Arlington High School - Colt Corral Yearbook (Arlington, TX)
- Class of 1970
Page 1 of 422
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 422 of the 1970 volume:
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COLT CORK.-Xl, ' .-Xlil,lNG'l'0N HHLH ' ARl.lNG'I'tlN. TEXAS ' VOL. 25 ' 1970
Twenty-five years . . .
A quarter of a century
Of silver-eclgecl memories
Pressed into permanence
Within these volumes.
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Rlsing out of the darkness .
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Table of Contents
Student Life ............
Activities . . . . .
Personalities . . . . .
Organizations . . . . . . .
Sports ....... ....
Academics . . . . . .
Classes . . . . .
Seniors . . . . . .
Juniors - .... . . . .
Sophomores . . . . . .
Advertising . . . . . . -
Index . . - - - -
, fn" 1
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Rebuilding on the foundation of the old
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Preparing the ideal for the future
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From the experiences of the
:fy .Q fy We
"John Webb has long served as Principal of Arling-
ton High School .. . Thousands of young men and
women have benefited from Mr. Webb's leadership, not
only from the standpoint of gaining an education but,
in addition and very importantly, by learning attitudes
that will stand them in good stead their whole lives
through . . . All citizens are encouraged to-join in a
community-wide tribute to this capable and outstand-
ing man, thereby assuring him of our appreciation,
respect and every good wish for his continued success."
Thus read a proclamation honoring Mr. Webb and
for those same reasons, the annual staff chose to dedi-
cate the 1970 COLT CORRAL to Mr. John Webb.
Next year, when Mr. Webb leaves his post as princi-
pal and advances to his position as business adminis-
trator in the School Administration Office, AHS will
seem nht quite the same to the faculty and students
who were under his supervision.
Although he was a quiet man who concealed his
sentiments and emotions, his love and dedication for
this school and its people were profound. His familiar
strolls through the halls which kept him aware of the
activities and "goings-on" of the schoolg his soft slow
drawl as he read the dayis announcements or addressed
an assembly, and his repeated endorsements of AHS,
its faculty, and students, as "top-notch" will be missed,
but the memory of them will linger on.
To one "top-notch" man, the COLT CORRAL proudly
dedicates the 1970 edition to Mr. John Webb.
MF- Webb, heading 'he Staff f0l' lhe Past fififfeni Yffilfs, Mr. Webb, demonstrates his spirit and support for the 1965
I'l'flCClS Over mimi' fl'l9m0l'i9S from his term 35 PFIUCIPHI- football team while addressing the enthusiastic students.
COLT CORR L Dedication
. V' .
Surprising Mr. Webb, members of yearbook staff spell out "You're top-notch" with cards as Chris Sakowski congratulates him
Still keeping an eye on things in 1964
Mr. Webb surveys the scene in the hall.
"Isn'l it rather
early to be taking pic- During 1959 Mr. Webb prow- hw is
Mr. Webb in 1961. "neat" by trying the latest cpm
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Xugust scribble party not only offers a reunion of AHSers. but also is 1 c me-nient way to distribute the COLT CORRA1..
Scribble Part Climaxes Long, Hot ummer
Certain signs show when the honeymoon is over,
and by the same token, pre-school activities foretell
the demise of summer. August's COLT CORRAL
scribble party and registration for '69-'70 classes
were signs of the time.
School began on September 2, and, as always,
the first few days of school were characterized by
befuddled sophomores, nonchalant juniors, and
Howdy Day, the most waited-for and yet hated
day of the year, fell on September 6, and was
climaxed by a Howdy Dance.
1969's first pep rally built up Colt spirit to be
used against the Northside Steers in AHS's first
gridiron clash of the year. Experienced upperclass-
men hooted derisively as sophs stood dazedly by
when the class cheer came along, but by the next
pep rally, they had their part down pat.
Mamiya Sakowski and Janie Jarboe discover that some
collisions urn' unnoidulrlo ut tlu- annual Ilowdy liuricc.
Halls Resouncl With Howdy Day Choruses
Scrihhle Party .... ......
Nora Parola Arrives ......
Class Registration .......
School Starts ............
Howdy Day and Dance
Donna Farrel Wins
Miss Flame Title ......
Ponies vs. Grand Prairie
Colts vs. North Side ....
Colts vs. Paschal .....
Sophomore Class Elections .
AFS Fashion Show ......
Haltom Games ...........
Package Plan Sales Begin .
School Pictures ........... ....
. . . 11
.. .... .29
AHS .luniors Carl Pointer and Keith Sturtevant
vocalizc for a gloating senior on Howdy Day.
Now just sit still, watch the birdie, and say f-lit-ssc," instructs the photographer to Laurie Benson as she poses for the camera.
Don't sweat it, I'll take my coat off soon," says Nora Parola
as she makes the adjustments from the cold of Argentina.
ora Parola plays a large part in the year's first pep rally
s she cheers AHS to victory over the North Side Steers.
Removing her coat appropriate for the winter
weather of Buenos Aires, Argentina, and exchang-
ing it for apparel more suited to the late August
heat of Texas, a long-haired, dark-eyed senorita
accomplished her first and most immediate task
as American Field Service Foreign Exchange Stu-
dent to Arlington High School.
As she stepped from the plane Nora Elena Parola
walked away from her Latin world into the tem-
porarily alien atmosphere of AHS. Although things
were strange for a while, Nora soon became ad-
justed to her surroundings. At the first pep rally
of the year, Nora urged the Colts to victory against
the North Side Steers.
Going to a coeducational school was one of the
main differences in her life in Texas and home.
Nora studied twelve subjects per year in Argentina.
Making her home with Debbie Gardner during
her stay in America, Nora learned about Ameri-
can home life and fit easily into the rush of AHS.
AFS members surprised Nora Oct. 29 with an
American birthday party.
ora Parole With AHSers, Arlingtonites
Nora Parola, AHS's Argentine exchange student, demonstrates her trilingual talents for her French I teacher, Mrs. Sharon Mars.
I- ls xx
Delwhie Gardner, Nora's American sister, and Nora
model clothes from Titche's in the AFS style show.
Senior ,lorry Bower shows Nora the finer points of making flowers
for tha- senior float during one part of the IIornm-oming festivities.
Richland Games .........
Choir to State Fair ......
Colts vs. Highland Park
First Six Weeks Ends ..
Sunset Cross-Country Meet .... ..... l 1
National School Lunch Week
Colts vs. MacArthur .......
Irving Games .......
Colt County Fair ....
Colts vs. Bell ..........
Package Plan Sales End . .
. ...... 17
The Crazy Colt Saloon Band twangs out a
feeling of the Old West at the Colt County Fair.
As his perch separates, Junior Billy Wine plunges into
the drink during the action at the ,Iunior dunking lmootlw.
"Cawrsh, ma'am," stammers Kurt Schultz to school marm
lmslic llunt at tht- TIN-spians' play. "The Perils of Priscilla,"
October Brings Colt Count Fair to AHS
:- usrz. i
Sophomore Stuart Kelley pedals furiously across the finish
lim- to rapture- his ht-alt during tht- soplioinorc tricyvlv races.
Hair-raising adventures on the tricycle races,
furies vent on dunking booth Hdunlc-eesf, and a
dry Crazy Colt Saloon were just three of the many
activities offered at the 1969 Colt County Fair.
Sponsored by the Student Council, the Fair was
held October 25. Each class at AHS entereclthree
booths in the annual affair. Clubs and organiza-
tions ixere allowed to submit entries.
Sophomore offerings included an old faithful,
the car smash. and introduced the tricycle races,
and a kissing booth, with kisses at 10 cents per.
Juniors took along the dunking booth, a carry
over from last year, the pool shoot, and the mar-
riage booth, although most patrons were under age.
Seniors, for their last Fair, presented the jail,
sponge throw, and the Crazy Colt Saloon, which
featured such attractions as a band, a gunfight,
and talented AHS singers.
Despite threats and promises, none of tht-se unfortunate prisoners are released to the hall's safety until their bail is posted.
Robin M4-Clow, giving a vivid portrayal
ul Ll Ruirl van, 1-xtvrminutcs thc L. D.
lil-ll wivliml wilvli 'Cindy Turnvrl in
ilu- llullmws-ri pi-p r.illy lliis ye-ur.
"Don'l shave- your legs!"
"Hz-re-'s pix- in yoqr eye!" and Senior Deanna Winter
s 51-wnllpgrgdf-r Cindy Turner, VTIIIQIIN ln-nm-gills ilu' wllip-1-refurn blow of Tzinyu Turn:-r.
pur School Spirit
Hundreds of spirited AHSers herded themselves
into their respective places in the crowded gym
to begin the first of several rollicking, Friday
morning pep rallies. To the beat of the fight song,
AIIS gridmen filed through spirit lines. which
were composed of clapping, yelling senior boys.
Sophomores were lost when the rival yell "Vic-
tory", began. but they soon caught on. Last year's
favorite yell, t'VVarning,', ran a close second to
the new champ. t'l7ever.,'
Each pep rally was livened by an amusing skit
which had been produced by those talented play-
wrights, the AHS cheerleaders.
During each rally students were given a chance
to show class spirit and creativity by displaying
signs. Several students took it upon themselves to
dish out extra Colt Fever by wearing crazy hats,
clanging cow bells, and literally ringing chimes.
Mrs. Margie Austin, physical education instruc-
tor, again sponsored the cheerleaders. She assisted
the girls in rally planning. financial drives and in
decorating for the annual football banquet.
fill'll'l1lllt' Ashworth leads the tfolts in the "Victory" cheer.
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N sullxing Deanna Winter ignores thirsty had guy Robin 'XI4-til:-w as sln- swaggers towards Cindy 'I'urnq-r's saloon.
Homeeomin ctivities Highlight November
November was once again the month of Horne-
coming. The first week of the month was highlighted
by the usual hectic float building, and queen and
princess nominating. In addition to this, students
decorated their homeroom doors with chicken wire,
crepe paper, and napkins, resulting in many of them
l'l'lverybotly7s Talkingw was made the theme of
l'lomecoming. Juniors captured first place in the
float building with their title, g'Everybody's Talking
About Colt llrivef' while sophs submitted their first
effort l'lfverylnodyis Talking About the liatc Co-
pherfl and seniors proclaimed that Hlfverybodyis
Talking About Apollo Arliefi
Sophomores chose Nancy Pitstick to represent
them in the royal court. Due to an unusual tie, both
Michelle llyam and Robin lNlcGlew were elected
by the juniors.
Seniors named Charlotte Ashworth, Jonia Hay-
den, Gene Swaim. and Cindy Turner as Homecom-
ing Queen Nominees. Cene emerged as winner and
was crowned by Student Council President Doug
Although hopes for the District 6-IA title were
smashed at the Homecoming game, spirits were
once again on the rise at the dance afterwards. AS
at Homecoming 1963, music was provided by the
Taking part in a school-wide effort to promote Colt fever
Carolyn Taylor and Gail Beck decorate their homeroom door
Colt exes, who pioneered the early days between 1900-1919 at Arlington, rn-turn to 'trough it" in the 1909 Hoinwoming parade.
ith Float Constructions, Parade, Game
During half-time at the Crund Prairie gannc, Student Body President Doug
Payne reaches to Crown Cr-ne Swuirn as AIIS's 1969 Horneeorning Queen.
FHA Sweetheart Iianquet . . . .. . . 1
Grand Prairie Carnes .,.... . . . 6, 7
Homecoming ................. . . . r
Fort Worth Cross Country Meet ., .. 8
1,1111 Hand Contest at TCU .... . . . 13
Senior Magazine Drive Begins ...... 13
Sam Houston Carnes ........ .. 13, 1-1
Sophomore D.-XT ........... 20
All-Region Choir Competition . . . .. 22
Garland liaskethall Games . . . . . . 22
Senior Magazine Drive Ends .. 26
Second Six Vveeks Ends ..... .... 2 6
Thanksgiving Holidays . . . . . . 27-30
Former student Gigi Janavaris joins AHSers to
dance in I'11IIlllX1Ilg the Homer-orning festivities.
The cast of Arlington High's first all-school play lines up on stage to take hows for their production of Mary Chase's "Harvey"
f'You not only have a great figure but you've got something else,
IUOYLI screwy uncleli' lecrs Wilson to naive Myrtle Mae.
On the nights of December -It and 5, a six-foot,
200-pound. white rabbit named Harvey roamed the
auditorium of Arlington High School.
Appearance of this phenomena was due to the
run of AHS7s first all-school play, 'fHarvey.,'
Visible only to an elderly gentleman named El-
wood P. Dowd, Harvey was a spirit called a pooka.
The plot revolved around Mr. Dowdfs misadventures
with his invisible companion.
Since most families in her town didn't have
sixsfoot rabbit house guests, Mrs. Veta Louise Sim-
mons 4Sharon Estesil tried to keep news of her
brother Iflwood's tstuart Shipleyl friend quiet.
Her efforts were in vain, however, when he intro-
duced llarvey to Miss Chauvenet flleth liontleyl.
Later events led to the climax when the audience
was allowed to see the infamous Harvey fCarl
Others starring: in the play were Barbie Day,
portraying Vetais daughter Myrtle Maeg Mike
Pringle, Dr. William Chumleyg Nancy Brown,
Chumleyis wifeg Mike jarzamski, Attendant Wilson,
Cale johnson, the sexy nurse Ruth Kelly.
Also in the cast were Kurt Schultz, Ross Wfisdom,
,lohn Laliella and Leslie Hunt.
W m i"""I' ' ' I ' 'WM D EC E M B E R
All-School Play .............. 4, 5
Arlington Basketball Tourney ...... 4-5
THSPA Convention, Denton . . . . . . 5, 6
Arlington Cross-Country Meet . . . . . . 6
First Choir Christmas Program ...... II
NHS Banquet ............... ..
Garland Basketball Tourney ...... 11-13
State Cross-Country Meet .... 13
All-Region Band Tryouts . . . . . 13
Pecan Bowl Game ...... .. 13
Christmas Ball .................... 13
Second Choir Christmas Program 19
Christmas Holidays Begin .......... 20
"Mrs, Chauvenet, meet Harvey," introduces Mr.
Dowd as Mrs. Simmons and Myrtle Mae despair.
Hard Workg First All-School Play Debuts
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K'And they tore off mv 1-lotheslv cries Veta Louise
fSharon Estesl to old Judge Caffney Uohn Laliellal. Stuart Shipley interrupts e-moting Nancy Brown during rehearsals.
Christmas would not be the same without music
and this year, as in years past, the AHS choral
department provided the timely commodity.
Giving students an opportunity to hear 'more
Christmas music and entertainment, Miss ,lane
Ellis, choral director, departed from' the usual
tradition of performing only one program on the
last day before the holidays. In addition to this
program, another assembly was called one week
before the final concert.
Differing from the previous assemblies, Decem-
ber ll's program concentrated on the more serious
music of Christmas. Termed a Musical Mosaic by
Miss Ellis, it was composed of old familiar Christ-
mas carols and also some new ones.
Choraliers presented several classical pieces, and
the fourth period junior and senior girls and the
third period mixed sophomore choir sang lighter
selections. Finalists to the All-State Choir each sang
To finish, all of the combined choirs sang MDO
You Hear Whitt I Hear?"
On December 19, the Mfunn assembly was pre-
sented after students were dismissed. Popular,
more modern songs were performed. Ensembles,
duets, and soloists performed numbers, many of
which were in a humorous vein.
As the last number, the Choraliers sang the
"Night Before Christmasf, Traditionally, ex-Cho-
raliers at the program went to the stage to sing
along with the rest of the choir in the closing
Aping the champagne sounds of Lawrence Welk, Lee Ann
Sims and .lcrry Bowl-r "bubble away" at the Yule program.
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Woutliful AHS Clioralivrs prow tliat "kids will ln- kids" as they
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Christmas Spirit Epidemic Empties Halls
Activities for the month of December varied as
widely as the weather. Temperatures dipped to
below freezing, bringing light snow and ice, the
first weekend of the month, and the next week,
soared to eighty-plus.
Curtains rose on Hlfarveyf' AHS,s first all-school
play, December 4 and 5. COLT and COLT CORRAL
staffs traveled to the annual Texas High School
Press Association convention in Denton on Decem-
ber 5 and 6. Both the newspaper and the COLT
CORRAL received high ratings in their respective
divisions. THE COLT was given an All-Texas rating
and the COLT CORRAL received an All-Texas grade
with Special Honorable Mention.
December also saw competition in the music
department of AHS. Band members met in Lewis-
ville to try for positions in the All-Region Band.
AI'ISers won fourteen chairs in the group and one
Accompanied by the music of the Soul Purpose,
the annual Christmas Ball was held December I3 in
the Vandergriff Chevrolet showroom. Sponsored by
the Student Council. the dance was a coat and tie
Christmas programs were presented on December
II and December I9 by the Arlington High choral
Chris Hart stars his Christmas tree as Twyla Weaver steadies his
chair and Peggy Insell and Greg Friess add decorations.
Aspiring journalist Linda Cochran tries to inter- Mrs. Max Brewer unwraps a present from her first period geonietry stu-
view an uncooperative Santa ffircg Perklnsl. dents during one of the many Dcccnihcr I9 homcrooin Christmas parties.
Bare of all but a few remaining stragglers, the AHS hulls empty rapidly us the Christmas holiday spirit settles Over the school.
New Year's Day .... ... 1
School Resumes ....... ,, , 5
Trinity Basketball Game .. ,, 6
Bell Basketball Game ..... , , 9
FTA District Convention . . . . , , 10
Grand Prairie Basketball
Came .................. . . . 13
lVIacArthur Basketball Came . . . . . . 16
All-State Choir Contest ..... . . . 17
Sam Houston Basketball Game ....... 20
Juniors Order Senior Rings ...... 21, 22
Irving Basketball Game ..... 23
All-State Band Competition . . . . . . . 21
Semester Tests ........... .. 27, 29
First Semester Ends ...... . . . 29
Trinity Basketball Game . . . . . . 30
Susie Williams, AHS junior, auditions i11 costume
for Teen Talent Follies with "Somewhcre."
Junior Danny Maggard, typical student, hits the books as late-night
"Do you see that same squiggly thing that I do?" queries one sophomore
biology student of his fellow cohort as they finish up semester work.
semcstcr-test cramining takes a bitter toll.
A display case of senior rings reflects the hopes of many juniors as prospective
customers line up anxiously for l'Iallom's ring sales in tht- Student Lounge.
Semester Tests Defeat Exhausted Junior
January was a month of beginnings and a month
of endings. After the beginning of the new decade,
Colts returned to school January 5 to finish up
the six weeks and prepare for semester finals.
Students burned much midnight oil January 26-
29, as the dreaded semester tests proved how much
they had or hadnit learned. Twenty-nine seniors
graduated at mid-term and ended their high school
juniors began to feel a little older and even
more superior to the sophomores as they ordered
their class rings from Haltomls Jewelers on Jan-
uary 21 and 22.
Itecords Ilav, January 30, offered students a
chance to relax and catch up on lost sleep, and
forced tr-aclrers to average six weeks and semester
Selected students auditioned for places in All-
State Choir. Of the six that tried out. John Laliella,
Patti Vifiley, and Mike Dunn were chosen.
Three AHS Colts also won chairs in the All-State
Band. Kevin Good. Kay Pierce, and Dan O'Leary
were the representatives for the band.
A welcome decision was made by the members
of the Arlington lioard of Education. Voting ap-
proval for machines to dispense soft drinks in local
high schools, they reversed the policy that barred
vending machines from schools.
Choir members obtained a much needed addition
to their department in the form of a new Story and
Clark Baby Grand piano. Contributing one-third of
the cost, they used funds that were accumulated
from musicals and plays.
Stage Banml Preview ,.....
Hell Basketball Game . .
Vlfcvstern Day ...........
Teen Talent Follies ...........
Granfl Prairie Basketball Came ..
Ft. Worth lnrloor Track Finals ..
Nolanls Nlarcli Gras Contest .. .
Stage Bancl to lluntsville ......
Varsity Footlvall Banquet ......
Irving-Klan'Arthur Basketball Game
Sam Houston Basketball Caine ..
National Merit Test .......,...
All State Banrl and Choir Convert,
FTA Convention. lst. WL11'tl1
Teen Council Valentine Danve ..
Irxing Basketball Came .........
Sturlent Council Clean-l,'p Week .
. . .14-
llrill Team Try -Outs ............... 27
l"Bl.fX lfonxention. llallas .. .. .27-28
l' HA Conn-ntion, llc-nton . ., .. .27-23
.'Xll-Region Clioir Com ention,
Denton .................. . 27-28
Stage liancl to llrownnoocl . .. ..... 28
Carrollton lnvitational Travk
Meet .................. . . .28
Farmer Charming lfllikv Pringle! and Cinvlvrsaiclfllv lfflrurlottv Ash
norllil "suing" nl lln- lILlXSe'm'4l lim-mlrmn in lllf' Xlewlrrrr llay 1lFXt'lIllllf
S4-nior Ili-nisv Huff takes a nostalgiC Stroll down tllIllll'l'4Lllllll1' lillmrlollz- .Xelmorllnl tllNI'l'QlllI'4lS taunts from livr uivlwcl
il nlomlvrn lrall we-ating ln-r farlbivst frontier line-rv. liinlollis lllvanna Winter, ,lr-flsiva ,'xlltll'I'FUll. and Kar:-n Walk:-rl,
After Sundown and the Grand Prairie game, cowboys and their gals
kick up dust to the heat of Soul Purpose at the Western Day Dance.
Making their ways through halls smelling of cigar
and gun smoke, the usually modern students of
AHS appeared as hoop-skirted ladies, bearded
desperadoes, and gun-toting gents on February 6.
Causing this change in atmosphere was the oc-
currence of AHS's Western Day, held during the
week of Fort VVorlh's Fat Stock Show.
A truce between the HGood Guys" and the uBad
Cuysi' was held in the morning as they filed into
the gym to elect their royalty of the day. Pam
Layton, a saloon girl, and Rick Self, as an Indian,
were chosen in the first assembly. Lari Williams,
dressed as a modern cowgirl, won along with
David Standish, who appeared as a mountain man,
in the second assembly.
c'Cindersaddle,', the story of a poor country girl
who finds success and happiness with a Hdashingn
young farmer, was presented at the Western Day
assembly. Written by Karen Lowe, the skit cen-
tered around Cindersaddle fCharlotte Ashworthj,
her stepmother and sisters flessica Anderson, De-
anna Winter, and Karen Walkerl, and her beau,
th'e farmer tMike Pringlel.
"I'm going to bite off his finger," plots devious
Becky Moore, Western Day Queen nominee.
Even senior Tim Tuttle is enthusiastic about his opponent
"Davey" Standish winning the right to be Western Day King.
Februar Blasts In
With Band Assembl
Kevin Good, winner of the Outstanding Musician Award at the
Huntsville- Festival, blasts his solo at the Stage Iland assemb
.. ,,,, ,n,,,,., .,,, .. V...
Four drill team hopefuls stand ready to perform for a
panel of judges during Arlettes tryouts for next year.
Although shorter than other months, February
still managed to be marked by many activities and
competitions. Several AHS students entered Teen
Talent Follies, and after displaying their talents,
emerged as top winners in their divisions. Western
Day lent an atmosphere of the Old West to urban
February 3 and 4, the Stage Band performed
assemblies. However, the second program was
shortened by a power failure which sent students
back to their rooms.
To commemorate their hard work, members of
the Colt Varsity and their dates attended the an-
nual football banquet at Meadowbrook Recreation
TALK l'Try A Little Kindnessl Week was pro-
moted by the Future Teachers of America the
week before Valentine's Day. Class Sweethearts
were elected with Cliff Mycoskie and Holly Lord,
Carl Pointer and Michelle Byam, and Doug Payne
and Pam Fortner representing sophomores, juniors,
and seniors, respectively.
,A,...NY-,,.,.....q 4 I..
.XM, --4, "
A 'LBeaulify AHS" enthusiast gets to thi: lnottmn of his job during, Student Counril's Cla-un-Up Campaign for an open campus.
Pfincipul John Wcflsli cnliglltc-ns the secunql i1S94'IIllily
group on the rules of conduct during u lmluckout as
stugu lmnfl members groin- blindly for thie nm-xt nrntv.
Reigning as FTA Valentine Sweethearts are Holly'
Nikki:-. llfmug Payriv, Nlivlif-llv Ryam, Pam Fortnvr.
Lord, cuff My.
und Carl Pointe-r.
Public School Week ............... 2-6
UIL Band Competition, Denton ........ 4
Richland Baseball Came ...... ...... 5
"Music Mani, .......... .... 5 -7
Austin Golf Games ...... ' ........... 5-7
'I'WU's Womeifs Day Colloquium
OEA Contest, Dallas ................ 6-7
Arlington Relays ....... ' ..... .... 6 -7
Intramural Basketball Playoffs . . . . . .11
End of Fourth Six Weeks .... . . .12
TSTA Holiday . . . . .....,......... .13
Arlington Heights Baseball Game ..... 13
College Night ................. . . .16
Student Council Elections .IT
OBA Banquet ............ . . .10
IIILPC Convention, Austin . . . . .2l
NHS Inductions .. .1 ...... ...2-I
Haltom Baseball Came . . . . . .24
Coke Machines Installed . . . ...... .25
Easter Holidays ........... .... 2 6-31
Sam Houston Baseball Game . ...27
"It could be thumthin' from thumonfw who ith no rf-latliionf' lisps Winthrop as he and the townfolk await
"Lida Hose, I'm home again Rose," musically announces a local quartet
e Wells Fargo cargo
Herald "Music Mani,
Filling the Arlington High auditorium with
strains of music from the voices of enthusiastic
young people, 'The Music Mani' made its three-
day run March 5, 6, and 7, as AHS's first all-
Playing to full houses at each of the perform-
ances, the musical received standing ovations. A
product of famed composer Meredith Wilson, the
AHS production was under the direction of Mrs.
Sue Dunn and Miss Wanda Madding.
4'Music Man's'l story revolves around the court-
ship of Marian Paroo lBrenda Ruclcerl and Har-
old Hill 4Billy Winel.
Other characters in the cast were Mike Pringle
as Marcellus Washhurng Beth Bontley as Mrs.
Paroog Nancy Brown, Eulalie Mackecknie Shinng
Bruce White, Mayor Shinng Dennis Insell, Tommy
Also included were Janis Jamieson, playing Za-
neeta Shinng Alma Hix. enacted by Mary Creytakg
Charlotte Ashworth as Ethel Toffelmierg Miriam
Hailey, Maud Dunlop, Shryl Kidd, Mrs. Squiresg
Eddie Farrel, Ewart Dunlop.
Portraying Olin Britt was Carl Pointer, while
Billy Gladen was ,lacey Squires. Oliver Hix was
played by John LaBella, and Grady Harris was
cast as Charlie Cowell. Dwight Thompson was
double-cast as a salesman and as Constable Locke.
Debbie Wilson portrayed Gracie Shinn and Mike
Ross was the conductor.
I V, K '
A i . ...i A 'I '
ii if" I A
Her face reflecting joy on L1 successful opening night, Mrs.
Sue Dunn Icarfully f'0flglI'LlIl1lilIl'S actress Brenda Rucker.
L'Shi oopeeln chorus the towns Jeoile as Ethel Toffelniier and
P I in I
Marcellus Waslllmurn end the 1'llOI'IlllSIlC song-and-dance number.
I, Q A1 ,E
1:-re I I
, , .
"SIT IJOWNYV' roars an unseen Mayor Sliinn as quuking
River City-zens, including Mrs. Shinn, stand up for Harold Hill.
2' H 2 32
Nlllfidll fBrcndu Huvk:-rj und in-r white knight, Harold Hill 'Billy WincJ,Sl1arQ ai shining mnnicnt on the ruiiiumiu fuotiiridgm
Nine first-place winners representing AHS in the solo division of the UIL Band contest March 4 include Kevin Good, David
Long, Brenda Bury, Martha Fortenllerry, Susie Dodgen, Tim Rushing, Dan O'Lcary, Diane Watkins, and Barbara Blakney.
Students Meet Success in Area Contests
AHSers gained fame March 4 in Denton, where
members of the Colt band competed in the Univer-
sity lnterscholastic League contest. The group
amassed a total of nine medals for solos and -10
medals for ensembles.
At the Nineteenth Annual Fort Worth Regional
Science Fair, several Arlington High students made
good showings and brought home honors March
Sophomore John Shaw won third place in Medi-
cine and Health, and was honored by the Fort
Worth District Dental Society.
Robert Lewis, another sophomore, was awarded
Honorable Mention in Physics and Engineering,
and received recognition from engineering societies
and the Navy.
Honorable Mention in Chemistry was awarded
to Senior Janet liida. and Sophomore Jim Ash
took third in Zoology.
Mrs. Margaret Fry, Biology l and II teacher,
was named Regional Teacher of the Year.
Science students Jim Ash, Robert Lewis, John Shaw,
and Janet Bida display trophies from the Science lfair.
AHSers Net Award at Austin Conference
Registered voters Dennis Coble and Guy Davie indicate
their choices for 1970-1971 Student Council leaders.
S I '
, , ,,M,14!F
Following escort Sara Marquis's instructions, Junior Sherry
Nichols lights her candle by the NHS flame as a new member.
Next year's student body officers are Vice-President Greg
Friess, Secretary Michelle Byurn, and President George Tuttle.
Staff members Mickey Mohr, Pam Fortner,
.L 1 f
i f . .ff ' 'ME-'Q'
and Bonnie Frederick celebrate news of another award for THE COLT with cheers.
As teachers traveled to Fort Worth for a Texas
State Teachers, Association convention March 13,
students enjoyed a brief respite from their scho-
With colleges from all over the state and several
outside represented, College Night, March 16, gave
students an opportunity to look more closely into
schools they might wish to attend.
Using a new system of voting, the AHS student
body elected new officers for the Student Council.
Voter registration cards were distributed and can-
celed as students made their choices at voting sta-
tions. Vice-president Greg Friess and Secretary
Michelle Ifyam were elected outright, and a run-off
held between Mike Pringle and George Tuttle gave
George the office of president.
COLT and COLT CORRAL staffs attended the
lnterscholastic League Press Conference Nlarch 21
in Austin, where the newspaper received an Award
of Uistinguished Merit.
Eighty new members were inducted into the Na-
tional Honor Society on March 2-I.
The long-awaited Coke machines arrived at AHS
and thirsty AHSers flocked to make use of them.
As the long-awaited Coke machines finally arrive at Arling-
ton, Senior Mike Ilarper proudly deposits the first dime.
AFS Week ................. . . . 1-3
Grand Prairie Baseball Game .. 3
Jesuit Invitational Track Meet ...... 4
,Q I t
si' I I
AHS, Lamar Cheerleader Tryouts 6-7
Trinity Baseball Game ......... 7
Tournament ............. .... 1 0
Key Club Dance .................. 10
Irving-MacArthur Baseball Game .... 10
TWU English Conference ............ 11
Irving Airlanes Relays .... , . . . 11
Band Auditions ..... 13-14-
DE Banquet .......... .... 1 4-
Apollo 13 Splashdown . . . . . . . 16
PTA Convention ...... .... 1 6
Irving Baseball Game .. 17
Stage Band Concert . . . . . . . 17
San Antonio ....... . . . 17-18
National French Exam ...... .... 1 8
District Track Meet .......... .... 1 8
Sam Houston Baseball Game ........ 21
Earth Day .................. .... 2 2
TWIRP Week ...... - - - 21-24
NHS Picnic .......... ---- 2 3
Fifth Six Weeks Ends . . . - - 24
Bell Baseball Game . . . . - - -
Regional Track Meet . . . . - - -
Baseball Game .... - -
25 Exchange student .lesebel Marques and AHS senior ,lorry Bower suffer a
momentary communication breakdown during the AFS after-school party.
AFS Day Creates Good-Willed Confusion
Traveling to AHS from area schools on AFS
day, foreign exchange students attended classes with
members of the American Field Service. Seeing
typical classroom situations, they shared with
AHS students facts about their home countries
and their opinions about the United States. Stu-
dents were free to ask questions of the visitors,
whose answers revealed a variety of customs and
Again this year the American Field Service sold
Friendship Links for five cents apiece. The links
symbolized the wish of the buyer to further good
will between his nation and the countries participat-
ing in the AFS. The money was used to help pay
for expenses of exchange students sent from AHS.
The afternoon of AFS Day a Coke party was
held in the Student Lounge for exchange students
and members of AFS. The Friendship Chains were
used as decorations. Buying the most links, Mrs.
Lou Baker's first period algebra class won a Coke
party during homeroom.
April 6 and 7, cheerleaders for AHS and the
new Lamar High School were elected. Sophomores
attending Lamar next year as juniors selected
four, while AHS sophs picked the usual three,
and juniors chose the remaining four.
Chosen as future spirit-raisers for Arlington
High were Jennifer Berry, Elisa King, Nancy Pit-
stick, Darcy Bennett, Robin McGlew, Tanya Turner,
and Laurie Walker. Named as Lamar's first cheer-
leaders were Charlotte Brewer, Wanda Hovers,
.lanice Keown, and Bae Simmons.
All of the girls attended the Southern Methodist
Cheerleading School during the summer, where
they learned yells, routines, chants, and jumps, and
competed in various activities.
Newly-elected Lamar High cheerleaders Wanda Hovers, Rae Simmons, ,lanice Keown, and Charlotte Brewer get together with
AHS t'lll'f'I'lQ'LlllCfS liaurie Walker, Nancy Pilstick, Elisa King, Jennifer Berry. Dart-3 Bennett, Tanya Turnf'r,' and Robin MCGIQ-w.
"And have you heard the one about the traxelling salesman ...?"
ehortles Austrian Barbara Knallc-r. a guest at AF5's "weleonie" party.
,ez .. , . . , . . .
4, "Ist das ein W1tz!" asks skeptical Munn-a Schweitzer, German exvhange
2 student, as she translates a witty conversation for German II students.
Holly King demonstrates her persuasive speaking abilities for
an attentive Nancy Brown, place winner in prose reading.
"There was a little girl who had a little curl ..." dictates a
clever Marci Grabast to shorthand co-winner Kathy Rogers.
AHS Skills Sweep
Six first places were brought home by Arlington
High School students from the district University
Interscholastic League Competition at Grand
Prairie High School.
In the science division, Mr. Michael Cade spon-
sored Lee Sweeney, Cary Mackey, and Bob Liles.
Lee placed first in scier.ce, Gary second, and Bob
took the fifth spot.
Retha Vermillion took second in the spelling
competition, while Tedi Young captured a third
place in the ready writing division, Mrs. Janet Stal-
cup and Mrs, Juanita Dodgen sponsored spelling
and writing categories, respectively.
In the shorthand contest, Debbie Armstrong won
first place honors. Gloria Cannon came in second
in that division. Kathy Rogers came through with
fourth, and Marci Grabast ranked seventh. Mrs.
Mary Jim Allen was in charge of the shorthand stu-
The speech division was broken down into several
different categories including debate, influential
speaking, poetry, and prose reading. All of these
events were sponsored by Mrs. Sue Dunn.
tf.. 4 .
Winners Nic-ky Walker and Steve Thomas, prose and
poetry reading, sit-in with Mary Greytak, one-act playg
Tedi Young, ready-writingg and Retha Vermillion, spelling.
District UIL Tests
Nicky Walker took a first place in prose reading,
while Steve Thomas captured first place honors in
the poetry division.
AHS,s girls, debate team, Sue Cash and Nancy
Montague, won first place in that category. Brent
Brooks and Ross Wisdom took a second place in the
boys' debate contest.
In persuasive speaking Holly King captured sec-
ond place, while Helen DeVito nabbed second in
the category of informative speaking. Third place
in informative speaking competition went to Terry
Davis, and Nancy Brown took third place in prose
Preceding other UIL events, the One-Act Play
competition was held one week before at Trinity
AHS,s entry at Trinity was 4'Knight of the Burn-
ing Pestlef' Thespian Mary Greytak was named
runner-up Best Actress, and Senior Steve Thomas
was selected to the All-Star Cast.
Bob Liles and Gary Mackey listen while fellow science winner
Lee Sweeney expounds on the properties of a common fungus.
Girls' debate team Nancy Montague and Sue Cash pit feminine wits against the boys' team, Ross Wisdom and Brent Brooks.
Beginning of April
Brenda Rucker and Coach Weldon Wright were
named Key Club Sweetheart and Favorite Teacher
at the annual Key Club dance April 10.
Much to the relief of Arlington High School stu-
dents, as well as all America, the crippled Apollo
13 vessel made its way back to earth and finally
splashed down April 13. Watching its approach
on a portable TV in the cafeteria, AHSers greeted
its arrival with congratulatory shouts.
Before returning with a first-place rating, mem-
bers of the German Club traveled to San Antonio
for the annual German convention. Their play,
'cPunch and Judyfi finished first in the division
for schools teaching two years of German,
Earth Day was recognized at AHS April 22 by
biology and social studies students who joined in
a nation-wide protest against the destruction of the
earth. Participating in a 'Teach-in on the Environ-
mentf' students attended programs in the auditori-
um and observed displays placed around the school.
Lunch hour finds the cafeteria crowded but quiet whilz
dents gather to watch the suspenseful Apollo 13 splashdovwn
f ft,t y
- 1 A0
gg 2 I
b tatistic, pollution or otherwise, Senior Guy Davie studies carefully a display for upcoming Earth Day
Determined not to e a s
Pounding drums and screaming guitars provided by 'The Sticksv set the pace for members
and their dates at the Key Club Dance.
Giving money forrhis choice of the thzree candidates, wealthy
Junior Lars Gustafson votes in the TWIRP Ugly Foot contest.
TWIRP Week Finds
Deriving its name from 'The Woman Is Required
to Pay," the annual TWIRP Week was held at AHS
April 20-24. This is the week when the girls and
boys switch roles, and dating procedures are re-
versed as the girls ask out the boys, provide the
transportation, and pay any fees.
This year all proceeds of TWIRP Week were
given to Tom Avara, an AHS graduate who was
stricken with leukemia, On the first day S409 were
given through a special drive. Additional money
came in during TWIRP Week from the sale of
On Monday TWIRP Week began with the sale
of the licenses, which enabled girls to talk to and
ask the boys out. If 'caught without one, a girl
was subject to ucruel and unusual" punishment at
the TWIRP Assembly Friday. Also on Monday at
lunchtime was the beginning of the TWIRP King
balloting and the Ugly Foot contest, a project to
raise money for Tom.
Staged in the gym Friday morning, the TWIRP
Assembly featured a skit, "Our Gang." It por-
trayed the Gang in the classroom.
After the skit, violators were prosecuted for
their misdeeds, and Junior Kim Shelton was
crowned TWIRP King.
That night the TWIRP Olympics were held, as
well as the TWIRP Dance, with the music provided
by "Rock Creek."
Apprehended TWIRP felons nervously await their fate as males they have wronged enjoy their new-found peace and quiet.
Dating Tables Turned
Exercising un excess of udrenalin, Sophomore Leslie Nunnelee
moves to the mu ie of 'lRocrlc Creek" during the TWIHP shindig.
Snaektime sees Teacher fMike Harper? giving healthful
goodies to playful kiddies in the '6Our Gang" takeoff.
NX W W:
4 K Klux 4
'LCotehal" giggles a lustful Pat Workman as she applies
fatal charms on her TWIRP virtim, young Dennis Coble.
Girls, State Volleyball Tourney . I-2
Trinity Baseball Game ........ 2
Junior Prom .......... 2
Miss Arlington Contest .. 4
FTA Banquet ........ . . 6
Press Club Picnic ...... 6
Koral Kapers ........... . . . 7
State Track Meet, Austin . . . . B-9
Spring Sports Banquet . .. .. . 9
Irxing Baseball Came ..... . . II
AHS Art Show and Sale II-I5
Journalism Assembly .... .... I 3
Choraliersi Tap Day .... . . I5
ROTC Military Ball ........ . . I5
Senior Awards and Final
Assembly ............ . . . 20
Senior Exams .. ..... 2l-22
Vespers .................. .. 2-1-
Senior Banquet and Prom . .. 25
Final Exams ............ 26-23
Graduation ............... .. 23
Six Flags All-Night Party .. .. 28
Records Day ............ .. 29
mixture of tht- right people, the right atmosphere, and the right
Tour Seasons? Denotes Passing of Year
Dressing up in long gowns and evening jackets
for their first Hreal formalf, members of the jun-
ior class held their prom this year at the ballroom
of Weste1'n Hills Inn.
uFour Seasons by Nloonlightii was used as the
theme for the event held on Nlay 2.
A barrage of music was kept in the air contin-
ously by Eddie Deeis Combo. Traditional prom
pictures of the individual couples were taken by
Tables around the dance floor were decorated
with arrangements depicting the four seasons of
the year. Juniors working on the decor for the
prom included Michelle Byam, Pat Wcmrkman,
Darcy Bennett. Robin N'l1'Clew, Tanya Turner, and
Sponsors attending the event were Mrs. Lou
Baker, Hr. Jerry Richey, Mr. Weldon Wright,
Mrs. Natalee Parr, Mrs. Flo Francis, Mrs. Mary
Beth Ward, Mrs. Betty Pettit, Mrs. Sharon Mars,
and Mrs. Mary Lou Buntyn.
In the course of the ew-ning. couples sometimes drift
apart for hurried vhats between their respective sex'-s.
music produces a dance line at the junior prom.
Pre-dance socializing brings enlightenment for Claudia Whitesel and
Steve Thomas as table-hopping Mike Pringle outlines the night's plans.
,L ' I'-. '
. .7 5.
A , ,I
i' 1 'Q' "fm,
"I wonder if he's writing name, rank, or serial number," speculates Jun-
ior Chi Doran as a less ima inativc Marine Siffns the uesthook.
Elegantly turned-out Crcg: Stor-kum and Barbara Butler enjoy a private
joke as the Eddie Dec Comho sets a lively pace for dance and dialogue.
Janis Jamieson plays wfhe Juggler of Notre Dame" Ln Koral Kapers. fl 1-
F-cninr Bn-nfla Rurrkvr flashes u dazed but happy smile as she is
vrownvrl this ym1r's Miss Arlington by 1969 winner Donna Beaird.
4f?gS,fnh K ,
Spring is gvtting hmvier ewry yvar, or so it sevms as an eugm-r group of rvcruitg rcadies the field for varsity vigor.
pring Activities Burst Campus lnto Life
Two would-be buyers ponder the values and versatile talents
represented in the crafts section of the student art show.
Triumph reigned for Arlington Highs Brenda
Rucker as she won the title of Miss Arlington with
her singing of 'T3ranada', and excehence in aH
the other phases of competition.
Honodng dlspdng adddes dw annud Spmng
Sports Banquet was held Hay 9, Both varsity and
B-Team members of AHS's baseball, track, volley-
bah, basketbalh tenrns. gcdf, ancl suirn tearns ivere
guests when g'lVlost Valuable Playersw were an-
Profiting from their talents, art students held
their annual Art Show and Sale May ll-l5 in
the lobby of the audhorhnn. Students diqnayed
paintings, vveaving, sculpture, and leathercraft
Three facuhy nunnbers serving then last year
at Arlington High were honored by members of
thefacuhy ata banquetan Lakevhnv Counh5'fHub
on May 14. Mr. John Webb, Mr. Sam Curlee, and
lVlr. E. A, Roquemore each received gifts from their
Mr. Sam Curlee registers amazement on receiving a coat
with a built-in Colt over his heart from the faculty.
Fifth period on Tap Day finds Miss ,Iane Ellis greet-
ing and congratulating new Choraliers at the choir door.
wfwenty-five years a quarter of a century
of silver-edged memories pressed into permanence
within these volumesf'
So began the V370 annual journalism assembly
presented by THE COLT and COLT CORRAIJ
staffs. Wlith the 25th anniversary of the annual as
the theme. members of the staffs took the audience
on a tour of the last 25 years of AHS as annual
personalities were announced.
Skits moving through the years enacted various
activities in which Whos Wfho awards were given.
Another eagerly anticipated assembly occurred
the following week. The final program of the year,
the Senior Assembly. saw numerous graduates pre-
sented awards and scholarships.
Tears filled the eyes of many seniors at the
conclusion of the program as the Choraliers sang
the traditional 'gI'Ialls of Ivy", as members of the
.1970 senior class left the auditorium.
New members were tapped on the shoulder by
present members as the Choraliers staged their an-
nual 4'Tap Day." Strolling through the halls singing,
the musicians revealed their replacements in the
concert choral group.
I-Iapp Days rrive
at Long Yearls End
,L . .Was-s-W ,,,
William Harrelson goes over the Ff'l1PflUlf' of Coming praf-ticps
and performances with just-tapped Choralier Clcnn Meredith.
The rustle of the robes of rising seniors signals the end of the hushed Vespers ceremony as the "Marche Pontificaleu is begun.
Happiness and anguish mark the faces of soon-to-be graduates
as the senior class files out at the conclusion of Vespers.
With the opening chords of the processional
"Cujus Animamf, played by Ian Jenkins, many
seniors at last made the realization that they were
no longer just Nseniorsf' but graduates, and this
Vesper Service was truly the beginning of the
end of their high school years. After this cere-
mony, they had only one to go until they were
completely graduated from high school.
Mike Jarzamski gave the Invocation, after which
Johnny Hoe sang the solo mfhe Living Godi' by
G. 0,Hara. Scripture was read by Rush Pierce,
vice-president of the senior class, and Tommy
Browning, president of the senior class, introduced
With the text John 3:16, Dr, W. C. Everett, pas-
tor of Fielder Road Baptist Church, used as his
topic, Wfhe Psychology of Faithfi
After the sermon, the Choraliers sang Rachman-
inoff's c'Ave Mariafi and Dennis Cohle, senior boy
social chairman, made announcements, remind-
ing seniors of rehearsal for graduation exercises.
Doug Payne, president of the Student Council, made
the Benediction, closing the ceremony and a chap-
ter in seniors' lives.
Then seniors exited to the organ strains of
Gounod's 4'Marche Pontificalef' leaving the scene
of memories, but also taking those memories with
Mike Harper good-naturedly accepts the self-explanatory
Si-lfalmagc Award and symbolic mirror from Dennis Coble.
Beginning of End
Following tradition, the seniors of AHS held
a banquet at which the members of that class met
for the final major social activity of the class as a
This year the banquet was staged the night of
lVlay 25 in the Golden Palace of the Inn of the
Six Flags. As in past years. attendance to the ban-
quet was limited to members of the senior Class.
After the group finished their meal. an 'iAwards
Ceremonyf' which was a takeoff on "Sesame
Streetfi was presented. Several seniors were hon-
ored with an award that typified a personality
trait that had made them notable in Arlington High
Charlotte Ashworth was named '4Boy of the
Ycarf, and the Hcutter Awardf, or L'God,s Gift
to Womenw was presented to Grady Harris along
with a pair of scissors.
llrum Major Stewart lledmon was given the
l'5lanter Aw ard." The Mlluli Awardw was presented
to Cindy Turner, and Bruce White was called
Nllhe Walkiiig Talking Dictionary." Given a mir-
ror. Mike Harper was 'chonoredw with the iiself-
Karen Lowe bestows one of the "churn:-tcristic" titles,
the "Huh Award," to a mlm-serving Senior Cindy Turner
Performing 'ggesarne Street"-styled antics for the senior han-
quct, Dennis ffolilc lets prancing Rush Pierce Htake it away."
'I'lu- llljlitifirlll nf !'UIll1lIl4'l' t'Ill'il'I'l4'i Cary 1lilI'TiN4IIl und Kaye Pieru- as tlu- IIIOIIN' "The Windmills of Your Mindy' casts its spc
Dazzled dancers follow the beat of the "Southwest FOB."
Windmills of ind
Whirl for Seniors
Continuing the theme used for their banquet a
few hours earlier, seniors of the Class of I970
danced until midnight to the sound of the famed
Southwest FOB at their annual Senior Prom.
Staged May 6 at the Golden Palace Ballroom of
the Inn of Six Flags, the dance featured the theme
cgwindmills of Your Mindf' This was carried out
on the cover of the printed dance programs. The
cover, designed by Senior Chris Sakowski. featured
an original drawing.
f Although the banquet was limited to members
of the senior class, guests from outside the ranks
of the class could be invited to the prom by sen-
Long formals were the fashion for girls, with the
boys sporting dinner jackets or tuxes. Girls' for-
mals were further complemented with flowers rang-
ing from the always popular orchids to nosegays
of spring flowers.
Between-number band breaks provide time for such prom-goers
as Mark Goetz and Susan Martin to find rest and relaxation.
Manning the program table. senior class sponsors smilingly
exchange programs for prom tickets as can-li couple arrives.
til ? ,th n
Following Jana L41ngston's Invocation, the Class of '70 remains standing as Choralicr Eddie Townsend prepares to lead audience
Over 600 students received diplomas designat-
ing them graduates of Arlington High School lVlay
28 in ceremonies at Texas llall on the campus of
the University of Texas at Arlington.
Kay Betts, a mernlier of the Class, played the
organ prelude as the white-rolmed graduates filed
into the auditorium and onto the stage. Her prelude
included 4'l7antasie in C lVlinor,' hy J. S. Bach,
'4Ave Verumw by W. A. Mozart, and MPomp and
Circumstaneei' by Sir Edward Elgar. Jana Langston,
senior class secretary. gave the invocation following
which those assembled were lead in the Alma Mater
of Arlington High School by Senior Eddie Town-
First recognizing the .Min-nian Girls of the Month, Mrs.
S. Vandernn-4-r names Sara Marquis as Girl of the Yi-ar.
and graduating seniors in Arlington High's Alma Mater.
hallenges of Life
Traditionally, the Choraliers, AHS,s concert
choir. play a big part in commencement ceremonies.
'llhis year the group. under the direction of Miss
,lane Ellis, presented L'Waters Ripple and Floww and
"You'll Never Walk Alone." Accompanists were
Gail Beeman and Gera Banks.
Valedit-torian for the 1970 class was Debbie
Knight. "Meeting the Challengew was the title of
her valedictory speech while Salutatorian Christine
Sakowski addressed the group on c'Challenges of
Senior Class President Tommy Browning pre-
sented the class gift to the school. Mr. Tom Foster,
president of the Board of Education accepted the
presentation. Seniors voted to place a plaque in
the new Lamar High School and make repairs to
fixtures in the Student Lounge and AHS audi-
Bob Stephens awards Student Council Secretary Karen Lowe
the Rotary Scholarship, which she shares with Brent Gilbreath.
A befuddlcd senior attempts to remedy the situation after
discovering too late that his rap is a few sim-Q 100 gmail-
Bleary-Eyed Grads Survive All- ight Part
Closing the commencement program, Principal John Webb pre-
sents the senior class of 1970 and ptronounces it graduated.
Numerous special awards were presented at the
ceremony to seniors this year by various groups.
lVlrs. S. Vanderrneer, representing the Athenian
Club, presented the MGirl of the Yeari' award to
Sara Marquis. Rotary Scholarships to UTA were
presented by Mr. Bob Stephens to Seniors Karen
Lowe and Brent Gillireath. lVIrs. Edward P. Ford
announced Pam Fortner as winner of the DAR
Presenting the class for graduation for his last
time was Mr. John Webb, Arlington High principal
who will become business director for the school
district next year. Graduates received their diplomas
from IVIr. james W. Martin, superintendent of
After the Benediction by Pam Fortner, Dan
Bush played the recessional, ulVIarch of Priests"
from 'cAthelia,' by F. Mendelssohn.
Discarding their robes for more casual attire,
seniors reported to Six Flags Over Texas for the
all-night graduation party sponsored this year by
the AHS Parents-Teachers Association. Lasting
from 11:00 p.m. until 4:00 a.m., the party saw
graduates taking advantage of the many rides at
the amusement park and dancing to the special
band engaged for the event.
James W. Martin offers congratulations in a few words
and a handshake as he awards a graduate her diploma.
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Debbie Takes Top
Leading the class of '70 with a grade point aver-
age of 12.281, Debbie Knight finished her years
at AHS as valedictorian. This amounts to a record
of more than 98 per cent.
Debbie was active in Office Education Associa-
tion during her senior year. She worked at the
Rattikin Title Company doing secretarial work
after school hours.
As a sophomore, Debbie was a member of the
Red Cross and held a place in the National Honor
Society both her junior and senior years. She also
participated in Tri-Hi-Y.
In the graduation ceremony, Debbie, as first in
her class, presented the traditional valedictory ad-
dress, 1n her talk she suggested ways to meet the
challenges of society.
As valedictorian, Debbie was entitled to a schol-
arship to any state school.
Valedictorian Debbie Knight delivers her speech on the chal
lenges of society to members of the 1970 graduating class
As an Office Education Association student, Debbie spends her after school hours as a secretary at the Rattikin Title Company.
Salutatorian Christine Sakowski delivers her address,
lenges of Society," before a full audience at graduation,
Chris, who plans to major in art at the University of
Texas, arranges her display for the senior art exhibit.
alutatorian Award Coes to Active Chris
As busy editor of the COLT CORRAL, Chris takes much time
coordinating the content and overall appearance of the annual.
Salutatorian Christine Sakowski followedclosely
behind the valedictorian with a 12.020 average. Be-
sides excelling in her school work, Chris was active
in many other aspects of Arlington High.
Chris participated in various organizations such
as Kappa Alphaslsambda, Student Council, Foreign
Language Club, and National Honor Society.
This yearis salutatorian received many honors
in addition to all her activities. A National Merit
Scholarship Commended Student, she received
grants from the Piper Foundation and the Univer-
sity of Texas Exes Association. ln her senior year,
Chris was editor-in-chief of the COLT CORRAL,
after being on the staff for two years previously.
Christineis interest and talent in art resulted in
her being selected as Who,s Who in Art.
She was also the vice-president of the National
Honor Society for the spring semester.
For her excellency in academics, citizenship, and
service, Chris was awarded the American Legion
AHS Principal john Webb distributes National Merit Letters of Commendation to Seniors Karl Von Rosenberg. Chris Sakowski,
Marilyn Bradshaw, Ann Woolf, and Rush Pierce. These rank directly below the 15,000 semifinalists announced in September.
Five Commended Students Receive Honors
Five students of AHS received Letters of Com-
mendation honoring them for their high perform-
ance on the National Merit Scholarship Qualifying
Test. They were Karl Von Rosenberg, Chris Sakow-
ski, Marilyn Bradshaw, Ann Woolf, and Rush
Among the 39,000 students in the United States
who scored in the upper two per cent of those who
are expected to graduate from high school in 1970,
these Commended Students ranked just below the
15,000 Semifinalists announced in September by
the National Merit Scholarship Corporation.
Although Commended Students advance no fur-
ther in the Merit Scholarship competition, the
NMSC felt that their outstanding record in a na-
tionwide program deserved public recognition. Their
significant academic attainment gave promise of
continued success in college.
Karlis interest in mathematics was exhibited
by his schedule consisting of trigonometry, physics,
and elementary analysis. He enjoyed playing basket-
ball in his spare time.
As editor-in-chief of the 1970 COLT CORRAL,
Chris was busy with deadlines, proofreading, and
management. Interested in art, she was a member of
Kappa Alpha Lambda, and participated in the Stu-
dent Council, Foreign Language Club, and National
Honor Society. She was honored as a recipient of
the National Council of Teachers of English Award.
Ann served as president of the Youth Guidance
Council, was a member of the National Honor So-
ciety, and was personalities editor of the AHS year-
book. Ann was a Choralier and enjoyed sewing and
Marilyn spent her spare time taking part in
Mu Alpha Theta, the math club, as secretary. She
was also a member of National Honor Society,
Foreign Language Club, American Field Service,
and Future Teachers of America.
Rush took an active part in the leadership of
AHS. Vice-president of the senior class, he was
also the fall president of the National Honor Society
and vice-president of American Field Service. He
was a Student Council representative, and member
of the Key Club. Winning titles in his sport, Rush
was a three-year varsity trackman.
AHS Seniors Achieve Varied Recognition
During the summer of 1969, Glenda Bagwell and
Mike Burns represented the school at the annual
Girls' and Boys? State Conventions held in Austin.
Girls, and Boys? State are mythical states where
delegates from different high schools in Texas elect
their own governor and legislature.
Receiving the Arion Award for outstanding
achievement in choir was Eddie Townsend. Eddie
was a Ghoralier as a junior and senior. performed
in g'Oklahoma," and was president of Ghoraliers.
Diane Watkins was awarded the Arion Award in
band for her exceptional work in that area. Play-
ing the French horn, Diane won a place in the
All-State Symphonic band her junior and senior
years and was first chair in the Colt Band and All-
Each year the National Honor Society grants a
scholarship to a deserving student. Honor Society
members themselves vote on the person to receive
this award. Kitty Taylor received 3100 to use at
UTA this year. Graduating fifth in the Glass of
1910, Kitty was a member of the Literary Club,
Math Glub, and was selected as Kiwanis Gitizen for
the month of October.
NHS Scholarship Winner Kitty Taylor happily accepts the 3100
gram to UTA from Mr' John Webb dufiflg the senior assembly.
Winners of the Arion Award are Eddie Townsend, a mem- Girls' and Boys' State Representatives Glenda Bagwell and
lier of Choraliers, and Diane- Watkins, the band recipient, Mike Burns point out their route to the Austin convention.
Seniors honored by the Women's Division of the Chamber of Commerce to represent the club as Girlsqof the Month are Crop
row! Susan Mitchell, Carla Scharf, Karen Watts, .lonia Hayden, fbottom F0101 Patsy Brown, Debbie McGuire, and Lee Ann Sims.
7 Girls Represent Chamber of Commerce
Annually the Women's Division of the Chamber
of Commerce honors girls they feel are deserving
of recognition. This year they chose seven girls from
AHS on the basis of good citizenship, high scholas-
tic standing, and service.
Carla Scharf was selected for the month of Oc-
tober by the Women's Division. Carla acted as
spring president of the National Honor Society, and
was a member of the Student Council and Tri-Hi-Y.
Active in her church, she accompanied the First
Methodist Church Choir and was in the church
Chamber of Commerce Girl of the Month for
November was Jonia Hayden, who was a cheer-
leader for two years and was Homecoming Princess
her sophomore and junior years. Jonia was ROTC
Sweetheart and Key Club Sweetheart also.
In December, Susan Mitchell was honored. A
member of the .Foreign Language Club, Honor So-
ciety, and Red Cross, Susan was also Who,s Who
in English, as well as being business manager for
the COLT CORRAL.
,lanuary's Patsy Brown was a member of the
FLC, Thespians, Choraliers, and Red Cross. Patsy
was a reporter for THE COLT her senior year.
Having the lead as '6Laurey', in last year's musical
'4Oklahoma," she became first runner-up for Best
Actress in 1969.
Lee Ann Sims was honored by the Women's
Division of the Chamber of Commerce for the
Girl of February. She participated in Choraliers,
Senior Council, Thespians, and was a dancer in
several AHS productions.
Selected for the month of March, Karen Watts
worked on THE COLT staff, in her junior year as
organizations editor, and this year as news editor.
She was a member of Mu Alpha Theta, FLC, Hon-
or Society, Quill and Scroll, and Press Club. As
an Honor Graduate, Karen was ninth in her class.
April's Girl of the Month was Debbie McGuire.
Debbie took part in Future Teachers of America,
Future Business Leaders of America, FLC, Choral-
iers, and Honor Society.
For the month of May, all girls were responsi-
ble for the Womenis Chamber of Commerce meet-
ing, planning the program and presiding over the
To Receive Honors
Nine Arlington High School seniors were chosen
throughout the year to visit the Arlington Kiwanis
Club as Kiwanians of the Month.
Each representative was invited to attend the
Kiwanis meeting and luncheon once a week during
the month he or she was chosen for the honor.
Selected in the month of September, David May-
field was a member of the golf team, Key Club, and
Student Council, as well as being Junior Rotarian
Kitty Taylor, honored in October, participated
in the Literary Club, Mu Alpha Theta, Future
Teachers of America, National Honor Society,
Foreign Language Club, and the Senior Council.
November's Eddie Patton was active in the ROTC
as a commander and a member of the Reserved
Officers Association. As a member of NHS and
FLC, he was chosen Rotarian for October.
Making the Math Club and the Honor Society
some of her activities, Denise Bourassa emerged
as Kiwanian for December.
Attending Young Life, ,lanuaryis Kiwanian Citi-
zen of the Month, Brent Gilbreath played football
and basketball at AHS.
Suzanne Goodwin was selected in February and
was kept busy with her participation in NHS, Young
Life, Arlington High's new drill team. and Tri-Hi-
Randy Gideon was chosen as Kiwanian of the
month for March. Randy was a member of NHS
and ran track and cross country for AHS.
ln April, Evelyn Hall was recognized by the Ki-
wanis Club. Evelyn took part in such activities as
the Future Business Leaders of America and the
Office Education Association.
Honored in May, Eddy Nolen played varsity
football and was interested in all sports.
Kiwanian Citizens include Hirst row! David Mayfield, Ksecond
row! Denise Bourassa, flhfrd row! Kitty Taylor, Randy Gideon,
and ftop row! Brent Gilbreath. Not pictured are Eddy
Nolen, Evelyn Hall, Suzanne Goodwin, and Eddie Patton,
Both Pam, Steve
Winner of the annual Daughters of the American
Revolution award was Arlington High School Sen-
ior Pam Fortner. The merit was given to Pam on
the basis of her achievements in the areas of de-
pendability, service, leadership, and patriotism.
Pam demonstrated all of these qualities in the
various activities in which she participated. She
was on THE COLT staff for two years, and chosen
co-editor of it this year. President of the Future
Business Leaders of America, she also held posi-
tions in Rainbows, Student Council, and was girl
social chairman of the senior class.
Steve Thomas received the 1970 National Merit
Scholarship in the form of a Standard Oil Founda-
tion grant, One of 10 in Tarrant County to win,
Steve served as vice-president of the Thespian So-
ciety. He was a member of the American Field
Service, Poetry Society of Texas, Literary Club,
Mu Alpha Theta, and German Club.
Ready for action, Steve Thomas pauses for a moment from
his hectic duties as head of the 'Wlusic lNlan's" set department.
Amidst the Citizen ,lournal's delivery room, DAR winner Pam Fortner finds toting THE COLT newspapers a not too difficult task.
American Legion, Fielder Awards Name 4
Chris Sakowski and Rush Pierce observe the certificate which
declares them to be winners of the American Legion Award.
One of the highest honors that can be attained
at Arlington High School is the Fielder Award.
This year the student body and faculty chose Jana
Langston and Doug Payne as recipients of this dis-
Founded in 1932 by Mr. Robert E. B. Fielder,
it has been used to honor students for their out-
standing contributions to the school. Mr. Fielder
was a prominent member of the Class of 1925 at
Jana played a large role in the activities at AHS.
ln addition to serving her class as secretary her
junior and senior years, she held a class editor
position on the COLT CORRAL for two years, was
Athenian Girl of December. and emerged as the
outstanding German student. Jana graduated sev-
enth in the Class of l970.
Doug was president of the Student Council and
social chairman as both a sophomore and a jun-
ior. Popular with his classmates, he was Junior
Favorite and Mr. AHS.
Chosen by the faculty of AHS to receive the
American Legion Award were Seniors Chris Sakow-
ski and Rush Pierce.
Chris was editor of the COLT CORRAL, Who's
Who in Art, Girl of the Month of February, vice-
president of NHS, and was a Commended Student
of the National Merit Scholarship Corporation.
Rush held executive positions such as president
of NHS, and vice-president of the American Field
Service. He was also a National Merit Commended
Student and a member of the cross country and
Proudly adding their names to the
record of outstanding seniors are
Fielder Award Winners Doug
P a y n e a n d Jana Langston.
Chosen on the basis of their scholastic achieve-
ments and representing a wide range of AHS ac-
tivities, nine senior boys were honored by the
Rotary Club of Arlington as Junior Rotarians.
Attending Rotary meeting during September was
Student Council President Doug Payne. Doug was
also an active member of Future Business Leaders
of America and was named District lVlr. FBLA.
Taking over in October was Eddie Patton. A major
in the AFJROTC at AHS, Eddie received the
American Legion ROTC award for this year.
Basketball player Doug Fuller was named Junior
Rotarian for November. Doug was also an active
member of Future Farmers of America. Another
member of the basketball squad attended Rotary
meetings during the month of December. He was
Jody Lane who served as vice-president of the
Student Council this year.
Senior Class President Tommy Browning bowed
in as Junior'Rotarian in January. Tommy was a
valuable member of the photography staff. Honor
Society President Rush Pierce was honored in Feb-
ruary. Rush was vice-president of the senior class
and a member of AHS state champion cross coun-
try team and the spring track team. Following
Rush at Rotary meetings in March was Bruce
White. Bruce played varsity football and was in
the cast of "The Music Manf, He also received a
freshman scholarship to the University of Texas
ln April David Mayfield was named Junior
Rotarian. David played on the AHS golf team
and served as secretary of the Key Club. Taking
the last bow of the year was Berl Simmons who
played on the varsity football and baseball teams.
He received an athletic scholarship to Texas Chris-
Rotarians of the Month include Hop row! Eddie Patton,
Doug Fuller, fmiddle rowj Jody Lane, Rush Pierce, fbot-
tom fowl David Mayfield, and Tommy Browning. Not
pictured are Doug Payne, Berl Simmons. and Bruce White.
Arlington High School coeds chosen by the Athenian Club as Girls of the Month are Kstandingl Cindy Turner, Karen Lowe, Chris
Sakowski, Pam Fortner, Jessica Anderson, fseatedl Jana Langston, Sara Marquis, and Mickey Mohr. Not present is Susie Lay.
Athenians Commend Energetic AHS Girls
Selecting nine girls from AHS, the Athenian
social club of Arlington honored deserving coeds
for their contributions and activities to AHS.
As September's Girl of the Month, Karen Lowe
took an active part in the workings of Arlington
High. Karen was the secretary of the Student Coun-
cil and a member of the Future Business Leaders
of America, Tri-Hi-Y, Young Life, and the drill
team. Susie Lay, participating in such organizations
as American Field Service, Future Teachers of
America, Literary Club, French Club, Para-Med,
Candy-Strippers, Youth Guidance Council, and
the National Honor Society, was announced Octo-
November's Girl of the Month Cindy Turner was
a cheerleader and a member of AFS and the Chor-
aliers. Spending much of her time as senior class
editor of the COLT CORRAL, January's Jana Lang-
ston managed to serve as senior class secretary,
reporter for NHS, recorder of the Rainbow Girls,
and was in FTA.
Busy as Editor-in-Chief of the COLT CORRAL,
Chris Sakowski, February, was also a member of
NHS, Foreign Language Club, and the art club
Kappa Alpha Lambda. She was a National Merit
Scholarship Commended Student, and received the
Piper Foundation and University of Texas Exes
Girl of the Month for March was Mickey Mohr.
One of the co-editors for THE COLT, Mickey took
an active part in Future Homemakers of America
as the third vice-president of that organization, She
was also a member of the Literary Club and Quill
Pam Fortner, the other co-editor of the news-
paper, was selected as April's Girl of the Month.
Pam participated in FTA, Rainbow Girls, and Stu-
dent Council. She held executive positions in FBLA
and was girls, social chairman of the senior class.
Chosen as the Athenian Girl of the Month for
May, Jessica Anderson ended the list of girls for
the year, Jessica was active in the Student Council
and Young Life.
Homecoming ueen Reigns During Half Time
One of the greatest honors that a girl can re-
ceive at Arlington High School is the title of
Homecoming Queen. Seniors nominated four active
and well-liked classmates, Gene Swaim, Charlotte
Ashworth, Jonia Hayden, and Cindy Turner, for
1969 Homecoming Queen.
During half-time activities at the Arlington-Grand
Prairie foothall game, Student Council President
Doug Payne crowned Gene Swaim Homecoming
Queen and presented her with the traditional kiss
and liouquet of roses.
Gene was an active member of Thespians, FBLA,
and Tri-Hi-Y. She also enjoys horseback riding.
Charlotte worked her junior and senior years en-
couraging school spirit as a cheerleader. Young
Life. PTA Council. and Tri-Hi-Y also took up her
Also a cheerleader, Jonia was sophomore and
junior Homecoming: princess and is interested in
any type of art work.
Cindy completed the list of nominees as a two-
year cheerleader who was active in Young Life
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I 96 9 7fo112ec01n1lr2g Queen
Hard Work Pays Uff for Top Ten Grads
Leading the graduating class of 1970 with a
grade point average of 12.281 was Debbie Knight
who was active in Vocational Office Education and
nominated by ,Junior English teachers to compete
for the National Council of Teachers of English
Award, Following close behind was Chris Sakowski.
Chris received a Piper Scholarship and was editor
of the yearbook.
Number three was Kathy McCoy, organizations
editor of the yearbook and secretary for both the
Literary and Math clubs. Rush Pierce, in fourth
place, was president of the National Honor So-
ciety and an outstanding member of the track team.
Fifth in line, Kitty Taylor won a first in the
Math Fair, served in NHS, and was a National
Merit Commended Student.
Gail Beeman took sixth place. She was a mem-
ber of Choraliers and was named Whois Who in
Choir. Seventh was Jana Langston who served
as secretary of the senior class and a member of
the Honor Society.
Coming in eighth was Jamie Moreno, a member
of the Honor Society, Mu Alpha Theta, and the
Foreign Language Club. News Editor of THE
COLT, Karen Watts. was number nine in the class.
She also was a member of NHS.
Jill Wilemon was the tenth of the top graduates.
Jill was also an active member of the Student
Council and Future Business Leaders of America.
Based on high school records, the lop ten graduates included ftop row! Jana Langston, Jill Wilemon, Rush Pierce, Kitty Taylor,
Karen Watts, fmiddle row! Gail Beeman, Debbie Knight, Jamie Moreno, fbottom row! Kathy McCoy and Chris Sakowski.
This year's Who's Who in Journalism Pam Furtnner takes time to read an issue of THE COLT. Having been on
the newspaper staff for two years, Pam manages to serve as co-editor in spite of a busy schedule of activities.
Accomplished eniors Receive Who s Who
Pam Fortner, Whois W'ho in Journalism, was
also chosen by her classmates to receive the Emma
Ousley Outstanding Journalist Award.
Pam has served on the staff of Arlington High's
newspaper, THE COLT, for two years. After act-
ing as news editor her junior year, Pam was named
as co-editor of THE COLT during her senior year.
An honor graduate, Pam was active in other
phases of AHS life. She was a class officer, class
favorite, and won fifth place in the state Miss FBLA
A football player with a deep interest in social
studies might aptly describe the Who,s Who in
Social Studies, Larry James.
Larry was enrolled in social studies classes each
year he attended AHS. His instructors describe him
as, "a fine citizen, very conscientious, and a co-
Larry was a member of the National Honor So-
ciety and served the organization as the boy's
At the end of his junior year he was presented
the Outstanding Latin Student Award.
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Displaying an interest in the field of social studies and re-
lated courses is Who's Who in Social Studies Larry James.
Whois Who Honors lnclude Susan, Rand
Susan Mitchell, Who's Who in English, believes that library
research is very helpful when writing a theme assignment.
Tlmrou h ta es Who's Who 'in Forei n Languages Randy Gil
s P, s . -
strap can better his accent by hearing natrve speakers.
This year's Whois W'ho in English, Susan
Mitchell, excelled in talent in that particular field.
As a student in the honors class under Mrs. Martha
Roark, Susan was given the opportunity to utilize
her perceptiveness, She participated in trips to see
renditions of Shakespeare's c'lVlacbeth" and the
comedy, '4She Stoops To Conquerf' ln the Writers
Conference held in Denton, she entered her epic
simile which compared the mind to a utreasure-
filled, junk-laden atticf'
Randy Gilstrap, Who's Who in Foreign Lan-
guage, held varied interests in that department.
He has had three years of Spanish, two years of
German, and two years of French. Randy was very
active in the Foreign Language Club and helped
with many projects. He was selected on the basis
of outstanding scholarship and leadership in school
and club activities.
Sally Bean, Who's Who in Homemaking, leams that washing pots and pans is part of housekeeping as well as cooking and sewing.
Accomplished Cheryl Allen, the Who's Who in Commercial
Arts, practices for an'up-coming contest by typing timing drills.
Sally Bean's interest coupled with her ability
aided her in gaining the Who,s Who in the field
of Homemaking. Sally has had three years of
homemaking including courses in home manage-
ment and home and family living. She was active
in the Future Homemakers of America and served
as Area V program chairman at the area FHA
Commercial Arts Whois Who, senior Cheryl
Allen, won first place in the district lnterscholas-
tic League typing contest as a junior. As a senior,
she captured first place in area Education Associa-
tion typing, second place in state OEA typing, and
first place in the-national typing competition. In
other business subjects, Vocational Office Educa-
tion and bookkeeping, she was also an outstanding
all-round student. She brought much credit to
Arlington High School's business department by
snaring the first-place honor in the national compe-
Chris, Steve Win
Arlington High Schoolls National Merit Scholar-
ship winner, Steve Thomas, was named Whols Who
in Speech. Steve played an active role in many
phases of speech and drama during his three years
at AHS. During his junior year he played the role
of Caesar in the junior play, i'Androcles and the
Lionf' This year Steve served as student director
of the all-school play. '6Harvey.,'
At the district UIL One-Act Play contest, Steve
was named to the All-Star Cast, and in the poetry
division he was awarded a first place.
Chris Sakowski, salutatorian of the graduating
class, was named to the Wh0,s Who honors in art.
She has used her talents in the art field in many
ways for her school. She designed the cover for the
senior prom program depicting a c'Windmills of
Your Mind" theme. She has also designed the cover
of the COLT CORRAL for the past two years and
has served as editor of the 1970 yearbook.
Chris Sakowski, Who's Who in Art, observes a glazed ceramic
vase, the product of some clay and several hours of worrk.
Wh0's Who in Speeech Steve Thomas stands behind the po-
dium before delivering an oratory at a speech contest.
Gail Beeman, Who's Who in Choir, likes to spend time prac-
ticing hcr keyboard skills as well as her vocal abilities.
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lt' 54.i,Q y,
Band Choir Pick 2
An outstanding musician, according to AHS
Band Directors lVIr. Dean Corey and Mr. Bob Cope-
land, was chosen as Who's Who in Band for 1970.
John Hodgkins received the honor this year.
For the past two years John has held the first
chair spot in his section in the Colt Band. ln the
Stage Band he has been the drummer for two
A member of the National Honor Society and
Literary Club, John has also been named an out-
standing band student for three years.
uShe is artistic, thorough in preparing for any
musical project, and conscientious to a faultf, is
the description by Miss Jane Ellis, choral director,
of the Whois Who in Choir, Gail Beeman.
As a member of Choraliers, Gail served the
group as treasurer. ln this capacity she was in
charge of the annual Choralier fruit cake sale. At
times she also served the choir as an accompanist
and sang in special ensembles.
Gail was also a candidate for Region and All-
State Choir positions. A member of NHS, this
year's Who's Who in Choir graduated in the num-
ber six spot in ber class.
Drumming up plenty of music on the timpanis is the Who's Who in Band John Hodgkins, a skilled percussionist.
Preparing to experiment with one of the delicate scales in
physics is Rush Pierce, this year's Wh0's Who in Science.
1 Al-lSers Take
Whois Who Awards
Fletcher Leary, Who's Who in Math, was the
president of Mu Alpha Theta, Arlington High's
math club. Among these courses, geometry, Algebra
Il, Elementary Analysis l and Il, and trigonometry,
Fletcher received top grades, On the PSAT in
math, he scored 99 per cent, while on the SRA,
he scored 92 per cent. Fletcher's CEEB score was
Who's Who in Science, Rush Pierce, was winning
science honors long before he entered Arlington
High. He won first place in the National Science
Fair with his slide rule when in junior high. He
also placed in the regional Science Fair with a
chemistry project during his junior year. Rush
won the Outstanding Track Athlete award for his
participation on the state champion cross country
team and the spring track team.
Discovering the answer for almost any complicated algebraic equation is simple enough for Who's Who in Math, Fletcher Leary.
Painting posters, lioosting morale, sponsoring dances. and faithfully attending all games are among the many duties of Colt cheer-
lcadcrs Laurie Walker, Tanya Turner, ,lonia Hayden, Robin Nlr'Glcw, Deanna Winter, Cindy Turner and Charlotte Ashworth.
Colt Cheerleaders Lead Spirited Students
Spending from 15 to 20 hours every week in
preparing for pep rallies, Arlington High cheer-
leaders devoted much time to boosting spirit of
Colt cheerleaders Charlotte Ashworth. Jonia Hay-
den, Robin NlcClew, Cindy Turner, Tanya Turner,
Laurie Walker, and Deanna Winter exercised the
art of Versatility in their job of raising spirit.
Preparing pep rallies, one of the main duties
of the cheerleaders, meant writing and performing
skits. xsorking up porn-pom routines, and practicing
old cheers along with perfecting nets ones.
Besides pep rallies, the seven made signs to
put in halls and the gymnasium, organized poster
parties, and decorated goal posts. They took their
sixth period class in the gym and stayed until
5 p.m. many days working on their various
After each home game they sponsored a dance
to promote school spirit. Profits made from these
dances and from selling ribbons and pennants
were placed in a fund to help finance the annual
trip to the SML Cheerleading Clinic.
Sponsoring the '69-:TO squad was Mrs. Margie
Austin. She approved pep rallies. organized dances,
handled financial husiness. and took the responsi-
liility of providing transportation to all out-of-
town football games.
Charlotte. Jonia, and Cindy acted as cheerleaders
during both their junior and senior years. Senior
Deanna was elected to serve for the first time this
year with juniors Robin, Laurie. and Tanya.
Active in school life are the three Miss AHS nominees for
this year Karen Lowe, Pam Former, and Charlotte Ashworth.
Those who voted to compete for Mr. AHS title are Grady
Harris and Tommy Browning. Not pictured is Jody Lane.
eniors Choose Mr., Miss AHS Nominees
Although not selected as Mr. and Miss AHS, six
students were honored by their fellow seniors to
be Mr. and Miss AHS Nominees. Pam Fortner,
Karen Lowe, and Charlotte Ashworth were nomi-
nated for the Miss title, and Tommy Browning,
Jody Lane, and Grady Harris competed for the
Pam served as co-editor of THE COLT, as well
as being girls, social chairman for her junior and
senior classes and DAR award winner. Charlotte
was a cheerleader for two years, a member of
Young Life, and was junior favorite.
Karen Lowe served as secretary of the Student
Council, a member of American Field Service,
Tri-Hi-Y, and was Athenian Girl of the Month in
Jody Lane served as Student Council vice-presi-
dent. He was a member of the National Honor So-
ciety and played basketball for the Colts.
Tommy Browning officiated as president of
the Senior Class, He was a member of Student
Council, Senior Council, Key Club, and the pho-
tography staff. During his sophomore year he was
class favorite and president.
Grady Harris was active in many aspects of
Arlington High. Playing halfback on the Colt foot-
ball team, he also participated in track, Interact,
Key Club, Future Business Leaders of America,
Young Life, and Choraliers. He was sophomore
and junior vice-president and played a part in
Wfhe Music Manf,
tudents Elect pirited Cindy Miss AHS
Cindy, who has sung in Choraliers both her junior and senior
years, puts on her robe in preparation for another concert.
"Next time we yell 'Block that punt,' let's make sure wc're
not kicking!" laughs Cindy, as the other cheerleaders agree.
Miss AHS, Cindy Turner, was elected by the
entire student body on the basis of her friendliness
and flurry of activity in school affairs. Cindy
served on the cheerleading squad for two years,
was a sweetheart for the Key Club during the year,
and was a member of the Foreign Language Club.
She was also selected as an Athenian Girl of the
Month for November. ln addition, Cindy was an
Arlington High School Choralier.
Cindy was well-known among the student body
for her bright smile and the seemingly unending
force of volume she projected at weekly football
As an AHS cheerleader. one of Cindy's many duties in-
cludes performing in skits at the football pep rallies.
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One of Doug's many activities at AHS includes the golf
team, on which he has played since his sophomore year.
Mr. AH Honors
Go to Doug Pa ne
Mr. AHS, Doug Payne, was a very interested,
highly active participant in the affairs of Arlington
High School. He served as president of the Stu-
dent body during his senior year, initiating many
of the school projects such as clean-up week.
He was also chosen as the recipient of the Fielder
Award, which was presented to those two students
who showed signs of outstanding qualities in lead-
ership. scholarship, and service to the school. As
recipients, he and Jana Langston had the honor
of signing the scroll which hangs in the office.
Doug opened all school assemblies with the
pledge to the flag and an introduction to the pro-
gram. He often brightened these occasions with a
cheerful smile and a bit of welcomed humor.
Doug calls to order one of the many assemblies and pep rallies
he presides over in his duties during the school year.
"Look Jana, the mini skirts were pushing it, but Miss Price
is never going to allow pants," Doug warns Jana Langston.
5715 1 A.
tudent Council Organizes Social Events
Arlington Highis Student Council, led by officers
Doug Payne, Jody Lane, and Karen Lowe, or-
ganized a year's worth of new and traditional ac-
tivities, Doug and Jody presided over each assembly
and Karen handled all records.
One activity was the day the sounds of "Sons
of the white and green ...ai resounded throughout
AHS halls, as sophomores were initiated as Colts
and juniors were re-dedicated to their alma mater.
This occasion known as Howdy Day, was climaxed
by a Student Council sponsored dance.
Council members also planned the annual Colt
County Fair. Their main jobs were setting up the
booths and assuming responsibility for all pro-
As the football season reached its height, the
Council prepared for Homecoming activities, which
included float-building and welcoming the new
AHScrs gather to select Student Council Officers and
use their voter registration cards for the first time.
it sPresrdeptg y g
i DOUG PAYNE A S.
N Vice!President A A T
JODY LANE S irtt X
'KAREN Lowa at a
Student Council members Cathy Rez-
nicck, George Tuttle, and Mary Pat Ein-
lluus help in AHS' first Clean-Up Week.
Twxrp wardens Guy Davie Stewart Dedmon B111 Kendrick Eddie '1ownsend, and Billy Wine watch with a cruel air of satis-
faction lb Arlm ton High malts seek revenge on the opposite sex at the Twirp Day assembly enacted by the Student Council.
Students disguised in cowboy clothing announced
the yearly Western Day, also sponsored by the
Student Council. Aspects of Twirp Week, such as
selling the licenses to girls, electing King Twirp,
and organizing the Olympics, were other responsi-
bilities of the Council.
Initiated during Twirp Week this year was a
new project, an ugly foot contest, Three girls,
famous for the appearance of their tootsies, were
candidates for selection. A11 Twirp Week activities
served to aid Tom Avara, a recent AHS graduate
stricken with leukemia.
Clean-up week, a school-wide project to keep the
parking lot and grounds free from debris, was an-
other Council effort to better AHS.
A Veteran's Day assembly, honoring teachers
who had served in the armed forces, was also under
the guidance of the group.
Toward the end of the year, the Council planned
its gift to the school which was a marquee an-
nouncing upcoming AHS activities.
Doug Payne officiates as Jody Lane conducts the run-
off clection to determine the 1970 Western Day Queen.
9 L -
Choraliers are fbottom row! Billy Rhodes, Pat Workman, Steve Moore, Donna Young, Jan Jones, Cene
Talbot, Kathy Moore, Robert Tennison, Keith Patterson. John Slussfr. Joanne Bunkley, Mark Robertson,
Bill Carmichael, Susan Williams, Randy Cary, fseeonzl row! Charley llukill. Ann Baker, Mike Dunn, Oneta
Bailey, Beth Bentley, Cherith Miller, Kerry Person, Ann Woolf, John Rape, Debi Hinds, Barbara Mc-
Cants, Mollie Kelley, Marsha Pierce, Johnny Roe, Lee Ann Sims, Miss Jane Ellis, fthird fowl Patsy Brown,
lawrence Mlelli tTcrry Hutrhinsl beams as Lennon Sister
1-hi llinrlst sings in the Choral l,t'IJi1l'ilIlL'IllyS Yule program.
Members of the choral department were kept busy
with several assemblies and programs. ln the fall
they assisted the Student Council in a Veterans
Day observance, honoring teachers who had served
in the armed forces.
This year the Choraliers varied from traditional
Christmas programs and presented two Yule as-
semblies. Their first presentation consisted of the
more serious Christmas music. On the day school
was dismissed for the holidays, individual Choral-
iers presented a light program of solo and ensemble
Sixteen members of Choraliers auditioned for
the all-state choir. Named to the All-State group
were Patti Wiley, John LaBella, and Mike Dunn.
This year the procedure for auditioning for All-
State was changed. Two auditions were held, and
Arlington High School participated in the first
session held on November 22 in Denton.
Kathy Watson, Carolyn Corey, Signe Nothnagle, Debbie Kunkle, Charla Hawkes, Fredda Berryman, Jane Crews, Cale Johnson,
Cliff Beckett, William Harrelson, Sally Lunday, Sara Carter, Nancy Brown, Michelle Byam, Patti Wiley, Cera Banks, Cindy
Turner, ftop row! Sterling Price, Eddie Townsend, Tommy Eller, Ryan Brennan, Carol Barnes, Gail Beeman, Kim Shelton,
Mike Brusenhan, Nelda Bates, Dan Watson, Billy Wine, Deanna Winter, John Reddell, Carl Pointer, Richard Lockstedt, Mir-
iam Hailey, Kurt Schultz, John LaBella and Eddie Farrell.
umerous Assemblies During School Year
JOHNNY ROE W
LEE ANN SIMS
Accompanying themselves on the banjo and
guitar, Gene Talbot and Eddie Townsend
sing out during AHS's patriotic assembly.
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Sophomore Janis Jamieson performs during the dress rehearsal
for the Choral Deprirtmenfs production, "Koral Kapersf'
Tap Da Discloses
Next Year s Choir
As the Choraliers slowly walked through the halls
to the melody of Wllhe Halls of Ivy," hopeful stu-
dents waited anxiously in their desks on Tap Day,
May 15. Thirty-eight new Choraliers were selected
by means of tapping the shoulder, At the same
time, Miss ,lane Ellis, choral director, announced
that a new mlireble Choralef' an all girls group,
would be formed.
The Senior Assembly saw the songsters review-
ing the year in song, with such events celebrated
as graduation, the proms, sports activities, and pep
rallies. Traditional songs such as the Alma Mater
and 4'You,ll Never Walk Alone" brought tears to
many seniors as they realized that the assembly
was their last at, AHS.
Miss ,lane Ellis conducts Choralier tryouts as Sophomores Gary Betts, Brad Runyorr, ,leanne Moore, and ,Io Lynn Ward ,sing
in hopes of being tapped on Tap Day, the day on which Choraliers walk through AHS singing and announcing new Chorahers.
ri- W-fr -7' V
Band Stirs Spirit
During Pep Rallies
Taking a regular part in the workings of AHS,
the Colt Band played spirit-rousing music and
marched at halftimes of football games. Weekly
pep rallies also gained from the music and spirit
of the band.
Members of the Colt Marching Band joined with
the Sam Houston Band to march and play in the
Dallas Cowboy halftime show in the Cotton Bowl
September 2l. Colt Band members saw action in
the Cotton Bowl later in the year as they partici-
pated in the pre-game and halftime activities for
New Yearts Day. with a theme of 'LSwinging Six-
At the lvll. Marching contest the band was given
a ll rating. lfirst period band received a first rat-
ing in concert and a second in sight-reading. while
third period was rated seconds in the sanie events.
ln the llenton solo and ensemble competition. 58
medals were awarded to Colts.
Selected students traveled to Lewisville to seek
positions in the All-Region Band. with fifteen
winning chairs, Kevin Good. Dan Olldeary. and
Kaye Pierce were selected to play in the All-State
f. fm f
Ill trade two of my gifts for one box of doughnuts," of
fers Mr. Dr-.in Corey to li.irdfto-brirgain nicrnlmers of the band
Proudly wearing the dress of an Arlington High School drum inujor, Stewart Ded
mon assumes the rcsponsilmilitics of leading thc Colt marching band down the field
AHS Stage Band Enters Music Festivals
Selected members of the Colt Band with a talent
for jazz playing were chosen for membership in
the Colt Stage Band. This year the Stage Band held
its first separate concert for the public May 1.
The concert featured solos, ensembles, and impro-
visions by members of the Stage Band.
The Stage Band competed in various contests
in which AHS band members were honored. At the
Sam Houston State College festival in Huntsville,
Kevin Good was chosen as an All-Star Musician,
and Jim Salazar was named to the All-Star Band.
Kevin was also selected as an All-Star Musician
at the Brownwood stage band festival.
Winning a place in its performance at Carnegie
Hall, Kevin auditioned for the American Youth
Performs Incorporated concert, in which he played
modern, contemporary, and classical music.
"Did I sec Mr. Corey twirl his baton?" wonders bass-vio-
linist David Mays during the Stage Band Assembly.
Nlemlmer of AHS 19691910 Colt Stage Band are fjronz rom! Rogtr Xllen, Gary Waddell, Barbara Blakney, ,lim Salazar, Brad
Po ter bars Guru on fnzzddle f0lLf Dan 0Learw Dori Carr John Balfour, Mike Plonien, David Benn, .lim Brumhall, fins!
ron! Din Wood David Maw John Hod lim Dill Llle Kctln Cowl Phil Farrington, Stephan Currnon, and Andy Bolton.
Spring inductees are fbottom row! Susan Overman, Becky Nunnelee, Janet Dupuy, Ann Sury, Tonya Cotney, Gretchen Terry,
Patricia Nurndy, Denise Ward, Glenda Bagwell, Kathy Rice, Jane Crews, Janie Bean, Nancy Hall, Melissa Wehmann, fsecond
row! Beth Owens, Dorothy Tappen, Diane Osborn, Nancy Brown, Linda Chick, Martha Williams, Susan Roth, Kathy Shields, Joy
Marrow, Martti Matson, Molly Kelley, Susan Boelter, Fredda Berryman, Nora Parola, Donna Ware, fthird row! Wayne Camp-
bell, Karen Robinson, Susie Greer, Linda Branz, Twyla Weaver, Mary Anne Metcalf, Michelle Byam, Ann Clark, Marsha Pierce,
Sue Cruenhagen, Dana Lindsay, Tedi Young, Martha Fortenberry, Joanne Bunkley, Susan Dodgen, Nicky Walker, ffourth fowl
Becky McKnight, Dave Wall, Jim Ward, Miriam Hailey, Debbie Rogers, John LaBella, Linda Jiles, Bonnie Frederick, Steven
Brownrigg, Donald Cravens, Steven Faulkner, Kenneth Stewart, Bill Branz, Don Davis, flop row! Wally Capps, Steve Cordes,
Eddie Farow, Kim Shelton, Cheryl Mackey, Bill Parr, Kenneth Wilkins, Lee Sweeney, Kevin Good, Cary Funderburg, Robert
Kienlen, James Demases, Richard Swain, Brent Brooks, Danny Thomas, Jeff Cook.
I .JOHN HODGKINS, ,
Secfetarl' .. . , .
' KATHY Mc-COYi A
Reporter- ' A -
V .IANA LANGSTON
. Social -Chairmen . A
KITTY TAYLOR L
, . President
, Reporter A
, SUSAN MITCHELL
CHRIS SCHNEIDER ' ,
Honor Society sponsors Mrs. Juanita Dodgen and Mrs. Mildred Shupee touch the
candles of scholarship and servif-e to bm-gin the installation of spring offivers.
N S Ceremon lnduets Eighty Members
Suzanne Goodwin initiates Dorothy Tappen into the National
Honor Society by presenting her with a candle and ribbon.
Scholarly but hungry Laura Mitt-be-ll, Sara Marquis, and Ann Woolf de-
cide to beat the crowd and enjoy the buffet food at the spring picnic.
installation of the first semesteris National Hon-
or Society officers by Miss Elizabeth Amos ini-
tiated the 1969-70 year.
Members undertook a very busy schedule during
the course of the year, Both Homecoming and Pub-
lic School Viieek were hosted by the organization.
ln addition, College Night was also aided by Honor
As the Yuletide season approached, Howard
Johnsonfs posed as the setting for the annual Christ-
mas Banquet. Mrs. Bob Thompson. famous for her
book reviews, was guest speaker.
At semester break. NHS sponsored a teachers' tea.
lnductions for 80 new members into the society
were held in March. Dan Bush and Rush Pierce
introduced the program with an invocation and
pledge to the flag. Shelley Bilchak presented the
history of the chapter. Scott Allen summarized the
qualifications for inductees after which Jana Lang-
ston, Chris Schneider. Carla Scharf, and Jody Lane
presented the requirements of the NHS: scholar-
ship, character, service, and leadership. Second-
term officers were then installed by Mrs. Glenda
Vice-President Chris Sakowski assumes her of-
five during the 'spring installation Cermnony.
Staff members of the silver anniversary edition are fseatedj Susan Mitchell, Kathy McCoy, Chris Sakowski, editor, Mrs. Phyllis
Forehand, sponsor and adviser, Jana Langston, Sara Marquis fslandingj Kathy Rice, Chris Schneider, Debbie Rogers, Mary
Anne Metcalf. Becky Dodge, Gloria Cannon, Ann Woolf, Greg Friess, Martti Matson, Eddie Farow, and Kathy Shields.
AH Annual Celebrates 25th Anniversary
Traditionally Arlington High has produced
award-winning yearhooks, and this year sixteen
annual staffers joined efforts, seeking to continue
this tradition. All these members were new to the
staff except for three returnees.
Editor-in-Chief Chris Sakowski was well quali-
fied for her job after three yearis experience. Chris
formulated the over-all plan for the annual, planned
the introduction and division pages, and designed
Business manager of the staff, Susan Mitchell,
organized sales campaigns, and kept records of all
business transactions and sales.
Kathy Shields filled the position of activities
editor, and kept up with month-to-month happen-
ings at AHS.
Senior Class Editor Jana Langston, Junior Class
Editor Sara Marquis, and Sophomore Class Editor
Becky Dodge handled the largest sections. Much of
their time was spent arranging class pictures and
organizing the index along with lndex Editor Martti
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COLT CORRAL Editor Chris Sakowski and Mrs. Phyllis Fore-
hand discuss completed assignments and set up future deadlines.
Copywriter-s Cloria Cannon and Kathy Rive use the COLT newspaper as
a reference for the many pages of Copy that they are assigned to writ
"If I drn't peek and draw a few random lines, I may come
up with a pretty good sports layout," dreams Greg Friess.
45' if '91,
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"You're not saving any for us," frowns Del bie Rogers as
Mary Anne Metcalf pays Business Manager Susan IVI tch ll
Faculty Editor is E
GREG FRIESS I '
GLGRIA 'CANNGN I
y KATHY RICE it
ANN WOOLF I'
MARY ANNE METCALF
Senior Class Editor
Junior Class Editor
Sophomore Class Editor
Sara Marquis, Jana Langston, Martti Matson, and Becky Dodge compile an alphabetized index of everyone pictured in the annual
Annual taff Boasts 11416-Page Yearbook
Greg Friessg sports editor, scheduled and re-
ported all major sports events involving Colts with
Eddie Farow, assistant sports editor.
Organizations editor Kathy McCoy kept track
of club activities and recorded them in that sec-
tion. Chris Schneider, faculty editor, gathered in-
formation about the teachers, administration, and
curriculum for her section.
Advertising managers Debbie Rogers and Mary
Anne Metcalf sold space in the advertising section
to local merchants and drew up ad layouts.
As personalities editor, Ann Woolf was busy
preparing ballots for favorites and other AHS
notables. Copywriters Kathy Rice and Gloria Can-
non recorded the happenings of the '69-'70 year,
writing all copy except for sports.
Sponsor for the annual was Mrs. Phyllis Fore-
hand. Working closely with editor Chris, she aided
the staff in producing a 416-page annual.
Faculty Editor Chris Schneider and Activities Editor Kathy
Slieiltls ponder how to pose a picture for the '70 AHS annual.
taff Prepares Paper Every Two Weeks
Smiling as the final COLT page is ready for the printers, Pam
Fortner and Mickey Mohr relax after many hours of work.
Fourteen regular issues, many of them containing
12 pages, and a special drug "extra" were produced
this year by members of the staff of Arlington
Highis newspaper, THE COLT. A special pr-0.
ficiency citation was received from the lnterschol-
astic League Press Conference citing the staff for
the publishing of the special edition dealing with
the problem of drug abuse.
ln Denton on December 10, THE COLT received
the highest rating presented by the Texas High
School Press Association, an All-Texas,Honor Rat-
ing. Several members of the staff received indi-
vidual honors also at the meeting. Cari Fitzgerald
received a third-in-state award for a large adver-
Recognized with 4'Cream of the Cropi' honors
were Jim Brumhall for both a sports story and a
feature article, Sharon Estes for two humor col-
umns, and Twyla Weaver and Cari for ads.
In the spring, THE COLT received UIL Press
Conference's highest rating, an award of Dis-
.ig 1 W pr, .
' was -
Mi-nilmers Uf flu' WWWDQIIJQ-r stuff arf' UIOIIUIII ww! Mrs. Phyllis Fort-hand, sponsor, Patsy Brown, Sharon Estes, Pam Fortncr,
Mlffkffy Mohr. Karvn Watts, fSl'COVlIf row! Bill Parr, Barbara llluccli, Claudia Whitescl, Cari Fitzgerald, Bonnie Frederick, Twyla
We-mer. lllilllt' Matthews, Hop row! Stew Byrd, Don Wt-lr-h, ,lim lirumhull, Christi Spradling, Donna Lynch, and Linda Chick.
s Prim Fearxvffin
ii SHARON ESTES
e e BARBARA PTACEK
BILL PARR '
JIM BRUMI-TALL i
PEQT HALL f i
iistl i i :
. Aflvertisfing .
V V' Debbie Baize considers several topics of student interest t
draw the reader's attention toward her bi-weekly editorial
- TWYLA WEAVER
tht ppe d
As lmusim-ss manager Christi Spradling keeps records of Feature Editor Burluira Ptacek is amused to discover th t th
ull lJl1FlI1l'S I actions dealing wi he news a r. publislie-rs printed the picture for her story up-si
OJ. , I k
Ag it li 51i"'Z Y--
Discussing advertising design techniques are Diane Matthews, Claudia Whiteseh Cari Fitzgerald, Twyla Weaver, and Donna Lynch.
Sports writers Jim Brumhall and Don Welch combine their
talents to accurately cover an Arlington High basketball game.
Ads, Sports Play
Composing THE COLT staff were juniors and
seniors who had completed Journalism I. Pam Fort-
ner and Mickey Mohr shared responsibility as co-
editors, and worked closely with news editors Karen
Watts and Bonnie Frederick. Sharon Estes, Bar-
bara Ptacek, and Harry Nicholas were in charge
of features, and Linda Chick and Bill Parr gathered
information about clubs.
lim Brumhall worked as sports editor along with
Don Welch, sports writer. Debbie Baize and Pat
Hall wrote editorials, and Cartoonist Steve Byrd
Sending out bills and collecting money fell to
Christi Spradling, business manager. Advertising
managers Claudia Whitesel and Donna Lynch were
helped by Cari Fitzgerald, Twyla Weax'er, and
Roxie Dodd and Patsy Brown gathered informa-
tion about events around Arlington High as re-
porters for THE COLT.
Mrs. Phyllis Forehand was advisor to THE
COLT, and Mr. Larry Allen acted as photography
Photographers from Arlington,s own Photog-
raphy Department assisted the two journalism staffs
by providing shots throughout the 1969-1970
Members of the staff, who were responsible for
all illustrations, were present at almost every school
function. Everything from a football scrimmage to
a school dance saw the AHS photographer lurking
in the background, Their work was used in adver-
tising as well as for THE COLT and COLT COR-
After members of the staff took various shots
of school activities, they developed the negatives
in the darkroom themselves and printed the fin-
At the journalism assembly several photography
awards were given. Steve Goolshy was presented
with the Best Sports Picture Award. Diane Mat-
thews was given THE COLT Award, and Tommy
Browning was given the COLT CORRAL Award.
Tommy was also recognized as the Photographer
of the Year.
Trying to pose a perfect picture, Robert Ketron fback to the
fvmzenzl readies Grady Harris and Tommy Browning for a photo
DIANE MATTHEWS .
DAN WATSON A
Photographer Lars Gustafsoniinspct-ts the minute hut important dc-tails of a nega-
tive that dx-tt-rniine the quality of the finished product, the printed photograph.
Colt Photographer Keith Pettit mixes with the crowd to
capture AHS's Homecoming parade from a personal view.
Photography staffers demonstrate their willingness to help each
other as Lynn Liberato patiently poses for Dan Watson.
Tommy Browning, Outstanding Photographer of the Year, shows Sara Marquis how he tackled many of his big assignments,
so vicarfesiaea f
i A DAVID WALL'
Chaplain ff' Iv' 1 15
Participating in one of the many festivities of Homecoming, the afternoon parade,
Para-Medical Club temporarily adopts the flout slogan, "Disable the Gophers."
Speakers Reveal arious Medical Careers
Hearing doctors, nurses, and psychiatrists speak
on their professions in monthly meetings, members
of the Para-Medical Club gained insight into the
practical aspects of various medical fields.
An lce Cream Social was promoted in October
to attract new members. ln November the club
traveled to Denton for a regional convention, and
at that month's meeting, local psychiatrist Dr. Paul
Goetz spoke to the group.
After Decemberis Christmas banquet at Cibola
lnn, members met with nurses at Arlington Memor-
ial Hospital for the january meeting.
During February, Para-Med sponsored two bake
sales and were shown a film on medical tech-
nology. Electing officers in March, they also
planned to have a picnic in April. Dr. R. E. Alex-
ander gave a talk on orthodonics.
Mrs. Margaret Fry, Biology l and II instructor,
and Mrs. Ann Rucker, school nurse, reactivated
the organization last year and sponsored it again
"This is stretching the duties of an officer too far," thinks
David Walll as he is carried off hy Para-Med Club IHtflllllt'I'S.
Fill FTA Calendar
Future Teachers of America began the l969-1970
school year by attempting to attract more mem-
bers into their club by sponsoring a pop party.
Participating in the Colt County Fair, FTAers
Contributed a silent auction. Merchandise was do-
nated by area department stores enabling the club
to make IOU per cent profit.
Doug Payne and Pam Fortner, Carl Pointer and
Michelle Byam, and Holly Lord and Cliff Nlycoskie
were FTA sweethearts elected from senior, junior
and sophomore classes, respectively. This year's
sweetheart from the teacher league was Mrs. Glenda
Adding to the Valentine spirit were the Western
Union type telegrams which students could pur-
chase as a means of conveying their feelings to
Selling Pollywogs, the traditional FTA candy,
was again a project this year to build club funds.
FTAers also had a colored egg sale near Easter
to provide a scholarship for some deserving future
"Painting signs is degrading for a chief executive," moans
Jerry Bower as he performs one of his menial responsibilities.
I .Presidents s
JERRY BGWER t
t CHERITH MILLER
I BARBARA PTACEK
Delving deep into their hearts and their pockets, George Hinshaw, Kim Shelton,
Ricky Hahn, and Jan Jenkins find that the price of love is sometimes painful.
The atmosphere of the Swiss Alps created by the dress and polka-like sound of
the Foreign Language Cluln Hand fills the night air during the Colt County Fair.
Language Club Meets Jointly, Separatel
This year at AHS, the Foreign Language Club
continued a meeting plan initiated last year. Groups
met separately to discuss topics relative to their
respective French, Latin, German. and Spanish
languages. On a few occasions, such as the annual
Christmas party, the group met as an entire club.
Each group went out to dinner to taste some of
the customary dishes of the country whose lan-
guage they were studying.
For the first time in the history of AHS, the
Foreign Language Cluh had an entry in the Colt
County Fair, a 'iCafe du Nlondei' which proposed
various foreign delights to hungry passershy.
At the annual awards meeting, which was held
in lVlay, students excelling in their subjects were
honored. High scores on the national exam and
superior grades in class were the basis for these
awards. Named as outstanding French students were
Carol Mork, Denise Ward, and Kitty Taylor. Kathy
McCoy, Suzanne Girardot, and Chris Taylor took
the Latin awards, while Jana Langston, Janet Bida,
and lov lVlarrow were winning German students.
Excelling in Spanish were Debbie Cunningham,
Elaine Martin, Anne Pyhurn, Jill Wilemon, Lisa
Camp, and Judy Walls.
Barbara Hazelett, Kathi Stevenson, and Pat Groom prepare to
leave for San Antonio to attend the German convention.
W.-una ,V gm.,
Winners in languages, Latin, German, French, and Spanish, are fseatedj Elaine Martin, Anne Pyburn, Fredda Berryman, Debbie
Cunningham, Lisa Camp fsmnrlingl Rick Swain, Carole Mork, Suzanne Girardot, Janet Bida, Denise Ward. and Jana Langston.
. M Q
1 tu .g.W-7 -
.- W - i.-tQ,, '
i'Next time they serve French pastry, I'lI abstain," thinks HNext time that kid makes fun of my toga, I'11 hit him
Eddie Farow as Cary Tappe also has queries about the food. with my whip," whispers Randy Crill to Terry Bondurant.
lVlath Club Promotes Facts, Figures, Fun
Again this year at Arlington High School, stu-
dents interested in mathematics who maintained a
"BW average joined a national math club dubbed
Mu Alpha Theta.
Members decided at the initial session to hold
monthly meetings on the fourth Tuesday. Plans for
their contribution to the Colt County Fair were
also discussed at the first meeting.
A dart throw and a penny guess were the math
club's addition to the festivities at the fair. An
"Abbey Road" album was awarded to that student
who most correctly calculated, mathematically, of
course, the number of pennies in the jar.
At Mu Alpha Theta meetings a number of
films were shown and several speakers talked about
the many aspects of mathematics. Careers in math,
such as computer programming, were also explored
at various meetings.
New officers were elected at the March meeting,
and the club held its annual picnic in April.
Mr. W. K. Trammell and Mr. Glenn Simmons
served as the clubls faculty sponsors and coordi-
y Presidente - l 'I Q
Q . t , t
l i JSQMMERYILLE7 t 1
,gif tis, 5,
l 5MlAR1iYNis1rBRADSHAWl itisi
t, MQCUYF i,,s f s 'ti '
Flecher Leary and Don Welch find them-
selves on the verge of being all tied up in
all the fun during the Christmas party.
Trying to prevent the anger that follows "Instant Insanity,"
Senior Kitty Taylor seeks the game's mathematical solution.
Taking a break from the usual routine of drawing flowers, portraits, and land-
scapes, a Kappa Alpha Lambda member sketches one of man's commonplace objects.
President r .
,Reporter .pp, S . , p, y
.MARY ANNE METCALF .
Kappa Alpha Lambda Stages Exhibit, ale
Field trips and exhibits highlighted activities of
Arlington l-ligh's art club, Kappa Alpha Lambda,
throughout the year. Members of the club, which
consisted of junior and senior art students, had
to maintain a NB" average,
Besides a purely pleasure trip in the form of an
ice-skating party, the artists visited several collec-
tions and displays. Among these were a journey
to the impressive collections of the sculptor, Charles
Williams, and a lecture on a form of casting, which
was given by ,ludye Wright. The group also made a
field trip to the Weiner Garden in Fort Worth.
The garden was a collage of flowers intermingled
with much of lVlr. Weiner's sculpture.
Members exhibited their work during lVlay at the
thirteenth annual Art Show and Sale. One night
during the show the exhibit was kept open enabling
parents and other adults an opportunity to view
the artwork. This yearis show included for the first
time leather sewing and rug hooking. Students had
on display the popular leather bags and vests they
had made during their art classes. Another feature
of the show was student sculpture.
Preparing for thc annual art sale and exhibit, Kappa
Alpha Lambda members create a variety of sculptures.
a- tl. C4 LITTLE m1.- I
.Secretary my p
S SMARY PICKLEY'
' Clerk f'
Denny Insell lends an ear to Sharon Estes' script reading ability while fellow
Thespian Nancy Brown compliments Sharon on her abilitv to capture her listeners.
Thespians Receive Numerous UIL Awards
120 ORGANIZA TIONS
Thespian Club members were always 'Gready
and willingw to help with assemblies and skits for
AHS activities. Members took part in pep rally
skits, Western Day, and Twirp Week assemblies.
AHS's entry in the UIL district one-act play con-
test was bolstered by many Thespians. Thespian
Mary Creytak was named runner-up Best Actress,
and Steve Thomas was named to the All-Star Cast
for their parts in ulinight of the Burning Pestelf'
For the Colt County Fair this year the actors,
group presented their version of Wllhe Perils of
Priscillaf, a one-act melodrama.
Cast members included Steve Thomas, Kurt
Schultz, Denny Insell, Debbie Wilsori, Lesley Hunt,
Mary Pickle, and Becky Hardey. HPerils of Pris-
cillan netted S65 for the club.
Under the sponsorship of Mrs. Sue Dunn and
Miss Wanda Madding the group assisted with the
all-school play and musical. At the performances
Thespians manned the Concession stands also.
4'But my rabbit can do anything," cries Elwood P. Dowd
fStuart Shipley? to ii concerned doctor tRoss Wisdoml.
Examining the rehearsals of "Harvey" from a different per-
spective, Steve Thomas formulates its chances for success.
Drama lub Enacts
'Perils of Priscilla,
At the Thespians, annual awards banquet May
12, the titles of Best Actress and Best Actor were
bestowed on Sharon Estes and Billy Wine, respec-
Sharon received her award on the basis of her
performance as Veta Louise Simmons in '4Harvey,"
while Billy was honored for Harold Hill in 6'The
Mike Pringle was chosen as Best Supporting
Actor because of his role of Marcellus in "The
Music Man" and Dr. Chumbley in 6'Harvey."
Beth Bontley played Mrs. Chauveneau in
"Harvey7' and Mrs. Paroo in 4'The Music Man,"
and was selected Best Supporting Actress.
Denny Insell was named Best Actor in a Minor
Role, and Charlotte Ashworth captured the title
of Best Actress in a Minor Role.
A special award was given to Mary Greytak as
Best Sophomore. Nancy Montague was named Best
Thespian. Recipients of the awards were chosen by
a vote of the high school dramatists.
Attempting to sabotage the house of Priscilla, Debbie Wilson and Denny Insell plot to bring about the downfall of the heroine.
li :gg 4 L
ffl qv i i
'li h I
Billy Wine, voted Best Actor of the Year by the
Thespians, delivers a brilliant performance as Harold Hill in UThe Music
"If one more player grinds a cleat into my toe, I'll cry," sniffs
David Mayfield to fellow football sign-holder' Bill Kendrick.
April Dance Ends
Clubis Busy Year
One of the most active clubs at Arlington High
School, the Key Club, again this year had a maxi-
mum of 75 members.
Members of the Key Club were chosen according
to academic ability and citizenship.
Among the activities which the club participated
in this year were a car wash and a canned-goods
drive to raise food for needy children.
Also, the group sold bumper stickers for stu-
dent and teacher cars, and made the huge white
banners which the football boys charged through
at the beginning of each week's game.
Entertainment at this year's dance was provided
by the Stix. Each month during the school year
a girl was selected uKey Club Sweetheart," and at
the dance, the Sweetheart of the Year was revealed.
The clubis choice was Brenda Rucker.
As in the past, the club also named a favorite
teacher. Receiving the title at this year's dance was
Coach Weldon Wright.
Officers for the year were Jody Lane, presidentg
Bill Kendrick, vice-presidentg and David Mayfield,
Arlington Kiwanis Club sponsored the organiza-
I ,,4V,,, ff
15. y BILL,gKENDRICKg1l,4Qa
'C A Secretary
.lody Lane presents a comical interlude
to ease the tension of fast-paced dancing
at the Key Club Dance held on April 10.
"Where in the world am I going," thinks Debbie Rogers as
she prepares for a trip sponsored by the American Field Service.
Sam Houston's Exchange Student, Cesahel Marques, dis-
cusses Brazilian culture with Jackie Brach on AFS Da
X 275 ,
Presenting Nora Parola an American Christmas stocking,
Senior Penny Morris symbolizes the goodwill of the APS.
American Field Service Club, its members repre-
senting the desire for international friendship, par-
ticipated in activities purported to increase their
understanding of foreign countries and their own.
Nora Elena Carmody Parola, a native of a
South American neighbor, Argentina, was AHS,s
foreign exchange student for the year 1969-1970.
September again busied AFSers in their prepa-
rations for their annual style show, this year en-
titled 6'Croovey Gourmetsfi Proceeds went to the
local chapter to help both incoming and outgoing
students in the exchange program.
In March junior Debbie Rogers was informed
she had been selected to spend the summer with a
foreign family under the American Abroad pro-
AFS Welcomes Area Exchange Students
Preparations for the annual American Field
Service Day began with the assembling of a
friendship chain. From links purchased by stu-
dents for a nickel a piece, the chain evolved. The
winning chain, from Mrs. Lou Bakeris algebra class
which was over 3540.00 long, was placed along with
the others in the Student Lounge.
Benefits of the sale, which amounted to 25347.35
were contributed to the local AFS chapter to aid
in the expenses of exchange students.
During the day several foreign students from
area high schools visited with the student body.
Among these were Gesabel Marques of Brazil, En-
rique Quintanilla of Bolivia, Anton Lemsen of
the Netherlands, Petronella Schralyen of Belgium,
Monica Kreft of Chile, and Synnove Matre of Nor-
Also visiting AHS were Barbara Knaller of
Austria, Monika Schweizer of Germany, Hiroshi
Takahashi of Japan, 'Marina Kunale of Switzer-
land, and Ana Calvin-Filippini of Uraguay.
Nora Parola greets exchange students from various Fort
Worth schools by proudly displaying the AHS Colt banner.
y President y
r lf, r r
BeBe Ulrich, Becky Nunnelee,
Nancy Brown, and Sue Poe serve
as models at the fashion show.
Vice-President' v A A
Secretary A I I y
T JAN CARPENTER f f T
I Tre-iSurer A
Y .RICK SELF A
' Club ,Directors it I '
KELLYIJONES I I
- RONNY-fPHAMMELLlets F '
"If another football hits me in the head, this tire will have to take it alone," threat-
ens George Hinshaw as he braves his post at the Interact Football Throw.
Arlington Rotary lub Sponsors Interact
Reorganized and sponsored this year by Mr.
Lynn Brown, Interact participated in service proj-
ects under the auspices of the Arlington Rotary
As the highlight of the year, members of In-
teract presented a program to the Rotary Club
explaining Interact, outlining its history, purposes,
Those in charge of the program were Mike
Pringle, acting as chairman, and George Hinshaw,
Ian Carpenter, Martin Brock, Ricky Bates, and
Other services of Interact included the group's
booth at the Colt County Fair entitled '4The Foot-
ball Throwfl Collecting canned goods in December,
they gave the donations to the Christmas Samari-
On lVIay ll Interact held the Four-Way Test,
which was an endeavor to promote better people
relationships. This was sponsored by Rotary In-
ternational, and Interact members distributed
posters bearing mottos on this theme to area junior
MII no one comes to relieve me before the ni ht's over I'm
1 I g 1
going to be all tired out," muses Ronny Trammell.
rathcr bc at a Youth Cuidance Meeting," thinks Vice-
Prt ident Jerry Bower as other activities demand his time.
Gives Noon Pra er
Weekly guideposts were only one of the activi-
ties performed by the 1970 Youth Guidance Coun-
Sponsored by Miss Jane Robin Ellis, the coun-
cil offered the guidelines and daily noon prayers
in the capacity of a uconsciencen for the student
The committee also sponsored the invocations
at Arlington High School football games. Speak-
ers were chosen from among the Student Council
and class officers.
Elected or appointed homeroom representatives
were responsible for presenting the guideposts to
Noon prayers were presented by members of the
council that were chosen by President Ann Woolf.
If desired. the members could choose a person
from his homeroom to offer the prayer.
Often the committee provided PTA meetings with
the regular devotional for the session.
resideri if S
i yst Ja HNsoNg..sg..3..y.
uToday is the first day of the rest of
your lifef' reads Gale Johnson as
Bei-ky Nunnclce records the quote.
Junior Boy Earns
Future Business Leaders of America devoted
much time to helping others, entering contests, and
in money-raising projects.
Christmas was a season of helping needy child-
ren for FBLA. Working toward a 310,000 goal for
toys and necessities, FBLA members collected dona-
tions in AHS homerooms to help the city Good
Samaritan organization provide Christmas goodies
for needy families in Arlington.
On November 7 members boarded a bus to make
a trip to Weatherford for the District FBLA Con-
vention. Doug Payne, AHS senior, was named Dis-
trict Mr. FBLA and Pam Fortner, another senior,
first runner-up in the Miss FBLA Contest.
Peanut brittle helped raise money for members
of the AHS Future Business Leaders of America in
the sale held during the spring semester. Packaged
attractively in printed cans, the candy was sold for
one dollar per can.
RICKY HAHN V.
Secretaries tsr1t g
Reporter -e't 1. a,er
Developing skills such as effectively using office machines is
the task of FBLA members who plan a career in businc
A VV ft
oN15ir.A BA11.EX A A
Social Chairmen it A NV-'XX V
cHARLoTTE PARK MX A V V
DAVID PICKETT yppffq-f'A AJ
A 1 Rf
Taylor and Pain Fortncr. FBLA sponsor and president, admire the trophy
Robert Patterson received as he non first place in the state spelling contest.
FBLA officers for this school year are David Pickett, boy social chairman: Oneta Bailey, treasurerg Barbara Hazelett, parlia-
mentariang Judy Johnson, reporterg Pam Fortner, presidentg Charlotte Parr, girl social chairmang Ricky Hahn, vice-president.
FBLA Members Pursue Business Careers
Late in February the group again, attended a
convention, this time the state meeting in Dallas.
Seven students entered such contests as spelling,
Mr. and Miss FBLA, vocabulary, public speaking,
and parliamentary procedure. Robert Patterson, a
junior, won first in state in the spelling contest and
Senior Pam Fortner took fifth in the state Miss
Others entering contests included Juniors Gwen
Elkins, Charlotte Parr, Pat Manire and Seniors
Judy Johnson and Barbara Hazelett.
Activities at the convention other than the con-
tests included displays of exhibits and scrapbooks,
installation of officers, an awards presentation,
and a dance.
Sponsors for FBLA this year were AHS business
teachers, Mrs. Pat Taylor and Mrs. Lavinia Atchley.
Pam Former, runner-up to Miss District FBLA, congratu-
lates Doug Payne who won the Mr. District FBLA title.
Mrs. llob Kelley relaxes as she tells
of ln-r e-xperit-ncrs as an author to
Mr, lbtivid Wlillier and John Hodgkins.
Literary Club Holds Annual Book Auction
Interest in literature was the common characteris-
tic of the members of the Literary Club. Held at
the homes of the members. the meetings presented
a wide choice of topics.
Some of the highlights of the meetings were
impromptu dramatic productions. a talk with Mrs.
Bob Kelley. an Arlington fiction writer, and a
meeting is ith Mrs. llorothy Estes. journalism teach-
er at Tarrant County Junior College.
Culminating the year was the annual picnic and
book auction. Titles hidden from sight by wrapping
paper. the books were bid for by the unknowing
members. The auction was held in the AHS court-
Literary Club members celebrated Christmas in
the Student Lounge with refreshments being served
in the home economics room. A record of Christmas
carols was drawn for by numbers.
Sponsors for the Literary Club were Miss Eliza-
beth Amos and Mr. David Walker, both English
"When they said it would be a refreshing meeting, I did
not ht-lit-ve them." grins Brent Brooks to Larry Krueger,
Barbara Luttrell fseatedl, Dina Derr, and Sharon Cannon per-
form several different tasks as they work in the library.
Librar Club Aids
Members of Arlington Highis Lasso Library Club
aided librarians in their work of keeping the li-
brary running smoothly.
Duties of the members included straightening
shelves, recording and collecting all fines on over-
due books, and helping students locate their ma-
Lee Borden was responsible for the bulletin board
showcase inside the library while Don Cravens
applied his talents to arranging the displays in the
hall showcase which publicized available types of
Students worked during their free periods or be-
fore or after school.
Officers Susan Kurtz, Jay Spencer, and Janie
Bean attended a Teen Library Assistant Convention
in February accompanied by Mrs. Betty Williams.
Students participated in school activities, also.
Ted DeVoe drove the car which the group entered
in the Homecoming parade. Members also had a
cook-out picnic to climax the yearas events.
President 'A 'A f
SUSAN KURTZ A
555315 BEAN ,
.. .LESLIE QUINN
- S0C1a1..C?9asrmen .
y LEE Beam..
Officers and members of Arlington Higlfs Lasso Library Club participate in the
excitement and festivity of an AHS Homecoming by riding in the afternoon parade.
r GENE TALBOT
AFJROTC color guards Greg Pitts and Thomas Tye stand at attention and salute
the American flag as it is raised high above the activity of a Colt football game.
ROTC Curriculum Stresses Service, Pride
- ,, 1.4
Moving into its second year at Arlington High
the Air Force ,Iunior Reserve Officers Training
Corps designed a new patch to be worn on their
uniforms. The patch was composed of blue on a
white background. with a yellow arrow and blue
lantern. The yellow arrow is symbolic of Aero-
space while the lantern represents the Lamp of
Highlights of the year included many trips to
near-by airfields and marching in the parade to
honor the Apollo astronauts.
Climaxing the year was the second annual ROTC
Military Ball. Six national awards were presented
to students at the event. Receiving the American
Legion award for military excellence was Cadet
Major Eddie Patton. An American Legion award
for excellence in scholarship went to Cadet Cap-
tain Gene Talbot.
Other awards were given to Glen Eason, Larry
Bull, Ted Devoe, and John Shaw.
"Because I'm leaving on a jet plane " improvise
Russell Clements and Gene Talbot at the ROTC banquet.
Drill Team Accents
Arlington High's AFJROTC Drill Team brought
home two trophies from drill team competition in
Austin on March 13 and 14.
Winning the inspection phase with 370 points
out of a possible 400 points, the team defeated all
other schools for one trophy. AHS's other prize
was awarded for winning the all-round non-weapon
phase. The local cadets took third place for overall
competition with 1,763 points.
Leading the drill team was Cadet Captain Glen
Eason. Other members were Kent Van Houten,
David Vandiver, Barry Shelton, Bill Porter, David
Ptacek, Ron Welch, Mike Russell, Rick Wilson,
Larry Batts, Alan McCain, Richard Thomas, Danny
Cobb, and Kevan Campbell.
Other activities of the drill team included march-
ing in the Ft. Worth parade for the Apollo astro-
nauts and in AHS,s annual Homecoming parade.
Principal John Webb accepts one of the many trophies awarded
to AHS's AFJROTC Drill Team which has represented Arling-
ton High very well in numerous contests throughout the state.
Mr. Floyd Spracklen presents each of the ROTC sweethearts a valentine, a token of appreciation for the work the girls have done.
Members of the recently organized Drill Team are fbottom rowl Janie Jarboe, Pat Manire, Nancy Baer, Susie Greer, Ann Sury,
fsecond fowl Grace Johnson, Sue Beauford, Sylvia Anaya, Cindy Roberson, Kathy Johnston, Betty Davis, Dena Higbie, Shawnette
Lewis, Gale Coker, Gay Underwood, fthird fowl Elaine Weaver, Pam Bradley, Charisse Bonner, Patty Alarie, Karen Lowe,
Suzanne Goodwin, Debbie Kunkle, Pam Borchardt, Pam Draughn, Chris McGhee, Mauri Hall, ffourth rowl Kathy Falvo,
Regina Hutchinson, Elisa Hoelke, Karen Robinson, Robin Andrews. Katy Jerome, Cathy Elliott, Shelia Bentley, Susan Gruen-
hagen, JOLyn Ivy, Bc-:Be Ulrich, Edie Moore, ffifth fowl Donna O'Dell, Donna Broyles, Lauri Johnson. Cindy Myers, Marti
Green, Debbie Haynes, Susan Zelenski, Patti Noyes, Kathy Dillon, Mary Watson, Toni Sumblin, and Veva White. Members
not present for the picture are Roxanne Baker, Karen Thompson, Debbie Wilson, Babs Baty, Leigh Tankersley, Marsha Locke,
Miggy Clifton, Shirley Stewart, and Director Mrs. Margaret Cleckler.
Drill Team Debutsg
White-gloved hands doing intricate routines to
music added to AHS pep rallies as a drill team
made its debut on the campus. Juniors and seniors
were eligible for positions on the team while
sophomores formed a pep squad which served
to back up the drill team at games and at rallies.
Fifty-eight girls, adorned with early morning
curlers and cold cream, regularly practiced in the
AHS gymnasium before school. Many long, hard,
extra hours of afternoon practice on the football
field aided this enthusiastic group in creating en-
tertaining routines for AHSers.
Members of the team presented their program
to AHS students for the first time at a pep rally
in which they began with hand routines.
Their first public appearance was made during
half-time ceremonies at the Homecoming game.
At the culmination of the last pep rally of the
1969-1970 year, each of the high-steppers was
given a Carnation.
Drill Team Captain Ann Sury and fellow teammates present
a refined routine to the football squad at the last pep rally.
It may seem that a mass game of hide-and-go-seek is taking place,
but it's really .this ycar's new drill squad'polishing up a routine.
irls Start quad
This new organization quickly entered into all
aspects of AHS spirit by joining in this yearis
Colt County Fair with a cake walk.
As the end of the school year approached, the
girls decided to change their uniforms from the
original green pleated skirt with a white pull-over
top, sporting a green sailor tie, to a short Hmaj-
orette-typen dress with green and white pleated
skirts and a white set-in piece for the bodice. Ac-
centing the new mode of dress were white cow-
boy hats and white tasselled footwear.
Also. the girls chose to entitle themselves The
As most other clubs have officers. the Arlettes
of Arlington High School were no exception. Cap-
tains of the team were Janie larboe, Pat Manire,
Susie Greer, and Ann Sury. Serving as major of
this year's team was Nancy Baer.
"I guess now I'11 be able to join the ROTC!" con-
templates Elaine Weaver, a new sophomore member.
Mrs. Margaret Cleckler. sponsor and director, accepts a token
of Arlington Higlfs appreciation from .Senior Charlotte Ashworth.
Mr. Martin Eastbufm, sponsor of VICA, demonstrates the mechanics of using the oscillator to several members of the organization.
VICA Attracts Electronics Enthusiasts
Closely associated with the electronic classes at
AHS was the Vocational Industrial Club of Ameri-
ca, Arlington chapter. Formerly the Junior En-
gineering Technical Society, the club was in its
first year here and was sponsored by Mr. Martin
Among the activities of VICA was a booth at
the Colt County Fair. Called the String-Pull, the
booth gave away S5600 worth of merchandise do-
nated by Arlington businessmen.
'VICA members participated in a district meet-
ing held in Ft. WOI'th. The contest was based on
electronics, and Robert Batts and Lonny Beagles
placed fourth and fifth, respectively, in the compe-
Senior members traveled to Mountain Creek
Power Station, a part of the Dallas Power and
Light Company, and observed the complete facili-
ties, A mock blackout was staged in which emer-
gency conditions and facilities were demonstrated.
i'They're building this booth so fast, I hope they don't get
ca head' of Lhetmselves," muses Senior Glen Parsons.
FFA tages Sale,
After twenty-seven years of teaching service at
AHS, Mr. E. A. Roquemore retired this year. As
Future Farmers of America sponsor, he spent
many hours helping the boys in such endeavors
as their grapefruit sales and livestock exhibitions.
To honor Mr. Roquemore and his wife, a group
of his former students planned a reception for
s May 16, and sent out invitations to every student
who had taken agriculture under Mr. Roquemore.
pf I igii if-4 ' They made donations and presented a gift to him
at the open house.
With refreshments provided by several PTA
groups, the reception had a display of pictures that
the FFA members had taken during their years in
FF Als grapefruit sale was highly successful this
I to lm
year, with the boys organizing two sales and net-
ting over 852,000
FFAers brought home many ribbons after en-
tering their livestock in Heart O' Texas Fair at
"I don't care how much money these grapefruit may bring
to the FFA, they are breaking my hack," groans Mark Livesay. Waco, the ,Fort Worth Fat Stock Show, and the
San Antonio Fat Stock Show.
ttyt DOUG ULLER tsetis
ittt A iert S
f'tit' tyitie ,1't'i LAWINGES4
'F .1 M Secretary I
e syyer KIRBYi5WILLiAM5
1ttiyy . .
s - r..l
Don Fuller displays the Grand Champion that brought him the top
prize at the San Antonio Livestock Exposition. Several FFAers entered
this fair and other fairs throughout the year and won many awards.
Homemakers Witness Busy, Eventful Year.
Making service their primary focus for the
1969-1970 school year, Future Homemakers of
America participated in several projects and ac-
"Buy A Friend For A Friend," a booth selling
stuffed animals which the girls made themselves,
was the chapter's contribution to this yearis Colt
Our fighting men in Vietnam were provided with
"sweets from the sweetsv as the girls sent cookies
in this yearis drive to cheer men at Christmas time.
At the same time, the people at home listened
as FHA choraliers vocally added to the Christmas
season with caroling.
Raising funds for the March of Dimes and sell-
ing cookbooks to raise money to donate toward a
new national headquarters for FHA were two other
projects undertaken by the girls. l
AHS's chapter held many interclub activities
such as the Sweetheart Banquet, a progressive
dinner, and a style show.
An area meeting in Denton was attended in
February. Twenty Arlington FHAers presented a
skit during the talent show.
Culmination of the year's activities was the in-
stallation of officers for the AHS chapter which
took place in May.
Preparing stuffed animals and supports for
the FHA booth, "Buy A Friend For A
Friend," are members of homemaking
classes who put it in the Colt County Fair.
Carol Coscinski, president of AHS's chapter and an area
officer, serves as moderator for the FHA Style Show.
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Jody Lane is crowned FHA Sweetheart by Carol Coscinski as thexvoting and the gaiety of the Sweetheart Banquet reach a climax.
Mary Williams displays hours of stitching, darting, and Mickey Mohr, 10 Tawuter, Shirley McElreath, Shirley Strain,
humming us she models an eneemlmle in the style show. and Kay Harris prepare for Ll skit they will f'Il?ll'l in DUTITOTI.
T President if if
' MICKEY-sMOHR s
Vice-President , c
Secretary T T
Q Treasurer . .
Social Chairman T
,lunior Quill and Scroll members, Claudia Whitesel, Eddie Farow, Greg Friess and
Martti Matson find various jobs during the time they assist annual staff mem
bers with the yearly chore of taking class pictures of Arlington High students
Journalism Students Join uill and croll
The Honor Society of high school journalists,
Quill and Scroll, awarded its Emma Ousley Award
for excellence to Pam Fortner as the highlight of a
year of activities. Co-editor of THE COLT news-
paper, Pam was voted the award by her fellow
Cold pins designating the position of the honored
students from both the annual and newspaper
staffs were given to the twenty-eight new inductees.
The members were also given cards indicating
The social event of the year for Quill and
Scroll was the annual picnic at which the "Cuppy"
awards were given in jest to those attending. Re-
freshments were based around a hot dog menu.
Officers elected for Quill and Scroll were presi-
dent, Mickey Mohrg vice-president, Kathy McCoyg
secretary, Pam Fortnerg treasurer, Barbara Ptacekg
and social chairman, Cari Fitzgerald.
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hls this cake a mix?" gasps Mary Anne Metcalf as Kathy V N 'T
Rice and Debbie Rogers enjoy a Quill and Scroll par-ty. ' , F if
140 ORC ANIZATIONS
OEA members who placed in state competition and therefore
qualified for the National OEA Conference in Ft. Worth are
June Young, Kathy Rogers, Susan Tetens, and Cheryl Allen.
Cheryl won a first in Advanced Typing at this conference.
OEA Reaps State,
Having an outstanding year in competition, mem-
bers of Office Education Association entered con-
tests in every level.
In area contests, Cheryl Allen, Kathy Rogers,
Susan Tetens, and June Young qualified for the
national conference held in Fort Worth. At this
conference Cheryl was awarded a first place in
Advanced Production Typing.
At the first club meeting of the year, officers
were installed by Dianne Johnson Shaw, the
Other OEA meetings throughout the year fea-
tured talks by a fashion model, a legal secretary,
a health coordinator, a book reviewer, and a bus-
Members were involved in money-making proj-
ects including statistical report typing, prepara-
tion of mailers, clerical and stenographic work on
the magazine sales campaign, and candy sales.
During the month of March, the annual Em-
ployer-Employee banquet was held. Debbie Weir
was presented as the Outstanding OEA Student
of the year. Gayla Pastusek was presented 'a past-
president's plaque, and June Young was named
high salesman in the annual candy sale.
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1 , ' ' ' V V Debbie Weir accepts the Outstanding
' I ,L tv Q OEA Student of the Year Award at the
WW March 19 Employer-Employee Banquet.
DE Program Joins
Job, School Work
Gaining valuable on-the-job experience while
still in school, members of the Distributive Edu-
cation Clubs of America chapter at AHS earned
school credits for job training in service and
A program for juniors and seniors in market-
ing and distribution, the club, sponsored by Mr.
Lynn Brown and Mr. William Rothermel, partici-
pated in projects along that line. Money from pro-
gram sales at football games was used to finance
During Homecoming, Kathy Ferguson, Susan
Brown. and Cathy Lomax were named DECA
April ll, in E. H. Hereford Student Center,
UTA, members of the Arlington and Sam Hous-
ton chapters attended the annual Employer-Em-
ployee Banquet. Each student invited his boss as
a guest to the dinner which was held in honor of
Donald Allgood and Larry Spracklen were
named Outstanding DECA Students. Mr. ,lack
Roquemore was selected as Teacher of the Year.
Chalitef.-1, . s so .C1w13t?f,1I. . s s t s
.PfQS1f1ff9r .s y . Presldem s
RQNNY COLE . Q . LARRYASPRACKLEN
Yiqe-President- vice.-President E
MIKE CARMICHAEL .BOBBY JEAN, , y y
' Business Manager, so y
DALE FITZSIMMONS, RONNY, SOMERFIELD
Secretary s .
Busmess Manager s g
Secretary , . . y
SUSAN JEFFREY t SUSAN BROWN
Parliamentarian 1 s r Pariiamentarian .
DONALD. ALLGOOD . BOBBYVUHITE .
Sergeant-at-Arms r r Sergeant-at-Arms s
BOBBY COMPTON A ANDY HIDD-
Larry Spracklen and Donald Allgood, award winners,
admire Mr. Jack ROQUCIHOICYS Teacher of the Year award.
Mr. Dolph Briscoe, guest speaker at the DE banquet, advises
students of the opportunities for employment in many fields.
,V 55, 5-1, -xg .,
IQABRY1 PRICE if
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,it 1,331 t V ,.'- f -1
Billie Ellis, a receptionist for Ellis Manu-
facturing Company, lnc., discusses plans
for a future conference with a customer.
CVAE Offers Both Education, Occupation
Coordinated Vocational Academic Education was
an organization designed to give students par-
ticipating a job experience, thus teaching them
This job program was for sophomores who
were sixteen. Members found jobs not requiring
skilled labor, such as positions at service stations,
grocery stores, dry cleaners, or cabinet shops.
Occasionally members of the Arlington High or-
ganization met with the Sam Houston High School
chapter for a joint meeting of a breakfast with a
ln order to stimulate interest in this program,
the club hosted speakers from different fields of
work. Mr. E, P, Campbell, director of the Educa-
tion Service Center, Region ll, and Mr. 0'Neil
Harris, director of Vocational Education of the
Arlington Public Schools, were two of the club's
Sophomore Gary Bighouse applies a coat of paint to an
automobile, one of his jobs at Vandergriff's Body Shop.
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Allis 1909 footlmall team includes Ktop row! Barry Madden, Carl Pointer, Ricky Bates, Lyla: Via, Larry James, Bruce White, Bill
Whiti-, ltandy Cary, Shane Cot-tz, Kim Shelton, John Pitstick, llohlny Tallon, David Tihlwts, Weldon Dossey, Keith Ccer, Mark
Marak. licrl Simmons, Steve l't-rry. Mika Harper, frniddle f01L'j Coach Vlfeldon Wriglit, Ward Forsherg, Doug Crawford, Roger
F. Sarnoff. Grady Harris, John Redd:-ll, Billy Rhodes, David Standish, Steve Erickson, Brcnt Cilhreath, David Hitt, Mike Burns,
Crt-g l'crkins. Arthur Morales, Uuy Davie, Charles Gecr, T1-d Sulak, Ht-ad Coach john Ht-ddr-ll, fbotlom row! Coach Elvin ,loncS,
Ffldy Nolan. Ste-xv Cordcs, Rick St-lf. Stew- W'iIloughlJy. Rusty Kennedy. Buddy Chaffin. Hill W'ard, Mike Pringle. Dennis Cohlc.
l tilixing tht- successful new Nkiishlmone-'li offense
and traditionally tough Colt defense, Arlington
lilitzt-tl to a 'P-l season, its hest as a 4-A high
school. The district title managed to elude them as
they finished second with a -1-l record.
Opt-ning against Fort Vtiorth North Side at home,
the Colts showed signs of future glory winning
61-ll, l'aschal met an equal fate the following
week. the Arlington gridmen pulling out a 13-0
win. AHS found victory again, taking Haltom easily,
33-l l. The Colts readied for district competition
with two more wins. Richland and Highland Park
falling short of their mark. The llehels and Scotties
couldnit handle Arlingtonis powerful offense. losing
27-T and I3-21. respecdively.
lindefeated through the pre-season clashes, the
Colts retained their winning ways over the Irving
teams, downing Nlacrkrtliur 29-13 and Irving High
I5-0. AHS ran its streak to eight straight with a win
over L, D. Bell, 58-l ll.
nirlingtonis sole loss came to the Grand Prairie
Gophers in a tough showdown at Arlingtorfs Home-
coming. 'lihe Gophers came out on top, 18-U. Sam
Houston was the final foe to fall as Arlington closed
the season on a winning note, retaining its domi-
nance over the cross-town rival, -17-21.
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George Hinshaw, John Phillips,
I. C. Little, Terry Hall, Jim
Cook, Richard Whittenberg, Coach
. . . . . .Paschal
. . . . .Haltom
. . . . .Riphland
. . .MacArthur
.....L. IJ. Bell
. .Grand Prairie
. .Sam Houston
'69 Gridiron Season Proves
Best in AHS7s 4-A History
Head Coucrli john Reddcll fright! and Line Coach Weldon
Wright discuss struts-gy in ArIington's district win over Bell.
Arlington dn-fenders Safety Mark Nlarak and Middle Linehaclu-r Mike Harper lasso a Steer in tht- ops-ning win mer North Sidi-.
Dual Wins Set Trend for Gridiron Season
An unidentified Paschal player breaks up End Larry ,lamvs'
att:-mpt at a reception. Arlington wcnt on to win the game 130.
Displaying a successful new offense, the Wish-
hone-T, Arlingtonis 1969 Colts defeated Fort Vlforth
North Side and Paschal to estalmlish a pattern they
followed throughout most the season.
Opening: the season with an awesome running
attack, Arlington rolled over North Side, 61-l-1.
Playing hefore a home crowd at ITT.-X Stadium, the
Colts amassed 512 total yards offense.
Arlington Halfhack Grady Harris led the scoring:
with three touchdowns including a 91-yard run for
a new school record. Mike Pringle threw only two
passes. but hoth were for scores. One went to Harris
and one to Split lfnd John Reddell. Rusty Kennedy,
David Standish, Dennis Coble, and Kim Shelton each
tallied to finish the scoring.
The following week the Colts traveled to play
Paschalis Panthers in the rain at Farrington Field.
The Colts won l3A0, lmut only after a hard fought
defensive hattle. Led by Guards Buddy Chaffin and
Steve Vlfilloughhy plus the linehacking trio of Carl
Pointer, Mike Harper, and lierl Simmons, the Green
Defense held Paschal to a minus 13 yards rushing
Arlington's points came from touchdowns by
Pringle and llarris. Simmons kicked the extra point
after the first score.
Haltom, Richland Fall Before ean Green
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Colt Quarterback Mike Pringle fires an aerial honib for six
points in tl pri--disliint .Xrlington lliglr vit-tory on-r liiwltland.
llalfllaek Grady llarris finds llaltoin tough. even with the
lxloekingg aid of Guards Steve Clordes and Greg Pvrkns.
Repelling assaults by Richland and Haltom, the
Arlington gridmen ran their season record to a per-
fect four vsins and no losses.
Arlington struck quit-kly against Haltom for 10
points on lierl Simmons' field goal and David
Standish's dive for a TU. llaltom, relying heavily'
on the offensive prowess of Quarterhaek James
Stokely. took to the air. The sudden aerial barrage
stung the Colts for a fast two touehdovvns, gaining
the lead for the liuffs. The Ponies recovered with
touchdowns resulting from a faked field goal attempt
and two long drives making the final score 33-ll.
Richland fell to the Colt llrive next. lfating up
the clock and grinding out yardage on the ground,
typical of most Colt drives, again heat the lieliels.
Leading l2-T at the half, Arlington scored steadily
throughout the ser-ond half, leading: 27-T at the
final gun. Banks Grady llarris and David Standish
led the charge on the ground, lvoth gaining over
Stellar pe-rlorrner Crirtly Harris grinds to u l.alt ln-fore
1-utting up fir-ld us Arlington lyrer-ze-s past lxIL1t'AI'lllllI'.
Colt lf.lNltl lnlrln-Is vlost-s in on Ll loose lllglllillltl Park Seto
Leaving il trail of would-be tm-klvrs ln-liind, it stray Ciirtli-
Colts, Victorious in
Arlington gridinen guinecl sweet revenge against
lliglilanrl Park alter last if-:iris upset loss to tlre
Svots. 'lille Colts vasliecl in on eight Svot rniseucs
during the gurne.
A close lmuttle until tlie lourtli period, the Colts
hurl trailed at tlic- linlf, but llncl reguinecl the leaul
with Nlike Pringgleis svtilnper for six. rl lien the
clelensc took mer. Nlurlx Nlilfilli grzilrbecl llis thirfl
interveption and returnecl to tlie Scot 212, nitli
Daniel Stantlisli getting the final yurfluge-. Next,
Duvicl llitt. gutliering in at Seottie pass, ruceml 06
yLlI'flS for ar tally. Tlre linzil store Came out in Ar-
lingtonls furor. 43-21.
Opening tlistrict competition. the Creenmen lllllltl-
eil Irving: Mac-Arthur at 29-lf? setlmrfk. Hated low,
the Carrlinuls gave the Colts un opening svare,
scoring on their seconcl possession. Arlington came
laaek well, lllOllgll, as offense unfl clelense cfonrlminecl
for ull the Green points and allowed XlncrArtliur
only six more.
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nail prepare-s to llult as l.lI1t'lTLII'liCI' U4-rl Finnnons vliurgvs in. Senior Crt-g Pt-rkiru I't1l't'lNt'S rr wr-ll :le-fn-rw-cl rfwt as lm
8 Straight Games
Stretrhing its winning streak to seven, Arlington
blustvcl lrxingl 15-O. Comlmining solicl offense with
outstzinfling tlefvnse. the Colts svorvcl at least twire
in every quarter wliile liolcling tlic Tigers outside
the Colt 20-yzirtl line' llll'OLlQllOl1l the game. Quar-
terlJac'lc Mikv Pringle liretl two touvliclowns via
air. with llaricl Stztnclisli plunging oxer from tlie
one twim-ff. l,inelxac'lier Nlikf- llurper lecl tlie Clefense
in liolfling tliv Tigers svorelvss.
'llic following week l,. ll. Bell fell before the
Colt onslauglit. 'lllw Blue llaimlers voulfl offer only
tolwn rvsisturicfe as tlif- Colt lmclis scorefl eight
tour-liclowns on tlie grouncl, :Xgain tlie clelff-nsv uiclerl
the olfvnsf- lip rec'oxvring funilxles on llellls first
tlirvc posse-ssions. Scoring Lifter earth funilrlc. Ar-
lington li-11535-T at the llalf.
licll rnanagml to gvt on the swore-lboarcl only
onve more. liut Arlington svorccl unotlivr 23 points
to misily otit-clisturiw tlle llaitlvrs.
wxltvlies tlle Colt rlefvnw mlm- its turn on tlie- fit-ld.
Split lintl l, ll. Littlff lvnps liiglr in tht- uir to snam- rrnotllr-r
pass L14 Arlington Ntoriinfml on-r lrxing in Ll lliftric-t sit-tory.
l Fighting off a block. Lint-backers Carl Pointer and Mike Harper chase down Gopher Nlikc Prcsley in AHS! sole loss of the year
Gophers Take Title, Deal Colts Sole Loss
With the district title hanging in the balance,
.fXrlington's Homecoming with the Grand Prairie
Gophers proved to be the Big Game of District
6--1.-Ys season. Billed in advance as a showdown
between the two pre-season favorites. both teams
boasted superb slates going into the game.
While a record 13.000 people watched. :Xrlington
was slowly engulfed bv the rnassive Gopher attack
on offense and defense. The Colts mounted several
drives during the first half but all except lierl
SlIHIIlOI1lS field goal were thwarted by the bruising
Gopher defenders. Meanwhile, the GP gridlnen
put together two deep drives, both resulting in
Following another tally by their rivals. Colt
Cornerback David Tibbets crashed through to
block a punt deep in Grand Prairie territory.
Arlington gained possession at the Gopher one-
yard line, and David Standish quickly bulled his
way over for the sole Colt touchdown. Gaining
IIltJIIlC'I1lUIll, reserve Quarterback Guy Davie led
Arlington in desperate fourth quarter attempts to
overtake the Gopher lead. but again Grand Prairieis
defenders crushed the Golt's final drives. The
clock slowly ticked away the Coltas title hopes,
Grand Prairie winning 18-U.
Clutching fiercely to lnanirnoth Gopher l'laIfbuck,Larry Doxitr
.lunior Dcft-nsivt: Halfback Mark Marak rt-fuses to shake loo
Green Wave Rolls Past Big Sam, 47-21
For the thirfl straight year. Arlington claimed
the mythical "City Championsllilf' over rival Sam
Houston. this year to the tune of -li-21.
Following their early season pattern. the Colts
siforecl quivkly anrl often. as they had heen all
season. The mlefenmlers interveptefl two IJHSSCS.
hlocfkecl a punt. anfl helfl Samis runners to a net
gain rushing of two 5ilI'flS. Constant pressure upon
the enemy kiclxers antl qua1'terbat'l4s gate the of-
fense sexeral important aclxantages at key situa-
ln the first half. the Colts pushed across four
tallies ixhile the Texans were helcl scoreless. David
Stantlish, Dennis Cohle. ancl Grady Harris twice
hroke over the goal line.
Reserve Quarterhan-lc Guy Davie led the second
half heroics scoring once on a run and twice hy
air to Encls Rim-ky Hates and l. C. Little. Sam
Houston managerl to get its offense rolling putting
three tour-hclowns on the hoard, but all in vain
as AHS won easily, 47-21.
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,lunior llalfhuvk Rusty Kvrini,-cly,swen-ps tht- Stun llouston
It-ft side for nnotln,-r sivvulilt- gain against thi- Texans.
53 ' in V . . 4, .L,
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H .iff A, , V I - W " , ' kk 'T I ' " , W U 2 "3 ff W
VJ ' . - 1 . ti W We " For tht- thirml 1-olist-rtttivv xr-ur. Senior lfvrl Snnnions rlovs an
' V. ,H outstanding Viola huntlhng tht- kivking vliorvs for Arlington.
Banquet Pays Tribute to 1969 Gridders
tnior Hallback Grady Harris accepts the Vandergrrilf Award as
ist Valuable Player for thc 1969 Colt gridiron season.
After re-ct-iviiig the SINll'lSlllilllrllill Award Ss-nior lgl'lH'l' While
thanks his fn-llow lt'illIl lIll'IlllDCI'S who yolcd the award to l1in1.
Mr. Janws Gribbs pri-sz-nts the 1969 Grover Grihbs I,in1-man
of the Year Award to All-District Colt Miki' Harper.
Arlington's 1069 Football team was honored by
the Lions Club on February T at the Meadowbrook
Recreation Center. Acting as Master of Ceremonies
was Mr. Bill Dunaway, president of the Lions Club.
Following the recognition of individuals and the
acknowledgement of the entire AHS coaching
staff. tl1e awards were presented by Attorney James
Cribbs, and Arlington coaches Yveldon Wright and
Royce Hillman. The Grover Gribbs "Outstanding
Lineman of the Year Awardw went to three year
All-District Linebacker Mike Harper. The Vander-
griff Award for "Most Valuable Player" went
to District 4A-6 llack-of-the-Year, Grady Harris.
Tackle Bruce White was the Lions Glub Sports-
manship Award recipient for his hustle and desire
on and off the playing field.
After the awards announcements, the Varsity
'l'ri-Captains announced plans to carpet the AHS
Coaches, office with Kelly green lGolt Greenl
Arlington's 1969 B-Team Members are Hop lowl Doug Fulton, Gary Betts, ,limmy Bynum, Gary Brentlinger, Dennis Hunt, .lohn
Winters, ,lim Cunningham, Rick Beadles, Mark Mohr, Pat Hinshaw, Mark Waghorne, Dean Graves, fsertond rowl Mike Lengen,
Kevan Hurd, Rodney Wright, Gary Denny, Chipper Evans. .leff Journey, Craig Ford, Denny Rhodes, Larry West, Pat Lewis,
lthird rowl Richard Young, David Stevenson, Buff Blair, Larry House, Pete Clark, George Rodriguez, Dale Bratcher, Marvin
Jeffery, John Estill, Micky Tucker, Ifourth fowl Tommy Brown, Charley Lemoine, Cliff Mycoskie, Frank Cartwright, Eddy
B-ogard, Marc Stovall, Craig Hayes, David Powell, Roy Louis Burns, Roger Waneck, ffijlh fowl Steve Moon, Karl Ostheimer,
Ronald Bentley, Meryl Clarkson, Horace M. Cox, Tony Davis, Stewart Garrison, Al Gilhreath, Paul Nation, Doug Wood, Randy
Wimpy, fbottom fowl Curtis Adams, Rusty Meesy, Mike Greene, Gene Arrington, Don Davis, Max Dodgen, David Sullivan,
Ricky Hahn, Dan Allen, Marc Poss, and Bryan Rhodes.
B-Teamis Season Matches Varsityis Slate
. .. ... Paschal
.... . . .Richland
. . . .MacArthur
. . .Grand Prairie
. . . .Sam Houston
Arlingtonis 1969 B-Team followed the varsityls
footsteps exactly to a successful 9-1 season. .lust as
the varsity, the junior gridders ran up a record
of eight straight wins before dropping a game.
Opening strong and fast, the Ponies overpowered
Grand Prairie South by a score of 44-0. AHS
overwhelmed Paschal next, 67-0. Gaining momen-
tum, Haltom met a similar fate at the Ponies, hands,
51-O. Richland proved slightly more difficult, but
Arlington still pulled out a win, 17-14. Closing
pre-district play, Al'lS,s Ponies whipped Highland
Parkas junior varsity, 38-18.
Starting district competition, the Ponies beat
the two lrving teams by scores of 38-8 and 29-0.
Bell proved to be no problem, AHS winning 48-
21. Grand Prairie gave the Ponies their only loss,
beating AHS 8-7. The season closed with Arlington
walloping Sam Houston, 43-12.
Arlington Cross Countr Men Earn Top
Arlington High Sehool's 1969 State Champion cross country team members are flop row! Johnny Michaels, J. W, Roberts
Rush Pierce, Randy Gideon, Monty Moore, Carl Cortez, David Bristow, James Ridley, Robert Whitworth, Dick Sanders, Kfront
row! David McLeod, Greg Lewis, Jon Gustafson, Larry Armour, David Patridge, Randy McCoy, Lance Folse, Doug Halbert
' l 'n Pierce, Cary Scale, Leonardo flllllVCZV, Mike llostettler, and Roln-rt l.:-wisi
fmorgs- Suggs, Bc
f .l,. 1
1969 CROSS COUNTRY RECORD
Sunset Meet ... . . . .1
,lesuit Meet ..... .... l
Lewisville Meet .. . . . .1
St. Marks Meet .. .. . .1
Ft. Worth Meet . , . . . .2
Nolan Meet .... .... l
Arlington Meet . . . . . .l
State Meet ..... .... 1
,lunior Rolmert Whitwinrtl1's silhouetted figure shows the
determination of Arlington's distance mon in winning state.
Honors at Austin
While the runners stride through the race, Coach Gerald
Richey watches with the other coaches from the grass.
After finishing second last year, Arlingtonis cross
country team became the first from Arlington to
lite state champions.
Hard work and long hours of practice paid big
dividends as the Colt distance men won all their
pre-state meets with the exception of the Fort
Wo1'th Meet. Following Seniors Doug Halbert and
Rush Pierce, the Colts left little doubt about their
intentions to be state champs. Their record before
the State Meet consisted of six wins, one first
place tie and one second.
Travelling to Austin to climax their season,
Al'lS7s distance men proved their worth, winning
the "big onefi Running without the services of
outstanding performer Dave lVlcLeod, the Colts
scored only 21 points in the event where lowest
score is first. Senior lloug Halbert led the pack
with a new state record time of 9:36, breaking
the old record by Z1 full three seconds.
Senior runner lioug llullwrt flashes over tht- finish line at
Austin, lirvaking the old record with a new time of 9:36. ,wsu wgvgsat
1969-70 Cage Campaign Gives Experience
AHS's 1969-70 basketball team includes Mgr. Joe Heath, Brent Schellhammer, Rick Hahn, Roy Harwell, Bill Kendrick Alvm
Betzel, Garland Tetens, Doug Fuller, .Iody Lane, Ralph Harwell, Mark Stewart, Jack Grindstaff, Mgr. Ed Townsend and
Coach Dale Arbher.
VARSITY SEASON RECORD
51 .............. Ft. Worth Poly
84 .................. Garland
43 .... San Antonio MacArthur
San Antonio Lee
47 ................... Kimball
75 .................. Pinkston
59 . . . .......... Haltom
63 .... . . . Houston Wheatley
46 ..... I. M. Terrell
51 .... . . . South Garland
52 . . . ...... Sherman
69 . . . . . . Waco Richfield
71 . . . ..... Richardson
LIONS CLUB TOURNAMENT
49 .......... Arlington Heights
62 .... .... W aco Richfield
54 .... .............. T rinity
55 . .. ..... L. D. Bell
41 .... ..... C rand Prairie
74 .... . . . Irving MacArthur
60 .... . . . Sam Houston
70 . . . ........ Irving
32 .... ..... T rinity
62 .... ....... L . D. Bell
65 .... ..... G rand Prairie
84 .... . . . Irving MacArthur
75 .... . . . Sam Houston
86 .... ........ I rvmg
as Colt quad Undergoes Rebuilding Year
Proving to be a season of Change and great
anticipation. the IUOU-l'JTll lmaslietball rarnpaign
finished with an overall revord of lfl uins and
li losses. Four returning Varsity letterrnenl lloug
Fuller. Larry lliltilmiflal. ,locly Lane, and Garland
rlletens. aclclf-cl experience to tlie potent junior
xarsity material led by District -lA-6 Player of
the Year liill liendrivlc and Guard Ralph Harwell.
AHS took the first two pre-district games from
Poly and Garland. but 1-ould only manage to come
out on top in one of two games played on their
trip to San Antonio. After dropping their next
game to Kimball, the roundballers captured a fourth
place finish in the Arlington Classic Tournament.
Before splitting their two Garland Tournament
games. the Colts defeated WaL'o Richfield. Arlington
met defeat in the next two encounters, Richfield
and Richardson, before being shut out by East-
ern Hills, Arlington Heights and Richfield in the-
annual Fort Worth Lions Club Tournament.
Junior Guard Ralph Harwell drives toward the basket as
ilu- Colts eliminate l'inl-tston from the Arlington Classic.
Jlaverl drive umon ,'XllS's 'foal in il 111--ilistrivt 4-nwuiriti-r
Straining to block a shot, AllS's Doug Fuller ends a Garland
Read Colt Cagers
Couch Dale- Archer takvs time- out for u disciwsiun with
his pluyvrs during pre-district activity on tht- hmm' court.
Displaying one uf tht- hc-tt:-r uspt-cts of Ariingtun's buskvtbu
season, Juvk Crintistuff urvlu-s into an easy frm: throw shi:
As Alxin lit-tml and Rick Hahn ohserie from tht- uutsiric, tc-.ilnnmtu Mark Ftt-wart hvgins his mow to the Arlington baskct.
- Record Nets Fourth Place for Colts
Standout performer Bill Kendrick turns and puts up a jump
shot in Arlington's first district game with brand Prairie.
Starting slow in league action, Arlington dropped
its first three basketball games of the district
season. Playing at home only on alternate game
days, the Colts lost to Trinity, Bell, and Grand
Travelling to MacArthur, the Colts picked up
their first win to the tune of 7-1-65. Sam Houston
defeated the Colts in their next attempt, 71-60.
The Colts managed only one more victory in the
first half, this one over lrving, 70-57.
Colt roundballers defeated Trinity 32-7l to open
the second round of competition. L. D. Bell again
claimed victories over AHS, but the Colts found the
winning days with a resounding 84-55 win over
MacArthur. Sam Houston, who went on to win
district, took another win from the Colts at UTA,
84-75. The AHS team closed its season with a win-
ning note beating Irving 86-55 to finish with a 5-7
Center Larry Hiltibidal gropes for the ball iduring the
opening jump of district competition against Trinity High.
Roundball B-Team Gains I5-8 Season Tally
Arlington High School's junior varsity basketball team for the 1969-1970 season includes members Tommy Mead, Greg Schell
liannner, Richard Reber, Terry Douglas, Darrah Smith, John Kraft, Ernie Stripling, Coach John Fowler, Robert Taylor Charlie
Kilpatrick, Barry Stephens, Mike Lenny, Charley Baker, Kurk Burgnvr, and manager James Sanders.
JUNIOR VARSITY SEASON RECORD
. . . Garland
. . . . . Kimball
. . . . . Grosbeck
. . . . . Hillsboro
MINERAL WELLS TOURNAMENT
63 ........ Diamond Hill Jarvis
42 . . . ...... Mineral Wlells
46 . . . .......... Azle
. . . . . Trinity
. . . L. D. Hell
.. . L. D. Rell
Juniors Keith Sturtevant and Monty Moore glare at each ,other
as Keith attempts to bring the ball into play by the sideline.
Arlington Highis Student Council announced plans
for homeroom intramural basketball in January and
immediately put these plans into effect.
Four leagues were drawn up with six teams in
each league. Though interest was high in most home-
rooms, cancellations due to lack of participation and
lack of male members in the classes caused the plans
to be redrawn with three leagues. Play began follow-
ing the semester break and several fierce rivalries de-
After each team had played every other team in its
league twice, winners were declared. The team with
the best won-lost record received this honor. Next,
the three winners, the homerooms of Mrs. Bea Falvo,
Mr. W. K. Trammel, and Mrs. Deane Greer, entered
a tournament to determine the final outcome. Mr.
Trammel,s homeroom emerged from this with the
championship title and th'e right to call themselves
number one at AHS.
Senior David Stan-dish of Mrs. Deanne Greer's homeroom
jumps closer to the backboard to bank home his shot.
Semor Rush Pxerce waits for his award on the winners block after wmnmg Lhe mlle run at the Ft Worth Coaches Indoor Meet
l Tracksters Prove Abilities in 9 0 Season
Under the able guidance of Coach Gerald Richey,
the 1970 Colt track team enjoyed a fairly success-
Competition got under way on February 6 at the
10th annual Fort Worth Coaches Indoor Games,
held at the Tarrant County Convention Center.
Colts Doug Halbert and Rush Pierce picked up
firsts in the 1,000 yard run and the mile run,
respectively. Other top finishers included David
McLeod, second in the 6003 Buddy Brown, second
in the high jumpg and Richard Whittenberg, third
in the pole vault.
After placing fifth in both the Carrollton Invi-
tational Track Meet and the Arlington Relays the
next weekend, the Colts journeyed to the Kimball
Relays in Dallas. Here the AHS distance medley
took first with a time of I0:31.6, breaking the
old meet record.
Because of snow and bad weather, the Richard-
son Invitational Track meet was canceled.
Arlington trackmen finished pre-district compe-
tition by journeying to the Texas Catholic Relays
at Jesuit and the Irving Airline Relays.
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Giving it everything he's got, Sophomore fieldman Horace Cox
hurls the shot put at the Irving Airline Relays on April II.
In spite of a slow, wet, muddy track, Doug Halbert wins the
880 yard run with a time of 1159.9 at the Arlington Relays.
Arlington Takes Second in Stiff District
1970 AHS trackmen are Kback fowl John Pitstick, Horace Cox, Doug Hitrschman, Tony Davis, Keith Geer, Jim Hailey, Carl
Cortez, Al Gilbreath, Richard Whittenberg, Thomas Graves fmiddle row! David Partridge, Billy Rhodes, J. W. Roberts, John Mor-
rel, Jim Hovis, Bob Liles, Robert Whitworth, Randy Gideon, James Ridley, Johnny Michael, Randy McCoy, Robert Lewis,
George Rodriquez, Ronald Abrams, Ricky Wilson, front row! David Tibbits, Rusty Kennedy, Rush Pierce, Jon Gustafson, Cliff
Mycoskie, Ben Pierce, David McLeod, Jim Bynum, Doug Halbert, David Powell, Dave Bristow, George Suggs, and Gary Seale.
Not pictured is Keith Sturtevant.
Trackman Richard Whittenberg clears the bar with ease
at 12-6 to win a third place at the Arlington Relays.
AHS Track Coach Gerald Richey patiently tapes the foot
of Richard Whittenberg before the District Track Meet.
6-4A Competitiong MacArthur abs Title
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AHS Junior David Bristow Streaks over the last hurdle to
end with a 42.7 time ut the G-4A District Prelims.
1970 A RLINCTON
Fort Worth lncloor Games ttrialsl .
Fort Worth lncloor Games lfinalsl
Carrollton lnvitational Track Meet
Musvles Struined, Roh Liles prepares to re-lease the discus
at the highly 1-onipetitivo Arlington Relays staged at UTA.
HIGH TRACK SCHEDULE
. ...Fort Worth . .
,. ...Fort Worth ..
... ...Carrollton ..
Arlington Relays ................. . . .Arlington . . .
Kimball Relays .................. .. . Dallas . . . . .
Richardson lnvitational Track Meet . . . . . .Richardson . .
Cowtown Relays ................ . . .Fort Worth . .
Texas Catholic Jesuit Relays ..
lrving Airline Relays .....
District Track Meet ..
Regional Track Meet
... lrving ..
...Fort Wlorth ..
. January 30
. . February 7
. .February 28
. . March 7
. . March 1-L
. . March 21
. . Nlarch 27-28
. . April 4
. . April 11
. . April 18
. . April 25
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Staging the precise timing of a hand-off, Keith Sturtevant
and Carl Pointer race for third in the district mile relay.
Colt runner Keith Sturtevant waits anxiously for the gun to
start off the mile relay at the Airline Relays in Irving.
Track Manager Thomas Graves massages the leg of shot
18 Colts Journey
ha.. ' if
putter Mike Harper before the events at the district meet.
to District Meet
At the 6-4A District Track Meet held at Irving
on April 18 trackmen from Arlington finished
competition with a formidable 88 point total for
their day's work, This was only good enough for
a second place though as MacArthur of Irving
took the title with l29 total points.
Doug Halbert started things off with a first in
the 880 followed by teammate James Riddle who
placed third. The Colts took three places in the
mile with Rush Pierce taking first, David Mcl.eod
third, and Ben Pierce fourth. Crossing the wire
third in the 220 was Junior Carl Pointer, and
fourth in the lO0 was Rusty Kennedy.
Colts Carl Pointer, Rusty Kennedyg David Tib-
bets, and Keith Sturtevant won fourth place in the
41110 relay contest. Sturdevant, Kennedy, Pointer,
and Halbert finished third in the mile relay.
Winners in the field events included Bob Liles,
second in discus, Buddy Brown, second in the high
jump, and Mike Harper, third in shot put.
Qualifying for regional were Halbert, 3803 Rush
Pierce, mileg Brown, high jump, liiles. CliSCl1S1 and
Junior Clicerlczider Tanya Turner awards David McLeod a
first place nieilal for the mile at the Arlington Relays.
A . w 1
Track Coach Gerald Richey discusses the preceding race
mile ,runner Rush Pierce at the Irving Airline Relays.
Arlington High Sch0ol's district championship golf team for 1970 included Kstandingj Coach Elvin Jones and members Larry Box,
Doug Payne, Eric von Rosenberg, David Mayfield, fkneelingl Jim Einhaus and Mark Burum. Not pictured is George Tuttle.
AH Golf Squad Captures District Title
Golf at Arlington High this year proved to be a
very profitable and successful sport. Though play-
ing only a limited schedule due to poor weather,
the AHS duffers brought home not only the dis-
trict title but the Dallas Invitational Tournament
championship as well.
Led by seniors David Mayfield and Doug Payne,
Arlington roared to the district title by an even
20 strokes. Mayfield had the lowest score and the
entire team advanced to the regional meet. Here
the team took seventh place behind winner Rich-
Following the regional tourney, Arlington ac-
cepted an invitation to play in the Dallas Invi-
tational Golf Tournament. This trophy was also
brought back to AHS as the team beat Richardson
to gain revenge for the regional loss. The Colts
shot a fine team total of 307 which was just seven
strokes ahead of the Eagle foursome.
Since only Mayfield and Payne won't be re-
turning next year, AHS can expect a fine year in
1971. Returning lettermen are Larry Box, Mark
Burum, Eric von Rosenberg, George Tuttle, and
Grand Prairie . . .
TO URNAMEN TS
Dallas Invitational . . .
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Com-ll Elvin Jones, Mark Burum, Doug Payne, Larry Box, and David Mayfield are all 9IUllf'S after winning the Dallas lnvitationul.
Arlington High School baseballers for the 1970 year are fback f0wl Manager Bob Anderson, Terry Tetzlaff, Doug Woods Gary
Darst, Rusty Linney, John Bodnar, Eddy Baird, Doug Fuller, Phil Baggett, Gene Cox, fmiddle fowl Sammy Renfro, James Dix
on, Tommy Young, Larry Drown, Mike Pringle, Kim Shelton, Buddy Capps, ffront row! Rick Bates, Mike Ward, Berl Simmons
Owen Sloan, Steve Smith, Guy Davie, Mark Marak, Weldon Dossey, and I. C. Little. Not pictured is Head Coach Eddy Peach
Baseballers Boll to I6-5 Season Campaign
.. . . . .. Richland
. . Western Hills
. . . . Eastern Hills
. . Castleberry
. . Castleberry
.. Sam Houston
. . . . . . . . Grand Prairie
Battling rain and foul weather as well as oppo-
nents, Arlington High,s baseball team ran up a
16-5 season slate for the 1970 year. The baseball
men also claimed a second place finish in district
competition with a 9-3 slate, falling behind only
Getting off to a hot start against non-district
foes, the Colts downed Arlington Heights twice
by identical scores of 8-7. Between these two
games the AHSers also whipped the Richland
Rebels, 15-0. Western and Eastern Hills High
Schools fell to the Colts before Poly snapped the
winning skein with a 4-3 victory over the Colts.
The Colt nine next won both games of a double-
header against Castleberry by scores of 6-2 and
3-0. Winding up pre-season, Arlington dropped a
game to Kimball 4-1. The AHS baseball team
rounded out its pre-district schedule with a 7-2
Another Arlington baseballer bites the dust, but for a good
cause as he turns up safe at third with another stolen base.
Straining to see backwards, Colt second baseman Buddy Capps
watches as his foul ball soars up and over the back screen.
Coach Eddy Peach takes his favorite position in front of
the dugout to watch an Arlington High baseball game.
Team wlns losses
P1tchers Form Nucleus of Winnlng Season
Arhngton Hlgh Schools pltclung corps relaxes along the left fleld fence as another member of the group faces the enemy ats
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'," Congratulations flow freely among teammates as AHS finishes
'lf tl' 1 fl'-lt 1f'2 1 another game with an 8-2 win over Grand Prairie's Gophers.
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Senior Shortstop Guy Davie smooths out the dirt before
him to eliminate any chance of a bad hop slipping by.
Crouching low in antivipation, Senior Co-Captain Gary Durst
waits Page-rly for any ball to he driven down the base line.
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Intently watching the play at home, Junior Owen Sloan
makes sure nothing gets through his area at first base.
Calmlv taking his wind-up, Hurler Doug Fuller prepares to
release another pitch to an unseen Grand Prairie batsman.
am Houston Halts
Swinging into its district campaign, Arling-
tonis baseball team started slowly, dropping a
heartbreaker to rival Sam Houston. The Colts led
throughout the game but slipped in the final in-
ning when the Texans pushed two runs across,
AHS losing, 3-2.
Bell became the first league victim of Arlington
as the Colts won 3-1. Grand Prairie found a similar
fate at AHS,s hands losing 8-1. Behind hard hitting
of Mike Pringle and Gary Darst the Colts trounced
Trinity, 6-1. MacArthur fell as Berl Simmons
pitched a two-hitter, striking out 11 men.
Arlington next met district leader Irving to end
the first half of district action. The Colts fell two
games behind as 1rving's ace pitcher Harold Quick-
sall held the AHS batters to just two hits. Irving
won the encounter, 4-1.
Shortstop Guy Davie cuts loose with a vicious swing, but
he makes contact with only thin air in this try.
AH Title Dreams
Second half play in district competition opened
identical to the first half for AHS as the Colts
again dropped a game to Sam Houston. Falling
two games off the title pace set by the Irving
Tigers, Arlington was never really in the game,
A fine team effort helped the Colts to a 3-2 win
over Bell. Fine pitching by Senior Mike Word
and Senior Gary Darst's two home runs and five
RBl's easily defeated Grand Prairie, 8-2.
Trinity was clobbered next by AHS to the tune
of 4-1 as the game was played on a Saturday after
rain cancelled an earlier date. Running their win-
ning streak to four, the Colts struck early in the
contest against lVlacArthur for six runs. The Colts
coasted in from there, 6-4.
Although the Tigers had clinched the title, Ar-
lington was ready and defeated Irving 9-8, in the
yearls final encounter. A two-run double in the
bottom of the seventh inning by Mike Pringle pro-
vided the winning margin.
Catching the ball easily, Junior First Baseman Ricky
Bates finds no problem in making the out at his bag.
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Catcher Weldon Dossey shows the reason so few bases were
stolen against Arlington during this year's baseball season.
From his vantage point at first base, Berl Simmons keeps a
wary eye on the opposing pitcher to prevent a pick-off play.
AHS Tennis Team Beasts Year of Firsts
For the first time, this season an Arlington ten- MEET SCHEDULE
nis team won a first place team trophy and also
for the first time an AHS player won district.
Starting the season with dual matches, AHS ten-
nis buffs won half of their matches. The first
tournament was held at Trinity High School from
which the team brought back the first place trophy.
Sophomore Patty Lankford captured the girl's
singles title while Dick Reher advanced to finals in
boy's singles. Junior Art Pierard and Gary Jones
fought their way to quarter-finals as did Glenn
In the Irving tournament, the team nabbed third
place while Meredith took first in boy's doubles
with Jones. Reher earned second place in boy's
singles by advancing to finals.
In district play at Bell, Patty once again grabbed
the girl's singles title. Reher and Dennis Jorgen-
son advanced to the doubles finals before Bell elim-
inated them. Senior Frank Cardner lost in the
finals also as the team took third place.
Bell ..... lost
Southwest . . . won
Trinity . . . , , , tie
Irving . . . lost
Trinity Tournament . . . . lst
Irving Tournament .... . . 3rd
Tennis Team members are fstandingl Becky Schroeder, Stephanie Chick, Karen Branz, Patty Lankford, Susan Roth, Linda Chick,
Coach John Fowler, fkneelingj Arthur Pierard, Dennis Jorgenson, Gary Jones, Dick Reher, Glenn Meredith, and Randy Wood.
d ' D bbie Wilson displays the form which won her a chance to compete in the 1972 US Olympic trials.
Seemingly poised in mi -zur, e
AHS Senior Dives to National Attention
Being the only swimmer or diver from Arling-
ton this year, Senior Debbie Wilson made up for
the lack of members with quality. Through her
diving efforts,x she became the first AHSer to
qualify for the Olympic trials in any event.
Before competing in the AAU National Swim-
ming Meet, Debbie won the Texas 10-meter plat-
form diving championship. She was only warm-
ing up for the "big one" though, which took place
in Ft. Lauderdale, Florida this year. ln competi-
tion with girls from all over the United States,
Debbie came out in the number nine position. This
allows her to tryout for the Olympic team in the
trials to be held in 1971.
Debbie works constantly throughout the year,
diving with the Burford Club. She expects more
competition and meets throughout the fall to stay
Standing at the base of the 10-meter 'diving platform, Deb-
bie pauses a moment before ascending to the summit.
Arlington's state champion volleyball team includes Sheila Dodd, Cheryl Watkins, Cathy Reznicek, Debbie Candle, Dorothy
Brooks, Pat Pettit, Janis McAndrew, Paula Furgersun, Vickie Lankford, Debbie Bettinger, and Lisa Poss.
State Title Falls to AHS Volle ball Team
Castleberry . .
Castlelmerry . . .
Sweetwater . . .
Sweetwater . .
Lancaster . . .
Phillips . . .
San Marcos . . .
Port Neches . ..
De Soto ....
Malakoff . .
La Vega . .
Boswell . .
La Vega ..........
MacArthur tdistrictj ..
Irving fdistrictl .........
Killeen Qregional .....
R. E. Lee fstatel ......
Spring Woods Qstatej ..
Senior Lisa Poss puts the ball into action with a driving
serve as the AHS volleyball girls defend their home court.
Senior Lisa Poss displays form which is close to perfeut
as she sets up a spike shot for a nearby teammate.
Leaping high above the net, Senior Debbie B1-ttinger shows
why she was selected to the 4--A All-State team as a spike.
Showing a composition of skill. composure, and
experience, lVlrs. Margie Austin's girls' volleyball
team blitzed through their l97O season to the Texas
state Championship. Compiling a 2l-5 season slate,
the team was without a loss in their last eight
Beginning to work early in the fall. the girls ran
up easy multiple victories over Castleberry, Sam
Houston, Lancaster, and La Vega. They also par-
ticipated in the Springwood lnvitational, Key City
lnvitational, and the Howard County Junior Col-
lege Invitational Tournaments placing eleventh,
third. and sixth, respectively.
Nloving into district play, the Colt team easily
eliminated NlacArthur and lrving to go to the bi-
district tilt against Castleberry. The l.ions pro-
vided little competition. and the learn went on to
tlw regional game. Playing Killeen, the girls found
their toughest competition but pulled out a nar-
row victory. Finally. the volleyballers traveled to
Austin to play R, ll. l.ee and Spring Wcmods. D h I f
7. . K tspltt eaxy cc ensue opposition, ,lunlor . I ,.
' ' - ' Y' 1 - Q' ' ' Paula Furfff-rson
wmmng 'mth games' the Cons brought the team soars upward to drive home a shot in a non-distrirt game.
title to Arlington.
portsters ather for Banquet, Awards
On May 10, Arlington High's athletes partici-
pating in spring sports were once again honored
at their banquet. Taking place in Arlingtonis cafe-
teria, the banquet included presentation of individ-
ual awards, guest speaker Burley Bearden, and
dinner sponsored by the Arlington Lions Club.
Honored in basketball this year was .lunior Bill
Kendrick. He received the Most Valuable Player
Award, after already being named the Player of
the Year by District 4A-6 coaches. Senior Gary
Darst copped top honors in baseball for his smooth
fielding and high batting average.
Sophomore tennis sensation Patty Lankford
earned the plaque, being the first AHS player ever
to win district. The track award was shared be-
tween Seniors Doug Halbert and Rush Pierce who
both won their races in the district meet. Mrs.
Margie Austin closed the banquet by presenting
awards to her state-champion volleyball team.
UTA's head football coach Burley Bearden speaks with Ar-
lington's athletes at their annual spring sports banquet.
Sophomore Patty Lankford acrepts the Mnst Valuable Player
award for the tennis squad from Head Coach Johnny Fowler.
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Seniors I. C. Little and Gary Darst present baseball mentor
Eddy Peach with a gift from the 1970 baseball team members.
Junior Bill Kendrick, Player of the Year in District 4As6,
drops in another two points to boost his scoring average.
All-American Halfback Grady Harris breaks up the sides
line for a touchdown in the Colts victory over Haltom.
Arlington High Athletes Receive Awards
After all AHS's successful seasons. many top
performers were honored by writers and coaches,
and were named to various honor teams.
Named to this year's All-District football team
were End Rick Bates, Tackle Bruce White, Guard
Greg Perkins, Halfback Grady Harris, Fullback
David Standish, Linebacker Mike Harper, and De-
fensive Back John Reddell. Harris was also named
as an Honorable Mention All-American.
As the seasons changed, basketball gained the
spotlight. Center Hill Kendrick was named to the
All-District team and was also named Player of
the Year. Teammate Ralph Harwell landed a spot
on the second team. The girl's volleyball team
placed Lisa Poss and Debbie Bettinger on the All-
Cary Darst and Mike Pringle captured spots on
the baseball All-District team. Sophomore Patty
Lankford became AHS,s first district tennis win-
ner. Although there was no honor team for track
men, Senior Rush Pierce and Doug Halbert re-
peatedly crossecl the finish line in first place dur-
ing track and cross country races.
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Pierce carefully laces shoes before his mile run.
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Martin, Trustees ork to Meet Demands
Arlington Independent School System's Board
of Education was greeted this year with multiple
problems concerning the education of Arlington
Meeting the problems of the system and ade-
quately solving them were members of the Board
which included Mr. Tom Foster, president, Dr.
Truett C. Boles, vice-presidentg Mr. Charles W.
Young, secretary, Dr. J. M. Farrell, vice-secretary,
Mr. William L. Bondurant, Mrs. Tye Barnett, and
Dr. W. H. Nedderman who was elected to his first
term this spring.
Prior to being appointed to serve as a district
judge, Mr. Clyde Ashworth also held a position on
Leading the over 1,500 employees of the Arling-
ton School system were Mr. James W. Martin, su-
perintendent of schools, Mr. Boy Wood, assistant
superintendent-financeg and Mr. Woodrow
Counts, assistant superintendent-education.
'4Ccntlemen: About that bill . . ." dictates Assistant Superinten
dent of Finance Mr. Roy Wood to his secretary, Mrs. Stella Hlivko
Helping to determine policies in the Arlington schools for the year is the Board of Trustees consisting of fstandingl Mr. W. L.
Bondurant, Dr. James M. Farrell, Dr. Truett C. Boles, fseatedl Mrs, Tye Barnett, Mr. Tom W. Foster, and Mr. Charles W. Young.
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Athletic Director Mr. Mayfield Workman reminisces Assistant Superintendent-Education, in charge of personnel, Mr.
of his last game as coach at Arlington High School, Woodrow Counts interviews prospective teachers for area schools.
Q Superintendent James W. Martin
endorses a contract for one
of the area schools' activities.
Principal John Webb Reflects Over Years
1969-1970 proved to be the last year at AHS for
Principal John Webb as he was appointed the di-
rector of business of Arlington Schools in January.
Under his guidance, Arlington High instituted many
new organizations and teaching techniques.
Serving on the Arlington High School faculty for
eighteen years, Mr. Webb has led the school in many
capacities. Before becoming principal in 1955, he
was vice-principal for three years.
Although his job encompassed a wide variety of
duties, Mr. Webb found the time for all aspects of
school life. He supported the athletic events, yet
placed emphasis on the academic side of Arlington,s
Active not only in the educational fields, Mr. Webb
was also concerned with the affairs of the community.
He was an active member of the Kiwanis Club, a civic
"I want to say one thing," remarks Mr. John Webb referring
to AHS's football season, "We have a real top-notch school."
Mr. tl0hl'1 Wfbbb, DfiI1CiP3l Of AHS for the P351 15 YCLIFS, reflect ovtr ornc of the nutntrou aclnutnitnts gained during his tay
188 l FACULTY
Mr. Floyd Spracklen performs his wearisome daily
chore of signing the continuous flood of admits.
Assistants Prove Vital
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Working at one of her more enjoyable tasks, Miss Mamie Price
bestows the DAR citizenship award on Senior Pamala Fortner.
As assistants to Mr. ,lohn Webb in the problems
of school administration, Mr. Sam Curlee and Mr.
Floyd Spracklen acted as vice-principals while Miss
Mamie Price served as dean of girls.
Since Mr. Curlee was appointed principal of the
new Lanuu lhgh Schooh dns was hh foudemnh
and final year at AHS. He had been vice-princi-
pal since 1961. Before he became vice-principal,
he was a baskdbaH coach and drhwr educadon
Mr. Spracklen was assigned to' his post three
years ago. Prior to being designated to this of-
fice, he taught Civics, economics, and distributive
In her 13 years on the facuhy of A1lS, hdhs
Price has served in several capacities. She has
taught in the sochn studies deparnnent and Inost
recendy served as dean of ghls She ohen counseh
girls with personal problems and is responsible
With anticipation, Mr. Sam Curlee examines plans for
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new Lamar High where he will be principal next year.
Counselors Prepare for Coming Semester
Again this year, the Arlington High School
counselors chose to divide the students into groups
according to last names. This method enabled
each counselor to keep close Contact with his stu-
dents throughout all three years of high school.
Counselors, duties encompassed giving advice
concerning college, careers, application of test
scores, and any personal problems acquired during
Counselors started next yearis work by making
several trips to the various area junior high
schools in order to prepare incoming sophomores
for high school work.
This year, AHS was fortunate to have four
counselors instead of three. Mrs. Carol Winter
served her fourth year, while Mrs. Mildred Helms
and Mr. Claude Caffee both shared second terms.
New to the school was Mrs. Cleo Keith who proved
invaluable in helping to relieve the heavy load
created by the large number enrolled this year.
Counselors Mrs. Carol Winter and Mr. Claude Caffee
enthusiastically map out plans for the coming semester.
Attendance office secretaries, Mrs. ,leanne Butler and Mrs.
Helen Crofford play doctor and weigh nurse, Mrs. Ann Rucker,
Aid AHS Students
Several efficient women helped keep Arlington
High School running by linking the student body
to the administrative department. These women
are collectively classified as the AHS secretaries.
Among these were Mr. Webbis secretaries, Mrs.
Alma Hardman and Mrs. Elaine Shafer. They were
responsible for all of Mr. Webb,s correspondence
and also checked on girls' absences.
ln the main attendance office, Mrs. Jeanne Butler
and Mrs. Helen Crofford worked with attendance
records and student registrations.
Mrs. Elizabeth Mclntosh served as bookkeeper
at AHS this year. She was responsible for all in-
coming and outgoing funds, both cafeteria and or-
Mrs. Ann Rucker, AHS nurse, was again with us
trying to keep the student body as healthy as pos-
Attending business in the office are secretaries Mrs. Alma Hardman, Mrs. Elaine Shafer and VOE student .lan Whetstone.
Sophomores found themselves deeply involved
in all types of literature. Various novels, short
stories, essays, poems, and Greek mythology came
under the scrutiny of inquisitive minds.
Selections studied in this course included the
Roman tragedy ululius Caesarf' the Siamese dilem-
ma 'cThe King and I," and England's heart-warming
Offered again to selected sophomore students
was the pilot course, an inductive method of teach-
ing. World literature was the topic of this course
with the works of authors from Russia, China, and
Africa among those being studied. Emphasis was
on class discussions.
Students were exposed to the play '4Cyrano de
Bergerac," "Man and the Master," and "All's Quiet
on the Vllestern Erontfi
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MRS. PAT CULPEPPER t
University of Texas at
5 221 '0
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MRS. PATTI FOWLER
Sophomgre Sponsor Mrs. Deane Greer, sophomore English teacher, takes a little time
Mississippi College, B.A.
MRS. BETTY FRITZ MRS. DEANE
English II GREER
B.A. PTA Sponsor
University of Texas
at Arlington, B.A.
out for a can of Christmas cheer .fCokel with her class.
MRS. VALOISE MRS. JANET
English II English II
Midwestern Sophomore Sponsor
University, B.A. Red Cross Sponsor
Ideal 'Whole Man,
In their English III classes, juniors delved into
the study of American growth in thought and ex-
pression. A chronological study of American litera-
ture, the course concentrated on the history of the
period, the author, and type of writing. It included
poetry, drama, essay, and prose.
For the second year, selected junior students took
part in an experimental class. The inductive ap-
proach to teaching was used. This method allowed
the student to question and discover the answers to
problems rather than the instructor providing them.
Pupils arrived at logical interpretations on the basis
of what they had read. Selections were organized
in thematic units rather than chronological units.
MRS. RUTH BUTLER
Clark University, M.A.
Texas Wesleyan College, B.A.
MRS. EDITH MOORE
Texas Christian University, B.A.
MRS. SANDRA SMITH
English IH English III
East Texas State Unhzersity, B.A. Junior Sponsor
Red Cross Sponsor
Baylor University, B.A.
MRS. VIRGINIA CURRIE.
MRS. BETTY PETTIT
University of Texas at Arlington,
MRS. MARY BETH WARD
Texts are' only a supplement to the reading material that one of
the Junior English classes uses for the first semester.
English IV tud
Senior English students were placed in three
graduated levels of study. Regular English involved
the basic study of literature and grammar. Honors
students dealt more with analyzing the situations
in English literature.
Pilot classes studied the elements of tragedy as
portrayed in "Oedipus7' and Shakespeareis '4lVIac-
bethf' The novel "Wuthering Heightsf' plays con-
cerning social comedy, poetry, and the epic L'Beo-
Wulf" were read by both the pilot and honors
Every level stressed the importance of correct
grammar and composition. Students were able to
express their personal comments thematically.
s s ysss
MRS. .IUANITA DODCEN
Library Club Sponsor
University of Texas, B.A.
Spcnsor Houston, B.S.
"If my third hour English class doesn't shape up Im going
to ship out," warns Mrs. Martha Roark to Miss Melba Roddy
tudents Make Read for Future Homes
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Mrs. Carileta Ross straightens a dress made by one of her
homemaking students as the class prepares for a style show.
MRS. OUIDA CAPPS
Texas Woman's University,
MRS. CARILETA MRS- VADA
Texas Tech, B.S.
AHS,s homemaking department involved several
different phases of home economics. Of these, home
and family living was again offered to interested
male members of the student body. The art of mak-
ing a pleasant, comfortable home for a family was
Home management, interrelated with home and
family living, taught pupils to live as a family, pre-
pare and select food, and improve the condition of
the home while considerfng the family budget. This
one-semester course was also made available to
young men at Arlington High School.
Three years of homemaking were offered to
female AHSers. Studying clothing for one semester,
students designed and sewed complete outfits. Meth-
ods of cooking were studied during the other part
of the year. ,
Adjoining the classroom, the living room pro-
vided AHS students the proper environment to
utilize their newly-acquired knowledge.
MRS. LOU BAKER
Algebra I. II
NIRS AUDIE BEARDEN
University of Texas
at Arlington, HLA.
Lamar State College
of Technology, B.A.
Preparing students for the highly advanced
world of the future. the mathematical department
of Arlington High School continued to expand and
present new teaching methods into the curriculum.
Nine math Courses were offered to the AHS
student body. This yearis courses involved skills
needed in husiness as well as those dealing with
more advanced math work.
Sophomores were offered a variety of courses
including: geometry. dealing with the proof of
theories: Algebra I. introducing negative and
imaginary numbers for use in solvin! for the un-
known variable: and Related Math I and Il. This
year sophomore geometry students were provided
a new text which presented the idea of proof be-
fore the actual problem arose.
Juniors wishing to continue the study of math
were ahle to Choose a husiness math or Alrfebra II.
which dealt with lograrithms. graphing. quadratic
equations. and some introduetorv triz. Honors
courses for sophomore and iunior students were
also offered in geometry' and Algebra ll.
Mrs. Bea Falvo demonstrates geometric principles as Janis Jamieson and
Math Courses Provide
MRS. MAX EVELYN
East Texas State
MR. WELDON KENNETH
East Texas State
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Richard Myers learn the vulue of student involvement.
Qi KVKVN .BEM ,S
MRS. BEA FALYO
University of Texas
ut Arlington. BA.
MHS. JAN HANEY
Related Math II
ltclutt-tl Nluth II
North Tvxus State
MR. J. O. LOVE
"Ont: inure- joke about pie ure squared, and out you go," warns
Mrs. Max lirewor as her students find humor among: formulas.
Two branches of elementary analysis, one a full-
year course, the other a semester course, were of-
fered to seniors. Analysis, a highly developed ex-
tension of Algebra Il, was a preparation for higher
mathematics such as calculus.
Seniors were also able to take trigonometry, a
semester course dealing with the functions of angles
and the effects of their various relationships. Trig
also involved the study and trigonometric applica-
tion of logarithms, interpolations, functions of
spherical figures, and graphing.
"l25, 126, 127, 128 There has got to be an easier way!" exclaims
Miss Ronda Martin. one of Arlington High Sch0ol's new math teachers.
MR. GLENN E. SIMMONS MR- W. K. TRAMMELL
Related Math II' Trigonometry
Geometry Algebra II
Sophomore Soonsor Mu Alpha Theta
Mu Alpha Theta Sponsor
Sponsor University of
University of Texas TCXBS ill
at Arlington, B.A. ATUIISIOH, B-5-
Boasts Course Variety
MISS RONDA MARTIN
Related Math II
State University, B.S.
Duke University, M.Ecl.
Algebra I, II
As Arlington's long-awaited foreign language lah arrives, an
engineer adds finishing touches to the master control board.
Acquire New Lab
Many AHS students developed bilingual abilities
by taking one or more foreign languages. Latin,
French, and German were offered for two years,
while third year courses were offered in Spanish.
First year courses introduced the basic fundamentals
of the languages. Second and third years dealt with
grammar, culture, and speaking the language. They
also involved the study of plays and short stories.
Latin students read "The Works of Julius Caesar,"
while "Tres Cuentosf' a collection, was studied by
Spanish II classes. This year French II pupils
delved into the novel, '4Bourgeois Centilhommef'
Students had the opportunity to practice their
verbal abilities at the annual Christmas party when
each department gave a skit.
In the language lab this year, thirty new units
were installed. Students were able to drill and
develop their skills more fully. The labs permitted
linguists to advance at their own speed.
Latin I, II
East Texas State
University of Texas
at Arlington, B.A
Spanish II, III
German I, II
FI C Sponsor
University of Texas
at Arlington, B.A.
French I, II
University of Texas
at Arlington, B.A
Band, Choir Perform in lL Competition
Nlr. Dean Corey and Mr. Robert Copeland display true pride
in Arlington High School as they stand and sing the Alma Mater.
MR. ROBERT MR. DEAN COREY MISS JANE ELLIS
COPELAND Band Choir
Band Stage Rand Choraliers
North Texas State Texas Christian Sponsor
University, M.Ed. University, Youth Guidance
M.3I.Ed. Council Sponsor
North Tr-xas State
Strains of voices intermingled with various
instrumental tunes leaked from the AHS choral and
band halls and could be heard clearly throughout
Arlington High School on a typical day.
Under the directorship of Mr. Dean Corey, the
hand immediately hrushed up on the Fight Song
and the Alma Mater in preparation for on-coming
Choral students, guided by Miss Jane Ellis, began
practicing for the annual Christmas program and,
later in the year, dusted off copies of HThe Halls of
lvy" for graduation purposes.
Resides school activities, these two groups repre-
sented AHS in many other ways. Students tried for
positions in All-Region Band and All-State Choir.
Each group also gave programs for various clubs
throughout the city.
Taking advantage of advances in technology, Miss
,lane Ellis video-tapes the Choralicrs in action.
Col. F. E. Urnphress puts drill leant hogs through tt ii orous inspection before they leave for AFJROTC competition in Austin.
S Nl SCT. .lliHliY SIIQXFIQH
I.'l'. tltll.. lf. li. UMPIIRESS
lla-t VIVCXRIF Slatt-
Fil ROTC Cadets
Remain in Cadence
'Your' left. your left .. .77 echoed off the walls of
AHS as the AIFJRUTC classes shouted Cadence.
Lt. Cel. F. lf. ldinphress instructed his students
on the history of nian's flight. Students also com-
pared funvtions and operations of various types
Leudersliip, tnilitziry vourtesies and r-ustonis, and
IHZ'1l'tClllIlt.f lJl'Ut'fiClllI'CS were usperrts of the voursc
undertaken hy Sgt. jerry Shafer. Squadrons ap-
peure-tl together at seteral funvtions. 'llhey tlievrecl
at pep rallies, raised the flag at foothall games,
ztnrl pttrtic'iptttetl in clrill voinpetitions.
lrarlitionally. the lioys in lmlue dress uniforms
hurl at flag-rnisitig c'c-iwtiioiiy ex't'1'y lfriclay morning
l"AllU LTY 201
MH. ELVIN JONES
B-'lizami lfootlmll Couuli
East Cf-ntrtil Stats
MR. EIJDY PEACH
Eager to lit-gin their game, Mrs. Mary Reynolds'
stud:-nts tt-nscly await the rclcasle of llllf llull.
MH. RON CE
North Tvxas State:
Man Fields Open
For PE tudents
Arlington High School's physical education pro-
gram strove to keep Arlingtonis youth as physically
fit as they should be. Both boys and girls were
involved in various exercise programs.
Girls' PE classes stressed exercise for the purpose
of improving posture, muscle control, and coordina-
tion. Girls also played volleyball, basketball, tennis,
archery, and ping pong.
Coaches for boys, PE improved their young men's
fitness through various games such as football,
baseball, and basketball. ,logging was also worked
into each boyis daily schedule.
Coach John Reddell discusses the intricacies of football strategy with
the Coach of Drake University on the day before the Pecan Bowl game.
MR. JOHN REDDELL
Head Football Coach
MR. GERALD RICHEY
North Texas State
MRS. MANY .HM
Nurlli Tx-xais State
East Texas Stull:
Sliortli, ntl II
MRS. ll NDALL
North 'llexzis State
Business Classes Teach
Mrs, Juzvlle Whitfield, Hrs. Lavinia Atcliley, and Mrs. Patricia Taylor
learn that hspt-cfl kills," as they Compare sornc- typists' timed drills.
Tetieliing tlit- many liitldn-n fum-ts of tln- liusint-ss world, Mrs. Mildred
Valuable Secretarial Practices, Techniques
Several courses were offered AHS students to
train them for future business careers. Among these
was Typing I which proved a useful aid in high
school work as well. .lunior and senior students
were introduced to the basics of typing and learned
forms for letters, themes, and manuscripts.
Typing II, an extension of Typing I, intro-
duced the use of electric machines and dwelled
on production speed and accuracy.
Efficient note-taking was the goal of Shorthand
I and II classes. The main objective was to take
and transcribe letters accurately within a minimum
amount of time. The Greg method of brief forms
In addition, Bookkeeping I and II were courses
in which methods of auditing and accounting were
studied. Students were exposed to debits, credits
and other facets of balancing books.
General business and clerical practice were also
offered to the student body.
2: rtr .
Shupee sets a timer as her VOE girls transcribe their notes into type.
MRS. PATRICIA ANN
MRS. BILLIE .IO
Prairie View ASM,
North Texas State
MR. LYNN A. BROWN
MR. .l. EDGAR
Drafting I. II, III
Colorado State College
of Education, BLA.
MR. MARTIN II.
Elc'r'tronit's I. II
East Tvxas State
MRS. RUTH ELLIS
Mr. Martin Eastburn stresses thc practical applications of electronics
MR. CHARLES IIAYDEN
Salt-ty Council Sponsor
Sul Ross, M.Ed.
MR. IERRY RICIIEY
East Texas State
Accent Industrial, Vocational Curriculum
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1 as he uses the oscillascope in one of his class demonstrations.
AHS,s vocational department, given the task of
guiding business-minded pupils toward successful
careers, offered a variety of nine courses.
Conservation of soil, pest control, and treatment
of livestock and plant diseases were taught in the
three-year vocational agriculture program.
Students participating in distributive education,
coordinated vocational academic education, indus-
trial cooperative training, and vocational office
education spent their afternoons on the job in of-
fices, retail sales, and industries. Each pupil in the
program finished required courses in the morning
before the hours of work each afternoon.
Industrial arts courses offered boys the oppor-
tunity to learn such principles as application of
mechanisms, influence of automation, and mass pro-
duction as well as spray painting, welding, and
Also offered was the branch of physics dealing
with electronics. Students began with the simple
task of making a light burn and gradually ad-
vanced to building a radio. Two hours of class-
work per day were required for this course.
Many of these subjects enabled students to earn
while they learned.
MR. JOHN RITTER
I, II, III
Kansas State College,
MH. E. A. MR. WILLIAM MRS. CATHERINE
HOQUEMORE ROTHERMEL WILLIAMS
Vocational Agriculture DiSlfil1l1iiVC Efluffdlifln Coordinated Vocational
FFA Sponsor DECA Sponsor Academic Education
Sam llouston Key Club Sponsor Student Council
State, MA. Texas We-sley'an Sponsor
C0111-sv. BA- CVAE Sponsor
North Texas State
208 FA CU LTY
MRS. MARCIA ADAMS
Texas 'I'e1'I1. l5.S.
MRS. ALICE IEIGGS
University nf Texas
at Arlington, BA.
NIH. NIICIIXEL CADE
East Texas State
MHS. MAH Y
Texas Yvcslcy an. MS.
AHS Science Teachers
SIHIIIIIIHI I rvckcm I'I1 just have to viieck-out the situation," decides
Marshal Colt Cade during the excitement of the Home-coming pep rally.
MR. FRANK COLLINS MRS. RONELL CUNYUS
Biuiugry I Biology I
HLITCIIII-SIIIIHIUHS SUIJIIDIHOFC Sponsor
University, M.Ed North Tn-xas Slate
hare tore of Knowledge With tudents
AHS students were offered a variety of science
courses in order to keep up with the fast pace of
the technical world. Biology I, a requirement for
sophomores, generally covered the elementary life
sciences of plants, animals, and the human body.
'Students wishing to gain additional knowledge in
the field of living things were advised to take
Biology II, especially if they were interested in
entering the medical profession. Students engaged
in such experiments as dissecting fetal pigs and
drawing a drop of blood for microscope study.
Chemistry students acquired a new machine for
experimentation and investigation. The scaler rate
meter detects and counts radiation, whereby one
can determine the intensity of radiation.
Physics, the study of natural phenomena in the
physical world, was offered to seniors. This course
encompassed the studies of heat, radiation, and
mechanics in a practical sense.
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Mr. Frank Collins, using his knowledge of biology and his skill as
a classroom instructor, explains the structures of the Blyophyta order.
MRS. NITA FARMER
Baylor University, B.A.
MRS. MARGARET FRY
Biology I, II
Texas Tech, M.S.
MR. ROY MORRISON
Texas A81 M, B.S.
MRS. MARTHA MR. T. P.
Biology I Physics
Baylor University, Senior Sponsor
M.A. East Texas State
Fine Arts Provide Variet for tudents
Smoldering emotions and talents found outlets
in the Fine Arts courses at AHS.
Art I introduced pencil, pen and ink, and
scratchlmoard work. Art II demanded more creative
work with various media. Commercial art gave
students a taste of the different types of art ine the
To vocalize thoughts and portray emotions was
the purpose of speech and drama classes. Speech
I and II offered pupils experience in public and ex-
temporaneous speaking. Drama increased acting
ability through pantomimes, plays, and spontaneous
Photography familiarized students with the cam-
era and picture techniques, while first year jour-
nalism students practiced news writing, newspaper
make-up, and headline writing, Advanced photog-
raphy and journalism students put knowledge into
practice on THE COLT and COLT CORRAL.
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S, , Ni I
9 tttot ifi wtlfili'
MR. LARRY IJ. ALLEN
Art II, III
Art fflulm Sprnsor
Baylor University, HA.
MRS. SUE DUNN
Speech III, IV
Drama I. Il
Journalism I. II
Quill and Scroll
North Texas State
"We'll both just have to tack-le this problem
immediately," laughs Mrs. Bctty Biedcrmann to
her fellow art instructor Mrs. Becky Williams.
"Now about those 76 trombones . . ." begins Miss Wanda Madding to
Mrs. Sue Dunn as they discuss plans for the spring musical, "Music Man."
,.,, Speech I
MISS WAN DA
North Texas State
Art I, II
Art Club- Sponsor
North Texas State
AH Librar Affords Pleasure, Reference
Under the supervision of Mrs. Betty Williams
and library aides Mrs. Val Murphy and Mrs. Vir-
ginia Coker, the AHS library served as a source of
pleasure and reference for students.
Necessary research materials, magazines, period-
icals, and newspapers were included along with
the 17,000 books.
Films, projectors and screens were contained in
the library for the convenience of teachers. Audio-
visual aids and tapes served as short-cut study
guides. A copy machine was also available for
those wishing to take material from reference books.
Open from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., the library was
a help to all students, including those with full
MRS. BETTY WILLIAMS
Lasso Library Club Sponsor
Howard Payne College, B.A.
The business of keeping the school library running smoothly
and efficiently is the responsibility of Mrs, Virginia Coker and
Mrs. Val Murphy, who aid librarian, Mrs. Betty Williams.
'LDid you have to ask that question?" contemplates student
ocial Sciences Yield Valued Information
Proving the relevancy of the past to the present
was the job of Arlington High social science teach-
ers. With the thought that knowledge of history is
necessary to the study of today, AHS required for
graduation courses in world history, American his-
tory, and civics. Elective courses for students es-
pecially interested in the social sciences included
Texas history, economics, and sociology.
Students of world history gained insight into
the background of European and Eastern coun-
tries, their governmental structure, culture, and
history as both classical and modern nations.
American history students learned of their coun-
tryis birth, its Hgrowing up" period, and its mod-
ern "adult-hoodf, Also, classes studied the funda-
mental laws and statutes of the United States.
Some American history courses varied from the
norm in their approach to study. The course was
not taught in chronological order, and more in
depth studies were included. In these udepthv
studies, students took one aspect of history, such
as foreign policy, and studied the whys and re-
sults of it.
Civics provided students with a more intensive
study of state, local, and national government.
Preparing students for their adult years of voting,
it included a thorough study of the Constitution of
the United States.
teacher Mr. Ronnie Faulkner as Mr. Royce Hillman looks on.
MR. DAN BAILEY
Texas at Arlington,
MISS PEARL MR. DAVID MRS. PAT MALE
BUTLER DAMERALL American History
AHICTICUH History World History .lunior Sponsor
Texas ChfiSli21I1 Sophomore Sponsor University of
University, M.Ed. Abilene Christian Houston, B.S.
for lnquisitive AHSers
'KNO class, that spot on the transparency is not New Jersey, -it's just my
finger smudge," explains Mrs, Marylou Buntyn to her history class.
North Texas State
Texas Tech, HA.
Past Yields Clues
to Future orlds
A one-semester course, Texas history covered the
story of the growth and development of the Lone
Star State. The course emphasized the political
aspects ol the various conflicts in which Texas was
involved. the geography, and leaders of Texas.
Sociology explored the structure of family re-
lationships and the familyis role in the world.
Students discussed more controversial subjects than
usual classes have undertaken, such as hirth con-
trol, race relationships, and religion. Conducting
surveys among themselves, students determined if
they conformed to national trends.
Economics presented the production, distribution,
and consumption of wealth in our modern so-
MRS. ANN II. TURNEY
Hendrix College, BA.
MR. LARRY E. WILLIAMS l
East Texas State
iw' ..' W
,sk , .
"I think the food is making him sick!" exclaims Mrs. Bonnie Shelley to Mrs. Pat Male spying Mr. David Tarrantes plight
Personnel Provide utrition, aintenanee
Mrs. Cleo lngram, Mrs. Leona Berk and Mrs, Ellen Busliee keep the students well fed witli hot lunches.
Snack but llclpvr Mrs, Nlury lieavvr works rapidly to prf-pure lie-fore tho inasse-5 of Studi-nts urrive ut svliool, Mr, R, Nl.
dm-livious side ordi-rs to suppltfmunl tlie AHS students' meals. Lowrunve tslier-ks tlie boilers to assure proper llciit vontrol.
FACU L'l'Y 215
A S Facult Takes Part in Homecoming
Spoofing a famous Shakespearean tragedy, Miss Melha Roddy
dramatically recites the introduction to "Romeo and Juliet."
"One more crack like that, and you are out of the elioirf,
strictly warns "Sister" Jane Lllis to Mrs. Glenda Keilstrup.
Contrary to Lhe belief of most Arlington High
Students, teachers were human and did other
things besides teach. Evidence of this fact was
found at the Homecoming pep rally where the
teachers presented skits revolving around a motion
Mrs. Flo Francis and Nlrs. Lou Baker sneaked
into action with their excerpt from "The Spy Who
Came in From the Coldil while Miss Mellia Roddy
and Mrs. Martha Roarlc wooed students with the
age-old piece of romance "Romeo and Julietf'
Mrs. Deane "Scarlet 0'Hara7, Greer and Mr.
Larry Hlthett llutlerw Williams swoopetl across the
stage portraying the great classic' "Cone Witli the
Other teachers toolc part in such selections
"South Pacific." "My Fair Lady." and 'vllhe Sound
Teachers also presented an original skit Mllhe
Gopher Kid." It ran along the lines of a western
with Mr. Nlichael Cade defending fXllSers as
k 355,516.1 4
Q Q 'Q
. X5 M1 , .
Looking towards a more radiant tomorrow are senior class officers for the 1969-1970 school year, Rush Pierce, vice-presidentg
Pam Fortner, girl social chairmang Tommy Browning, presidentg Jana Langston, secretaryg Dennis Coble, boy social chairman.
fficers Lead Class Through Final Year
As seniors entered their last year of high school
and approached the beginning of their lives out-
side the halls of a school, the Class of l970 par-
ticipated in many activities delegated to the posi-
tion of '4Seniors.7,
Magazine sales for the seniors were a substan-
tial success. Vifith a goal of 35.000, they exceeded
the quota with a total of 36,333.29 High sales-
men were Dennis Wocxd and Terry Case. Prizes
were offered daily to encourage high sales.
Seniors held leads in both AHS dramatic pro-
ductions. Sharon Estes played Veta Louise Sim-
mons in "Harvey," and Brenda Rucker enacted
Marian Paroo in 6'lVlusic Manf,
Elected as officers, five seniors led the Class
through its final year. Tommy Browning served
as president and Rush Pierce hacked him as vice-
president. As secretary-treasurer, Jana Langston
assisted them along with Pam Fortner and Dennis
Coble, girl and boy social chairmen.
SEN IORS 221
HQ-lping thi- senior class of 1970 through its final year are sponsors fserltedl Mrs. Elizabvlh Manning, Mrs. Nadine Freiwald, Mrs.
Martha Rourk, Miss Mellm Roddy, fszanding! Mr. David Walker, Mr. Larry Williams, Mr. Royce Hillman, Mr. Lynn A. Brown,
Mr, T. P. Stewart, Mr. David Tarranvn-. and Mr. John Redclell. Not pictured is Mr. E. A. lloquemorc.
nYou know what I svn written all over your fave-rcform school!"
shouts raged Bruce White to ruffian Donny Insell in "Music Man."
222 SEN IORS
"There's a man in my bathroom!" cxclaims a harried
and nervous Veta Louise CSharon Estes? in HHarvey."
With Dinner, Prom
Celebrating their last few days of high school,
seniors attended two traditional gala functions on
the same day, May 25.
Limited to members of the senior class, the sen-
ior banquet was held at the Golden Palace of the
lnn of the Six Flags. Seniors dined and then were
entertained by an 'iAwards Skit," which was a
take-off of 'isesame Streetf,
After the banquet, the prom was held, also at
the Golden Palace.
Providing musical entertainment for the affair
was the Southwest FOB. A nationally known group,
the band played current numbers that the prom-
goers found easy to dance to.
With the theme iiwindmills of Your lVlind,7'
seniors remembered the words of the song ". ..
At the memories that you find, in the windmill of
After entering the room where the prom was
held, seniors and their dates were greeted by the
senior sponsors. When thirsty from dancing, they
were refreshed by punch that was near the door.
Karen Walker presents the g'Walking Talking Dictionary
award to Christi Spradling, alias Bruce White, during the
"Blinded" by his love
for dancing, Dennis Co-
ble amazes his date, Jan
Jenkins, as well as
his friends, Dave
Snanidishv Greg Perkins,
and Eddie Townsend.
l til Arlif- Trainers Karl Ke-mp and Cf-urge King lead the team and the Spirit in Ll sprint down the field before the game.
ln Stirring Tradition, Arlie Leads Team
Float Requires Skillg
Student Meets Task
ation finds the twistin of wire and the rick
im s rewar in en eavor w e ma ing '
Student Attempts Escape From Teacher
,lo Ann Blue
Justin Boyd -9-N
Nl just know Mrs. Mars is watching me," tliinks Senior Kitty Taylor
as she duceivingly attempts to study trigonomt-try during French period.
"Do you mean that we have
to paint it again?" moans
Donna Russell while she and
,Ian Jenkins make posters for
the annual Colt County Fair.
Creating Posters Proves QColorful7 Work
"I've caught mine" grins Sue Lay as sh 1
Girl Casts Vote
X. I b K
in her man Mike Dunn for the beginning of the Twirp week activities.
for Twirp Week Date
SEN IORS 233
W 234 SENIORS
" nu one's o ing, I'l u my mark ri
l p t ght
, . . fenior poster-maker Karen YaYz0.
Timid Girl Makes Debut at Poster Party
i Page Denton
l Gordon Defi'
l Ted DeVoe
Mary Kaye Donahower
UI wonder if we will ever get this crate off the
ground?" ponders David Mayfield as he and
Tommy Browning lulior on the-ir "Apollo Arlivf'
Boys Complete Rally With Housing Cheer
"Greatest class to ever be-seniors, seniors '70!" rings through the gym as the boys boisterously shout with overflowing pr de
Finger Painter Daubs Unsuspeeting Artist
With paintbrushes in hand, Seniors Denny Insell and Mickey Mohr Dgug Gedeon
discover that the making of a senior poster can be fun but "paintful."
SEN IORS 241
Contcmplating dreams of a promising
future, June Gerard and Cary Scale
pause during the hectic activities of
their AHS senior year to look ahead.
Appear Promising to Graduates
Q Mike Jarzamski, Frankie Summerville, and Mike Johnson diligently work to turn scraps of wood into a te
Seniors Build Up Hopes for County Fair
mporary jail. i
"If I could just get this corner right," muses Senior Karen Webber as
she cuts into her vhore with grim determination and tfourageous spirit.
Upperclassman Demonstrates "Sharpness,,
Judy Kay Johnson
Senior girls unite to produce rousing spirit and enthusiasm at a pep rally as the Colt football team nears district
enior Girls Demonstrate Enduring Spirit
. , . . .f .. :L lf..
"And then the little green
flower pulled its ear and
squirted water out of its eye,"
mimics Victor Hall to curious
onlookl-r Senior Ted Dcrvml.
Bo Tells Wild Tales During Float Making
200 SI NIORS
SENIORS 2 I
Howdy Day Proves Terrifying for Junior
Serenade us with a tune," smirks Senior Jody Lane as Donna Irons dolcfully sings for Debbie Buize and Cari Fitzgerald.
"This flower looks almost good enough to eat," muses Sandra Elliott
as she carefully separates petals of a paper flower for the senior float.
254 SEN IORS
J im Monfries
Everything Comes Up Flowers for Senior
Crazy Colt Saloon Provides Variety Fun
Bill Luke "The Duke" makes his grand entrance
as the racy drummer for the Crazy Colt Saloon.
"Now if that hair would just stay in place,"
muses Leah Wallis as she uses ln-r reflection in
Ll class door for at quivk lnetwevn-Class mirror.
Door Gives QSee Yourself Shine, for Girl
Students Keep Cool at Howdy Day Dance
260 SEN IORS
Arlington High fans keep coul while listening to thc beat of the Svrutclly Rats and ltvhy Brothers ut the
262 SEN IORS
Assembly Brings Out Patriotic Spirits
Senior Eddie Townsend sings out for
America at the Patriotism Assembly.
A Chris Sakowski
With Aid of Enthusiastic Salesmen, Class
Bob Wagner and ,lun Daugherty prepare to
give their sales talk during the magazine drive.
Lee Ann Sims
"I guess I sh0uldn't have at-
tempted to sneak into the
Crazy Colt Saloon," decides
Senior Steve Erickson as he
surrenders to the law at the
1969 AHS Colt County Fair.
J ay Spencer
Seniors 'Stick Up, for What They Believe
Pat St. Clair
just isn't enough time to cram," exvlaims Senior Janet
Kruhmin as she studies between classes during the hectic exam week.
Final Tests Cause Last Minute Stud ing
Keeping with the year of the astronauts, the senior class selects a moon theme to represent it in the H0H10C0miI1g Parade
J im Tipton
Seniors Prepare Apollo Arlie for Parade
"Next time they ask me to direct a short skit, I'll quit!" threatens Mr.
David Walker while he performs during the facu1ty's Homecoming skit.
Karl Von Rosenberg
Plays lrnportant Role in Class Activities
"Whats the formula for the
area of a parallelogram? Let
me see if I can only
recall what a parallelogram
is!" ponders Denise Huff as
the time for the Scholastic
Aptitude Test draws closer.
College Entrance Tests Bombard Seniorsg
Student Takes Challenge With Readiness
.l k W'll'
ac 1 iams
Upperolassmen Boast Position of Prestige
276 SEN IORS
With Bold Display of Banner at Pep Rally
llo y ,y
fin-f V ff M Af
After struggling for two long years, the class of 1970 finally gets to proudly parade around their coveted title of "Seniors"
Student Council 3.
PTA Representative 1.
UTA Freshman Scholarship
JETS 2, Secretary 23
VICA 3, President 33 ,lun-
ior Achievement 2, 3,
President 33 Safety Coun-
Who's Who in Commercial
Arts 33 VOE 2, 33 Band
1, 23 2nd place District
Typing 23 3rd Regional
AHS: All-Region Band 33
Para-Med 33 FLC 33 Other
School: Connecticut All-
State 13 Ski Club 13 Pep
Band 1, 23 NHS 2, 3,
Social Chairman 3.
Red Cross Representative
1, 2, 33 FTA 1, 2, 3,
Historian 23 Spanish Club
1, 2, 33 Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 33
FBLA 33 Youth Council 1,
Cinderella Nominee 1 3
A rl in gt o n Invitational
B a s k e tball Tournament
Queen 23 Student Council
2, 33 Athenian Girl of the
ASH WORTH, CHARLOTTE
Sophomore Class Secretary
13 Choraliers 23 Cheer-
leader 2, 33 Homecoming
Queen Nominee 33 Class
Favorite 1, 23 PTA Repre-
sentative 33 Tri-Hi-Y 13
"Oklahoma!" Cast 23 Jun-
ior Play Cast 23 "Music
Man" Cast 33 Best Actress
in a Minor Role 33 Miss
AHS Nominee 3.
Literary Club 1.
AHS: Girls' State Repre-
sentative 33 NHS 33 FBLA
33 Other School: Student
Council Secretary 23
Annual Staff Co-Editor 23
Best All Round 2.
Other School: Class Presi-
dent 1, 23 Highest Score on
Math Test 3.
OEA 3, Projects Chairman
33 FBLA 3.
FBLA Scholarship 33
Devotional Council lg Vol-
leyball Manager 1, 23
Choraliers 33 Safety Coun-
cil 3' FBLA 2, 3, Trea-
surer .33 Red Cross Repre-
Colt Staff 3, Editorial
Editor 33 FBLA 2g Tri-
Hi-Y 23 Young Life 2, 33
Honor Graduate 33 Quill
and Scroll 3.
Choraliers 33 Mixed Choir
ICT 33 Para Med 3.
Young Life 1, 2, 33 FLC
AHS: JETS 23 VICA 3,
Reporter 33 Other School:
National Rifle Association
JETS 23 VICA 3.
Who's Who in Home
Economics 33 Senior
Council 33 FHA 1, 2, 3,
Classroom Chairman 33
PTA Representative I, 2.
Who's Who in Choir 33
UTA Freshman Scholarship
33 NHS 2, 33 Choraliers 2,
3, Treasurer 33 FLC 13
Literary Club 23 Mu Alpha
Theta 33 Honor Graduate
ROTC Cadet Sergeant 3.
FHA 1, 2,33 FTA 1.
FTA lg Para-Med 13 FLC
2, 33 'LMusic Man" Stage
Crew 33 Bowling Team 1,
Girls' Volleyball Team 2, 3,
Captain 33 PTA Repre-
sentative 2, 33 Student
Council 13 Tri-Hi-Y 2.
NHS 2, 33 FLC 23 Office
Assistant 2, 33 Student
UTA Freshman Scholarship
33 NHS 2, 33 FLC 33
Other School: Junior
Honor Society lg Scholar-
ship Award 1.
NHS 2, 33 German Club 2,
33 FTA 2, 33 Para-Med 3:
Mu Alpha Theta 23 3rd
Prize Arlington Science
and Math Fair 23 Honor-
able Mention Ft. Worth
Regional Science Fair 3.
NHS 2, 33 FTA 2, 33 FLC
23 ROTC Squadron Sweet-
heart 33 ROTC B Flight
Sweetheart 23 Safety
Council Representative 1,
2, 33 Junior Council 23
Honor Graduate 3.
Junior Achievement 2,
AHS: Art Club 3. Other
School: Art Club 23 Stu-
dent Council 2.
Band 1, 2, 33 Stage Band
3g FLC 2.
Other School: Varsity Foot-
ball Team 13 Track Team
1. NHS 1.
Library Club 2, 3, Vice-
Kiwanian of the Month 33
NHS 2, 33 Mu Alpha
Theta 2, 33 TARS 33 FLC
Student Council 33 Senior
AHS: Spanish Club 23
Other School: Library
Club 13 French Club 1.
FTA 1, 2, 3, President 2,
33 Youth Guidance Council
2, 3, Vice-President 33
Young Optimist of the
Month 33 "Oklahoma!"
Cast 23 Junior Play Cast
23 Mr. FTA 33 AFS 2, 33
Student Council 1, 2, 33
Safety Council 13 Thes-
pians 23 Junior Council 23
Choraliers 2, 3.
UTA Freshman Scholarship
33 NHS 2, 33 Mu Alpha
Theta 2, 33 FLC lg Honor
NHS 2, 3, Treasurer 33
National Merit Commended
Scholar 33 Mu Alpha
Theta 2, 3, Secretary 33
FLC 1, 2, 33 AFS 33 FTA
1, 2, 3, Parliamentarian 23
Honor Graduate 3.
Senior Council 33 "Okla-
homali' 23 'LHarvey" Crew
33 Choraliers 2, 3.
Young Life 1, 2. 3.
FLC 33 Intramural Bas-
ketball Champs 3.
PTA Representative 1, 2,
33 Thespians 2, 33 Speech
Tournament 33 FLC 2.
FHA I: FBLA 2.
FHA 13 DE 2, 3.
FLC 23 Thespians 2, 33
Choraliers 2, 33 AFS 23
Red Cross 33 Colt Staff 3g
Key Club Sweetheart 3g C
of C Girl of the Month 33
"Oklahoma!" Cast 23
Young Life 33 All-Region
Choir 33 Quill and Scroll
33 OBU Scholarship 33
Junior Council 23 Red
Red Cross 13 Student
Council 33 DECA 3, Sec-
retary 33 Devotional Coun-
Senior Class Favorite 33
Dr. Joe Rape Scholarship
33 Senior Class President
33 Photographer of the
Year 33 Best Photographer
for the COLT Corral
33 Mr. AHS Nominee 33
Rotarian of the Month 33
Sophomore Class Favorite
lg Sophomore President 1.
FLC 13 Para-Med 2, 3,
Parliamentarian 33 NHS 2,
33 Candy Stripers 23 PTA
Representative 33 Honor
Navy ROTC Scholarship 3.
Student Council 1: VOE 3,
Vice-President 33 R e d
Student Council 1, 2, 3,
Executive Committee 33
FFA 2, 3, Reporter 33
Football 2, 33 FFA Boy of
the Month 33 Boys' State
23 "B" Football 1.
Other School: FHA 1, 2,
NHS 2, 33 FLC 2, 33
Honor Graduate 3.
Band 1, 2, 3.
"Music Man' Crew 33
Red Cross 3.
AHS: NHS 33 Band 2, 3.
Other School: S t u d ent
Council 1: German Club I.
Annual Staff 3, Copy-
writer: FTA I. 2: FLC I
2. 3: 2nd Place UIL Dis-
trict Shorthand 3: NIIS 2.
AHS: Baseball 3. Other
School: Baseball I. 2.
Red Cross I: Art Club 2:
Interact 3, Secretary: Colt
T-Shirt Sale, High Sales-
Band I. 2: FLC 3.
JA I, 2. President 2.
Varsity Football 2, 3, Hon.
Mention All-District 2,
All-District 3: Sophomore
Council: Senior Council.
AHS: NHS 3. Other
School: NHS 2: Letter-
man's Club I. 2: Student
Council I. 2: Prom Com-
mittee Chairman 2: Foot-
ball I. 2: Gymnastics l, 2:
UTA Freshman Scholarship
3: NHS 3: Art Club 3:
Mu Alpha Theta 3,
Other School: Para-Med I:
Student Council I.
Otner School: Cheerleader
2: Homecoming Cla s s
Literary Club 2. 3. Vice
President: Senior Council:
German Club I. 2: TAGS
ROTC Cadet Major 2,
Squadron Commander 3.
Senior Council: Art Club
Football l, 2, 3: Key Club
2. 3: Young Life 3: Senior
Class Boy Social Chair-
manl .Iunior Play.
German Club 2, 3: FLC I.
2, 3: German Play. 3.
Other School: V a r sit y
Choir I: Pep Squad I: A
Cappella Choir I. 2: All-
Region Choir 2: Inter-
scholastic League 2.
Football I. 2. 3: Key Club
3: FLC I.
Colt Band I, 2, 3, Secretary
3. Flag Bearer 3: Chora-
liers 2. 3: FLC 3: "Okla-
COULTER, CATH LEEN
AHS: AFS 3: Literary
Club 3: FHA 3. Other
School: AFS I. 2: ,lunior
Classical League 2: Span-
ish Club 2: Future Nurses
ofAmerica I, 2.
Baseball M a n a g e r 3:
Young Life 3: Interact 3.
AHS: FBLA 2. 3. Other
School: Library Club I.
FFA I. 2, 3: ROTC 2.
FTA l: FBLA 2: FLC 2:
Senior Council: Para-Med
Young Life 3, President:
Key Club 2, 3: Student
Council 3: Interact Club
3: Baseball I, 2, 3: Bas-
ketball 2: Football 2. 3.
FTA I, 2: Red Cross I:
Student Council I. 2.
FHA I, 2, junior Degree.
FTA 2: FLC 2: Red Cross
Colt Band I, 2, 3, Vice
President 2, Drum Major 3,
Alternate All-Region 3:
Thespians 3. Publicity
Chairman 3: Student
Council 3: "Oklahomal"
Crew 2: Jr. Play Cast,
Crew 2: UIL One-Act Play
Crew 3: FLC 3: German
Club 2: All-School Play
Crew 3: Ist Place Ensem-
Other School: Baseball I:
Football I: Tract 2: Ski
Student Council 2: B-Team
I: Thespians I, 2: FLC 3:
Junior Play Cast 2.
Para-Med 3: Mu Alpha
Theta 3: Literary Club 3:
Library Club 2, 3:
AFIROTC 2. 3. Staff Ser-
Championship Team 3.
AHS: FLC 3: Thespians 2,
3, Clerk 3: Junior Play
Cast and Crew: "Music
Man" Crew 3: P r o s e
Reading 2nd Place 2.
Other School: FLC I:
Drama Club I, Secretary:
Regents l: Pep Club I:
Student Congress 2.
Student Council 3: Safety
Council I: FFA I, Class
DONAHOWER, MARY K.
FLC 2: Young Life 3.
Senior Council 3.
FBLA 1: Thespians 2:
Junior Play Cast 2: Sopho-
more Council: ,I u n i o r
Council: Senior Council:
All-School Play Publicity
ICT 3, President.
NHS 2: Varsity Football 2,
3: Varsity Baseball 2, 3:
G ' C
Learning the agony of being injured and sidelined during a wry important game, .enlor frady
Harris dimly and dejeeteilly watehes his fellow team members continue from his isolated spot,
Optimist Representative 3.
Baseball 1: Student
Council 1: DECA 3.
Band 1, 2, 3: All-State
Band 2: All-District Band
1, 2, 3: All-Region Band 1,
AHS: Varsity Baseball 2,
3. Other School: Hockey 1:
Student Council 3.
All-State Choir 3: All-
Region Choir 2, 3: 4'Okla-
homa!" Cast 2: Choraliers
2, 3, Section Leader: Sen-
ior Council: FLC 2: Liter-
ary Club 2. 3: Key Club
Veterans of Foreign Wars
Post Award 3: AFJROTC
2, 3, Drill Team.
Other School: Actor 1, 2.
B-Team Football 1: Key
Treble Chorale 3: FLC 3.
Student Couneil 2. 3:
Young Life 1. 2. 3: Senior
OEA 3: Red Cross l.
Other School: Band 1:
Football 2. 3, Honorable
Mention All-District 2.
Key Club 2, 3.
Colt Staff 3, Feature Edi-
tor: i'Cream of Crop"
Award 3: Quill and Scroll
3: Thespians 2, 3, Treas-
urer, Best Actress 3: Youth
Guidance Council 3: Liter-
ary Club 2: Para-Med 1:
Chopin Piano Award 3:
FBLA 3: FHA 2: Literary
Club 2: PTA Represen-
Student Council 1: Junior
Play cast 2: Red Cross
Para-Med 2, 3, Social
Chairman 2. Vice-President
3: Band 1, 2, 3: Stage
Band 2, 3: Ready Writers
2. 3: Cross Country Team
Other School: B - T e a m
Basketball 1: Spanish Club
1: Math Club 1.
"Oh, goodness, if I have passed that terrihle Civics test, then I can finally graduate from
this school!" exelairns a hopeful Janet Brown as she prepares to
Other School: Track Team
Safety Council 1: Junior
Council 2: FBLA 2: Stu-
dent Council 3: Quill and
Scroll 3: Colt Staff 3. Ad
Salesman: 3rd in State
THSPA Contest 3.
AHS: FHA 1. 2, 3rd Vice-
President 2: Senior Coun-
cil 3: Devotional Council
2: Honor Graduate 3: FTA
2: NHS 2, 3. Other School:
Classical Latin League 1,
2nd Vice-President 1.
Senior Class Favorite 3:
FBLA 2, 3, Reporter 2,
District Reporter 2, Presi-
dent 3, 2nd in District Miss
FBLA 3, 5th in State Miss
FBLA 3: FTA 1, 2, 3: Colt
Staff 2, 3, News Editor 2,
Co-Editor 3: Student
Council 1, 2, 3: NHS 2, 3:
FTA Valentine Sweetheart
3: Miss AHS Nominee 3:
Quill and Scroll 3: Junior
Class Social Chairman:
Senior Class Social Chair-
man: Athenian Girl of the
Month 3: Press Club 2:
FLC I: DAR Award 3:
Soroptimist Youth Leader-
ship Award 3: Honor
Graduate 3: UIL Typing
Contest 5th: Who's Who in
Journalism 3: Emma A.
Ousley Outstanding Jour-
NHS 2. 3: FBLA 2: Young
Life 3: Tri-Hi-Y 2: PTA
Representative 1: R 1- d
Cross Representative 3:
Honor Graduate 3.
MB" Team Basketball l:
Varsity Baseball 1. 2. 3:
FFA 1. 2, 3, Treasurer 2.
President 3: Varsity Bas-
ketball 2, 3.
FLC 1: Para-Med 1: NHS
Junior Council 2: Red
Cross 3: FBLA 2.
Devotional Council 1, 3:
Safety Council 2.
junior Council 2: FTA 2:
PTA 2: AFS 3: FLC 3:
Tennis Team 1: Volleyball
Team 1, 2.
AHS Bowling Team 1. 2,
Captain 1, 2: VOE 3.
Young Life 2, 3: Arlington
Youth Council 2, 3.
Band 1, 2, 3: Stage Band
3: "Music Man" Orchestra
3: Key Club 1.
view the final semester grade.
OEA 3: FLC 2.
VOT 1: ICT 2: Red Cross
FLC l: Junior Council 2:
NHS 2: Student Council
32 Kiwanian of the Month
3: Track Team l. 2, 3:
Honor Graduate 3.
Rotary Club Scholarship 3:
Football 1. 2. 3: Basketball
ll Baseball 1: Student
Council 3: Kiwanian ofthe
Month 3: Young Life 1, 2,
Junior Class President 2:
Who's Who in Foreign
Languages 3: Honor
Para-Med 1: Safety Coun-
cil 2: Art Club 2: Honor
AHS: Mu Alpha Theta 3:
Para-Med 3: AFS 3: FTA
3: FLC 3. Other School:
NHS 1: Concert Band 1:
Marching Band 1: Girls
Athletic Association 1:
Girls Swim Team 1: Girls
Baseball Team 1: Girls
Volleyball Team 1: Girls
Basketball Team 1: Span-
ish Club 1: AFS 1.
NHS 2, 3. Secretary 3:
Kiwanian Citizen of the
Month 3, Tri-Hi-Y I, 2,
Young Life I, 3.
Young Life 1, 2, 3, FLC
2, Mu Alpha Theta 3.
FLC I, 2, Safety Council
2, NHS 2, 3, International
Affairs Seminar Delegate
3, District UIL Contestant
Junior Play Cast 2.
FLC 3, Para-Med 3 ,
Kappa Alpha Lambda 3.
Red Cross I.
Student Council I, PTA
Representative 3, Young
Life I, 2, 3, Tri-I-Ii-Y 2,
FLC 2, Literary Club 2.
Red Cross I, PTA Repre-
sentative I, Para-Med 2,
Student Council I, DECA
3, Tri-Hi-Y 2.
Golf Team 3.
Track I, 2, Key Club 2, 3.
FBLA 2, FLC 3, Senior
Track I, 2, 3, FFA I.
Cross Country I, 2, 3,
Track I, 2, 3, State Cham-
pion Cross Country 3.
Mu Alpha Theta 2, 3.
OEA 3, FBLA 3, Kiwa-
nian of the Month 3.
AHS: FHA 2, PTA Repre-
sentative 3. Other School:
FHA I, Drill Team I.
AHS: Junior Play Cast 2,
Other School: FHA I.
FTA 2, FBLA 3, Senior
Cheerleader 2, 3, Home-
coming Princess 1, 2,
Homecoming Nominee 3,
ROTC Flight Sweetheart
2, Kappa Alpha Lambda I,
2, 3, Women's Club Girl of
the Month 3, Key Club
Sweetheart of the Month I,
3, Tri-Hi-Y 2.
FTA I, 3, Parliamentarian
3, FBLA 3, Parliamentar-
Para-Med I, FLC 2, 3,
FTA 1, 2, 3, FHA 3, Betty
Senior Council, Student
Council 2, Red Cross I, 2,
DE I 3.
Junior Council, S e n i o r
Council, FFA 3, Class
Devotional Council 2, NHS
3, TAGS 2, 3.
Science Fair Two Ists, I,
3rd 2, Annual Staff 2,
Business Manager, B-Team
Basketball I, 2, 3, Track
HITT, .IANIS DIANE
NHS 2, 3, FLC 2, 3, FTA
Colt Band I, 2, 3, Who's
Who in Band 3, FLC 2, 3,
Secretary, NHS 2, 3, Vice
President, Literary Club 2,
3, President, Senior Coun-
Colt Band 1, 2, 3, FTA 2,
3, Literary Club 2, 3,
AHS: FBLA 2, PTA
Representative 3. Other
School: Hilander Lassies
I, Delphi I.
PTA Representative I,
Literary Club 2, VOE 3,
Thespians 3, Publicity
Chairman, Student Council
3, Devotional Council 2,
PTA Representative I.
Other School: Football I,
2, Basketball I, Swimming
B-Team Football I, FLC
2, Literary Club 3.
JETS 2, VICA 3, Parlia-
Junior Play Cast 2, "Music
Man" Cast 3, Best Actor
in Minor Role 3.
Other School: Girl of the
Month I, Honor Roll 2.
OEA 3, PTA Representa-
FFA 3, Little Arlie Train-
Who's Who in Social Stud-
ies 3, NHS 2, 3, Boy
Social Chairman 3, Foot-
ball I, 2, 3, B-Team Bas-
B-Team Basketball I, Stu-
dent Council I, 2, 3, Thes-
pians 2, 3, Junior Play
Cast 2, All-School Play
Cast 3, UIL One-Act Cast
3, Key Club 2, 3.
Student Council I. 3, Sen-
ior Council, PTA Repre-
FBLA I, PTA Representa-
tive I, 2.
JOHNSON, JUDY K.
AHS: Treble Choir 3.
Other School: FHA I, 2,
Social Chairman I, Treas-
urer 2, Southernaires 2,
Band I, 2.
FLC I, 3, FBLA 2, 3,
Reporter, FTA 3, Para-
Med I, Colt Staff 2, Ex-
change Editor, PTA Rep-
resentative 2, Devotional
Other School: Intramural
Girl Social Chairman I,
Choraliers 2, 3.
Student Council 1, 2,
Young Life I, Red Cross
UTA Freshman Scholarship
3, Little Arlie Trainer 2,
NHS 2, FLC 2.
Other School: Choir I.
Other School: Track I, 2.
Devotional Council I, Stu-
dent Council 2.
Valedictorian, NHS 2, 3,
OEA 3, Red Cross I.
KNIGHT, JAMES ,
AFJROTC 2, 3, Staff Ser-
geant, FFA I, 2, 3.
Para-Med I, Student
Council 2, Junior Play
Crew 2, "Oklahomal"
Usher 2, Senior Council,
Red Cross I, Safety Coun-
cil 3, Math Club 3.
Student Council I, 3, Jun-
ior Council 2.
Mr. AHS Nominee 3, Stu-
dent Council 3, Vice-Presi-
dent, Key Club 3, Presi-
dent, NHS 3, Varsity Bas-
ketball 2, 3, Co-Captain 3,
Junior Rotarian 3, Young
Texan of the Month 3,
AFS 3, FLC 2.
Fielder Award 3, Senior
Class Secretary, Junior
Class Secretary, Colt Cor-
ral 2, 3, Junior Class
Editor 2, Senior Class Edi-
tor 3, Athenian Girl ofthe
Month 3, FLC I, 2, 3,
Secretary 2, NHS 2, 3,
Reporter 3, German Play
Cast 3, FTA I, 2, Youth
Guidance Council 3, Honor
Graduate 3, "Music Man"
Cast 3, 3rd Place Latin II
Award I, lst Place Ger-
man II Award 3, 2nd
Place Youth Leadership
B-Team Football 1, Key
Club 1, 2, 3, VICA 3,
Junior Council, Red Cross
I, JA I, Secretary.
AHS: FBLA 2. Other
School: Cheerleader I.
Chess Club 3.
FFA 2, 3, Secretary 2,
LAY, DEBORAH SUE
FTA 2, 3, Para-Med 3,
AFS 2, 3, NHS 2, Athe-
nian Girl of Month 3,
Literary Club 2, 3, Office
Worker 2, 3.
Student Council I, ROTC
3, Supply Sergeant.
AHS: Who's Who in Math
3, Mu Alpha Theta 2, 3,
President 3, Safety Coun-
cil 2, 3, Vice-President 2,
Junior Play Cast. Other
School: XYZ Club I,
NHS 2, German Club 3,
Science Club I, Vice-Presi-
dent, Cross Country 2.
FTA I, Red Cross 2.
AHS: German Club 3, So-
cial Chairman, FLC 3.
Other School: Girls Athlet-
ic Asso. I.
Other School: NHS I, 2, 3,
Treasurer, Football 1, 2, 3,
Captain 3, Baseball I, 2,
3, UIL Ready Writing I,
2, 3, Sophomore Favorite,
Sophomore Class Vice-
President, Junior Class
Secretary, Key Club 2,
Senior Council, Para-Med
3, Youth Guidance Council
2, FHA 2.
JETS 2, VICA 3.
Safety Council 2, Youth
"I'm going to lasso that stubbon old hombre yet!" thinks a
mad and determined Janet Kruhmin on the annual Western Day.
Guidance Council 3.
Student Council Secretary
39 Rotary Award 39 NHS
2, 39 Honor Graduate,
Arlettesz Athenian Girl of
Month 3g Miss AHS Nomi-
Student Council 1, 2, 3g
DECA 3' Mr. School S irit
. ' , P
3? Valentine Sweetheart
Student Council 1, 39
Choraliers 2, 39 PTA Rep-
resentative 29 FBLA 2, 39
Literary Club 29 "Okla-
homal" Cast 29 Young
AFS 2, 39 FLC 2, 3g Quill
Sl Scroll 39 Colt Staff 3,
Advertising Manager, Col-
umnist9 Press Club 29 Colt
Band 1, 2, 3.
Other School: OEA 39
FBLA 2g FLC 2.
Other School: Key Club 1.
2, 39 Dean's List 29 Intra-
mural Sports 2, Captaing
Sharp Shooter 2.
Annual Staff 2, 3, Sop-
homore Editor, Organiza-
tions Editor9 NHS 2, 3,
Treasurer: Literary Club 2,
3, Secretary9 Mu Alpha
Theta 2, 3, Treasurerg
Choraliers 2, 39 "Okla-
homa' Cast Member 29
FBLA 39 FTA 29 C of C
Girl of the Month 39 PTA
NHS 39 FLC 29 PTA
Representative 39 Safety
Council 29 FBLA 2.
MABRY, MARTHA LOUISE
Junior Achievement Semi-
Finalist Miss J.A. 3, Junior
Executive 3, Speaker of the
Year 2, Speakers Corps 2,
3, Nat'l Conference 2,
Regional Conference I, 2,
3, UBM Conference 2, 3,
Achievers Award 3, Sec-
retary of Company I,
President of Company 2, 3,
Chairman of Credentials 3,
Miss "Jamco" Contestant 3.
Band 1, 29 Interscholastic
League Science Contest Ist
2. 2nd 39 Para-Med 3.
B-Team Football I9 Foot-
Other School: Pep Club 1,
Courtesy Club l, Sgt.-at-
FLC 29 AFS 2, 3g NHS 2,
39 Literary Club 2, 39
Annual Staff 3, Junior Ed-
itorg Athenian Girl of the
Month 39 Athenian Girl of
the Year 3.
AHS: FLC 3. Other
School: Beta Club 2.
COLT Staff 3, Advertis-
ing9 Photography Staff 39
Red Cross 29 g'Oklahoma"
Stage Crew 2.
Key Club 3, Secretaryg
Golf Team 1, 2, 39 Student
Council 3, Executive
FTA I, 2, Secretary 39
FHA 2, 6th Vice-President
3g Choraliers 2, 39 Devot-
ional Council 2, 39 FLC 3.
Junior Play 29 FTA 29
Student Council 1.
NHS 2, 39 Red Cross 2,
FLC 2, 39 Literary Club 2,
3g PTA Representative 1.
NHS 2, 3, Reporter 39 FLC
1, 2nd Vice-President 29
Library Club 1, 29 Annual
Staff 3, Business Managerg
C of C Girl of the Month
39 NCTE Outstanding
English Student Award
Nominee 29 Red Cross
Representative 29 Whois
Who in English 3.
AHS: Literary Club 2, 39
FHA 2, 3rd Vice-President
39 COLT Staff 3. Co-
Editorg FLC 29 Sorop-
timist Youth Citizenship
Award 39 Student Council
39 Senior Council 39
Athenian Girl of the Month
39 Nominee for Junior
Homecoming Princess 2.
Other School: Student
Council lg Pep Band 19
Chorus 19 Spring Musical
lg Newspaper Staff lg
Catholic Student Mission
Crusade 1, Vice-President.
FLC 39 Literary Club 3.
FBLA 29 VOE 3, Social
"Music Man" 3, Student
Dlft'CIfJYQ lst Place Girl's
District Debate 39 Ist
Place TWU Writers Con-
ference for Fiction 39 lst
Place TWU Writers Con-
ference for Formal Essay9
Thespian Society 2, 3: Best
NHS 2, 3g Mu Alpha
Theta 2, 39 FLC 2, 39
TAGS I, 29 Honor Gra-
Art Club 2.
AFS 3, President: Para-
Med 39 FTA 2, 39 FHA 39
FLC l, 2.
FHA I9 PTA Represen-
tative lg Student Council
MOYER, ROBERT DALE
Bowling I, 29 Red Cross
Red Cross Representative.
Library Club 1, 2, 39 FLC
2, 39 TAGS 1, 2, 39 Math
Club 2, 39 Freshman
Scholarship to UTA 3.
FLC 2,39 NHS 2, 3.
NHS 39 FBLA 3: FTA 3.
Kiwanian Citizen of the
Thespians 39 Senior
Council9 FLC 2, 39 Junior
Play Cast9 All-School Play
Cast 39 L'Music Mani' Cast
FHA 19 Library Club 2. 3.
Band 1, 2, 3: Para-Med 2,
39 FLC 1: ROTC 2, 3.
Staff Sergeant: PTA Rep-
Track 1, 29 Student Coun-
cil 1, 3.
AHS: Office Worker 3.
Other School: FBLA 1, 2,
39 Commercial Club 39
Pep Club 19 Psychology
Club 3i Choir I: PTA
Colt Band I, 2, 39 FLC I9
Art Club l.
Other School: Pep Club l.
29 Debate Club li Thes-
PAROLA, NORA ELENA
AFS 3, Foreign Exchange
Student: FLC 39 NHS 3:
Red Cross Representative
JETS 29 VICA 3.
PASTUSEK, GAY LA
OEA 3, President9 FBLA
3, Corresponding Sec-
retary: FHA 2.
Youth Guidance Council 3:
FHA 2, 39 Office Wtirker
American Legion ROTC
Award 39 ROTC 2, 3,
Squadron Co. Major9 FLC
2, 39 NHS 2, 39 Kiwanis
Citizen of the Month 39
Junior Rotarian of the
FBLA 3, District Mr.
FBLA 3, Safety Council I,
AFS 3, FTA- Valentine
Sweetheart 3, Student
Council President 3,
Rotarian of Month 3,
Young Texan of the Month
Nominee, Golf I, 2, 3,
Fielder Award 3, Mr. AHS
3, Sophomore Social
Chairman, Junior Social
Chairman, Junior Favor-
ite, Key Club 2, 3, Trea-
Football 1, 2, 3, All-
District 3, Key Club 2, 3.
FBLA 2, Student Council
I, Youth Guidance Council
2, Publications Represen-
Football 1, 2, 3.
Thespians 2, 3, Secretary
3, FLC 2: Student Council
2: "Oklahoma!" Cast 2,
Junior Play Cast, AFS 2,
Nominee for Best Thespian
3, FBLA 2, 'LMusic Man"
American Legion Award 3,
Who's Who in Science 3,
Cross Country 1, 2, 3,
Track 1, 2, 3, Most Valu-
able 3, NHS 2, 3, Presi-
dent 3, Senior Class Vice-
President, AFS 2, 3, Vice-
President, FLC 1, Key
Club I, 3, Literary Club 2,
Junior Rotarian, Young
Texan of Month 3, Nation-
al Merit Commended Stu-
Library Club I, 3.
Football 1, 2, 3, Track
FBLA 2, Mu Alpha Theta
2, FLC 1, 2, OEA 35 NHS
2, 3, Regional Science Fair
Honorable Mention I, 4th
in Vocabulary District
FBLA 3, fl-th Regional
NHS 2, 3, Para-Med 2, 3,
Volleyball I, 2, 3, Captain
3, Student Council 2, Red
' Student Council 3, Key
Band I, 2, 3, lst Division
Ensemble 2, "Music Man"
Key Club l, 2, 3, Student
Council 3, Senior Council.
Other School: Student
Council I, Class Secretary
I, NHS I, 2, 3, Youth
ChYiSIian Society I, Li-
brary Club I, CCD 1, 2, 3.
Other School: Swimming I,
2, Spanish Club 2, 3.
FTA 2, 3, Treasurer 3,
Colt Staff 3, Feature Edi-
tor, Student Council 3,
Literary Club 2, Publica-
tions Representative 1, 2,
Quill 81 Scroll 3, Volleyball
1, lst Place Features Ft.
Worth Press Contest 3,
Junior Play Crew 2.
Para-Med I, Literary Club
2, 3, Chairman, FLC 1,
Reporter 2, 3, NHS 2, 3,
PTA Representative 1, 2,
Ready-Writers 2, 3, 2nd
Place Science Award 2,
3rd Place Regional Science
AHS: Para-Med 3, Other
School: FHA I, 2, 3: ICT
Band 2, 3, Red Cross 3.
AFS 3, PTA Representa-
tive 3, Young Life 3.
Choraliers l, 2, 3.
Choraliers 2, Vice-Presi-
dent 3, "Oklahoma" Cast
AHS: NHS 2, 3, OEA 3,
OEA Convention Ist Place
Area 3, 2nd Place State 3.
Other School: Youth Coun-
cil 1 , Parliamentarian,
FHA l: UIL Typing 3rd
Band I, 2, 3.
FLC 1, 2.
Choraliers 2, "Oklahoma"
Cast 2, Best Supporting
Actress 2, "The Music
Man" Cast 3, Thespians 2,
3, Key Club Sweetheart 3,
Football Mgr. 1, 2, 3,
Basketball Mgr. I, Track
Mgr. 2, 3.
Student Council I, 2, Thes-
pians 2, 3, Key Club 3.
Para-Med I: PTA Repre-
sentative I, 2, Senior
Council 3, Young Life I,
2, 3, Thespians 2.
PTA Representative 3.
Annual Staff I, 2, 3, Soph-
omore Class Editor I, Ac-
tivities Editor 2, Editor-in-
Chief 3, Salutatorian 3,
American Legion Award 3,
Who's Who in Art 3,
National Merit Commended
Student 3, Piper Scholar-
ship 3, National Council of
Teachers of English Award
3, Student Council 2, 3,
NHS 2, 3, Vice-President
3, Kappa Alpha Lambda 2,
3, Treasurer 3, FLC 3.
AHS: Red Cross 3. Other
School: Baseball I, Sci-
ence Club I, Vice-President
NHS 2, 3, President 3,
Student Council 2, 3,
Devotional Council 1, Tri-
Hi-Y 2, 3, C of C Girl of
the Month 3, Honor Grad-
AHS: Honor Graduate 3,
NHS 2, 3, FLC 2. Other
School: Cheerleader I,
Pep Club I, Girls Athletic
Association 1, Vice-Presi-
Safety Council 1, 2, 3,
Senior Council 3, Track
Team I, 2, 3.
Junior Achievement I:
PTA Representative I.
Band I, 2, 3, FLC I, 3,
Mu Alpha Theta 3.
AHS: Para-Med 3, FHA
3, PTA Representative 2,
Red Cross 3, Candy
Striper 2, Other School:
Art Club I, Medical Club
I, Candy Striper 1.
FFA 2, 35 ICT 3.
Band 2, 3.
Football Team I, 2, 3,
Baseball Team I, 2, 3, Key
Club I, 2, 3.
SIMS, LEE ANN
Choraliers 2, 3, Secretary
3, C of C Girl of the
Month 3, Senior Council 3.
Student Council 3, FLC 2,
Literary Club 2, Red Cross
3, Tri-Hi-Y I, Young Life
I, 2, 3, Mardi Gras Alter-
nate 3, Office Worker 3.
Student Council 3.
AFJROTC 2, 3, 2nd Lieu-
tenant 3, VICA 3, Key
Club 3, JETS 2, Senior
Student Council 2, Opti-
mist Club Representative
3: Red Cross I, PTA
FHA 2, 3, Secretary 3,
VOE 3, Treasurer 3, Stu-
dent Council 3.
AHS: Tennis Team 2.
Other School: T e n n i s
FHA I, FBLA 2, 3, Young
Mu Alpha Theta 2, 3,
Football 1, 2, Track 1, 2.
Library Club 2, 3, Vice-
FLC 2, Colt Staff 3, Busi-
ness Manager 3, Quill and
Student Council 1, PTA 2,
3, FBLA 2, Devotional
ST. CLAIR, PAT
Football 1, 2, 3, All-
District Fullback 2, Key
AFS 3, Kappa Alpha
Lambda 3: Senior Council
3, FTA 2, Tri-Hi-Y Sec-
retary 2, Devotional Coun-
Student Council 3, FBLA
Junior Council 2, FLC 3,
Literary Club 2, 3, Band I,
2, 3, Tri-Hi-Y 2, Office
Aid 2, 3, Mu Alpha Theta
2, Honor Graduate 3.
FHA Parliamentarian I,
FTA I, 2, 3, Vice-President
3, FLC 1, 2, 3, Literary
Club 2: NHS 2, 3, Devo-
tional Council 2, Junior
Council 2, Honor Graduate
Safety Council I, FBLA 3.
VOT I, ICT 2.
Senior Council 3.
AHS: Safety Council 3.
Other School: NHS I, 2,
State Speech Contest 2,
Junior Play Cast 2.
AHS: Band 2', 3. Other
School: Science and Math
Club President I.
Football Team I, 2,.3.
Other School: Drama Club
I, FLC I, Chorus Club 1.
SEN IORS 283
Young Life 1, 2, 3.
Other School: Wrestling
Team I, 2, Baseball Team
I, 2, Track Team 2, Foot-
Safety Council 2, FHA 2,
3, Program Chairman 2, 3.
FFA 2, 3, VOC 3.
NHS 2, 3, Social Chairman
3, National Honor Society
Scholarship 3, Kiwanian
Citizen of the Month 3, Ist
Arlington Science Fair 2,
Ist Ft. Worth Regional
Science Fair 2, Finalist
International Science Fair
2, Mu Alpha Theta 2, 3,
Literary Club 2, 3, FTA 2,
3, FHA 1, 3, FLC 3,
Senior Council 3.
Choraliers 2, 3.
Student Council I, PTA
Representative I, Para-
Med 1, "Music Mani, Crew
Basketball Team I, 2, 3.
OEA 3, Parliamentarian 3,
Student Council I, 3, Jun-
ior Play Cast 2, 9th UIL
Shorthand 2, Ist Area
OEA Shorthand 3, 2nd
State OEA Shorthand 3,
Tri-Hi-Y I, 2.
Who's Who in Speech 3,
Thespian Society Vice-
President 3, UIL All-Star
Cast 3, Ist UIL Poetry
Contest 3, L'Harvey" Stu-
dent Director, "Music
Man" Crew 3, Junior Play
Cast 2, Best Supporting
Student Council I, 2, 3,
Thespians 2, 3, Junior
Council 2, Senior Council
Other School: FBLA 1,
Red Cross I, Student
Band I, 2, 3.
Bowling Club I, Secretary.
Para-Med Club 2, 3,
Candy Striper I.
Arion Choir Award 3, Bas-
ketball Manager 1, 2, 3,
Choraliers 2, 3, President
3, All-Region Choir 2, 3,
"Oklahoma" Cast 2, Junior
Play Cast 2, UIL Play
Cast 3, Red Cross 3, Key
Club 2, 3, Thespians 3,
FLC 3, Sophomore Mixed
Choir President I, Junior
Council 2, Safety Council
Band 2, Baseball Team 2.
AHS: Band 2, 3, Other
School: Annual Staff Busi-
ness Manager 2, Band I, 2,
AFS 2, Pep.ClubI, Keyettes
Miss AHS 3, Cheerleader
2, 3, Homecoming Queen
Nominee 3, Student Coun-
cil 2, Young Life 2, 3,
Secretary 3, Athenian Girl
of the Month 3, Choraliers
2, 3, FLC 2, Key Club
Sweetheart 3, "Oklahoma"
Cast 2, "Music Man" Cast
Other School: FHA 2, 3,
Pep Squad Manager 2,
Pan American S t u d e nt
Honor Graduate 3, NHS 2,
3, Literary Club 2, 3, FTA
2, German Play Cast 3,
Senior Council 3, FLC 3,
Young Life 2, 3.
AHS: Junior Council 2,
Library Club Treasurer 2,
Drill Team 3. Other
School: Cheerleader I ,
Student Council I.
Red Cross I, Para-Med I,
2, FLC 2, 3, Mu Alpha
Theta 2, 3, VOE 3, Bowl-
ing Team 2.
VIA, LOMA I
FHA Ist Vice-President 2,
Junior Achievement Sec-
retary 2, 3.
AFS I, 2, 3, Sister 1,
German Club 1, 2, Junior
Play Cast 2, ROTC Flight
Sweetheart 2, Student
Council I, 3, PTA Rep-
resentative 2, Tri-Hi-Y I,
2, Thespians 3.
Young Life I, 2, Candy
Stripers 2, 3, FBLA 2,
FLC 3, Student Council 2.
Junior Achievement Sec-
retary I, VOE 3.
AHS: DECA 3. Other
School: Basketball I, 2,
Football I, 2.
JETS 2, VICA 3.
Football Trainer I, 2,
Football Team 3.
WARD, MIKE ,
Student Council I. 2.
Arion Band Award 3,
Band I, 2, 3, All-State
Band I, 2, Youth Orches-
tra 3, Grand Prairie Sym-
phony 1, 2, 3, "Oklahoma"
Orchestra 2, Youth Guid-
ance Council 3, Stage
Band I, All-Region Band
1, 2, 3, lst Solo I, 2, 3,
Ist Ensemble 2, 3.
AHS: Junior Play Crew 2.
Other School: FHA I, 2,
Red Cross I.
Choraliers 2, 3.
Colt Staff 2, 3, Organ-
izations Editor 2, News
Editor 3, NHS 2, 3, C of
C Girl of the Month,
Honor Graduate 3, Quill
and Scroll 3, Press Club
2, Mu Alpha Theta 2,
Junior Play Cast 2, Girls
Concert Choir, President
3, Thespians 3, 'LMusic
Man" Crew 3.
JETS Vice-President 2,
VICA 3, Junior Achieve-
Senior Council 3, Safety
Council 1, FLC 2, Liter-
ary Club 2, Volleyball
Thespians 3, Junior Play
Cast 2, "Harvey" Stage
Manager 3, Senior Council
3, UIL Play Cast 3.
PTA Representative I,
Devotional Council I, Ist
FBLA State Spelling Con-
test 2, NHS 2, 3, VOE 3,
Ist District Spelling Con-
test 3, Most Outstanding
VOE Student 3.
AHS: Tri-Hi-Y I, Young
Life I, 2, 3: Junior Play
Crew 2, VOE 3. Other
School: Ski Club I,
French Club I.
All-District Tackle 3,
Sportsmanship Award 3,
All-District Guard 2, NHS
2, Key Club 3, "Music
Manw Cast 3, Junior Play
Cast 2, UTA Freshman
Scholarship 3, Honor
Student Council I, 2, 3,
NHS 2, 3, Secretary 3,
FBLA 2, Secretary 2, Nat-
ional Spanish Exam Award
2, Honor Graduate 3.
AHS: All-State Choir 3,
Choraliers 3, AHS Mardi
Gras Princess 3. Other
School: Thespians I,
Theater Arts Award I,
All-State Choir 2, Best
Supporting Actress 2.
Football Team 1. 2.
JETS 2, VICA Sergeant-
FFA Secretary 3.
Safety Council President
3, FHA 3, Junior Play
Crew 2, PTA Represen-
FLC 3, Red Cross 2, 3,
Student Council 3, Safety
ROTC 2, 3, 2nd Lieutenant
3, FLC 2, 3.
State Diving Champion 3,
Student Council I, 3,
Thespians 2, 3, Junior
Play Cast 2.
Cheerleader 3, Miss AHS
Spirit 3, Choraliers 2, 3,
"Oklahoma', Cast 2, All-
Region Choir 2, "Music
Man" Cast 3, Junior Play
Cast 2, 6'Harvey" Crew 3,
Devotional Council I,
Girls' Glee Club President
I, Student Council 3,
Junior Council 2, Senior
Council 3, Thespians 2, 3.
AHS: Thespians 3, "Har-
vey" Cast 3, UIL Play Cast
3. Other School: Wrestling
Team 2, Football 2.
Other School: FTA Trea-
National Merit Letter of
Commendation 3, UTA
Scholarship 3, Annual
Staff 3, Personalities Ed-
itor 3, Choraliers 2, 3,
NHS 2, 3: Youth Guidance
Council I, 2, 3, President
3: Miss Cinderella 2: Hon-
or Graduate 3.
Young Life 3, JETS 2,
VICA Treasurer 3.
AHS: Band 1, 2. 3. Other
School: ROTC Sweetheart.
Senior Council 3, Student
Council 2: Junior Achieve-
ment Vice-President I, 2.
FTA I, 2, 3: FBLA 2, 3,
FLC 2, 3.
OEA 3, Honor Graduate 3.
OEA 3, Salesmanship
Award 3, Ist Area OEA
Contest, 4th Area OEA
Contest, 2nd State OEA
Contest, Honor Graduate
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Always out front in the swing of junior functions during the 1969-1970 school year are the officers, Billy Wipe, V506-Pfefideflfi
Michelle Byam, secretaryg Mike Pringle, president, Darcy Bennett, girl's social chairman, and Rick Self, boys social chauman,
Officers Guide Juniors in Swinging Year
With one year's high school experience behind
them, juniors chose five classmates to lead them
through their second year. These five were Mike
Pringle, president, Billy Wine, vice-president,
Michelle Byam, secretary, Darcy Bennett, girl's
social chairman, and Rick Self boyis social chair-
Taking an active part in sports, Mike played
quarterback for the AHS varsity, was elected to
the second all-district team, and saw action in
baseball. He took supporting roles in "Harvey,' as
Dr. Chumley, and in g'Music Mann as Marcellus.
Football season found Billy hard at work on
the B-Team. He was a member of Student Council,
Junior Council, and Key Club, Billy enacted the
lead role of Harold Hill in "Music Manf'
Michelle, Junior Homecoming Princess and Val-
entine Sweetheart, holds a place in the Arlington
Teen Council and Interact. She will be Student
Council secretary in her senior year.
Darcy was busy with many AHS activities. She
was a member of the Foreign Language Club, and
she helped plan and make decorations for the
Junior Prom. Darcy was elected a senior Colt
cheerleader, and attended cheerleading school this
summer. She likes to sew and makes many of
her own clothes.
Another football player, Rick was linebacker for
the Colts. He was a member of Key Club, and
was treasurer of Interact. He was sophomore so-
cial chairman and was elected Western Day King
Rick attended Young Life and was on the base-
ball team. The "Music Manu found Rick hard at
work as he helped in the production. He was also
on the decoration committee for the Junior Prom,
and he helped build the Juniors' Homecoming
Acting as this year's sponsors are fback row! Mrs. Lou Baker, Mr. Jerry Richey, Mr. Weldon Wright, Mrs. Natalee Parr, ffront
raw! Mrs. Flo Francis, Mrs. Mary Beth Ward, Mrs. Betty Pettit, Mrs. Sharon Mars, and Mrs. Marylou Buntyn. Not pictured
are Mrs. Edith Moore, Mr. J. 0. Love, Mrs. Bonnie Shelley, Mr. Michael Cade, Mrs. Pat Male, and Mr. Gerald Richey,
Juniors Support First All- chool Musical
Talented juniors took leading and supporting
roles in Arlington Highs first all-school musical,
Billy Wine enacted the rascally main character
of Harold Hill, the con-man who comes to River
City selling instruments for a band.
Mike Pringle played Marcellus Washburn, Har-
old Hill's sidekick. Beth Bontley portrayed the
typically Irish Mrs. Paroo. Creating the somewhat
off-key Eulalie Mackecknie Shinn was Nancy
The Barber Shop Quartet was made up of ,lun-
iors Carl Pointer, Gene Talbot, John LaBella, and
Many juniors also worked backstage on the
various crews necessary for a production the size
of "Music Manf'
"Your husband will love this randy-stripe suit," sells city
councilman Carl Pointer to uMusir' Mann vast nwlnlicrs.
Juniors Use Romantic Wloonlighto Theme
L'Four Seasons by Moonlight" was the theme,
and the ballroom at the Western Hills Inn was the
setting, as girls wore formals and curls, and boys
donned evening jackets for the annual Junior
Prom, held May 2.
Tables were decorated with arrangements depict-
ing the four seasons of the year, with flowers for
the warm seasons and Christmas trees for the
Brady's Photography Studio handled this yearis
prom pictures, and Eddie Dee's Combo provided
the musical entertainment for the affair.
Choosing to sit out a number, Juniors Cary Harston and
Ann Baker enjoy the "Four Seasons in Moonlight" mood.
i'Whaddya mean do I mind if you cut in?" implores .Iunior Jim
Whitelaw of Steve Mettler as they pass on the dance floor.
"I hope I spi-ll my name right," worries Robin McClew as
she and I. C. Little sign the book at the junior Prom.
9. ,,. .
Q . v -X
A rsrraii ldll V J g A
v.,...: - -M - .. K' xg. - i V .-
Juniors Steve Thomas, George Tuttle, and Kim Shelton advertise their County Fair booth as Pat Workman "sticks" with them
290 J UN IORS
Juniors Prepare Poster for County Fair
J UN IORS 291
J an Benoit
Junior Needs Quick Energy for Studying
Pausing for refreshment, Eddie
Farrell enjoys a Slo-Poke in
a class lull
Senior Eddy Nolen discovers that revenge is sweet as
Denise Ward, left, and Joy Morrow learn on Howdy Day.
Nancy J. Brown
Nancy L. Brown
J im Brumhall
,lo Anne Bunkley
Strains of Fight Song Echo Among Halls
Laurie Walker and Ricky Bates grab a bite to eat before returning to AHS
Students Pause for Snack After School
J UNIORS 297
Junior Kurt Rcichenstein watches anxiously from the side-line durin u rlo
nmrne-nl as he marks downs for the B-Teallfs only loss, 7-6 to Grand Prii
After Many Wins, B-Team Faces Defeat
Ken F ewel
Junior Miko Pringle appears to find rehearsing for the
new play, 'gHarvey," easier than quarterbacking the winning football team.
Takes Lead Part in Play
302 J UN IORS
Rose Marie Gonzales
J oe Heath
'Llt's great to be a hero," sighs Junior Guard
George Hinshaw as he walks through a group of
enthusiastic friends at a Friday AHS pep rally.
.l UN IORS 303
Thls mess had better come off before my graduation comes around," worries
Junior Mary Ann Metcalf while undergoing her paint job at the art booth.
I im Hovis
304 J UNIORS
Colt County Fair Makes for Fun, Profit
Janie J arboe
Steve J arzamski
Linda J iles
.I UN I0 RS 305
Juniors Show Class Spirit at Pep Rallies
'KNOW what should I do?" wonders .lunior Robin McClew, 'They didn't
prepare us for such problems as fly-away hair during cheerleading school."
i ,:- W-fe:
"A little more mascara and y0u'd look like Raquel Welch," giggles Junior
Claudia Whitesel as she prepares a suffering Mike Pringle for picture time
Color Pictures Require Make-Up for Boys
Mary Anne Metcalf
Juniors Ease Frustrations at Car Smash
Blllljarr john Edwards takes good uinl lwforc wornping the sophomore tar rnl 1
gi 2 2 N
Q X f
Anticipating another spirited rebuke from the Class of '70, juniors prepare to deliver a forceful answer with fists
, ., 'V
Juniors Retaliateg Battle Spirited Seniors
Homecoming Dance Ends Dayis Festivities
Surrounded hy the c-rispm-ss of an autumn night and thc thrill of a beautiful
mum, Lisa Phillips pauses to witch just one moun-nt of Hmm-Corning 1969.
Bonnie Frrdzrlck reveal her new fhool pntures to a park of junxrr wolxf
J ack Stewart
Juniors Laugh About New Glass Pictures
Research Paper Awaits Unhappy Juniors
"Re Re Resea Here it is, Re earch Now
where's Research Paper?" searches Dawayne Cha tain
Kent Van Houten
Daniel von Bose
Eric Von Rosenberg
Juniors Take First With 'The Colt Drive,
An industrious David Bristow carrying Little Arlie's golf club, aids prepara-
tions for the junior creation, NEvcrybody's Talking About the Colt Drive."
J im Whitelaw
"I wonder if I got his nose a little too long?" ponders
Charla Hawkes as she works on the winning junior float.
2 l '
With mixed feelin s of fear and excitement Tan a Turner answers the hone
E 1 Y P -
"Me? The Junior Prom? Why, yes, I'd just love to go!" she replies happily.
First Prom Holds Excitement for Juniors
As Tanya Tumer prepares tor the junior prom, the mirror reflects her anticipation of the excitement for the approaching date.
Leading their classmates through their first year of life at Arlington High are sophomore officers Ben Pierce, presidentg Elisa
King, secretary-treasurer, Holly Lord, girl social chairmang Marc Stovall, boy social chairmang and Craig Hayes, vice-president.
Officers Lead ophs Through Busy Year
Leading the Arlington High School Class of
'72 through its first confused year of high school
were the sophomore officers. Elected last Septem-
ber, the officers were Ben Pierce, president, Craig
Hayes, vice-president, Elisa King, secretary-treas-
urerg Holly Lord, girl social chairman, and Marc
Stovall, boy social chairman.
At the head of the class, Ben was on the run
almost year round. He not only participated in
cross country, but ran the mile and two mile
events in regular track season.
Vice-President Craig was also active in cross
country, and ran on the sophomore mile relay
team in regular season. During the year he could
be found on the field playing football or running
Elisa added her duties of balancing the class
budget to her activities in Future Teachers of
America, Tri-Hi-Y, and Young Life.
ln charge of coordinating all the committees and
details that go into planning and successfully car-
rying out a social activity were Holly and Marc.
Marc was also a junior varsity football player.
He played left-guard for the Ponies this past season.
In addition to her duties as social chairman, Holly
was active in FTA, and was elected treasurer for
that club for the forthcoming year. She also par-
ticipated in Young Life and Tri-Hi-Y.
ponsors Direct in
After the first indignities of Howdy Day, the
first pep rally when no one knows what to do, and
the idea of just being a sophomore, in general, the
Class of 772 overcame its 'Lhandicapv and went
on to finish its fledgling year at AHS.
Netting S185 in the Colt County Fair, the sopho-
mores entered such booths as the Tricycle Race,
Kissing Booth, and the Car Smash.
For their first Homecoming float, sophs sub-
mitted "Everybody,s Talking About the Late Go-
pher" as their theme, Nancy Pitstick was elected
Sophomore Homecoming Princess.
Sophomores held main roles, as well as back-
stage positions, in both all-school productions.
Stuart Shipley created Elwood P. Dowd for the
play "Harvey," and Janis Jamieson was Zaneeta
Shinn in "Music Manf,
Performing such services as chaperoning social
events, counting ballots in elections, and making
millions of paper flowers for Homecoming floats
were the sophomore class sponsors.
Dismayed float worker Gail Beck gasps as she discovers
she has "napkinned" the title of the sophomore float.
Leading thc sophomore class through the activities and projects of the 1909-1970 yr-ar are sponsors fseatedl Mrs. Grace Roberts,
Mrs. Alice BiggS, MIS. Patricia Culpepper, Mrs. Janet Stalcup, Mrs. Patricia Fowler, fsmndingj Mr. Glenn Simmons, Mr.
Weldon English, Mr. John Fowler, Mr. Dan Bailey, and Mr. William Johnson. Those not pictured are Mr. David Damerall,
Mrs. Ronell Cunyus, Mrs, Marcia Adams, Mrs. Bea Falvo, Mr. Elvin jones, Mr. Don Robyler, Mr. Mike Stovall, and Mr. Eddy Peach.
.lanis Jamieson, sophomore, receives applause fOr htir Cowboy Eddy Bogard confidently struts down the hall from
portrayal of Zancela in the cast of Il1C "Music M311-ll .n round-up tit thi- OK l.4-iingir on Xll5's .innuul W4-stern lhly.
A ig mfg
Sophomore trash collectors
display full garbage boxes
while cleaning thc' parking
lot for Clean-up Week.
J anet Ackerman
Sophs Display Voices
On AHS Howdy Day
Junior Eddie Farow grimly watches Sophomore Dana Vought as
she renders her version of the Colt fight song on Howdy Day
Susan J. Allen
J im Ash
E L I
County Fair Visitors Hear Oom-Pah Band
Jo Ann Benton
Sophs View New Side of Shakespeare
Elise Bunj e
Mrs. Flo Francis favors her class with a different side of
William Shakespeare during a detailed comedy discussion
Sophs Find Harmony With Mixed
Sophomores Gary Betts, Brad Runyon, and Jeanne Moore
liarmonizi- with Miss June Ellis in her mixed choir ala
Li Wei Chu
I oe Clark
Sophomores in ROTC Study Flight Basics
"Let's switch the engine with the propeller," schemes
Warner Filley as he and David McCain sabotage a plane
Dee Ann Dunn
Mary Pat Einhaus
3-D Microscopes, Student Teacher, Offer
"They don't show this piece of gum in the text," quips
Mrs. Margaret Fry to student teacher, Mrs. Nita McGuire.
Biology Students Aid With Investigations
A thier dimensional microscope affords sophomore biology students Chris Pool and Valerie Luke a close-up of flower parts.
Blue Trim Glashes With Sophomore Float
'Alf they had to get those napkins with flowered edges
why didn't they get white with green instead of blue
moans Sophomore Holly Lord as she trims off the blue
,lo Anne Hart
Sophomore Takes Lead in First All-School Play
'AHc's about this tall," says Sophomore Stuart Shipley
describing Harvey during rehearsal for the ull-school play
Mary Ann lvy
J Grace Johnson
M ll J
F ig Lauri Johnson
vu f ,,,,,
, Q Nancy Johnson
' " Shelley Johnson
Enthusiastic Sophomore Kim Shroyer sinks waist deep in paper flowers
as she diligently works to finish her first Homecoming float at AHS.
ophomore Really Sinks Into Float
Charles La Moine
And if I finish this dress tomorrow, I can wear it to the game Friday
night and then, maybe ..." meditates sophomore seamstress Jennifer Berry.
Labors on Wardrobe as Time Presses On
Karen McHugh l
Frustrated Sophs Look to Future Fairs
"Just wait until I'm a senior, then nobody is going lm
throw mc into a jail," scowls Sophomore Charles Baker,
This year's Colt County Fair car smash presents Sophomore Stuart Kelly with
an opportunity to vent his frustrations with the help of a sledge hammer.
I an Miller
Eager sophomores quickly learn the meaning of Colt spirit as tbey do their part to raise the roof at a Mean Green pep rally
Sopbomores Take Part 1n First Pep Rally
J an Noble
Sophomore Prinvess Nancy Pitstiek stands amidst the Homecoming royalty
as she and her escort, Ben Pierce, represent their class during halftime.
.l alah Parker
Smiling Princess Represents Soplioinores
J im Plog
Billy Don Ray
"This jumper feels a little bit short," muses sirxnstre
,Ivan llurlvy, vvllile ai fellow llUIlll'lllLllxl'I' pvrfm'ls Il lu
Cooperation Perfeets Seamstress, Talents
Chris St. Clair
Sally St. Romain
356 S0 PHOMORES
Mary Jack Seelye
Homemakers Share Mixed Emotions About
Pie Clinicis Success
Su Anne Smith
Young honn-maker, jan Thomas, confidently pops a pic
into tln- nm-n us lgtlfllllfil liuss uplift,-ln-risiw-ly wutrlivs lu-r.
Meditations Pause Sophs, Itchy Fingers
Leigh Ann Tanlcerslev
Margeret Tass 1
llrhy fingers pause only to If-t the mind meditate on qimlifir-ations. Tlllfnv
o tht- lmallot hox go secret nominations for tht' snphoniorc rlass offirvrs.
"Fo tl1al's thi- tllunks I get for off:-ring u litllr- llt"lIl. u llilfldflll of paint," moans Nancy Curnr-It as Stepllaniv Chix
Baffled Soph Gets Handfui of Gratitude
Regina Van Dover
Debbie Van Houten
Gretchen Von Bose
Jo Lynn Ward
Lou Ann White
ophs Deliver Speedy Auto to Car Smash
Sopliomores Marc Stovall, Dale Kilpatrick, and Craig Ford gather Speed while rolling the ear into the County Fair car smash area.
I Texas ELECTUG SERVICE comma!
, 1111 Ilp lo moon rise.
GOT 4 MINUTE? is The Whole
7' K New Thing
GET A MEAL! f1'0111
Home of the
1220 South Cooper
R Jane Coihy,
t Howard Wolf,
39 A La Mode,
4 Lines That Speak for Themselves
212 If. fXHReXMe-'Pi1. 261-8122
Leading Cosmetic Lines
Gifts, Toys-Greeting Cards
Physicians and Sick
975 North Cooper
l -d lgllff' 4
.V-.s s e ,i, -: N so " -ollllll '
Home Owner's Supply
Corner West Main and
BUSINESS PHONE: CR 5-2783
HOME PHONE: CR 4-4448
Collins Park Florist
209 l'l. Park Row
pllllllllbft' Sllr-llx-y Johnson discovers the ussortnlvni f
lwuutilul flowers and
gifts that Collins Park Florist carrie
Christi Spruflling. Susan YV1-sllalll. amd llclli Stinson 4'un'I m
In flu-ills' on Ll slim- lrom llu- large- range of fashions all Goff..
For an all-
Main CR 5-8021
274--6792 100 S. West
David Standish finds, a wide selection of clothes 11
sories to pick from ut I',ll1lllT WllllLlIIlS Man's Shop.
S' v 65
, 1 Ai 43 f'
, 5 ,
y , 1
A , pq
For Quality Pictures at
Reasonable Prices Visit
Photography by Brady
2220 S. Cooper CR5-3823
For the finest in
and Ice Cream-
QUALITY YOU CAN TASTE"
530 South Cooper
,, ,v V.
Terry AIlllt'1'r4lIl, lhuh Wt-gm-r. lie-1-ky llurdy. and lom ly- rf-l
' ' ' tl' f'
after 4 hard day ut svlnml hy UIIIUQITIQI, Sorul- ll't' vreum ll io
Auto Parts Center
'Tfompleze Stock of Auto Parisi'
F isherman's Discount
Open Sun. 9 AM to 3 PM, Sat. 8 to 9
Monday thru Friday 3 to 9
1811 E. Abram CR 4-3101
Arlington, Texas CR 4--1505
YIMWIHI llIl7 "
THE MOST IN DRY CLEANING
1425 S. Cooper
912 N. Cooper
JIM CROTTY, Owner
1510 New York Ave.
I 1-?"'5" 7-f
ef ' I V' -" .fx .
:An ' '
lm , If V
, ...F as-.
Fri. and Sat. H200-10:00
with the BANK
ARLAGT S Tgrsfr
r ington anli
N, XXNX K
Luke Pontiac Company .W on amiga.. mam aw w.e5..w8
1600 New York
0 Deposit lay Mail
0 Checking Accounts F
0 Savings Accounts 1 A iii A iiii
0 Free Parking m
.- A -. K .sl 1, E. ze, .
Member FDIC and Federal Reserve System
Safe Deposit Boxes
All Types of Loans
lb' 5 INDI
DESIGNING PRECIOUS MANUFACTURING
BUY YOUR DIAMOND!
ARLINGTON' 120 S- NNT!!
TIXAI Cl B-581
. . . Where Loveliness
Costs S0 Little . . .
The Finest In
Arlington Steak House
172-1 W. Division 2.75-7881
DAVID L. PYATT
Things go bsttvr with the Colt Corral staff as it takes a break from the annual to enjoy a super-sized bottle of Coke
MEUR tllllflhllzft VHNCHT 3 ff?
, . . Hard work conquers ull things' kk!!
if you re not up on your Vergil.
lust as the student works to equip Z ,
himself for the future 413 ,fjjgvgx I
Texas Electric Service Comp'1ny QI' Z,
pl'1ns and builds rihewd to assure
plenty of power for progress 'ind better
living. And we re const'Intly working
to make our service more helpful.
OR It . I
1 lei ,Is-
Over 300 Color TV's,
Stereos, and Black-White
Televisions on Display
Curtis Mathes Dealer
COLOR TELEVISION CENTER INC.
H8-l20 W. Almram
Watsonvs Dept. Store
221 W. Main CR 4-7363
01' Nora Parola. AHS' exchange student, models a dress from
the selection she has found at WATSON'S Dept. Store
BUTTS OLDSMOBILE-CADILLAC CO.
ARLINGTON 1 TEXAS 76010
TELEPHONE env - 274-5555 AND 264
Q SAQAQA V
1219 North Davis
"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 Wedgewood Office
6515 E. Lancaster JE 4-0295
5925 Wedgewood Dr. AX 2-3611
. E. Cannon
- . ,
F101-lst Arlington s
:. I E
' 7 3' 'Q 'ff I' 0lUI1 9 9
305' W. Main 277-6161
R ky Bates finds that 'h the help of H. E. CANNON
d d ng on just the r gh rchid for his date is simple.
Flowers For Every
1325 S. Cooper St.
512 W. Division CHighway 805
G' gfgl p
1 092 6 1 I if 4-T :-f 3 ff'i'2-
..... ' N.
700 E. Abram
Accident and Health-
Town North Shopping Center -Burglary and rlheft
'6Sign of Qualityi' I'
All Garments QV R QQ,
, . M531 aug O
Insured Against .f09p.L1F1ED.'
Fire and Theft V ' - f
Park Row Cleaners
Free Pick Ivp and Uelivery X
1010 W. Park Row 27-11--1632
MEET THE HARE . . .
109 W. MAIN 275 4804
think about it!
JJ JJ f
.5 ' , 11 Q5
and GLENN DR. ARLINGTON, TEXAS 76010 ph 1-2
Jo Vas Dress Shop
1419 Arkansas Ln. 275-1443
Patty Murphy, sophomore, dlscovers the enjoyment of h
out-of-doors with fashions found at jo-V's dress I
,-ai F J
1 1' -
ROM ere., M 301113
f To See
:wk AL FREEDLUND Co.
' w REAL ESTATE
g 1' Gd o'rrwnaJ
fp wMv,,-fc f
N , Goon Seavnca.
O f Ni g My
TED ARENDALE FORD SALES
Telephone CR 7-4121 201 East Division
Moving on b gger and better ideas, Senior Denny Insell decides on a whole truckload of Fords from Ted Aren
Midway Office Supply
2111 E. Abram CR 5-2895
Sophomore Dwight Mc'Cullough makes plans for his future
office demands with the help of Midway Office Supply.
The Most Popular
Spot in Town-
Very Big in
'M 2 xii
X ,A - 'J
,hy 1 vii
703 7! 10391 1- l X
for --, 1
f f' is 1
- 1 i if
ll lfVlf1llflil lllf
Let us do your color and hlack and
white printing. Bring us your exposed
rolls of black and white or Kodacolor
film . . , order two sets of prints from
your roll . . . and wefll give you a
third svt FRl'll'1f
J li. Pulliam v 1iddieVVarren Pulliam
MH aamera sliap
608 E. Division
Even though Senior Pam Keenan, like most girls, doesn't understand much about cars
she finds employees ut Nowell Dodge who will make sure she gets her mon0y's worth
SPO ING G DS
Trophies Jackets Sweaters
614 W. Park Row Dr. tPlaza Shopping Centerj
Donna Lynch, senion gets the seasons confused by ll
the athletic equipment at Arlington Sporting Go d
csgeky Zyzkfaf' ,gee 571212 cszlrns
QSfz10Q12f Kamfoom yeacfefs i B
1967-1970 CR 46537
The Name That's
in Arlington . . .
New Larger Location
700 E. South
2 blocks east of
Post Office behind
Arlmgton's Longest Est had TV Service and Sales Organi
Wh RVICEH C ' '
TO 19 70
are invited to open an accoun
ake advantage of any of our o
ou in 1970-or any other yea
200 East Abram 261-4231 Member F.D.
Weave Been in
A 'Tm Y 1
Long ot itttw
Arlington Daily News
208 S. East CR 4-8241
Qzfmriffw Versatile new
compact tape recorder
INTERLUDE - Monet A625
West Park TV
713 W. Park Row
er Cords And
at Gifts For
717 W. Park Row 277-9541
AND COMMON PLACE
The only thing that's ordinary about
MR. STEAK is thc prices. Tlicy'rc low! But
thc steaks? Greatest you'll cvcr have.
Perfectly aged USDA CHOICE corn-fed beef.
Family dining at its best,
AMEmcA's FAvomTE MMILV RESTAURANTS
Special Prices to Students on
Natural Color Portraits
Good Year Round
- many other specials -
OF A RICA
717 W. Park Row
1 - 8 X 10
2 - 5 X 7
12 - Wallets
All in Natural Color
Arlington High School
308 W. Park Row-274-3378
900 W. Randol Mill-274-0957
909 Dalworth-Grand Prairie
2514 A W. Park Row-275-2882
Baker Medical Services
314 lf. Alirams-275-1321
' Are Always
716 W. Park Row H
Arlington, T Row Hardware
Park Row CR 4-5000
. fa ,QL
Us for Your
To know us is to love us.
Unique Gzft Ideas
Custom Initial Drops
Chrysler-Plymouth Fm E,,g,a,,mg
3 Locations to Serve You
- - 54122221231liszsgeeiimHrfxsiipziif
275-3111 275-8301 274-3081
333 111. Division 261-2995 ARLINGTON TEXAS 76010
McDonald'Q is yy' kind of place,
" mu, ,
611 w. Abram, Arlington W
Tremendous Selection of
Free: Estimates, Pickup and Delivery
519 W. Division 275-7261
Home Owned and
Bill and Billie Farrar
Park Row at Collins
Randol Mill at Fielder
We Give S 81 H Green Stamps
I 1 RAI
a w o r d
w i t h u s
j,ffff 5 I 1
Sophomore Janet Loe disrovers that shoe fashion can be Park Row
fun and exciting with the wide range found at Copeland.
b C - f E . P. , Q3
521 E. Abram Street Arlington, Texas
TAYLDR CCINUCU SERVICE Pllone 261-9141
TIRE TRUE N
To the CLASS of '70
From the A.H.S. EX,s
wnscxe E vez in our Organization:
EDGAR BIRD ,26 JOE ELDER ,32
JIM ELDER '32 DOROTHY CRAY '29
MARTHA WINECAR '37
P E SOO VV. ABRAM ST.
I JIM couRTNEY
We stock the Finest: competition machines
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307 N. EAST ST. 277-I257
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' 1830 E. Abram 261-8101
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Sophomore Janice Houston dreams of Arlington Hgh
New Y01'li football games with exciting fashions from Evelyn B dy
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322 E. ABRANI 805 AVE. H EAST
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TRAMMELL NURSERY, INC. " 'W " g U 'J
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CR 7-2131 ARUNGTON, TEXAS Quiuing
"The Higgesl Little .'vIll'Xl'f'1' in Texas"
Specualizing IU Contamer Gr n Plants
902 W. Division
VISITORS WELCOME Arlington, Texas PEGGY HOBBS
Phone: 275-7641 MARY Jo LEISURE
This a e and these words are dedicated to the silent ma'orit of young
P g J Y
adults at AHS who are proud to be Americans, and strive to achieve
Robert Bruce, hiding in a cave, watched a spider spin-
ning and climbing a web. Time after time the web broke
but always the spider began spinning and climbing again,
until finally he reached his goal.
Watching this determined fellow, Bruce got renewed
courage, emerged from his hiding place, and started his
successful Hcomebackn to the throne of Scotland.
Likewise, may each of you remember the life of Robert Bruce as you
travel life's hilly road to success.
-N. T. fRedj Cochran-
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Wrst Haotist Gnnren of ,elrnngton Welder Road l5'a,otist 6'nnren
300 Sontn 6'enter 2011 Heater Road
.Wrst 6'nristian Gnnren of ,Arnngton kandol ,Mill 6nnren of 6nrist
910 Sontn Gotnns 1100 West kandot ,Mill koad
.Wrst 6'l1nren of the Nazarene in ,Arlington
1516 West Pioneer Pkwy.
2 74- 7762
Weleorne AHS Stnttents
.Wrst Presbyterian C?I1nren Gfllfb' fllfllvffllt Cjflllfffl
1200 Sontn Holnns 210 W6-Y! Pork Kon
97rst llnited Methodist Ennrrn in Arlington
313 ,North 6'enter
2 74- 744 I
Pontego I5'ible 6'nnren
2203 West Pork How
2 7 4- I 3 I5
STORE Evans ' Black Lee's
Carpet and Rug
111 Fairview 275-2796
2620 Avenue E., East 26-1-5161
Texas Karate Institute
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1415 Abram Program Director 261-6701
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Park Plaza Studio and Camera Center
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201 E. Main
RESIDENTIAL AND COMMERCIAL
1. D. LANE
121 Fairview CR 4-7313
Aaron, Richard . .
Aaron, Sheila . . .
Abbey, Diane .
Abbot, Cathie .
Abbott, Charles . .
Abbott, Patty . .
Abbott, Sheran . .
Abrams, Ronald . .
Ackerman, Janet . . .
Adams, Angela . .
Adams, Christine . .
Adams, Curtis .
Adams, Debra .....
Adams, Lane ........
Adams, Mrs. Marcia . . .
Aday, Glenn ..,...............
AMERICAN FIELD SERVICE
Agee, Dick ....
Aikman, Bob ..
Airheart, Jim ..
Aldy, Gary .,...,
Alexander, Gwen ..
Alfie, Beth ....,.
Alfie, Richard ,
Allen, Debbie .....
Allen, Mr. Larry ,.....
Allen, Mrs. Mary Jim
Allen, Roger ........
Allen, Scott ,.
Allen, Sue ......
Allen, Susan ......
Allenbaugh, Martha ..
Allgood, Donald ..
Allport, Kathleen ..
Althoff, Debbie .
Altman, Debbie ..
Altmiller, Desley ..
Altwegg, Chris ..
Anderson Bob ....
Anderson Jessica ....
Anderson Marsha ..
Anderson Mike ..
Anderson, Terry .,
Anderson Tod ..
Andrews, John . . ...
Andrews, Kim .,.. .....
Andrews, Michelle . . .....,. . .
Andrews, Robin . . . . . . 134,
Anthony, Carol . .. . . . ..
Antwine, Tommy . , . ...,. . . . .
Applegate, Janis . , .....,.. . .
Archer, Coach Dale .... 158, 160,
Arlington, Morris .............
Armor, Larry ..,..... .... 1 56,
Armstrong, David . . .
Armstrong, Debbie . .
Armstrong, Tommy . .
Arrington, Gene .. ..,..... ..
Ash, Jim ..............,,.. 39,
Ashworth, Charlotte .. 21,
Atchley, Mrs. Lavinia .,
Athans, Jill .,,,.....
Austin, Mrs. Margie .
Austin, Pam ..,...
Aves, Gary .......
Avirett, Eddie ..
Ayres, Steve ....,.
Baccus, Johanna .. ...... ..
Baer, Nancy ..... . . . 134,
Baggett, Phillip .. ..... 172,
Bagwell, Glenda ...,... 69, 104,
Bailey, Albert . . .,...... . .
Bailey, Byron ,,.. ,.......
Bailey, Mr. Dan . . . . . . 212,
Bailey, James . ..,. .
Bailey, Janet . . ...... . .
Bailey, Judy . . . ...... . . . .
Bailey, Oneta . . . . . . 98, 129,
Bailey, Sharon . . ...,.... . .
Bailey, Susan .. . . . ..
Bailey, Sylvia . . ....... '. . .
Baird, Eddy . . ......... 172,
Debbie . , .... 110
Ann ..., 98, 289,
Charles '....,. , 162, 329,
Debbie . . . ....,... . . . .
Mrs. Lou ... ... 196,
Roxann . . . . .
Vicki . . . . . . .
Bale, Janet ..
Balfour, John .
Balsamico, Chuck .............
Gera . .
Barchardt, Pam . . . . . 291
Barcroft, Nelson . . . . , . 226
Barfield, David .... . . . 226
Barfield, Terry ..... . . . 330
Barker, Mrs. Nadine . . . . . 191
Barker, Ricky ,.,.. . . . 291
Barlen, Doug . . .,.. 330
Barley, Jean . . . ....... . 354
Barnes, Carol . , .... 99, 226
Barnes, Dala . . ,.., 291
Barnett, Dale . . . . . 226
Barnett, Debbie . . , . . 330
Barrett, Ray . . . - - - 291
Barrett, Sally . . . - . 226
Barron, Cindi . . . . 330
Barry, Barbara , . . . . 291
Barry, Debbie . , , . 291
Bartley, Larry , . . , . . 291
Barton, Candy . . . .... . 227
Barton, Elizabeth . . ...... 330
Bass, Barbara . . . . . 291,
Bates, Barbara . . . . .
Bates, David . . . .
Bates, Dawn . , . . .
Bates, Don . . . . . .
Bates, Jackie ................
Bates, Nelda ..........,... 98,
Bates, Ricky . 146, 172, 177, 291,
Bates, Robert .........,......
Batts, Larry . . . . .
Baty, Babe . , . ,. 330
Bauer, Tom . . . .... . 291
Baxley, Jean , . ...... 330
Beadles, Rick . . . . . 155, 291
Beagles, Lonnie . . ,..... 227
Bean, Alison . . ...,., 291
Bean, Janie . . . . . 104, 291
Bean, Sally .... .... 8 1, 227
Bearden, Beth ...... ..... 3 30
Bearden, Mrs. Elkin ... ... 196
Beauchamp, Dennis . . . ..... 330
Beauford, Paul ...,. ..,... 2 91
Beauford, Sue ,..... 134, 330
Beaver, Mrs. Mary
Beck, Bill .....
Beck, Gail .,..
.. ...... 215
. . ..... 291
. . .,...,,. 291
22, 326. 330
Beckett, Cliff .... ......... 9 8
Beckham, Bob . . . . . . 292
Beckler, Bryan . . . 292
Beeler, Kathy .
Beeman, Gail ...... ,
78, 82, 99, 227
Beene, Susan ...,............. 330
Beesley, Barbara . . . . . . 292
Belcher, Chris . . . . . . 330
Bell, George . , . . . . 227
Bell, Patti .. .,. 227
Bell, Sonia . . . . . 292
Brower, Kurt .
Bellomy, Marge . .
Belmont, Bridget . .
Bendle, Paul . .
Benjamin, Ken . .
Bennett, Connie ,
Bennett, Darcy .... . ..
Bennett, Darlene . . .
Bennett, Gary . , .
Bennett, Randy ,.
Benoit, Jan ....
Benski, Sharon , .
Benski, Steve ....
Benson, Earlene . . .
Benson, Ed ......
Benson, Karen . . .
Benson, Laurie . . .
Benson, Paul . .
Benson, Sheila . . .
Bentley, Ronald . . .
Bentley, Sheila . . .
Benton, Jo Ann ..
Berberich, Fred . .
Bergner, Kirk ,....
Berk, Mrs. Leona
Berry, Corinne ..... . .
Berry, Jennifer .....,..
Berry, Mitchell .,.....
Berryman, Fredda .. 98, 104,
Best, Sally ,...,.. ....
Blue, Jo Ann , ,,...
Blue, Steve .,........ ....
Blumenthal, Cynthia .,. ....
Board, Jim .,.....
Bodnar, John ..... ..
Bodenhamer, Ray . . . .
Boelter, Judy ... .... ....
Boelter, Susan ....... 104,
Bogard, Eddy 100, 155
Boles, Chris .... ,....,..
Bolton, Andy ...... . . 103,
Bondurant, Terrie . . . .... 117,
Bone, Lori ..... ,....,
Bonner, Charisse . . .... 134,
Bonnette, Carol ... ,....,
Bontley, Beth ....... . . . 98,
Bonbillian, Roberta , . . . ,
Booker, Greg ,..,.. . . .
Bookout, Barbara . . . . .
Borchardt, Pam . . .
Brinkley, David .... ,
Brinkley, Kathy ,,..
Bristow, David . , . 156,
Bristow, Denise . , .
Bristow, Sandra . .
Brock, Barry . .
Brock, Steve . .
Brockett, Paul ....
Brockwell, Lonnie ,.
Broker, Bruce .... . .
Bronson, Susan . . . . .
Brooks, Brent ..... 45
Brooks, Dorothy .....
Brooks, Leslie ..
Brooks, Robin . .
Brooks, Shelley . . .
Brooks, Todd . . .
Borden, Lee ....
Born, Annette , .
Bosillo, Donald . . ,
Boswell, Jerry . .
Bothe, Becky . . .
Boucher, Betsy . . .
Bounds, Evanna . .
Bourassa, Denise ,.
Buddy . . ...... . .
Bettinger, Debbie .... 180, 181,
Betts, Barbara ........
Betts, Cary ...... 100, 155,
Betts, Kay . . ... . .
Betts, Kent ,. .. .
Betzel, Alvin . . . . .
Bible, Ouida . .
Bice, Janet . .
Bice, Kevin .
Janet .,..... ... 39,
Biederman, Mrs. Betty
Bigbee, Nancy .....
Biggott, Leonard . . .
Biggs, Mrs. Alice ..
Biggs, Wayne . . .
Bigham, Jennifer , .
Bighouse, Gary ,....
Bilchak, Michelle . ,
Bird, Deborah . . .
Bisbee, Penny , . .
Bisbee, Robert . . .
Bisbee, Ron .....
Blackburn, John . .
Blackburn, Leon . .
Blackman, Kathy .
Blackstock, Jacque .
Blackwell, Rollie .
Blair, Buff .......
Blake, James ....
Bourland, Earnest . . . , . . .
Bourland, Sarah ..............
Boveer, Steve ...,.........,...
Bower, Jerry 17, 26, 42, 115,
Bowling, Ronney ..
Box, Larry ....... 170, 171,
Box, Linda . . .
Box, Ricky .
Boyd, Justin .....,.
Boyd, Rick ..........., ....
Boyer, Miss Christine
Brown, Janet .. . ... 230,
Brown, Jeani . .... .
Brown, Lance . . .
Brown, Larry . . . . .
Brown, Lee . . . , . ,
Brown, Lillie . . . .
Brown, Linda . . . . .
Brown, Lisa , , . . . . . .
Brown, Loretta ,,. .... ... .
Brown, Mr. Lynn .... 206,
Brown, Mark ..,., .,.....
Brown, Marvin ......,.....,,.
Brown, Nancy J. ..,........ 99,
Brown, Nancy L. . .. 25, 44, 104,
Brown, Patsy ...... 70, 98, 109,
Brown, Regina ,.......,...,..
Brown, Ricky , . ........., . .
Brown, Ricky . . . . .
Brown, Stan . . . . . . .
Brown, Susan . . . ,....... . , , .
Brown, Tommy ........... 155,
Blakney, Barbara ...... 39, 103,
Blanchard, Celia ....
Blanton, Joe ...,,..
Blinn, Cathy . .
Blinn, Gary .
Block, Steve .
Blond, Cary . . .
Boyette, Ricky ....
Bradley, Liz . .
Bradley, Pam . . .
Bradley, Scott . .
Bradley, Tony . .
Bradshaw, John . . .
Bradshaw, Marilyn , . . , .
Brake, Cheryl ....
Sally . . .
Branz, Bill ......
Branz, Karen ..
Branz, Linda .,
Bratcher, Dale ....
Bray, Mikal .,
Brennan, Ryan ..
Brewer, Bonnie . . .
Brewer, Joyce .,,.
Brewer, Julie ,....
Brewer, Mrs. Max E.
Brewer, Sheila ....
Brice, Connie ..,,.
74, 88, 89,
113, 221, 231, 236
Brownrigg, Robert .,...,......
Brownrigg, Steve . .
Broyles, Donna , . .
Broyles, Marlene . .
Broyles, Peggy .
Broyles, Steve , ...........,., .
Bruebaker, Yvonne .
Brumhall, Jim 103
Brusenhan, Mike .,........ 99,
Bryce, Jayne .....
Buck, Barbara ........ , . .
Buckingham, David . . . . . .
Buesing, Mike ,...
Bull, Jimmy ,, .
Bull, Larry ..,.
Bullock, Becki . .
Bundy, Bill . . .
Bunje, Elise .................
Bunklffy, .10 Anne .. 98, 104, 294
Buntyn, Mrs. Mary Lou 212,
Burch, Mike .,
Burch, Pat .....
Burchfield, Lynn ..
Burdett, Rise ..
Burgland, Lynn ,,
Burks, Wynne . .
Burns, Larry . ,
Burns, Mike .1 . .
Burns, Roy .....
Burrows, Marsha ..
Burton Diane .
Burton, James . .
Burum Donna . . .
Bury, Brenda ....
Bush, Dan ..,....
Busbee, Mrs. Ellen
Bush, Joe ........
Bushart, Gwen ..
Butlcr, Barbara ..
Butler, Grace .,..
Butler, Mrs. Jeanne
Butler, Jimmie . . .
Butler, Patty ....
Butler, Miss Pearl
Butler, Mrs. Ruth
Butler, Steve ..,.
Byam, Michelle . 35
Byers, Alan . . .
Byrd, Steve ...,..
Cabal, Ted ......
Cade, Mr. Michael
Caffee, Mr. Claude
Bruce I Chu, Li Wei ....
Camp, Lisa .....
Gloria . . .
Sharon . .
Jerry . .
uddy . .
Jaque . . .
Nathan . . .
Ronnie . . .
Caraway, Kristin .
40, 99, 104,
,. 106, 107
Carelock, Tim .
Carey, Greg . .
Carle, Barbara . .
Carle, Janet ....
Carmichael, Bill ..
Carr, Doris .....
Carter, Sara . ,....
Case, Terry ...,
Casey, Pat . . .
Cash, Deborah . .
Cash, Sue .....
Casson, David .
Cates, Ronnie ,
Cathey, Becky .
Cathey, Dennis . .
Cauble, Carol .
Causey, Drew ..,.
Chaffin, Buddy ,..,.
Chafin, John ....
Chavez, Leonardo .
Chavez, Rita ....
Cheney, Ardella . . .
Cheney, Carl ....
Cheshire, Hub . .
Chester, Wes . . .
Chick, Linda ....
Chick, Stephanie .
Childress, Mike .
Chinchilla, Eddie . .
CHORALIERS . ..
Christenson, Dale . ,
Christian, Pam . .
Christian, Rose .
Pete , . .
Reed . .
n, Meryl ...,.
Clements, Russell ....,
, f f ids,
f f 565,
. . . 156
. . 104,
Clemons, Kathy . . .
Clifton, Christy . . .
Clifton, Miggy . .
Cobb, Danny ....,............ 296
Coble, Dennis 4-0, 4-9, 57, 147, 221,
Cocharo, John .... ..... 2 33
Cocharo, Martha . . . . . 296
Cochran, Anita . . . ..... 335
Cochran, Linda , . . . . 28, 296
Cockerell, Jerri . . . . . . 296
Cockerell, Randy . . . . . . 233
Cockroft, Susan . . . .... . 296
Coffman, Connie .... .,.,... 2 34
Coker, Gale .,............ 134, 296
Coker, Mrs. Virginia . . . ..,. . 211
Cole, Linda ......... 234
Cole, Ronny ..., ..... 2 34
Collet, Larry ...., ..,.,.. 3 35
Collins, Mr. Frank . . .,.. 206, 209
Collins, Kathy .... ,.,.... 3 35
Collins, Pat .... . . . 234
Collins, Scott . . . . . . 296
Collins, Teri . .,...,.... 234
Collins, Tresia ................ 234
COLT ............... 109, 110, 111
COLT CORRAL ..... 106, 107, 108
Comitini, Carol . . , ......... . . 296
Compton, Joe ,. . .... 296
Conley, Tom . ..... 335
Conrad, Pam . . . .....,.. . 335
Cook, Jeff ..... , . . 104, 296
Cook, Jim ........ .... 1 47, 234
Cooley, Jill .......,.
Copeland, Mr. Robert
Corbett, Johnna ....,
Cordes, Steve .... 104
Corey, Carolyn .,..,.
Corey, Mr. Dean
Corey, Sharon ....
Cortez, Carl ......,..
Cosby, Mark .
Costen, John .
Cotney, Tonya . . .
Cotter, Gary . .
Couch, Doris , .
Coulter, Cathy . .
Courtney, Roma ..
Cox, Beckee ....
Cox, Debbie . .
Cox, Gene . . . . .
Cox, Horace ... . . ,.
Cox, Janis . . . .
Cox, Larry ...,
Cox, Tommy . .
Coyle, Robert . ,
Crabb, Teresa . .
Craddock, John . . .
Craig, Judy . .
Crain, Gayla .
Cathy . . .
. ..... 234
, 146, 149, 296
. . . 297
Cravens, Don .,...
Crawford, Darrell ..
Crawford, Doug .,
Creel, Kyle ......
Crenshaw, Debbie ..
Crew, Janice ...,
Crill, Randy .......
Crockett, Lynn ..,..
Crofford, Mrs. Helen
Crofford, Kay ......
Crouch, Mrs. M arie
Crowder, Jeff ......
Crumb, Frank .....
Cullers, Mr. J. E. i.
Culpepper, Mrs. Patri
Cunningham, Jim ,....
Cunyus, Mrs. Ronell
Curlee Mr. Sam ...,,
Currie, Mrs. Virginia .
Curry, Gloria .,.....
Curtis, Paula ,.
Cutaia, Charles ..
- D -
Dales, Jennifer ..
Dalley, Jill .,.. ..
Dalton, Gene ........
Damerall, Mr. David
Danner, Donna . ....
Dantic, Janet ..
Darden, Dennis ......
Darr, Janie ..,.......
Darst, Gary ...... 172,
Daugherty. .lan , ..... .
Davenport, Lonnie .
Davidson, Davis .
Davidson, John . . . .
Davidson, Shari ....,.........
Davie, Glen .................
Davie, Guy .. . 40, 97, 146, 172,
Davis, Betty .............. 134,
Davis, Beverly . , , . . . .
Davis, Billie . . . . .
Davis, Billy , , ,
Davis, Cherry . . . .
Davis, Claudia ... ....
Davis, Debbie . .... .
Davis, Don ......, ,.. 104,
Davis, Frances . . . . . . . .
Davis, Gay .... ....
Davis, Gordon . . . . .
Davis, Jackie , . . .
Davis, June . . .
Davis, Karen . . . .
Davis, Lisa . . . .
Rebecca . .
Davis, Terry ..
Davis, Tony .....
Sylvia . . ,
Richard . . .
Day, Barbie ......
Day, Dan .,,.
. . 166,
Dearing, Al .... . . .
Dearing, Nancy .. .. . . ..
Dedmon, Kay .,. ....,. ....
Dedmon, Stewart ...... 97, 102
Defrank, Dennis . ......,.. .
DeGray, Steve , . ..,... . .
Demases, James . . . .... 104,
Demases, Pam , , ,,,, , ,
Dempsey, Steve . .. .. . . .
Dengler, Tony . . .... . .
Denny, Gary ....
Depweg, L.auna ..
Derr, Dena .,..
DeSpain, Tim ..
Devereaux, Gary ..
Devito, Helen ..
DeVoe, Terry ..
Ted . . .
DeVore, Susan ..
Dickey, Paul . . . .. .
Dickey, Richard ..... . . .
Dickson, Donna ......,. . . .
Dillenschneider, Wendy . . . . .
Dillon, Cindy .....,.... . . .
Dillon, Kathy . . .
Dimick, Debbie . . .
Disciullo, Linda ,.
Dry, Sherrylyn ..
Duckett, Terry ..
Duckworth, Judy ..
Duke, Frank ....
Dules, Edmon ..
Dulock, Joe ....
Dumond, Shelley ..
Dunagan, Colleen .. . ...
Duncan, Dan .....
Duncan, Linda ..
Dunn, Dee Ann
Dunn, Judy ,..,
Dunn, Mrs. Sue ....
Kerry . .
Dupuy, Janet ...,
Durham, Debbie ..
Mike .,.... 53' 55, ' Q35
Dixon, .James . . .... 172,
Dodd, Brenda . . ...., . .
Dodds, Sheila . . . .... 180,
Dodenhoff, Lynn .............
Dodge, Becky .....,.. 106, 108,
Dodgen, Mrs. Juanita ..... 104,
Dodson, Steve ....
Donahower, Mary Kaye
Doney, Donna ....
Donnelly, Edward . , ,
Donner, Debbie . . .
Dool, Donna ....
Doskocil, Peggy . .
Doss, Harold ............ , . .
Doss, Sue ...... ............ . .
Dossey, Weldon 146,
Douglas, Terry ...........
Dowdell, Larry ,
Doyle, Daniel . .
Doyle, Diana . . .
Draughn, Pam . . .
Driggers, Judy ,,
Drown, Larry . .
Monty . . .
Cheryl . .
rn, Mr. Martin .....
Leslie . . .
Eckols, Rickey .
Einhaus, Jim ,.,.
Eixmann, Judy .
Debbie . .
Cathey . .
Sandy . . .
Susan . . .
Billie .... . .
Ellis, Miss Jane 54, 98,
Robert . , .
English, Jimmy .
English, Mr. Weldon
Erickson, Steve . .
James . , .
Sharon .. 25,
John . .
Lou , .
Mike . .
, f 145,
Evans, Rick . .
Evans, Robert . .
Evans, Taylor . .
Everard, Ann . . .
Eyess, Earl .....
Forsberg, Ward ........... 146,
Fortenberry, Martha 39, 104,
Fortner, Pam .. 35, 41, 72, 75, 88,
Foss, Robert ..................
Foster, Donald ......,........
Foster, Joy ........,.......,,
Fowler, Mr. John . 162, 178, 182,
Fowler, Mrs. Patricia
Fox. James ...............,...
Francis, Mrs. Flora Ann . . . 192,
Francis, Ricky , . . . .
Franklin, Chris . . , .
Franklin, Ricky .. . . ..
Franklin, Shirley . . . . . .
Franklin, Susan ...,..
Dave . .,.... .
Frederick, Bonnie . 41,
Falvo, Mrs. Bea . . . . . 196,
Falvo, Kathy .... .. 134,
Fanning, Dale .. . . . ,
Fanning, Scott . . . . . . .
Farmer, Mrs. Jan .........
Farmer, Roger ........... ....
Farow, Eddie . . . 104, 106, 117,
Farrar, Jim ..... ......
Farrar, Melissa . . . . . .
Farrel, Darla . . . ,.... . . . .
Farrel, Donna . . ....... . .
Farrell, Tim .....
Farrington, Phil ..
Faulkner, Steve ..
Felton, Eddie ....
. . .... 104,
Fererro, Susan . . . . . .
Ferguson, Calee . . . . .
Ferguson, Dennis . . . . . .
Ferguson, Glenda . . . . . .
Ferguson, Kathy . . . . . . .
Ferguson, Patti . . . . . .
Ferguson Patti .... ....
Funderburk, Gary , . . . .
Fewel, Ken .....
Gains, Brenda ....
Flesher, Linda ..
Ferrerio, Steve . ,
Fielding, Brenda .
Fikes, Gail ,..,,
Fisher, Randy .,
Fisher, Toy ..., .
Fitzgerald, Cari 109, 111, 239,
Fleshman, Glen .,
Fluke, Kathy ,...
Flynt, Cynthia ,.
Fredrick, Gordon ..,.
Freeman, Ben .......
Freiwald, Mrs. Nadine
Fricks, David .......,
Friess, Greg 28, 40,
Frisbee, Linda ..
Fritz, Mrs. Betty ,.
Fry, John ........
Fry, Laura ....,....
Fry, Mrs. Margaret
Fuller, Don .........
Fuller, Doug .. 74, 158,
Fuller, Mike .....,..
Fuller, Sharon ....
Fullerton, Barbara ..
Fulmer, Judy .. .
Fulton, Crystal .
Fulton, Doug ,............ 155
Furgerson, Paula .....
Gagliardo, Kathy .
Gale, Debbie ,. .
Gardner, Debbie .
Gardner, Frank . . .
Gardner, Martha . .
Garlington, Cindy . ,.
Garmon, Stephan . .
Garner, Guy ....
Folse, Lance ., ,...... 156,
.. ,.. 155, 338,
Forehand, Mrs. Phyllis . 106, 109,
Garner, Steve . ,
Garnett, Nancy , .
Garrett, Randy . .
Garrett, Ray ,...
Garrison, Gary . . . . . .
Gary, Randy ...., . . .
. . . 103,
Garza, Ruben . . , . . 339
Gauldon, Sue . . .... 339
Gedeon, Doug . . , ,......... 241
Geer, Charles , . ....,. 146, 301
Geer, Keith ... ... 146, 166. 301
Geer, Renee . . .......,... 340
Geer, Sam . . , .... 241
Genger, John . ..,... 241
Gerard, June .. . . . . 241, 242
Ghant, Janet . . .... 301
Gibbs, Mark . . . . . . 340
Gibbs, Van .... ............. 3 01
Gibbons, Gail ..............., 241
Gideon. Randy .... 71 156, 166. 241
Gideon, Sherrie ...,.......,... 340
Gideons, Barbara .,,...,...... 34-0
Gilbreath, Al ..,...,...,...,.. 34-0
Gilbreath, Brent ... 71, 146, 166. 241
Giles, Tip .....,.... .....,.. 3 02
Gilstrap, Randy . . ,... 80, 241
Girardot, Suzanne . . . . . 117, 340
Givan, Charlene , ....,. 340
Gladden, Billy ,. , ..... 302
Gladden, Steve . . , 340
Glasgow, Frances . . . 340
Glasser, Pat . . . . . . 302
Godfry, Lynne . . . . 340
GO6fd6l, Carol . . . . . , 340
Goerdel, Charlotte . . . , 302
Goetz, Becky . . ...... 340
Goetz, Mark . . .... 59, 241
Goetz, Shane . . . . . . 146, 302
Golden, Jimmy ............... 340
Gonzales, Rose Marie ,........ 302
Good, Kevin .... 34, 39, 103, 104, 302
Goode, Margaret ...........,.. 242
Goode, Susan .,.............., 340
Goodwin, Suzanne .... 105, 134, 242
Goolsby, Mat . . ........... 340
Goolsby Steven . . . . . 302
Gorman, Danny .. . .. 302
Gorrell, Ray . .. .,...,..., 242
Gorthey Kemp . . ........... 302
Goscinski, Carol ...... 138, 139, 302
Grabast, Marcy . , . ...,., 44, 242
Graham. Lee , . ..... 243
Grant, Greg . . .....,. 302
Grant, Kevan . , . . . 340, 415
Grace, Jerry , .....,....... 302
Graves, Jerry ....,............ 302
Graves, Dean .... 155 166. 168, 340
Gray, Mike .... ...,......... 2 43
Gray, Preston . . . . . . 340
Green, Debbie , . . . 340
Green, Debra . . . 243
Green, Diane .. . . . 340
Green, Ricky . , .. . 302
Green. Vickie , , , . 243
Greene. Marti . , . . 340
Greene, Mike ..,. . , . 302
Greene, William . . , . .. 302
Greer, Mrs. Deane ,.....,..,.. 192
Greer, Debbie ....,...,..,..,, 243
Greer. Susie . . . .... 104. 134, 302
Greig, Gerald . . .,......... 302
Greytak, Mary ,.
Gribbin, Kay ,,
. 44, 340
Griffin, Dolly . , .
Griffin, Elise . . . .
Grimes, James . .. . .
Grimes, Mark . . .
Grimm, Patrice . . .... . .
Grimsley, Tim . . . ....... . . . .
Grindstaff, Jack .,.... 158, 160.
Groom, Tricia .,..., .... 1 16,
Grossman, Virginia ..
Grubb, Teresa .....
Grudda, Anita .,....
Gunn, Jackie .....,.
Gustafson, Jon ..
Gustafson, Lars ....,.
Hafford, Randy .....
Hagard, Allison .....
Hahn, Ricky . 115, 129,
Hailey, Jim ....,....
Hailey, Miriam ......
Halbert, Doug 156,
Hale Mark ,..,,....
Hale, Stephanie , .
Hall, Evelyn . .
Hall, Mauri .
Hall, Nancy . , .
Hall, Pat ....
Hall, Ronnie . ,
Hall, Steve . . .
Hall, Terry .....
Hall, Victor ,......,
Halliburton, Pam ..
Hamilton, Lawrence .
Hamilton, Mike .,..
Hammond, Cathy ..
Hampton, Alta .,...
Hampton, Cynthia ..
Hampton, Pat .....
Hand, Jon .....,.
Haney, Mrs. Jan
Hans, Sue ...,..,..
Hapeman, Charlsey .
Hardin, Janie ,...
Hardin, Marilou ...
Hardin, Wally .,...
Hardison, Stacy .....
Hardman, Mrs. Alma
Harlow, Jerry ......
' isa ' 154
. . 147,
Harmon, Peggi ........ .,....
154, 183, 244,
Harris, Jamie . . .,....,... . .
Harris, Kay . , , , . 139,
Harston, Gary . . . . . 289,
Harston, Janice . .,..., .
Hart, Chris ....
Hart, .lo Anne .. ...
Hart, Marilyn . . . . .
Hart, Sherry ,,,..,, ,,,,,,,,
Hartman, Barbara .............
Harwell, Ralph .. 158, 159,
Harwell, Roy .,... 158,
Hastings, Carol .. . .... , . . .
Hatzenbuehler, Pete ...-
Haugh, Randy . . . . .
Hauser, Kurt . . , . .
Havens, Phyllis . . . , .
Havens, Karen .,. ,,.. ,,. .
Havlak, Dirk .,,. .....,......
Hawkes, Charla ....... 98, 303,
Hawkins, Dennis .........,....
Hayden, Mr. Charles .......,,.
Hayden, Jonla ...... 70, 76, 85,
Hays, Pam ...,
Hazen, Roger ..
Hazen, Shirley ,
Heath, Joe .....
Hecker, Stan ..
Hedrick, Steve .
Helm, Ron ...,
.... 155, 325,
Helms, Mrs. Mildred ,.. . .,
Henslee, Patsy .
Henson, Susan .
Harper, Mike 41, 49, 57, 146,
Harper, Mona ...............
Harrelson, William .....
, 154, 169,
Harris, Clint .........,......
Harris, Grady . 89, 112, 146, 149,
Hickman, Mrs. Becky . . . . .
Hicks, Diane .......,. . . .
Hicks, Mike ,.. ...
Hiett, Ann .. ...
Hiett, James ....
Hiett, Richard . .
Higbie, Dena ....
Higgins, Steve ..,. ....,..
Higham, Roger ...., .....
Hildebrand, Debbie . . . . . .
Hill, Debbie ........ . . .
Hill, Jimmy ... ...
Hill, Leonard . , . . .
Hill, Mike ...,..... ........
Hill, Tommy ...........,.....
Hillman, Coach Royce . 147, 202,
Hiltibidal, Larry .......... 161,
Hinds, Debi ........,...... 98,
Hinshaw, George . 115, 126, 147,
Hinshaw, Pat ..
Hinton, Ricky ..
Hirschman, Doug .,
Hiser, Claire , , ,
Hitt, David ..
Hitt, Diane .,
Hobson, John ....
Hodges, Stanley ,...
Hodges, Steve ......
Hodgkins, John 82,
Hoelke, Elisa ..... .
Hoelke, Fred . .
Hoernke, Craig . .
Holbert, Billy ....
Hollabaugh, Mary . . .
Holland, Mrs. Dorothy ..
Hollar, Lee ........... . .
Holloway, Jimmie . . . . .
Holt, Shirley ....
Honeycutt, Kathy . ..
Hopp, Mark . . .
Hopp, Myron ., ...
Horn, Brenda , , . .
Horn, Susan . . . . . .
Horton, Dana .... ....
House, Larry . . . . . . 155,
Housten, Mark .... ....
Houston, Donna . . . . . .
Hovis, Jim ..... 166,
Howard, Sara ..
Howell, Jerry ..
Huchingson, Brenda .
Huff, Denise 32, 247
Huffine, .lay .... .......,.
Huffman, Cinda .. ... . .
Hunt, Dennis .. ....
Hunt, Lana .. ....
Hunt, Lesley ,, . . . . 18,
Hunt, Paula ... ....
Hunt, Rick .... . ,
Hunter, Dana . . . . . , .
Hunstable, Fred . . ..... . .
Hurd, Kevan ..... . . . 155,
Husch, Kenneth ..
Hussey, Janice ..
. . f f 65,
Hutton, Craig ....
Hyden, Trice .
. .... 134,
Johnson, Mr. William ,....
Johnston, Doug ...,.., . . .
Johnston, Kathy . . . .
Jolley, Darlene .. ...
Inglet, Debbie ......
Ingram, Mrs. Cleo
Ingram, James ......
Inman, Ronnie .......
Insell, Denny .... 120,
Insell, Peggy .,..
Ireland, Debby . . .
Irish, Steven . . .
Irons, Donna . .
Kruhmin, Janet ......
Ivy, Jolyn ....
Ivy, Mary Ann ..
Ivy, Patty ....
Jackson, Mahala , . ,
Jackson, Peggy . .
Jackson, Sherri . .
Jackson, William ....
Jean, Bobby ....
James, Johnny ......,
James, Larry ..... 79,
Jamieson, Janis 52,
Jarboe, Janie ......,..
iid ' 145
Jonaitis, Susan . .
Jones, Beverly . . .
Jones, Chris .......
Jones, Coach Elvin ..
Jones, Gary . .
Jones, Jan . . .
Jones, Kelly ..,
Jones, Nancy ....
Jordan, Marolyn .,
Jorgensen, Dennis . , . . . .
Journey, Jeff ,...,,. . .
Judd, Andy . . .
Jullion, Jackie .. .
Julson, Crystal ....
- K -
Kabal, Jim ....,....
Karthauser, David . .
Kaylor, Judy ....
Keenan, Pam . .
Keeton, Connie ..... . .
Jarzamski, Mike . .... 24, 245
Jarzamski, Steve . ..
Jazwiak, Frank ..
Keim, Susan .......
Keilstrup, Mrs. Glenda
Keith, Cindy ..,...
Keith, Mrs. Cleo . , .
Keith, Sally .....
Kelley, Mollie ,... .
Kelly, Richard . . .
Kelly, Stuart ... ... 19,
Kemp, Karl .. ..
Scott . ..., . .
Kendrick, Bill .... 97, 123,
. ...... Lane, Jody .... 74, 97, 123, 139,
Jenkins, Jan ..,..
115, 223, 230
Jennings, Cathey .......,.....
Jerome, Katy . ,
Jessup, Steve . . .
Jett, Randy . .
Jiles, Linda .
Kennedy, Rusty 147, 153, 166,
Kenney, Bryan ...............
Kenworthy, Leonard . . . .. . .
Keowon, Janice . .
Kerr, Richard . .
Kersen, Jimmy .
Johnson Barbara . .
Johnson Bruce . .
Johnson Dean . . . . . .
Johnson Dena ...,...
Johnson Gale ...... 27
Johnson Glen . . ,...
Johnson Grace . .
Johnson, Judy ......
Johnson, Judy Kay . . .
Johnson Lauri . . .
Johnson Marla . ,
Johnson Mike . .
Johnson Minnie .
Johnson Nancy , .
Johnson Shelley . .
Johnson Walter .
Q kia' iii
Ketron, Robert . . . . ,
Key, Kerry . .
Kidd, Olivia ...
Kidd, Shryl . . .
Kienlen, Robert . . . , 104,
Kight, Lisa ....... .......
Kilpatrick, Charles . . . 162,
Kilpatrick, Dale ..
Kimball, James ,.
Kimball, Joe ..
Kimball, Terry . .
Kimble, Nancy . .
Kimbley, Chris ,.
King, Bill ..,..
King, Carolyn . ..
King, Cathey . .
King, Donna . .
King, Elisa . . .
King George . . .
King Holly . . .
King John . .
King Karen . . .
King, Lloyd . . .
Sharon . .
King, . .
Kinser, John ....
Kirby, Dale .
Kirby, Peggy ..
Kitts, Wayne ..
Kline, Mark ,
Klinger, Kristi . ,. ..
Knight, Debbie .... ....
Knight, James .. .
Koenig, Steve ,
Kraft, John ......
Krueger, Larry ..
Kunkle, Debbie .....,.
Kunkle, Lori . .
Kunkle, Mike .
Kunkle, Steve .
Kurtz, Susan . .
LaBella, John ...... 25
, 99, 104,
Lackey, Judy . . ..,........ . .
LaCour, Jerry . . . ,
Ladyman, Andy .. ...
Laludice, Karen . .. .. .
Lake, Lori ...,.. . . .
Lancaster, Bruce .,.. , .,....,
Lands, Mrs. Lyndall ,. .,..,... .
Laney, Karen ..
Langley, Sue ............. , . .
Langston, Jana 60, 73, 75, 78,
Lanier, Randy ....,...........
Lankford, Patty ......
Lansing, Laurie ..
Lard, Mike ,...
Lauer, Jeff .,....
Lawing, Corky . . .
Lawler, Ricky . . .
Lawrence, Bob . .
Lawson, Mike . . .
Lay, Susie ....
Layton, Glenn . ,...
Layton, Pam .,
Leake, Skipper .,
Lee, Eddie .....,
Lehr, Phillip ,.
Leighton, Brad ..
Lomax, Kathy ..
Long, Brad . . .
Long, David . .
Long, Judy . . .
Long, Paula . .
Long, Randy . , .
Lord, Holly ......, 35, 325, 341,
Love, Johnny . . .
Love, Mr. Otto .
Lowe, Bobbie . , .
Lowe, Karen . 57, 61, 75, 89, 134,
Lowe, Mary ....
Lowe, Melanie ..
Lowe, Terry ,,..
Lowrance, Mr. R.
Lucas, Nancy . . .
Luckett, Pat ....
LeMoine, Charles . . . . .
Lengen, Mike .,,. . . .
Lenny, Mike . .
LeNoir, Rene . .
LeNoir, Tommy . .
Lepper, Maggie . .
Lettie, Reid . . .
Lettie, Val . .
Levy, Phil . . , .
Lewis, Greg . . . . .
Lewis, Jerry ... . .
Lewis, Mike .. . .,
Lewis, Pat ... ...
Lewis, Patty ..........,...
Lewis, Robert ..... 39, 156,
Lewis, Shawnette .,..
Liberato, Lynne . ,
Libotte, Susie . . .
Liddell, Jim ......
Liles, Bill ......,.........
Liles, Bob ........ 45, 166,
Linch, Vicki . . . ..... . . . .
Lindsay, Dana . . . . . .
Linney, Rusty ..
Massey, Mrs. Valoise
Little, I. C. 147
Lloyd, Debbie ..
Luke, Bill ......
Luke, Vallerie . . .
Luna, Linda . .
Lunday, Jenny . .
Lunday, Sally . . .
Lusk, Susan . .
Lutes, Debbie . .
Luttrell, Barbara . .
Lyle, Karen ....
Lyle, Robin ........
McEnery, Emily ..
Robin 20, 21, 43, 85
McGee, Eva ...,
McGee, John .
McGee, Sam .
McGrew, John .. '
McGuire, Debbie .,
McHugh, Karen ..
McKinney, Linda ..
McLeod, David , ...,.. 156, 166,
Lynch, Donna .... 109, 111, 252,
Lynch, Teresa ......
McAlister, Elaine . . .
McAndrew, Janis . . .
McBeath, Brenda . .
McBride, Debby .
McCabe, Linda . .
McCain, Allen .,.
McCain, David , .
McCain, Lisa . , .
McCall, Patty . . ,
McCants, Barbara . .
McCarty, Mitzi . .
McClellan, Bob . .
Sharon . . .
Lockhart, Becky ..
Loe, Janet ........ , . .
. . . .,.. 'iii
McCollum, Randy ..
McComes, Marsha ,.
McComes, Martha ..
McConnell, Chip ,,,,
McCown, Jackie .,..
McCown, Tim ..,...
. ff 65,
Mabry, Louise . . . . .
Mack, Dawn .... .......
Mackey, Cheryl , . . . , . 104,
Mackey, Gary , . . . . . 45,
Mackie, Sara ....... ,......
Madden, Barry .,......... 146,
Madding, Miss Wanda .... 211,
Maggard, Danny ...... 30,
Male, Mrs. Patricia .,..... 212,
Manire, Mona ................
Manire, Pat ,...,......... 134,
Manning, Mrs. Elizabeth 194,
Manry, Jimmy ......,,. .....
Mansell, Lisa ..... . . .
Manson, Brenda .........,....
Marak, Ann ....,.............
Marak, Mark . 146, 148, 152, 172,
Marquis, Sara 40, 60, 75, 105,
Marrow, Joy .,....,.. 104, 294,
Marrow, Valinda ., ....,... ..
Mars, Mrs. Sharon .,,.. 17, 199,
Marshal, Carolyn ..
Martin, Christopher ....,
Martin, Don ....... ...,,..
Martin, Elaine ........... 117,
Martin, Miss Rhonda . . . . . . ..
Martin, Susan .........,... 59,
Martin, Mrs. Virginia .. ,. . . .
McCoy, Kathy ........ 78, 106,
McCoy, Randy ,...... 156, 166,
McElreath, James ..
McElreath, Shirley ....... 139,
Massey, Jill .......
Massingill, Pam . ..
Masters, Sandra . . . . .
Mathews, Bruce . .
Mathews, Eddy .. .
Mathews, Thomas .
Matson, Martti 104, 106, 108,
Matthews, Diane .,... 109, 111,
Mauldin, Donna .. ......., . .
Maxwell, Mike . . , .
May, Kim . . . . . .
May, Ronny ,. ..,
Mayfield, David 71,
Mead, Tommy ....,
Meadows, Bob ....
Menger, Chris ...,
Dorian . . .
Meredith, Glenn ,.... . .
Messer, Vicky ....
Metcalf, Mary Anne
Mettler, Steve ..
Metzler, Jim ......
Michael, Johnny ......
Miesch, Mike .,....
Miles, Terry . . .
Miller, Beverly .
Miller, Cherith . .
Miller, Debbie .
Miller, Gaye . .
Miller, Jan . .
Miller, Karen . .
Miller, Susan . . .
Miller, William . . .
Mills, Art ......
Mills, Laverna . .
Milner, Faye . .
Mingori, Jeff . . ,
Mitchell, Eddy .
Mitchell, Gib ..
. . . . 162,
. . . 289,
. . f 05,
. . . . . . 105,
. 70, 80, 106, 107,
Mohr, Mickey .. 41, 75, 109. 139.
Mohr, Mark ....
Monfries, Bill . .
Monfries, Jim . .
Monk, Joanne 1 . . .
Montague, Nancy ..
Moon, Steve .,..
Mooneyham, Kip ..
Mooneyham, Linda ..
Moore, Becky ....
Moore, Debbie .
Moore, Debby ..
Moore, Edie ......
Moore, Mrs. Edith ..
Moore, Guy ,.....
Moore, Harold . , , . .
Moore, Jeanne . . . . .
Moore, Jerry .
Moore, Kathy . . .
Moore, Monty .. . ...
Moore, Steve . . .
Moore, Tom , . .
Morales, Arthur . .
Moreno, Jaime . . .
Morey, Kenneth .
Morgan, Judy . .
Morgan, Kathy . .
Morgan, Susan . .
Morin, Mary . . .
Moritz, Chuck . .
Mork, Carole . .
Morrell, John .,,...
Morris, Betsy ,...,.
Morris, Miss Gertrude
Morris, Patty ......
Morris, Penny . ,
Morris, Sally . ,
Morris, Wendy . .
Morrison, Bob .....
Morrison, Mr. Roy .
Mosby, Debbie . .
Mosley, Rickey . .
Mouck, Martha . .
Moyer, Dale ....
Mrkos, Marilyn . .
Mueller, Hal . . .
Mueller, Laura .
Mueller, Paul . . .
Mullen, Nina ......
Munchrath, Steve ..
Murphey, Becky .
Patty . . .
Susan . .
Mrs. Val , .
Richard . . .
. . . . 98,
Mycoskie, Cliff 35, 155, 166,
Myers, Cindy ......
Myers, Richard . . .
Nabors, Merrell . .
Nafziger, Becky . .
Nailon, Roger . .
Nance, Johnny ...
Narramore, Susan . .
Nation, Paul .,..
Naylor, Forest . .
Neal, Mary ,. .
Neese, Connie . .
Nelon, Susan . . .
Nelson, Donna . ,
Nelson, Karen . .
Nelson, Larry . . .
Nelson, Tim . ,
Nephew, Steve ..
Newcomb, Terry .
Newton, Eddie . .
Newton, Gene . .
Nicholas, Harry .
Nichols, Sherry . ,
Nichols, Tony . ,
Nicholson, Joan .
Nicks, Phil .....
Noble, Jan ...,.
Nobles, Stanley .
Nobles, Wayne .
Nolan, Eddie ..,,
Norris, Mary . . .
Norris, Steve . . .
Norvell, Sylda , .
Noyes, Patti ....
Nunnelee, Becky ..
146, 256, 294
104, 127, 128, 310
Nunnelee, Leslye . , . 49, 351
Nurndy, Patricia ...... 104
- Q -
O'Dell, Donna , . .... 310
Oden, Marty . .. . . . . 256
Odom, Charlene .... 256
Odom, Janelle . . .... 351
Odom, Terrie . . . . . . . 310
Oglesby, William .. 256
Olcsvary, Bill . . . . 256
Oldham, Gene . . . . , . . . . 351
Oldham, Tom . . . ........ . 310
O'Leary, Dan . . . 39, 103, 311
Oliver, Debi . . . . . . , . . 257
Olson, Sandy . . . . . 311
O'Neal, Larry . .. 351
Oram, Ben . . . . . 257
Orr, Tracy .....
Osgood, Teresa .
Ostheimer, Carl .
Otto, Beth .
Otto, Cathy ,,
.. .... 155, 351
Overman, Susan , ,... 104, 311
Overtree, Virginia ....... 311
Owens, Beth .... ,.,. 1 04, 311
Owens, Kathy . . ....... 257
Ozborn, Diane . . . . . 104, 311
- P -
Kevin . .
Painter, Jane . . .
Palmer, Randy . . .
Pamplin, Sharon . .
Phillips, John . . . , ,
Phillips, Lisa ..,. , , ,
, Laura .
Phillips, Robert . . . . .
Phillips, Rusty . , . . .
Pickett, David . . . . . .
Pickle, Mary ..,..........
Pierard, Arthur ...........
Pierce, Ben .. 156, 166, 325,
Pierce, Kaye ...........,..
Pierce, Marsha ........ 98,
Pierce, Martha ...,...........
Panter, Jackie . . , , , .
Parham, Nanci . . . . .
Park, Carol .... ,..,
Parker, Debbie . . . . . . .
Parker, Jalah . . . . . . .
Parker, Lindi . . . . . . .
Parker, Randy . . . . . .
Parker, Sheldon . , . . . .
Parker, Steve , .............. . .
Parkinson, Mona ..............
Parola, Nora . . . 16, 17, 104, 124,
Parow, Cheryl ..
Parr, Charlotte ....
Parr, Joe ...,...,..
Parr, Mrs. Natalee
Glenn , ....
Linda . .
Debby . .
Partridge, David .....
Penny . . .,,.. . .
, Jill ..
Carol ..... .......
Patton, Eddie ....
Paxton, Gill .........
Dana . .,.......,. .
Pierce, Rush 57, 58, 68, 73, 74,
84, 156, 157, 164, 166, 169, 183, 221, 259
Payne, Doug 23, 35, 73, 92, 93, 97,
129, 170, 171, 259
Pelton, Donna ...,..
S, Greg . 28, 146,
Perrett, David .,..,.
Perryman, Robert ..
Person, Kerry . ....
Peteet, Rex ..
Peterka, Patti ..
Pettit, Mrs. Betty
Ernest . .
Melvin . .
Piggott, Suzy . . . , . .
Piper, Jimmy ,,,,, , , ,
Pippins, Norvella .,.......,...
Pirtle, Stan .........,........
Pitstick, John ........ 146, 166,
Pitstiek, Nancy .,.. 43, 86, 352,
Pittman, Rickey .,,,,,,,,,,,,,
Pitts, Greg ...... 132,
Plog, Jim ,.... .......
Plonien, Mike . . , , ,
Poach, Mike ...,. . . .
Podsednik, Steve . . . . .
Poe, John ...... . . .
Pokladnik, Kay .........,.....
Pointer, Carl .... 35, 87, 99, 146,
Polenz, Glenn ................
Pool, Chris .... 339,
Porter, Barbara . . .
Porter,A Bill ....
Porter, Bret . , .
Porter, Lou . . .
Porter, Tom , . . .,...... . . . .
Poss, Lisa . . . .
.... 180, 181,
Poss, Marc .,.. ,.........
Poster, Brad . . .
Poston Gary . .
Poston, Larry . . .
Poston Patti . . ...... . .
Poucher, Louise ......,.,...
Powell, David .
. .. 155, 166,
Powers, Joni . . .
Powers, Pamela . .
Pratt, Doug . . .
Praytor, Jack ,
Price, Ginger ,
Price, Larry ...,,.
Price, Lowell ......,
Price, Miss Mamie
Price, Scott ........
Price, Sterling . . . . . 99,
Prim, Clark ..,,
Prince, Sharon . . .
Prine, Bruce . . .
Prine, Larry .............
Prine, Sherry .......,.........
Pringle, Mike .. 32, 51, 147, 149,
287, 300, 308,
Prochaska, Andrea ............
Proctor, Neil ....
Pruitt, Burl . . .
Ptacek, David . . .
Pummill, David . .
Purinton, Robert ....
Pyburn, Anne .......
Qualls, Gary ..
Quinn, Leslie ..
Railey, Jinny . .
Raine, Susan . . .
Rainone, Greg . . .
Ramsey, Debbie ,
Rape, John ..,......
Rape, Mrs. Martha
Rawlins, Sharon .
Ray, Billy Don ..
Ray, Michele ,...
Ray, Tracy ..,...
David . .
Reddell, Coach John
Redding, Judy . . .
Reed, Bill .....
Reed, Jeannie . , .
Reed, Milton , .
Reed, Tom ....
Reeder, Craig , . .
Reese, Brenda . . .
Reese, Kathy . .
Reese, Steve , . .
Reeves, Jane . .
Reher, Dick .....,...
Reitz, Robert ..,.
Renfro, Dicky .
Renfro, Sam ..,.,
. , f f 63,
' '152,' 'int'
Linda .......... ,...
Cathy ....... 96, 180,
Reynolds, Denise . .
Reynolds, Jimmy . . .
Reynolds, Larry . . .
Reynolds, Mrs. Mary
Rhoades, Dorothy . .
Rhodes, Alan .................
Rhodes, Billy ,.... 98, 146, 166,
Rhodes, Bryan .....,..........
Rhodes, Denney ..,....... 155,
Rice, Cindy ..................
Rice, Kathy .. 104, 106, 107, 140,
Richards, Matt ...............
Richards, Wanda ...........,.
Richey, Coach Gerald . 157, 166,
Richey, Mr. Jerry . . . . . . 206,
Ricketts, Greg . . . . . , . . .
Ricks, Janice .. ......, ..
Ridley, Bob ...............,..
Ridley, James ........ 156, 166,
Rinkenberger, Linny ..........
Rippin, Sandy .....
Risk, Darryl . , ,
Ritchey, David . .
Ritter, Mr. John . . .
St. Romain, Sally ,.......,....
Rivard, Dennis , . . . .
Rivard, Dorisse . . . . .
Rivers, Brenda . . . . .
Rivers, Cathy . . . . .
Rivers, Nelda .. ...
Roach, Diane . . . . .
Roach, Larry .... ....
Roark, Laci ........ ........
Roark, Mrs. Martha . . . . . 194,
Robbins, Glenda . , . . . . . . .
Robbins, Judy . . . .... . . . .
Roberson, Cindy . . . . . 134,
Roberts, Cathy .... .........
Roberts, Mrs. Grace ...... 198,
Roberts, J. W. .,..... 156, 166,
Roberts, Melinda ..........,..
Roberts, Patsy ,.... ..........
Robertson, Brenda . . . . . .
Robertson, Joy ..... ..........
Robertson, Mark ........1,. 98,
Robinson, Karen ..... 104, 134,
Robinson, Richard .......,....
Robinson, Roger . . . . . .
Roblyer, Mr. Don . . . . . .
Roche, Mike .... ..........
Roden, Sharon ................
Roddy, Miss Melba 194, 216,
Rodriguez, George .... 155, 166,
Roe, Johnny ....
Roe, Tommy ..
Roffall, Paula .,.....
Rogers, Becky ......,
Rogers, Debbie 104, 106, 107,
Rogers, Kathy . . .
Rogers, Rikki . . .
Rogstad, Robert , . .
Rogstad, Steve . . .
Rohe, Nancy ......
Rooks, Susie .......
Roquemore, Mr. Jack
Ross, Mrs. Carileta ..
Ross, Garry .......
Ross, Michael ................
Roth, Susan .........
Rothermel. Mr. William ...,,..
Rucker, Mrs. Ann
Rucker, Brenda ..
Rucker, Nancy .
Runyon, Brad .....
Rushing, Robert ..
Rusk, Steve ....
Russel, Cheryl . .
Russell, Beverly . .
Russell, Cheryl .
Russell, Danny .
Russell, Donna . .
Russell, Kelly . .
Russell, Randy ..
Rutherford, Tom . .
Ryan, Jan ..,, .
Sadler, Mike ..
St. Clair, Chris .
f f f SQ'
Scott, Virgil ......
. . , 264
Seale, Gary ...... 156, 166, 242, 264
Scale, Terisa ..,..
Seebolt, Mary ....
Seelye, Mary Jack
Seiler, Randy .....
Self, Rick ...... ..
Sellers, Debbie ..
Sells, James .
147, 287, 315
Sewell, James . . . . 356
Seyffer, David .... . . . 356
Shafer, Mrs. Elaine . . . . . 191
Shafer, Mr. Jerry . . . . , . 201
Shaffer, David ....
Shaffer, Patricia . .
Shaffer, Penny . .
Shanks, Penny . , .
Sharp, David . .
Shaw, Allan . . .
Shaw, Carol . .
Shaw, John . . . . .
Shaw, Ted . ,
St. Clair, Pat ...,...,,,.....,.
Shawen, Jeff ....
Shearer, Kathy . .
Sheffield, Pam . . .
Sakowski, Chris 11, 67, 68, 73,
78, 83, 105, 106,
Sakowski, Mannya .
Salazar, Alma ..,.
Salazar, J im .....
Samoff, Roger ....
Sandley, Melissa . .
Sanders Dick . . .
Sanders James . .
Sanders James , .
Sanders Jim . . .
Sanders Randy . .
Sanders Randy . , .
Sanders Roxanne .
Sandlin, Carol . . .
Sauce, Mike . . .
Savage, Lamar . . .
Sawyer, Susan . . .
Schahn, Debbie .
Scharf, Carla ..,...
Schmalzried, Biff .
Schmidt, Cheryl ..
Schmidt, Danny ..
Schrader, Brad ....
Schroeder, Becky .
Schroyer, Kim ..
Schultz, Kurt ....
Schumann, Mike ,.
Schwartz, Ray ....
Schwemer, Steve ..
QQ '106,' 105,
Shelby, Ricky ....
Shelley, Mrs. Bonnie
Shelton, Belinda ..
Shelton, Harold .........
Shelton, Kim . 99, 104, 115
Shepard, Jim ..
Shields, Kathy 104
Shilling, Doris ,.....
Shilton, Caron ,...,.
, 106, 108, 315
Shipley, Stuart .... 25, 120, 342, 356
Shipman, Susan . . .
Shoden, Becky . . .
Shriver, Bonnie . .
Shrum, Anita .....
.. ..,.,.. 265
Shull, Freddie ......
Shupee, Mrs. Mildred ....
Siegele, Tom .,.....
Siegler, Marsha ..
Sienko, Barbara ..,.....
Sigmire, Ashley .......,......
Simmons, Berl 146, 151, 153
Simmons, Debbie ,..,,.......
Simmons, Mr. Glenn ....,. 198
Simmons Karen .... .....
Simmons, Rae .. .,.. 43
Simpson, Patti ..........,....
Sims, Jack ,,...... ..........
Sims, Lee Ann 26, 70, 98, 265
Singletary, Mary .............
Skinner, Sandra . . ...... . . . .
Skinner, Suzan , ........,... .
Sloan, Owen .... .... 1 72, 175
Slusser, John . . . ...... . . 98
Smale, Pierce .
Smith, Barry ..
Smith, Bob ....
Smith, ,Cathey . . . . . .
Smith, Cliff . . .
Smith, Craig . .
Smith, Danny . .
Smith, Darrah . .
Smith, Debbie .... 316,
Smith, Dorti . .
Smith, Gary . .
Smith, Gary . , ,
Smith, Glenda . . . . . .
Smith, Jim ..,,
Smith, Jimmy ... ...
Smith, Judi . . .
Smith, Kay ,...
Smith, Linda . .
Smith, Mary . . .
Smith, Peggy ...... . . .
Smith, Mrs. Sandra . . . . . .
Smith, Sandy .......
Smith, Sandy ..
Smith, Sherry ,.. . . . . ..
Smith, Steve ...... 172,
Smith, Su Anne
Smith, Uel ...... .....
Sneed, Polly . .
Snell, Gary .,..
Snider, Bobby . . . . . .
Snider, Sarah .... . . .
Snyder, Kathy . . .
Sodd, Bill .,...,.. . . .
Sommerfeld, Ronnie . .... .
Sommerville, Frankie ..... 245,
Soto, Earnest ..
Sowell, Diana .,. . . .
Spelce, Cheryl . . . . ..
Spencer, Jay ..
Spires, Linda ,..... ,....
Spracklen, Mr. Floyd ..,., 133,
Spradling, Christi .... 109, 110,
Spry, Vicki ....
Stacy, Ricky ..,. . . .
Stalcup, Mrs. Janet . . . . . 192, 326
Stanbulic, Pam .,.....,..,.... 267
Stanbulic, Pat ............,... 357
Standish, David . . 146 163, 223, 267,
Stanley, Kent .... ,,,, 3 58
Stanley, Kim . . . . . , , 267
Stanley, Linda . . ,,,, 258
Stanley Peggy . . . . . . . 258
Starrett, Steve . . .... 358
Steele, Gary . . .... 358
Steen, Ben . . . .... 358
Steen, Sallie ...... . . . 267
Stellmaker, Carol . . .... 267
Stenson, Billy .... ........ 3 58
Stephens, Barry , . . .... 162, 358
Stephens, Jan . . ...... 268
Stephens, Minga . . . . . . 268
Stephenson, Becky . .... 317
Stevens, Troy ..... ........ 3 17
Stevenson, David . . .... 155, 358
Stevenson, Kathi . , , . , 116, 268
Stewart, Barbara . . ....,. 358
Stewart, Debbie . . . .,..... . 268
Stewart, Jack ....,........... 317
Stewart, Mark . , . 104, 158, 160 317
Stewart, Mr. Paul ........ 209, 222
Stewart, Shirley . , ...... 268
Stiever, Terry .... .... 2 68
Stiles, Priscilla . . . ,.... . 358
Stinson, Beth .... .... 3 17, 367
Stites, Steve .... .... 2 68
Stites, Theresa . , . . . 317
Stockstill, Tamara . . ....,. 358
Stockum, Greg .,.. . . . 51, 317
Stogsdill, Diana . . . 358
Stogsdill, Kent . . . , , 358
Stokely, Dan ,. . . . . 317
Stone, Deborah . . . . . . 358
Stone, Raymond , . . . . 269
Storey, Sally . , . . 269
Stough, Vance . . . . . 269
Stout, Clifford . . . . . 358
Stout, Diane ...... 269
Stout, Douglas ,..... 317
Stout, Mrs. Earlene . . . . 213
Stovall, Dora .,...., ......... 3 58
Stovall, Gary ................, 269
Stovall, Marc ,... 155, 325, 358, 363
Stovall, Coach Mike ..,.,,...., 203
Stovall, Rosanna ... ,H 317
Stovall, Teresa , . . .... . 358
Strain, Patti . . ..,..., 358
Strain, Shirley . . . . . 139, 269
Stratton, Brooks . . ..... 269
Strebeck, Rita .... . . . 317
Strickland, Mark ,... 269
Stripling, Bob? .... ....... 3 17
Stripling, Ernie . . . . . , 162, 358
Stubblefield, Jay ......... 358
Stumpff, Holly .........,,.,.. 269
Sturtevant, Keith 163, 167, 317
Sublett, Jack ,..., .,...,.. 3 58
Sudduth, David . . . ....,. . 358
Suggs, George , . . .... 156, 166
Sulak, Ted ..... ...., 1 46
Sullivan, David . . . . . 317
Sury, Ann .....
Susa, Linda ..
Suttle, James .
Swan, Debra .
Sweely, Jane .
Sweely, Rick .
Sweeney, Lee ,.
Swogger, Jay ....
' H745 lol.
Taaffe, Dan ......,..........
Talbot, Ed .,................
Talbot, Gene 27, 98, 99, 132
Talon, Bobby ........... , 146,
Tankersley, Leigh Ann
Tanner, Kit , ..... ,...,...
Tappan, Dorothy .,,., 104,
Tappe, Gary .... ,
Tappe, Susan ,,...
Tass, Margaret ...............
Tarrance, Mr. David ... 213, 214
Tawater, Jo ,...,.. . . . 139,
Tawater, Randy . . .,., . .
Taylor, Angie . . . . . . .
Taylor, Bob . . . . . . . . .
Taylor, Bob .... . . . 162,
Taylor, Carolyn . .
Taylor, Chris . .
Taylor, Cindy . .
Taylor, Jeff . . .
Taylor, Joy .,..
Taylor, Kitty ..., 69, 71, 78, 118,
Taylor, Mrs. Patricia
Taylor, Roy ....
Taylor, Susan . .
Taylor, Trisha . .
Tennison, Robert . .
Terrell, Karen . .
Terry, Gretchen , . .
Terry, Kathy . .
Terry, Tina . . .
Tessener, John . .
Tetens, Garland . . .
Tetens, Susan .,..
Tetzlaff, Terry' ....
Thomas, Mrs, Billie
Thomas, Steve 44, 7
Karen , . .... . .
Karen . .
2, 83, 121,
Thomas, Steve ,,,,,,,. 51, 290,
Dusty . .
Dwight . .
Karon . . .
Mrs. Pat .
Barbie , . .
Thyer, Beverly ......
Tibbets, David 146
Tierce, Julie , .... .
Tigrett, Linda , .
Tipton, Jim ..,..
Tomanek, Danny . . .
Tomanek, Mary . .
Tomasko, Judy . .
Tomasko, Nancy . . .
Tompkins, Judy .,
Tong, Ricky ......,.
Townsend, Eddie .. 27,
Townson, Ronnie ..
Trammell, Ronny .....
Trammell, Mr. W. K.
Tresidder, Jane ......
Troutman, Wendy ..
, 150, 166,
60, 69, 97,
Ulrich, Ginny ,...
Umphress, Lt. Col. F
Underwood, Dale .
Underwood, Steve .
Ussery, David .,..
Utgard, Kathy ..
Vale, Stephen ..
Vandiver, David ..
Van Dover, Regina
Van Houten, Debbie
Van Houten, Kent
Varga, ' Ann ......
Vasterling, Curt ..
Walters, Sandy . . .
Waltersdorf, Frank . .
Walthall, Darryl . .
Walthall, Glenda .
Walton, Denise .
Waneck, Roger . . ,
Ward, Bill . . .
Ward, Bill .. ....
Ward, Debbie ........... . . .
Ward, Denise ..,. 104, 117, 294,
Ward, Donna .........,.. . . .
Ward, Janet .. .. ...
Ward, Jim ...... .... 1 04,
Ward, Jo Lynn ..... ..,. 1 00,
Ward, Mrs. Mary B. ...... 193,
Ward, Mike ....... .... 1 72,
Ware, Donna .... .... 1 04,
Ware, Grady . . . .
Warren, Kit .,.,. ... 319
Washburn, Pam .... ..... 2 73
Washington, Freddie .....,.... 361
Watkins, Cheryl ..... 180, 361
Watkins, Diane . , . . 39, 69, 273
Vaught, Dana . . . .... 328,
Vaught, John ..... .,...,.
Vermillion, Denise . . ..... . .
Vermillion, Retha .. , . . . 44,
Vernon, Mike .....
Via, Lyle .......
Vieira, Paul ......
von Bose, Daniel .,
von Bose, Gretchen
Von Rosenberg, Eric
Von Rosenberg, Karl
Whetstone, Jan ......
Trull, Sue ....,
. f f 'lie'
Waddell, Gary ,,
Wade, Marcia ..
Wade, William . . .
Waghorne, Mark . .
Wagner, Lenny . . .
Waldrop, Harold . .
Walker, Mr. David .
Truver, Charles ..
Tucker, Debbie ..
Tucker, Doris , ,.... .
Tucker, Micky . . . . . .
Tuggle, Buster .........,......
Turner, Brenda ....,..........
Turner, Cindy . 20, 21, 57, 75, 76,
90, 91, 99,
Turner, Cliff .............
Turner, Debbie ..
Turner, Kandy . . .
Turner, Kay ..,...,.......
Turner, Nancy ........,...
Turner, Tanya .. 20, 43, 85,
Turney, Mrs. Ann .......
Turnham, Mrs. Vada ......
Tuttle, Claudia ...........
Tuttle, George .,... 40, 96,
Tuttle, Jimmy ... ...,...
Tuttle, Pam . . . . .
Turtle, Tim .., ....
Tye, Tom ..... ,...
Tyler, Becky .,
. . 130,
Watson, David .. .....
Watson, Elaine . ..
Watson, Kathy . . . . 98,
Watson, Mary . . ....... . . .
Watts, Doug . . ..,...... . . .
Watts, Karen .,..., 70, 78, 109
Way, Becky , . .....,,.. . . ,
Weaver, Elayne ...... 134, 135,
Weaver, Jan ...............,.
Weaver, Twyla . , . 28, 104, 109,
Webb, Mr. John 10, 11, 35, 62, 68,
69, 133, 188
Webb, Kathy ,.. ......
Webb, Lee . . . . . .
Webb, Marsha . . .... . . .
Webber, Karen . . . . . .
Webber, Randy ... ,. ..
Wegner, Bob ......... 264,
Wehmann, Melissa .. .. . .
Wehner, Janet , . . . . .
Weir, Debbie . .
Welch, Dawn . . .
Welch, Don .... . .
Welch, Kathy . .5
Welch, Ron ....
Weldon, Debbie . .
Wells, Robert . .
Wells, Roxanne . . .
West, Larry .....
Westfall, Susan . .
Wheaton, Sue .... , .
, 109, 111, 118
Walker, David . . ....., . .
Walker, Karen ........ 32,
Walker, Laurie .... 43, 85,
Walker, Nancy . ..,.... .
Walker, Nicky . . . . . . 44,
Walker, Ray . ..... .
Walker, Tony . . ...... . .
Wall, David ......... 104,
Wallace Darlene ........,
Wallace Debbie . . ,... . .
Wallace, Teresa . .
Wallace Tony . .
Wallace Wendy . . . . . . .
Wallis, Leah ....
BeBe ...,. . . .
Walter, Annabel ..
Walter, Richard ..
Bruce .... 146, 154,
White, Lou Ann .... ....
White, Randy . .
White, Randy . .
White, Robert . .
White, Sandy . . .
White, Vera . .
Wilkins, Ken ........,. Karen h . I t ' . h
Whitelaw, Jim ........... 289,
Whitesel, Claudia .. 51, 109, 111,
Whitfield, Mrs. Jozelle .... 204,
Whitis, Bill .............. 146,
Whitley, Leslie ........,,..,..
Whittenberg, Richard .. 147, 166,
Whitworth, Robert 156, 166,
Wickham, Judy ....,..
Wieder, Karen . .
Wiese, Shirley . .
Wilborn, Joan .
Wilcox, Terry . .
Wilemon, Holly . . .
Wilemon, Jill ...,
Wiles, Wendy . .
Wiley, Patti .... ...,
Mrs. Becky ..
Williams, Mrs. Betty ..
Williams, Bobby ......
Williams, Bradley .....
Williams, Mrs. Catherine
Williams, Debbie ..,..
Williams, Jack .
Williams, Kenneth ..
Williams Kirby ..
Williams Lari ......
Williams Mr. Larry
Williams, Mary ...,,.
Williams Martha .
Williams, Mike .
Williams, Nan ..
Williams Randy ..
Williams, Ronny .,
Williams, Sharon . .
Williams Suzi .
Williamson, Vicki .
Willis, Greg ....
f f f 'iii'
Wills, Cindy . . . . . .
Wills, Doris .,.,, .,.......
Wilson, Beverly . . ........, . .
Wilson, Debbie . . . . . 121, 179,
Wilson, Debra . .......... .
Wilson, Donna . . . ,.... . . . .
Wilson, Joyce . . . . .
Wilson, Regina . , .... , .
Wilson, Ric ...... .. 166,
Wimpy, Randy . . .... . .
Wincovitch, Evan .............
Windsor, Brandy ...........,..
Wine, Bill 18, 38, 97, 99, 122,
Winter, Mrs. Carol ...,,,......
Winter, Deanna 20, 21, 32, 85,
Winters, Charles . ..... .
Winters, John .. .. 155,
Wisdom, Ross ..
Oscar . ,
Womble, Jerrell . . . . . . .
Wood, Bill ......
Wood, Doug ....
Wood, Randy ....
Woodard, David . . . . . . . . .
f f f f 'iii'
. . . . 178,
Woodfin, Jeff . .. ,...
Woods, Dan ....... ....
Woods, Debbie ...... ....
Woodward, Deborah . . . . . . .
Wooley, Robin . . ,
Wooley, Ronnie .........,.....
Woolf, Ann ........ 68, 98, 105,
Workman, Pat ,.,.. 49, 98, 290,
Worthington, Bill .............
Worthy, Bob .......,.........
Wright, Bridgett . . . . , . .
Wright, Christi . . . . . .
Paul , .
Amelia . . .
Elizabeth . . .
Donna . .
Jean . . .
.lune . .
Laura . .
Richard . .
Steve . . .
Tedi .... , . .
an, Marcia .
Youngman, Mitchell .
Zelinski, Susan ...... . . ,
Kevan Crantis life, a life that held much
promise, unexpectedly came to an end shortly be-
fore the end of his sophomore year. As a sopho-
more student, Kevan became involved in school
activities-playing the trombone in the band, es-
caping upperclassmen on Howdy Day, and prepar-
ing and wearing an authentic Western Day cos-
Kevan was one of those quiet, unassuming indi-
viduals with a mischievous gleam in his eye and
a delightful sense of humor. An Eagle Scout and
an active member of First Methodist Church, Kevan
found spiritual and moral growth important fac-
tors in becoming a responsible citizen.
Derived from his faith, Kevarfs inner strength
sustained him through his illness. Arlington High
students are proud Kevan Grant came their way.
Debbie Smith was an unusual teenager in a
number of ways-and a typical teenager in many.
A good student, Debbie contributed much towards
creating a pleasant atmosphere wherever she was.
Never an extrovert, her presence however, was
definitely felt. She enjoyed music and participated
eagerly in the activities of the Choraliers. For two
years she served as her homeroom representative
on the Youth Guidance Council.
Perhaps Debbie .affected us most by her response
when she learned that she had leukemia. Outwardly
she remained the typical enthusiastic teenage girl
for she was magnificently sustained by her great
faith in God. Although she lived a much too short
sixteen years, she left a significant mark on the
lives of her classmates, teachers and friends.
E. .M ..
Co placidly amid the noise and haste, and remem-
ber what peace there may be in silence. As far
as possible without surrender be on good terms
with all persons. Speak your truth quietly and
clearly, and listen to others, even the dull and
ignorant, they too have their story. Avoid loud
and aggressive persons. they are vexations to the
spirit. If you compare yourself with others, you
may become vain and bitter, for always there will
be greater and lesser persons than yourself. En-
joy your achievements as well as your plans.
Keep interested in your own, career, however hum-
bleg it is a real possession in the changing fortunes
of time. Exercise caution in your business affairs,
for the world is full of trickery. But let this not
blind you to what virtue there isg many persons
strive for high ideals, and everywhere life is full of
heroism. Be yourself. Especially, do not feign af-
fection. Neither be cynical about loveg for in the
face of all aridity and disenchantment it is per-
ennial as the grass. Take kindly the counsel of the
years, gracefully surrendering the things of youth.
Nurture strength of spirit to shield you in sudden
misfortune. But do not distress yourself with imag-
inings. Many fears are born of fatigue and lone-
liness. Beyond a wholesome discipline, be gentle
with yourself, You are a child of the universe, no
less than the trees and stars, you have a right
to be here. And whether or not it is clear to you,
no doubt the universe is unfolding as it should.
Therefore be at peace with God, whatever you
conceive Him to be, and whatever your labors and
aspirations, in the noisy confusion of life keep
peace with your soul. With all its sham, drudgery
and broken dreams. it is still a beautiful world.
Be careful. Strive to be happy.
Found in Old Saint Paul's Church, Baltimoreg dated 1692.
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