarship winner Debbie Koehl served
in the student council, Les Amis Tri-Hi-Y, Young
Life, and FBLA.
Serving in November, Pat Frank has been noted
for her national honors in business and records
through the Office Education Association and state
honors in Future Business Leaders of America. She
also won several scholarships for her outstanding
accomplishments in this field.
December Girl of the Month Becky Bean has been
active in Para-Medical, Literary Club, Bed Cross,
PTA Representative, and National Honor Society.
Girlis State Representative Paula Cotney served
on the Executive Committee of the Student Council,
and was a member of Para-Medical and FBLA.
Social Chairman of the National Honor Society
Ruth Brittain also served in FBLA, Foreign Lan-
guage Club, Young Life, Les Amis Tri-Hi-Y, and
the Bed Cross.
Pam Whitley served her class with her art talents
as decorating committee chairman of the Senior
and Junior Proms. She also was in FBLA, Tri-Hi-Y,
National Honor Society, American Field Service,
Foreign Language Club, and was chosen Optimist
Student of the Year.
April Girl of the Month Linda Mackey won many
awards through her twirling in the Bebellettes. She
also served in FBLA, the Student Council, and Les
raduates Selected as
Attending Wednesday Kiwanian luncheons
throughout the year were nine students honored as
Kiwanian Citizens of the Month.
Boys, State Representative James Scarborough
was also named outstanding Tarrant County Youth
along with his September Kiwanian award.
October Kiwanian Shirley Gorman was active as
Library Club historian, as an honor graduate and
was a member of the National Honor Society.
COLT CORRAL sports editor Gary Westfall
could be seen on the football field as an end on
the Colt varsity. He was also president of the Na-
tional Honor Society, and an honor graduate.
Serving as secretary of the Student Council
throughout the year was December Kiwanian Paula
Price. She also served as a member of the Cho-
Citizens of Month
Captain of the Varsity Football Squad, Mike
Manire ranked Whois Whoiin Choir and a cast
member of the senior play, S'My Three Angels".
February Kiwanian Shari lverson served as vice-
president of the FTA, and was in the Choraliers,
Foreign Language Club, and American Field Ser-
Receiving a four-year scholarship to SMU was
March Kiwanian Don Scott. He also served in the
Key Club, FBLA, Choraliers, and National Honor
Ranking as Who's Who in foreign languages,
April Kiwanian Nancy Steinecke also participated
in the senior play, Foreign Language Club, Amer-
ican Field Service, and National Honor Society.
Kiwanian Ricky Sherrod received a scholarship
to UTA for his outstanding track abilities.
The 1967-68 Young Kiwanians are ftop
to bottom, left to right! Mike Manire,
Januaryg James Scarborough, Septem-
berg Nancy Steinecke, Aprilg Gary
Westfall, Novemberg Paula Price, De-
cemberg Don Scott, Marchg Ricky Sher-
rod, Mayg Shirley Gorman, Octoberg
and Shari Iverson, February.
Roxio Duekett Mark Sherrod
Mr., Miss AHS Nominees
Carmen Self' Nick Dailey
Pat Lee Tom Marlow
Sophomore Class Favorites
Charlotte Ashworth Tommy Browning
Junior Class Favorites
Mike Spruill Cathy Self
1 ' I
Senior Class Favorites
Mark Sherrod Roxie Duekett
Council President Leads Eventful Year
, Q 2
"Now without further delay . . . "
Thornton, while assuming his role
quips an enthusiastic Tommy
as Student Body President.
Student Council officers responsible for planning
and directing student body activities were Tommy
Thornton, presidentg Paul Duszynski, vice-presidentg
and Paula Price, secretary.
Elected during the second semester of their junior
year, their first responsibility was to attend the
state Student Council convention held in Laredo.
Newly-elected Student Council officers from schools
throughout the state were present at this conven-
tion, which helped prepare them for the duties of
Tommyis duties as president included acting as
presiding officer at all Student Council meetings,
taking charge of all assemblies, and heading the
School-to-School Project. Paul delivered the invo-
cation at all assemblies and presided in Tommy,s
absence, and Paula handled all correspondence.
The Student Council officers were responsible
for organizing the School-to-School Project, a pro-
gram to build a school in an underprivileged
Student Council officers serving AHS this year are, left
to right, Paul Duszynski, Paula Price, and Tommy Thorton,
. : - .
Signing off at the Twirp Assembly are, from left to right, Emory
"Tiny Tim" Estes, Senior Craig Roberts, and Junior Mike Spruill.
Don Bodenhamcr makes like a Christmas tree while
he dances during the Student Council Christmas Ball.
Twirp Assembly Takes Mluaugh lnwllheme
ln an effort to make this year a memorable one,
the Student Council sponsored various fun-filled
Sophomores were introduced to school life at
AHS on Howdy Day, as they were forced to sing
the fight song at the command of an upperclass-
man. ln November the Student Council held the
annual Fall Festival, a carnival type affair, in which
the classes entered booths to pay the expenses of
building the Homecoming floats.
Christmas brought the welcome holidays and the
Student Council sponsored Christmas Ball with mu-
sic by the Spokesmen from Denton.
In February the days of the old West returned to
AHS as students participated in Western Day. Ac-
tivities ended in May with the annual event entitled
Desperadocs can be polite, Phil Bristow explains as Kathy
Keeton recovers hooks he f'toted" for her on Western Day.
1968 COLT CORR L Staff Uses "lt Was
Gathering the correct information on athletic events
is one of the duties of sports editor Gary Westfall.
Working in cooperation with the photography
department, the events of this "very good year"
were recorded by the COLT CORRAL STAFF. In
the beginning of the year the 1968 staff attended the
Texas High School Press Association convention in
Denton, gaining knowledge from lectures on how to
produce a memorable yearbook. The first place
rating awarded the 1967 COLT CORRAL STAFF
gave staff members incentive to work harder.
This year saw many established patterns from
past years change. For the first time in several edi-
tions of the COLT CORRAL the color of the cover
deviated from the traditional green and white, and
a new process, art conversion, was also put to
use. Changes in leadership were also seen, when Mrs.
Phyllis Forehand took over the job of sponsor, and,
for the first time in many years, only one person
held the position of editor, instead of the usual two.
Bearing the responsibilities of editor, Mike Daugh-
erty performed the endless tasks of approving the
copy and headlines and overseeing the staff.
At work, designing ads for the advertising section of the COLT
CORRAL are manager, Gail Walker and assistant, Susan Glass.
Senior Ric de Neve gives a helping hand to two students having
difficulties with their robes on the day of senior class pictures.
A Very Good Yoarw for Yearbook Thorne
4 xg Q a M i
N - -W, V -r
,Msg W .
The COLT CORRAL Staff for 1967-'68 is fslnnrling, left to right! Chris Sakowski, Karen ,lt-ssup, Susan Class, Cary Westfall
Beth Warrl, Debby Dodge, Ric de Neve, Barbara Shields, Paula Kvlly, .lan Armstrong, and Jan Briggs, fsvatedl Cary Morey
Gail Walker, Miko Daughvrty, and Mrs. Phyllis Forehand.
sg ' 4
X S-NW , . f
As Karr-n Jvssup anxiously typos away on what she thinks is the last copy nc-sided
for the yearbook, conniving Barbara Shields thinks of more that she can write.
GAF? M9339 1??1S?'e?P..tm5'-
GAIL WALKER, adyerhszrxg,
5 .5 1, .1 arf- ,:' -r .af
SUSAN GLASS,1assi:. ardvz -'fr 1
BA1BBgARA.,f,,SHIELDS,i, y activities
DEBBPY DODGEJRCHIU ,,,,
PAULA KELLY, P?fSQf1fi1iY?CS,
GARYQ WESTFAUJQ' sports f' '
RIG deNEVE, L organizations ool' '
JAN ARMSTRDNG, juninrsf, .
CHRIS SAKOWSKI, Snphomow
KAREN JESSUP, 'wrywriter y
JAN BRICGS,bo15ywritbr, A i
Time, Effort, Thought Create Yearbook
"Scrooge", Cary Morey, counts the money taken in from
a day's Package Plan drive as hc tabulutes total sales.
Senior class editor, Beth Ward, found keeping
up with the activities of the graduating class fo be
a time consuming experience. Junior class functions
were the interest of ,lan Armstrong as she spent the
entire year compiling information and pictures on
the class of ,69. Acting as sophomore class editor,
Chris Sakowski busied herself alphabetizing and or-
ganizing the section devoted to the over 650 soph-
omores at AHS.
Handling the duties of faculty editor, Debby
Dodge gathered information on the administrative
section of AHS, while Paula Kelly tallied ballots
for class favorites, lVlr. and Miss AHS, and Who's
Who as part of her job as personalities editor.
Fulfilling his obligations as organizations editor,
Ric de Neve kept up with club activities and Bar-
bara Shields kept track of activities concerning the
entire school as activities editor.
Business minded members of the staff, Gail
Walker, Susan Glass, and Gary Morey served in the
capacities of advertising managers and business
manager. ,lan Briggs and Karen Jessup, acting as
copywriters, wrote all copy except that of the sports
section, which was organized and written by Gary
Carefully checking other yearbooks as possible sources of ideas
for the COLT CORRAL is editor-in-chief, Mike Daugherty.
, Qggv l
B X ' Cary Werstfall and Paula K1-lly rest after a brief
swing in a skit to promote Package Plan sales.
Chris Sakowski, Debby Dodge, and Susan Class, members of the COLT
CORRAL staff, join Homecoming parade activities through Arlington.
Teaming up against a forthcoming deadline, Ric de Neve, Chris Sakowski,
combine their many skills and an instilled fe-ar of 'Lscrious I'0IlFCLIl1CI1CUS,,
Paula Kelly, and Barbara Shields
to get their sections in on timc.
Colt gain Wins State Newspaper Honors
The award-winning 1967-1968 Colt staff is, standing left to right, Karl Reichnnstein, Mike McDuff, Frank Johnson, Les Harper,
Vince Sprinkle, Penny Couch, Keith Daniels, Diane Pierce, Brett Reavis, Linda Patton, Pam Feare, Mrs. Phyllis Forehand,
and sealed left to right, Susan Johnson, Kathy Simmons, Cay Friess, Patti Pnlnn-r, Kathy Einhaus, and Janette Hayden.
To create an interesting, widely-read, and award-
winning newspaper was the task assigned to the '67-
,68 Colt staff, and hard work and much effort
soon rewarded the staff members, endeavors.
Beginning the list of honors for the staff was
the presentation of the highest possible honor, Texas'
number one bi-weekly high school newspaper in
Class ll, at the Texas High School Press Associ-
ation convention held in Denton, December 1. This
was the third time The Colt received this award,
having won it in 1964 and 1966.'
ln addition, entries of several members also re-
ceived recognition as HCream of the Crop" or an
actual place in the state contest. Among the Colt
'4Cream of the Crop" winners were entries submit-
ted by Karl Reichenstein, Linda Patton, Les Harper,
Brett Reavis, Mike McDuff, and Diane Pierce.
Brett went on to win second place in competition,
while Linda gained a fourth and Diane Pierce re-
ceived an honorable mention.
At this time, several staffers also won honors in
the fall Fort Worth Press Contest, when The Colt
received more awards than any other newspaper.
Included in the winning streak were Karl Reichen-
stein, Les Harper, Diane Pierce, Mike DcDuff, and
ln March, news of a first place rating given to
The Colt hy the Columbia Scholastic Press Associa-
tion blew into AHS.
Complementing the already impressive list of
awards was the sixteenth Award of Distinguished
Merit given to The Colt at the lnterscholastic League
Press Conference held in Austin, March 22. At this
convention, Cartoonist Brett Reavis won a second
place in state competition for his cartoon, "ls there
still no room at the inn?',, and Editor Gay Freiss
served on the "Newspaper Troubleshootersv Dis-
Sports editors, Vince Sprinkle, Mike McDuff and Keith Daniels
discuss their layout plans for the sports section of the Colt.
"Mr. Peppermint!" shouts impatient Karl Reichenstein.
Assemblies, Work Make Memorable Year
jorgamzatxqnsr V 1
BRETT REAVIS, s:art0Q11S-,
' KATHY SIMMONS, Business
LINDAi'PATTON,'1aCBI6flEiSil1S'i 5' L f 'T Viylyi t I
,i or r, V ra r ,t 5 l.ip W ' ""r
r M ' ssst lrreet M
Editor Cay Friess collects lust minute information before turning in the newscopy.
Party happy members of the Colt staff cf-lelwrate "teach's" birthday with a surprise party and a big cake
Guiding staff members through deadlines, lay-
outs, editorials and Citizen Journal days, was Edi-
tor-in-Chief Gay Friess.
News Editors Karl Reichenstein and Patti Palmer
kept the school up to date and well informed
through their news stories.
Criticizing, ranting and raving, and commending
issues was the job of Editorial Editor Les Harper,
and he did this well enough to win a 31500 schol-
arship to the school of his choice.
Adding a lighter touch to the newspaper and
spotlighting individuals were Feature Editors Diane
Pierce, Susan Johnson, Janette Hayden, and Pam
Keeping up with all club activities were Or-
ganizations Editors Penny Couch and Kathy Ein-
Sports Editors Mike Mcfluff, Vince Sprinkle, and
Keith Daniels spent many extra hours attending
sports activities and keeping an accurate account of
llelping support the financial end of the news-
paper were Advertising Managers Linda Patton and
Prank Johnson and Business Manager Kathy Sim-
Coming to the rescue in emergencies and helping
reinforce editorials was cartoonist Brett Reavis.
Penny Couch and. Kathy Einhaus, standing, collect information
on AHS organizations and report it in their section of the Colt.
1 tr , .. 1. .K . ., ,,Mfj
Photographer Linda Garner files copies of proof sheets before
returning them to editors in the Journalism Department.
, W, --f5,g,g,:,,-373 vifg
tz, 1 si'
.- . 'gf. L. ,,.1,,: g i-,L s ,.
'fWait 'til Mr. Allcn flips thc shutter on
this camera", muses Danny Weir, as he
nusclnevously checks the equipment.
To Meet Demands
At the annual Journalism Assembly, held May 10,
the Colt photography staff was rewarded for its ef-
forts. Named as top photographer of the year was
senior Gerrell Lillard. Other awards went to Danny
Weir for best sports picture, Richard Stout for best
Colt picture, and Larry Lands for the best COLT
Dedicated to its work of taking, developing,
proofing, and printing pictures assigned to it by
the Colt and COLT CORRAL staffs, the AHS pho-
tography staff began its job at the first football
scrimmage, and ended its days after all other stu-
dents had left school for summer vacation.
By working on the staff, the photographers
learned the principles of operating a camera, and
various techniques that were necessary for the qual-
ity pictures made by the staff.
ln addition to the time-consuming job of work-
ing for AHS, the staff also provided photography
assistance for several junior highs in the city.
Colt Marchtng Band Leads AHS Spirlt
Back row: Sandy Herrmann, Jan Brumhall, Becky Graves, Jan Turner, Cynthia Taylor, Marilyn Whitten-
herg, Larry Poston, Ann Kennedy, and Don Field. Middle row: Jeff Wolfskill, Diane Jahns, Janice Wiggins,
Debbie Lutes, Sherry Wickham, Joyce Tuggle, Tommy Wheeler, Jan Reese, and Cheryl Allen. Front row:
Donna Smith, Marci Stoterau, Judy Onori, Karolyn Cook, Brenda Rost, Adrian Eakin, Diane Humphrey,
Bob Bolton, Judy Kirk, and Vicki Carson.
Buck row: Kathy Owens, David Agee, Jon Nelson, Richard Shipley, Donna Lynch, Stewart Dedmon, Frances
Bennett, and Frances Owens. Middle row: Carolyn Cort-y, Elizabeth Duke, Debi Kraemcr, Jan Armstrong,
Martha Martin, Karol Gardner, Karen Mack, Nancy Hooper, and Minga Stephens. Front row: Lark Lands,
Shannon Neilson, Regina Wiese, Gay Wright, Linda Smith, Kathy Snodgrass, Lenore Fagerstrorn, and Sally
Back row: J. W. Robinson, Robert
Rogstad, William Oglesby, Larry Wine,
John Hodgkins, Doug Brougham, and
Mike Nobles. Middle row: Al Marrow,
Becky Stewart, Jim Nicholson, Gary
Garrison, Gary Byram, Jerry Markum,
Aleta Lankford, and Jimmy English.
Front row: Brad Kelly, Barbara Blak-
ney, Darrell Howard, Phala VanHouten,
Steve Kennedy, and Roy Backus.
Back row: Dennis Stoll, Stephen
Bunkley, Karen Hancock, Kay Mar-
tin, John Lynch, Blaine Williams,
and Diane Watkins. Middle row:
Cary Mackey, John Sanders, Linda
Mockabee, John Ashworth, Andy
Bolton, Jim Tipton, Terry Case,
and Larry Young. Bottom row:
Darrell Herrington, Leonard Plog,
Phil Farrington, Dwayne Lee, Ter-
ry Morris, Mark Fanell, Kenneth
Ellis, and Viki Knowles.
...i 41 1 -
Back row: Eddie Dean, John Thorpe, David Bible, Alexa Lankford, Mike Nix, Pat Nobles,
xlgguce Findlay, Paul Becknal, and David Gouger. Bottom row: Doug Palmer, Scott Allen, James
utchison, Debbie Noyes, Doris Carr, Buzz Murphy, Dusty Hundt, and Jim Hutchins.
Band Fills Year With ll-Region Tr -Guts,
,........,. H., .,, . ,,,,t,..--,- ..,--, Y , ,Nh on
Members of the all region band are, left to right, Cynthia Taylor, Regina Weise,
Pat Nobles, Marci Stoterau, Lark Lands, Diane Watkins, and Marilyn Whittenberg.
T ROY BACKUS
LARK LANDS T
T boy' social chairman
T T BUZZ MURPHY
girl social chairman T
T SHANNON NEILSON i
The '67 band includes twirler Marilyn Whittenberg and flag bear- I
ers Jan Brumhall, Debi Kraemer, Becky Graves and Jan Armstrong.
Steve Kennedy, the fastest drum major in the West, slows
down to a trot for the benefit of fellow band members.
Concerts, Marching Competition, HemisF air
Stage Band members are lseated left to right! Jim Nicholson, Darrell Howard, Roy Backus, Sandy Hermian, Al Marrow, Bruce
Findley, Richard Shipley, Mike Nobles, Pat Nobles, Buzz Murphy, Dusty Hundt, James Hutchinson, John Thorpe, and Eddie
Dean. fStan-ding left to right! are John Ashworth, Darrell Harrington, Leonard Plog, Dwayne Lee, and Ken Ellis.
For the first time in several years, the AHS
Colt Marching Band featured the talents of a ma-
jorette. In addition to twirler Marilyn Whittenberg,
who was included in parades, exhibitions, and con-
tests, the band was led by drum major, Steve Ken-
nedy, flag bearers, ,Ian Armstrong, Jan Brumhall,
Becky Graves, and Debbi Kraemerg and director,
Mr. Dean Corey, who was back for his 19th year
as head of the organization.
Early in November, the Colt Band journeyed to
the town of Weatherford for the University Inter-
scholastic League Marching Competition, where it
rated a second.
Again this year, as in years past several mem-
bers of the band attained positions in the All-Re-
gion Band. Those successful in their tryouts were
Lark Lands, Shannon Neilson, Regina Wiese, Cyn-
thia Taylor, Marilyn Whittenberg, Marci Stoterau,
Diane Watkins, and Pat Nobles, all of whom were
then eligible to perform in the 100 piece band. Of
these eight students, Marci Stoterau, Diane Watkins,
and Cynthia Taylor were selected to participate in
the All-State auditions, which were held January
20 at Irving.
Selected to perform in the All-State band was
Diane Watkins, who after many hours of practice
with All-State choir, symphony, and concert mem-
bers, presented a program in Austin for the Texas
Music Teachers Association Convention.
All-Region band members, numbering about 100
from the area, also presented a concert, which was
held at Texas Hall.
The AHS stage band received special recognition
this year as it presented its own assembly, and was
featured on television and FM radio. The Brown-
wood Stage Band Festival was attended by the AHS
band, with pianist Randy Wills receiving the All-
Star Award for his outstanding performance in the
competition which included bands from all over the
ln order for the band to meet Hemislfair trip
expenses, members sold thirty-five hundred boxes
Receiving the band's Arion Foundation Award
this year was Pat Nobles. The many efforts of Pat
included playing tuba in the marching band, bass
in the stage band, and performing in the USO
Campus Capers show for service men in Korea.
Choraliers Top Activity Filled Year With
Junior Kay Hawkes, winner of a position in this year's All-
State Choir, practices for her job as the choir's accompanist.
With the understanding that practice makes per-
fect, the Choraliers began a busy year of perform-
ing and entertaining.
Early in the year the Choraliers represented AHS
at the annual Texas Music Educators' Association
Day at the State Fair of Texas. With other choral
groups from the state they presented a special con-
cert and participated in singing several selections en
On November 11 members of the all region choir
were chosen to represent Arlington High School in
the All-State choir tryouts held in Gainesville. The
sopranos were Donna Allen, Susan Haggard, Kay
Hawkes, and Cindy Hickman. Paula Burdick, Pen-
ny Couch, Jean Osbum, and Sharon Talbert made
up the alto section, while Tommy Hawkes, David
Hildreth, Mike Manire, and Danny Rash represent-
ed the tenor portion of the group. Chosen as basses
were Gary Chandler, Dwight Coker, Donnie Price,
and Randy Strickland. Of this group Kay Hawkes
was selected to be a member of the All State Choir.
On the last day of school before Christmas va-
cation, the Choraliers along with the other AHS
choirs presented the annual Christmas assembly,
during which the student body was invited to sing
along with familiar carols.
Indian attired members of the Sophomore Mixed Chorus sang of Indian lore when they joined forces with other singing groups
as they presented thls years Choral Showcase. Songs of different cultures were featured in the colorful and varied program.
Hemisli' air Concerts
Spring activities for the Choraliers included the
Choral Showcase, another annual choir assembly, nu-
merous civic performances, and the highlight of the
year, a trip to the Hemislfair in San Antonio. The
Choraliers stopped on their way to the HemisFair in
order to perform a special concert at Hillsboro High
School, from which choir director, Miss Jane Ellis is a
graduate, and also a side trip to visit the state capitol
ln order to help finance the trip, the Choraliers gave
a special performance in the AHS auditorium on April
30. They sang in two concerts on May 17 and 18 in
the HemisFair Amphitheater, after which they were given
free time to enjoy the sights of the fair.
Near the end of the year Tap Day Choraliers went to
individual classes and read out the names of next year,s
new members who joined them in the choir room for
induction ceremonies and singing. The final duties for
the Choraliers came at the end of the school year, as
they took charge of the vesper service on May 26.
Senior members of the Choraliers performed with the
group for the last time during the graduation cere-
monies held in the University of Texas at Arlington
auditorium on May 29.
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Miss Ellis leads the AHS Choraliers in the Cotton Bowl.
Nick Dalley, .lan Webb, Kay Ellen Hawkes, and Jean Osburn, members of the
quartet "Three Belles and a Beau," entertain students during the Christmas show.
Eventful, Fun Filled Year for Choraliers
This year's Colt Choralier members are K bottom fowl Donna Allen, Kay Ellen Hawkes, Susan Haggard, Jan Webb, Debbie
Duncan, Cindy Hickman, Pattie Ward, Sharon Talbot, Beverly McCoy, Meredith Yates, Patty LaBella, Kathy Godfrey, Gi G1
Janavaris, Penny Couch, Donna Blackford, Shari Iverson, Paula Burdick, Linda Brown, Judy Parker, fsecond fowl Judy Layne
Debbie Ratcliff, Betsy Bledsoe, Clee Wheeler, Debi Domanovsky, Donna Shipp, Karen Beeman, Jeanette Long, Sandra Vickers
Jean Anne Smith, Sandy Weathersby, Jean Osbum, Debi Dodgen, Becky Brown, Joyce Lappin, Paula Price, Glenda Martin
Kendall Jones provides some of the entertainment for the annual
Christmas program while Colt Choraliers accompany his guitar.
Randy Wills livens the music with his piano accompaniment
Closes With Traditional Senior Assembly
Linda Pringle, flhifd row! Paul Quinn, Kendall Jones, Ronnie Lindley, Gary Shaw, Dwight Hartley, Mike Spruill, Dwight Coker,
Don Morris, Randy Strickland, Rick Wheeler, Charles Allen, DannyRash, Ned Webster, Donnie Price, David McDonald, ffoufth
fowl Keith Buchanan, Jimmy Brown, Nick Dalley, Randy Wills, Mark Wright, Kent Hibbitts, Ricky Harris, Gary Chandler,
Lowell Hoover, Mike Manire, Tommy Hawkes, Bob Roche, Ronnie Coleman, Larry Rogers, James Scarborough, Bill Hendrix
and David Hildreth
The 1967-1968 All-Region Choir members are I first row, left to right! Susan Hagard, Cindy Hickman, Penny Couch
.lan Webb, Ksecond fowl Donna Allen, Jean Osbum, Kay Hawkes, Sharon Talbot, Paula Burdick, fthird fowl Dan
ny Rash, Tom Hawkes, Randy Strickland, Don Price, lfourth row! James Scarborough, Mike Manire, Gary Chand
ler. and Dwight Coker.
Spring Picnic of
Mrs. Berta Mae Pope, NHS sponsor since its beginning
receives a plaque of appreciation from Gary Morey.
"Have you heard the latest one about the honor society inductee?" inquires Mrs.
Mildred Shupee of fellow sponsors, Mrs. Berta Pope and Mr. Vernon Stokes.
ational Honor Society
This year's National Honor Society spring inductees are ffirsz row,
left to right2 .lan Webb, Lynda Brown, Laurel Trammell, Susan
Glass, Beth Ward, Diane Porter, Diane Baugh, Linda Mackie, Pat
Terhune, Regina Wiese, Carolyn Harlan, Mary Mengelhock, Donna
Adams, Debby Dodge, Barbara Shields, Meridith Yates, fseconzl
row! Candy Kane, Lenore Fagerstrom, Judy Whitenight, Gail
Green, Debbie Duncan, Carolyn O'Day, Gail Gustafson, Vicky
Myers, Tooney Brown, Becky Graves, Nanette Flahaut, Hazel Hol-
lingsworth, ,lan Armstrong, Connie Moore, Teresa Sturtevant, Polly
I fall officers
I AY UNWIN
Features Plaque Presentation to Sponsor
McGlew, -Angela McCoy, Ann Riddell, June Weaver, Uhird fowl
Pam Whitley, Sarah Chapman, Chris Langston, Tommy Wheeler,
Mike McCarty, Jean Osburn, Debi Dodgen. Jennifer Peters, Diane
Johnson, Diana Wright, Shannon Neilson, ,lan Gerard, Cynthia Morgan,
Donna Allen, Gail DeBruyne, Barbara Bury, Karen Ware, ffourzh
row! Jim Mclntosh, Lee Cash, Terry Morris, Reed Greene, Tom
Warner, Larry Roberts, Lee McNulty, Phil Mycoskie, Ross Wade,
Rusty Ward, David Mays, Brad Scharf, Steve Vermillion, Charles
Allen, Robbie Davis, and Gail Walker.
lnitiating the year for the National Honor Society
was the installation of the 1967-68 fall semester officers
by Miss Elizabeth Amos.
During the Christmas holiday season, NHS members
heard the Reverend Warren Neal speak on the Christ-
mas story at the annual banquet held December 5 at
the Caravan Motel.
February 22 marked the day for the spring induction
of 68 worthy members from the junior and senior class-
es, followed by the installation of the spring term officers
at a night meeting.
The last meeting of the year featured the annual pic-
nic, catered by Walter ,letton's, at Bandol Mill Park.
Highlighting the program was the presentation of a
plaque to Mrs. Berta Mae Pope in recognition of her
20 years of sponsorship of the organization.
Services of the club during the year included members
taking charge of the guest tables at Homecoming and
during Public School VVeek.
Receiving the 35100 scholarship from the club this
year was Cindy Blair.
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Mark Butler takes advantage of the buffet at the picnic.
FBL ains Honors at State Convention
Phil Mycoskie, the newly elected state FBLA president and
District V vice-president, campaigns before his election.
Any student enrolled in a business course was invited
to join the Future Business Leaders of America at the
club's first meeting, at which J im Churchwell related his
experiences at the national convention. Also, national
FBLA treasurer Roxie Duckett told of the district and
The AHS chapter captured its fair share of honors
at the District V FBLA Convention, with Tommy
Thornton and Pat Frank gaining the titles of this dis-
trictis Mr. and Miss FBLA, and Phil Mycoskie winning
his campaign for vice-president of District V.
Many honors were again gained by the chapter at
the state convention held in Arlington. Phil Mycoskie
walked away with the state presidency with Pat Frank
adding Miss State FBLA to her growing list of titles.
Don Scott placed first in vocabulary, Ann Riddell won
second place in vocabulary, and Donna Crenshaw came
out third in spelling.
Taking advantage of the Christmas season, FBLA
members began their sale of bayberry and pine candles
and zip code books. The money-making project enabled
the club to help Mrs. Beverly Lasher in her lift of
goods to servicemen in Viet Nam.
Beaming with pleasure,
Senior Tommy Thornton,
second place winner in
the Mr. FBLA contest,
and Pat Frank, winner of
. the state Miss FBLA,
talk with Miss Carroll
and Miss Farhat frighlj.
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iBRI'I'I' PHILLIPS '
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. reporter t, s r
s s PAM MILLER .
s sparliamentarian s
- recording secretary
fJ0r ANN SNODGRASS
12!9YrS09ia1, Chairman s
MIKE HINSHAW s
t l ROXIE DUCKETT i
state president f
At the district meeting, Don Scott
shows a former member, Linda Ekey,
the '67 AHS award-winning scrapbook.
The newly-elected national FBLA treasurer, Roxie Duckett,
furtively absconds with the balance of the club's savings.
Making plans for a sale of holiday candles for FBLA are Pam
Whitley, J im Churchwell, and Miss Carrol, sponsor.
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The Colt Editor-in-Chief Gay Friess presents Quill and Scroll
sponsor, Mrs. Forchand, with a token of the staff's gratitude.
president e r secretary
MIKE DAUGHERTY DIANE PIERCE
vice president treasurer
KARL REICHENSTEIN GAY FRIESS
Banquet Ends uill
and Scrollss Year
Sponsored by Mrs. Phyllis Forehand, the Quill
and Scroll Club was designed to be the National
Honor Society of high school journalism students.
One activity in which Quill and Scroll members
participated was a workshop and awards luncheon
held on November 30 at Texas Womens University.
At this workshop the COLT CORRAL was awarded
a first place rating in its division.
The annual Quill and Scroll banquet was held at
Cattlemenas Steak House on May 22. The sixteen
new members who were inducted at this meeting re-
ceived either a charm or pin displaying the Quill
and Scroll emblem. New officers were installed at
the final meeting of the year.
"You should have had
the filet mignon I had
last time " begins
member Gary Morey, but
Paula Kelly finds the
, salad more believable
Hey, wait a rninuteg these corny dog sticks just don't cut it,"
groans pigtailed Patty LaBella at the Para Medical Club picnic.
p vice president
PATTI PALMER he ,K
Picnic in Agenda
Through the hosting of various activities, the
Para-Medical Club acquainted its members with the
many different vocations of the medical profes-
This was accomplished through the many guest
speakers whom the club invited to talk with them.
During the year there were such speakers as the
chairman of the teenage and woman's auxiliary at
Arlington Memorial Hospital, and the director of
the TCJC School of Nursing.
The money-making project of the year, the sell-
ing of Polly Wog candy, helped to finance the club,s
activities, which included a Weiner roast, a picnic,
and a field trip to the US. Public Health Hospital.
Entertaining this year's Para-Med picnickers from their impromptu stage are the dy-
namic vocalists, "Randy and Miken, starring Randy Strickland and Mike Daugherty.
Arlington High Schoolis lub Hosts This
"I think this cold cup is melting," chuckles Teresa Sturte-
sant as Shirley Gorman helps pour at the holiday coffee.
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State TALA treasurer, Paul "Sticky Fingers" Quinn counts fines.
TAI KIM HU
Arranging a collection of dolls and a sampling of the library's books on English
History is one of Elizabeth Gasch's contributions to the library's display case.
it i i president to
' PAUL QUINN'
i second fvice president?
ii iiseciretaryireasurer ii
'POLLY MCGLEW -
s t historian r
- SHIRLEY STEWART
Yearis District Seven Library Convention
Library Club sponsors, Mrs. Savage, left, and Mrs. Fleming, prove
invaluable to Arlington students doing research in the library.
Busy was the word for the Arlington High School
Library Club this year as the group successfully hosted
a district convention and campaigned for a state office.
On November 4 AHS's club hosted the District VII
Teenage Library Association convention. The local club's
first attempt at hosting the meet was filled with work-
shops, entertainment and skits. James Scarborough,
president of the AHS Library Club and also the District
VII president, presided at the session.
During the holiday season, members of the club were
hosts to the AHS faculty at a Christmas coffee.
Then on March 7, six members of the club and spon-
sor, Mrs. Ann Fleming, journeyed to McAllen for the
state convention. Paul Quinn, AHS junior, was victorious
in his campaign for state treasurer.
"Now what is Nancy Drew doing under Physics?" wonders
1968 TALA District VII president James Scarborough.
lub Helps Kiwanis With Pancake Supper
A corner of umerry ole' England" was transferred
across the ocean to the AHS cafeteria as the Key
Club sponsored its annual dance with the theme of
"Night in the Pubv. Amidst music by "The Novasv,
a dark room, lighted only by glowing red lanterns,
and a psychedelic mural, Key Club members and
their dates danced in the pub-like atmosphere.
At intermission President Mark Sherrod present-
ed a dozen yellow roses and the traditional kiss to
senior Janette Hayden, this yearis sweetheart. Other
awards included "Favorite Teacher of the Year",
Miss Darrg and the special "Number 2 Clubl' award
to Nick Dalley, accepting for Interact.
Chairmen for the dance were Tom Best, enter-
tainmentg Mike McDuff, decorationg and Jerry
During the year, the club helped the Kiwanis Club
of Arlington, of which it is a junior affiliate, sell
tickets to the senior club's annual Pancake Supper.
Other serviceable activities of the Key Club in-
cluded sending books of all kinds to servicemen in
Viet Nam through its collection of donations, and
the annual Key Club car wash held in the parking
'iii' 7 15212551-' fffsfff -tis
Key Club Sweetheart Janette Hayden accepts some longstem
roses from the President Mark Sherrod at the Key Club's blast.
Key .Club Members, left to right, Danny Howell, Les Harper, and John Wessler
provide background music for the club's "style shown booth at the Fall Festival.
In its second year at Arlington High School, ln-
teract Club was open for membership to boys of
An organization sponsored by the Downtown
Rotary Club, Interact participated in service proj-
ects to benefit both the school and the community.
Among these were the planting of trees and shrubs
at the Public Schools Administration Building and
the collecting of toys for the Samaritan Christma'
To help finance these service projects, members
of the Interact entered ring toss and dart throw
booths at the annual Fall Festival. Their most suc-
cessful money-making project of the year was a
basketball game they sponsored between the faculty
and the Harlem Stars, which profited the organi-
zation over 3100.
A determined Dusty Hundt aims his hoop at the target while a crown of onlookers
purchase an opportunity to obtain a stuffed bear at the Interact Club ring toss.
Faculty member Coach Hesse tries vainly to retrieve the basket
ball as the Harlem Stars playfully tromp the Colt instructors
Pupils Receive Foreign Language wards
"Now, I hope I didn't put these in up-side-down," anticipates
John Lynch, president, as he prepares his slides from Austria.
At the May meeting of the Foreign Language
Club, outstanding students in each of the language
fields were recognized and presented with awards.
Among those receiving certificates and medals were
Connie Moore, Kathy East, and Randy Gilstrap from
Spanish ll, Karen Moore, Elizabeth Fstridge, and
Ronnie Phillips from Spanish III, and Nancy Stein-
ecke and Leonardo Chavez gaining special honors.
Leading the field of French students were Steve
Vermillion, Lark Lands, and Debi Domanovsky
from second year, while Latin II and Ill honorees
included Reed Greene, Frank McGlasson, Brenda
Brewer, Judy Whitenight, Lenore Fagerstrom, Rush
Pierce, Jana Langston, and ,lan Armstrong.
At this meeting, it was also decided to meet in
separate languages next year, while still remaining
Other meetings of the year featured a Christmas
party, in which each of the language departments
presented skits, representative of its native country,
followed by a talk on Greece by foreign exchange
student Christin Dafni.
A buffet banquet was held in March at the UTA
student center and AFS exchange student from AHS,
John Lynch, showed slides of his three month stay
The Foreign Language Club also decided to do-
nate to the student council sponsored school-to-
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"The only thing that reminds me of
Greece is that steak," says AFS stu-
dent, Christin Dafni, at the Foreign
Language Club Spring Banquet at UTA.
A luau themed banquet highlighted Future Home-
makers of America Week as the AHS chapter
joined with other groups in Arlington for the affair
at Sam Houston.
Beth Withrow was named Girl-of-the-Year by
the AHS Club at the dinner which fell on Thursday
night of FHA Week, March 31-April 6. Other ac-
tivities of the week included a faculty coffee, church
attendance, teacher appreciation and family days.
Nick Dalley was named FHA Sweetheart at the
annual Sadie Hawkins dance. Other nominees were
Lester Rhodes, junior, and Tommy Browning, soph-
"I won't say anything now, but when she turns around I'l1
let her have it," muses l68 FHA sweetheart, Nick Dalley
A president secretary
' A BETH AWITHROW DENICE GARRETT
FH Enjoys . ,
vice presidents treasurer
L 0 A SHIRLEY TOMASKO DIANE SPURGEON
A RUTH SEER , A
PHYLLIS TROSTEL CAROL ATKINS
Admiring the center-piece at
the FHA luau are from left,
Barbara Henderson, Martha
Ferguson, and Betty Davis.
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Beginning the round of activities for the Future
Teachers of America was their first meeting, which
featured a talk by Mrs. Catherine Williams. Other
meetings of the year included Mrs. Ruth Ellis, Mrs.
Glenda Keilstrup, and various other professional
Money making projects for the club included the
sale of Pollywogs, starting on November 2, and the
FTA Valentine Dance, held on February 12, both
of which helped to finance the FTA scholarship,
awarded annually to one of the club's deserving
members, this yearis being Penny Couch.
Receiving the Sweetheart award this year at "The
Love-lni' dance were Sophomores Tommy Brown-
ing and Charlotte Ashworth, ,luniors Lu Ann Har-
rell and Frank Sanford, and Seniors Melissa Hundt
and Mark Sherrod, with Coach Johnny Fowler voted
One of the highlights of the year for the senior
members was the FTA Teacheris Day, when they
had the opportunity to spend March 22 in elemen-
tary classrooms as students assistants.
At the last meeting of the year, officers for 68-69
FTA Selects Club Sweetheart
FTA President Penny Couch receives money from Pat Frank for her sale of Pollywogs.
Sampling a career possibility, Jan Briggs helps sixth graders
at C. B. Berry create ming trees on FTA Student Teacher Day
r PENNY CGUCH
C PAT FRANK
FFA Captures Trophies at Stock Shows
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Members of the Future Farmers of America unload oranges as they prepare for
one of their money making projects. Money was used to finance stock show trips.
Mr. Roquemore, sponsor of the Future Farmers of America,
snows proper technique of shearing to some of his students.
Attending various stock shows throughout the
state of Texas kept members of the Arlington Chap-
ter of the Future Farmers of America quite busy
this year, as they maintained the reputation of their
chapter by always making a good showing at these
The trophy case displayed a large number of
ribbons and trophies after each of the following
stock shows: the Heart-of-the-West Show, the State
Fair of Texas, the Tarrant County Junior Livestock
Show, the Fort Worth Fat Stock Show, the San
Antonio Stock Show, the Houston Fat Stock Show,
and the National Junior Dairy Show held in Mem-
phis, Tennessee. Members of the Future Farmers
of America sold grapefruit and whole hog sausage
in order to finance these trips.
On February 12 the FFA boys sponsored the an-
nual district banquet which was held in the cafe-
teria here at Arlington High. At this meeting the
district officers were introduced and asked to give
their annual reports. Afterwards the chapter sweet-
hearts participated in competition for the district
FFA Sweetheart title.
Devotional Council officers fleft to right! Bettye Brewster,
Jacque Baird and Jan Briggs offer the guidelines for the week.
Gives Noon Prayer
Giving the noon prayer every day was only one
of the responsibilities of the Devotional Council
this past year.
The Devotional Council representatives elected
from each homeroom were also responsible for
posting the Guidelines each week in their respective
homerooms. A special committee was formed within
the Devotional Council to present a special de-
votional each Monday morning.
Miss Jane Ellis, choir director, was sponsor of
this organization once again. Coordinating the sub-
ject material for the weekly devotionals, remind-
ing students of their noon prayer responsibilities,
and approving devotional material were among her
Sophomore Jana Langston records this
week's Guidelines for her homeroom.
f NICK DALLEY i
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Grabbing for the luscious cuisine at the Thespian's picnic are hungry actors Cindy
Fitzgerald, Diana Wright, Tommy Marlow, Pat Hollabaugh, and Nancy Bartley.
Drama lub Holds Picnic at Yearis End
Members of Thespians, Arlington High's drama so-
ciety, climaxed their year with a picnic May 21 at
Randol Mill Park. The fried chicken dinner was catered
Outstanding performers from the two productions of
the year were named at the affair. Diana Wright was
named best actress for her role as Jenny Jones in the
junior play, "Tom Jones". John Nedderman received
the best actor award for his portrayal of Partidge also
in the junior play.
Others named to awards were Donna Lewis, best sup-
porting actress, for her role as Honour in "Tom ,lones"g
and Larry Roberts, best supporting actor, for the part of
a Highwayman in the same production.
Meridith Yates, portrayal of Deborah and Mike Freed-
lund's role as a doctor earned them the honors as best
a girl and boy in a minor role. Both students were in the
production of "Tom Jones".
Thespian membership is based on a point system of
actual work in productions.
Leading the Thespians in a club planning discussion are
Roxie Duckett, President Nick Dalley, and Craig Roberts.
AFS Designates Wallier Family as Host
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Gail Walker, Christin's American sister, provides all home
and social life for her year's stay in the Walker's home.
Approximately 60 foreign-minded AHS students
served as our school's representatives and hosts to
numerous American Field Service events.
Their first official act, as usual, was the greet-
ing of this yearls foreign exchange student from
Greece, Christin Dafni, as she made her arrival in
The club also sponsored a fashion show during
the summer, profiting from it several hundred dol-
Late in October, selections began for candidates
for participation in the Americans Abroad phase of
the AFS. After a thorough screening, preliminary
applications, and interviewing about 20 applicants,
Shannon Neilson and Joe Brown were named final-
Highlight for the fall term in AFS was the ar-
rival of eight foreign exchange students and their
ubrothersv and "sisters" from all over the state.
This year's foreign exchange student, Christin Dafni, comes to
Arlington from Corfu, an island off the coast of Greece. "Ina"
has become a familiar face around AHS during the past months.
RIC DE NEVE
r NICK DALLEY A
i American sister
American Field Service students in the Tarrant County area gather together after
representing their countries and their schools by performing in annual AFS day.
Foreign Students Perform on AFS Day
was never like this in Greece," laughs Christin Dafni as
she joins class-mates in working on her first homecoming float.
Over the weekend, the group attended the State
Fair, AHS Homecoming, Six Flags, and a welcom-
ing party, hosted by both AHS and Sam Houston
chapters of the AFS.
The annual AFS Day at Arlington High brought
eight foreign exchange students from Tarrant coun-
ty to present an unusual assembly program.
Annamaria Frabetti, of Italy, Lennart Person of
Sweden, Bernadette Langlois of France, "Mimi"
Stemphelet of Uruguay, Chela Ecurra of Peru,
Emily Beng Lee 'of Malaysia, and Cundi Felser of
Austria were performing guests as they displayed
their various talents of playing guitars, singing, and
speaking of their native countries. At the close of
the program, chairman Ric de Neve presented a
check from the AFS to Mrs. C. L. Kraemer, pres-
ident of the local AFS committee, to help benefit
a former exchange student from Viet Nam, whose
home was destroyed during the course of the war.
For the first time, the guests of honor attended
various classes with AFS members, and were treat-
ed to a get-acquainted Coke party after school. That
night, they dispersed to several AFS'ers homes to
enjoy a weekend stay.
Council Puts Up Fire Drill lnstructions
Danny Overcash, Safety Council president, inspects fire truck with officers Pat Lee, Barbara Milam, Arthur Brees, and Paula Kelly.
Paula Kelly puts up the Safety Council's Fire Drill Signals.
Given the responsibility of coordinating the safe-
ty program at Arlington High this year was the Safe-
Sponsored by Mr. Weldon Wright the council
regulated traffic on the parking lot and in the halls
and took charge of the fire drills.
The council also participated in the Green Pen-
nant program and worked toward the goal of re-
ceiving the pennant given to public schools to fly
in the event that it has no student-caused accident
within a 30 day period.
Through the efforts of the council, students at
AHS learned the correct conduct procedure for
leaving and entering the building during drills.
The Safety Council homeroom representatives
were also responsible for posting a fire drill in-
struction sheet in their respective homerooms, tell-
ing of the bell signals and the correct exits.
Book Auction Tops
Active lubis Year
Sponsored by Miss Elizabeth Amos, the Literary
Club met once every six weeks and participated in
a wide variety of activities.
October was an organizational meeting, but, in
November plans began for the Christmas meeting,
which was presented by Mrs. Tom Duff who re-
viewed several classic Christmas books. Speech stu-
dents also presented a special program for this an-
The final meeting of the year consisted of a
picnic at Randol Mill Park. Members of the Lit-
. erary Club brought old books wrapped in packages
and held a book auction, from which all profits
went into the club treasury. At this final meeting
A day in the life of a teacher and her pupils is dramatized for the Club officers for next year were also elected.
the Literary Club by David May, Judy Parker. and Debi Dodgen.
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Barbara Bury and Debi Dodgen present a -prize cup to Becky Bean and Sharon
Shipman for their portrayals of the perils of teaching in a Literary Club skit.
Houston Spacecraft Center Hosts lets
Interested in helping students seeking possible
careers in the fields of science, math, engineering,
and technology, the AHS chapter of the ,lunior
and Technical Society had various meetings and
The new sponsor, Mr. ,lack Phillips, led the
group to the Manned Spacecraft Center in Houston
in the fall term, where they gained first hand in-
formation concerning various aspects of the United
States' manned space program.
Several trips were also taken to the computer
center at the University of Texas at Arlington.
Robert St. Clair, fstandingl recipient of the scholarship
award, checks equipment with award alternate Steve Avrett.
iiyi co-cliaiitmeil ilptii 'T secretary ii
SDGD T BURUM1' ,JIM Bantam?
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Mr. Phillips, JETS sponsor, acquaints
members with the school's oscilliscope.
Richard Carnes perfects his carpentry
' ff' W GAAV 4 skill by working at Miller's Cabinet
Shop as a part' of the ICT program.
Students Earn While Learning in ICT
One of the several on-the-job training programs
offered to AHS this year was Industrial Cooperative
With the purpose of sampling future vocations,
students enrolled in the program, attended three
hours of classes per day, and then spent the rest
of the 'day working in various business establish-
ments throughout the city. Besides the experience,
students gained two credits for their work.
Assigned with the task of arranging job inter-
views, giving advice to students, and coordinating
the program was Mr. John Ritter.
Money earned through this course enabled many L M
students to help pay their way to college, still others N
, , . " '
used the course as an opportunity to gain full time vt. ,. W:
employment immediately upon graduatlon.
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Charlotte Eliott's work for an oral surgeon entails thor- 't i iiiii ii ii 5 W ' iii
oughly sterilizing all equipment before putting it away. S
Hal Rogers, Carla McCaha, Shirley Harrington, Penny Wisdom, and Allan Cardwell
are named outstanding DE students at the DECA Employer-Employee Banquet.
'it Q president
A DECA I1 A
, HAROLD DIXON
W to A DONNA ALFORD
DE Holds Seventh Banquet
Employed by Pay-Less Shoes, Dennis Thompson makes it hard
for even people with sales resistence to ignore a bargain.
Throughout the course of the year, the Dis-
tributive Education program enabled its partici-
pants to become acquainted with the marketing,
merchandising, and management fields.
On November 17, members of both Arlington
and Sam Houston chapters met for a breakfast
which included a talk by Mr. Howard Herring from
the Management Staff of Sears and Roebuck Co.
Sam Houston High was the scene for a confer-
ence of Distributive Education students from all
over the North Texas area, at which many of the
students participated in various contests which in-
cluded the Job lnterview, Sales Demonstration,
Public Speaking, Sweetheart, and Outstanding Boy
Carla McGaha won second place in the Job ln-
terview contest, earning her the right to compete in
the state events. Honorable Mentions were re-
ceived by Beckie Holland, Margaret Wyatt, and Don
Gesford at the conference in which AHS' Hal Rog-
ers was Master of Ceremonies.
The Seventh Annual Employer-Employee Ban-
quet was the scene for the presentation of Awards
and special recognition. Penny Wisdom and Allan
Cardwell were named Outstanding DE Students of
the two chapters.
Mrs. Love presents senior Pat Frank a 350 savings bond from
Arlington's Education Secretary Association for her achievement
as outstanding OEA student for the '67-'68 school year.
Glenda Rucker, 1966-67 president, officiated at
the installation of new Office Education Associa-
tion officers at their October meeting.
Meetings during the year featured talks by a rep-
resentative from IBM, the coordinator of Special
Education, a beauty coordinator, and Christmas en-
tertainment provided by four members of the club,
Beverly lVIcKoy, Sharon Talbot, Donna Shipp, and
Candy sales occupied most of the members, time
during the fall term in hopes of raising money for
their March Employer-Employee Banquet and their
cash donation to the Good Samaritans.
At the annual OEA State Convention, held in
Galveston, l2 representatives from the AHS chap-
ter entered contests, and the club was named state
Chapter of the Year.
Later in the year, the AHS chapter contended
for the National Chapter of the Year Award at the
national OEA Convention winning a second place,
with member Pat Frank capturing a first in busi-
ness records management.
Students in OEA went to school half of the day
and then gained valuable experience by participating
in on-the-job training at least 15 hours a week.
Colt OEA Named State Chapter of Year
'iff ' PAT FRANK itfl- 5 t
' t... gat-may -er
-Ii., - 1 ',': ' 'ffl
eii - ...r
Lawns-Joaasea r. - .r .
Diane Johnson, an OEA receptionist at City Hall, schedules a business appointment.
nr' 1' ,gel "'
Cathy Meister works a minimum of fifteen hours a week at
Kane Cleaners to meet the graduation requirements for VOT.
OT Pupils Enjoy
Varied Job Range
Having been in the AHS curriculum for only two
years, Vocational Occupational Training gave stu-
dents the opportunity to work in a wide range of
At the first of the year, a get-acquainted breakfast
was held in conjunction with the SHHS students.
Other serviceable activities included the cleaning out
of trophy cases in the school and the mending of
seats in the AHS auditorium.
The minimum 15 hour per week jobs ranged from
helping youngsters at House of Tots School to
performing the tasks of a service station attendant.
'LTACKIE SAWYER f
' lslt secretary tttttts
CAREN WILLIAMS y
Buddies' stocker Jackie Roach promises i
that there will always be enough Coke.
Office workers, Wendy Walls fleftl and :WV ,eip
Susan Page confront secretary, Mrs.
Butler with a problem concerning jobs.
ffice Helpers Work on aried Functions
Selected by dean of girls, Miss Mamie Price,
both boys and girls with free periods were asked
to help with the tasks of the attendance office.
Although the boys were delegated to do the more
physical jobs, girls performed the duties of picking
up attendance slips, delivering notes, and perform-
ing other tasks, designated by the office staff and
Each student was assigned certain responsibilities,
some being those of recording absentees, sorting
mail, and putting it into teachers' boxes, and run-
Working in cooperation with the AHS Parent-
Teachers Association, were the PTA student repre-
sentatives elected by each homeroom.
As their first duty, the members of the PTA stu-
dent council acted as hosts when parents went to
various rooms on their children's schedules.
Just before the Christmas holiday, they again per-
formed a valuable service by gathering food, re-
pairable toys, and canned food for underprivileged
families as part of the drive sponsored by the Good
Kathy Andrews, a last period office worker, performs her daily
routine as she picks up absentee slips from the various rooms.
.., ,As -
AHS Colt Coaching Staff, Football Team
Members of the Colt varsity football team this year are fback row, left to right! Alan Hart, Gary Westfall, Leon Nephew, .lim
Berryhill, .loe Rape, Emory Estes, Kent Hibbits, Wayne Long, Warren Morey, Danny Long, Harold Hoskison, Reed Greene, Mike
Manlre, .lim Lasater, Ksecond row, left to right! Coach Johnny Fowler, Coach Weldon Wright, Wayne Mack, Allan Glover, Kenneth
Majka, Mike Spruill, Doug Tye, Vincent Sprinkle, Randy Strickland, Rusty Ward, Chris Taggart, Don Bodenhamer, Johnny Reddell,
-f - it +V Tiff
, J- yr- ft. f , , t"
2 we o ,-f ,, ff-
Wondering if they remembered everything, Colt trainers, Wayne
Davis and .leff Cooper, check the training kit while Colt man-
agers, Larry Rogers and Bill Ward, look over their shoulders.
Employing a potent offense and a scrambling de-
fense, the fighting Arlington Colts rolled to an even
season, winning five while losing five.
The Colts began the season with a 21-6 win over
North Side, lost to the Longview Lobos in the rain,
and came back to defeat Castleberry 37-0. With
spirit up, the Colts downed a riled Sam Houston
eleven in a tradition-starting game, and ended non-
district play romping Bell 29-7.
District play began on a sour note with the Colts
losing to the Wichita Falls Coyotes 27-7. In the
annual rivalry between Grand Prairie and Arling-
ton, Grand Prairie won 22-17 only after a spirited
effort by the Colts to come from behind failed. The
Colts then dropped a third district game to Irving
High School, 15-7, in a mistake-ridden contest.
After a 34-14 loss to Richland, the Colts ended the
season by passing and running to a 59-10 victory
over the Haltom Buffs.
Combine to Produce 5 5 Gridiron Season
Paul Henry, Mike Harper, Berl Simmons, fthird row left to right! Coach Charles Hayden Coach Dean Hesse Don Fulton Mike
Young, Mike Spears, Greg Perkins, Frank Sandford Dwight Hartley Doc Little Steve Marks Mike Cassol Roy Geer Lee Via Ray
Baucom, Rusty Harrington, Coach Eddy Peach, and Coach Royce Hillman
. . North Side
. . . ..... Longview
. . . .......... Bell
. . . . . Irving
. . Haltom
AHS grid coaches for 1967 are I back row, left to
right! Dean Hesse, Weldon Wright, .lohn Fowler,
Charles Hayden, Eddy Peach, ffront kneeling!
head coach, John Reddell, and Royce Hillman.
In the season opener with North Side High
School on September 8, AHS utilized a deadly pass
offense and a capable backfield to run over the
' 'T QS Rusty Ward began the scoring when he caught a
31-yard pass from Don Bodenhamer. Senior Chris
Taggart claimed the second Colt score as he swept
right end for 18 yards. Alan Hart climaxed Colt
scoring on a two-yard run in the second stanza.
A week later in Longview, AHS dropped a wet
27-7 game to state-ranked Longview.
Arlington jumped out to an early lead on the first
possession as Rusty Ward hauled in a 59-yard pass
from Don Bodenhamer. Then the rains came, along
with the Lobos. Longview retaliated as Lobo Steve
,ludy scored after a Colt fumble on the AHS 14.
Arlington then mounted a drive which ended in a
Colt fumble. Lobo Rodney Hill cashed in on a 37-
yard pass from Judy. The final two tallies were
credited to Hill and Ralph Blount.
John Reddell talks strategy with halfback Ray Baucom
during a pause in the 21-6 win over the North Side Steers.
Colts Take pener With orth Side, 21-6
Quarterback Mike Young
picks up needed yardage
on the ground against the
Longview High Lobos.
Rain and soggy ground failed to daunt sophomore Berl Sim-
mons as he split the uprights in action against Castleberry.
Simmons ohalked up 30 Colt points during 1967 grid action.
Angered by the loss to Longview, AHS rolled to
a 37-0 victory over Castleberry High School. The
Colts tallied a touchdown and a field goal in the
first period, three six-pointers were added in the
second quarter, and the double-stripe was crossed a
final time in the fourth quarter.
Ray Baucom began the onslaught with a 42-yard
run, and later in the first quarter, Berl Simmons
kicked a 31-yard field goal. Three interceptions
by Mike Young kept Castleberry from making any
serious threat. The three second-period touchdowns
were chalked up by ,lim Berryhill, Rusty Ward, and
Kent Hihhits. The final score of the game was an
87-yard pass to Lee Via from reserve quarterback
One week later on September 29, a full house
watched as the Colts registered a 17-6 victory in
the first intercity battle with Sam Houston.
AHS jumped out to an early lead on a 77-yard
run by Rusty Ward. The Texans countered with six
points when Texan Mike Nicolle caught his own
deflected pass. The extra point conversion failed
and the Colts led at halftime 7-6. The Colts re-
turned from intermission and mounted a 63-yard
drive to make the score 14--6. After thwarting several
Texan penetrations, AHS assumed a 17-6 winning
margin on a field goal by Berl Simmons.
Colts Bounce Back
fter First Lossg
Record 31 Points
in First Half, Top
Quarterback Don Bodenhamer heads for the goal line during the
hard-fought 17-6 intercity win over the Sam Houston Texans.
AHS Stymies Bell 29-7 for Second Win
On October 6, AHS took the last non-district game
from Bell High School to the tune of 29-7.
Bell tallied its first and only score on the first
play of the game as Raider Sam Steele ran 57
yards for a touchdown. However, the Colts re-
taliated with a sustained drive. Alan Hart recorded
six points as the half ended all even 7-7.
The Colts scored again when a Bell miscue gave
AHS a safety. Leading 9-7 the Colts rolled to the
Bell one-yard line and Chris Taggart carried for
the TD. Later in the game Lee Via, behind a wall of
blockers, returned a punt 56 yards for a touch-
down. The final touchdown was set up by an in-
terception by Cary Westfall. Taggart ran over right
end to bring the score to 29-7.
One week later Arlington's Colts launched an at-
tempt to defeat the Wichita Falls Coyotes, but it
failed as AHS lost the district opener 27-7.
AHS took the kick-off but could not move as the
Coyotes took command. Wichita Falls drove for
the first score with ,lack Bird scoring from the one.
The Coyotes scored again on a three-yard pass from
John Grace to John Harrison.
The second half began much as the first as
Wichita Falls rolled for two second-half scores to
bring the total to 27-0. The Colts came back with a
score on a 35-yard pass to .lim Berryhill from Don
Bodenhamer to make a 27-7 final score.
Halfback Chris Taggart shakes loose from a would-be tackler
and heads downfield during the 29-7 win over Bell High School.
Colt split end Jim Berryhill swivel-hips past a Coyote defender
and heads for a touchdown. However, the score was called hack
due to a penalty as the Colts fell to Wichita Falls, by a 27-0 score.
- , ' .,. .y 1321425 4' -, ..
Rusty Ward leaps high above a Grand Prairie defender to grab
a Don Bodenhamer pass during the 22-17 Homecoming loss.
Last-minute heroics by the Colt gridmen were not
enough to provide a win over Grand Prairie as AHS
dropped the annual Homecoming game, 22-17.
The Colts struck first as they converted a Gopher
bobble into a field goal off the toe of Berl Sim-
mons. Grand Prairie came back with two first-half
touchdowns to lead at halftime, 14-3.
Coming back from intermission, the Golts put on
a drive which ended with ,lim Berryhill hauling in
a -10-yard pass. Leading 14-10, Grand Prairie scored
a touchdown to bring the score to 21-10. Arlington
fought back with Rusty Ward catching a Boden-
hamer pass to run the total to 22-17.
On Thursday, October 26, AHS dropped a mis-
take-ridden game to the Tigers of Irving.
First-half play resulted in a scoreless tie, but
Arlington came back in the third quarter with a
fumble recovery which was converted into a touch-
down to make the score 7-0. After trading punts,
AHS gambled and failed on fourth down and handed
the hall over to Irving. Driving in from there,
Irving tallied a touchdown and two extra points.
Irving added a final touchdown in the last eight sec-
onds for a 15-7 final score.
Time Runs ut on Colts, GP Wins, 22-
Colt defenders Emory Estes, Kent Hibbits, and Paul Henry team up to halt an Irving halfback, but Arlington dropped the game 15-7.
Halfhack Chris Taggart rolls through the line for good yardage but the Colts fumbled away a 34-14 decision to the Richland Rebels
Rebel Third Quarter Routs Colts, 34- 111-
A third-quarter Richland rally buried the Colts as
AHS dropped its fifth game 34-14.
Colt Chris Taggart capitalized on a Rebel fumble
by scoring on a five-yard run as AHS took a 6-0
lead. Richland retaliated with a TD and an extra
point to lead at halftime 7-6.
The Colts took the second-half kick-off, but could
not move, and punted. Richland drove from there
to move ahead 14-6. Fighting back, AHS tallied a
touchdown and two extra points to tie the score
1111-14-. From there, fumbles took their toll, as Rich-
land rolled up two touchdowns and a field goal to
defeat Arlington 34-14.
One week later the Colts rose to a 59-10 romp
over Haltom High School.
Arlington unleashed 31 points in the first half as
Chris Taggart, Alan Hart, and Rusty Ward each
chalked up points.
After returning from halftime leading 31-3, the
Colts ran up 28 more points as Taggart added
another TD along with Alan Hart, Gary Westfall,
and Rusty Harrington. The Buffs managed seven
more points as the Colts took a 59-10 victory.
Two AHS defenders close in for the kill on a Haltom runner
as the Colts finish with a 59-10 win over Haltom High.
B-Team Prepares Sophs for arsity Pla
B-TEAM SEASON RECORD
AHS B-TEAM 32 .............. North Side 0
AHS B-TEAM 19 . . . . . Richardson O
AHS B-TEAM 0 . . . . . . Haltom 8
AHS B-TEAM 0 . . . ....... Bell 7
AHS B-TEAM 8 . . . .... Castleberry 6
AHS B-TEAM 6 . . . Grand Prairie 32
AHS B-TEAM 6 . . . ........ Irving 0
AHS B-TEAM 241 . .. . . Richland 16
AHS B-TEAM 8 . . . . . . Haltom 14
Colt "B"-teamer Guy Davie lowers his shoulder as a Hal-
tom player draws a bead on him in a Saturday morning game.
Members of the l967 "B"-team are I top row, left to right! Larry James, Ricky Wheeler, Bruce White, Jim Baylor, David Herndon,
John Pitstick, Richard Wood, John Waldie, Brent Gilbreath, Doug Tye, Pat Patterson, Mike Livingston, Robert Tennison, Richard
Hiett, fseronfl row, left to rightl Larry Nelson, Mike Burns, Barry Madden, Michael Brusenhan, Ted Sulak. Weldon Dossey, ltlzirrl
raw, left to right! Edd Donnelly, Mike Williamson, Mike Hill, Pat Clark, Terry Hall, Steve Erickson, Buddy Chafin, Pat Magill,
Dennis Coble, Alfred Soto, Steve Willoughby, Rick Hill, Coach Charles L. Hayden, ffourth row, left to right! Coach Eddy Peach,
Mike Ward, Cary Edwards, Jim Cook, Steve Munchrath, David Standish, Greg Robinson, Cordon Derr, John Phillips, Steve Wright,
I. C. Little, Marty Newton, and Bobby Williams.
Three Colt rid Players Receive wards
Ray Baucom, Sportsmanship Award winner Jim Lasater, "Outstanding Linemann Award
Sponsored by the Arlington Lions Club, the an-
nual Colt Football Banquet was held in the Arling-
ton Recreation Center on January 20 with Bo Harris
acting as Master of Ceremonies.
less Thompson, a scout for a professional foot-
ball team, gave the keynote speech at the affair
honoring the varsity football players, B-team players,
cheerleaders, and the AHS coaching staff.
Three outstanding Colt gridmen were presented
with awards for their accomplishments on the field.
Mayfield Workman presented the 22nd annual
Vandergriff Award to Vincent Sprinkle as the "Most
Valuable Playern for his superior efforts as a
blocker. The Grover Cribbs Award designating the
"Outstanding Lineman of the Yearv was presented
by James Cribbs to Jim Lasater for his defensive
line work. Arlington Lions Cliib president Denzil
Huff presented the Lions Club Sportsmanship Award
to tri-captain Ray Baucom for his great desire.
In addition to these awards, tri-captain Mike
Manire presented the Colt coaching staff with a
plaque honoring them as the coaches of the 1967
"City Champs" by virtue of Arlington High's win
over Zone II champ Sam Houston in the first inter-
Vince Sprinkle, "Most Valuable Player"
.less Thompson, scout for a professional football team, speaks at
the Colt Football Banquet on the future role of an athlete.
Members of this year's Colt varsity basketball team are ftop row, left to right! Larry Hiltibidal, Scotty Bowden, Dean Ueckert,
Brad Sharf, Lester Rhodes, fbottom row, left to right! Coach John Fowler, Glen Williams, Danny Stellmaker, Paul Duszynski,
Mark Schellhammer, Phil Mycoskie, and head basketball coach Dale Archer. Not pictured are Colt players Jim Coffman, Keith
Daniels, and Mark Sherrod.
BASKETBALL SEASON RECORD
AHS 59 .. Arlington Heights
AHS 53 . . . ......... Denton
AHS 72 .................... R. L. Turner
AHS 92 ........................ Lancaster
AHS 61 . . . Cleburne
AHS 68 . . Waxahachie
AHS 48 ........................ Garland
ARLINGTON CLASSIC TOURNAMENT
46 -79 96
San Antonio MacArthur
. ................ Bell
. . . . R. L. Turner
. . . . .. Garland
. . . . . Denton
SIDE LIONS CLUB TOURNAMENT
Ft. Worth Dunbar
. . . . . . Castleberry
. . . . . . . . Grand Prairie
. . . ....... Haltom
. . . . . . . . Wichita Falls
...... .. Irving
. . . . . . Grand Prairie
. . .... Wichita Falls
Colt Athletic Effort Moves to l-lardeourt
Stretching high in the air, junior eager Brad Sharf pulls down
a crucial rehound as Colt Glen Williaiirs hurrics to his aid.
As the sports scene shifted to basketball, Colt
athletes took the court to defend the name of Arling-
ton against all comers.
The season began with a close loss to Arlington
Heights 64--59 on November 21 with junior Lester
Rhodes Canning 25 points. Returning from a 55-53
loss to Denton, AHS took its first victory hy de-
feating R. L. Turner 72-52.
On Ueeernher l, the Colts traveled to the Waxa-
hachie Tournament and took Lancaster hy a score
of 02-70. Arlington Continued its winning ways
with all-tournament performers Paul Duszynski and
Lester Rhodes leading the way to a victory over
Clelmurne hy the score of 61-54.
Preparing for the Arlington Classic Tourna-
ment, the Colts dropped a 57-48 decision to the
Owls of Garland. This trend persisted as AHS
dropped two out of three games in the tournament
only defeating San Antonio MacArthur 54-52.
Colt eager Paul Duszynski strains to drive past a Texan
player at Texas Hall during a 62-58 loss to Sam Houston.
During the 83-56 loss to Irving, co-captain Mark Sherrod apparently safely evades two Irving players but the official disagrees.
Colts Fall to Carrollton, Place in Tourney
Arlington then traveled to Carrollton to chal-
lenge R. L. Turner but the Lions took the victory
by a score of 73-68. On December 15, the Colts
again hit the road, but this time they returned boast-
ing a 61-57 comeback victory over Garland.
On December 20 the Colts encountered Sam
Houston on the roll-away floor at UTA,s Texas Hall.
Scotty Bowden led Colt scoring but the Texans
pulled the game out by a score of 62-58.
Rebounding the next day, Arlington chalked up
a win over Denton by the score of 62-61. The next
Friday, AHS challenged Arlington Heights in the
Colt gym but the Yellowjackets took the victory in
spite of the home court advantage by the score of
With the loss to Arlington Heights fresh on their
minds, the Colts entered competition in the West
Side Lions Club Tournament.
AHS lost its first game of the tournament to
Ft. Worth 1. M. Terrell, 71-511-. From there the
Colts rolled on to take three games in a row to claim
the consolation trophy. Arlington took Ft. Worth
Dunbar, 57--10, topped Nolan, 62-50, and wrapped
up the tournament by clipping Castleberry by the
score of 6-1-58.
With the new year came the tough district sched-
ule with all six Zone ll teams looming as title con-
AHS traveled to Grand Prairie for the district
opener which saw the arch-rival Gophers win, 53-50.
Senior co-captain Keith Daniels presses a Texan player as AHS
drops a 62-58 contest during the Arlington Classic Tournament.
As district play progressed, Arlington's champion-
ship hopes began to fade as the Colts were unable
to find the Winning combination.
January 5 the Haltom Buffs invaded Arlington
and chalked up a 79-72 victory that saw Colt Paul
Duszynski toss in 23 points. Next AHS traveled to
Wichita Falls to challenge the Coyotes, but fell
Once again at home, Arlington took on Irving
where cold shooting led to an 83-5l loss to the
Tigers. AHS then carried its hopes to Birdville
against Richland, but the Rebels rolled over the
Fighting to the last second, but falling short -15-
44, Arlington dropped a close game to Grand
Prairie. On ,lanuary 23 AHS challenged Haltom on
the Buffs home court, but Haltom won, 85-77.
The Colts hosted the Coyotes on January 26.
However, in spite of Scotty Bowderfs 28 points, the
visitors outdid the home quintet, 75-58. The Colt
cagers then moved to lrving for a rematch, but the
Tigers held Arlington High to 41 points enroute
to a 68-41 victory.
Richland downed AHS, 62-61, in the final game
of the year giving the Colts a 9-20 record.
rlington Falters in District Competition
Paul Duszynski handles the bull as Larry Hiltibidal comes to his aid during Arlington's 54-52 triumph over San Antonio MacArthur.
AHS JVs Record
Wins, 8 Losses
in Preparation for
AHS JUNIOR VARSITY SEASON RECORD
. . . ......... Denton
R. L. Turner
. . . . R. L. Turner
. . . . Sam Houston
. . . . ............. Denton
. . . Grand Prairie
. . . . . . . . Wichita Falls
. . . . . . Richland
. . Grand Prairie
. . . Wichita Falls
. . . Richland
Colt Junior Varsity player Carl Elder puts up a lay-up that
adds the finishing touches to a 54-38 victory over Irving.
Making up the 1968 Arlington High School girl's volleyball team are K back row, left to right! Cay Snelson, Rebecca Graves, Judy
Cromatzky, Coach Margie Austin, Paula Kelly, Carol Paysinger, Tooney Brown, I second row, left to rightl .laney Morrow, .Janie
Mayfield, Kay Smith, and Lisa Poss.
Volleyballers Take District, 4th in State
Arlington High's girl's volleyball team outclassed
all district competition and went on to place fourth
in state competition to cap off the 1968 volleyball
AHS began the season by capturing the consola-
tion trophy at the Cap Rock Tournament held in
Big Springs. Paula Kelly and Becky Graves rated
The Colt girls then began preparation for dis-
trict play by taking first place in the La Vega
Tournament in Waco. Continuing their prepara-
tions, the volleyball team attended several volley-
ball clinics headed by a now-Olympic coach.
Entering the district tourney, the AHS girls
snowed Haltom and Sam Houston to take the title
with Paula Kelly and Judy Gromatzky receiving
all-district honors and Janie Mayfield copping high
scorer for the meet.
Qualifying for state competition, the girls trav-
eled to Austin to meet the top teams in the state.
Volleyball players Kay Smith, Janie Mayfield, and Becky Graves The team finished fourth in the state behind first
take defensive positions in a game with an independent team.
place San Antonio Harlendale.
AHS l968 varsity golf team includes Kfrom left! Garland Anthony, Mike Bates, Coach Michael Dunn, Mike Ford, Doug Payne,
Southwest Recreational Golf Tournament .... 10th
Austin Invitational ...................... 20th
Irving High School ...... .... I st
Bluebonnet Invitational . . . . . . 10th
Haltorn High School .. .... Ist
Irving High School .. 2nd
District Meet ......... .... 4 th
Denton High School . . . . . . 2nd
Colt duffer Tom Best blasts out of a trap as he concen-
trates on the form necessary for a good district showing.
Phil Mycoskie, David Mayfield, Doug Lawson, and Tom Best.
Arlington High's duffers opened this year's golf
competition in the Southwest Recreational Golf
Tournament by taking tenth in the 60 school meet
held in Fort Worth.
The next week on April 8-9, AHS journeyed to
Austin and placed twentieth in the Austin lnvita-
tional. Taking a bye the next two weeks because of
rain, the Colts then dominated Irving at Shady
Again rain plagued AHS as the next four meets
were canceled because of wet ground. Finally, the
Colts competed in the Bluebonnet Invitational at
Brownwood and took tenth place.
March 26 Arlington High competed in and won
a dual meet, with Haltorfi High. Riding on this
victory, AHS attempted to enter district competition
with a win over lrvipg, but these hopes were ended
as the Tigers topped the Colts.
The District 4--AAAA golf meet was held on April
1-2, at the Wichita Falls Country Club. Defending
champion Arlington High did not fare as well as last
year, however, as the Colts took a fourth place in
the 11 school meet. Mike Ford and Doug Payne
tied for fourth place honors.
Arlington High finished the season at the Shady
Valley course against Denton High with the Colts
dropping the dual meet.
Battle Rain During Season, Place Fourth
Viewing the green's slope, wind speed, and the sign of the zodiac, Phil Mycoskie lines up as Mike Ford and Garland Anthony watch.
Varsity cindermen for 1968 are fback row, left to rightj Vince Sprinkle, Dodd Burum, Randy Strickland, Emory Estes, Arthur
Brees, David McDonald, Ricky Sherrod, Steve Detmer, Joe Rape, Larry Hiltibidal, K second row, left .to rightl trainer Ralph
Widman, Richard Short, Don Fulton, Randy Gideon, Don Petty, Rush Pierce, Doug Halbert, Steve Simpson, Steve Kennedy, Mark
Sherrod, fboltom row, left to right! .lack Duncan, Rocky Beavers, Richard Campbell, Joe Brown, David May, Don Swaim,
Randy Garrison, Jerry Dickey, Bruce Patton, and Shawn Lucas.
Colt Trackmen Set New School Records
NEW SCHOOL RECORDS
Indoor Mile Relay ............ 3 min., 27.5 sec. 880 yard Relay ................ 1 min., 32.5 sec.
Rocky Beavers, Steve Kennedy, David McDonald, Rocky Beavers, Ricky Sherrod,
Ricky Sherrod Mark Sherrod, Steve Kennedy
Fort Worth Indoor Track Meet North Texas Relays
February 9, 1968 March 30, 1968
,Indoor 600 yard Run .......... 1 min., 13.2 sec. High Jump ........ .... 6 ' 5"
David McDonald Larry Hiltibidal
Fort Worth Indoor Track Meet Regional Meet
February 9, 1968 May 4, 1968
2-mile Relay ................, 8 min., 05.3 sec. Indoor 4-lap Relay ............ 1 min., 14.5 sec.
David May, Rocky Beavers, Steve Kennedy, Mark Sherrod,
Ricky Sherrod, David McDonald Rocky Beavers, Don Petty
Kimball Relays Fort Worth Indoor Track Meet
March 16, 1968 February 9, 1968
AHS stepped into the track spotlight February 9
as the Colts registered two first-place winners in
the Fort Worth Indoor Track Meet.
Arlington's mile relay team consisting of Steve
Kennedy, Ricky Sherrod, Rocky Beavers, and
David McDonald grabbed first place and snapped
the old meet record already held by AHS. Colt
David McDonald strolled to a national mark in the
indoor 600 as he chalked up a 1:13.2.
March 2 Arlington captured first place over 27
other schools at the Carrollton Relays. Colt sprinter
Steve Kennedy broke the meet record in the 220
with a 22.0, as did the mile relay team with a time
of 3:23.4. The Colts did not fare as well for the
next two weeks as they copped fourth place in the
Arlington and the Kimball Relays. However, as the
district meet neared, AHS trackmen began to im-
prove as they took second in the Weatherford and
the North Texas Relays.
ning for the tape Colt trackman David McDonald wins the
880 yard run to gain points for AHS at the Arlington Relays.
Performing the delicate timing of a hand off Colts Ricky Sherrod and
Rocky Beavers help Arlington to a district mile relay win.
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Tensing in preparation of putting the shot, Colt Randy Strickland
helps Arlington High School to a district finish of second place.
Arlingtonis Colts rolled up 103 points to Grand
Prairie's 108 as AHS took second place in the dis-
trict 4-AAAA track meet held on April 7.
The 440 relay, made up of Mark Sherrod, Rocky
Beavers, Don Petty, and Steve Kennedy, gained
first points with a second. Kennedy then took first
in the 100 and 220 yard dashes. David McDonald
copped another first in the 880 yard run, while
Ricky Sherrod and Doug Halbert finished fourth
Soph Larry Hiltibidal grabbed more points as
he took first in the high jump. The AHS mile relay
out-raced all competition while Emory Estes and
Randy Strickland were taking fifth and sixth in
the discus and shot-put respectively.
Other points were picked up by Rocky Beavers
with a fourth in the 440 and by David May in the
mile, also with a fourth. Sixth place finishes were
recorded by Mark Sherrod in the 220 and by Grady
Harris in the 120 yard high hurdles.
First and second finishers in the district meet
went on to region. Hiltibidal and McDonald, with
a first and second in region, earned a berth in the
state meet. Other region finishes were the mile relay
ffourthj and Kennedy in the 220 fthirdl.
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Rocky Beavers, lead-off man for the Colt 440 yard re1ay team, A '
prepares for the starter's gun at the District 4-AAAA meet. h4?' xH iv.g-,"T1.'f" ., -W QV ' -"' 4? '
Long, tall, sophomore Larry Hiltibidal clears the high-jump har at 6' 4"
to claim the first points for Arlington High at the District 4-AAAA meet.
Track coach Charles Hayden performs the lonely
task of readying Colt traekmen for competition.
Pocket District Seeondg 9 Race in Region
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Colt Steve Kennedy breaks the tape ahead of Grand Prairie's Robert Mitchell as he chalks up a district first in the 100 yard dash.
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Members of the 1968 varsity baseball team are Ileft to right, back row! Danny Howell, Mike Young, Sam Thomas, Robert Money,
Glsty Ward, fleft to right, third row! Ricky Riddle, Danny Tracy, Mike Douglas, Ross Wade Kleft to right, second rowl Bud
olfe, Bob Williams, Jimmy Kelly, Don Bodenhamer, fleft to right, front row! Doug Parr, David Poston, Danny Overcash, and
Richard Campbell. Not available for the picture are Guy Davie and Berl Simmons.
Arlington's baseball team opened the 1968 sea-
son with a 2-0 loss to Poly, but went on to take I1
straight victories and a place in state competition.
The Colts began their winning streak by romp-
ing North Side High at Fort Worth, 8-1. Next came
a tournament with Denton, Eastern Hills, and Sam
Houston. AHS came out with a spotless record, 3-0,
to win the tournament. Arlington then played three
games with Bell, beating the Raiders 13-1, 6-0, and
Continuing their winning ways, the Colts topped
Castleberry, 9-5, and Sam Houston, 5-3. The last
game before the beginning of the district season
was won by AHS over Denton, 7-2.
The Colts took the district opener from Irving,
5-3. The game featured a controversial play in which
Mike Young slapped a ball out in left field that
was lost in the weeds and enabled him to round the
bases for a home-run. The next week Arlington's
winning streak was broken by Grand Prairie, 8-7.
The Colts returned to the winneris trail the next
game as AHS walked over Haltom, 4-0. Traveling
to Wichita Falls, Arlington slipped by the Coyotes,
4-3. The Colts next competed in the Fort Worth
Cowtown Tournament and claimed the consolation
A threat developed as Richland topped AHS, 4--3,
and Irving clipped the Colts, 6-5. An ironic play in
the Irving game gave the Tigers the win. An Irv-
ing batter hit a ball that bounced under the! bleach-
ers in center-field and was ruled a home-run.
Feeling the pinch of the zone competitors, Ar-
lington bore down and beat Grand Prairie, 2-I.
Haltom was next on the list, and Arlington took
the Buffs, 6-1. Easily beating Wichita Falls, 9-1, the
Colts challenged Richland for the zone crown, and
came out on top, 5-3. AHS went on to the district
play-off against Irving MacArthur.
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Junior Rusty Ward executes his hard, easy swing as he contributes a l1it to Arlington's 4-2 victory over the Sam Houston Texans
AHS Loses Opener, Takes Zone ll Title
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Colt Danny Overcash slides into the Bell catcher in a futile at-
tempt to score as AHS romped to a 13-1 win over the Raiders.
AHS .... . .
AHS .... . . .
AHS .... . .
AHS . .
AHS . . . .
AHS .... . . 13
AHS .... . . 13
AHS .... . . .
AHS . .
AHS .... . .
'AHS .... . . .
'AHS .... . .
'AHS .... . .
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REGULAR SEASON RECORD
North Side . .
Castleberry . .
Colt hurdler David Poston bears down against Irving Mac-
Arthur as AHS took two straight wins for the district crown.
Taking the district crown in two successive blows,
Arlington's baseball team earned the district pen-
nant and the right to meet Monterey for the bi-
Duplicating last yearis results, the Colts lost the
first game of the best-of-three series, only to come
back in the double-header to win the bi-district
Traveling to Lubbock for the first game, AHS
fell victim to miscues as the Plainsmen won the
first game, 4-3. Undaunted, the Colts stormed back
with two ringing victories, 5-3 and 9-3.
Repeating as bi-district winners, Arlington then
played Midland Lee for the regional crown. AHS
took the first game as David Poston hurled Arling-
ton to a 7-0 shut-out victory. Arlington completetl
their quest for a regional victory by beating Lee,
6-2, in the rain at Randol Mill.
In the first game of state competition in Austin,
Arlington's Colts fell victim to the no-hit pitching
of Richard Guerra. AHS then entered the consola-
tion division against John Tyler High School. Ar-
lington dropped the consolation game, 4-3. The
Colts led all the way only to fall in the bottom
of the seventh. This game capped a very good year
for the Arlington Colt baseball team.
Colts Take District,
hallen e Monterey
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"I know I brought the bus, but where are the players?" wonders
Arlington baseball coach Eddie Peach before a district game.
fWho needs Judge Roy Hofheinz, anyway? We got Peach.J
Coach Peach readies the Colts for the second game of a double-header at Randol Mill Park that Arlington High won over Monterey.
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A Monterey runner stalks off in disgust after being put out Colt couch Eddie Peach hands Robert Money thc ball as he
sliding into third by Colt tliird-baseman Sam Thomas, comes in for relim-f duty during Arlington's 6-5 loss to Irving.
Teammates congratulate Jimmy Kelley after he slammed a homer to push the Colts over Midland and on to state competition
Colts Top Midland Lee for Regional Win
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Colt Richard Campbell scores against Irving MacArthur as
AHS sweeps the three-game series for the district crown.
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A Sam Houston runner attempts to score but Arlington catcher
Richard Campbell foils the try and AHS won the contest, 5-3.
Tempers flare as David Poston lashes out in defense of Don Bodenhamer and the umpire's call during the Colt 5-3 win over Monterey.
Colts Co to State
AHS ........ 2 Irving MacArthur . . . . 0
AHS ...... . .5 Irving MacArthur ...... 3
AHS ........ 3 Lubbock Monterey ..... 4-
AHS ........ 5 Lubbock Monterey ..... 3
AHS ........ 9 Lubbock Monterey ..... 3
AHS ........ 7 Midland Lee ........... 0
AHS ........ 6 Midland Lee .......... 2
AHS ........ 0 San Antonio Highlands . . 3
AHS ........ 3 John Tyler ............ 4
:The Honorable" Robert Money hurls a 9-3 victory over Lubbock
Monterey as Arlington High's Colts take the '68 bi-district crown.
QL , ATG STAT
Members of the Arlington High Colt baseball team display a poster expressing their plans as they prepare for the trip to Austin.
This year's tennis team includes fback row, left to right! Coach Leon Dulin, Bobby Smith, Dusty Hundt, Kendall Jones, Jay Unwin,
Frank Gardner, ffront row, left to right! Diane Greytak, Barry Summers, Kelly Carter, and Jeff Lane.
etters Fight Baing Banquet Cites Three
Honored at the Spring Sports Banquet are fleft to right! David
McDonald, outstanding track many Don Bodenhamer, outstand-
ing baseball man, and Mark Sherrod, outstanding basketball man.
Arlington High,s tennis team played in only 8
out of 24 tournaments because of rain, and finished
out the year by taking third in district.
The Colt netters opened the year with two wins,
over Richland and Sam Houston. The Colts next
lost two meets, with Jesuit and Bell. Regaining their
form, the AHS netters downed Sam Houston again
and Grand Prairie.
At the district meets, AHS copped a team third.
Kendall Jones and Bob Smith, doubles partners,
won their first two rounds against Richland and
Bell, but fell victim to Wichita Falls. AHS, singles
competitor, Jay Unwin, conquered Grand Prairie's
Pat Robertson, but fell to Irving.
On May 31, the Arlington High School Spring
Sports Banquet was held at the AHS cafeteria with
Mike Watkins as speaker. Three athletes were sin-
gled out at the banquet which was held in honor of
the athletes who participated in spring sports.
David McDonald was selected as outstanding
track man, while Mark Sherrod was selected as out-
standing basketball player. Don Bodenhamer was
awarded the outstanding baseball player plaque.
Baseball coach Eddie Peach was awarded a set
of golf clubs from the players and grateful fans.
Debby Dodge, Faculty
:S ff xx A3
lVlr. artin, School Board Add Leadership
Working in a joint effort with the Board of
Education and the men in his administration, Mr.
James W. Martin has served as superintendent of
the Arlington Public School System for the past
twelve years. Planning the curriculum, handling
financial matters, and directing governing policies
of school functions are among his many responsi-
bilities. Mr. Martin has been associated with the
Arlington Public School System for 22 years, work-
ing to increase the educational opportunities af-
forded all students.
The Arlington Board of Education serves as a
connecting link between the community and the 22
schools under its supervision. Made up of prominent
citizens, the board serves a term of two or three
years and may be rcelccted any number of times.
The past few years have seen a rapid expansion in
the number of students and schools in Arlington.
The ever-increasing number of demands have been
ably met by Superintendent Martin and his as-
sistants. Mr. Woodrowv Counts serves as Assistant
Superintendent of Education, and Mr. Roy
Wood serves as Assistant Superintendent of Finance.
Both have been associated with Arlington Public
Schools for 18 years. These three men, working in
close cooperation with the Board of Education,
make all major decisions regarding school policy
and strive to maintain the many varied educational
facilities that the Arlington Public School System
Members of the Arlington Board of Education, instigators of improvements in our educational system are fstandingl Mr. Charles
Young, Dr. Truett Boles, Dr. James Farrell, Mr. Guy Hutcheson, Kseatedl Mr. Floyd Gunn, Mr. Clyde Ashworth, and not shown,
Mr. Tom Foster.
Sewing his thirteenth year as principal of Arlington High School, Mr. John Webb relaxes before beginning a new school semester.
Mr. ebb Supports, Guides Hi h School
Mr. John Webb has been associated with Arling-
ton High School for 15 years. He was vice-principal
the first three years and has served as principal
Although his job as principal encompasses a
large variety of duties, Mr. Webb finds the time
to support all aspects of school life. He regularly at-
tends the athletic functions in which Arlington
High School participates and can be seen wearing
a green spirit ribbon each Friday during football
Mr. Webb has attended four different colleges
or universities in Texas as well as Northwestern
University in Chicago. He was graduated from
North Texas State with a BA. in business adminis-
tration and an M.S. in history.
Mr. Webb coached at Belton Junior High be-
fore coming to Arlington as vice-principal. Since
the time of his arrival the enrollment at Arlington
High has increased from 670 students to the 1900
attending classes this year.
Mr. Webb, who has always taken special interest
in the activities of the student body, lends his ad-
vice and support to all student projects and to many
other activities concerning the school welfare. As a
Kiwanian, Mr. Webb is also very active in civic
and community affairs.
Under Mr. Webb's guidance, new teaching tech-
niques and organizational methods flourish. He
avidly supports the athletic events, yet places em-
phasis on the academic side of Arlington's en-
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Capable Assistants Aid
in Runnin School
Assisting Mr. John Webb in the problems of
Attending dances isjust one important job of AHS
vice-principals, Mr. Curlee and Mr. Spracklen.
'tYou'll do just fine if you mind your P's and Q's
and your skirt lengths." advises Miss Price to
Christin Dafni, our new foreign exchange student.
school administration are Mr. Sam Curlee and Mr.
Floyd Spracklen, vice-principals, and Miss Mamie
Price, dean of girls.
Mr. Curlee was formerly with the Hillsboro school
system before coming to Arlington in 1952. He
served as a basketball coach and driver education in-
structor until 1961 when he became vice-principal.
He graduated from Austin College with a B.A. de-
gree and received an M.E. degree from North
Texas State University.
New in his post as vice-principal this year, Mr.
Floyd Spracklen has taught at Arlington High for
seven years. He received his M.E. from North Texas
Serving as dean of girls, Miss Mamie Price has
served at this school for 13 years, keeping the girls'
attendance records and counseling. She received
her M.A. degree from the University of Texas.
arious School Helpers Aid Colt Students
Mrs. Winter, junior counselor, goes about her job of
getting AHS juniors prepared for their senior year.
Eddie Kaska receives new college scholarship information from senior
counselor Mrs. Frances Campbell.
Sophomore counselor Mrs. Dowd concentrates on her
task of guiding sophomores through their first year.
With Daily Activities
"Sorry to bother you, Mr. Webb, but should this thing go in the
Lost and Found?" asks Mrs. Thweatt, the school nurse for AHS.
Mrs. Malone and Mrs. Love, Mr. Webb's secretaries, help select
and prepare data for thc new AHS computerized report cards.
Taking a personal interest in the welfare of all
students, counselors assist in solving problems, of-
fer advice about college, plan class schedules, and
provide college prerequiste data.
The guidance department at Arlington High con-
sists of three counselors. Mrs. Frances Campbell
serves as senior counselor, She earned her BA.
at Trinity University and received her M.E. from
Texas Christian University.
In her second year as a part of Arlington High
is Mrs. Carol Winter, junior counselor, who re-
ceived her B.A. from Abilene Christian College
and her M.A. from Sam Houston State College. New
to Arlington is Mrs. Pat Dowd who serves as sopho-
more counselor. She earned her B.A. at Baylor Uni-
versity and her ME. at North Texas State Uni-
Linking the administration and the student body
are four bustling secretaries. Mrs. .leanne Butler
and Mrs. Dorothy Richey, working as attendance
clerks in the main office, are both new to Arlington
this year. Mrs. Elizabeth Malone, personal secretary
to Mr. Webb, has been at Arlington for nine years.
Keeping busy with the bookkeeping is Mrs. Lula
Mae Love who has served for three years at Ar-
Serving as school nurse, Mrs. Betty Thweatt has
been a member of the faculty for four years. Her
duty is to remedy the various aches and pains of
the students. In addition she administers hearing
and vision tests upon request as part of the general
"i "' 'YW ' " C
Shakespeare Amazes Sophomore Scholars
Witnessing the assassination of Julius Caesar,
the rescuing of fair damsels in distress, and the
tutoring of Siamese children by an English woman
are just a few of the exciting adventures to which
sophomore English students are exposed during the
Also studied in English II and III are novels, short
stories, and essays. In addition, advanced classes
become acquainted with gods and goddesses in an
extensive study of Greek mythology.
Junior English classes, however, limit their studies
to the development of American literature.
Selections from early diaries and political writ-
ings to modern science fiction are studied along
with the life of the times in which they were writ-
MRS. KAY BURKE
Mrs. Francis dramatizes one of Shakespeare's famous tragedies
MRS. PAT MRS. FLO MRS. DEANE MRS. VALOISE MRS. JANET
CULPEPPER FRANCIS GREER MASSEY STALCUP
University Henderson University Midwestern Texas Christian
of Texas at State Teacher's of Texas at University, B.A. University, B.S.
Afliflgmlly B-A- College, B.S.E. Arlington, B.A. Sophomore English Sophomore English
Sophomore Ellglifth Sophomore English Sophomore English Junior English Sophomore Sponsor
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"Charley, a small chihuahua, accompanies his master on
an extensive tour of America," summarizes Debbie Duncan.
"Tsk, tsk. Will juniors never cease?" laments junior English
teacher, Miss Elizabeth Amos, as she examines DeblJie's paper.
' harley, Leads Juniors Through America
of Texas at
Seniors Delve lnto Englandis Literature
Mrs Nichols and Mrs. Dodgen show their loyal students they not
only teach English literature, but know where England is.
Combining both the critical and creative aspects
of English literature, English VII and Vlll pre-
pare seniors for college English classes.
This course follows English literature from its
origin to modern literary works. Also included are
principles of grammar and methods of writing com-
positions and research themes. Both oral and written
word is required in order to improve communication
Courses are offered in three graduated levels so
that the student may progress at his own individual
rate. Supplementary teaching aids such as films,
tapes, and records complete the course.
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MR. DEAN COREY
MISS JANE ELLIS
North Texas State
AHS Musicians Sooth the Savage Beast
From the sounds which proceed out of the two
specially large rooms at AHS, a student can almost
tell what time of year has arrived without looking
at a calendar. Even before football season starts,
the Colt Marching Band shakes the summer dust off
of the copies of the alma mater and fight song.
At Christmas time strains of "The Night Before
Christmas" fill the air and, several weeks prior to
graduation, the Choraliers brush up on their "Halls
However, throughout the entire year, all instru-
ments and voices are kept in tune by the long hours
of practice and endless activities in which both de-
partments are engaged.
Members of the two departments have their share
of places in all-region bands and choirs, and each
group is fortunate in having one member each'
named to all-state honors.
Choralier performances included the annual
Christmas and Rotary programs and participation
in Music Day at the State Fair of Texas.
The Colt Marching Band added zest to the pep
rallies and spirit to the football games, while the
stage band gave many enjoyable moments to school
In the middle of May both the Choraliers and the
marching band represented AHS at the Hemisfair
in San Antonio.
Miss Jane Ellis, who has been leading the AHS choir since 1949, concentrates on her music while leading one of her choir classes.
MISS PEARL BUTLER
"' Ss A
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MRS. BONNIE SHELLEY
MRS. NATALEE PARR
MR. VERNON STOKES
Texas Wesleyan College,
National Honor Society
Knowledge of Past Aids Future Citizens
"And the sugar plum fairy pounced on the frog prince, . . ." re-
cites Mrs. Shelley as she reads fantasy tales to her classes.
The growing and complex world of today re
quires of its citizens ever-increasing contributions
to local, state, national, and international levels of
For this reason, the social science department at
AHS offers the required courses of world history,
American history,' and civics, and the elective
courses of Texas history, sociology, and economics.
American history students not only learn of their
countryis heritage and role in international affairs,
but are constantly kept up to date by the use of the
"Living Textbook," a study of issues of The Fort
On the other hand, students of world history gain
a valuable insight into the government, culture, and
history of foreign countries.
Civics courses offer to the student a basic under-
standing of the state, local, and national levels of
his government, while economics students study the
principles of distribution, production, and con-
sumption of wealth.
ln addition to these, a study of family relation-
ships is conducted in sociology, while Texas history
presents the vivid story of the state's heritage.
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When we gypped the Italians out of Kansas which, by the way, was the cause of the Civil War . . .
MISS JANET DARR MRS. VIRGINIA
North Texas State MARTIN
University, B.A. Texas Wesleyan
Civics College, B.S.
Economics Texas History
Senior Sponsor Civics
blunders Mrs. Buntyn.
MRS. BETH ANN
it '23-7 A
MRS. MARY MR. DURWOOD MRS. JOSEPHINE MRS. BERTA MAE MR. T. P.
CLEMENTS FOOTE INGRAM POPE STEWART
Texas Christian East Texas State Baylor University, Texas Wesleyan East Texas State
University, M.Ed. University, M.S. B.A. College, M.Ed. University, M.Ed.
Chemistry Biology Biology Chemistry Physics
Biology Sophomore Sponsor Sophomore Sponsor National Honor Geometry
Society Senior Sponsor
Amoebae, Atoms Stump Youn Scientists
A'Tl1e students will never be able to analyze this compoundf' thinks Mrs. Fry as she dissols es Excodrin tablets for a lah exercise.
As the class works, Mrs. Clements takes full advantage of her
leisure moments and glances through several science magazines.
Keeping pace with the ever-increasing and im-
portant field of science is Arlington High's own sci-
ence department. In this modern age its importance
cannot be overemphasized, and courses in many
different fields are offered to the student.
Giving an insight into the living world, Biology
I is a requirement of all sophomores. This course
includes a study of plants, animals, the human
body, and conservation of natural resources. Sopho-
more students study living organisms and learn
their effect upon man.
A more extensive study of biological science is
offered to senior students in Biology II. Lectures
and individual laboratory assignments enable stu-
dents to further investigate subjects such as zool-
ogy, anatomy, physiology, and botany.
Chemistry and physics are the two physical sci-
ence courses offered. Iunior and senior students
learn the modern theory of atoms, the grouping of
the various elements, and mechanisms of solution
and crystallization through laboratory work in
Physics, the science dealing with the phenomena
of the material world, is offered to senior students.
Studies of heat, radiation, and mechanics are in-
cluded in this course.
Each year many science students prepare proj-
ects to be entered in the Fort Worth Regional
Science and Math Fair.
MRS. MARGARET MR. ROY MISS MARCIA
FRY MORRISON SPARKMAN
Texas Tech, M.S. Texas A8zM Texas Tech, B.S.
Biology I, II University, B.S. Biology
Biology Sophomore Sponsor
Mr. Brown and Mr. Rothermel discuss places of employment for their students.
MRS. J. EDGAR
Drafting I, II, III
MRS. RUTH ELLIS
MR. JOHN T.
MR. DONALD D.
Woodshop I, II
MR. E. A.
Agriculture I, II
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MR. D. C. MR. JERRY
Florida State East Texas State
University, University, B.S.
Electronics I, II Metal Shop
JETS Sponsor Drafting
Key Club Sponsor
North Texas State
Vocational Classes Teach Necessary Skills
Given the task of guiding students aiming for a
career in business, the vocational department of-
fers eight varied courses.
Two of these courses, Electronics I and II, deal
with the relationship of math and science in the
field of electronic technology.
A three-year vocational agriculture course offers
studies in the areas of soil conservation, pest con-
trol, and livestock and plant diseases.
Those students studying in the field of distribu-
tive education, industrial cooperative training, and
vocational office training are provided with the op-
portunity to serve apprenticeships in retailing, in-
dustry, or office work. Required school courses
are taken in the morning before the four work hours
Enrolling in a wood shop or metal shop class af-
fords boys a chance to learn spray painting, electric
welding, Wood and metal working, and the proper
maintenance of all of the shop machines.
Other courses included in the vocational program
at AHS are mechanical drawing and special educa-
All of these courses give students the opportunity
to decide on future careers and to earn money
Hey, boy, you almost lost a hand there," laughs Mr. Roblyer as
.Iody Scottino puts into practice some of the basic shop skills.
The most evident characteristic is its shape," comments Miss Morris about some of the unique properties of the isosceles triangle
Related Math II
MRS. MARLENE DYER
Related Math II
' . .
of Texas at
MR. J. O. LOVE
University of Houston,
MR. W. K. MRS. BEA
of Texas at of Texas at
Arlington, B.S. Arlington, B.A.
Related Math I Related Math II
ath Equals Excedrin Headache o. 2X
Meeting the demands of the modern world, the
math department at Arlington High School is con-
stantly expanding and introducing new methods of
teaching into the curriculum.
Nine math courses are now being offered, ranging
from business math to elementary analysis. The
selection is wide for sophomore students. Geometry,
dealing mainly with figures on only one plane,
Algebra I, teaching methods of solving for unknown
variables, and Related Math I and II are offered.
,luniors wishing to take a math course may choose
either Algebra II or business math.
On the senior curriculum are two courses of
elementary analysis. One requires two semesters
of study while the other requires only a single
semester. Seniors may also take trigonometry, a
course requiring one semester of work.
Will somebody please help poor Mrs. Dyer with her Trig?
t...e .at '
5 ,f a
' -49 it
. , 3
MRS. MAX EVELYN
East Texas State
MRS. GRACE ROBERTS
Algebra I, II
MRS. LOU BAKER
Algebra I and II
MRS. AUDIE BEARDEN
fv1 , f ' '
One Act Play
,as . W Q-
North Texas State
Journalism I, II
Quill and Scroll
Providing outlets for students' creative abilities
are the various courses offered by the liberal arts
Four semesters of speech give fundamental train-
ing in public and dramatic speaking with Speech
III placing special emphasis on debate and contest
Students having artistic ability may express them-
selves in any of the four art courses offered. Com-
mercial art courses I and II allow students to
strengthen their talents in the field of advertising
art. In the spring, an art show is held by the
classes, giving them an opportunity to exhibit their
Journalism I introduces the field of newspaper
writing, while Journalism II students prepare The
Colt. The annual is also under the supervision of
Enrichment, Theme of AHS Liberal Arts
, wg r
QVIAQ - ,-.'.Vg,s't
"I especially like the way the eyes reflect the true essence of the person," comments Mrs. Geraldine Belovsky to senior Gary Morey
as she observes the student's portrait of John Webb, principal of Arlington High School, during one of her advanced art classes.
fn a k
"lf he would only hold still," muses speech teacher Mrs. Dunn
as she prepares Nick Dalley for his role in the Senior Play.
Mr. Allen spots some of Linda Garner's photography goofs
MR. LARRY ALLEN
Q ' 'I
Q 't ":l' M
Strong Bodies, Team Spirit Stressed
Sul Ross, M.E.
East Texas State
Men, it's a MUST that this right tackle gets his block if this play's going to work," stresses Coach Reddell at half time
Mrs. Mary Reynolds demonstrates a difficult exercise from the handbook
of the Royal Canadian Air Force for her girls' physical education class.
Rvith emphasis on physical fitness, the physical
education department sets a fast-paced program for
its students. Both boys and girls are given wide
opportunities to develop physical and mental co-
ordination, to improve athletic skills, and to par-
ticipate in group activities.
Boys, PE classes play games such as football,
badminton, tennis, soccer, archery and ping-pong.
Baseball, tennis, badminton, marching, ping-
pong, and archery are played by the girls, PE
classes. From the fifth period advanced PE class,
a girls, volleyball team was organized. Coached
by Mrs. Margie Austin, these girls traveled to tour-
naments all over the state of Texas, taking their
share of the wins.
lncluded on the boys' physical education staff
are Mr. Weldon Wright, lleafl Coach John Red-
dell, Mr. Dean Hesse, Mr. Dale Archer, Mr. Eddie
Peach, and Mr. Charles Hayden. Completing the
list are Mr. Royce Hillman, Mr. John Fowler, and
Mr. Mike Dunn. ln addition to teaching the regular
PE classes, these men also coach the varsity ath-
Directing the girls' PE classes are Mrs. Austin
and Mrs. Mary Reynolds. Working together, they
plan the girls, PE program.
MR. DALE ARCHER
MR. JOHN FOWLER
MR. ROYCE HILLMAN
West Texas State
MR. EDDIE PEACH
North Texas State
MRS. ANN FLEMINC
Library Club Sponsor
MRS. ANN SAVAGE
Supervised by Mrs. Ann Fleming and Mrs. Ann
Savage, the AHS library contains over 13,000
volumes, and has subscriptions to over 90 magazines
and several newspapers.
ln addition to these numerous sources, students
may take advantage of the supplementary audi0-vis-
ual division of the library, consisting of filmstrips,
records, tapes, and maps. A new Pixmobile rear-
screen projection unit is available to teachers for the
showing of films in the classroom.
Aiding the librarians and students in their work
are student library assistants, who check in and out
books and shelve, file, process, and mend the grow-
ing number of books. These students also provide
invaluable help in finding the proper sources needed
for various assignments.
Open from 8 a.m to 5 p.m., the library serves as
a home away from home to students during the time
of term themes and other research assignments.
Library Provides Hours of Readin Fun
Mrs. Ann Fleming, Librarian and Library Club Sponsor, helps James Scarborough and Shirley Gomran locate information.
irls Learn Man-Pleasing Arts in Class
Learning the fine art of making a house a home
is the objective of the girls taking homemaking
courses. By taking the three years of courses of-
fered, hornemaking students study many areas of
home management, food selection and preparation,
dress design and construction, and even touch on
The adoption of an underprivileged child for a
short period of time each year offers the chance
for practicing classroom skills as well as giving the
satisfaction of serving others.
Other duties of the home economics teachers in-
clude direction of fundamental sewing classes and
hat creation courses for adults.
Nancy Bump receives advice from Mrs. Turnham, the FHA sponsor.
Mrs. Carileta Ross, homemaking teacher, helps juniors Joy Belovsky and
Kathy Vassar pick out becoming patterns for their new spring wardrobes.
Texas Tech, BS.
'iBe sure to keep your fin ers curved sli htl to
' 3 S Y
your fingers on the home keys," instructs Mrs.
Sponsor Miss Carroll helps Kathy Lewie, Delmlmy
MISS MARY JIM
S .. I U L.. i
MRS. LYNDALL li
x - .Q "
make firm, quick strokes. Keep
Billie Thomas, "and d0n't peek."
Campbell, Mike Hinshaw, and Betsy McLarty study for the FBLA Convention
Business Courses Teach Skills for Future
MRS. MARIE MR. MIKE DUNN MRS. ESTER
CROUCH Texas Wesleyan FARHAT
University Of TCXHS, College, B.B.A. North Texas State
M-B.A- Bookkeeping University, B.B.A.
TYPiI1g II Junior Sponsor Typing I
Sh01'lh21I1d II Coach General Business
"If you think typing is a trying experience for students, you
haven't looked at me lately," confesses Mrs. Lyndall Lands.
A so 9, A, y ii ,Y
.LA IF Z I .
MRS. MILDRED MRS. BILLIE
Texas Woman's Prairie View ASIM
University, B.S. College, B.A.
Vocational Office Clerical Practice
Educational 'Typing I
To prepare students for a future in the business
world, five courses of study are offered at Arling-
ton High School. Among these is typing, not only
beneficial in the business world, but most useful
in high school and college work as well. Bookkeep-
ing I and ll are courses in which methods of ac-
counting and the use of auditing machines are
Secretarial skills are taught to students in short-
hand classes, which enables them to become more
efficient in taking dictation of college notes. General
business and clerical practice give students practice
in other areas of business. In addition, Educational
Office Association is offered to give students actual
business experience in jobs outside school.
Foreign Languages Promote Understanding
MRS. NADINE BARKER
East Texas State
Latin I, II, III
Foreign Language Club
MRS. DOROTHY HOLLAND
Texas Wesleyan College,
Spanish II, III
Foreign Language Club
I' 1 I. 5
i MRS. JUDY MCFADIN
University of Texas
at Arlington, B.A.
French I, II
Foreign Language Club
Richard Stout and Debi Dodgen portray two Bohemian students
expounding the virtuous qualities of their book, Free Love.
Mrs. Rebecca Hickman, who replaced
Mrs. McClintock the last semester, uses
many tapes in her classes to help her
students loam the Spanish language.
MRS. GLEN DA
University of Texas
at Arlington, B.A.
German I, II
V MRS. LIN A
Baylor Unis erslty
Spam h I
v ' , ?f'.y5g:1f.1i'
. . . M. . . Y
Mrs. MeFadin, who teaches French I and II, explains to her first-year
students why pen is feminine, and pencil masculine. France is very weird.
Joe Brown and Mrs. Barker go over some of the papers involved
in teaching three years of Latin to scholarly Arlington pupils.
This year at AHS, students enjoy the benefits of
bilingual ability by taking one of the many and
varied foreign language courses. Three years of
Latin and Spanish and two years of French and
German study are offered.
The first year of these languages deals with the
introduction of the basic fundamentals.
During the second year, students learn about the
countries, backgrounds and customs, and delve into
the grammar study more deeply.
Third-year Spanish classes are conducted entirely
in Spanish, while Latin III classes study Latin
Students at all levels of the languages are aided
in their study through the use of colorful films
and slides, lab equipment, such as records and
tapes, and other classroom visual aids.
In addition to all of these aids, second and third-
year students may join the Foreign Language Club,
which increases their knowledge of all countries.
Women Provide Nutritious Daily Lunches
During a brief refreshment break on records day Mrs. Rusk
helps furnish coffee to many end-of-the-semester weary instructors.
S Q- Q
Ruth McKay, Helen
' 1,, .1 1-: ,11', Sh -
,. . errill, and Wane-
na Rusk work to
cook the noon meal.
Preparing the hundreds of nutritious meals each
day for hungry students are the eight cafeteria
ladies, headed by Mrs. Ellen Busbee.
For only 40 cents, a student can purchase a hot,
type-A lunchroom plate, or choose his meal from
the newly-acquired snack bar at comparable prices.
An ice cream and milk counter is also in operation
during the five, 25-minute lunch shifts.
After these five lunch shifts, the custodians at
AHS begin one of their many daily tasks by
straightening and cleaning the tables in the cafe-
Each morning these men heat and unlock the
building. They are also assigned the job of raising
and lowering the flag at the beginning and end of
With the weighty responsibility of the comfort
and safety of the whole student body on their
shoulders, these men contribute much to the ef-
ficiency of the school system.
In charge of keeping the school and its surrounding grounds clean is this year's crew of custodians, who are Ifirst row, left to right!
J. B. Nowlin, Charley Mercer, Charles Hayes, Isecond row, left to right! Joe Terrell, Frank' Weaver, and Raymond Lowrance.
Custodians, Eflicienc Operates School
Mr. Raymond Lowrance changes a light bulb in the main hall as one of his many tasks.
V N . HY. .
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Beth Ward, Sr. Class
Jan Armstrong, Jr. Class
Chris Sakowski, Soph. Class
The slate of senior officcrs for 1967-68 are fleft to right! boy social chairman, Karl Reiclu-nstcing girl social chairman, Pat
Leeg president, Mark Sherrod: secretary, Carmen Selfg and vim-c-president, Mike Kelley.
'il f MQY
Carmcn Self and Randy Strickland are .i
served fried chicken, Texas-size potatoes, and X
tea by Karl Rciohenstcin at the senior so- 'Ml
cial, a supper-dance in the AHS cafeteria.
Seniors Have Enlightenin , musin Year
From that long awaited day when senior rings
finally arrived to the night of graduation, members
of the class of 568 experienced a final school year
filled with many colorful events.
Remembering the harrassment they themselves
experienced the past two years, seniors delighted in
exercising their superiority over the "lowly,' soph-
omores and juniors by making them sing the fight
song loud and long on Howdy Day. Homecoming
was also a momentous occasion marked by the
crowning of a senior as Homecoming Queen, and
as the float constructed by the class of '63 won first
prize for the third year in a row.
Much diligent work went into the production of
the senior class play, "My Three Angels", which
profited more than any senior class play in pre-
vious years. Other class money-making projects in-
cluded booths at the Fall Festival and the annual
senior class-student council sponsored magazine
drive. The profits from these events provided the
class with funds necessary for the success of the
Homecoming float, the senior social, the prom, and
As a result of the combined efforts of the officers
and class, this very good year came to a close with
the senior banquet and prom, topped off by grad-
uation services held at Texas Hall on the UTA
Assisting the seniors with socials this year are senior sponsors fleft, front to back! Coach Royce Hillman, Mrs. Elimbeth Man-
ning, Mrs. Mildred Shupee, Mrs. Nadine Freiwald, Miss Janet Darr, Mrs. Juanita Dodgen fright, front to back! Mr. Lynn Brown,
Mr. Thomas P. Stewart, Mr. E. A. Roquemore, Mrs. Martha Roark, and Miss Melba K. Roddy.
r Q at in
Hlnto the world I send thee, little ball, to try to make that strike that I have been trying to make all season," coaxes Karl Reichen
stein as he participates in the bowling program for Arlington High that is sponsored by the Great Southwest Bowling Lanes
GSW Bowling Lanes Host AHS Leagues
Charles Ray Baler
-ar Sheila Balfour
'D' Christi Ball
V' Danny Birla
T. C. Bigley
f v Steve Bishop
Q Aw 'E
. Q f
But you can'l sluughtvr the Buffaloes like that. Tl1ey'ru rare animals," laments benevolent Judy Parker at a Colt pep rally
Dreams of Graduation Lighten Senior Load
'V . Lois Bradford
I an Briggs
Qi, Doug Brougham
i ""' Ben Bowen
Seniors begin to realize that their days at Arlington H1 h are numbered as graduation draws closer
Hopes of college entrance and dreams of possible scholarships tend to initiate much additional work
we can tear up those Gopher glflb is ClSlly as we tore through thls 91 n ll1lI1lxS senior Jame Mayfield, "we'll smash un
A'Gir1s ain't the only things with legs!!!"
Chivalry 1 nt dead as Tom Be t illustrates Picking up a hook that has been dropped has extra added advantages for some people
of David Ellis
'V Esther Fernandez
Whether Up or Down, Students Discover
That Advantageous Places Can Be Found
5 . , -5
It is a general truth that the senior wear is the busiest, but clever Mike Munire finds time to read and relax in a lofty place.
J im Follet
Annual Art Show Presents Student Work
As seniors busily prepare for the annual Arlington Art Show, they take the time to inspect and comment on their completed efforts.
J. B. Hall
Journalism Program Boosts Package Plan
This group of dedicated jour-
nalists makes plans for this
year's package plan assembly.
Bill Hukill rf 'X
'l K D
NHS students board the bus to Longview in hopes of finding good weather, but
their hopes were drowned in almost torrential ruins
Downpour Fails to Dampen
Melvin J inks
Big Bass Sounds Turn ut Mellow
Dee Ann Kilgore
J im Lasater
'4When he said reach for the note I didn't know
what I was getting into," reflects Pat Nobles.
flu lb our luoul to round em up ydiaw' moxe em out Frxnk Runonc md Karen King limi ll up in the vourtyurd.
tudents Find That
Time for Relaxation
Kay Lyn Martin
Seniors Round Up
"Goody, goody gumdrops, I always wanted to go to jail,"
Chuck Werner chuckles as senior Diane Pierce hauls him in.
I ll 2 t
A n , Mike Miles
Although Seniors Part, Friendships Last
Debbie Osgood 1' 'V
IC senior ring symbolizes a sturlvxifs lrwt your ut AHS. Lasting friendsllipe give courage to face uncertain tomorrows with hope
s arcn't fun, but added up they make a great float.
'AWhat do you mean, 1et's go feed the ducks after the dance?
Senior Finds Cure for Classroom Worries
Eye of new: and toe of frog wool of bat and tongue of dog At last Ive found the formula to nd me of uncooperative teachers'
Don't forget to turn to a 15-degree angle, hold your chin up, sit
back, tilt your head, square your shoulders, and remember, smile.
Seniors Put on Graduation Robes, Smiles
for Final Colt Corral Photography Date
my ..,a Gaye Snelson
sv Ann Soward
Q4 Vincent Sprinkle
Robert St. Clair
,ig ,lury Still
J ana Terry
Colts Unaffeoted by LOHQVIGW Cloudburst
Nfl' -, Phred Vines
'G Olivia Vinson
Teachers Entertain at Homecoming Rally
"So that's what they mean by 'the hee's knees'," chuckles Colt senior Steve Marks as three AHS teachers trip the light fantastic
N 'avg W ggi
Seniors Exhibit Many Aspects of Outside
Karl Reiclienstein and a friend delve into the journalistic aspects of a. ROTC hoping to be inspired by its many finer qualities.
Versed in the art of effective sulesmanship, Tommy Hawkes takes his quota of fruit cakes in hopes of doing big things for choir
ACKER, PHYLLIS - American
Field Service 2, 3, Foreign Lan-
guage Club 2, 3.
AGEE, DAVID - Band 1, 2, 3.
ALFORD, DONNA-DE, Secretary
3, Safety Council 1.
ALLEN, ANITA - Young Life 1,
2, 3, Junior Achievement 3, Safe
Driving Award 3.
ALLEY, SHERRI - Devotional
Council 1, PTA Representative 3.
ANDREWS, KATHY - FLC 2,
Red Cross 3, FTA 1, Office Helper
ANDERSON, DORIAN - Key Club
3, FBLA 3.
ANTHONY, GARLAND - Key
Club 2, 3, FBLA 4, Golf Team 3.
ATKINS, CAROL - FHA Histo-
rian 3, Red Cross Representative 3,
FFA Sweetheart 2.
AUBREY, DIANNE - VOE Treas-
urer 3, FBLA 2, 3, FTA 3, FLC
2, Student Council Representative 3.
AVES, SUSAN - FLC 2, FTA 2.
AXELSON, KEITH - Interact 2, 3.
BACKUS, ROY - Colt Band 1, 2,
3, Stage Band 3, Who's Who in
BAIRD, JACKIE - FLC 2, 3,
FBLA 2, Devotional Council Vice-
President 3, Red Cross 1, 2, Sec-
retary-Treasurer 1, Para-Medical 1,
Thespians 3, Senior Play Ticket
Committee 2, Junior Play Props 2,
Junior Achievement Secretary-Treas-
urer 2, Les Amis Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3, Op-
eration Troop Group 3.
BALER, CHARLES RAY
BALFOUR, SHEILA - Colt Band
3, Junior Achievement.
BARLOW, JOANNE - FBLA 3,
Thespians 3, OEA 3.
BARTON, CRAIG - Interact 2,
Treasurer 3, ICT 2.
BASHAM, FRED - Student Coun-
cil 1, 2. ,
BAUCOM, RAY - Football 1, 2, 3,
Captain 3, All-District 2, 3, Noon
Optimist Representative 3, FBLA 3.
BAUCOM, TINA - Student Coun-
BEAN, BECKY - Melodiers 1,
Secretary 2, 3, Literary Club 1, 2,
3, Para-Medical 2, National Honor
Society 2, 3, PTA Representative 3,
Red Cross Representative 1, 2, Jun-
ior Play Publicity 2, UIL Ready-
writers Contest 2, Director of Plan-
ning-Kiwanis Youth in Govern-
ment Day 3, Chamber of Commerce
BEAVERS, ROCKY - Track 2, 3,
Key Club 3, FBLA 3.
BEEMAN, KAREN - Choraliers 2,
3, Treasurer 3, FLC 1, 2, 3, NHS
2, 3, Melodiers 1, National Science
Foundation Participant 2.
BELCHER, CHRISTINE - FBLA
BELL, CINDY - Student Council
Representative 2, FBLA 2.
BELL, GAYE - Other School:
FHA 1,Tri-Hi-Y 1. AHS: FBLA 2,
BENNETT, WENDELL - DECA
2, 3, Safety Council Representative
BEST, TOM -- FLC 1, Stage Band
1, A Band 1, Golf 2, 3, Safety
Council 3, Key Club Social Chair-
man 2, 3, FBLA 3, Junior Opti-
BIDA, DANNY - Interact 2, 3,
BIGLEY, T. C. - DECA 2, 3.
BISHOP, CHARLES - Purchas-
ing Agent-Kiwanis Youth in Gov-
ernment Day 3.
BISHOP, STEVE - FLC 1, 2, 3,
Thespians 2, 3, Junior Play, Stu-
dent Council Representative 1.
BLACKFORD, DONNA - NHS 2,
3, Who's Who in Social Studies 3,
Honor Graduate, Student Council
Representative 3, Choraliers 2, 3,
FLC 2, Para-Medical 2.
BLACKWELL, LEE - FFA 1, 2,
3, Treasurer 1, 2.
BLAKNEY, LYNNE - Who's Who
in Science 3, NHS 2, 3, FLC 2, 3,
Honor Graduate, Young Life 1, 2,
BLAIR, CINDY - NHS 2, 3, UIL
Typing Contest, 2nd in District, 3rd
in Region, AFS 3, FTA 1, 2, 3,
FLC 2, Honor Graduate.
BONDURANT, BILL - FLC 1.
BOUNDS, BARBARA - Red Cross
BOYER, ELIZABETH - Other
School: Hockey Team 1, Kaden
Club Historian 2.
BRADFORD, BETTY - FBLA 2,
BREES, ARTHUR - Track 1, 2,
3, Interact 3, Student Council Rep-
resentative 3, Safety Council Social
Chairman 3, PTA Alternate Repre-
BREWER, BRENDA - NHS 2, 3,
FLC 2, 3, Young Life 2, PTA Al-
ternate Representative 3, Latin III
Magna Cum Laude 3.
BREWSTER, BETTYE - Senior
Play, Melodiers 1, 2, 3, FBLA 3,
Red Cross Representative 1, FTA 2,
Treasurer 3, Devotional Council 2,
President 3, Thespians, Secretary 3,
Student Council Representative 3,
Junior Play 2.
BRIGGS, JAN - Valedictorian 3,
Annual Staff Copywriter 3, Athen-
ian GOM 3, Quill 81 Scroll 3, NHS
2, Treasurer 3, FLC 3, FTA 3, De-
votional Council 3, Melodiers 1,
Choraliers 2, 3, All-Region Choir
2, Literary Club 2, 3, AFS 3, Safe-
ty Council 3, Student Council 1,
Republican Women's Essay Winner
3, Elk's Club Essay Winner 3, Sci-
ence and Math Fair 2nd, Math 1,
NASA Award 2, Regional Science
Fair 1, UTA Freshman Scholarship
3, National Spanish Exam 2, 3,
TSTA Scholarship 3.
BRITAIN, RUTH - NHS 2, Social
Chairman 33 AFS 33 FBLA 33 FLC
2, 33 Les Amis Tri-Hi-Y 2, 33 Cham-
ber of Commerce COM 33 Red Cross
Representative 1, 2.
BROCK, TERRY - Other School:
Latin Club 23 Para-Medical 23 An-
nual Staff Salesman 2. AHS: FLC
BROWN, CHERRY - FBLA 2, 33
OEA 33 FLC 2.
BROWN, JIMMY - Choraliers 2,
33 Jets 2.
BROWN, JOE - Junior Achieve-
ment Vice President of Bank 13
Student Council Representative 2, 33
Key Club 2, 33 Americans Abroad
Program Candidate 2, 33 Science
Fair 2nd Place Biology 13 Track 1,
2, 33 Cross Country 33 NHS 2, 33
BROWN, LESLIE - Safety Coun-
cil 13 PTA Representative 23 Jets
BROWN, SPENCER - Other
School: FFA 1, AHS: FFA 2.
BROWNLEE, BARBARA - FHA
13 PTA Representative 1.
BRUNSON, JAN - VOE 33 FHA
BRYCE, MIKE - Jets 2, 3.
BUCK, MITCHELL - Key Club 3.
BUMP, NANCY - FHA 2, 33
FBLA 23 Betty Crocker Homemak-
er of Tomorrow 3.
BURUM, DODD - Jets Co-Chair-
man 33 Little Arlie Trainer 33
Track 33 Safety Council 3.
BUTLER, BERTHA - Photography
Staff 2, 33 Thespians 33 Best Colt
Photographer 33 Quill 81 Scroll 2.
BUTLER, MARK - NHS 2, 33
Track 13 Student Council 23 Key
Club 2, 33 AFS 33 Ready Writers
33 Honor Graduate.
CABAL, JUDY - Other School:
French Club 13 Band Majorette 1,
AHS: FLC 2, 33 FTA 33 PTA Rep-
CAMPBELL, BARBARA - Other
School: FTA 13 Choir 1. AHS: FHA
23 Choir 2.
CAMPBELL, CHRIS - AFS 23
Red Cross Representative 3.
CAMPBELL, RAY - Track 3.
CANTRELL, SUE - Choraliers 2,
33 Texas Association of German
Students 2, 33 FLC 1.
CARDWELL, ALLAN - DECA II,
Vice-President 13 DECA I3 Safety
CAREY, DANNY -- Football 23
Track 13 Young Life 1, 2, 3.
CARIAGE, JUAN - DECA, Ser-
CARR, THOMAS - Student Coun-
cil Representative 3.
CARTER, KELLY - Other Schools:
Tennis 1, 23 Student Council 13 Eng-
lish Club 23 Pep Club 2. AHS: Ten-
nis 33 Literary Club 33 Young Life
CASSOL, JOHNNY - DECA 2.
CECIL, LINDA - Para-Medical 23
FBLA 23 Young Life 2, 33 OEA 3.
CHANCE, VICKIE -- OEA 33
FBLA 1, 2, 33 FHA 1, 23 Red Cross
CHANDLER, GARY - Choraliers
2, 33 All-Region Choir 2, 33 All-
State Choir 23 Devotional Council
1, 23 FLC 3.
CHANDLER, NOREEN - Other
School: FTA Vice-President 23 Sci-
ence Club 1, 23 Art Club 1, 2.
CHAPMAN, DONNA - Devotional
Council 1, 2g FBLA 23 Junior Play
Usherette 23 Young Life 2, 33 Stu-
dent Council Representative 3.
CHAPMAN, RICHARD - Melo-
diers 13 Choraliers 2, 3.
CHURCHWELL, JIM -- Red Cross
Representative 13 Football lg Para-
Medical Reporter 2, President 3g
FBLA 2, President 33 Safety Coun-
cil 23 Key Club 33 FCA 1, 2, 33 PTA
Represnetative 33 Senior Play Ticket
CLARK, TERRY - Football 1.
CLARKSON, TAMARA - Devo-
tional Council 33 FBLA 23 FLC 3.
COOK, KENNETH - ICT 2, 3.
COOPER, JOHNNY - Interact 3g
DECA President, State Delegate 2g
Magazine Drive Captain 3.
COTNEY, PAULA - Girls State
Representative 33 Chamber of Com-
merce COM 33 NHS 2, 33 FTA I,
2, 33 Para-Medical 33 FBLA 23
Student Council Executive Commit-
COUCH, PENNY - FTA Secretary
2, President 33 FLC 1, 23 Devotion-
al Council 1, Secretary 2, 33 Cho-
raliers 2, Section Leader 33 All-Re-
gion Choir 2, 33 Ouill 81 Scroll 33
FTA Scholarship Winner3 Colt Staff
Organizations Editor 3.
CREMER, DARRYL - Drama Club
CRENSHAW, DONNA - NHS So-
cial Chairman 2, 33 FBLA Social
Chairman, District V Treasurer 2,
33 AFS 33 Les Amis Tri-Hi-Y I, 2,
33 PTA Representative 13 Red Cross
Representative 23 FLC 23 Young
DAFNI, CHRISTIN - AFS 33
FLC 33 Les Amis Tri-Hi-Y 33 Colt
Corral Staff 3.
DALLEY, NICK - Junior Favorite
23 Thespians President 33 Interact
Secretary 2, Vice-President 33 AFS
Co-Chairman3 Student Council 2,
Executive Committee 33 FLC 33
Choraliers 2, Vice-President 3g
FHA Sweetheart 33 Junior Play3
DANIELS, BILL - Interact 3.
DANIELS, KEITH - Key Club 33
FTA 33 Basketball 1, 2, 3, Captain
33 Football 1, 23 Colt Staff 'Sports
DARST, SHIRLEY - FHA 1, 2, 33
DAUGHERTY, MIKE -- Annual
Staff Sports Editor 2, Editor-in-
Chief 33 NHS 2, 3, President 33
Choraliers 23 Key Club 2, 33 Track
13 Melodiers 13 Honor Graduate3
Fielder Award Nominee 33 Junior
Rotarian 33 Quill Sz Scroll 2, 3,
President 33 Math Team 33 Bowling
Team 33 UTA Freshman Scholar-
ship 33 American Legion Award 3.
DAVIS, WAYNE - Varsity Train-
er 1, 2, 3g Interact Director 2.
DeFRANK, DAVID - Jets Treas-
urer 2, President 3.
DeNEVE, RIC - AFS President 2,
3, Colt Corral Staff Organizations
Editor 3, Track 1, 2, Thespians
Student Director 2, Treasurer 3,
Key Club 3, FLC 1, FBLA Par-
liamentarian 3, Student Council
Representative 3, Junior Play Stu-
dent Director, Senior Play Lighting
DETMER, STEVE - Other School:
Football 1, Track 1.
DOMANOVSKY, DEBI - NHS 2,
3, Choraliers 2, 3, Young Life Sec-
retary 3, Para-Medical 1, 2, Secre-
tary 2, FLC 3, Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3, All-
Region Band 1, FBLA 2, UIL Typ-
ing Contest 2.
DONNELY, KATHY - Other
School: Leti 1. AHS: FLC 3, FBLA
3, Les Amis Tri-Hi-Y 3.
DOSKOCIL, KATHY - National
Forensic League 1, Thespians 1,
Student Council Representative 1,
Devotional Council Representative
3, Girls Track Team 1, FBLA Re-
DOUGLAS, MIKE - Baseball 2, 3.
DUCKETT, ROXIE - FBLA 1, 2,
3, Secretary, State Historian, Na-
tional Treasurer, Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3,
Devotional Council 1, Thespians
Vice President 2, Junior Class So-
cial Chairman, Junior Class Home-
coming Princess, Homecoming
Queen Nominee 3, Nolan Mardi
Gras Queen 3, Elk's Lodge Leader-
ship Award 3, Athenian GOM 3,
Key Club November Sweetheart 3,
Senior Class Favorite 3.
DUNCAN, CATHY - Student
Council Representative 3, FHA 2,
FBLA 2, Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3, Para-Med-
DUSZYNSKI, PAUL -- Basketball
1, 2, 3, All-District 2, 3, Baseball
2, Student Council Representative
2, Vice-President 3, NHS 2, 3,
FLC 2, Key Club 1, 2, 3, FCA 1,
Young Life 3, Teenage Judy Fore-
man 2, Optimist Young Texan 3,
Junior Rotarian 3, Honor Gradu-
ate 3, West Texas Basketball
EATON, PAM M Other School:
Pep Club 1, 2, Art Club 1, 2.
EINHAUS, KATHY - Tri-Hi-Y 1,
2, 3, Student Council Representative
2, PTA Representative 1, Colt Staff
ELDER, PATTI - Tri-Hi-Y Vice-
President 1, President 2, 3, Melo-
diers 1, FLC 3, Young Life 3,
UIL Typing Contest 3.
ELLIOT, GLORIA -m VOE Social
ELLIOTT, CHARLOTTE - Other
Schools: FHA 1, French Club 1,
ESCLAVION, JANE - Other
School: Latin Club 2, FHA 2,
ESTES, EMORY - Football 1, 2,
3, FFA 1, 2, 3.
FEARE, PAM - Colt Staff Fea-
ture Editor 3, FBLA 2, 3, FTA 2,
Quill Sz Scroll 3.
FERNANDEZ, ESTHER - Other
School: Science Honor 1, FHA 1,
2, 3, Spanish Club 2, FTA 2, P.E.
FLAHAUT, NAN - FTA 1, 2, 3,
FLC 2, 3, FBLA 2, NHS 3, Red
Cross Representative 1, Honor
Graduate, Art Show.
FOLLETT, JIM - Other School:
FORSYTHE, TOM - Other
School, Football 1, Baseball 1,
Student Council Representative 3.
FOSTER, HELEN - Melodiers 1,
2, 3, NHS 2, 3, FLC 3, Devotional
Council 1, 3.
FOSTER, RANDY - Colt Staff
Sports Editor 2.
FOSTER, WAYNE - FFA Pres-
ident 3, Junior Rotarian 3.
FOWLER, JANE--VOE 2.
FRANK, PAT - FLC 1, PTA
Representative 1, 2, 3, FBLA 2,
Secretary 3, FTA 2, Secretary 3,
NHS 2, 3, Safety Council 3, OEA
Vice-President 3, Miss District
FBLA 3, Miss State FBLA 3, AFS
3, Outstanding VOE Student 3,
Chamber of Commerce GOM 3, Ad-
ministrative Management Society
FRAZIER, DEBBIE - Other
School: Student Council 1, Junior
Achievement 2, FLC 3, National
Spanish Exam 2nd Place 2.
FREDERICK, MIKE - Interact
Vice-President 2, President 3, Safe-
ty Council Vice-President 1, Stu-
dent Council Representative 2, 3,
NHS 2, 3.
FRIESS, GAY - Colt Staff Editor
3, NHS 2, 3, AFS 3, DAR Good
Citizen Award 3, Athenian GOM 3,
Devotional Council 2, Quill Sz Scroll
Treasurer 3, Para-Medical 1, 2,
Science and Math Fair 1, PTA Alter-
nate 3, Whois Who in Journalism
3, Emma Ousley Outstanding Jour-
nalist Award 3, FLC 3, Theta Sig-
ma Phi Scholarship Winner 3, Hon-
or Graduate, UIL Regional Journal-
ism Contestant 3.
FULTON, DON - FLC 1, 2, Foot-
ball 1, 2, 3, Track 3, Red Cross
GARNER, LINDA - FTA 2, FLC
2, 3, Photography Staff 3.
GARNETT, KATHY - Senior Play
Props, FBLA 3, Young Life 3,
PTA Representative 1, 3.
GEER, ROY - Junior Achievement
1, 2, 3, President of Company 3,
President of Arlington Achievement
Association 3, Football 2, 3.
GIORGIO, KAREN - PTA Repre-
sentative 1, FBLA 2, ICT 3.
GLOVER, ALLAN - Other School:
Football 1, Baseball 1, Basketball
Manager 1. AHS: Football 2, 3.
GLOVER, LARRY - Colt Band 1,
2, Interact Club 3.
GODFREY, KATHY - FBLA 2,
Choraliers 2, 3.
GOODWIN, MIKE - Thespians 2.
GORMAN, SHIRLEY - Library
Club 1, 2, 3, Historian 2, NHS 2, 3,
Kiwanian Young Citizen of Month
3, Red Cross Representative 1.
GOUGE, DIANE - FHA 1, 2, 3,
FBLA 2, DECA 2, Library Club 2.
GRIFFITH, MIKE - Junior Ach-
ievement 1, 2, 3, President 3.
GROMATZKY, JUDY - Volleyball
Team 1, 2, 3, Captain, All-District
2, 3, Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3, FLC 3.
GUNN, CLYDE - DECA 2, 3.
HALL, J. B.
EIAMILTON, DONNA - Choir 2,
HAMILTON, JENNIFER - FBLA
2, 3, AFS 2, 3, FLC 2, Tri-Hi-Y
2, 3, Student Council Representative
I, 2, 3, Young Life 3.
HARGRAVE, VERNE - B-Team
Manager I, Track Manager 2.
HARLAN, BOBBY - Student Coun-
cil Representative 1.
HARLAN, CAROLYN - PTA Rep-
resentative 2, FHA 2, FLC 3, Stu-
dent Council 3, NHS 3.
HARMONSON, JACKIE - FBLA
2, 3, VOE 3, Young Life 3.
HARMS, GENE - Foreign Lan-
guage Club 2.
HARPER, LES - Colt Staff Edito-
rial Editor 3, Student Council Rep-
resentative 3. Sigma Delta Chi
Scholarship Winner 3, Key Club 2,
3, Ist Place Ft. Worth Press Contest
HARRINGTON, RUSTY - Foot-
ball 2, 3.
HARRINGTON, SHIRLEY -
DECA 2, 3, FHA 1.
HARRIS, RICKY - Melodiers I,
Interact 3, FLC 2, 3, Choraliers 3.
HAWKES, TOMMY - Football 1,
Choraliers 2, 3, All-Region Choir 3,
Photography Staff 2, 3.
HAYDEN, JANETTE - FBLA 2,
3, Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3, AFS 3, FLC 3,
Quill 81 Scroll 3, Cheerleader 3,
Student Council Representative 2,
Key Club Sweetheart 3, Colt Staff
Feature Editor 3, Track Sweetheart
HECKENDORN, MARK - Other
Schools: Spanish Club 2, Thespians
2, U.N. Competition Ist Place 3,
HENCHCLIFF, AUDREY -- Thes-
pians 3, Melodiers I, FTA 1, 2.
HENDERSON, BECKY - FTA 19
FBLA 2, Junior Achievement 2, 3,
Secretary 3, Young Life 2, 3.
HIGBIE, JAMES - NROTC Schol-
arship 3, Jets I, 2, 3, Young Life
HILDRETH, DAVE - Choraliers
HINSHAW, MIKE - FBLA Boys
Social Chairman 3, Interact Social
Chairman 3, Baseball 2, Student
Council Representative 2, Football
HOLLABAUGH, PAT -- Basketball
2, Football 1, Key Club 2, 3, Track
3, Senior Play, German Play Di-
HOLLINGSWORTH, HAZEL -
NHS 3, FTA 2, 3, FBLA 2, 3,
FLC 1, 2.
HOOVER, LOWELL - Other
School: A Cappella Choir 2, All-
Region 2, Male Quartet 2, Golf
Team 2. AHS: Choraliers 3.
HOWELL, DANNY - Baseball 2,
3, Interact 3.
HUF F, KATHY - FBLA 1, VOE
3, Tri-Hi-Y I, FHA I.
HUGHES, JIMMY - DECA I, 2,
DECA II Sergeant-at-Arms 3.
HUKILL, BILL - Library Club 1,
DECA 2, 3.
HUNDT, MELISSA - Cheerlead-
er 3, NHS 2, 3, Treasurer 3, FTA
Sweetheart 3, Devotional Council
2, Safety Council Secretary 1, Sen-
ior Class Play, Key Club December
Sweetheart, FBLA 3, Les Amis Tri-
Hi-Y 1, 2, 3.
HURT, LAURA - FBLA I, VOE
IVERSON, SHARI - Choraliers
2, 3, AFS 3, FTA Parliamentarian
2, Vice-President 3, FLC 2, 3, De-
votional Council 3, Kiwanian Citi-
zen of Month 3.
JAMES, MELVIN - DECA 1, Pres-
JESSUP, KAREN - FBLA I,
Homecoming Princess I, Science
Fair Ist Place, Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3,
Cheerleader 2, 3, PTA Represent-
ative 2, Devotional Council 3, Thes-
pians 3, NHS 2, 3, Annual Staff 3,
Fielder Award 3, Miss AHS 3,
Miss School Spirit 3.
J INKS, BARBARA
JOHNSON, DIANNE - Other
School: Creative Writing Club 1,
Band 1, VOE President 3, NHS 3.
JOHNSON, LINDA - OEA Parlia-
mentarian, Highest Salesman, Mer-
it of Credit 3, FTA 2.
JOHNSON, SUSAN - NHS 2, Re-
porter 3, AFS 3, FBLA 2, 3, FLC
3, Quill 81 Scroll Social Chairman 3,
Colt Staff Feature Editor 3, FTA I,
Literary Club I, Tri-Hi-Y I, 2, 3,
Thespians 2, 3, Junior Play, Ft.
Worth Press Journalism Award Ist
Place Feature Writing 3, Texas
YMCA Youth Sz Government 3.
JONES, KENDALL - Tennis, Cap-
tain I, 2, 3, Student Council Repre-
sentative 2, 3, FBLA 3, Melodiers
President 3, Choraliers 3.
JONES, LEATRICE - Other
School: Music Award I, Future
Nurses Club 2.
JORDAN, SHELLEY - Other
School: GAA I, Pep Club I, FBLA
KASKA, EDDIE - Salutatorian,
NHS 2, 3, Vice-President 3, Nation-
al Merit Commended Student, Safe-
ty Council 2, FLC I, 2, 3, Jets 2, 3,
Interact 3, Holiday Science Lectures
1, 2, 3, Texas ASzM Opportunity
Awards Scholarship, UIL Typing
Contest 2, Number Sense Contest 3,
Who's Who in Math, Who's Who
Among American High School Stu-
KEIM, KATHY - Junior Achieve-
ment Secretary, Treasurer 1, Thes-
pians 2, 3, Literary Club 2, 3, NHS
2, 3, AFS 2, 3, Colt Corral Staff 1,
2, UIL Speech Tournament 3, Sen-
ior Play, Junior Play, National
Merit Commendation 3, Athenian
GOM, Who's Who in Speech 3, Tu-
lane Academic Scholarship, Honor
KELLEY, JIMMY - Baseball 2, 3.
KELLEY, MIKE - Senior Class
Vice-President, Key Club 3, Young
Life Vice-President 3, Thespians 3,
FBLA 3, Devotional Council 3,
Safety Council 2.
KELLY, PAULA - FTA 1, FLC
I, NHS 2, 3, Volleyball Team 1, 2,
3, All-District 2, 3, Safety Council
Vice-President 3, Annual Staff Per-
sonalities Editor 3, Honor Gradu-
ate, Les Amis Tri-Hi-Y 3, Quill 81
KERSEN, LYNDA - Other School:
Speech Club President 1, Red Cross
Representative 2, FBLA 3, OEA 3.
KILGORE, DEE ANN
KOEHL, DEBBIE - NHS 2, 3,
FBLA 2, 3, Student Council Repre-
sentative 2, 3, Junior Play, Senior
Play, Chamber of Commerce GOM,
Les Amis Tri-Hi-Y 3, Honor Grad-
KRAEMER, DEBI - Band 1, 2, 3.
KRUEGER, MICKI - Melodiers 1,
2, FBLA 3.
LANDS, LARK - National Merit
Scholarship Finalist, NHS 2, 3,
FLC I, 2, 3, Vice-President 3, Who's
Who in English, Colt Band 1, 2, 3,
UIL Spelling Contest Ist in District,
American Legion Award 3.
LANGSTON, CHRIS - NHS 3,
FLC 2, 3, Honor Graduate.
LAPPIN, JOYCE - FHA 1, PTA
Representative 3, Choraliers 2, 3.
LASATER, JIM - Football I, 2, 3,
All-District 3, Lineman of the Year
3, Jets 3, Safety Council 2.
LEE, PAT - Senior Class Girl
Social Chairman, Miss AHS Nom-
inee, Homecoming Queen Nominee
3, Safety Council Secretary 3, Jun-
ior Princess, Tri-Hi-Y 2, Safety
Council Girl Social Chairman 2,
Sophomore Class Girl Social Chair-
man, Sophomore Favorite Nominee,
Student Council Representative 1.
LILES, JERRY - Key Club 3,
Track 1, 2, Football 1, PTA Repre-
LILLARD, GERELL - NHS 2, 3,
Photography Staff 2, 3, Outstanding
LINDLEY, NANCY - FTA 2, AFS
3, Judge Wright Armstrong Award
LINDLEY, RONNIE - Choraliers
1, 2, 3.
LITTLE, BETH - FLC 3, Devo-
tional Council 1, 3, AFS 3, OGA 2.
LITTLE, DOC - Student Council
Parliamentarian 2, FFA 1, 2, Bas-
ketball 1, Football 1, 2, 3, Captain
2, 3, Key Club 3.
LOVELACE, JENNIFER - Devo-
tional Council I, 3, Choraliers 2, 3,
Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3, Para-Medical 1,
FTA 3, OEA Social Chairman 3,
Athenian GOM 3.
LOW, FRANCES - DECA Secre-
tary 2, Student to Austria, FLC
I, 2, President 3, A Band I, 2, 3,
Rose Bowl Band 2, Vice-President 3
MCCARTY, MIKE - Other School:
Science Club I, AHS: NMSQT Let-
ter of Commendation 3, Ft. Worth
Chapter of Texas Society TSPE
Scholarship Nomination 3, AHS
Bowling League, Team Captain 3,
NHS 3, Freshman Scholarship UTA
3, Who's Who in Shop 3.
MCCLESKEY, MILTON - Bowling
Team Captain 2, Co-Captain 3.
MCCORMICK, PEGGY - FHA 1,
2, Junior Achievement I, 2, Y-Teens
1 . -
McDONALD, DAVID - NHS 2, 3,
Social Chairman 3, Track I, 2, 3,
Captain 3, 5th Place UIL State Track
Meet 3, Choraliers 2, 3, Student
Council 3, Interact 3.
MCDUFF, MIKE - Key Club 1, 2,
3, Basketball "B" Team 1, Varsity
2, FCL 1, FBLA 3, Quill and Scroll
Social Chairman 3, Senior Play 3,
Colt Staff Sports Editor 3, Ft.
Worth Press Sports Story Award
3rd Place 3, North Texas State
University Press Award 3.
McGLASSON, FRANK - NHS 2,
3, Publicity Chairman 3, Literary
Club 2, 3, President 3, Interact 2,
3, Reporter 3, FLC 2, 3, Jr. Ach-
ievement 1, First Place in Student
Art Show 3.
MCKEON, TIM - Safety Council
MCCOY, BEVERLY - Choraliers
McLEAN, CAMILLE - PTA Rep-
resentative 1, 2, FBLA 2, Jr.
Achievement 2, 3, Red Cross Rep-
MCNUTT, RENE - PTA Repre-
sentative I, Colt Band 1.
MACK, KAREN - A Band 1, 2, 3,
Rose Bowl Band 2.
MACK, WAYNE - A Band 1,
Football 2, 3, FBLA 2, Key Club
3, FTA 1, Jr. Achievement Pres-
ident I, 2, 3, Arlington Achievers
Assoc. Vice-President 3, Tarrant
County Achievers Assoc. Chairman
of the Board 2, 3, Senior Play Stage
Crew 3, PTA Representative 2, 3,
Jr. Achievement Regional Top Sales-
MACKEY, LINDA - NHS 3, Stu-
dent Council 3, FBLA 3, FLC 2,
Safety Council 2, Les Amis Tri-Hi-
Y 2, 3, Chamber of Commerce GOM
MACKIE, MARTHA - FBLA 1,
2, 3, FTA 1, 2, 3, Tri-Hi-Y I, 2, 3,
FLC I, 2, 3, FHA I, 2, 3, Jr. Play
and Sr. Play Props 1, 2, 3.
MANGREM, KAREN - Tri-Hi-Y
I, 2, FBLA 1, 2, FHA 2, 3.
MANIRE, MIKE - Who's Who in
Choir, Football 1, 2, 3, Tri-Captain
3, Student Council Representative
3, Key Club, Vice-President 3, Ki-
wanian of the Month, Senior Play,
Choraliers 2, 3, All-Region Choir
MANKINS, LINDA - VOE 2, 3,
Office Worker 1, 2, Red Cross Rep-
resentative 2, FHA 2.
MARKS, STEVE - Junior Rotar-
ian, Football 2, 3, FTA Treasurer
MARLOW, TOM - Student Coun-
cil Representative 1, FBLA 3, AFS
3, Junior Rotarian 3, Key Club 1,
2, 3, Secretary 3, Junior Class Vice-
President, Senior Play, Optimist
Young Texan of the Month, UIL
Debate, Red Cross Representative,
Mr. AHS Nominee.
MARSHALL, JOAN - FHA 1,
MARTIN, GLENDA - FTA 1, 3,
Choraliers 2, 3, FBLA 3, FLC I, 2.
MARTIN, KAY LYNN - Colt
Band 1, 2, 3, FLC 3, Para-Medical
MAY, CINDY - FBLA 3, Tri-Hi-
Y 1, 2, 3, FLC 2, PTA Represent-
ative 2, Young Life 3, Red Cross
MAYFIELD, JANIE - Volleyball
Team I, 2, 3, AFS 3, Thespians 3,
PTA Representative 1, Junior Play,
Safety Council 3, Tri-Hi-Y, Pres-
MEEK, PAT - Future Teachers of
MELTON, JERRY - Other School:
Band, Jets 3.
MEYERS, LOUELLA - Other
School: Cheerleader 1, Class Treas-
urer 2, Pep Club 1, 2, 3, GAA 2.
MILES, MIKE - DECA 2, 3.
MILLER, GAILUA - Melodiers 3,
MILLER, PAM - Choraliers 2, 3,
Secretary 3, Melodiers 1, FBLA 2,
3, Reporter 3, Thespians 3, FTA
1, 2, Devotional Council 3.
MOCKABEE, LINDA - Colt Band
1, 2, 3, Jr. Achievement 2, 3, FBLA
2, 3, FTA 2, 3, FLC 2, 3.
MOORE, JOHN - Jets 2, 3.
MOORE, KAREN - FTA 3, FLC
3, National Spanish Exam Ist Place.
MOREY, GARY - Safety Council
2, NHS 2, Reporter 3, UIL Science
Contest 3, Nuclear Science Sympo-
sium AHS Representative 2, Who's
Who in Art 3, Annual Staff Art Ed-
itor 2, Business Manager 3, Honor
Graduate, German Play 3.
MORRIS, DON - Choraliers 3,
Football 2, Red Cross Represent-
MORROW, JANEY - Red Cross
Representative 1, Student Council
2, 3, FHA 1, FBLA 2, 3, Volleyball
Team 1, 2, 3. A
MURPHY, BUZZ - Band 1, 2, 3,
Stage Band 2, 3, FBLA 2, 3, Jets
MYERS, STEVE - Other School:
Science Club Sergeant-at-Arms 1,
Sophomore Class Secretary, FLC
2, Sophomore Citizenship Award,
NEPHEW, LEON - Football 2, 3.
NEVILLE, ROBERT - Red Cross
Representative 1, Track 1, 2, 3.
NOBLES, PAT - Colt Band 1, 2, 3,
Stage Band 2, 3, Thespians 2, 3,
Arion Award Band.
OATMAN, NANCY - VOE 3,
FHA 1, 2.
OBERMARK, MIKE - Thespians
2, 3, UIL Speech Contest 3rd Place
in District, Richardson Tournament
1st Place Oratory 3.
O'HANLON, BOBBY - Football 1,
Library Club 1, 2.
OSGOOD, DEBBIE - PTA Repre-
sentative 1, Melodiers 1, Student
Council Representative 1.
OVERCASH, DANNY - Baseball
2, 3, Junior Class Social Chairman,
Safety Council President 3, Inter-
act 3, Football 1, Young Life 3.
OWENS, FRANCES - FTA 2, 3,
Colt Band 1, 2, 3.
OWENS, MARY - OEA 3, FHA
PACEY, TOM - Other School:
Soccer 1, 2, 3, Wrestling 1, 2.
PAGE, SUSAN - FLC 2, 3.
PALMER, DOUGLAS - Colt Band
1, 2, 3, FFA 1, Basketball 1.
PARKER, JUDY - Choraliers 2,
3, FTA 2, 3, Literary Club 1, 2,
Secretary 3, FBLA 2, 3, Student
Council 1, PTA Representative 1.
PARKS, CAROL - FHA 1, 2, 3,
Library.Club 2, FBLA 2, VOE.
PARR, DOUGLAS - Baseball 2,
3, Football 1.
PATTON, LINDA - Magazine Sale
Homeroom Chairman 3, PTA Rep-
resentative 1, Red Cross Represent-
ative 2, Colt Staff Advertising Man-
ager 3, Office Helper 3, FLC Girls
State Alternate, Quill Sz Scroll 3.
PAYSINGER, CAROL - NHS 2,
Secretary 3, FTA 1, 2, PTA Repre-
sentative 1, Volleyball Team 2, 3,
PETERS, JENNIFER - FLC 3,
FTA 3, Literary Club 3, Ready
Writers 2, FHA I, French Club 2,
Spanish Club 1, 2.
PETIT, JANIS - Other School:
Student Council 1.
PETTIT, STEVE - DECA 3.
PETTY, DON - Track 2, 3.
PHILLIPS, KEN - Para-Medical
PHILLIPS, RICKY - FFA Secre-
tary 3, Baseball 1, 2, 3.
PHILLIPS, RONNIE - Certificate
of Merit National Spanish Exam 3,
FLC 2, 3, Interact 3, Safety Coun-
PIERCE, DIANE - Colt Staff Fea-
ture Editor 3, Cream of the Crop
Award-Texas High School Press 3,
5th Place Feature Writing-THSPA,
4th Place Feature Writing-Ft.
Worth Press Contest 3, Regional
UIL Ist Place Editorial, 3rd Place
Overall for Region III, FLC 1, 2,
Reporter 3, Student Council 1, 2,
Red Cross Treasurer 3, Literary
Club 3, FBLA 2, Honor Graduate,
Junior Play Props, TAGS Delegate
3, PTA Representative 1.
PLONIEN, JACK - Colt Band 1,
2, 3, Rose Bowl Band 2.
POOL, MIKE -Jets 3.
POSTON, DAVID - Baseball 1, 2,
Captain 3, Honorable Mention All-
District 2, All- District 3.
PRICE, PAULA -- Choraliers 2, 3,
Student Body Secretary 3, Decem-
ber Kiwanian 3.
PRICE, BENTON- Red Cross Rep-
resentative 3, Safety Council 2.
PRINGLE, LINDA - Choraliers 3,
Melodiers 2, Junior Achievement
1, 2, 3, Devotional Council 3.
PUCKETT, GAYLE - FHA 1.
RAINONE, FRANK - FBLA 9.
RALSTON, BOBBY - Golf 3.
RATLIFF, DEBBIE - FBLA 2,
FHA 3, Choraliers 2, 3.
REED, MARGARET - FBLA 2,
PTA Representative 1, 2.
REHER, DAVID - Student Coun-
REICHENSTEIN, KARL - Senior
Class Social Chairman, Interact Re-
porter 2, 3, Safety Council Vice-
President 2, Quill Sz Scroll 2, Vice-
President 3, FLC 3, PTA Repre-
sentative 3, Publications Represent-
ative 1, Colt Staff Sports Editor 2,
News Editor 3, Fort Worth Press
Contest-1st in Sports Column 2,
3rd in-Sports Stories 2, 5th in Ads
3, THSPA Cream of Crop Award
3, Jets 2, Senior Play Ticket Com-
mittee, Perfect Attendance 1, 2,
Bowling Team 2, 3, Texas Gridiron
REYNOLDS, JAN - Tri-Hi-Y 3,
Safety Council 3, Junior Achieve-
RHEA, CAROL - Literary Club 1,
2, Vice-President 3, NHS 2, 3, Hon-
RICHARDS, VICKY - FHA 3rd
Vice-President 1, FBLA 2, Junior
Achievement 2, 3, ICT 3.
RICHARDS, ROGER - Colt Band
1, 2, Track 2, 3, Rose Bowl Band
2, FLC 3.
RICKETS, DENNIS - Jets 2.
RIVERS, CAMELLA - FBLA 1,
Publication Representative 2, Head
of Props Senior Play, Tri-Sigma
Tau Chaplain 2, Les Amis Tri-Hi-Y
ROBB, NANCY - OEA Secretary
3, FBLA 2, 3, FTA 3.
ROBERTS, CRAIG - Thespians
Publicity Manager 1, 2, 3, Interact
3, Senior Play, Junior Play, Best
ROBERTS, SHARON - Other
School: History Club 1, FBLA 3,
OEA 3, 10th Place State Business
Spelling 3, Young Life 3.
ROGERS, HAL - DE High Sales-
man Chapter II 3.
ROGSTAD, PAUL - FLC 3.
ROSENBERRY, JACK - Student
Council 1, Safety Council 1, 2, 3,
B Team Baseball 2, Young Life 2, 3.
ROST, BRENDA - Colt Band 3,
FBLA 3, ICT 3.
RUSSEL, VERNON - One Act
Play Stage Manager 2, Senior Play
Stage Manager, Junior Play Light-
ing, Interact 2, 3, Thespians 2, 3,
Safety Council 2.
SANDERS, JOHN - Colt Band 1,
2, 3, Jets 3, Interact 2, 3.
ST. CLAIR, ROBERT - Jets 2, 3.
SCARBOROUGH, JAMES - Colt
Band 1, 2, 3, Boys State Represent-
ative 3, Choraliers 2, 3, Library
Club 1, 2, 3, District VII President
Teenage Library Assoc., Kiwanian
of the Month, Thespians 2, 3, Key
Club 2, 3, Tarrant County Out-
SCHELLHAMMER, MARK - Bas-
ketball 1, 2, 3, Key Club 2, 3, AFS
2, 3, FCA 2, Young Life 2, 3.
SCHWARZER, KATE - FLC 1,
Thespians 2, 3, Homecoming Queen
SCOTT, DON - FBLA Vice-Pres-
ident 2, 3, NHS 2, 3, AFS 4-, Key
Club 2, 3, Choraliers 2, 1st Place
Vocabulary Contest State FBLA.
SELF, CARMEN - Sophomore
Class Secretary, Sophomore Favor-
ite, Cheerleader 2, Junior Favorite,
Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, Senior Class Sec-
retary, Homecoming Queen 3, Miss
AHS Nominee, Devotional Council
3, VOE 3.
SHAFER, KENNY - Jets 2, 3.
SHAFER, LINDA - FLC 3, Thes-
pians 2, 3, Student Council Repre-
sentative 1, Red Cross Represent-
ative 2, Junior Play, FBLA 2, 3,
SHALLCROSS, HENRY - Interact
2, 3, FLC 2, 3, Jets 1, 2, 3, Foot-
ball Manager 1.
SHALLCROSS, WILLY - FLC 2,
SHAW, GARY - Choraliers 2, 3.
SHEEN, GARY - Football 1, Base-
ball Manager 2, Safety Council 1, 2.
SHEPPARD, JIM - Choraliers 2,
Aristocrats 1, B Team Baseball 2,
Football 2, Basketball 1, Track 1,
Young Life 2, President 3.
SHERROD, MARK - Senior Class
President, Key Club 2, President
3, Thespians 2, 3, NHS 2, 3, Bas-
ketball 2, Captain 3, Track 3.
SHERROD, RICKY - Track 1, 2,
Captain 3, Cross Country 2, 3, Hi-Y
Clerk 3, AFS 3, FLC 3, FCA 1, 2,
3, Young Life 3, Indoor Mile Relay
National Record 3.
SHIPMAN, SHARON - Other
School: GRA Reporter 1, 2, FTA
2, 3, Literary Club 3.
SIMMONS, KATHY - Young Life
Publicity Chairman 2, 3, FHA 1, 2,
3, Colt Staff Business Manager 1.
SIMPSON, STEVE - Key Club 3,
FBLA 3, Choraliers 2, 3, Red Cross
1, Track 1, 2, 3.
SIMS, MADELAINE - Devotional
Council 1, Thespians 3, FBLA 3,
SLUSSER, MIKE - Key Club 3,
3rd Place Regional Science Fair 2.
SMILEY, JANN - Other School:
Choir 1, 3, Art Club 1, Library
Club 2, Tennis 2.
SMITH, DONNA - Colt Band 1, 2,
3, FLC 2, 3, FTA 2, 3.
SMITH, LINDA - Colt Band 2, 3,
VOE 3, FBLA 2, 4.
SMITH, STEVE - Jets 2, 3, Stu-
dent Council 1, Regional Science
Fair Honorable Mention 2, Football
SNELSON, GAYE - Other School:
GRA Secretary 1, FTA 1, Tri Delta
1, AHS: Tri-Hi-Y 3, Volleyball
Team Co-Captain 2, 3.
SOUTH, JANIE - FHA 3.
SPEARS, MIKE - Other School:
Football 1, AHS: Football 3.
SPRABERRY, MIKE - Devotional
Council 3, Sophomore Social Chair-
man, FFA 2, Reporter 3, Football
SPRINKLE, VINCENT - Football
1, 2, 3, All-District 3, Colt Staff
Sports Editor 3.
STEEN, EDWARD - Devotional
Council 3, FLC 2.
STEINECKE, NANCY - Who's
Who in Foreign Languages 3, NHS
2, 3 Honor Graduate, 1st Place Tie
Spanish IV National Spanish Exam,
FLC 1, 2, 3, AFS 3, FTA 2, Ki-
wanian of the Month.
STELLMAKER, DANNY - Bas-
ketball 2, 3.
STEPHENS, MELBA - Devotional
Council 1, 2, FBLA 2, VOE 3.
STINSON, JOHN - Other School:
NHS 2, Football 1, 2, Ski Club 2,
R Club 2.
STONE, BOBBY - Football 1.
STONE, PAT - FHA 1, 2, 3, PTA
STOTERAU, MARCI - Colt Band
1, 2, 3, FLC 1, 2, 3, Para-Medical
1, 2, Young Life 3.
STOUT, RICHARD - FLC 1, 5th
Place Science Fair 1, Best Colt Pho-
tographer 3, Photography Staff 3.
STOUT, VAN - Bowling Team 3.
STRICKLAND, RANDY - Melo-
diers 1, Choraliers 2, President 3,
All-Region Choir 2, 3, Interact 2,
Secretary 3, Arion Award 3, Foot-
ball 1, 2, 3, Track 3, Honor Grad-
uate, AFS 3.
STUBBLEFIELD, LARRY - NHS
2, 3, Other School: Mu Sigma Hon-
or Society 2, Future Scientist 1,
Spanish Club 2.
STULTS, GAYLE - DECA Sweet-
heart 3, PTA Representative 1.
SULAK, BERNADETTE - FTA
1, 2, 3, FBLA 2, PTA Represent-
ative 3, Thespians 2, 3.
SWAIM, KATHY - FBLA 2, 3,
Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3.
TALBOT, SHARON - VOE 3,
Choraliers 2, 3.
TAYLOR, CYNTHIA -- Junior
Achievement 2, 3, Colt Band 2, 3.
TERHUNE, PAT - Junior Achieve-
ment 2, Treasurer 3, NHS 3, FLC
2, Red Cross Representative 1.
TERRY, JANA - Other School:
TERRY, KAREN - Student Coun-
cil 3, FLC 2, Publications. Repre-
sentative 2, FTA 1, 2, FHA 1.
TETZLAFF, SHARI - OEA 3,
THOMAS, LINDA - Red Cross
Representative 1, PTA Represent-
ative 2, 3, FLC 3.
THOMAS, SAM - Baseball 1, 2, 3,
Football 1, 2, Track 1, FBLA 3,
Red Cross Representative 3.
THORNTON, TOMMY - Sopho-
more Class Vice-President, FBLA
2, 3, Interact 3, Student Council 1,
2, 3, Student Body President 3, Op-
timist Young Texan of the Year
Nominee 3, Youth Leadership Con-
test 2nd Place Winner 3, Junior
Rotarian, Outstanding Teenager of
Year 3, Mr. School Spirit 3, Mr.
AHS 3, Mr. FBLA of District V,
Runner-up for Mr. State FBLA 3,
Fielder Award Winner 3.
THYER, LINDA - VOE 3.
TILLERY, JAMES - DECA 3,
PTA Representative 3.
TODD, LLOYD - DECA 1, 2,
DECA II 3.
TOMASKO, SHIRLEY - Library
Club 1, FHA Sgt.-at-Arms 1, 2nd
Vice-President 2, Vice-President 3,
Para-Medical 2, 3.
TRAVIS, CAROL--Other School:
Marching Band 1, Concert Band 1,
Library Club 1, Office Worker 1.
TROSTEL, PHYLLIS - FHA Offi-
cer 3, PTA Representative 1.
TULL, GLENN - Safety Council 3.
TURNER, RANDY - Red Cross
Representative 2, Student Council
1, 2, 3, FLC 2.
TUTTLE, MARTHA - Student
Council 2, NHS 2, 3, FLC 2, 3,
Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, FBLA 3, Red
Cross Council 3, Young Life 3.
TWILLEY, BUD - Other School:
Junior Class President, Spanish Club
Co-President 2, Newspaper Staff 1,
2, Pep Club 1, 2.
UECKERT, DEAN - FTA 3, Bas-
ketball 2, 3.
UNWIN, JAY - NHS Vice-Pres-
ident 3, Tennis 1, 3, National Mer-
it Commended Student.
VERMILLION, STEVE - FLC 3.
VIA, LEE - Football 3, Track 3.
VICKERS, SANDRA - Other
School: French Club 1, 2, FTA 1, 2,
Student Council 2. AHS: Choraliers
3, FTA 3.
VINSON, OLIVIA - FHA 1, Red
VOSS, CAROL - OEA 3, NHS 2,
3, FBLA 2, 3rd Place UIL Short-
hand Contest 2, OGA 2, B 81 W
Scholarship 3, 3rd Place OEA State
Advance Shorthand 3.
WALKER, GAIL - AFS, American
Sister 3, FLC 1, 2, 3, Annual Staff
Aid 1, Junior Class Editor 2, Ad-
vertising Manager 3, NHS 3, Publi-
cations Representative 2, 3, PTA
Representative 3, Athenian GOM 3.
WALLACE, BARBARA - FBLA 2,
WALLS, WENDY - Other School:
French Club 1, 2, Lagoon Yearbook
Typist 2, Ski Club 1. AHS: FLC
3, Honor Graduate.
WARD, SHARON - Cheerleader 3,
Volleyball 1, 2, 3, Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3.
WARD, RANDY - FLC 3.
WARREN, DAMON - DECA 2, 3.
WATSON, CHARLES - Jets 2, 3.
WEBB, GARY - FBLA 2, 3.
WESSLER, JOHN - Interact 3,
FBLA 3, Young Life 3.
WEST, MARY - FHA 3, Science
WESTFALL, GARY - NHS 2,
President 3, Red Cross President 2,
Football 1, 2, 3, FCA 1, FLC 2,
2nd Place National Science Exam 1,
Kiwanian of the Month 3, Annual
Staff Sports Editor 3, Quill and
Scroll 3, UTA Freshman Scholar-
ship, Honor Graduate.
WHITLEY, PAM - Devotional
Council 1, Student Council 3, FLC
1, 2, Secretary 3, FBLA Social
Chairman 3, Thespians 2, 3, Cham-
ber of Commerce GOM 3, Junior
Play Cast, PTA Representative 3,
Optimist Student of the Year 3,
Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, NHS 3, Honor
WHITT, RONNIE - FFA 1, 2.
WIDMAN, RALPH - Key Club
3, NHS 2, 3, Student Council 3,
Track Trainer 1, 2, 3, Football
Manager 1, FBLA 3, FLC 3.
WIER, DANNY - NHS 2, 3, Pho-
tography Staff 3.
WILLIAMS, PATTE - Other
School: Junior Play, Student Coun-
cil Representative 1, 2, One Act
Festival 3, Thespians 3.
WILLS, RANDY - Choraliers 2, 3.
WINSOR, STEVE - B Team Foot-
WITHROW, BETH - Athenian
GOM, FHA 2nd Vice-President 1,
Vice-President 2, President 3, NHS
2, 3, AMS Math Award 3, Thes-
pians 3, FBLA 2, FTA 2, Junior
Play Crew, Library Club 2, Mel-
WOLFE, BUD - Baseball 2, 3,
Interact 3, FBLA 3.
WOOLBRIGHT, BARBARA -
FHA 1, Para-Medical 1, 2, 3, FLC
2, Devotional Council 3.
WRIGHT, GAY-Colt Band 1, 2, 3,
NHS 2, 3, Red Cross 2, Thespians
WYATT, MARCUS ANTHONY -
Other Scbool: Tennis 1, 2, 3, Stu-
dent Council 1, Spanish Club 2, Bi-
ology Club 1, FLC 2.
YANCEY, SHARON - Perfect At-
tendance 2, Safety Council 3.
YARBROUGH, GILBERT -- Safety
Council 3, Bowling Team Captain
YERXA, RICHARD - .lets 3.
YOUNG, MIKE - Key Club 3,
Football 2, Honorable Mention All-
District 3, Baseball 2, Captain 3.
YOUNG, SUZETTE - Other
School: Pan Am Club 1.
.. , ii
Lester Rhodes-Boy Social Chairman Jim Berryhill-Vice President
Donna Thomas-Secretary Alan Hart-President Debbie Whitis-Girl Social Chairman
fioers and Sponsors Coordinate Plans
.... n ' WN
Mrs. Natalee Parr, co-chairman of the junior class, is swamped by several Western Day
enthusiasts who unsuccessfully try to equip her with the traditional western attire.
This year's junior sponsors are Kseated, left to right! Mrs. Marylou Buntyn, Mrs, Bonnie Shelley, Mrs. Pat Male, Mr. Jerry
Richey, Mr. Mike Dunn, Mr. Charles Hayden, Mr. J. O. Love, Mrs. Lou Baker, Mrs. Edith Moore, and Mrs. Betty Jean Pettit.
Not pictured are Mr. Dean Hesse and co-chairmen Mrs. Natalee Parr and Mr. Weldon Wright.
"I hope he's not pocketing that money for himself," thinks Meridith Yates as council members tum in prom tickets.
ewl rganized Council Acts as Advisory
It was a very good year for firsts, as the Junior
Council was created to combat the problem of apathy
on the part of the junior class concerning its sooials.
Members were chosen from the predominantly
junior homerooms such, as those of English, Ameri-
can History, chemistry, band, and Algebra II, num-
bering about 35.
The council had eight meetings during the year
in which it decided the policy for class business and
entertainment, with each representative reporting
all discussions and decisions back to his homeroom,
acting as a link between the council and the junior
Leaders of the council included Alan Hart, pres-
identg Jim Berryhill, vice-president, Donna Thomas,
secretary, Lester Rhodes, boy social chairman, and
Debbie Whitis, girl social chairman.
Activities of the council included the organization
of a class social, and the selling of tickets to the
class play, "Tom Jones". Extra emphasis was placed
on the planning of the junior prom at the Holiday
Inn, including the making of decorations and re-
freshments and the deciding of the theme, "Love is
Bluev, assisted by the suggestions of the junior
class. Efforts of the council greatly increased attend-
ance at all functions.
Rip-Roaring Combo Plays at .lunior Social
"This is unreal-a combo that actually tears up their own
guitars!" think junior sponsors Mr. Dunn and Coach Hesse.
On the night of February 17th the gymnasium at
Arlington High became a wonderland of lights and
sound. At 8:00 members of the junior class and their
dates began arriving for the annual junior class
Dressed in casual attire, juniors danced to the
music of a combo who ended their music by smash-
ing their instruments into many broken pieces. Be-
tween dances couples paused for cold drinks served
by the refreshment committee.
Barbara Milam and Cathy Self, wearing the latest fad fashions, The junior Class Officers formed a decoration
dance to the music of the Soul Emporium at the junior social. committee Which WVZIS responsible f0I' the strobe
lights which flashed throughout the dance giving a
4' VF K
7 f It
5 1 I
Members of the decorating committee are ffront row, left to right! Gail Gustafson. GiGi Janavaris,
Debbie Whitis, Sherry Rhodes fback row, from left! Mike llzmdy, Donna Thomas, and Glen Williams.
Juniors, First Prom Held at Holiday Inn
.. iff EQ '75, f , , ty,
4, IAIWQQ 4:45. kv 'fr .1233
it' ,,A." ,.4. K gz5ay'7' ,
AHS juniors danced to the theme of "Love is
Bluev and to the music of the Watson Quintet as
their prom was held May 4 in the International
Room of the Holiday lnn.
Handling the publicity for the prom was the pub-
licity committee, Glen Williams, Mike Handy, Luann
Harrell, Susie Abbey, GiGi Janavaris, and Jackie
Podsednik, headed by Gail Gustafson.
Decorations were provided by the committee of
Donna Thomas, Sherry Rhodes, Debbie Whitis,
Glee Wheeler, Cindy Goodman, and Meridith Yates.
Refreshments were furnished by the Holiday lnn.
Taking a break from prom festivities, juniors and their
dates relax while they enjoy good food and conversation.
3 . ,
Could it bc the sophomore girls that attract Kenneth Majka to
the punch table and not the food? Date, Connie Moore, wonders.
Music by the Watson Quintet and low lights provide a per-
fect atmosphere for Diana Wright and Ccorgv Vunlleventer
The swimming area at Holiday Inn makes an unusual and beautiful setting for prom pictures as juniors and their dates wait in line
Junior Gets Stuck in Float Production
Ly nn Bisbee
La Reita Box
'Betting out of there is your problem. We've got enough
trouble us it is right up here," excluims Debbie Whiti
'5Listen to the latest from Ripley's Believe It or Not: 'Hitler's last party was a
real gas."' muses Vic Crosby during one of the German II presentations.
,W 9 Q Lynda Brown
5 L Keith Buchanan
M Jerry Bunhard
' Paula Burdick
if ' A r A tt Burton
ii af it B Q mg
gk y I
i , Q.. I V
,l oe Cheeke
La Wanna Clark
J im Coffman
Classes Take Time ut for Skits
Frank dahling that last cheer was superb' emotes Doc Little as Powder Puff cheerleaders Britt Phlllips and Jody Lane look on
nrque Cheerleaders Add Humor to Came
J eff Cooper
Gail De Bruyne
Y A -3 'ng
vga ,v .'
. . ,, yi'
J im Elyea
Lenore F agerstrom
Students, Thoughts Turn to Weeliend Fun
Mike F lesher
LW Bob Folsom
, , X
J an Gerard
"Hum, which would look better in Danny's trees,-pink Char
min, blue Northern, or floral Aurora?" thinks Cindy Gray
I eff Hain
Maybe the action wasnt fast but Sherry Rhodes appears to think it is furious durmg the .lun1orSen1or Powder-Puff football game
Rose Meri Hill
Girls Take to Gridiron for Kicks
www 12 "
1-,,,,,w ,..,, .
Excedrin headache 94427: "No, Michael, Christopher Colum
bus was not the first president ot the United States!l'a9f3
Diane J ahns
Ci Gi Janavaris
Greg J arboe
David J iles
Dy Anna Johnson
Students Need To Buy
I-4:-are i "'
Stock in Exeedrin
Would you believe, a headless horse? The Junior floats
Carolyn La Roche
- W Qt
m4kuewaw,fQf15-Qlwwwmwmfffuaueuww qv-nik 4
horse really had a headg it's just looking the other way.
Doesn t Have Head
J ill Loving
Mary Lou McCarver Boyce Lawson
J im Mclntosh
l 0 'MOC'
Oh' lo' '
"Why did you have to go and tell my weight?" queues
Nancy Bartley as she is sold at the junior class auctlon
Juniors Make Money During Fall Festival
if i 'I
, 4-, e
cocoon' a .
. nwnnpns ,N
' " wvx9Qg:9t.'t!22-23. 1 '
I wonder if she's writing how good-looking I am, what a
fine personality I have or how successful I'm bound to be!
I Boyce Nanny
' Ray Neathery
Seribble Party Signals Summer s En
Britt Philli s
J eff Phillips
Pep Rallies Promote Spirit That Teems
J an Reese
, ij Nd
With Desires To Propel Colts to Victor
The never-ending Colt spirit becomes very evident during the pep rallies by such shows of enthusiasm as the "Yea Juniors" poster
,iv ,A V
Frrends, Romans, COLTrymen, lend me your cheer",
drctatcs cheerleader Kathy Keeton to the AHS Colts.
Jody Scottino E
Lonna ,lo Seelye
"" Richard Shaffer
Add to Excitement of Friday Pep Rallies
All 2 A Cathy Smith
A V ' Cheryl Smith
-1 V A e A H Debbie Smith
W' 'V ' E Donna Smith
W 1 , Jean Anne Smith
it W. he X I f 1 H
Jo Ann Snodgrass
"W Janie Soto
Chemistry Experiments Provide Suspense
W ,sx Z p u p G:A y p if V y
,L xii' if ,L f , " X Linda Sperlich
I T A I I i,i i , T I ' I i 'yi f Gwenda Speirs
It ' my a v g ? .VAi A li ir at ' ' , Ray Spring
I is ' ' p -V 7' ' r Q Z, Mike Spruill
" V , Z hz T 2:-, ' Y Dianne Spurgeon
A - 2 ' . , li ' V' T5 ' A T iiii'
A , David swkely
'MH Diana Stokely
U ,dt Dennis Stoll
3,21 Ginger Storey
my ' Q1, T 'V Marilyn Taylor
' "Q ' pf A ' Robert Taylor
' X ' o Donna Thomas
'I 5 X L John Thorpe
t, ' T Charlotte Townsend
if I I
One more drop of this stuff and w
George Van Deventer
Phala Van Houten
e will all be on
J an Turner
J an Webb
'gEven though I do have ai dislocated hip I'1l stick thls
dzince out," reflects Betsy McClarty at a football dance
was f .1
J an Yancey
. 1 ,
Officers Lead Sophs for Very Good Year
Representing the sophomores as their class officers for the 1967-1968 year are Doug Payne, boys' social chairmang Charlotte Ash-
worth, secretary-treasurerg Grady Harris, vice-presidentg Tommy Browning, president, and Jan Jones, girls' social chairman.
"lt was the best of times, it was the worst of
times." This phrase summed up the opening year of
high school for the sophomore class. Plagued with
all the problems of a new school, this year was one
of the most frightening and challenging of all. De-
spite this fact, the sophomores have worked to make
it both fun and rewarding.
Aiding the sophomores in their struggles were
the class sponsors. Led by the co-chairmen, Mr. Don
Robyler and Mrs. Janet Stalcup, these teachers have
done much to make this year a success. Working in
this group were Mrs. Kay Ingram, Mrs. Deane Greer,
Miss Marcia Sparkman, Mrs. Grace Roberts, Mr.
John Fowler, Mr. Eddie Peach, Mrs. Beth Ann
McGaffey, Mr. Vernon Stokes, Mrs. Barbara Thees-
feld, Mrs. Mary Kay Burke, Mrs. Elken Bearden,
Mrs. Pat Culpepper, Mrs. Carileta Ross, and Mr.
Leading the class in all activities were the of-
ficers. Chosen in the fall, they were Tommy Brown-
ing, president, Grady Harris, vice-president, and
Charlotte Ashworth, secretary-treasurer. The-social
chairmen were Jan Jones and Doug Payne. Togeth-
er with the sponsors, they planned and coordinated
the projects of the Sophomore class.
Having finally completed the first year of high
school, sophomores now walk with a more confi-
ident stride. By using the experience of this past
year, they can face tomorrow with hope and well-
The sophomores show a spirit that only the juniors and seniors can beat.
ut, but angt
V I --uri
Sophomore sponsors are fslanding, left to right! Mr. Don Robyler, Mrs. Barbara Theesfcld, Mrs. Mary Kay Burke, Mrs. Elken
Bcarden, Mrs. Carileta Ross, Mr. Durwood Foote, Mr. Vernon Stokes, Mr. Eddy Peach, Mr. John Fowler, Mrs. Beth Ann McCaffey,
fseated, left to right! Mrs. Grace Roberts, Miss Marcia Sparkman, Mrs. Deane Greer, Mrs. Janet Stalcup, Mrs. Pat Culpepper,
and Mrs. Kay Ingram.
At the FTA Valenline dance, Kathi Stephenson and David Mayfield prove that sophomores can have fun at high school activities
Dances Give Sopbs
The music slows to the soft strains of nLove ls Blue" as a
guy and his girl dance at the January Sophomore social.
Sophomores had a number of events which bright-
ened the social outlook for the year. Initiation into
high school life began on Howdy Day. Tagged with
baby-blue name cards, they were left to the mercy
of several hundred juniors and seniors, and strains
of the fight song could be heard echoing within
the AHS halls.
With the start of the football season, sophomores
had a chance to yell for the AHS team in the first
intra-city game against Sam Houston. In October,
the sophomores fared very well in the Homecoming
float contest. After slaving several days with the
theme, '4Would you believe the Colt reigns?', they
won a second place victory over the juniors.
November brought the Fall Festival and a big suc-
cess to the Sophomore class. The Christmas Ball,
the Sophomore social, and the Valentine dance add-
ed a bit of gaiety to the picture. With the end of
April came the beginning of a week of Twirp fun.
All in all, 'tlt was a very good yearf'
Chance To Be ociable
"Now, Beverly I refuse to dance with 'ou unless the music is
U , 5
playing," says Tommy Browning to Beverly Thyer between songs.
aping Holes, New Des is, Fresh Paint ll
at ,. V -if., 2 ,.,.' - A
kkk . K -
A group of students anxiously await the opening of the doors to the new wing.
Although not completely finished, the new facilities offer necessary space.
Create Air of Eager Anticipation
Q . ,fr Ali'
Upperelassmen Take Advantage Make
I have a weird feeling you want me to sing," states Deb-
bie Summers upon being surrounded by upperclassmen.
Sin Sweetl on Howdy Day
"Remember, Sophomore, 'He that is down can fall no
lower,' " comforts Don Roach to Albert Bailey on Howdy Day
Experiments Aided hy Use of Live nimals
Sophomore Dana Class tenderly holds a tiny gerbil used f
experimental observation of natural wildlife in Biology I
j i My 4
I im Cook
Desire of Victory Deflated by Forecasts
Betty .loe Dalton
Jackie L. Davis
f 'A f
The heavy burden of predicted defeat overcomes even the strongest supporters.
V' W, -up
ophomore Teachers Really Whoop lt
Thee must win, Boys: thee must fight. Mmm mmm. mmm mmm! Colts, Cnlts, doin'
And thee shall win thy game tonight!! fine! Take that ball right through that line!!
Call all the troops. The battle begins.
Colts and the South will rise again! Ahh!
A ' f""--Y'
as Homecoming Relives Good Old Times
fl' Q I ec A ' t Ann Everard
., , 7 Dale Fanning
, eq 4- N
, 'V , 7 Darla Farrel
F at V ,V V K ' gl Donna Farrel
,: , M
Z 1'4 "
i ..,., ip ,. " yr
if , ' ik James Fox
V ' ' ' Chris Franklin
2-t'i F ,,ii i yy , ff? - "l'm so sorry Mrs. Lands. l can't let go! That darn sticky
. S ,'.?4?'fg? , hair spray you use . . ." mumbles a perplexed Mr, Collins.
1 Y if A 1" "' ' ..
Hours of Work Net Sophs Second Place
Then he saw our float Do you know he never did come back stys Kathy Stephenson to frrends while working on the soph float
Old King Colt was a merry old colt, a spirited colt was he.
He looked keen, gold and green, but SENIORS won. Darn it!
Debi L'Ecuyer displays patience and pride in work on the SOPHS' first float.
Clifton Hale Z I h
Mark Hale Y fr,
G-Tw 5 ff- 'hr
-Q.,-fr i --1 4 N
" r eq,
Colt Band Depiets Pride, Spirit of AHS
H ai? L
' , 2 52223
"inf: . ,
W. 'lv K '
1- y 1
J 1. K 5 ,.. .
is in A
iv sise r N
The faces of Colt Band drummers express the solemnity of
the occasion as they heat the cadence to the Alma Mater.
Jo Ann Lazzaro
I im Lipton
I. C. Little
You practically have to be Picasso to draw a picture of this ameba!" gripes
Gall Mxskimons during one of the many labs that Biology I students may enjoy.
rtistie Ability Promotes Biology l Grade
m Shorts Mingle With Exotic Dances
i ,MM . . ...,W:e,., L, 1is,.:.--,z- - ' N - nf
, .... V .. , . ff " Wifff' 'i A
M f -' -. H ,,,.,
- .r Q , . . . . .es -f 1 1-A W4 f QQ,
wx f 'PN v we ,,,
Sophomores, representing Girls' PF, keep in step to the tune
re 3 '
if, t -mented .tt so
of bamboo poles as Kay Blackford and Elayne Dorough provide the beat
- . - ve Ulf-H,
., -f-.ns W J
Hry do you think we ought to mention Atom Ant on this dealfw' asks Deanna Winter us the Soph Car Smash artfully takes shape
K it fy 5
E, 'gg he U 'iff'
Atom Ant Gets Mixed p in
ef f C E
Pat St. Clair
Lee Ann Sims
"Just think I could have bought twenty Tootsie Pops with my money,"
giggles Mary Pickle while she gazes upon her Thanksgiving feast with remorse.
"" Cary Snell
'4He look wh I h fo in her V i '
y M at ave und e. It's a rare pa ntmg
by Joyner! gasp spring-cleaning sophs in the art room.
J an Stephens
J ay Spencer
l L M,
63 Kim Stanley
N- Debbie Summers
Spirit Bubbles in any Student etivities
l , I Gene Swaim
'W' w, t1,,. W- nf'
. A yt Sharon Sweaney
X of , ,V
2 1 I' .
' Nina Taborsky
' i A
Jo Lynne Tawater
f K dt:-at '
'ES-OfU-L, SOULLLLLLL TEAM Sock it to 'em
COLTS! !" yell enthusiastic sophomores in spirited support.
Twirp Week Sweetheart Offers Welcome
. 9" r-'---Q--Mt
is - ., ,
,, -- sg fi-f.,i,sg45z 2 -
"Boy, is this the life! Nofv if only Miss Morris doesn't ask me to prove these in class tomorrow!" gloats sophomore Chris Altwegg as
he takes advantage of h1S sovereign power during Twirp Week and makes Bobbie Porter perform one of the many labors of love.
Break From ath Homework Drudgery
Evelyne Van Lierde
Karl von Rosenberg
Bmlogy Students Delve Into any Realms
J ill Wilemon
of ature To Explore Future Possibiliues
According to my calculatlons the cross between a chameleon and a fresh miter trout produces an offspring resulting 1n a rainbow
trout jokingly teaches Denise Huff in the midst of fellow biology classmates involved ln the understanding of hereditary traits
. 2 ani g
Wrfsf T- WW 'WHY' 'ww YT YT Q" 'V" Q -5- YW- l A If
Rl1Ms FUxgmn, Dlx wi ukmsngg
fi' K, M.
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-me Name Tha Creat Southwest
. Bowling Lanes
Arlingtonk longest established TV Service and Sales Organization
"I'l1 make that strike if ii's the last thing I do!" growls
! I I N Karl Reichenstein in a league game at GSW Lanes.
808ftA"'a'Mm mF!?,1f537 1534 Watson Road CR 5-3209
For the Finest
'ara 'fn . .
g h , ,VU Cleaning in Town . .
If mv :gif . s 4 , ,
i - gk Q52 Visit Any Une of
704m 3 Qduvhq These Convenient
628 W. Park Row 2523-B E. Park Row Drive
CR 5-1733 CR 5-9279
945 E. Park Row 208 S. Fielder Road
CR 4-2441 CR 5-6752
998 N. Cooper Street
Congratulations to the
Class of 968
804 W .Qui .Wow odadhylom yum 69? 5-.9238
Cot A Hot Date
x x Need Some
'9 A S
117 South Center
Planning Home Improvement?
Be sure to
I f p chase all
m terials from
5 W '
' pl A ' Available
Aff'l' I d Hardware
'v 'X H ur
la ,ff 3
v Ik. "I," 'mx gg 5 7 .
I I W
,. Xi l f g S
I X I Sup ies I6
l fAn 1136
922 E. P k Row CR 4 5000
Bewildered about Q N
the place to purchase ' Sli" f E
paint needs? Need U 1'
help with interior A
Use the famous 1-lomogenized J
Spred Satin Latex Wall .
Paint From . . . 1
Glidden Paint Center 'wgfzf'
1517 New York A sb
Park Plaza Shopping Center
"First in Fort Worth"
STEWART W. DeVORE
Fort Worth Home Office Seminary Office
1200 W. Freeway ED 2-1295 410 Seminary South Office Bldg.
Arlington Office: WA 3-9852
Arlington Bank and Trust Bldg. Hurst Office
East Side Office 300 Bedford-Euless Road BU 2-2589
6515 E. Lancaster JE 4-0295 Wedgewood Office
5925 Wedgewood Dr. AX 2-3611
3 Z yi Wherever you Go
VIXUN I i
Make a Step In the
Right Direction . .
8 OE STORES
1635 New York-CR 4-1752
Whatever you Do
Do the Most for
Your Clothes and
They Will Do the Most
A Q NX.
For Quality Cleaning
Send Your Clothes
1819 South Fielder Road
Campus Drug, lne.
502 South Cooper St.
. . . a Variety of Items to Suit
Your Many Needs . . .
Perusmg the wide selection of pierced earrmgs avallable
at amus ru, nne one instecoicea ar one
or Bill's Trim Shop
"SHOWCASE OF THE SOUTHWEST"
Select from the SouthWest's
One of AI'li11gt011,S FiI16S'l DC- Largest Stock of seat covers,
partment St01'CS WhC1'C SSW' molded carpets, fabrics, con-
i11gS 011 Sh0f-IS, C10'fheS, Fab' vertible tops, headliners and
rics and Linens are Excellent new landau tgps.
for the Thrifty-Minded High 300 E. Division 5
S h 1 Sr d i. C114-0565 5415 ,
c oo u en CR 4-2662 6,5234
AN 2-8700 fi
1609 New York CR 5-2631 Kik i 5? jg
J 1' 1' yi- '
For an all-
209 W. Main
Junior ,lan Armstrong discovers that choosing the perfect pair of shoes can be a hard
task when faced with such a diversified selection of the latest fashions in footwear at Goff's.
Colt editor Gay Friess makes last-minute changes in the school newspaper before the type is set by the Citizen J l
soo East Front Citizen-Journal, Inc. CR 5-2818
Over 300 Color TV's,
Stereos, and Black-White RLINOTON
Televisions on Display nw
Curtis Mathes Dealer I F I l
' STEREO Hn-rl
CURTIS MATHES Supplies Arlingtonis
' ' o ARCHITECTS
with all the materials
Harry Noah Radio may
971 North Cooper CR 4-6124
118-120 W. Abram
CR 5-2217 or CR 7-1221
ver wonder what keeps your electric clock on time?
Your electric clock keeps accurate time because
it is 'Kgeared electrically" to the electrical speed
of the generators in Texas Electric Service Com-
pany power plants. The generators are designed
to produce 60-cycle, alternating current-that is,
there are 60 positive and 60 negative cycles per
second. Your electric clock is timed to these
cycles, and maintains accurate time because Tex-
as Electric keeps the generator speed constant in
its power plants. Because electric clocks and
other electrical timing devices play such impor-
tant roles in homes, businesses and industries,
Texas Electric controls the 60-cycle frequency
with modern, automatic equipment to keep your
electric service constant and dependable . . . and
Euscrmc V SERVICE
"""i.. A For All
,, . ,
K 5 rf' Q
T' x v"'i??if':55X
""'J-1' I '
Q , , -ewgazysil y
O THWEST OFFICE
ee so tea-
SLOT CAR ENTHUSIASTS
Buy Your Many Supplies
For This Interest and
at , I
I 'ii fr
., Ig : ,.,.
iiii h fs,
973 North Cooper CR 5-7748
S r Debi Domanovsky makes the perfect select
f the colorful possibilities of plants and flowers
h n at H. E. Cannon Floral Co.
Flowers For Every
to serve you and your
I Q OII
:HH s i
Savings Aeeount-Home Loans
311 WEST ABRAM f CR 5-2876
512 W. Division CHighway sob Natmnauy Known
536 W. Randol Mill Rd.
H. Fi. Cannon
Sophomore Karen Walker demonstrates the new fashions
in paper dresses that are available at the gift shop.
at the C'bl Inn.
After Dates, the Prom
or Just Goofing-off
Visit EL CHICO'S
Quality Courts Motel
1601 East Division CR 7-1313
Your Headquarters for
BEAUTIFULLY MADE IN HEAVY
10K GOLD-YELLOW OR WHITE
WITH MASCOT ON SIDE OF RING.
Choice of Color Stones
Including School Colors.
Each Ring Personalized With
Three Initials Engraved Inside.
Student Credit , Plan
ZA LE 7 S
PARK PLAZA CENTER-CR 7-3583
KWE DON'T WANT T0 BOAST-WE
IUST SELL THE BEST . . .Q
1801 E.'Division CR 4-1845
Small Medium Large
V Tw ifi 1175 JCCM .. ."if?Qil 0 Aff,
J I' I l'K t yr 'llifvrzl 'Q' -, My f ',ff E
uf I 1' 11 U I 3 stiff diego
He s blowing '-
his horn to let
you know where to
buy all your hard-
Y ' "4 2? or 'J l
X t X.
, sf u
gist fl l N
ware needs r f 4 l Q! te
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tr ft J
HJ 1 tm
tllvllx Wolff J l
1 - x 1 , x , Itet' us L10yOUl'L'0lO1'3HdlJlZ1CkZ1lNl
I I ll Q A V Y I Q white Irlftllltllg. H1'tIlg.L1S your expohed
? D h K 1- -95 A X S H115 ot lalzti-lfimutl xt'h1te?1'Kotl1aF'o1or
r QA A - -A Izoldlllj. g?ivSr!'2lTz1wm
N Lumafn s. HARDWARE co. It
J. F, Pulliam - Iiddie Sharron Pulliam
209 North West Street CR 5-2879
W' IIHIIIEH SHUI
709 Throckmorton ' W. Sixth 8. Bailey
9' YOUR HOME TOWN GROCER Q
,. FOOD STORES ..
WALK OFF WITH TOP
VALUES AT BOTH LOCATIONS!
817 West Park ROW
817 East Park ROW
'if W E
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Muni , Q A 'Z 'T A - G
an THE HOUSE DF Dlnmanas ' l - ,gf 5
2 Main at Sixth and 6102 Camp Bowie N NF V
T FORT woRTH LIA' j Q ,O, " fgv X
L L N' 5
J fp if I 5 ,,LL , K V ' I K
I in mf' -
Arlington National Bank
1600 New York
Deposit by Mail
Safe Deposit Boxes
All Types of Loans
Member FDIC and Federal Reserve Bank
1'ei,f',afi'-'F' lr f 'W S4 -,
f ' '
M., My V s,,,.,,t ,, I .
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Midway Office Supply
Come see our
selection of M
more and better
buys, in office
214 E. Abram
CR 5-2895 Typewriters from Midway Office Supply are a must for graduates anticipating college y
VVHMTAE RGER Lunch Time .loin In the Fun . .
snlHam1wfg9f" l"""G-- Goes S0
ffifixm Better at . . . ' ' 1
-fiiiifjjfff Cotillion Schoo
1404 East AlJ1'8111 1625 W. Park RQW
CR 4-1936 1811 E. Park Row
SOUIII COOPCI' CR 7-0091 F
E. For the Fmest
E, X In Fashlons,
A VISIT . . Q gl
.E .,.' K
The Prices f page
on A UNTRY SHOP
Most Famous 2 ' " "' SAMPLE DRIEEEIEZ-ANTIQUES
Brand fn The Qjiopfff' 552,19 can 42005 C p -CR 4-0110
MAKE THEM COUNT'
THESE Ar-ggliE,gE gT YEARS
NATIONAL BANK "'M'P"'Al1
200 EAST ABRIINIXAARCI-lMG71gIlN.5l,X I- En
.,...,, .W E ,TE - E - ' can--V
Future Q'Tastiest Food ln
of America ,
C2111 Find Q Mexican Dishes and
Homas for Circle 'CQ Ranch
Gracious Living HOUSG
401 West Abram
, CR 5-4511
Fast Free City
Leading Cosmetic Lines
1 f' . .
5 2 Gifts, Toys-Greeting Cards
' - Q REALTORS an
figs . 5 . . .
George and Pattie Duke
Certified Master Brokers
325 South Mesquite Arlington
Physicians and Sick
975 North Cooper
Vandergriff Buick and Chevrolet
Buy With Confidence-Satlsfactwn Guaranteed
901 East D SERVICE
CR 7-3411 1028 W. Division
Congratulations to the
Seniors 968 of AHS!
1700 West Park Row CR 5-1371
1331 New York Ave. CR 4-3271
THE DR. PEPPER BGTTLING
COMPANY OE FORT WORTH
201 East Felix WA 4-3212
RLINOTON. 18 8. CINTIR
EXAI R 8-881
. . . Where Loveliness
Costs So Little . . .
The Finest In
CcY0u'll Enjoy Calling Mid-City
. Because It Will Save You Money",
Jgwelry CR 5-2858
333 East Division
Join the Inn
Dine with us or take it
home. Phone and we will
have it ready for you in 20
1314 South Cooper
on CR 7-1881 f lv,
Q-x 4 I
with the BANK
BUTTS OLDSMOBILE-CADILLAC CO.
711 E. Division 11-1
. 805 CR 4-5555
. S Willing
xy f ing To Serve
Savings On Zenith
Littleis Texaco , ,
and Sylvania TV s
f iveaaxco 'X at
716 W. Park Row '7
Arlington, Texas ,M West P3I'li
5 713 W. Park Row
Open every night 'til 7, Friday 'til 9
f E EV.
65 ' ' 79
Slgn of Quallty
All Garments Insured Agamst Flre and Theft Nfkibv'
Park Row Cleaners
1619 W. Park Row
, ' CR 4-4632
'v W9 0103 fr
. . I ,
" V O , fa.
F !!x,:YINf3?'f' -I xl
., .-., V Q' G-.
2 , E f
South Cooper Beckyz McKnight Shelley Bilchak
Campus Center Fasluon Board Members
Arlington, Texas DM
For All of Your Photographic Needs-
' Picture Frames
See Your Authorized Kodak Dealer
Park Plaza Studio and Camera Center
1521 New York CR 4-4967
Mrs. Berta Mae Pope
Mrs. Berta Mae Pope
for the many years
of service as a
of many students
who have passed
QRS H9 f Your
1 f"'1 v0
from . . .
' , -
' sf 'IHS J
322 ES if
iyivyijy gi 'lu
Austin is Jewelry
1310 S. Cooper St. CR 5-0621
:' 1 1 soos ss'
ARIN Q Q
E! 6 E nlight-1 1
-wa s :ry ' - ' llll '
. .1 :5.. as - 4
Home Ownerls Supply
Corner West Main and
BUSINESS PHONE: CR 5-2783
HOME PHONE: CR 4-4448
For the finest in
and Ice Cream-
NQUALITY YOU CAN TASTEH
530 South Cooper
Richard Westfall has the right combination
some luscious Goff's ice cream and lots of music.
W SURE COW
R T 900 SOUTH MAIN
'I.b 0 I I I.
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Who eagerly anticipates another time out and a glass of Vandervoort's milk? Why the ferocious Colt football team!
221 West Main CR 4-7363
'AMuybe I sho ld f y d y p d
Cary Morey Ll 1 l lx I ll W
, . . . . . . . . . . Accent Coiffures
I Ibz' Vo J - Bowen Rd. 5-8353
V!V!!!!!!!! 160213 CR
Plaza Mufzc 5' tual 101
CR 4 8259 1647 NEW YORK
C CCC QQ
N V ',.,. .
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-U 0 1 Q 1 A ' R
q q Q 0 Q 0 Q 0 0 0 C '
Z ! V ! 2 V ! J 2 ! !
Q C Proms are theltimes for curls and fr?:1s,aan3i 12?
! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! gicxilaxv ?llllSf10S her sylng needs w1l'1 gl
Coke - A Drink for All SeaS0nS
Coca-Cola Bottling Company
of Fort Worth
Authorized Sales and Service
201 East Division
ARLINGTON CR 7-4121
DALLAS AN 4-2556
'5Ford has a better ideaff
e Arenda e Ford is the best dealership in town for t
T d l
high school student looking for thrifty transportatio
" ir?'Sri-E15t5:Er5:5:5:5:5:3:5:3:5:gz5:5:5:5:515:5:515:5:,:: 51155 - '-'.'fE:EEx2E2E2EE231'rirEr5E:2rE:Ei:5:5:E5:5:3 I52525555E5525355E525E5E555E5E5E5E5E5:55E52i5E5: E55 E Er: :5? : 523255555
101 E. Main--CR 5-2826
621 W. Park Row-CR 4-3378
801 W. Randol Mill Rd.-CR 4-0957
909 Dalworth-Grand Prairie I
X 4 akgr 7
106 E. Main CR 5-1321
. - 0 Beds
Ellyn 0 Crutches
0 Bed Pans
hifi? 0 Traction Equipment
ai 7 0 Canes
0 Professional Uniforms
0 Surgical Garments
0 Medical Supplies
1011f2 North Center
Abbey, Susie 252
Abbott, Sheran 282
Acker, Phyllis 198
Adams, Donna 252, 105
Adams, Marc 252
Adams, Ronnie 282
AFS 120, 121
Agee, David 198
Ailara, Susan 252
Aker, Ricky 282
Aldy, Gary 282
Alexander, Tricia 198
Alford, Donna 105
Allen, Anita 198
A-llen, Charles 252, 30, 105,
Allen, Cheryl 282, 96
Allen, Debbie 198
Allen, Donna 252, 103, 102
Allen, Larry 183
Allen, Richard 198
Allen, Scott 282, 97
Alley, Sherri 198
Almond, Chase 252
Altwegg, Chris 282, 308
Amos, Elizabeth 171
Amos, Gayla 282
Anderson, Dorian 188
Anderson Jean 252
Anderson Jessica 282
Anderson Kathy 252
Anderson, Kathy 252
Anderson Kim 252
Bailey, Kathy 198
Bailey, Oneta 283
Bailey, Sylvia 283
Baird, Eddie 283
Baird, Jackie 198, 118
Baize, Debbie 283
Baker, Debbie 283
Baker, James 283
Baker, Larry 199
Baker, Lou 181, 247
Bale, Janet 283
Baler, Charles Ray 199
Balfour, Sheila 199
Ball, Christi 199
96, 97, 98, 99
Bandy, Eddie 283
Barfield, David 283
Nadine 190, 191
Nancy 252, 266, 4, 119
Barton, Candy 200
Barton, Craig 200
Barton, Thomas 283
Basham, Fred 200
Baskin, Kathy 252
Belmont, Bridget 284
Belovsky, Geraldine 183, 182
Belvosky, Joy 253, 187
, Chris 253
Benjamin, Ken 284
Bennett, Richard 200
Bennett, Tommy 200
Bennett, Wendell 200
Benson, Carolyn 253
Benson, J ack
Benson, Karen 284
Andrews, Kathy 198, 129
Anthony, Garland 198, 148,
Applegate, Janis 282
Archer, Dale 185, 141
Arlington, Morris 283
Armstrong, Jan 252, 318, 105, 88, 98
Ashworth, Charlotte 283, 36, 83, 52, 278
Ashworth, John 252, 97, 99
Atkins, Carol 198
Atkinson, Randye 283
Aubrey, Dianne 198, 40
Austin, Alan 252
Austin, Carolyn 283
Austin, Margie 184, 147
Aves, Susan 198
Avirett, Eddie 283
Avrett, Steve 198, 124
Axelson, Keith 198
Aydt, Patti 252
Babek, David 283
Babek, Dolores 252
Backus, Roy 198, 74, 97, 99
Baer, Mike 252
Bagby, Terry 252
Baggett, Sharon 252
Bailey, Albert 283, 285
Bailey, Byron 283
Bailey, George 198
Bailey, Judy 283
Bass, Debbie 252
Bass, Mike 200, 148
Bates, David 283
Bates, Dawn 283
Baucom, Ray 200, 133, 134, 140
Baucom, Tina 200
Bauer, Debby 252
Bauer, John 252
Baugh, Diane 200, 5, 104
Baylor, J im 283, 139
Beagles, Lonnie 283
Bean, Becky 200, 78, 123
Bean, Sally 283
Bearden, Audie 181, 279
Beauford, Jimmy 252
Beavers, Rocky 200, 151, 152, 150
Becknal, Paul 252, 97
Bedford, Linda 252
Beeby, Elizabeth 253
Beeman, Gail 283
Beeman, Karen 200, 60, 102
Belcher, Christine 200
Benson, Terry 253
Berberich, Joe 284
Berstein, Leslie 284
Berryhill, Jim 253, 133, 136, 246
Best, Tom 200, 208, 149, 148
Bettinger, Debbie 284
Betts, Kay 284
Bible, David 253, 97
Bida, Danny 201
Bida, Janet 284
Bigley, T. C. 201
Bilchak, Shelley 284, 335
Billingsley, Linda 201
Bisbee, Lynn 253
Bishop, Charles 201
Bishop, Steve 201
Black, Vickie 284
Blackford, Donna 201, 73, 60, 102
Blackford, Kay 284, 300
Blackman, David 201
Blackwell, Lee 201
Blair, Bob 201
Blair, Cindy 201, 69,-60
Blake, James 284
Blakney, Barbara 284, 97
Blakney, Lynne 201, 72, 60
Blanchard, Celia 285
Blanton, Janet 253
Blauvelt, Sandy 200
Bledsoe, Betsy 253, 102
Blue, Steve 285
Bodenhamer, Don 253, 132, 135,
154, 159, 161
Boggs, James 285
Bolton, Bob 201, 96
Bolton, Andy 285, 97
Bond, James 253
Bonine, Doyle 253
Bonvillian, John 253
Bounds, Barbara 202
Bourassa, Denise 285
Bourland, Mike 285
Bowden, Scotty 253, 43, 141, 144
Bowen, Ben 202
Bower, Jerry 285
Bowling, Pam 253
Box, La Retta 253
Boyd, Justin 285
Boyer, Elizabeth 202
Boyette, Ricky 285
Bradford, Betty 202
Bradford, Lois 202
Bradford, Nita 202
Bradford, Rachel 285
Bradley, Liz 285
Bradley, Sylvia 254
Bradshaw, Marilyn 285
Brownlee, Jack 286
Broyles, Peggy 286
Brumhall, Jan 203, 96, 98
Brunson, Jan 203
Brusenhan, Mike 286, 139
Bryce, Mike 203
Buchanan, Keith 254, 103
Buck, Mitchell 204
Buckingham, David 286
Bull, Larry 286
Bump, Nancy 204, 187
Bradshaw, Maureen 254
Brake, Mike 254
Brees, Authur 202, 150, 65, 122
Brennan, Ryan 285
Brent, Alan 254
Brewer, Brenda 202
Brewer, Julie 285
Brewer, Kathie 254
Brewer, Max E. 181
Brewer, Vickie 285
Brewster, Bettye 285, 118
Bridges, Cheryl 285
Bumbard, Jerry 254
Bunkley, Cathy 286
Bunkley, Stephen 97
Buntyn, MaryLou 175, 247
Burch, Pat 286
Burdett, Rise 286
Burdick, Paula 254, 103, 102
Burgess, John 204-
Burke, Mary Kay 17, 279
Burks, Dan 216
Burns, Mike '286, 139
Briggs, Jan 202, 66, 77, 118, 88, 116, 60
Brinkley, Steve 285
Bristow, Phil 254, 87
Britain, Ruth 202, 78
Brock, Rhonda 254
Brock, Terry 202
Brockett, Paul 285
Broderick, Frank 202
Broker, Bruce 286
Bronson, Kathy 254
Brougham, Doug 202
Burrows, Marsha 286
Burton, Annette 254
Burton, John 286
Burum, Dodd 204, 150
Bury, Barbara 254, 105, 123
Busby, Bob 204
Bush, Dan 286
Butler, Bertha 204
Butler, James 286
Butler Karen 286
Butler: Mark 204, 105
Butler, Pearl 204, 174
Brown, Becky 254, 102
Brown, Buddy 286
Brown, Cherry 202
Brown, Danny 286
Brown, Erin 40
Brown, Gayly 202
Brown, Janet 286
Brown, Jeanine 286
Brown, Jimmy 203, 103
Brown, Joe 203, 191, 150
Brown, Leslie 203
Brown, Loretta 286
Brown, Lynda 254, 30, 104, 102
Brown, Lynn 178, 179, 197
Brown, Pam 254
Brown, Patsy 286
Brown, Roger 203
Brown, Roy 254
Brown, Sheryl 203
Brown, Spencer 203
Brown, Stan 254
Brown, Susan 286
Brown, Tooney 254, 147, 104, 49
Browne, Mike 203
Brownell, Judy 254
Browning, Tommy 286, 36, 83, 278, 281
Brownlee, Barbara 203
Butler, Ruth 171
Byram, Gary 286, 97
Cabal, Judy 204
Cagle, Greg 254
Cagle, Rodney 286
Calame, Linda 204
Calverley, Ricki 286
Cameron, Cynthia 286
Cameron, Nanci 204
Campbell, Barbara 204
Campbell, Chris 205, 39
Campbell, Debbie 254, 188
Campbell, Debby 255
Campbell, Dick 255, 154
Campbell, Francis 168
Campbell, Linda 286
Campbell, Ray 205
Campbell, Richard 150, 159
Candle, Steve 205
Cannoles, Martha 255
Cannon, Gloria 286
Cantrell, Gene 255
Cantrell, Martha 255
Cantrell, Pam 286
Capella, Billy 286
Capps, Judy 256
Cardwell, Alan 126
Cardwell, Connie 286
Carelock, Tim 286
Carey, Danny 205
Carey, Greg 286
Cariaga, Juan 205
Carmichael, Mike 287
Carnes, Glenda 255
Carnes, Linda 255
Carnes, Richard 255, 125
Carpenter, Jan 287
Carr, Doris 287, 97
Carr, Thomas 205
Carroll, Jerry 205
Carroll, Mary Jim 188, 106
Carroll, Ralph 255
Carson, Vicki 205, 96
Carter, Kelly 205, 161
Case, Terry 287, 97
Casey, Debbie 255
Cash, Elaine 255
Cash, Lee 255, 104, 47
Cassan, Karin 255
Cassol, Johnny 205
Cassol, Mike 255, 133
Castellanos, David 287
Cauble, Carol 287
Cauthen, Paul 25
Cauthen, Reggie 287
Cave, Becky 287
Cecil, Linda 206
Chaddick, Dorothy 287
Chaffin, Buddy 287, 139
Chamberlin, Connie 287
Chance, Vickie 206
Chandler, Gary 103
Chapman, Donna 206
Chapman, John 206
Chapman, Richard 206
Chapman, Sarah 255, 104
Chavez, Leonardo 287
Cheek, Gimmi 255
Cheeke, Joe 255
Chester, Ann 255
Choate Dan 255, 43, 6
CHORALIERS 100. 101, 102 103
Christian, Rose 287
Churchwell, Jim 206, 107
Clark, Gloria 255
Clark, Jody 287
Clark, La Wanna 255
Clark, Pat 287, 139
Clark, Terry 206
Clarkson, Tamara 206
Clay. Tim 287
Clemrnents, Mary 176, 177
Clement, Russell 287
Clemmer, Susan 206
Clopton, Evelyn 255
Cloughly, Reva 255
Coats, Charlene 287
Coats, Francine 288
Coble, Dennis 288, 139
Coble, Leighan 206
Coble, Sandie 255
Coburn, Maxine 255
Cocharo, John 288
Cockerell, Randy 288
Cockroft, Jack 206
Coe, Ginger 255
Coffey, Mike 255
Coffman, Jim 255
Coke, Gary 256, 24-
Coker, Dwight 256, 8, 103
Cole, Ronny 288
Coleman, Ronny 288
Coleman, Ronny 256, 103
Coleman, Tona 256
Collins, Frank T. 177, 291
Collins, Patty 288
Collins, Paul 256
Collins, Terri 288
Collum, Terri 288
COLT 92, 93, 94
Dickey, Jerry 257, 150
COLT CORRAL 88, 89,
Compton, George 256
Conley, Anne 256, 317
Conway, Melinda 256
Cook, .lim 288, 139
Cook, Karolyn 206, 96
Cook, Kenneth 207, 59
Cooley, Jill 288
Cooper, Jeff 132, 256
Cooper, Johnny 207
Cooper, Leslie 256
Copeland, Christine 207
Corey, Carolyn 288
Corey, Dean P. 173
Cotney, Paula 207, 68, 78
Cotter, Gary 288
Couch, Penny 207, 94, 92,
Cox, Gene 288
Cox, Janis 288
Crabb, Jonathon 288
Craddock, John 288
Craig, Mary 256
Craig, Mike 207
Cramer, Sharon 256, 59
Cravens, Nancy 256
Creamer, Ron 256
Creamer, Darryl 207
Crenshaw, Donna 207, 339
Cri1l, Robert 256
Crosby, Vic 254, 257
Crouch, Mary 189
Crowder, Vickie 257
Cullers, J. Edgar 178
Culpepper, Patricia 170, 279
Cummings, Donnie 288
Cummings, Jerry 257
Cummings, Tommy 257
Cunningham, Dennis 288
Cunningham, Ellen 257
167, 10, 11
Curtis, Gary 288
Cutaia, Charles 288
Dalton, Betty Joe
Daniel, Bill 207
Daniels, Keith 14-5, 207, 93, 92
Darr, Janet 175, 197
Darst, Gary 288
Darst, Shirley 207
Daugherty, Jan 288
Duke, Elizabeth 257
Duket, Debbie 257, 8
Dummond, Shelly 289
Dunagan, Cathye 289
Dunagan, Colleen 257
Duncan, Cathy 207
Duncan, Debbie 171, 257, 104, 102
Duncan, Jack 257, 150
Daugherty, Mike 16, 207, 68, 76, 88, 90,
Davie, Guy 139, 288
Davis, Billie 288
Davis, Betty 115
Davis, Don 257
Dunn, Kerry 289
Dunn, Marianne 257
, Mike 189, 289, 247, 148, 249
, Sue 182, 183, 47
Dunson, Steve 257
Duszynski, Paul 207, 141, 142, 14-5, 3
Davis, Jackie 288
Davis, Jackie L. 288
Davis, June 288
Davis, Pam 257
Davis, Richard 257
Robbie 257, 105
Duvall, Cecilia 257
Duvall, Kay 289
Dyer, Marlene 180, 181
Eades, Terry 289
Eakin, Adrian 257, 96
East, Kathryn 257
Eaton, Pam 208
Davis, Wayne 132, 207
Dawson, Chris 288
Dean, Eddie 257, 97, 99
Deardorff, Karen 289
De Bruyne, Gail 257, 105
Depina, Debby 257
De Frank, David 207
De Mott, Jack 207
De Neve, Ric
Denton, Page 289
207, 55, 91, 89, aa
Edwards, Edwin 257
Edwards, Gary 290, 139
Edwards, Kay 290
Einhaus, Kathy 208, 94, 92
Eixmann, Judy 290
Ekey, Deborah 257
Elder, Debbie 290
Eller, Tommy 290
Elliot, Charlotte 208, 125
t, Gloria 208
Derr, Gordon 139, 289
Detmer, Steve 208, 150
,De Voe, Ted R9
DEVOTIONAL COUNCIL 118
Elliott, Sandra 290
Elliott, Susan 290
Digby, Steve 257
Dixon, Harold 257
Dodds, Daryl 257
Dodge, Debby 44, 257, 105, 91, as
Dodgen, Debi 190,
255, 257, 104, 123,
Ellis, Debbie 209
.lane Robin 173, 65, 101
Ellis, Ken 258, 97, 99
Ellis, Sandi 290
Ellis, Ruth 178
Elyea, Jim 258
Dodgen, Jaunita 172, 197
Dodson, Mark 208
Dollar, Robert 289
Domanovsky, Debi 208, 321,
Donahower, Mary 289
Doney, Donna 289
Donnelly, Kathy 208
Dorough, Elayne 289, 300
Doskocil, Kathy 208
Doskocil, Patsy 257
Doskocil, Peggy 289
Dossey, Weldon 139
Douglas, Mike 208, 154
Embry, Beverly 258
Empey, John 258
English, Jimmy 290, 97
Erikson, Steve 290, 139
Eskoff, Melanie 258
Estes, Emory 209, 132, 137, 15
Estes, James 258
Estes, Sharon 290
Estill, Kathy 290
Estridge, Elizabeth 258
Evans, Cindy 290
Evans, Doug 290
Dowd, Pat 168
Evans, Phyllis 290
Dafni, Christan 16, 17, 41, 167, 207, 111,
121, 120, 114-
Dalley, Nick 2, 9, 31, 33, 183, 207, 82,
101, 115, 119, 103
Dowdell, Larry 289
Dowdell, Sharon 257
Dublin, Larry 289
Duckett, Roxie 23,
Dudley, Alvin 289
208, 82, 85, 77, 107,
Evans, Ricky 290
Everard, Ann 291
Falvo, Bea 180
Fanning, Dale 291
Fanning, Kenneth 258
Fanning, Pete 258
0, 51, 87
Farhat, Esther 189, 106
Farrel, Darla 291
Farrel, Donna 291
Farrell, Mark 258, 97
Farrington, Phil 291, 97
Faulkner, David 38, 258
Favor, Tommy 258
Feare, Pam 209, 92
Ferguson, Martha 258, 115
Ferguson, Patti 291
Fernandez, Esther 209
Fernandez, Virginia 258
Field, Don 258, 96
Fielding, Brenda 291
Fillcy, Ernest 258
Fernandez, Esther 209
Findley, Bruce 258, 97, 99
Fisher, Toy 291
Fitzer, Philip 258
Fitzgerald, Cari 291
Fitzgerald, Cindy 258, 119
Flahaut, Nan 209, 105
Flechtner, Karen 291
Fleming, Ann 186, 111
Flesher, Mike 258
Fletcher, Dennis 291
Flewelling, Kathy 291
Fluke, Pat 210
Foerster, Sandra 258
Follet, Jim 210
Folsom, Bob 258
Foote, Durwood 176, 279
Forcht, Linda 258
Ford, Davis 291
Ford, Kathy 291
Ford, Mary 258
Ford, Mike 258, 148, 149
Forsythe, Tom 210
Fortner, Pam 291
Foster, Helen 210
Foster, Joy 291
Foster, Randy 210
Foster, Tommy 210
Foster, Wayne 210, 76
Fowler, Jane 210
Fowler, John 36, 132, 133, 141, 185, 279
Fox, James 291
Francis, Flo 170
Franklin, Chris 291
Franklin, David 211
Franklin, Teresa 292
Frazier, Debbie 211
Frederick, Mike 22, 211, 3
Frederick, Sherry 211
Freelund, Mike 258, 48
Freiwald, Nadine 172, 197
Friess, Gay 211, 319, 54, 6
Fry, Buddy 258
Fry, Gayle 211
Fry, Laura 292
Fry, Margaret 176, 177
Fulton, Don 133, 211, 150
Furgerson, Dennis 292
Fuller, Doug 292
Fuller, Mike 211
Fullerton, Beverly 211
Fulton, Beverly 211
Fulton, Crystal 292
Fulton, Don 133, 211, 150
Furgerson, Dennis 292
Gaines, Sarah 211
Gann, Melodye 258
Gardner, Deb 292
Gardner, Frank 292, 161
Gardner, Karol 259
Garlington, Cindy 292
Garner, Guy 292
Gamer, Linda 211, 95
Garnett, Kathy 211
Garrison, Gary 292, 97
Garrison, Nancy 292
Garrison, Randy 259, 150
Gasch, Elizabeth 259, 110
Garza, Sulema 292
Gauthier, Robert 292
Gaworski, Judy 292
Gedeon, Doug 292
Geer, Roy 133, 211
Geer, Ruth 259
Geer, Sam 293
Geer, Wesley 259
Gerard, Jan 259, 105
Gerard, June 293
Gerard, Mary 211
Gesford, Donald 259
Gibbins, Porter 259
Gibson, Joyce 259
Gideon, Randy 293, 150
Giessner, Kenny 259
Gigorio, Karen 211
Gilbreath, Brent 139, 293
Gilbreath, Tommy 211
Gilstrap, Randy 293
Gjedde, Jerry 259
Glass, Dana 287, 293
Glass, Susan 259, 104, 55,
Glasser, Charlene 211
Glover, Allan 132, 211
Glover, Larry 211
Godfrey, Kathy 212, 102
Goerdel, Cheryl 293
Goetz, Mark 293
Goetz, Paul 259
Golston, Nancy 259
Gonzales, Skip 259
Goodman, Cindy 259
Goodwin, Mike 212
Goodwin, Suzanne 293
Shirley 212, 186, 79, 110
Gorrel, Ray 293
Gouge, Diane 212
Gouger, David 259, 97
Grabast, Marcy 293
Graves, Becky 259, 147, 104, 96, 98
Gray, Cindy 259, 52
Green, Debra 293
Green, Gail 260, 104
Green, Mike 260
Green, Vickie 293
Greene, Bill 293
Greene, Durelle 260
Greene, Reed 260, 132, 104, 50
Greenwood, Mike 293
Greer, Deane 170, 279
Gregory, Tresha 260
Greytak, Diane 161
Griffin, Martha 212
Griffin, Pam 260
Griffith, Mike 212
Grimes, Mark 293
Gromatzky, Judy 212, 147
Groom, Linda 260
Gross, Dale 260
Grounds, Danny 260
Grubb, Teresa 293
Gunn, Clyde 212
Gunter, Mike 212
Gustafson, Gail 260, 23, 104, 250
Guthrie, Libbie 293
Gutierrez, Velma 293
Hafford, Randy 293
Hagard, Susan 260, 103, 102
Hahn, Ronnie 212
Hailey, Jimmy 293
Hain, Jeff 260
Halbert, Doug 293, 150
Hale, Clifton 294
Hale, Mark 294
Hall, Evelyn 294
Hall, J. B. 212
Hall, Terry 294, 139
Hall, Victor 294
Hamilton Bobby 294
Hamilton, Donna 212
Hamilton George 260
Hamilton Jennifer 212
Hamilton Mike 294
Hamilton, Nancy 260
Hammitt, Susan 260
Hampton, Pat 294
Hancock, Karen 212, 97
Hancock, Sharen 212
Handy, Mike 260, 250
Hankins, David 212
Harbert, Barbara 260
Hardey, Becky 294
Hardin, Tim 260
J ulia 260
Hargrave, Verne 212
Harlan, Bobby 212
Harlan, Carolyn 212, 105
Harlow, Debbie 18, 24, 261
Harmonson, Jackie 212
Harms, Gene 213
Harms, Rob 261
Harper, Les 213, 112, 92
Harper, Mike 34, 294, 133
Harrell Luann 36, 261
Harrelson, William 294
Harrington, Rusty 133, 213
Hesse, Dean 133, 184, 249, 113
Hibbits, Kent 132, 137, 137, 261, 103
Hickman, Cindy 261, 103, 102
Hickmann, Rebecca 190
Hicks, Diana 295
Higbie, James 215
Higginbotham, Leonxa 215
Higgins, Kathy 261
Hiett, Richard 139
Hildreth, David 30, 215, 103
Hill, Jimmy 295
Humphrey, Diane 262, 96
Hundley, Bob 214
Hundt, Dusty 262, 97, 113, 99, 161
Hurn, Mary 262
Hunt, Lana 295
Hunt, Lesley 295
Hurt, Laura 214
Harrington, Shirley 126
Hill, Leonard 295
Hill Linda 295
Hurt, Paula 262
Husch, Ken 295
Hutchins, Jim 215, 97
Harris, Grady 294, 278
Hutchins, Terry 295
Rickey 139, 295
Harris, Johnny 261
Z bHke 44,139,295
Harris, Kay 294
Harris, Ricky 213, 103
Harrison, Glenn 261
Harston, Janice 294
llarg Alan 44,132,261,4,246
Hart, Sherry 294
Hartley, Dwight 133, 261, 103
Harvey, Bob 261
Harvey, Cindy 261
Harvey, Nancy 294
Hatzenbuehler, Cheryl 261
Havens, Bill 261
Hawkes, Kay 261, 100, 101, 103, 102
Hawkes, Tommy 213, 237, 103
Hayden, Coach Charles 133, 139, 184,
Hill, Rose Meri 261
Hillman, Royce 133, 185, 197
Hinshaw, Mike 213, 17, 188
Hiser, Claire 295
Hitt, Diane 295
Hitt, Tommy 261
Hitter, Donna 262
Hodge, Don 262
Hodgkins, Dudley 262
Hodgkins, John 295, 97
Hoenig, Tommy 262
Hollabaugh, Pat 32, 33, 215, 119
Holland, Beckie 262
Holland, Dorothy 190
Holland, Jean 262
Holliman, Howard 262
Hollingsworth, Hazel 214, 105
Hutcison, James 262, 97, 99
Hutton, Craig 295
Hutton, Gail 262
Hutton, Rebecca 215
Hyden, Ronald 262
Iley, David 262
Inglet, Debbie 295
Hagkden, Janette 18, 213, 54, 49, 51, 112,
Hayden, .lonia 23, 294, 52
Hayes, Charles 193
Heckendorn, Mark 231
Hedlund, Susie 261
Hedrick, Mark 294
Heflin, Debbie 261
Heise, Doretta 261
Heise, Margaret 294
Helm, Monroe 216, 261
Helms, Janice 295
Henchcliff, Audrey 213
Henderson, Barbara 115
Henderson, Becky 213
Henderson, Olivia 261
Hendrickson, Cherri 261
Hendrix, Bill 231, 103
Henry, Paul 132, 137, 261
Henson, Susan 295
Hentze, Karla 261
Herndon, David 139, 295
Herndon, Kathy 295
Herrington, Darrell 261, 97, 99
Herrmann, Sandy 261, 96, 99
Hert, Jerry 213
Hooper, Marty 262
I-Looper, Nanci 295
Hoover, Debbie 295
Hoover, Lowell 214, 103
Hopson, Steve 262
Hord, Lela 214
Hord, Ralph 262
Hoskison, Harold 132, 262
Howard, Becky 262
Howard, Bruce 262
Howard, Darrell 214, 97, 99
Ingram, Josephine 176, 279
Inman, Gary 215
Insell, Denny 295
Inverson, Shari 215, 79, 102
Jackson, Richard 215
Jackson, Sherri 295
Jaeger, Doug 263
J ahns, Diane 263, 96
James, Larry 139, 295
James, Robert 295
Janavaris, Gi Gi 263, 250, 52, 102
Jarboe, Greg 263
Jalzamski, Mike 295
Jeanes, Gary 263
Jeffrey, Susan 296
Jenkins, Jan 296
Jennings, Cathey 296
Jessup, Karen 215, 18, 19, 24, 81, 67, 88
J iles, David 263
Jiles, Regenia 296
Jinks, Barbara 215
Jinks, Melvin 215
Johns, Clay 296
Howard, Gerald 295
Howard, John 295
Howell, Bobby 262
Howell, Danny 214, 112, 154
Hubbard, Grace 295
Huchingson, Brenda 295
Huff, Denise 295, 311
Huff, Kathy 214
Huffman, Nancy 295
Hugdahl, Linda 295
Hughes, Coleen 214
Hughes, Jimmy 214
Hughes, John 262
Johnson, Cindy 215
Johnson, Clayton 263
Johnson, Debbie 296
Johnson, Diane 215, 40, 104, 127
Johnson Dy Anna 263
Johnson Frank 263, 92
Johnson Gary 215
Johnson, Judy 296
Johnson Linda 215, 40
Susan 216, 92
Johnston, Donna 263
Joiner, Larry 296
Jones, Beverly 296
Jones, Bruce 263
Jones, Cheryl 263
Jones, Geary 263
Jones, Greg 296
Jones, Jan 296, 278
Jones, Kendall 216, 103, 102, 161
Jordan, Shelley 216
Kane, Candy 263, 29, 104
Kaska, Eddie 216, 22, 168, 66, 70, 76,
Kasper, Ruford 216
Keeling, Karen 263
Keeton, Kathy 263, 272, 18, 19, 20, 52,
Keilstrup, Glenda 191
Keim, Kathy 216, 228, 75, 77
Keim, Tom 296
Keith, Bobbie 263
Keith, James 263
Kellams, Larry 263
Kelly, Jimmy 216, 154, 158
Kelley, Larry 263
Kelly, Brad 263, 97
Kelly, Carolyn 296
Kelly, Mike 216, 5, 587, 196
Kelly, Paula 216, 23, 147, 108, 91, 88,
Kemp, Karl 296
Kennedy, Ann 216, 96
Kennedy, Martha 263
Kennedy, Mary 263
Kennedy, Steve 263, 153, 150, 97, 98
Kent, Sharon 296
Keown, Kenny 263
Kerrell, Bill 263
Kerson, Lynda 216
KEY CLUB 112
Kilcauley, Linda 216
-Kilgore, Dee Ann 216
Kilgore, Rickey 263
Kilpatrick, Brenda 263
Kimball, Peggy 263
Kincaid, Jackie 264
McCants, Barbara 298
Knight, Debbie 297
Knight, James 297
Knouss, Caroline 264
Knowles, Viki 217, 97
Koehl, Debbie 217, 78
Koency, Janis 264
Kolanko, Kathy 264
Korolevich, Mark 297
Kraemer, Debi 217, 98
Krueger, Micki 217
Kruhmin, Janet 297
La Bella, Patty 264, 109, 102
Lacey, Jerri 264
La Judice, Karen 297
Lancaster, Bruce 297
Land, Judy 297
Lands, Lark 22, 217, 72, 77, 6
Lands, Larry 264
Lands, Lyndall 188, 189
Lane, Jeff 161
Lane, Jody 256, 297
Langston, Chris 217
Langston, Jana 297, 104, 118
Lainer, Mike 264
Lankford, Aleta 264, 53, 97
Lankford, Alexa 264, 97
Lankford, Ronny 297
Lankford, Vicki 297
Lappin, Joyce 217, 103
Lappin, Steve 264
La Quey, Lonnie 297
Lard, Robin 297
La Roche, Carolyn 264
Larson, Frank 264
Lasater, Jim 217, 132, 140
Lathen, Linda 297
Lattimore, John 264
Laumer, Mike 264
Laurence, Jim 297
La Vallee, Debra 217
Lawing, Corky 297
Lawson, Boyce 265
Lawson, Doug 265, 149
Lawson, Lynne 297
Lawson, Mike 297
King, Pat 264
King, Sharon 297
Kinman, Jeanette 297
Kinser, Linda 216
Kirby, Dale 297
Kirby, Jack 297
Kirby, Jan 38, 297
Kirchner, Barbara 297
Kirchner, Paula 264
Kirk, Judy 217, 96
Kirkpatrick, Linda 264
Kirschner, Debbie 264
Kite, James 217
Kite, Jeanne 264
Knight, Bobby 297
Knight, Claudia 264
Lay, Sue 297
Layne, Judy 265, 102
Layton, Howard 297
Lazzaro, Jo Ann 297
L'Ecuyer, Debi 297, 294
Dwayne 265, 44, 97, 99
Lee Eddie 297
Lee Johnny 297
Lee, Pat 217, 23, 82, 196, 122
Lehew, Nancy 265
Le Moine, Jeanie 297
Le Noir, Rene 297
Lewie, Kathy 265, 188
Lewis, Donna 265, 8
LIBRARY CLUB 110, 111
Liles, Jerry 218
Lillard, Gerell 218, 54
Lindley, Julia 265
Lindley, Nancy 218
Lindley, Ronnie 218, 30, 103
Linehan, Barbara 298
Linkus, Kathy 265
Lipton, Jim 298
Litchfield, Kenneth 298
LITERARY CLUB 123
Little, Beth 218
Little, Doc 218, 133, 56, 57
Little, I.C. 298, 139
Little, Mary Beth
Lock, Ronald 265
Locke, Charles 265
Lockhart, Becky 298
Lockhart, Reni 298
Loflin, Bill 298
Long, Danny 132, 265
Long, Donald 218
Long Jeannette 265,102
Long, Sally 218
Long, Wayne 132, 265
Loudermilk, Karen 298
Love, J. Otto 180, 247
Love, Lula 169, 12.7
Lovelace, Jennifer 218, 77
Loving, Jill 265
Low, Frances 218
Lowe, Karen 298
Lowe, Melinda 265
Lowe, Vivian 298
Lowrance, Raymond 193
Lucas, Sharon 265
Lucas, Shawn 150
Luckett, Pat 298
Ludwick, Linda 218
Lunday, Sally 298
Luke, Bill 298
Lutes, Debbie 298, 96
Lynch, Carol 14, 265
Lynch, Donna 298
Lynch, John 15, 218, 76, 97, 114
McCarroll, James 219
McCarty, Mike 22, 219, 104,
McCarty, Molly 265
McCarver, Mary Lou 265
McClarty, Betsy 189, 276
McClemny, Paula 298
McCleskey, Milton 219
McClintock, Lina 191
McC0mbs, Diann 265
McCormick, Peggy 219
McCoy, Angela 265, 105, 48
McCoy, Beverly 102
McCoy, Kathy 298
McCoy, Pat 219
McCraw, Elaine 266
McCreery, Terry 266
McDaniel, Terry 21
McDonald, Beth 298
McDonald, David 151, 219, 150, 103,
McDonald, Karen 266
Markum, Jerry 266, 97
Marlow, Tom 220, 82, 76, 119
Marrow, Al 266, 97, 99
Marshall, Joan 220
Marshall, Kathryn 266
Marquis, Sara 298
Martin, Debbie 267
Martin, Glenda 220, 103
Martin, Kay Lyn 220, 97
McDowell, Janet 266
McDowell, Larry 219
Mcniiff, Mike 219, 55, 50, 93, 92
McElreath, Shirley 298
McFadin, Barry 266
McFaidn, Judy 190, 191
McGaffey, Beth Ann 175,
McGaha, Carla 266, 126
McGee, Eva 298
McGee, Tim 219
McGeeham, Carol 298
McGlasson, Frank 219
McGlew, Polly 266, 105
McGuire, Debbie 298
Mclntosh, Jim 266, 104
McKay, Kathy 219
Martin, Larry 298
Martin, Martha 267, 96
Martin, Terry 299
Martin, Virginia 175
Mason, Linda 299
Massey, Valoise 170
McKay, Lana 266
McKay, Ruth 192
McKeon, Tim 219
Mathews, Bruce 299
Mathews, Thomas 299
Mathias, Vicki 299
Matson, Ed 267
Matthias, Dorothy 267, 8
Maxwell, Brenda 220
May, Carol 267
May, Cindy 220
May, David 267, 105, 150, 123
May, Jerry 267
Mayfield, David 299, 280, 149
Mme, Edith 171, 247
Moore, Edith 300
Moore, Jimmy 200
Moore, John 222
Moore, Joyce 267
Moore, Karen 222
Moore Karen 267
Morales, Jackie 222
Morales, Margie 267
Moreno, Dora 2767
Moreno, Jaime 300
Morey, Cary 182, 222, 339, 104, 74, 1
Morey, Warren 132, 267
Morgan, Cynthia 267, 105
Morgan, Judy 300
Morgan, Nancy 268
Morris, Penny 300
Morris, Betsy 300
Morris, Don 222, 103
Morris, Eddie 222
Morris, Gertie 180
Money, Robert 154, 15
Money, Jack 267
es, Jim 300
7, 50, 160
Mayfield, Janie 220, 205, 147, 77
Meaders, Debby 267
Meek, Pat 221
Meister, Cathy 299, 128
McKimley, Dan 290
McKinzie, Harold 266
McKnight, Becky 298, 335
McKnight, Becky 298, 335
MeKoy, Beverly 40, 220
McLean, Camilla 220
McManus, Pat 298
McNulty, Lee 220, 104
McNutt, Rene 220
McVay, Lyndia 298
Mabry, Louise 298
Mack, Dawn 298
Mack, Karen 220, 96
Mack, Wayne 132, 220
Melton, Gerald 299
Melton, Jerry 221
Mengelhoch, Mary 267, 105
Mercer, Charlie 193
Merrill, Paula 267
Methvin, Debbie 299
Meyers, Louella 221
Middleton, James 267
Milam, Barbara 267, 249, 122
Miles, Mike 221
Miller, Barbara 267
Miller, Carl 299
Miller, Cherith 299
Miller, Gailua 221
Miller, Karen 299
Miller, Pam 221
Mackey, Cary 298, 97
Mackey, Linda 220, 105, 78, 46
Mackie, Martha 220
Madden, Barry 139, 298
Maddry, Kathy 266
Magill, Pat 29, 139,266
Majka, Kenneth 132, 266, 251
Mills, Len 267
Milner, Marlin 299
Minnix, Jeanetta 299
Minnix, Marcia 267
Minshew, Jeanie 267
Minshew, Morrie 221
Miskimon, Gail 300, 299
Male, Pat 247
Malone, Elizabeth 169
Mangrem, Karen 220
Maiiiie, Mike 20, 32, ss, 132, 20
9, 2, 75
Mitchell, Eddy 300
Mitchell, Laura 300
Mitchell, Leta 300
Mitchell, Phil 267
Mitchell, Susan 300
Mankins, Linda 220
Manly, Karen 43, 266
Manning, Elizabeth 29, 172, 197
Margerum, Bobby 266
Marks, Steve 133, 234, 220, 76
Mize, David 267
Mobley, Brad 267
Mockabee, Linda 221, 97
Moffett, Shawn 267
Monfries, Susan 267
Monk, Joanne 300
Monnich, Donell 300
Montgomery, Ken 222
Moore, Cheryl 222
Moore, Connie 44, 267, 251, 105
Morris, Terry 268, 104, 97
Morris, Wendy 300
Morrison, Roy C. 177
Morrow, Barbara 268
Morrow, J aney 222, 147
Morse, Robbie 268
Mosig, David 301
Moxley, Jo 301
Moyer, Dale 301
Mulkey, Sidney 222
Mullins, Steve 268
Mullins, Suzanne 268
Munchrath, Larry 268
Munchrath, Steven 139, 301
Murphy, Buzz 222, 97, 99
Murphy, J onnie 268
Murphy, Susan 301
Murray, Llana 301
Mycoskie, Phil 27, 141, 268,
Myers, Steve 222
Myers, Vicky 268, 104
Nafziger, Becky 301
Nance, Johnny 301
Nanny, Boyce 268
Nash, Robert 301
Nations, Mike 301
Neal, Mary 301
Neathery, Ray 268
Nedderman, John 268, 8, 47
Neilson, Shannon 268, 105, 96
Nelson, Jon 268, 96
Nelson, Larry 139, 201
Nelson, Tim 301
Nephew, Dawn 268
Nephew, Leon 22, 132
Nephew, Steve 301
Neville, Robert 222
Newbern, Johnny 223
Newman, Gary 268
Newton, Gene 301
Newton, Marty 301, 139
NHS 104, 105
Nicholson, Jim 268, 97, 99
Nicholas, Randy 233
Nicks, Phil 301
Nix, Mike 268, 97
Nobles, Mike 268, 97, 99
Nobles, Pat 223, 69, 97, 99,
Nobles, Wayne 301
Nolen, Eddy 301
Nolen, Judy 268, 4-8
Nolen, Ronny 268
Norman, Dan 268
Norris, Mike 223
Norris, Steve 301
Nothanagle, Kurt 223
Nowlin, J. B. 193
Noyes, Debbie 269, 97
Nunnelee, Debbie 301
Oatmen, Nancy 223
Obermark, Mike 47
O'Day, Carolyn 269, 104-
Oden, Mary 301
Odom, Charlene 301
OFFICE WORKERS 129
Oglesby. William 301, 97
Olesvary, Bill 301
Oldham, Randy 301
Oliver, Debi 301
Onori, Judy 269, 96
Openshaw, Larry 269
Oram, Ben 301
Parks, Corky 301
Parks, Carol 224-
Parks, Frank 224-
Parks, Gary 224
Parks, Jimmy 269
Parr, Doug 225, 154-
Parr, Joe 301
Parr, Natalee 174, 247
Parsneau, Larry 225
Parsneau, Melinda 269
Pate, Kathy 269
Patterson, Jill 301
Patterson, Pat 302, 139
Patterson, Steve 269
Patton, Bruce 269, 150
Patton Carol 302
Patton, David 225-
Patton, Eddie 302
Patton, Linda 225, 92
Paustian, Craig 302
Payne, Dana 302
Payne, Doug 302, 148, 278
Paysinger, Carol 225, 40, 147
Paxton, Gill 302
Peach, Eddy 133, 139, 185, 27
Peacock, Larry 225
Pendley, Greg 269
Pennington, Micki 302
Pennington, Mike 269, 38, 44
Penny, Wally 302
Perez, Marie 269
Perkins, Greg 302, 133
Perryman, Robert 269
o51iiim,Jeaii 269, 104, 101, 103,102
Osgood, Debbie 223
Ostheimer, Paul 269
Overall, Durwin 223
Overall, Karen 301
Overcash, Danny 224, 122, 154, 155
Owen, Roslyn 269
Owens, Frances 224, 96
Owens, Kathy 301, 96
Owens, Mary 224
Pacey, Torn 224
Padgett, Ronald 269
Page, Susan 224, 129
Palmer, Douglas 224, 97
Palmer, Frank 224
Palmer, Patti 92
Pamplin, Sharon 301
Parker, Judy 224, 201, 123,102
Parker, Randy 301
Peteet, Pam 269
Peturka, Patti 302
Peters, Eddie 269
Peters, Jennifer 225, 104
Peterson, Donna 269
Petit, Janis 225
Pettit, Betty 1.71, 247
Petty, Don 225, 150
Phillips, Allen 302
Phillips, Barbara 225
Phillips, Britt 269, 256
Phillips D. C. 179, 124
Phillipsi Jeff 269
Phillips, Jim 302
, John 302, 139
, Ken 225, 27
Phillips, Ricky 225
Phillips, Ronnie 225
, Russell 269
Phillips, Vickie 269
Phillrook, Deana 225
PHOTO STAFF 95
Pickle, Mary 302, 305
Pierce, Diane 221, 225, 5
Pierson, Kathy 269
Pitstick, John 139, 302
Pitz, Anna 269
Pitzer, Linda 269
Plog, Leonard 270, 97, 99
n, Jack 225
Podsedrik, Jackie 270
r, Greta 225
Pokladnik, Kay 44, 302
Polete, Jeff 270
Pollock, Aaron 270
Polis, Kristie 226
Pool, Mike 226
Pope, Berta Mae 176, 104
Parras, Stella 270
Porter, Bobbie 303, 308
Porter, Diane 270, 104
Poss, Lisa 303, 147
Poston, Billy 303
Poston, David 226, 154, 156 159
Poston, Gary 303
Poston, Larry 303, 96
Poston, Mike 303
, Dudley 270
Powell, Liz 226
Powell, Ronnie 270
Powers, Virginia 270
Price, Benton 226
Price, Donnie 270, 103
Price, Lowell 303
Price, Mamie 167
Price, Paula 45, 226, 79, 86, 103
Price, Sterling 303
Pringle, Linda 226, 103
Ptacek, Barbara 303
Puckett, Gayle 226
Puckett, Janice 270
QUILL 8: SCROLL 108
Quinn, Paul 270, 110, 103
Railey, Mike 270
Rainone, Frank 218, 227
Ralston, Bobby 227
Ramsbottom, Jane 303
Ramsey, Shirley 270
Rape, Joe 45, 132, 270, 150
Rash, Danny 270, 46, 103
Ratliff, Debbie 227, 102
Rawlins, Sharon 303
Ray, Kenneth 270
Reamer, Dave 303
Reavis, Brett 270, 92
Reddell, John 133, 134, 184, 303
Reddell, John 132
Redding, Judy 303
Reed, Carolyn 270
Reed, Margaret 227
Reed, Mark 303
Reed, Tommy 303
Reeder, Craig 303
Reese, .lan 270, 96
Reeves, Jane 303
Reher, David 227
Reichenstein, Karl 39, 199, 227
314, 57, 196, 92, 93
Reid, Linda 270
Reilly, Peter 303
Reinhart, Becky 270
Renfro, Paul 270
Reynolds, Jan 227
Reynolds, Jinx 270
Reynolds, Mary 184, 185
Rhea, Carol 227
Rhoades, Rex 303
Rhodes, Lester 42, 141, 270, 8,
Rhodes, Sherry 260, 270, 250
Rice, Cindy 303
Richards, Aaron 227
Richards, Vicki 227
Richey, Jerry 179, 247
Rickard, Roger 227
Ricketts, Dennis 227
Rickmers, Karen 270
Ricks, Joyce 270
Riddel, Ann 105
Riddle, Ricky 270, 154
Ritchey, Brenda 227
Ritter, Becki 271
Ritter, John 178
Rivers, Camella 227
Rivers, .lames 303
Rivers, Nelda 303
Roach, Diane 303
Roach, .lackie 128
Roach, Larry 303
Roark, Martha 172, 197
Robb,lNancy 40, 227
Roberts, Chris 303
, Craig 227,s7,119
Roberts, Grace 181, 279
Roberts, Larry 42, 44, 271, 104
Roberts, Sharon 227
Roberts, Steve 227
Robertson, Brenda 303
Robertson Krisha 271
Robertson, Mark 49
Robertson Tim 271
Robinson, Greg 271, 139
Robinson, .lohn 271
Robinson, Mike 303
Rohlyer, Donald D. 178, 179, 279
Roche, Bob 304, 103
Roddy, Melba 172, 197
Roe, Johnny 304
Roeber, David 304
Rogers, Hal 227, 126
Rogers, Larry 271, 132, 103
Rogstad, Paul 228
Rogstad, Robert 304, 97
Rogstad, Steve 304
Roller, Eddy 271
Roquemore, E. A. 178, 197, 117
Rose, Pam 271
Rosenberry, .lack 228
Ross, Carileta 187, 279
Ross, Frances 228
Ross, Jerrie 271
Brenda 228, 96
Rothermel, William 179
Roundtree, Terri 304
Rousey, Vicki 304
Rucker, Brenda 304
Rusk, Steve 304
Rusk, Wanona 192
Russell, Cheryl 304
Russell, Donna 304
Russell, Jay 228
Russell, Linda 271
Russell, Randy 304
Russell, Steve 228
Russell, Vernon 228
Sexton, David 273
Shafer, Kenny 228
Shafer, Linda 228
Shaffer, Richard 273
Shaffer, Sharon 273
Shallcross, Henry 228
Shallcross, Willy 228
Shaw, Carol 304
Shaw, Gary 30, 228, 103
Shawen, Jeff 304
Sheen, Gary 229
Shelby, Charles 273
Shelby, Ricky 304
Shelley, Bonnie 174, 247
Shelton, Harold 304
Shelton, Tommy 273
Sheppard, Jim 20, 229
Ryan, Jan 304
Sadler, Kay 304
SAFETY COUNCIL 122
St. Clair, Pat 304
St. Clair, Robert 231, 124
saknwski, Chris 304, 35, 91,88
Salmon, Bill 228
Salyer, Donna 271
Samples, Sheila 271
Sanders, James 304
Sanders, John 228, 97
Sanders, Monty 304
Sandford, Frank 272, 36, 133
Sandord, Michael 272
Sapp, Marc 272
Saunders, Charlene 304
Sawyer, .lackie 272
Savage, Ann 186, 111
Scarborough, James 27, 186, 228, 68, 79
Scarborough, Johnnie 304
Scharf, Brad 39, 141, 142, 272, 105
Schellhammer, Mark 141, 228
Schellhammer, Scott 272
Schmalzried, Biff 304
Schmalzried, Kerry 272
Schoenfeld, Steve 304
Schulbach, Nova 228
Sherrill, Helen 192
Sherrod, Mark 36, 143, 229, 150, 57, 82
Sherrod, Ricky 161, 229, 150, 79
Shields, Barbara 273, 105, 46, 91, 88
Shipley, Richard 273, 96, 99
Shipman, Sharon 229, 123
Shipman, Susan 304
Shipp, Donna 229, 102
Short, Richard 150
Shull, Freddie 304
Shupee, Mildred 37, 189, 104, 197
Shutter, Keith 273
Shutter, Scotty 304
Shireman, Linda 273
Simmons, Berl 305, 133, 134
Simmons, Kathy 229, 55, 92
Simpson, Steve 229, 150
Sims, Lee Ann 305
Sims, Madelaine 230
Sims, Paula 305
Singletary, Carrol 273
Singletary, Mary 305
Skinner, Sandra 305
Skinner, Suzan 305
Slape, Tim 273
Slater, Brad 230
Slater, Laura 273
Schultz, Dona 272
Schwarzer, Kate 23, 44,
Scoggins, Ronnie 272
Scott, Don 228, 79, 107
Scott Gary 272
Scott, Paula 272
Scott, Terry 304
Scottino, Jody 179, 272
Seale, Gary 304
Seelye, Lonna Jo 272
Self, Carmen 23, 24, 37, 228, 82, 196
Self, Cathy 15, 18, 272, 55, 84, 52, 249
Senesac, Linda 272
Sewell, Gladys 273
Slusser, Mike 230
Smiley, .lann 230
Smith Aleen 230
Smith Bill 273
Smith, Bob 273, 161
Smith Cathy 273
Smith, Cheryl 273
Smith Craig 305
Smith, Debbie 273
Smith, Donna 230, 96
Smith Donna 273
Smith Frix 305
Smith Gary 305
Smith, .lean Anne 273, 102
Smith Kay 230
Smith Kay 305, 147
Smith, Kent 230
Smith, Linda 230, 96
Smith, Mike 273
Smith, Pam 305
Smith, Patty 230
Smith, Richard 305
Smith, Rob 273
Smith, Sandy 305
Smith, Steve 230
Smith, Tracey 273
Smithce, Randy 305
Sneed, Darlean 305
Snell, Gary 305
Snell, Janet 273
Snelson, Gaye 231, 147
Snider, Calvin 273
Snodgrass, Jo Ann 273
Snodgrass, Kathy 273, 268,
Sommers, Ginny 305
Soto, Alfred 305, 139
Soto, Janie 273
South, Janie 273
Soward, Ann 231
Sparkman, Deana 306
Sparkman, Kathy 273
Sparkman, Marcia 177, 279
Spears, Mike 231, 133
Speece, John 273
Speirs, Gwenda 274
Spencer, Jay 306
Sperlich, Linda 274, 38
Spraberry, Linda 274, 38
Spraberry, Mike 231
Spradling, Christi 306
Spracklin, Floyd 167
Spring, Ray 274
Spggnkle, Vincent 231, 132,
Spruill, Mike 274, 45, 132,
Sprouse, Marcy 306
spfy, Vicki 306
Spurgeon, Dianne 274
Stafford, John 306
Stalcup, Janet 170, 279
Stambulic, Pam 306
Standish, David 306, 139
Stanley, Gary 307
Stanley, Kim 307
Stanley, Linda 274
140, 150, 93,
8, 84, 87, 103
Stephenson, Kathi 306, 292, 280
Stevenson, Kenneth 231
Stewart, Becky 306, 97
Stewart, Debbie 306
Stewart, Shirley 306
Stewart, Thomas Paul 176, 197
Still, Jury, 231
Stinson, John 231
Terrell, Joe 193
Terhune, Pat 232, 105
Terry, Jana 232
Terry, Karen 232
Terry, Kathy 308
Terry, Tina 308
Tetens, Garland 308
Tetens, Susan 308
Tetzlaff, Shari 232
Stites, Steve 307
Theesfield, Barbara 180. 279
Stokley, David 274
Stokely, Diana 274
Stokes, Vernon 174, 279
Stoll, Dennis 274, 97
Stone, Bobby 231
Stone, Pat 231
Stone, Raymond 307
Storey, Ginger 274
Storey, Pam 274
Stoterau, Marci 232, 96, 98
Stough, Steve 232, 64
Stough, Vance 307
Stout, Richard 190, 232, 64
Stout, Van 232, 64
Stover. Bobby 274
Strain, Shirley 307
Strickland, Randy 132, 232, 152, 150
69, 196, 109, 103, 64
Stringer, Pam 274
Stubblefield, Larry 232
STUDENT COUNCIL 86, 87
Stults, Gayle 232
Sturtevant, Terri 274, 105, 110
Styne, Christine 274
Sudduth, Vicki 274
Sulak, Bernadette 232
Sulak, Ted 139, 207
Sullivan, John 307
, Billie Jo 188, 189
,Donna 45, 274, 246, 250
Thomas, Karen 308
Thomas, Linda 232
, Sam 232, 154, 157
, Steve 308
, Walter 308
son, Belinda 308
on, David 309
Summers, Barry 274, 161
Summers, Debbie 284, 307
Sutton, Debbie 274
Swaim, Donald 274, 150
Swaim, Gene 307
Swaim, Kathy 232
Swank, Judy 274
Barry - 274
, Lee 274
Steinecke, Nancy 231, 22,
Stellmaker, Dan 231, 141
Stellmaker, Carol 306
Stephens, David 274
Stephens, Jan 306
Stephens, Melba 231
Stephens, Minga 306, 96
Stevens, George 274
71, 79, 60
Sweaney, Sharon 307
Summers, Debbie 284, 307
Sutton, Debbie 274
Sulak, Ted 139, 307
Sullivan, John 307
Toborsky, Nina 307
Taggart, Chris 274, 132, 136, 138
Talbot, Sharon 232, 103, 102
Tappe, Susan 307
Thompson, Dennis 232, 126
Thompson, Dwight 309
Thornton, Tommy 24, 27, 45,
80, 67, 76, 86, 106
Thorpe, John 274, 97
Thyer, Beverly 309, 281
Thyer, Linda 233
Tilleiry, James 233
Tipton, Jim 97
Todd, Lloyd 233
Tomasko, Nancy 309
Tomasko, Shirley 233
Tompkins, Judy 309
Townsend, Charlotte 274
Townsend, Eddie 309
Trammell, Laurel 275, 104
Trammell, W. K. 180
Travis, Carole 233
Trollinger, Lance 175
Trostel, Phyllis 275
Tucker, Bill 275
Tuggle, Joyce 275, 96
Tullous, Glen 233
Turnage, Bill 309
Turner, Cindy 309, 52
Tawater, Jo Lynne 307
Taylor, Bob 307
Cynthia 232, 96, 98
Taylor, Kitty 307
Taylor, Marilyn 274
Taylor, Robert 274
Taylor, Roy 232
Taylor, Susan 307
Teat, Pam 308
Tennison, Robert 139, 308
Tumeri Jan 275, 96
Turner, Lynda 275
Turner, Lynn 275
Turner, Randy 233
Turner, Randy 307
Tumey, Dave 275
Turnham, Vada 187
Tuttle, Martha 233
Tuttle, Tim 309
Tye, Doug 132, 139, 275
Dean 141, 234
Unwin, Jay 22, 234, 161
Utgard, Kathy 309
Vanasse, Elaine 309
Vanderhoof, James 309
Van Deventer, George 45, 275, 251
Van Dover, Debby I
Van Houten, Phala 43, 275, 97
Van Lierde, Evelyne 309
Vamer, Chuck 275
Vassar, Kathy 2 187, 275
Vaughan, David 275
Vermillion, Steve 234, 105
Vernon, Shirley' 275
Vett, Steve 275
Via, Lee 133, 234
Via, Loma 309
Vickers, Sandra 102
Vines, Phred 234
Vinzens, Lanty 309
Von Rosenberg, Karl 309
Voss, Carol 234
Waddell, Mike 275
Wade, Gary 275
Wade, Ross 275, 105, 154
Waghorne, Steve 309
Way, Becky 310
Weathersby, Sandy 26, 276, 102
Weaver, Frank 193
Weaver, June 276, 105
I Jan 276, 31, 4:18, 104, 101, 103,
Webb Gary 235
Webb, John 17, 166, 169
Webb, J immy
Webb, Lee 310
Webber, Karen 310
Weber, Mark 276
Webster, Ned 276, 103
Wegner, Bob 310
Wehner, Diane 276
Wehner, Janet 310
Weir, Danny 235, 95
Weir, Debbie 310
Wernecke, Rebecca 310
Werner, Churk 221, 310
Wessler, John 32, 33, 235, 112
West, Mary 235
Westfall, Gary 22, 23, 132, 235, 331,
91, 89, 88, 60
Westfall, Richard 26, 276
Waldie, John 139, 275
Waldrop, Harold 309
Walker, Barbara 275
Walker, Bill 235
Walker, Gail 235, 105, 77, 120, 89, 88
Walker, Karen 34, 309, 322
Walker, Travis 309
Wallace, Barbara 235
Wallace, Judy 183
Wallace, Kathi 235
Wallis, Leah 309
Walls, Wendy 235, 129
Walrath, Sharon 275
Walter, Richard 309
Walters, Jack 309
Walthall, Glenda 309
Beth 275, 104, 88
Bill 132, 309
Mike 139, 309
Pattie 235, 102
Ward, Rusty 43, 132, 13
Ward Sharon 18, 235
Ware, Karen 276, 105
Warner, Randall 309
Washburn, Pam 309
Watkins, Diane 310, 97,
Watson, Bonny 276
Watson Charles 235
Watts, Karen 310
Wheaton, Pam 276
Wheeler, Glee 276, 102
Wheeler, Randy 276
Wheeler, Rick 139, 276, 103
Wheeler, Tommy 104, 96
Whitaker, Ha.l 276
White, Bruce 139, 310
White, Sandra 310
Whitenight, Judy 276, 104
Whitis, Becky 276
Whitis, Debbie 253, 276, 24-6, 250
Whitley, Pam 37, 235, 104, 78, 107
Whitt, Ronnie 235
Whittemore, Newt 276
Whittenberg, Marilyn 276, 96, 98
Wickham, Sherry 277, 96
Widman, Ralph 235, 150
Wiese, Regina 277, 105, 96
Wiggins, Janice 96
Wilcox, Terrie 310
7, 276, 105, 154,
Wilemon, Jill 310
Williams, Blaine 277, 97
Williams, Bob 277, 154
Williams, Bobby 139, 310
Williams, Caren 277
Williams, Chris 277
Williams, Glen 141, 142, 277, 250
Williams, Jack 310
Williams, Jo Nan
Williams, Lucy 277
Williams, Mary 310
Williams Nan 310
Williams, Pattie 235
Williams, Spencer 277
Williamson, Gary 277
Williamson, Guy 235
Williamson, Karren 277
Williamson, Mike 139
Williamson Vicki 310
Willis, Greg 310
Wills, Randy 235, 103, 102
Wills, Terry 310
Wills, Thomas 236
Wills, Toni 310
Wilson, Becky 277
Wilson Chuck 277
Wilson, Danny 277
Wilson, Debbie 310
Wilson, Duke 277
Wilson, Tuck 277
Windham, Ginger 310
Wine, Larry 277, 53, 07
Winsor, Brandy 310
Winsor, Steve 236
Winter, Carol 169
Winter, Deanna 310, 307
Wisdom, Penny 126
Withrow, Beth 236, 71, 77
Wolfe, Bud 236, 154
Wolfe, David 277
Wolfskill, Jeff 277
Wood, Richard 277
Wood, Richard 139
Wood, Susan 277
Wood, Judy 277
Woolf, Ann 311
Woolbright, Barbara 236, 44
Woolbright, John 311
Wright, Diana 277, 42, 4-5, 251, 8, 105
Wright, Gay 236, 96
Wright, Mark 277, 103
Wright, Pat 277
Wright, Steve 311, 139
Wright, Wayne 277
Wright, Weldon 132, 133, 185
Yancey, Jan 277
Yancey, Sharon 236
Yantis, Mary 175
Yarbrough, Gilbert 236
Yates, Meredith 277, 248, 8, 105, 102.
Yazzo, Karen 311
Yerxa, Richard 237
Yourk, Carol 311
Young, Brenda 277
Young, Debbie 277
Young, Don 311
Young, Donnie 277
Young, Jean 311
Young, June 311
Young, Larry 237, 97
Young, Mike 237, 133, 134, 154
Young, Mike 277
Young, Suzette 237
Zimmerman, Richard 311
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