Arlington High School - Colt Corral Yearbook (Arlington, TX)
- Class of 1971
Page 1 of 408
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 408 of the 1971 volume:
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i am arlington high school.
Colt Corral, Vol. 26
Arlington High School
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Table of Contents
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hidden away in books and
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to release it,
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i am time.
nine months of five day
time to relax
but never enough time to
time to begin and,
finally, time to stop.
CAD Mrs. Barker alights her Latin chariot as
Robert Whitworth and Rick Swain stand
guard during the Latin Day Olympics
which were held for the first time this year.
QB, After the Journalism Assembly, Mrs.
Dorathy Holland congratulates Mrs. Bark-
er for receiving the annual dedication. CCD
Gasping in surprise, Mrs. Barker opens the
silver tray that her students presented her
at the surprise farewell party given in
her honor in the Student Lounge at AHS.
Mrs. Barker Receives Annual Dedication
Displaying her bewildered surprise at being announced the recipient of the 1971 Colt Corral
dedication, Mrs. Nadine Barker prepares to accept the award during iournalism assembly.
As a farewell tribute, the 1971
Colt Corral was dedicated to Mrs.
Nadine Barker, who after 14
years at Arlington High School
was retiring. Always highly re-
spected, she was chosen Teacher
of the Year this year by her col-
leagues. She was further honored
by her students at a surprise party
given in her honor in the Student
Lounge. At the party she was pre-
sented a silver tray bearing the
name of each of her students and
12 long-stemmed roses.
Mrs. Barker had always been
interested in furthering under-
standing of foreign countries. For
many years she was the coordina-
tor of the Americans Abroad pro-
gram for Arlington High. This year
she sponsored the Latin Olympics
in which the students participated
in contests such as foot and char-
Perhaps the accomplishments of
her students speak most highly of
her ability as a teacher. During the
Latin Convocation held in Fort
Worth, every one of her students
was awarded at least one first
Although Mrs. Barker expressed
some regrets about leaving Arling-
ton High, she was enthusiastic
about the many new experiences
that she was planning for the fu-
' Q 1
Signaling the end of summer
this year as in years past, was the
arrival of the i970 COLT CORRAL
and the subsequent scribble party.
Beginning five days earlier this
year on August 31, school
aroused even more groans and
grumbles than usual. The first
week was climaxed by Howdy
Day, when seniors finally got to
be "on top," forcing hapless
sophs and iuniors to sing. The an-
nual Howdy Dance completed the
Along with the first football
game of the year came the first
pep rally, boosting spirit that last-
ed until that night as the Colts won
their first gridiron clash of the
year. AHS's new principal, Mr.
James Crouch gave a spirit-rous-
ing speech and received a stand-
ing ovation from enthusiastic
Welcomed by girls and greeted
dubiously by boys was the deci-
sion of the school board to allow
girls to wear pants suits. A tunic-
length top was required, and no
blue leans were permitted.
fAj Kathy Honeycutt, iunior, and senior
Martti Matson discuss pantsuits as newly
accepted wearing apparel. QB? Senior
Lynne Liberate chooses her words careful-
ly as she signs an annual at the scribble
party. QCD Couple at Howdy Dance enioy
the long and short of annual festivities.
fAD Mr. Crouch expounds on his favorite
topic, the Colts, at first pep rally. CBJ Jim
"Hop A Long" Ward labors against an un-
fair disadvantage attempting to nab
fleeing Soph Laura Starrett on Howdy
Day QCD Arlington iuniors show open en-
thusiasm in one of AHS's pep rallies.
Anders Mangen, Arlington
High's foreign exchange student
from Sweden, added greatly to
the Year of the Colts.
At the first pep rally of the year,
students applauded and cheered
him when he was introduced. His
command of the language sur-
prised AHSers although he had
spoken and written English for
Anders became a member of
the Key Club and Thespians, and
was on the photography staff.
Holding a leading role in one of
the dramatic productions,
"Mame," Anders played the lech-
erous Brian O'Bannion.
At one of the school assemblies,
Anders completely surprised stu-
dents by playing the harmonica.
KAI Brian O'Bannion pours on the Irish
charm as he tries to persuade Mame fBar-
bara Beesleyj to "spice up" her memoirs.
QBJ "What are they all staring at, haven't
they ever seen the Swedish Twist?" won-
ders Anders at the Key Club Dance. QCD
Anders gives a hello talk at a pep rally.
QA, Amazed Anders gazes at the people
who gaihered for the parade honoring
Mayor Tom Vandergriff. QB, "I think I bet-
ler shave," laughs Anders ata float build-
ing session. QCJ "I sure hope this is over
soon!" sighs Anders at practice for the
American Field Service Fashion Show.
UQ Evangelist James Robison reflects o
moment about his "special friend's"
love. CBJ Kent Betts expresses his feel-
ings ct an October pep rally. QCD Junior
Regina Wilson takes it slow as she creates
at a poster porty. CDD Lance Brown, senior,
checks out prints at the Colt County Fair.
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Spirit characterized the month
of October as each class became
responsible for boosting spirit one
week of the month.
During its week, the sophomore
class held Beat Day in which ev-
eryone was supposed to say
"Beat the Cardinals" as a greet-
Juniors were next in line and
were in charge of Sock Day to
"Sock it to the Grand Prairie Go-
Seniors, to raise spirit, spon-
sored homeroom door decora-
Evangelist James Robison spoke
to assemblies at AHS, bringing
both assemblies to their feet.
At the Colt County Fair, French
can-can girls, a portrait studio,
and a biergarten helped raise
funds for various classes and or-
ganizations, with over l,3O0 peo-
ple attending the fair.
QA, AHS demonstrates a sign of the times.
QB-CJ Seniors Gale Johnson and Lyle Via
disclose a few of the many faces seen at
Arlington High's annual Colt County Fair.
To New High
Beginning with Homecoming,
highlighted by pep rallies, and
closed out with Thanksgiving, No-
vember was a busy month for
On November II, the choral,
band, and speech departments
combined to present two assem-
blies honoring all American veter-
All through the month various
groups sponsored door decorating
contests and poster parties to
back the bi-district champion
Colts. On Homecoming, Novem-
ber 6, the team edged Bell, I4-I 3,
and Tanya Turner was chosen
Seniors and Student Council
representatives sold magazine
subscriptions to aid their groups.
CAD November marks onset of basketball
season. QBJ Snoopy adds enthusiasm to
spirit week. QCD Nicky Walker expounds
on American flag to somber students.
IAQ "Gee if I could sell enough magazines
to win that!" thinks Kerry Persons at the
magazine meeting. IBD The mighty Colt
Machine bursts with spirit at a November
game. fCI "I'm not sure, but I think I'm
going to cry!" sniffles Mr. Michael Cade to
Mr. Larry Williams as they cart off a dead
Blue Raider at the Homecoming pep rally.
QAJ Winning float begins with a bare
frame. Q81 Future AH5er expectantly
awaits Homecoming parade. CCH "My
hand has to be here somewhere!" reasons
Marc Stovall as he works on the iunior
float. QD, "One more flower and l quit!"
sighs Retha Vermillion working on a float.
Q, S D b
In Works Fun
After a week of float building
and spirit boosting, AHS cele-
brated Homecoming '70 Nov. 6.
Sophomores took first place in
the float contest while seniors
nominated Tanya Turner, Michelle
Byam, Robin McGlew, and Laurie
Walker as Homecoming Queen
As Student Body President
George Tuttle crowned Tanya
queen, Sophomore Princess Sheila
Eppes and Junior Princess Nancy
Pitstick looked on.
This year's pep rally featured a
visit from Superintendent of
Schools James W. Martin, Mayor
Tom Vandergriff, and Mr. Walter
Echols and Mrs. Ruth Miller, who
were named Coming Home King
and Queen. AHS's talented facul-
ty again presented the pep rally
skit this year telling the story of
Colt Spirit from the time of Colum-
bus to man's moon landing.
Breathless fans who witnessed
the Colts' l4-13 defeat of L. D.
Bell climaxed the day by attending
either the annual Homecoming
dance or a reception for exes in
the Student Lounge.
QAD The end product of sophs' work yields
winning Homecoming float. CBJ Senior Jim
Ward concentrates on tagging Key Club
float for the yearly Homecoming parade.
December was filled with the
activities of many organizations.
Performing before a nationwide
television audience, the Arlington-
High School Colt Marching Band,
and the Choraliers combined with
the bands and choruses of the
other Arlington high schools to
present the special half-time
Christmas show for the Dallas
Cowboy-Houston Oiler football
game on December 20. In addi-
tion, the choirs staged two Christ-
mas assemblies instead of the tra-
Another assembly enabled sen-
iors to order graduation invitations
on December 8.
WBAP-TV's Texas '70 show on
December 27 featured AHS stu-
dents as examples of typical fans
and participants of Texas high
QA, Assistant director Mr. Jerry Massey
conducts Choraliers at annual Christmas
program. CBD AHS band forms fancy snow
flake patterns for the Cotton Bowl game.
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QAJ "All fhose people walching me make
me nervous," worries Mr. Robert Cope-
land as Miss Jane Robin Ellis conducts
AHS Choraliers af the Dallas Cowboy
game. QB, Greg Friess lislens affenfively as
Bob Gooding explains journalism at the
High School Press Conference. CCD Faye
Milner and Nelda Darden patiently wail in
line To order senior graduation invitations.
Enjoying the holiday season,
students of Arlington High School
celebrated Christmas with parties
and Santa Claus. Homerooms had
many different forms of celebra-
tions ranging from simple cookies
and Cokes to elaborate Christmas
trees, decorations, and gift-
To further get in the spirit of
things, mistletoe and evergreens
abounded in the halls and rooms.
Some homerooms were even
treated to an unexpected visit by
QAQ "l'll get them up eventually!" assures
Mark Mohr as he struggles with his Santa
Claus suit for a class party. CBJ "YOU
think you have it bad!" exclaims Jerry Ket-
tlecamp to Bonnie Frederick as he gets a
mouthful of needles while they help Don
Welch and Miriam Hailey cart off a tree.
IAQ "You show me what you have and l'll
show you what I have!" propositions Linda
Cochran to Claudia Whitesel as they swap
Christmas gifts. fBJ "And then you smear
this sticky white glue all over the handle,"
instructs Lisa Camp as she explains how to
make your own Christmas presents. CCD
"No, Twyla, I'm not turning around!"
laughs Bob Chatham as a smiling Twylo
Weaver pursues him with the mistletoe.
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IAQ Members of Grand Fenwick's Court lis-
ten to explanations of the victory over the
U.S. QB, Mary Greytak reflects the lowly
post of a page. ICD Mrs. Ava Smith and
Eve Vaught mix prop paints. QDQ Mark
Eblen wires equipment for spotlights.
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Halls of AHS
Grand Fenwick, the Q bomb,
and Tully Bascomb came alive on
the Arlington High School stage as
the drama department presented
"The Mouse That Roared" on De-
cember IO and ll.
But the thrill of the opening
night was the climax of many
hours of work by students of all
three classes for the all-school
Scenery, props, costumes,
memorization of lines, and block-
ing of scenes all had to be pre-
pared before the play could be-
come a reality. Behind the leads,
the make-up, lighting, and scenery
crews added to the play's success.
CAD General Snippet fCharlie Hukillt and
.lill fGale Johnsonl attempt to explain to
Tully Bascomb fJohn LaBellaJ about the Q
bomb. QB, ,Duchess Glorianna XII is
amazed to learn of the victory her bow-
men have won over th Armed Forces.
QAI Stage Bond Drummer Senior Dan
O'Leary concentrates on one of his drum
solos at Stage Band Concert. CBJ Senior
soloist Jim Salazar tootles on his flute dur-
ing a solo while band members supply
support in the background at Band Assem-
bly. QCJ "I hope you know I'm spending all
my lunch money for these things," ex-
claims Eddie Farow as he pays Michele
Byam f lion caps and gowns.
Throughout the month of Janu-
ary, the students of Arlington High
School participated in a wide
range of activities.
All students faced the end of
the first semester, which brought
with it the drudgery of exams, and
the flurry of schedule changes. For
some students this signified the
end of their schooling at AHS, as
28 seniors graduated at mid-term.
ln other activities, the seniors
met on January 13 to order the
all-important caps and gowns for
graduation. Seniors voted to go
against tradition, and wear green
this year instead of the usual
On January 27 and 28, the
Stage Band of AHS presented pro-
grams to the student body in prep-
aration for their appearance at
the Texas Stage Band Festival.
CAD "Oh, and I iust combed my hair,"
sighs Suzanne Smith as Roy'Harwell meas-
ures her head for graduation cap. QB, Sev-
eral Southwest Humanities students exam-
ine the various levels of government in the
state capitol in Austin during their field trip
to Sun Antonio. QCD Relaxing during the
trip to San Antonio, Humanities sponsor,
Mr. David Walker, enioys a quiet moment.
February, the shortest month of
the year was packed with activities
of all types.
Several students representing
Arlington High School won top
honors in the city-wide Teen Talent
Follies in both the senior and
Selected as one of four choirs
from the state of Texas to appear
at the Texas Music Educators Con-
vention in Houston, the Choraliers
were accompanied by AHS's six
All-State Band and Choir mem-
QA? "l think we better forget the bomb and
concentrate on titration," suggests Emily
Young to Terry Kimbel during an Open
House demonstration. QBJ Mrs. Bea Falvo,
Mrs. Lou Baker, and Mrs. Flo Francis dis-
play their spirit at the basketball pep rally.
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KAI A latecomer slushes through the unex-
pected February snow fall. CBJ "You're not
getting away from me again!" exclaims
Elaine Ivy as she latches onto a ROTCEE at
Open House. CCD Sally Phillips emotes to
her audience as s n emotion-
packed song for the Teen Talent Follies.
QA, Noisy seniors await moment for pic-
ture to be snapped by photograper as
they pose for the annual senior class pic-
ture. QBQ Two students ready themselves
for a shoot-out on Western Day. QCD Mr.
D. J. Williams explains NASA program
and some of its equipment during Space
Program assembly. QDJ "Aw, this is embar-
rassing!" blushes Paul Vieira as he and
Stan Brown vie foTWEtTe'rn Day king.
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SPACE SCIENCE DEMONST
W' f 1
February provided the students
with several assemblies and pro-
Six-shooters and pioneer dress-
es dotted the halls of AHS as the
annual Western Day was cele-
brated February 5. A NASA rep-
resentative brought assemblies
sponsored by the AFJROTC later
in the month. Other annual events
included the composite senior pic-
ture and College Night.
IAQ "Me and Armstrong!" thinks Larry
Batts as he demonstrates space suit for
NASA Space program. IBD "Which way
should I go?" wonders Melissa Irwin,
Dana Suggs, and James Demasses as they
deliberate which path to follow during Col-
lege Night, sponsored this year by PTA.
Contrary to the old adage,
March both came in and went out
like a lion, with warm spells inter-
Humanities classes were busy
during the month visiting Austin
and San Antonio March 6, and
Fort Worth March I I to see exam-
ples of Southwestern cultural influ-
For the future Student Council
officers, the school elected Jim
Cunningham, president, Jerry Har-
low, vice-president, and Holly
German students won second
place in state with their comic play
during their convention in San An-
gelo on March 26 and 27.
QAD Rick Swain non-chalontly rides across
the finish line as Robert Whitworth and
Weldon Middlebrooks enthusiastically at-
tempt to win in the Latin Day Olympics. QBI
Senior Patty Ivy shows her approval as the
Colt receives an award at the Journalism
Convention. QCD Mrs. Glenda Keilstrup
descends the steps of the bus which car-
ried students to the German Convention.
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QAJ "Maybe if I smile big enough, l'll get
elected!" thinks Angela Adams at Student
Council elections. QB? "And then the neck
bone connects to the body wheel," ex-
plains Regina Wilson in her campaign
speech Qglwfent Council. QCD Some Ger-
man students enioy themselves at an infor-
mal lunch on way to German Convention
in San Angelo. CDD A policeman dusts
knob of display room hoping to catch thief
who broke in and lifted the goods.
March proved to be a busy
month for almost everyone.
The Arlington High School
ROTC held its annual Military Ball.
The Army Band from Fort Walters
provided music for the event.
A representative from the Atom-
ic Energy Commission visited AHS
and demonstrated properties of
The Myrtle Lee Thornton Chap-
ter of the National Honor Society
held its annual induction ceremo-
nies during March.
AHS was also broken into dur-
ing this month. The thief broke into
the DECA display case and made
off with merchandise from Leon-
ard's Department Store.
QAJ Bill Porter watches disgustedly as a fel-
low ROTCer holds Jolyn Ivy captivated. CBD
Pres. Don Davis swears in solemn faced
members at Honor Society Inductions.
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fAJ "Debbie, if you don't quit staring at
that boy we're leaving!" exclaims Monty
Moore to Debbie Swan at the Military Ball.
QBJ Laura Stiles has a hair-raising experi-
ence at the Atomic Energy Commission's
Program. QCD "Wish I could do that," sighs
Sandy Olsen at the AEC Assembly. QDJ
"Much more of this food and l've had it!"
says Mrs. Phyllis Forehand to Sue Cash at
Austin Journalism Conference Banquet.
CAD Barbara Beesley, as Mame, reflects
one f eccentric moods of the
leading lady. CBJ Vera Charles fDonna
O'Dellj advises Patrick at one of Mame's
parties. CCD Miss Wanda Modding sets up
spotlights for Mame's opening night.
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A S Stages
As the second of Arlington
High's dramatic productions of this
year, "Auntie Mame," was the
story of a wealthy woman con-
fronted with the woes of the stock-
market crash, accounting her
memoirs to a lecherous Irish
Ghost-writer, and manipulating
her nephew's love life.
Barbara Beesley portrayed the
busy Mame with Billy Wine as her
husband Beauregard J. P. Burn-
sides. Anders Mangen played the
ghost-writer, while Steve Moore
acted the part of Patrick Dennis
the nephew. Directing the play
was Mrs. Ava Smith with the help
of Mary Greytak, student director.
QA, Brian O'Bannion fAnders Mangen,
makes a point with Mame about her mem-
oirs. QBJ Southern belle Merrill Nabors
tries to persuade Mother Burnsides fHelen
DeVitoJ not to allow Beauregard Jackson
Picket Burnsides fBill Winej to marry Aun-
tie Mame. ICJ Agnes Gooch fNancy
Brownj struggles as Mame tries to make
her go to the party with O'Bannion.
To promote relations between
the three high schools of Arlington
and to encourage iournalistic
studies, the Arlington City High
Press Association was formed.
Composed of students from Ar-
lington High' School, Sam Hous-
ton, and Lamar, the club had as its
officers: President Steve Maniford
of SHHS, Vice-president Pat Pettit
of AHS, and Secretary Janet Dan-
tic of LHS.
Speaker for the first meeting
was Bob Gooding, newscaster for
WFAA, Channel 8, Dallas.
A late spring snowstorm pre-
vented the second meeting's
speaker from coming, but iournal-
ism students managed to enioy
homemade ice cream all the same.
At the third meeting a panel of
announcers from radio station
KFAD spoke on radio iournalism.
QAJ Pat Pettit, CHPA V.-Pres., talks with
Pres. Steve Manifold of SHHS. CBJ "Home-
made ice cream when it's snowing?"
gawks a Lamar student at o meeting.
QA? "No, Lee, that is not a milkshake!"
laughs Mrs. Margaret Fry, biology teach-
er, as Lee Sweeney prepares a mixture for
his Science Fair project. IBD David Forger-
son puts his first place ribbon in the trophy
case as Pat Pribyl, also a winner, looks on.
QCD Smiling, Earlene Benson places her
winning ribbon in the trophy display case.
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ln Local Fair
Five Arlington High students
captured honors at the Fort Worth
Regional Science Fair, including
Best of Fair.
Lee Sweeney won first place in
the biochemistry division as well
as Best of Fair recognition. Also
winning a first place award was
Sophomore Pat Pribyl in the math
and computers competition.
David Wall took second place
in medicine and health, and won
the Harris Hospital, Medical Tech-
nology, Region Dental Society,
and Air Force Awards.
First place in Physics was won
by David Forgerson, while Earlene
Benson took third in earth science.
QAJ David Wall checks a sample used in
his winning proiect. CBJ Becky Dodge tedi-
ously measures an element used in her
proiect for the Fair. fC, Lee Sweeney adds
last minute touches to his first place proiect
before entering the National Science Fair.
, g.. ., I
IAQ Students reply to the call for help in
cleaning up their city during Ecology Day.
CBD Members of the UIL One-Act Play Com-
petition pose casually for the cameraman.
To Clean Llp
April sparkled, not with spring
showers, but with the numerous
activities of the students of AHS.
Celebrating their own Ecology
Day, biology, art, and English
classes filled the halls with anti-
pollution posters and slogans.
Also in April was the annual
Key Club Dance. Dancing to the
music of the American Dog, the
club also named Becky Goetz as
the Key Club Sweetheart.
ln UIL competition, AHS's one-
act play entry, "Thieves Carni-
val," won third place, while Mary
Greytak captured "Best Actress"
IAQ Youth for Ecology truck stands guard
over workers as they clean up an Arling-
ton creek. IBD "No, Wally, you cannot
dance with Rickyl" exclaims George Tuttle
to sulky Wally Capps as Ricky Hahn
dances, unaware, at the Key Club Dance.
Annual Prom I
UIL district first place winners in
speech were Mary Greytak and
Carolyn Finley. Mary excelled in 1
her prose reading while Carolyn
talked the iudges into her first in
For their first formal dance, iun-
iors gathered at the King's Inn.
With "Knight of Magic" as its
theme, the prom had music by
The long awaited graduation in-
vitations arrived in April, and stu-
dents eagerly picked them up to
send them out so as to rake in the
On AFS Day foreign exchange
students from various and sundry
schools came and informed AHS
about their home countries.
fAj District winner Mary Greytak practices
for annual UIL Prose Reading Competition.
QBD Dennis Hunt dazedly dances to music
of Saratoga at the Junior Prom. QCD Linda
Tigrett is oblivious to the fact that
she has lost her partner at the Prom.
QAJ Carolyn Finley rehearses Persuasive
Speaking for UIL district contests. CBJ Mar-
kus Liebold, foreign exchange student for
Sam Houston, entertains at the AFS Day
Assembly. CCD With smiling faces, Patty Ivy
and Nancy Lucas received their long-
awaited-for senior graduation invitations.
Arlington High's music depart-
ments culminated this year's work
with two spring concerts.
Koral Kapers were again pre-
sented by the choral department.
The sophomore choir, the Treble
Chorale, and the Choraliers all
contributed segments to the show.
Songs performed included selec-
tions of both classical and modern
natures. The choirs were conduct-
ed by Miss Jane Ellis and Mr. Jerry
Also in the field of music, the
concert band presented its annual
spring concert in May. Featured in
the program were the Arion
Award and special ensembles. Mr.
Dean Corey directed the band.
QA, "Now keep up with me," orders direc-
tor Jerry Massey as the Choraliers practice
for the Formal Concert. QBJ The Choraliers
try to keep up with the music while
performing for their Spring Concert.
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CAD Choraliers cut up during rehearsals of
their annual Koral Kopers. QBJ Members of
the band solemnly await their cue at the
Band Concert. QCD "A-one-and-a-two
and-," counts band director Dean Corey at
the end-of-the-year band presentation.
TWIRP activities for this year
dwindled into obscurity as stu-
dents in general lost interest. Girls
were permitted to ask boys out,
but TWIRP licenses were not sold.
At the end of the week an assem-
bly was held where girls were
used as props.
The annual Journalism Assem-
bly had as its theme "The Land of
AHS." As Dorothy was led along
the Yellow Brick Road, she man-
aged to name the sophomore fa-
vorites, Mollie Moore and Willie
Moore, junior favorites, Nancy
Pitstick and Gary Brentlinger, and
senior favorites, Tanya Turner and
Carl Pointer. Bill Kendrick and
Robin McGlew became Mr. and
Miss AHS. The I970-7l COLT
CORRAL was dedicated to Mrs.
QA, "Ahhh!" screams Diane Burton as she
gets "electrocuted" at TWIRP Assembly.
IBD "Let's follow the Yellow Brick Road!"
suggests Senior Greg Friess to Junior Jan
Carter at annual Journalism Assembly.
CAD Senior Greg Friess crowns Sophomore
Favorite Mollie Moore of the Journalism
Assembly. QB, Members of The TWIRP iury
lisfen clfeniively Io The Iriols of the oc-
cused victims during the TWIRP Meeting.
QA? "Yes, Sir!!" yells Sgf. Billy Wine per-
forming during Senior Assembly. CBJ
Susan Williams and Gene Talbot pose as
couple singing "Our House." CCD "A-OK!"
says Varsity team as they zoom down
Main St. in "Thanks, Tommy" Parade.
May was a month of celebra-
tion. Arlington honored Mayor
Tommy Vandergriff with a parade,
juniors and sophomores elected
next year's cheerleaders, and sen-
iors held their annual assembly.
May 3, Arlington said "Thank
You" to Mayor Vandergriff with a
parade in which various and sun-
dry clubs and classes from all
three high schools participated.
Cheerleaders elected to lead
next year's spirit were Sheila
Eppes, Karen Thomas, Sally
Airhart, Jennifer Berry, Diane Bur-
ton, Nancy Pitstick, and Sally Phil-
At the senior assembly, scholar-
ship winners were recognized as
well as new scholarships being
QAJ Next year's cheerleaders take time out
from practice to pose for the cameraman.
IBD Miss Jane Ellis leads the audience in
AHS's Alma Mater at Senior Assembly.
For the scene of their last offi'
cial gathering, the seniors of 1971
chose the Golden Palace of the
lnn of Six Flags.
After guests were introduced,
the seniors launched themselves
on a meal of fresh frosted fruit
cup, lettuce and tomato salad,
and a steak, followed closely by a
Highlighting the event was a
film entitled "Color My World,
Seniors '7l " which was made by
Mr. David Walker, senior sponsor.
The movie covered such events as
Homecoming and the Senior Class
Later awards such as the Purity
Award and the Bronze Brylcream
Award were given.
CAD Guests at the head table enjoy them-
selves at the Senior Banquet, CBJ "Really,
Kevin, I don't think Amy Vanderbilt would
approve!" scolds etiquette-minded Doro-
thy Tappan to her date Kevin Page at the
annual Senior Banquet before the Prom.
IAQ Mr. David Walker enioys his food
while Mrs. Janet Sfalcup becomes infer-
esled in surroundings aI Senior Banquet
IBD Charlie Hukill tries Io decipher the pro-
gram while Jim Bcss and Jim Ward lend a
helping hand. ICJ "I sure hope my moulh
is as big as I think if is," hopes
Weldon Middlebrooks at the Banquet.
QAI Members of The musical group Chesire W-
enferfain seniors at the Prom. QBJ Lead
singer of the Chesires croons a soulful
Iune. QCD Ann Lindsey and her partner get
inlo Ihe mood music at The Senior Prom.
QD, Roberl Rau and Debbie Crenshaw
pause Io sign in the Prom guest book.
Despite the last minute difficul-
ties, the 1971 Senior Prom was
carried out as smoothly as usual.
Three hours before the dance
was to begin, the proposed music
group said they would be unable
to make it, but the group Cheshire
took its place, and "Color My
World" went off as scheduled.
Couples felt equally at ease danc-
ing or iust sitting and sipping the
punch that was served to refresh
the tired dancers.
As the clock struck twelve, the
seniors left their last social event
as AHS students.
fA1 Linda Chick and her partner let them-
selves be gently swept into the colorful
world of AHS Seniors at the Senior Prom.
Graduation exercises on June 4
heralded the ending of the high
school career and the beginning
of life's adventure for l97l sen-
Instead of being in the usual
white cap and gown, graduates
received their diplomas in new
keepsake green nylon mortar-
boards and robes.
As the curtains opened, the
Class of l97l soberly awaited the
ceremony that followed which in-
cluded speeches by both the Vale-
dictorian and Salutatorian.
QAD Lee Sweeney, valedictorian, discusses
a modern education experience in his com-
mencement talk. QB, UTA's stage abounds
with green-clad AHS senior class.
Year of Colts
Giving the invocation, Pat
Workman started the Commence-
ment Exercises, and was followed
by the Alma Mater, led by Gale
Salutatorian Cheryl Mackey de-
livered her speech "The Choice is
Ours." Lee Sweeney followed
with his Valedictory address, "ln-
side View of a Modern Learning
Experience." Choraliers gave their
rendition of "These Things Shall
After, Mr. James Crouch
awarded diplomas, seniors lost all
semblance of sobriety and tossed
mortarboards into the air and
QAD Before the curtain opens on the Class
of '71, Sarah Bourland's face reflects the
excitement of the graduating seniors. QBJ
Don Welch walks solemnly across the
stage with his diploma. QCD Brad Poster re-
turns a thrown cap at end of ceremony.
Arlington High School's valedic-
torian, Lee Sweeney, earned the
highest academic record in the his-
tory of the school with a l2.87
grade point average. Cheryl
Mackey, salutatorian, followed
closely with the second highest av-
erage ofthe school, a l2.765.
Lee, in addition to keeping up
with classwork, was involved in
several extra-curricular activities.
He was a member of the JETS and
Math Club, as well as vice-presi-
dent of the National Honor Socie-
ty. He was named Who's Who in
Science and won third place in
Biochemistry at the International
Science Fair for his proiect,
"Studies on an Unknown Com-
pound and the Taxinomically lm-
portant Non-protein Amino Acids
of Vicia Hirsuta."
Cheryl also participated in the
many activities at AHS. A busy
member of Thespians, she enioyed
working on crews for both the all-
school plays and the music depart-
ment productions. Also a member
of the Foreign Language Club,
Math Club, Literary Club, and Na-
tional Honor Society, and a group
leader in the American Field Ser-
vice, Cheryl received recognition
as a National Merit Finalist and
KAP Valedictorian Lee Sweeney addresses
members of the 'l97l graduating class
and guests during commencement exer-
cises on the subiect, "Inside View of a
Modern Learning Experience." LBJ Saluta-
torian, Cheryl Mackey, discusses how indi-
viduals must improve before society will.
Honored by the faculty as win-
ners of the American Legion
Award were Alison Bean Chandler
and Mike Pringle.
Alison served as president of
the Arlington Chapter of the Of-
fice Education Association and
was active in the Future Business
Leaders of America.
Mike was a member of the Key
Club, Interact, Thespians, and the
varsity football team. He was
named Rotarian of the Month for
One of the highest honors given
to a senior is the Fielder Award.
This year's recipients were Mi-
chelle Byam and Bill Kendrick.
Secretary of the Student Coun-
cil, Michelle also won the DAR
Award. She was a member of the
Choraliers and was Athenian Girl
of the Month for October. Mi-
chelle was also a member of the
National Honor Society.
Bill was selected by the student
body to be Mr. AHS. Captain of
the basketball team, he garnered
both All-District and All-Greater
Dallas Honors during his iunior
and senior years. He also was Ro-
tarian for November.
QAD Graciously admiring their medals are
Allison Bean Chandler and Mike Pringle,
voted as recipients of the l97l American
Legion Award. QBJ Chosen by the faculty
and student body to receive the Fielder
Awards are Michelle Byam and Bill Ken-
drick, proudly displaying the framed scroll
which they will autograph as recipients.
Six A S Seniors Receive Various Awards
Several Arlington High students
were recognized by various
groups during the 1970-71 year.
Michelle Byam was named winner
of the Daughters of the American
Revolution Award. Michelle served
as secretary of the Student Coun-
cil and was recognized as Atheni-
an Girl of the Month for October.
Four seniors were named Na-
tional Merit Scholarship Finalists.
Carole Mork received a scholar-
ship to Carlton College in Minne-
sota. Linda Branz, president of
Para-Med, will attend UT Austin
on her scholarship. Jeff Cook was
the recipient of a scholarship to
Cornell University, and Cheryl
Mackey, salutatorian of the senior
class, will attend North Texas on
a NM scholarship.
David Wall was awarded the
National "Tomorrow's Scientists
and Engineers" Award for his
science proiect on dentistry.
XNEXM. ,iff .
QAD DAR Award winner Senior Michelle Byam prepares to go to Washington with the Arling-
ton Betterment Association. KBJ Arlington High's 1971 National Merit Scholarship winners in-
clude lfront rowl Carole Mork, Cheryl Mackey, lsecond row, Jeff Cook, and Linda Branz,
CCI David Wall shows his science teacher, Mrs. Margaret Fry, the brochure he received while
in Washington, D.C:, where he was honored as one of Tomorrow's Scientists and Engi-
neers. Mrs. Fry accompanied David on trip which included tour of Walter Reed Hospital.
AHS's '71 top ten grads are ffirst rowj Dana Lindsay, tenth, Linda Branz, seventh, Lee Sweeney, first, JoAnne Bunkley, eighth, fsecond rowj
James Demases, third, Carole Mork, fourth, Jeff Cook, fifth, Linda Jiles, sixth, Cheryl Mackey, second. Not pictured is James Ward, ninth.
Top Graduates Display Varied Interests
Honored as the seniors with the
ten best grade point averages for
their four years of high school
work were this year's Top Ten.
Presented with gold cords at the
senior assembly, these students
were Lee Sweeney, Cheryl Mack-
ey, James Demases, Jeff Cook,
Carole Mork, Linda Branz, JoAnne
Bunkley, Linda Jiles, Jim Ward,
and Dana Lindsay.
Lee, third place winner at the ln-
ternational Science Fair, was
named as Who's Who in Science.
ln addition he served as vice-presi-
dent of the National Honor Socie-
ty. Cheryl was active in Thespians,
Literary Club, and the American
James served as president of
NHS and was a member of the
Math Club and the Student Coun-
cil. Carole Mork was one of the
National Merit Finalists.
Another winner in the National
Merit Scholarship Program was
Linda Branz. She served as presi-
dent of the Para-Med Club, and
vice-president of the National
Jeff was a representative to the
National Youth Conference on the
Atom in Chicago as well as a
member of Mu Alpha Theta and
Linda Jiles was active in the For-
eign Language Club, Para-Med
and the National Honor Society.
ln addition, she was a National
Merit Commended Student.
JoAnne was another Commend-
ed Student. She was also a mem-
ber of the Choraliers, NHS, the
Colt Corral staff, and the Literary
Club. She served as Athenian Girl
of the Month for November.
Jim Ward was president of his
sophomore class, secretary of the
Key Club, and a National Merit
Scholarship Commended Student.
Rounding out the Top Ten was
Dana Lindsay. She was active in
the Foreign Language Club, the
National Honor Society, and the
American Field Service. She was
the Girl of the Month for Decem-
I 970 flvmecamiug .Queen
Amid the exciting festivities of
Homecoming week, four senior
girls nervously awaited the clima-
tic moment of Friday night, No-
vember 6, when one of them
would be crowned Homecoming
Queen of 1970. Michelle Byam,
Robin McGlew, Tanya Turner, and
Laurie Walker were chosen by
their classmates to be in the
Homecoming Court. Although the
only ones nominating candidates
were seniors, the entire student
body voted on these four young
Finally, the moment arrived and
Tanya Turner was named Queen
of the event, receiving the tradi-
tional crown and kiss from Student
Council President George Tuttle.
As a two-year cheerleader,
Tanya was known for her spirit in
pep rallies and at games. As a
sophomore she represented her
class in the Homecoming festivities
as Sophomore Princess. Tanya
claimed as her interests horseback
riding, skiing, and swimming.
As Junior Homecoming Prin-
cess Michelle Byam shared the title
with another of the Homecoming
Queen nominees, Robin McGlew.
Michelle took part in many activi-
ties at AHS. ln her iunior year she
served as secretary of the class,
which prepared her for her iob this
year as Student Council secretary.
She was also honored as Septem-
ber Athenian Girl of the Month
and with the DAR Citizenship
Kelvin Jlfiegileuf if
Also a two-year cheerleader,
Robin participated in the Student
Council, the photography staff,
and the Art Club. She was inter-
ested in painting, photography,
traveling, and football.
Along with Tanya, Michelle,
and Robin, Laurie Walker was
also honored by her classmates to
be in the Homecoming activities.
Laurie listed as her hobbies horse-
back riding, both water and snow
skiing, and out-of-doors sports. As
a iunior and senior, she helped to
cheer the Colts to many victories.
ln the Homecoming Parade all
four girls were dressed in formals
and rode in convertibles.
Seniors Achieve Recognition
Four seniors received awards
for their outstanding contributions
to various areas of school life.
The music department gave two
awards known as the Arion
Awards. Voted on by the members
of the Colt Band and the Choral-
iers, the winners were Jim Salazar
for the band, and Bill Carmichael
for the choir.
Jim was named All-Star saxo-
phonist at the State Stage Band
Festival. He was a member of the
Arlington High Stage Band and
the Math Club.
President of the Choraliers, Bill
was the Rotarian for April. He was
also a member of the Senior
Council and Interact.
Arlington High's representative
this year to Boys' State was
George Tuttle. President of the
Student Council, George attended
the convention held in Austin and
participated in the governmental
Voted on by the membership,
Joy Marrow was selected as the
winner of the National Honor So-
ciety scholarship. Member of the
Treble Chorale and the Colt Corral
staff, Joy will attend the University
of Texas at Arlington on her schol-
arship. While there she plans to
major in sociology.
QAJ Selected by the membership of the Band and Choir, Bill Carmichael and Jim Salazar try
"putting it all together" as they perform a musical piece. QBJ Attending the convention in
Austin, AHS's Boys' State representative, George Tuttle, displays a souvenir of his trip.
fCjWinning the National Honor Society Scholarship by preferential ballot of the member-
ship, Joy Marrow examines NHS records fulfilling duties as spring secretary of the society.
Mr. James Crouch presents finalist letters to Cheryl Mackey, Jeff Cook, Carole Mork, Don Cravens, Linda Branz, Bill Parr, and Gale Johnson
Seven Receive Honor as NMST Finalists
Administered in February each
lyear to nearly 170,000 students
from all over the United States,
the National Merit Scholarship
Qualifying Test is a comprehensive
battery of tests designed to find
out how students rank intellectu-
ally in their age group. Those par-
ticipants with scores in the top
l4,750 are designated as Final-
Arlington High School had
seven students who qualified for
this award. Linda Branz, Jeff
Cook, Don Cravens, Gale John-
son, Cheryl Mackey, Carole Mark,
and Bill Parr constituted this group
which was the largest number
named from any school in the dis-
All were members of the local
chapter ofthe National Honor So-
ciety, and were active in many
other school and extra-curricular
Linda showed her leadership
qualities as she served as vice-
president of the Honor Society
and president of Para-Med Club.
Jeff was an active member of Mu
Alpha Theta, Para-Med, and the
Don participated in the Library
Club and the Electronics Club.
Gale's activities included the An-
nual Staff, Choraliers, and Thespi-
ans. In February she was named
as a member of the Texas All-
State Choir as a first soprano.
Cheryl was a member of Future
Teachers, Foreign Language, as
well as the American Field Service.
Carole was a member of the For-
eign Language Club and Mu
Alpha Theta. Bill was active in the
In addition to their high scores
on the test, these students were re-
quired to submit endorsements by
school officials, Scholastic Apti-
tude Test scores, and information
about their achievements and in-
Representing less than one per-
cent of the graduating secondary
school seniors of the nation, the
National Merit Finalists competed
for over 3,000 Merit Scholarships
awarded nationwide, and l,000
scholarships given by the State.
Junior Rotarians Represent
Honor, Service, Citizenship
Eight senior boys were selected
by a board of faculty and adminis-
tration officials to serve as Junior
Rotarian Representatives. Each
served for one month of the school
year and attended the Rotary
Club's meetings for that month.
Honored this year was George
Tuttle, who served as Student
Council president and was active
in the Key Club. Greg Friess, the
vice-president of the Student
Council and editor ofthe Colt Cor-
ral, was the November represent-
Mike Pringle, serving for De-
cember, was quarterback of the
Colt football squad and president
of his iunior and senior classes. Bill
Kendrick was honored in January
in addition to playing on the bas-
ketball team and participating in
Ricky Hahn, serving for Febru-
ary, participated in the Key Club
and Interact. March was repre-
sented by Gene Talbot who was
the commander of the AFJ-ROTC
and vice-president of Choraliers.
Bill Carmicheal, April, was on
the Student Council and active in
Choraliers. Billy Rhodes was se-
lected for May, for participation in
Choraliers and varsity football.
QA, Making an announcement, Rotarians of the Month George Tuttle and Greg Friess render
one of their many services as Student Body officers. CBD Rehearsing for Choral productions
along with many other services to the school keep Junior Rotarians Bill Carmichael and Gene
Talbot very busy. QCD Junior Rotarians of the Month Billy Rhodes, Bill Kendrick, Ricky Hahn,
and Mike Pringle, members of Arlington's athletic department, proudly look into showcase
displaying the numerous trophies each has helped earn during "The Year of the COLTS."
Arlington High School coeds attending May dinner given in honor of their being selected Athenian Girls of the Month are fstandingj .lo Anne
' Bunkley, Michelle Byam, Dana Lindsay, Mollie Kelley, Janie Crews, fseatedj Carol Taylor, Debbie Rogers, Bonnie Frederick, and Nancy Brown.
f Athenian Club Honors Nine Senior Girls
. Nine senior girls were honored
this year by the Athenian Wom-
i en's Club of Arlington. Each girl
was named a girl of the month
J and was selected on the basis of
outstanding contribution to the
1 school and community.
, Chosen for September was
1 Debbie Rogers. Debbie spent the
1 summer in Peru as part of the
t Americans Abroad Program. She
served on the Colt Corral Staff for
two years and was a member of
l the National Honor Society and
! American Field Service.
l Chosen for October was Mi-
y chelle Byam. Michelle served as
secretary of the Student Council
L and was voted the Fielder Award.
She was active in Choraliers and
Girl of the Month for November
was Jo Anne Bunkley. An active
member of the Choraliers and the
Colt Corral staff, she was also one
of the Top Ten graduates. Hon-
ored in December was Dana Lind-
say. Also a Top Ten graduate, she
was a member of the American
Field Service and the Student
January's Girl of the Month,
Bonnie Frederick, was co-editor of
the Colt newspaper and an honor
graduate. ln addition, she was a
member of the Foreign ,Language
Club and American Field Service.
Nancy Brown served for the
month of February. An active
member of Choraliers, she also
participated in Para-Medical Club,
Art Club, and Student Council.
Carole Phillips was the honoree
for March. A flag bearer for the
Colt Marching Band, Carole was
also an honor graduate.
Serving in April was Mollie Kel-
ley. President of the Literary Club,
Mollie was also in the National
Honor Society, the Foreign Lan-
guage Club, and Choraliers.
Jane Crews was Girl of the
Month for May. She was a copy
writer on the Colt Corral staff, was
in Choraliers, and served as the
secretary of the National Honor
Twelve Outstanding Students
s Who Awards
Seven girls were chosen on the
basis of their school and civic
work to serve as Chamber of Com-
merce Girls of the Month.
Marsha Pierce was an active
member and pianist in the Choral-
iers, as well as a member of Mu
Charla Hawkes, member of the
Choraliers, worked as an enter-
tainer at Six Flags Over Texas.
Gretchen Terry was a member
of the Colt Marching Band and ac-
tive in the German Club. She
served as secretary for the Ameri-
can Field Service.
A National Merit Finalist, Gale
Johnson was a member of the
Choraliers, annual staff, and Thes-
Two more members of the Cho-
raliers were also named as Cham-
ber of Commerce Girls of the
Month. Fredda Berryman was
named as Who's Who in Commer-
cial Arts, and Donna Young was
active in the German Club.
Lisa Camp, a member of the Art
Club, was also active in the Para-
Med Club, Thespians, and the For-
eign Language Club.
Women's Division of Chamber of Com-
merce Girls ofthe Month are ffrom bottom
left, Gale Johnson, Charla Hawkes, Mar-
sha Pierce, Lisa Camp, Fredda Berryman,
Donna Young, and Gretchen Terry.
C. , ,
M, A'P:,,,-.1 ,, .y
tArlington High honored seniors serving as 1971 Kiwanian Citizens of the month and attending a monthly meeting of the public service club are
Tedi Young, Don Davis, Miriam Hailey, Mark Marak, Darcy Bennett, and Ken Fewel. Not pictured are Cindy Roberson and Steve Cordes.
Kiwanians Recognize Eight Active Seniors
i Eight seniors were chosen by
the Kiwanis Club of Arlington to
1 represent them as examples of to-
!day's outstanding youth. Both
boys and girls were so honored,
with each attending the monthly
,meeting of the club.
l Mark Marak was on the varsity
'football team starting line-up for
itwo years and participated in the
Para-Med, the Colt Marching
lBand, and ready-writing filled the
ltime of another Kiwanian, Tedi
iYoung. In addition, she was a
pmember of the German Club, and
ythe Honor Society.
Darcy Bennett served as one of
the Kiwanian Citizens of the
Month for the fall semester. Active
in all phases of school life, Darcy
was a cheerleader during her sen-
ior year and a member of the For-
eign Language Club. During her
sophomore and iunior years she
served as the girls' social chair-
man for her class.
Don Davis was a member of
NHS and served as president of
that organization during the
spring semester. ln addition, he
was on the varsity football team.
Co-editor of The Colt newspa-
per, Mariam Hailey was also in
Choraliers. She was a Kiwanian
during the month of February.
Steve Cordes was one of the
outstanding members of the Colt
football team. He received All-
State honors as an offensive line-
man. Also, he was a member of
the National Honor Society and
the Senior Council.
Serving as one of the Arlettes'
captains was Cindy Roeberson.
She was active in Future Home-
makers of America and named
.Who's Who in Homemaking.
Ken Fewel, member of the Key
Club, was active in JETS and the
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Flashing those same big smiles which helped spur the Colts to new heights of victory are 1970-7l Varsity Cheerleaders fclockwise from topf
Robin McGlew, Jennifer Berry, Nancy Pitstick, Tanya Turner, Elisa King, Laurie Walker, and fcenterj,Darcy Bennett atop the Six Flags Tower.
Spirit Boosts CoIt's Power
Diligently helping to boost
school spirit was only one of the
many tasks of the varsity cheer-
leaders. Seniors Robin McGlew,
Darcy Bennett, Tanya Turner, and
Laurie Walker, plus iuniors Jenni-
fer Berry, Elisa King, and Nancy
Pitstick prepared for their busy
year with a week long Cheerlead-
er's school at Southern Methodist
University during the summer.
While there, they were instruct-
ed on new cheers, new chants,
and new ideas for pep rally skits.
ln addition, the girls made posters
for the pep rallies, and for special
games they made signs to deco-
rate the football players' houses
After an extended football sea-
son, the cheerleaders helped to
cheer the basketball team.
For the first time at Arlington
High School cheerleaders were
elected by the sophomore class to
boost spirit and enthusiasm for the
Pony Squad. Those sophomores
chosen in a class-wide election
were Tracey Tisdale, Sally Phillips,
Lisa Woods, Sally Airhart, and
Vicki Webb. Sheila Eppes was se-
lected to replace Tracey when she
moved in mid-season. Besides
leading cheers at some of the pep
rallies, these girls aided the varsity
cheerleaders in selling ribbons and
sponsoring after game dances.
and lockers in the field house.
QAJ "Yea! Colts," yells Varsity Cheerleader Junior Elisa King as she enthusiastically leads
students in a cheer supporting their victorious team. KBJ Aiding the Varsity Cheerleaders and
arousing spirit for the Junior Varsity gridders are Pony Squad Cheerleaders fclockwise from
top leftj Lisa Woods, Tracey Tisdale, Sally Phillips, Sally Airhart, and Vicki Webb.
I 97 I Nominees
For their outstanding personali-
ties and contributions to AHS,
eight students were nominated by
their fellow seniors for the title of
Mr. and Miss AHS. Although only
two could be selected, the remain-
ing exhibited the same qualities as
Nominees were Michelle Byam,
Tanya Turner, and Laurie Walker
for Miss AHS, and Greg Friess,
Mike Pringle, and George Tuttle
for the honor of Mr. AHS.
Michelle was secretary of the
Student Council and a member of
AFS and the Choraliers. She was
chosen as Athenian Girl for Sep-
Cheerleader at AHS, Tanya was
also the Regional Sweetheart of
the Future Farmers of America.
Laurie was also chosen as an
AHS cheerleader. ln addition to
these duties, she was a member of
FTA and Young Life.
Greg, vice-president of the Stu-
dent Council, served as the editor
of the Colt Corral. In addition, he
was president of Young Life, and
a member ofthe Key Club.
Captain of .the Colt football
squad, Mike was on the Student
Council, Key Club, Interact, and
received the Thespians best actor
award for his role in the "Thieves
George led the Student Council
in his role of president. He was
named as the Rotarian of the
Month for September.
QAJ Finalists for the Mr. AHS title, who
were voted as outstanding members of the
senior class, are Greg Friess, George Tut-
tle, and Mike Pringle. QBJ Nominated for
Miss AHS by their senior class and voted
on by the entire student body are Laurie
Walker, Michelle Byam, and Tanya Turner.
,- Y..f:: jf 3, r
an VW is LU ,- K
2- f s- b 4
,W .. 'M
I ffl st S
QAJ Convincingly portraying a Cardinal during a pep rally skit, Robin smiles mischievously as
she plans her course of action against the Colts. CBD Robin shows her diversified interests as
she "rocks out" at the annual Key Club dance. QCD "Boy, I guess it's my time to be a scrump-
tious S," contemplates Robin as she boosts her team to victory during a Colt Cheer.
Chosen by the school as the
outstanding senior girl was Robin
McGlew, Miss AHS. She was se-
lected on the basis of her contribu-
tions to all phases of life at Arling-
ton High School.
For her iunior and senior years,
Robin was one of the varsity
cheerleaders. ln this capacity she
sold ribbons, organized car cara-
vans, and promoted school spirit
through pep rallies and cheers at
Robin served on the Student
Council, as well as participating in
both the Art Club and the Photo
Club. A third year art student, her
work was exhibited at the annual
AHS art show.
Displaying her worth as a cam-
eraman during her year in Photog-
raphy l as a iunior, Miss AHS was
selected to be a member of the
Photography Staff. As such she
helped take pictures for the Colt
and Colt Corral.
. , - ,A ,
Energetic Bill Receives Title
Selected by the entire school
was this year's Mr. AHS, Bill Ken-
drick. Bill was active in all phases
of school life including sports, gov-
ernment, civic work, and academ-
Playing on the varsity basket-
ball team for two years, he was
chosen as a member of the All-
Greater Dallas team and the All-
District team as a forward for two
years. As captain of the Colt
squad, Bill was very instrumental
in leading the team to the district
crown. For his diligence, he was
named Most Valuable Player for
Because of his outstanding abil-
ity Bill has signed to play basket-
ball for the University of Texas at
Arlington on a four-year scholar-
Bill was one of the decision
makers for the school as he served
as boys' social chairman of the
senior class. ln addition, he partici-
pated in the Student Council for
Active in the Key Club, Bill was
elected vice-president of that
group during his senior year. For
his outstanding contributions to all
school life, Bill was named as the
Rotarian of the Month for Janu-
QAJ During a pep rally skit white-haired Bill shows his "true superiority" as he plays a just,
up-right, and wise iudge. QB, Bill "does his thing" as he aims for a jump shot during a tense
basketball game. QCD At the annual basketball banquet, team members recognize Bill as
the "Most Valuable Player" after the Colts' historic season as District 7-4A Champions.
Throughout the year activities
came and went, were planned and
carried out. Behind all these activi-
ties were the Student Council offi-
cers. President George Tuttle,
Vice-President Greg Friess, and
Secretary Michelle Byam organ-
ized the goings on around the
As president, George called to
order all assemblies and presided
over Student Council meetings.
Greg also helped with the meet-
ings, and Michelle kept minutes
and handled all other council rec-
The first activity of the year was
the annual Howdy Day when
sophomores were initiated as
Colts. Howdy Day was climaxed
by the Student Council sponsored
Council members also planned
the annual Colt County Fair. In ad-
dition to setting up the booths and
taking tickets, the Council sold
drinks at the Fair to add to the
CAD V.-P. Greg Friess presided over West-
ern Day Activities. QB, President George
Tuttle and Secretary Michelle Byam discuss
the Council's plans for Homecoming.
As Homecoming approached
the Student Council was busy pre-
paring the festivities, including the
float building, the electing of the
queen, and the dance after the
Student Council members,
along with members of the senior
class sold magazine subscriptions
Western Day saw otherwise
normal students clad in long dress-
es, brief Indian and saloon girl
costumes, and tough hombre suits.
QA, Booth making for the Colt County Fair
is not quite as easy as this ROTC group
thought it would be. QBJ Vicki Webb sings
out on the Student Council's Howdy Day.
Numerous performances kept Arlington High's largest instrumental group busy this year. Members include Cfront rowj Kaye Pierce, Jon Hand,i
Gretchen Terry, Martha Fortenberry, Denise Domanovsky, Julie Camp, Carroll Taylor, Cheryl Watkins, Margaret Perry, Tonya Cotney, Donnal
Irons, Carol Phillips: fsecond rowl Joanne Riordan, Lawrence Lane, Lee Ann Reese, Leslie Morse, Jeanine White, June McCart, Karen Drown,
Sally Keith, Becky Collard, Kathleen Allport, Cherry Davis, Jana Garrison, Cindy Bridges, Shirley Wiese, Jenny Lundy, fthird rowl Regina Wil-l
son, Debbie McBride, Susie Dodgen, Calee Ferguson, Wendy Dillenschneider, Suzanne Giradot, Linda Tigrett, Bobby Surratt, Laura Mueller,
Louise Rayburn, Meg Stephans, Ruth Ann Jiles, John Longgrear, Charles Miller, Tedi Young, Carol Goerdel, Sandra Hilbun, Michelle Hand,l
Luanne Sieren, Joy Wheeler, Ouida Bible, ffourth rowl Debbie Van Houten, Gary Spain, Kim Shearer, Jane Bryce, Rhonda Koch, Jay Stubble-J
Bands Lead '
Qualified members for the All-Region
Band include fseatedj Kaye Pierce, Denise
Domanovsky, Joanne Riordan, fstandingj
Dan O'Leary, David Mays, Brad Poster.
field, Lynn Crockett, Paul Benson, Bruce Conley, William Wade, Warren Austin, Chuck Aikman, Randy Lanier, David Woodard, Danny Cobb,
Ronnie Cates, Mike Buesing, Carey Vogt, Rusty Ray, Cliff Beckett, Jerry Phillips, Kent Van Houten, David Schkade, Jenny Tinsley, Roger Allen,
Dusty Thompson, Richard Kerr, Bob Aikman, Jim Salazar, ffifth rowj Charlotte Goerdel, Brad Long, Jerry Moore, Kurt Thomas, Wayne Miller,
David Mays, Stephan Garmon, Gary Funderburk, Nicky Walker, Skipper Leake, Paul Mueller, Dewitt Davenport, V. H. Faris, Russell Norris,
William Miller, Barbara Nunn, Jerry Austin, David Renn, Melvin Petty, Kent Betts, Johnny Balfour, fback row, Jamie Middlebrooks, Linda De-
Leon, Frank Duke, Richard Dickey, Billy Chapman, Scott Sotherlund, Dan O'Leary, Jim Whitelaw, Pete Costen, Weldon Middlebrooks.
LAD Leading the Colt Band through a parade warm-up are Drum Maior Frank Duke and Fea-
tured Twirlers Debbie McBride and Susie Dodgen. KBD Taking practice break are flutist Kaye
Pierce and perussionist Dan O'Leory, both named members of '71 All-State Band.
Colt Band Appears on T 5
Stage Band Receives Award
Boasting over 140 members,
Arlington High's Colt Marching
Band, under the baton of Mr.
Dean Corey, represented the
school in numerous ways through-
out the year.
During the month of August,
members re-grouped themselves
and began daily practice for the
football games. Bi-district and re-
gional football games added two
halftimes for the band to present
In December the musicians
ioined with the AHS Choraliers
and bands and choirs from Sam
Houston and Lamar High Schools
to present a nation-wide televised
half-time show for a Dallas Cow-
boy football game.
All-Region Band's roster in-
cluded the names of AHSers Kaye
Joanne Riordon, Dan O'Leary,
David Mayes, and Brad Poster.
Kaye and Dan also played in the
AHS's other instrumental group,
the Stage Band, also had an ac-
Journeying to Nacogdoches,
the group played in the Stephen F.
Austin College Stage Band Con-
test. The AHS musicians received
the Selmer Award for the best
Jazz musicianship. Jim Salazar
was named first chair saxophone
player in the All-Star band. Mr.
Mike Walker directed the band.
Both groups climaxed the year
with concerts. At the band concert
Jim Salazar received the Arion
QA? Arion Award winner Jim Salazar plays
saxophone solo at Stageband concert.
Pierce, Denise Domanovsky, AA
1971 State Bond played a wide selection of popular music at performances during the year. Members include ffront row, Roger Allen, Bob
Aikman, Jim Salazar, Brad Poster, David Schkade, fsecond rowl Dan O'Leary, John Longgrear, Cindy Bridges, Jerry Austin, Melvin Petty, Kent
Betts, Johnny Balfour, David Renn, V. H. Faris, fback rowj Donna Irons, Paul McCarver, Carey Vogt, Cliff Beckett, Stephan Gorman, Rusty Ray.
Arlington High School choral
department was kept busy during
the year making singing appear-
ances before the student body
and the public.
Members of the all-girl Treble
Chorale, AHS's newest singing
group, entertained for various
civic and social organizations
throughout the city in addition to
appearing on several school as-
sembly programs. Mr. Jerry Mas-
sey directed the girls.
Choraliers ioined music groups
from Arlington high schools to
present a Christmas half-time
show for a Dallas Cowboy foot-
ball game. Miss Jane Ellis directed
fAD AHS Choraliers sit with Sam Houston
and Lamar choirs, waiting to begin their
AA Christmas program at the Cotton Bowl.
Making one of their many special appearances is AHS's newest singing ensemble, the all-girl Treble Chorale. Members include ffront rowj Mr.
Jerry Massey, director, Nancy Churchwell, Kathy Clemons, Roxanne Wells, Patty Poston, Dena Derr, Donna Broyles, Joy Crawford, Le Ann
Heath, fsecond rowj Debbie Lloyd, Kathy Taylor, Nancy Johnson, Marsha Webb, Janet Ward, fthird rowj Elisa Hoelke, Susan Beene, Char-
lotte Padgett, Donna O'Dell, Nancy Brown, Debbie Simmons, Margaret Milligan, Mary Greytak, Pat Manire, Sylvia Laymance, ftop rowi
Diana Sowell, Veva White, Jamilyn Meier, Joy Marrow, Debbie Green, Annette Born, Jeanne Moore, Lorraine Carlson, Su Ann Smith, Jolyn
Ward, Judy Long, and Debbie Mosby.
Representing their school at a number of special performances kept the 1971 AHS Choraliers busy throughout the year. Members include
ffront rowj Jalah Parker, Ann Baker, Lori Lake, Mark Aldriedge, Debbie Derr, Elaine Weaver, Charlie Hukill, Jane Crews, Ronnie Capps, Keith
Patterson, Keifor Beauchamp, Cindy Wills, Mike Miesch, Sue Standly, Mollie Kelley, John Slusser, Jon Hand, John Morral, Janie Jarboe, fsec-
ond row, Becky Moore, Retha Vermillion, Lisa Kight, Ronnie Trammel, Kathy Moore, Kathy Hunnicutt, John LaBella, Gale Johnson, Pat Work-
man, Susan Williams, Michelle Byam, Bill Carmichael, Robin Lyle, Debi Hinds, Carol Bonette, Jo Anne Bunkley, Marsha Pierce, Charlsey Hape-
Many performances marked a
busy year for the Choraliers.
During January auditions were
held for the All-State Choir, with
Susie Byers, John LaBella, and
Gale Johnson chosen as outstand-
The Choraliers were honored as
one of the guest performing
groups at the Texas Music Educa-
tors Convention in Houston during
February. Completing the year,
the group gave performances with
the Ft. Worth Youth Orchestra, a
community concert, and a formal
AHS Choraliers join with other high school choirs from Arlington in presenting a Cowboy
half-time show which included familiar Christmas carols accompanied by Arlington bands.
man, fthird row, Debbie Woodward, Joe Heath, Susan Roth, Belinda Simmons, Charla Hawkes, Steve Moore, Donna Young, Bill Wine, Kim
Shelton, Miriam Hailey, Billy Gladen, Freddr Barryman, Mary Jack Seelye, Chris St. Clair, Paula Reno, Stephan Garmon, John Edwards,
ffaurth row, Gene Talbot, Signe Nothnagle, Brad Runyan, Frances Glasgow, Karry Parson, Billy Rhodes, Sara Carter, Susan Byers, Rick Bea-
dles, Randy Gary, Bob Taylor, Richard Lockstead, Laurie Springer, Ed Talbot, Eddie Farrell, John Rape, Glenn Meridith, Bob Meadows.
QA? Charlie Hukill, John Rape, and John
LaBella give a military tribute to "Old King
Cole" at the Koral Kapers. QBJ John de-
livers his version of "Mather Hubbard."
To give a capacity of con-
science to students, the Youth
Guidance Council offered weekly
guidelines, which were short devo-
tionals, and daily noon prayers.
Guideposts centered around
problems of youth today, and
presented plausible solutions.
Besides these activities, the
Council sponsored the invocations
at Arlington High School football
games. Often the committee pro-
vided PTA meetings with the regu-
lar devotional for the session.
Officers of the Youth Guidance
Council were Gene Talbot, presi-
dent, Signe Nothnagle, vice-presi-
dent, and Barbie Day, secretary.
They organized the functions of
QAJ Planning the schedule of assignments,
the Council meets during activity period.
QBJ Officers Barbie Day, Signe Nothnagle,
and Gene Talbot find an idea for the
week. QCD Beth Allen checks her nerves
while waiting to deliver the noon prayer.
S-:lf wail . 1
QAQ Displaying Colt spirit, Para-Med car
waits for Homecoming parade to begin.
QBJ Robert Whitworth looks on as Mrs. Fry
serves ice cream at the annual picnic.
Those students interested in
medicine as a profession, once
again this year combined to form
the AHS chapter of the Para-Medi-
cal Association. Sponsored by
biology teacher Mrs. Margaret Fry
and Mrs. Lucille Ward, school
nurse's aide, the club held meet-
ings every six weeks in order to
help members learn about the
uses of medicine in modern socie-
Officers serving this year were
Linda Branz, president, Bob Aik-
man, vice-president, Nancy Ruck-
er, secretary, Mauri Hall, treasur-
er, and Linda Jiles and Carole Phil-
lips, social chairmen.
The club sponsored a fall picnic,
a Christmas banquet, and hosted
the Northeast Regional meeting of
the Texas Association of Careers
for Health in November,
Corral Staff Produces I97O-7I Yearbook
Taking time out from frantically trying to meet a bi-weekly deadline, the 1971 Colt Corral members pause for a picture. Staff members are
fseatedl Jo Ann Bunkley, Mary Anne Metcalf, Martti Matson, Debbie Rogers, Greg Friess, Sue Cash, fstandingl Advisor Mrs. Phyllis Fuorehand,
Carroll Taylor, Julie Camp, Lynne Liberato, Eddie Farow, Jerry Harlow, Joy Marrow, Gale Johnson, Beth Allen, Kathy Rice, and Janie Crews.
To produce this year's annual,
sixteen students, including sopho-
mores, juniors, and seniors,
worked each afternoon at various
iobs such as designing layouts,
cropping pictures, and managing
finances. Of these sixteen, ten
were new to the staff.
Greg Friess held the position of
editor-in-chief this year. Formulat-
ing the over-all plan for the annu-
al, he also planned the introduc-
tion and division pages, and de-
signed the cover. His approval
was needed on everything before
it could be put in the book.
As activities editor, Martti Mat-
son, recorded the important events
at Arlington High School, month
Three advertising salesmen,
Debbie Rogers, Mary Anne Met-
calf, and Beth Allen, solicited local
businesses for advertisements. The
money from these ads helped to fi-
nance the yearbook.
- A sr.. f +W 2
KAI Colt Corral Editor, Greg Friess, checks
to see how many pages are needed for
next deadline. QBJ "Let's see now, does
anything exciting happen in December?"
wonders Activities Editor, Martti Matson,
as she plans her section of the annual.
, A D A
A y V is
1 V Marla
QAD Completing plans for their sections are Class Editors Gale Johnson, Carroll Taylor, ond
Jerry Harlow. CBD "But l hadn't finished counting those ballots yet!" sighs Julie Camp to Joy
Marrow. CCD "No, no, you index Mr. Crouch under 'C,' not under 'P' for principal," explains
Jo Ann Bunkley to Lynne Liberato. QDQ Embarking on their final sales excursion are advertis-
ing sclesmen for the Colt Corral Debbie Rogers, Beth Allen, and Mary Anne Metcalf.
Working closely with the ad
managers was Business Manager
Sue Cash, who kept records of all
business transactions and sales,
and organized sales campaigns.
Handling the largest sections of
the book were the class editors.
Senior Class Editor Gale Johnson,
Junior Class -Editor Jerry Harlow,
and Sophomore Class Editor Car-
roll Taylor spent much of their time
arranging class pictures and or-
ganizing the index along with
Index Editor Lynne Liberato.
Lynne also worked with all
other members of the staff whose
sections involved pictures of stu-
dents and faculty.
Organizations Editor Julie
KAP Sorting through her list of receipts,
Business Manager Sue Cash attempts to
find out who is entitled to an annual. CBJ
Eddie Farow debates the relative merits of
two different photographs for his sports
section. CCD "There, there, it's only 200
lines of Homecoming copy," comforts a
laughing Kathleen Rice to her fellow Colt
Corral Copywriter Janie Crews.
Hard to Prdduce Yearbook
Camp kept track of club activities
and recorded them in that section,
while Jo Anne Bunkley, faculty ed-
itor, gathered information about
teachers, administration, and curri-
culum for her section.
Recording the major sports
events during the "Year of the
Colts," was Eddie Farow, sports
editor. As personalities editor, Joy
Marrow was busy preparing bal-
lots for school favorites and other
AHS notables. Copywriters, Inc.,
Kathy Rice and Jane Crews, re-
corded the events at AHS.
Working with the editor and
sponsor, the group combined their
efforts to produce this year's Colt
lnforms A S
I In charge of production of the
official Arlington High newspaper,
the Colt staff consisted of 20 iun-
iors and seniors. Sponsored by
journalism instructor, Mrs. Phyllis
3Forehand, this group published
jthe Colt on a bi-weekly basis.
4 Serving as co-editor were Bon-
nie Frederick and Miriam Hailey.
News stories were written by Deb-
bie Altman and Connie Neese,
while feature items were contrib-
uted by Linda Chick and Pat Pettit.
l Reporting on club activities
lwere organizations editors
Stephanie Gruenhagen and
Nancy Lucas. Editorials were writ-
ten by Sarah Bourland. AHS
sports were covered by Sports Edi-
tor Don Welch, and Writers Mark
Mohr and Jerry Kettlecamp. Con-
tributing cartoons was Steve Byrd.
Selling ads were Claudia Whit-
'esel, Linda Cochran, and Patty
Ivy. The business manager was
lTwyla Weaver. Reporters included
Jan Carter, Bob Chatham, and
Providing photographs was the
Photography staff sponsored by
Mr. Lowell Templin.
KA, Colt Staff members Connie Neese,
'Linda Chick, and Debbie Altman help
lStephanie Gruenhagen with her Club
Notes. QBD Steve Byrd, cartoonist, picks up
'his homeroom's newspapers from writers
,Pat Pettit, Mark Page, Sarah Bourland,
4 and Robert Chatham.
QAJ Sports editor Don Welch and Writers
Mark Mohr and Jerry Kettlecamp busily
record notes on the Colts. CBD Discussing
plans for advertising in the next paper are
Salesman Patty Ivy, Managers Claudia
Whitesel and Linda Cochran, and Business
Manager Twyla Weaver. QCD Displaying
the many awards of The Colt, Co-editors
Bonnie Frederick and Miriam Hailey hoppi-
Iy show their pride in the AHS newspaper.
A -1 Ll 1-'
l n E P
4 ' X
True to tradition, this year's Colt
staff produced a newspaper that
won high awards in newspaper
In December the staff traveled
to Denton to participate in work-
shops and compete in the Texas
High School Press Association
state newspaper contest. The Colt
was awarded the All-Texas Honor
Rating with Special Honorable
While in Austin, the lnterscho-
lastic League Press Conference
presented the Award of Distin-
guished Merit in Journalism to the
"But you're making my article too short!"
complains Reporter Jan Carter to fellow
Colt staffers Nancy Lucas and Patty Ivy.
Members of this yecr's newspaper staff are ftop row, Robert Chatham, Mark Mohr, Mark Page, Gerald Kettleccmp, Donald Welch, Stephen
Byrd, fmiddle row, Connie Neese, Linda Chick, Stephanie Gruenhagen, Pat Pettit, Jan Carter, Bonnie Frederick, Mariam Hailey, ffront rowj Ad-
visor Mrs. Phyllis Forehand, Nancy Lucas, Debbie Altman, Sarah Bourland, Twyla Weaver, Patty Ivy, Linda Cochran, and Claudia Whitesel.
The Myrtle Lee Thornton Chap-
ter of the National Honor Society
was a club composed of iuniors
and seniors who excelled in schol-
arship, leadership, citizenship, and
service. Sponsoring the group
were Mrs. Mildred Shupee, Mr.
Mike Cade, Mrs. Cloye Sherrod,
and Mrs. Juanita Dodgen.
Fall semester officers were
James Demases, president, Linda
Branz, vice-president, Jane Crews,
secretary, Mollie Kelley, treasurer,
and Martti Matson and Wally
Capps, social chairmen.
Serving for the spring semester
were Don Davis, president, Lee
Sweeney, vice-president, Joy Mar-
row, secretary, Nicky Walker,
treasurer, and Denise Ward and
Danny Thomas, social chairmen.
Meetings during the year in-
cluded fall installation of officers,
a Christmas banquet, spring induc-
tion of new members, a dance,
and a picnic for handicapped chil-
QA, Having a great time themselves, a group of National Honor Society members treat some
handicapped children to a thrilling ride on the merry-go-round at the action-filled picnic. QBJ
One of the young guests decides he would like to try again as Dorothy Tappan and Ken
Wilkins prepare to help him put an end to his fast trip down the slide at the playground.
QAD As inductees listen solemnly, Honor
Society president Don Davis leads them in
the pledge. QBD Karen McHugh lights her
candle, a symbol of bright achievements.
ORGANIZATIONS il i
ROTC Encourages Service
Although it has been at AHS
only three years, the Air Force
Junior ROTC has won a first place
in state drill team competition two
of those years.
"Shafer's Volunteers," as the
group calls itself, entered the
unarmed division and competed in
contests consisting of basic drill,
fancy drill, and inspection phase.
As in years past, the ROTC
members chose flight sweethearts.
Those selected were Connie Brice,
Squadron Sweetheart, Miggy Clif-
ton, Drill Team Sweetheart,
Joanne Riordan, A Flight, Elaine
lvy, B Flight, Charlotte Goerdel, C
Flight, Elisa Holke, D. Flight, and
Jalah Parker, E Flight.
The third annual military ball
was held March 27 in the new
Lamar High School cafeteria, with
the 82Ist Air Division Band from
Camp Wolters providing the music
As a service project, the ROTC
played a basketball game with the
KFJZ disc iockeys and proceeds
went to the Good Samaritan fund.
KAI Darrell Hukill and Jimmy Sanders
gladly carry out their duty of serving
punch. KBD The Junior ROTC Cadets and
Sweethearts pose for an official picture.
QCD Under Bill Porter's supervision, Danny
Cobb and Mike Russel vote for sweet-
'I I2 ORGANIZATIONS
KAI "Come on, you guys," yells Drill Team
Commander Ron Welch, "when l say sa-
lule - Salu1el" U31 "My uniform's killing
mel" whispers Col. Robinson to Principal
James Crouch. QCD Col. Robinson presents
awards at the Military Ball. QDJ ROTC slu-
denls discover team work gets the iob
ORGANIZATIONS l 13
Photography Staff Organizes
New Club, Provides Pictures
Photographers from AHS's pho-
tography department assisted the
Colt and Colt Corral staffs by pro-
viding pictures to go in the two
Members of the staff photogra-
phically documented almost every
school function. After capturing
the event on film, they developed
the negatives in the darkroom
themselves and printed the fin-
Their pictures were used both in
the regular pages of the newspa-
per and annual and in the adver-
This year the photography staff
officially formed its own club,
naming it the Photo's Pack.
As a method of raising money
for their newly developed club,
members took group pictures of
various organizations at AHS
since no other group provided the
Another money-raising proiect
was selling candid shots of the
football games. Sized four by five
inches, the pictures were sold for
25 cents each.
At the journalism assembly out-
standing photographers were rec-
ognized. They included Lance
Brown, Robert Lewis, Janet Dupuy,
Steven Byrd, Tommy Box, Jo Tuck-
er, Cliff Smith, Steve Gladden,
Lynne Liberato, and David Wood-
Photographer Steven Byrd checks a light
meter before taking a Colt Corral picture.
Providing pictures for the newspaper and annual are members of the photo staff ffront rowj Steve Gladden, Cliff Smith, Mr. Lowell Templin,
Billy Holbert, Mike Burch, fsecond rowj Pat Pettit, Gary Steele, Lynne Liberato, Becky Goetz, Jim Brumhall, Sarah Bourland, Anders Mangen.
QAJ David Woodard and Mr. Lowell Tem-
plin prove that they are photogenic as well
as photographic by posing for a picture in
the photography lab. CBD Lynne Liberato
tries on the photography's Colt County
Fair proiect for size as Steve Goolsby,
Steve Byrd, and Dan Watson apply some
paint. QCD Sarah Bourland and Jim Brum'
hall recognize the accomplishments of the
photographers at Journalism Assembly.
ORGANIZATIONS 1 I5
Promoting further learning in
each of the four languages taught
at Arlington High School was the
aim of the Foreign Language Club.
Any second-year language stu-
dent maintaining a B average or
better was eligible to ioin.
Sponsoring the club were Mrs.
Nadine Barker, Latin, Mrs. Doro-
thy Holland, Spanish, Mrs. Glenda
Keilstrup, German, and Mrs. Shar-
on Mars and Mrs. Earlene Stout,
UQ Weldon Middlebrooks flashes across
finish line with competitors at his heels in
Latin Olympics footrace. QBD Lion Eddie
Farrell comes face to face with a fierce
tiger in the German Night play. QCD Mrs.
Holland offers congratulations to Anne
Clark as she receives her award at the For-
- eign Language Awards program. QDJ With
the German convention play over, Brad
Poster tries to think of another reasonable
excuse to keep his extra facial hair.
Although the club was essential-
Iy one group, it was comprised of
units involving each of the Ian-
guages. General meetings includ-
ing a Christmas party as well as
meetings of each group were held.
French Club members went to
eat authentic French food at the
Old Swiss House in Ft. Worth and
sponsored the Follies at the Colt
County Fair. Latin students held a
picnic in the fall and an Ides of
March celebration day complete
with Olympics and chariot races.
Celebrating Cinco de Mayo, the
traditional Mexican Independence
Day, and venturing to the Spanish
sites in San Antonio involved the
Spanish Club members. Germans
built a mug float for the Home-
coming Parade, sponsored a car
rally, and placed second in the
play competition at the German
IAQ Senior Rick Swain decided he'II leave
chariot-racing to the Latin Day Olympics.
CBD Richard Baker blindly makes a low
swing at a torn pinata during the Spanish
Club Xmas party. QCD Riding atop a beer
mug, German Club members add color
and cheer to Colt Homecoming parade.
ORGANIZATIONS I I 7
DECA Students Win Awardsg
Teacher Enters Hall of Fame
While giving iuniors and seniors
practice in marketing and distribu-
tion, the Distributive Education
Club also allowed members to
gain on-the-iob experience while
still in school. These students
earned school credits for iob train-
ing in service and selling occupa-
At the Area ll DE conference
AHS students attained several
awards. Chris Pool was one ot 20
winners in the Sales Demonstra-
tion contest, while Danny Russell
was an alternate winner. Glen
Aday was alternate winner in the
At the annual banquet, Mr. Lee
QAD DE student Kenny Lee discusses busi-
ness practices. QBJ Chris Pool displays his
Outstanding DE Student Award. QCD Mr.
Lynn Brown sets up a DE display.
Harring of the Grand Prairie Sav-
ings Association was guest speak-
At the National DECA conven-
tion in San Antonio, Mr. Glenn
Hickson, AHS DE teacher was in-
ducted into the DE Hall of Fame.
Mr. Hickson was a former DECA
student when he attended Arling-
ton High and went on to become
a DE teacher. Mr. Lynn Brown was
AHS's other DE instructor.
Seniors Kenny Lee and Chris
Pool were selected as l97l Out-
standing Distributive Education
Students at the tenth annual Em-
ployer-Employee Banquet March
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l I8 ORGANIZATIONS
AFS Hosts Foreign Student
Sponsoring the foreign ex-
change student is the primary ob-
iective of the American Field Ser-
vice, and this year's student, An-
ders Mangen, was hosted by the
A. Schellhammer family.
Debbie Rogers represented the
Arlington High chapter last sum-
mer as an exchange student to
Peru. The club selected Jerry Har-
low to go abroad this summer.
Holding meetings throughout
the school year, the group fea-
tured students from other lands
currently attending local schools
Holiday Hash was the name of
the AFS style show which helped
to raise funds. Members and local
exchange students modeled
clothes and presented musical
numbers. ln addition, shares of
Anders and Debbie were sold to
help sponsor next year's student.
Sponsored by Mrs. Glenda Kiel-
strup, the club's officers were
Charlie Hukill, president, Brent
Brooks, vice-president, Karrie Key,
secretary, and Social Chairmen
Ken Wilkins, Taylor Evans, and
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fAD Senior Leslie Whitley takes a break
during the American Field Service Fashion
Show at Lamar High School. QBJ Ameri-
cans Abroad Student Debbie Rogers enter-
tains foreign visitors during the AFS assem-
bly. QCD Anders Mangen, AHS's exchange
student presents a musical solo.
Students who were interested in
a career in the teaching profession
were active in the Arlington High
chapter of the Future Teachers of
America. Serving as sponsors this
year were Mrs. Lyndall Lands, typ-
ing instructor, and humanities
teacher, Mr. David Walker.
The club sponsored meetings
featuring speakers from the Texas
State Teachers Association and
other related organizations. In ad-
dition they elected faculty mem-
bers to be honored as Teachers of
Those so honored included Mrs.
Sue Dunn, Mr. Dean Corey, Mrs.
Betty Pettit, Mrs. Phyllis Forehand
and Mrs. Sharon Mars.
QAQ FTA Sponsor Mrs. Lyndall Lands looks
on as Debi Woodward and Lynn Godfrey
serve Miss Carol Bartley at Teachers' Tea.
CBJ Karen Chambers and Diane Burton
enioy prospective members' Coke party.
QAJ Mu Alpha Theta members Robert Whit-
worth, Linda Chick, and David Wall enioy
the annual club picnic. Q81 Dr. Charles
Wall, East Texas State College mathemat-
ics professor, lectures at a club meeting.
Math Club Meetings Feature
College Professors' Lectures
Mu Alpha Theta, Arlington
High's math club, promoted an un-
derstanding and enioyment of
math outside the classroom. Any
student with acceptable grades in
math was encouraged to ioin.
Sponsored by Mr. Glen Sim-
mons, the club was headed by
David Wall, president, James De-
mases, vice-president, Linda Chick,
secretary, and Robert Whitworth,
In regular meetings which were
held one a six weeks, the club
heard lectures and talks on differ-
ent phases of mathematics. Dr.
Charles Wall spoke on his newly
developed rationality theory, and
several University of Texas at Ar-
lington professors spoke on ran-
dom sampling in social life.
Members helped the faculty this
year by serving as teacher aides in
some of the beginning math cours-
es. They aided in grading tests
and homework papers, and were
able to give individual attention to
those students who needed their
Proving their expertise with
numbers, the club came up with a
successful booth at the Colt Coun-
ty Fair. The booth was a dart
throw at balloons, and netted
more than 3580.
ln October, members were ex-
cused from school to attend a spe-
cial math clinic at North Texas
State University in Denton. Experi-
mental techniques in the teaching
of math courses were tried out on
Concluding the year, the club
held a picnic in May at Randol Mill
Park. Hot dogs and Cokes were
3 ,..V L J
KAL Lends Artistic Talents
To School-Sponsored Events
Sponsored by Mr. Ron Durham
and Miss Martha Corboy, the offi-
cial name of the Art Club at Ar-
lington High School was Kappa
Alpha Lambda, a chapter of the
Any art student who had main-
tained a "B" average in the
course was eligible to belong to
the group. One of its outstanding
events was the annual Art Exhibit
and Sale. Held in the auditorium
foyer, the sale displayed students'
work in painting, crafts, and sculp-
ture. In addition, students' works
were displayed in the showcases
by the art room throughout the
Besides these activities, the club
lent its collective abilities to mak-
ing posters sponsoring such events
as the April Ecology Day and the
Senior Prom and Banquet. They
also designed the programs for
the two activities.
Meetings were held on a regu-
lar basis during the year with
prominent artists speaking to the
club. Included in the year were
Avery Faulkner, Abilene Christian
College art instructor, and Joe
Grandee, local western artist.
Officers for the club were Lora
Mreller, president, Earlene Ben-
son, vice-president, and Steve
----- exe' -
, .,, km,
QAJ Earlene Benson's smile over earning
one hundred dollars for her art work at the
annual art show shows her ioy. QB? Mary
Ann Metcalf and Jackie Bates assemble a
proiect for commercial art. QCJ Sometimes
Kerry Spencer laughs at his art work.
Thespian Members Entertain
With Variety of Productions
Designed for students interested
in drama and speech, Thespians
was open to those who were tak-
ing a speech course or had drama
Throughout the year the mem-
bers participated in the produc-
tions of the two plays, "The
Mouse That Roared" and "Auntie
To gain insight into youthful act-
ing and its presentation, the Thes-
pians attended Sam Houston's
production of "Spoon River An-
Thespians also included service
in their activities.
Patients at the Dallas Veterans
Hospital were treated to an eve-
ning's entertainment when Thespi-
ans presented for them a variety
The annual Thespian banquet
was held May 18 at the Spanish
lnn, and included skits and
Steve Choate received Best
Actor in a Minor Role, while Mary
Greytak won Best Actress in a
Minor Role. Best Supporting Actor
and Actress were Nicky Walker
and Nancy Brown. Winners of
Best Actor and Actress were Mike
Pringle and Mary.
Receiving the award for Best
Thespian was Dusty Thompson.
QA, Television Star Chris Conley, spon-
sored by Thespians, addresses a pep rally.
QB, Thespian Club members work to ready
their production for the Colt County Fair.
Key Year Centers on Dance
Sponsored by the Arlington
Noon Kiwanis Club, the Key Club
is a service organization that pro-
motes better relations among the
faculty and the students. Members
are selected according to their ac-
ademic ability and citizenship.
At the Colt County Fair the Key
Club entered the Basketball Shoot,
and, also in October, it held its an-
nual car wash, making about
One of the Key Club's proiects
this year was to clean up the
courtyard. They also had another
car wash to sponsor the yearly
The Key Club spring dance was
held April T6 at the UTA Student
Ballroom from 8 p.m. till midnight.
Providing music for the event was
the American Dog.
Junior Becky Goetz won the
honor of being named Key Club
Sweetheart of the year.
Monthly sweethearts who con-
tended for the award were Jenni-
fer Berry, September, Tanya Turn-
er, October, and Robin McGlew,
Others were Karen Thomas,
Sally Phillips, and Wendy Wiles,
sweethearts for December, Janu-
ary, and February.
Principal James Crouch was
named Teacher of the Year.
QAQ Key Club member John Rape readies
a poster for his cIub's car in homecoming
parade. QBJ Key Clubbers John Rape and
Billy Wine lead a number at the club
dance. QCD Sponsor Mr. Glenn Hickson
joins Key Club members in a clean-up and
beautification campaign of the Courtyard.
The Arlington High School
chapter of the Future Homemakers
of America was an organization
whose purpose was to help girls in
their practice of homemaking.
Membership was limited to those
girls who had taken a homemak-
ing course in high school.
Sponsored by Mrs. Veda Turn-
ham, Miss Ann Howard, and Mrs.
Carlita Ross, the club was led by
Peggy Harmon, president, Jane
Harris, vice-president, Cindy Rob-
erson, secretary, and Beth Otto,
Events sponsored by the club in-
cluded a Teacher Appreciation
Tea and the International Dinner
held during United Nations Week.
Other activities were a Christmas
Dinner, the Sweetheart Banquet,
and participation in Area V FHA
QAQ Marge Bellomy presents David Renn,
FHA Beau, with a pen and pencil set at the
annual Sweetheart Banquet. Q81 During a
FHA meeting dinner, Marge Bellomy finds
the breadstick a little more than crisp. QCJ
Eating what they cook is part of the work
of Cindy Roberson and Lori Hancock.
FBLA Members Take Wins
ln District, State Competition
Members of Arlington High
School's Future Business Leaders
of America Organization won sev-
eral honors in district competition
Senior Kim Shelton returned to
AHS with the trophy for the district
Mr. FBLA title. At this assembly
Karon Thompson was elected dis-
trict treasurer of FBLA, and Gera
Banks was one of five finalists for
During the year the club spon-
sored several service proiects. In
December they collected canned
goods for the Good Samaritan's
The FBLA won first in the Busi-
QAJ John Davidson counts cans for Good
Samaritan canned goods drive sponsored
by FBLA. CBD Mr. Jack Taylor, a loan offi-
cer at Ft. Worth National, speaks at FBLA
meeting. QQ Mrs. Pat Taylor admires tro-
phy Kim Shelton won as Mr. FBLA.
ness Communication contest for
their achievement in the drive.
To rouse school spirit they had
a Favorite Basketball Player
Award in which students voted by
Senior Bob Smith won the title.
At the state convention in Hous-
ton Arlington High won the Doctor
Vernon Paine Award for the most
active participant in the conven-
Officers were Tom Moore, pres-
ident, Kim Shelton, vice-president,
Charlotte Parr, secretary, Karon
Thompson, treasurer, and John
fx rw A l
CAD "Does .0004 come before .0O03, or is it the other way around?" ponders Junior Lyn-
nette Kirkley as she shelves books. LBJ Sophomore Keith Grinsley contemplates an easier
way to reshelve books. CCD Sally Keith, Lynnette Kirkley, Vicki Peyton, and Corinne Pare-
sean, Lasso Club members, prepare booth forannual Colt County Fair. CD1 Newly elected
treasurer of state TALA organization, Bill Wade looks over material for his new position.
Made up of student assistants,
in the school library, the Library
Club was led by President Billy
Wade. Elected to serve as state
treasurer of Teen Age Library As-
sistants for 1971-1972, he was
well qualified to help the local
club. Bill was aided by Leslie
Quinn, vice-president in charge of
programs, Don Cravens, vice-pres-
ident in charge of publicity, Kevin
Garcia, secretary-treasurer, and
James Bass, historian.
Meeting once every six weeks,
the club held a Christmas party for
all members in the library on De-
cember 8. During the holiday sea-
son, the group also sold candy to
help support an orphan of the Vi-
etnamese war. ln addition, they
had meetings which featured spe-
cialists in the library field.
Opened to all students, the Lit-
erary Club was an organization
whose purpose was to interest its
members in further literary pur-
Sponsored by Miss Elizabeth
Amos and Mrs. Juanita Dodgen,
the club met once every six weeks.
Officers were Mollie Kelley, presi-
dent, Jane Crews, vice-president,
Sonia Bell, secretary, and James
Literary Club's meetings in-
cluded an organizational session,
a book review by Mrs. Margaret
Lane, a Christmas party at Mollie's
home, a lecture by Mrs. Grace
Smith, and a book auction and
picnic scheduled for Randol Mill
Park. However, Jane hosted the
event at her home after a rain-
A A B l
QAD Making it up as he goes along, Mark
Mohr entertains fellow club members with
a story. QBD Another meeting is brought to
order as President Mollie Kelley pre-
sides, while secretary Sonia Bell looks on.
By giving students a chance to
participate in a job experience,
the Coordinated Vocational Aca-
demic Education program taught
them to work. The aim of the pro-
gram was to combine work experi-
ence with academic achievement.
The organization was com-
posed ot students who were at
least l6. Members found iobs not
requiring skilled labor, such as po-
sitions at service stations, grocery
stores, or cabinet shops. Busi-
nesses that employed CVAE stu-
dents were honored with plaques.
The club participated in both
the Homecoming parade and the
parade honoring Mayor Tom Van-
ln May the group went to Forest
Park in Fort Worth for an educa-
KAI CVAE officers ioin Arlington citizens in
the parade paying tribute to Mayor Van-
dergriff. QB, John White, Michael Parker,
and Donnie Cornett, CVAE officers, look
over clippings of chapter activities in The
Colt. fC, John White accepts honors as
Outstanding CVAE student for 1970-7l.
Interact Members Conduct
Elementary School Program
Sponsored by the Arlington Ro-
tary Club, Interact members partic-
ipated in service proiects this year.
The main project for the year was
the "Youth to Youth" program,
which was to bring high school
and elementary schools together.
In this program, boy and girl In-
teract members iourneyed to near-
by elementary schools to speak to
these children on various topics of
Knowing that children of this
age are greatly influenced by their
elder high school counterparts, the
interacters attempted not to give
lectures, but to present down-to-
earth opinions from a basis of en-
thusiasm and optimism.
Topics they spoke on included
"Respect for Authority," "Civil
Obedience," "Flag and Country,"
"Service Above Self," "Speed
and Safety," "Tobacco Usage,"
"Alcoholism," and "Drug Use."
To close out their year on a
good note, the Interact organiza-
tion had a picnic May 27 at Lucas
Officers of the club were Mark
Marak, president, Ricky Hahn,
vice-president, and Karen Thomas,
Dr. Truett C. Boles, Arlington pediatrician
and school board member, proves to be
one of the more humorous speakers at one
of the monthly Interact Club meetings.
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V CA Hosts
Working closely with the elec-
tronics department was the Voca-
tional lndustrial Club of America,
The AHS chapter hosted the dis-
trict convention in which contests
were held to determine the skill of
electronics students in areas such
as testing instruments, oscilator
tubes, and formulas.
The purpose of VICA was to
teach the members to become
leaders, especially in the electron-
VICA also acted in the service
capacity. They voted to buy a no-
tary stamp for the school to use on
Members made posters and dis-
played them -in halls to promote
interest in electronics.
CAD VICA member Terry Kimball and Carol
Anthony watch as Sponsor Mr. Martin
Eastburn prepares a demonstration. CBJ
Chris Hart and Mr. Eastburn build fishing
booth entry for the '71 Colt County Fair.
Clad in green and white uni-
forms, the new Arlington High
School drill team represented the
school at football games, in pa-
rades, and pep clinics and compe-
Adopting the name Arlettes, the
group was made up of sopho-
more, iunior, and senior girls who
were selected by auditions last
As a part of their summer activi-
ties, they marched in Fourth of
July parade and attended the clin-
ic at SMU for drill teams,
CAD Arlington High Arlettes pay tribute to Mayor Vandergriff by adding color and variety to
the parade commending him. QBQ The 70-71 Arlettes attempt to keep warm and dry under an
array of blankets and umbrellas during the Sam Houston football game QC We were in
structed to grin and bear it," grimaces Junior Arlette Jolyn Ivy but this 30 degree
weather is becoming a little ridiculous for these skimpy green and white Arlette uniforms'
1970-71 Arlettes are fbottom rowj Kathy Johnston, Betty Davis, Pat Manire, Susie Greer, Cindy Roberson, fsecond rowj Nancy Lattimore, Ann
Mclemore, Barbara Henderson, Gale Coker, Sue Beauford, Kathy Clemens, Darlene Bennett, Linda Stanley, Chris McGhee, Kathy Rogers,
fthird rowj Elayne Weaver, Lorie Hancock, Pam Draughn, Kathy Falvo, Carol Goscinski, Sue Trull, Pam Bourchardt, Veva White, Roxanne
Sanders, Paula Hunt, Dena Higbie, Grace Johnston, Sharon Cannon, ffourth rowj Mary Watson, Regina Hutchinson, Kim Wilson, Jolyn lvy,
Sheila Bently, Susan Zelinski, Miggy Clifton, Donna Broyles, Lisa Camp, Stacy Hardison, Katy Jerome, Bebe Ulrich, and Pam Bradley. Mrs.
Margaret Cleckler acts as sponsor.
Performing at all football
games, both away and at home,
the girls entertained with routines
to the tunes of "Raindrops Keep
Falling on My Head" and "Gentle
on My Mind" as well as other
They performed at the Home-
coming pep rally and parade as
well as for several of the basket-
Sponsored by Mrs. Margaret
Cleckler, the group was headed
by Major Pat Manire, and Cap-
tains Betty Davis, Susie Greer,
Kathy Johnston, and Cindy Rober-
son. Lieutenants were Jolyn lvy,
Chris McGhee, Linda Stanley, and
Susan Zelinski. Kathy Johnston
was named Miss Arlette.
"lf it rains at this game, atleast l'll be pre-
pared," smiles Pat Manire, Arlette major,
while executing one of the drill team
routines to the tune of "Raindrops."
For the first time, Future Farm-
ers of America admitted girls as
members to the club. Formerly
only boys participated in this agri-
This year's sweetheart, Tanya
Turner, was not only the favorite
of Arlington High's FFA, but also
was named District Sweetheart.
One of the big events of the
year for the FFA was their winning
sixth place in the regional compe-
tition for Area V FFA.
At the Springtown Dairy Judg-
ing contest the Arlington team
took First Place.
The annual spring fishing trip,
held April 16-l 8, was attended by
22 boys and l8 men.
fAl James Hiett shows his first place cow
in the Ft. Worth Fat Stock Show. QB, Billy
Holbert's animal displays its ribbon during
the Ft. Worth show. QCP Mr. Jake Kinnard
teaches his female FFAers in the art of con-
struction, FFA District Sweetheart
Tanya Turner presents their trophy to the
championship dairy iudging team, David
Davidson, Paul Nation, James Hiett.
Helping shorthand, typing, and
clerical practice students to gain
experience in secretarial work was
the aim of the Office Education
Association. Mrs. Mildred Shupee
served as sponsor of the group.
Leading the club in its activities
were Marilyn Hill, president, Ali-
son Bean, vice-president, Elise
Houston, secretary, Judy Lackey,
treasurer, Judy Duckworth, report-
er-historian, and Charlotte Goer-
During the week of February
l-5, the club participated in Na-
tional OEA week. They baked
cookies which were placed for the
teachers in their lounges, and vol-
unteered secretarial and clerical
ln recognition of proficiency in
office skills, six girls were
awarded commendations from the
Education Services Institute. This
was more than had ever been
awarded to AHS students.
QAJ Gayle Pastusek, president of OEA last
year, installs Alison Bean as an officer. CBJ
OEA Sponsor Mrs. Mildred Shupee watch-
es as Mrs. Rusty Brown opens a gift after
making a talk at a monthly OEA meeting.
ORGANIZATIONS l 35
E5 I li
Arlington High School's first 4A Bi-District Football Champion squad includes Qtop rowj Coach Wendell Lackey, Head Coach John Reddell,
Keith Geer, Doug Hirschman, Gene Arrington, Rick Bates, Dave Sullivan, Steve Perry, David Perrett, Bill Ward, Roger Samoff, Andy Roden,
Coach Hugh McCrabb, Coach Bill Carter, fsecond row, John Hentze, John Evans, Tony Davis, Randy Gary, Rick Hahn, Don Davis, Jim Cun-
ningham, Mark Marak, Kim Shelton, David Tibbets, Ricky Beadles, Bill Branz, Max Dodgen, Bob Tallon, fthird rowj Gary Brentlinger, Carl
AHS Wins Bi-District Crown
Deploying a powerful running
attack and tough scrambling cle-
fense, the Arlington varsity grid-
men made l97O "the Year of the
Colt." When it was over, the Colts
had won their first 4A-7 district
title and a bi-district victory only to
be shut out in the regional tilt.
Beginning an undefeated pre-
district season, the Colts roped the
Waco Richfield Rams, 42-l4. Next
the Panthers met the same fate as
AHS swamped Fort Worth Paschal
4l-l4 at Farrington Field. Fin-
ishing off its pre-district foes Ar-
lington slaughtered Western Hills
by an almost carbon copy score of
the previous two games, 42-13.
Retaining their winning ways in
district action, the Colts took the
Troians from Trinity 2l-lO. Felling
the first of the Irving teams, Arling-
ton captured the Nimitz Vikings
42-l3. The seventh victory of the
season came at the expense of Irv-
ing MacArthur as Arlington de-
strayed the Cardinals 61-7.
Arlington High's fighting Green
and White made up for their
crushing loss to Grand Prairie last
season by blanking the Gophers
41-O. Irving was the Colts' next
stepping stone to the district title,
Arlington tamed the Tigers 49-O.
AHS's encounter with Bell was
the Colts' closest of the season as
they squeezed by the Raiders l4-
l3. The AHSers finished district
play by soundly trouncing cross-
town rival Sam Houston 49-6.
A bi-district 22-O victory over
Highland Park meant the Colts
would meet Odessa Permian for
the regional title game. The AH-
Sers' 22-O loss wrapped up the
l97O season, Arlington's best
ever in 4-A ball.
Varsity Trainers Tip Jiles and Kelly Jones
prepare for the Colt's all-important bout
with the Dallas Highland Park Scotties.
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Dual pre-district victories over
Waco Richfield and Fort Worth
Paschal set a winning trend for the
1970 Colt gridiron season.
Opening their schedule with a
smooth running attack, the Colts
ran up a 42-14 tally against the
Rams from Waco. Craig Hayes led
off the Colt scoring after Waco
fumbled the kickoff return.
After TD's by Hayes, Ricky
Bates, Rusty Kennedy, and John
Hentze the first half ended 35-0.
Colt reserves came in with the
start of the second half and fin-
ished AHS scoring with a Hentze
touchdown. Richfield's two lone
touchdowns came in the third and
The following week the Colts
traveled to Farrington Field to col-
lide with the Paschal Panthers. Ar-
lington's 41-14 romp over the
Panthers came after all four of the
Colt backfield starters - Kim
Shelton, Kennedy, Hayes, and
Mike Pringle - scored TD's in that
order. Following the Pringle TD,
reserves were generously spotted
in, but the Colt score continued to
mount. Sophomores John Klinger
and Hentze went in for the final
two TDs. Paschal didn't earn a
first-down until midway through
the second quarter and didn't
score until the final quarter.
QAD Charging downfield, Arlington's kick-
off squad begins another race to capture
the opposing receiver. QBJ Junior Rodney
Wright draws a bead on a Waco Richfield
back in Colt's season opening victory.
Colts Corral Cats, Trojans
Arlington's third victory of the
season over Western Hills turned
out to be a rerun of the previous
two pre-district games. The Colts
caged the Cougars 42-13 to end
Unable to score in the first peri-
od the Colts made up for it before
the half ended. Touchdowns by
David Tibbits, Mike Pringle, and
Rusty Kennedy made it 20-7 at the
half, Stellar halfback Mike Luttrell
threw a halfback pass for the lone
first half Western Hills score.
The third quarter brought two
more touchdowns by Kennedy and
Tibbits to make it 35-7. The last
Colt scoring drive came in the final
period after Rick Hahn intercepted
a Western Hills pass. Doug
Woods went in for the six points.
The Cougars' second and last
score came in the final minutes of
the game to make it 42-13.
Arlington's next victory came at
the expense of the Trinity Troians.
Trinity began the night's scoring
with a field goal after a 54-yard
drive stalled on the 6 yard-line.
The Colts started their scoring ef-
fort when Halfback Kim Shelton
raced 16 yards for the TD in the
second quarter. AHS capitalized
on a Trojan fumble for its second
score ofthe night. End Rick Bates
caught a Mike Pringle pass for six
points. Trinity Quarterback Mike
Ray climaxed a 51-yard drive by
going for the score from the one
The final score of the first half
and the game came when Craig
Hayes bounced over from the one.
fA1 A last second pitch-out to Halfback
Kim Shelton gains additional yardage as
Mike Pringle is dragged down from be-
hind. QBJ Senior Trainer Tip Giles adminis-
ters to AHS's defenders during a lull in the
play of the Ft. Worth Western Hills game.
lrving Nimitz, the newest District
4A-6 high school fell 42-13 to
give the Colts their fifth straight
victory of the season at lrving's
The Colts began the night's
scoring in the first period when
Rusty Kennedy raced 25 yards for
the TD. The Colts' next score cli-
maxed an 85-yard drive after
Craig Hayes ripped into the end
zone from the 20 yard line. The
first half ended l4-0.
Arlington's third touchdown
came in the third quarter when
Quarterback Mike Pringle
bounced in from the l-yard line to
score. The fourth quarter brought
two touchdowns by Doug Woods
and one by Mark Poss.
Nimitz scored two TD's in the
final periodg to make it 42-13.
Destroying the MacArthur Car-
dinals 6l-7, Arlington scored its
highest tally of the season. AHS's
first score came only five seconds
into the first quarter of play when
Kennedy broke away for a 68
yard touchdown. Hayes went in
for two touchdowns before the
quarter's end to make it 20-O.
The Cardinal defense stiffened
to hold AHS in the second until
only ll seconds remained. That
drive began when Rick Hahn inter-
cepted a pass on tl' vlt 34. Poss
went in for the si. points. Arling-
ton tallied three more TD's in the
third period by Hayes, Woods,
and Mark Marak. As fourth period
action began the score was 47-0.
MacArthur's only points were
made when Ray Jackson hit in
from the two. The Colts ended the
evening's scoring with TD's by
David Powell and John Klinger.
CAD Giving his complete concentration to
catching a punt, Senior Mark Marak is
unaware ofa nearby Irving Nimitz defend-
er. QBD AHS defenders gather at the side-
line to congratulate Senior Charles Geer
after his theft of a MacArthur pass.
Colts Blank GPg Take Title
Revenging last year's 18-9
heartbreaker, the Colts gunned
down the Grand Prairie Gophers
541-0 before an overflow crowd of
11,000 at UTA's Memorial Stadi-
um. A ground attack which pro-
duced an outstanding 481 yards
rushing helped Arlington record its
seventh straight victory of the year
and its first 4A district champion-
ship. AHS Fullback Craig Hayes
streaked for 188 yards on 18
carries and Halfback Rusty Kenne-
dy wrecked the Grand Prairie de-
fense for another 120 yards.
To begin the night's scoring, a
67-yard drive led to Kim Shelton's
two-yard touchdown run. Kennedy
went over from the 1 1 for another
first quarter TD to make it 13-O.
Hayes personally accounted for
84 yards in three carries which cli-
maxed with AHS's first score in
the second period. Shortly before
halftime Quarterback Mike Pringle
fired 22 yards to Ricky Bates to
make the halftime tally 27-O.
In the third stanza Kennedy
again went in to score, this time
from the two. The scoreboard
showed 41-0, Arlington, after re-
serve back David Powell went in
for the evening's final score.
QAJ Aware of upcoming Gopher defensive
linebacker, Halfback Kim Shelton breaks
upfield. CBJ Defensive men Don Davis, Lyle
Via, Rodney Wright bury a Gopher as
AHS blanks Grand Prairie, 41-O.
Arlington High's "Green
Wave" continued to sweep past
District 7-4A schools by soundly
dumping the Irving Tigers 49-6.
The Colts registered their first
touchdown with only 2:02 remain-
ing on the first quarter clock when
Rusty Kennedy went in from the
2-yard line. The first of two second
period scores came after a 22-
yard pass from Mike Pringle to
Ricky Bates. The last TD of the first
half occured when Charles Geer
blocked an Irving punt and Lyle
Via pounced on it in the end zone.
Steve Perry's kick made the score
2l-O at the half.
Climaxing a 53-yard third quar-
ter drive, Craig Hayes burst up the
middle for the final six yards. Kim
Shelton and Dennis Hunt went in
for the final two third period TDs.
John Hentze skipped in for the
only fourth period AHS score. lrv-
ing ended the night's scoring with
only 1:38 left on the board.
The Colts ninth victory of the
year almost wasn't to be as AHS
squeezed by the fired up L. D. Bell
Raiders, 14-l3, before an enthusi-
astic Homecoming crowd at UTA
Memorial Stadium. Trailing l3-O,
the Colts finally came alive on a
three-yard Craig Hayes TD run
with only l:37 in the half. Arling-
ton's second and game-winning
TD came in the third period when
Pringle capped a 50-yard drive
with a 7-yard touchdown. To the
relief of the Arlington crowd, three
Bell TDs were called back for vari-
ous Raider penalties before the
QA, Referees indicate an AHS TD when
Craig Hayes bounces into endzone from
the three as Colts squeeze by Raiders. CBD
Charlie Geer blocks an lrving punt that
eventually leads to Colt touchdown.
I avi' .-
'- 'r-- xx ,:. --ss
Texans Fall to Colt's Power
Insuring their first District 4A-7
championship, the Colts wrapped
up Sam Houston 48-6. Losing this
crosstown rivalry would have
meant sharing the district title with
Grand Prairie and the Texans.
The game was never in doubt,
though, as Arlington scooted
ahead 21-O before the first quar-
ter's end. After AHS recovered a
Big Sam fumble in the first minute
of play, Craig Hayes moved in for
six points. Rusty Kennedy and
Hayes again, went in for the other
first period scores. Sophomore
John Hentze finished a 73-yard
drive with a five-yard TD sprint to
make the score at the half 27-O.
Coming back strong, the Texans
marched 71 yards for the first tally
of the second half. Hayes' third
touchdown of the night came soon
after to end his night's scoring.
Capping an 81 -yard offensive,
David Powell burst over to make it
41-6. Hentze brought the night to
a close with his second touch-
down. The final - District Champs
48 - Sam Houston 6.
QAJ Rusty Kennedy seeks an elusive hole
behind the blocking ofthe AHS line during
the Colt win over the cross-town Texans.
QB? Junior Doug Wood holds while kicker
Steve Perry makes another extra point at
the Colt's final district win over Big Sam.
Colts Falter in Regional Tilt
Arlington's Colts, playing their
first 4A bi-district game, swept
past the District 4A-8 champs, the
Highland Park Scotties by a mar-
gin of 22-O. A three-yard break by
Senior Kim Shelton began the eve-
ning's scoring midway through the
first quarter, Steve Perry's kick
was good for a 7-O lead.
The Colts next scoring opportu-
nity came in the first few minutes
of the second period. Doug
Wood, replacing iniured Quarter-
back Mike Pringle, handed off to
Shelton for his second TD. The half
Pringle again took the helm in
the third quarter but the Colt's
only third period points came after
a Scottie safety.
The game's final TD came in the
last stanza on a l7-yard Pringle to
David Tibbits pass. The point after
failed but the Colts took a 22-O
Arlington's hopes for the re-
gional crown against Odessa Per-
mian, who had beaten Wichita
Falls the week before, faded al-
most as soon as the game began.
On their first play from scrim-
mage, the Colts fumbled on the
20 and Permian took control. A
38-yard field goal for Permian
made it 3-O.
ln their next possession, the
Panthers drove 51 yards to score
and increase their advantage over
the Green and White. Craig
Hayes mistakenly stepped into the
endzone for a safety and two
more points for "Moio." Another
field goal for Permian made it
'l5-O at the first period end.
The Panthers made another TD
in the second quarter to make the
halftime score 22-O.
The Colt defense stiffened in the
second half to allow the Odessa
school to score no more points.
Arlington's deepest penetration of
the day fizzled on the Panthers'
23, leaving the final score, as at
the half, 22-O in favor of the Per-
fAJ Getting some good blocking, halfback
Kim Shelton evades big Scottie defense as
AHS seizes AA bi-district throne. KBJ
Mike Pringle searches downfield for receiv-
er as he is being brought down by Permi-
an's strong and aggressive defense.
AHS s JVs are top row David Middleton Horace Cox Robert Boyd Keith Patton Ronald Bentley, Gary Betts, Greg Moritz, Benny Hill, Bill
Klncannon Mike Burns Carey Simmons Kevin Hurd John Remhart Greg Williams second row Leland Summerville, Paul Keeton, Terry Belch-
er Danny Williamson Jim Mills Lorne Kane Alan Oslcka Marvin Jeffrey Charles Lemolne Roger Waneck, Mike Musselman, Fred Bingamon
third row, Marty Anderson Richard Rumenapp Mike Abbot Tommy Schneider Mark Krumln Don McBroom, Mark Gunn, Mark Braddock,
David Ball Brian Esenweln Danny Coffman Scott Weathersby Mike Brown Preston Gray bottom rowj Willie Moore, Pierre Desforges, Kevin
Allara Chuck Allara George Rodnquez Randy Garrett Jerry Kettlekamp Mike Anderson Rusty Rhodes, Chris Beech, John Kosey, Steve Mor-
- I -I Season
Arlington's 1970 iunior varsity
football team experienced another
Opening against Fort Worth
Paschal, the Ponies took the Pan-
thers 22-6. Next the JVs encoun-
tered Western Hills and corraled
the Cougars 53-13.
Trinity was the third school to
fall to the Arlington B-Team, 27-8.
The pace changed some, however,
as the Ponies could only muster a
14-14 tie against the Nimitz Vik-
ings the following week.
Getting back on the winning
side, the MacArthur Cardinals
were shot down, 32-26. Grand
Prairie's Gophers were buried
20-0 by the fast moving Ponies in
a Gopher Bowl battle.
AHS's iunior varsity beat Irving
in the last minutes of play by a
score of 21-20. The Ponies' final
victory of -the gridiron season
came on Bell's 12-7 loss to AHS.
The Ponies' sole defeat came at
the hands of the Sam Houston
Sophomore Colt Bennie Hill outdistances
opposing defensive man in one of JV's vic-
tories which helped make a 7-1-1 year.
Arlington's state cross country champions are ftop rowj John Michaels, Dave McLeod, David
Bristow, George Suggs, fbottom rowl James Ridley, Benjamin Pierce, and Robert Lewis.
Thinclads Capture State
For the second straight year the
Cross Country men from Arlington
captured the State Championship.
Working toward this feat, the thin-
clads competed in numerous
meets sponsored by area schools
Beginning competition in Dallas,
the Arlington distance runners
grabbed a third place title at the
Jesuit Meet. The following week
found the Colts at Nolan High
School where they earned second
place overall merits.
The next three meets, Lewisville,
St. Mark's, and Arlington, saw the
AHS cross country men take sec-
ond place honors. ln Arlington's
sixth competition of the season,
the Fort Worth meet, the AHS
cross country runners amassed an-
other third place score. The Colts'
final two meets before the all-im-
portant state competition were the
Kimball and Richardson Meets, in
which the Colts took second in
Arlington traveled to Austin for
state competition which was held
along the Colorado River on De-
cember l2. Coach Gerald Rich-
ey's thinclads came up with a
magical 37 points to bring home
the state crown. AHS's David
McLeod set a new Division I record
with a time of 9:23:Ol, only three
seconds off the state record.
Arlington High's David McLeod manages
second place finish at Arlington meet.
Sprinting down the final stretch at the state meet held in Austin, Junior Ben Pierce comes in second behind Arlington teammate David McLeod.
Lions Club Fetes Colt Team
Putting the finishing touches on
a memorable and successful sea-
son, the Arlington Lions Club hon-
ored the varsity and B-Team mem-
bers of this year's grid squad with
the annual football banquet at
Meadowbrook Recreation Center,
January 23. Open to the public,
the event was attended by par-
ents, teachers, and friends of the
After a buffet-style dinner, Co-
Captain Mike Pringle gave the in-
vocation and then Mayor Tom
Vandergriff, master of ceremo-
nies, introduced Mr. Joe Houston,
president ofuthe Lions Club, who
presented the welcoming talk.
Head Coach John Reddell recog-
nized coaches and varsity team
Mr. James Cribbs presented the
Grover Cribbs Award to All-State
Guard Steve Cordes, the first all-
state recipient for Arlington in l9
years, and Cordes was thus hon-
ored as the Lineman of the Year.
Quarterback Mike Pringle was
awarded the Vandergriff award
for the Most Valuable Player. Co-
captain this season, Pringle took
the Colts during the last two years
to a 20-2 record.
All-District Linebacker Carl
Pointer then received the Sports-
manship Award presented by the
As guest speaker, ex-SMU and
Baltimore Colt Raymond Berry
gave his view on the parallelism of
the trials and attitudes in football
and those that one finds necessary
After Berry's talk, Pointer gave
the benediction to complete the
banquet and another AHS foot-
CAJ Steve Cordes, Lineman of the Year,
Mike Pringle, Most Valuable Player, Carl
Pointer, Outstanding Sportsman, show
plaques as Raymond Berry watches.
QB, Head Coach John Reddell lauds Colt
team at annual football banquet.
3 2 335
Members of the 1970 71 Colt Team are fback rowj Ernie Stripling, Charles Kilpatrick, Bob Taylor, Alvin Betzel, Bill Kendrick, Bob Smith, Dar-
rah Smith Coach Dale Archer bottom row, Terry Douglas, Jack Grindstaff, Greg Schellhommer, Roy Harwell, and Ralph Harwell.
Mac to Take
Not to be outdone by the foot-
ball team's bi-district victory and
the cross country team's state
championship, the Colt varsity
basketball team won its first dis-
trict title in the history of Arlington
Beginning pre-district action the
Colts, led by all-district Most Valu-
able Player Bill Kendrick, swept
past Waco 98 to 63 only to be
edged by 64-59 two days later by
Arlington Heights. The following
week the Arlington roundballers
dropped games to Garland 92-87
and Kimball 93-80.
Getting back on their winning
ways, the Colts took Mineral Wells
84-53 only to fall out of conten-
tion at the Arlington Classic by los-
Coach Dale Archer anxiously watches his
first District champs battle MacArthur.
ing to Houston Wheatley 102-78
and Lake Highlands 63-62.
The Colts broke even before the
Garland Tourney with a 73-72 de-
feat at the hands of Haltom and
another victory over Waco 73-68.
At the Garland Tourney, the
AHS'ers bounced Dallas Jesuit
and South Garland 65-49 and
67-52 respectively. Garland fin-
ished the Colts 61-59 to end Ar-
lington's participation in the tour-
Arlington's next encounter was
against Forth Worth Poly who
beat the Colts 69-65. Mineral
Wells fell to the AHS Varsity
99-55 as did Haltom, 82-76 be-
fore the Colts' loss to Arlington
Arlington's Varsity squad fin-
ished pre-district play at the Fort
Worth Lions Tourney held in Public
Schools Gym. The Colts beat Fort
Worth Wyatt 81-62 then lost their
second game to Trinity 57-54.
AHS finished the tourney by
downing Western Hills 78-49 and
l.M. Terrell 70-49. Arlington
amassed a 10 and 10 pre-district
MacArthur Takes First Half
The Colts finished the first half
of district play with a 5-2 record
with only one basket deciding the
fate of four of these games.
Dropping their first game to
MacArthur by a 71-69 final score,
the AHS Roundballers devastated
the Nimitz Vikings by a 1 I2 to 63
tally three days later. Grand Prai-
rie was next to fall to the Green
and White 87-85.
AHS's second and final loss of
the district season occurred when
Big Sam edged Arlington 72-70 at
the final buzzer. The Colt's game
against Irving turned into a victory
for the varsity with a 70-60 final
AHS's 74-61 win over Trinity
pushed the Colts into second
place. The Green and White
ended the first half with a 73-72
victory over Bell but could not
overtake MacArthur for first place.
QAJ Senior Bill Kendrick tries to score as
Sam Houston defeats the Colts, 72-70. Q85
Reaching for a high rebound, Kendrick
out-iumps a striving Cardinal defender.
.ififl 'K 1
x. 1 x
18 5 '
QA, Alvin Betzel and a Cardinal strain to
decide which one will take a iump ball. CBJ
The Varsity Squad breaks the huddle prior
to the important bi-district tilt. CCD Darrah
Smith perfects a layeup style during a pre-
game warm-up. fDJ Smith makes an at-
tempt to score over blocking arms.
.15 I ,,
Qfiii 5 '
Winning all seven of their sec-
ond half games, the Colts won a
chance at the district title.
The first to fall were first half
champs, the MacArthur Cardinals,
81-67. The next two schools to be
downed by the fired up Colts were
Irving Nimitz and Grand Prairie by
104-55 and 71-64 respectively.
Revenging an earlier loss to the
Texans, AHS took Sam Houston
58-55. Irving fell again 60-40 to
make it five straight in the second
half race. Trinity was finished off
80-66 before the mean green won
their final game of the year
against Bell 62-61.
By taking the second half, the
Colts won the right to meet the
first half victors, the MacArthur
Cardinals, to decide the district
QAJ Senior Bill Kendrick watches futilely as
a MacArthur Cardinal makes two points.
QB, Terry Douglas leads the cagers into the
Colt gym as AHS supporters look on. CCD
Coach Dale Archer discusses strategy with
the team before an important bout.
With two seconds left on the
scoreboard, Bill Kendrick went in
to score and win a 59-58 cliff
hanger from the MacArthur Cardi-
nals making the AHS Colts the
4A-7 district champs for the first
time in their history.
The Cards began the night's
scoring, but the Colts held a slim
l2-8 first quarter lead. Arlington
was not happy with this lead and
pushed the score up to 20-12 with
5:50 remaining in the first half.
MacArthur came back as the half
ended to come within three points
of the Colts at 28-25.
ln the third period the Cardinals
fought to a slim 39-38 lead before
the Green and White could recap-
ture a 47-42 cushion after the
third stanza ended. The fourth
quarter saw the lead seesaw be-
tween the two rivals until the Colts
took the lead in the final seconds
of the game to win, 59-58.
Arlington met final defeat at the
hands of the Garland Owls in their
battle for the bi-district crown. Be-
hind the shooting of Darrah Smith,
AHS took a 7-point lead, and
ended the first quarter, 20-l7.
With Kendrick in foul-trouble in
the second period, the Colts did
not fare so well as the half ended
with a 42-39 deficit for Arlington.
The third period was more of
the same as the Colts turned a
9-point deficit into a mere 3-point
Owl advantage at 57-54. Arling-
ton fought back in the final stanza
and tied the game at 68 all with
2:45 left in the game. Garland led
briefly 72-70, but AHS pulled off
its heroics again to send the game
into overtime. Their luck finally ran
out with the Owls outscoring the
Colts five to two in extra time to
QAD Bob Smith makes two points from the
outside in the Colt's Bl-67 win over the
Cardinals. QBJ Bill Kendrick prepares to
pass the ball as a Garland Owl follows.
B Teamers include back row Coach Judson Pritchard, Eddie Hannaras, Jim Mills, Randy Garrett, Mike Linney, Dick Reher, Kevin Cox, Jim Pit-
zer and Wayne Brown front row Steve Wood, Greg Moritz, Bill Kincannon, Doug Schultz, Jon Coulter, Steve Butler, and Bob Hartwig.
B's Earn 7-7 District Tally
Arlington High's junior varsity
basketballers completed an ambi-
tious season playing 34 total
games and in three tourneys.
Pre-district action saw the Bees
take eight of twenty games
played. The Colts downed their
first opponent, Waco, 45-3l only
to lose to Arlington Heights in
their second tip-off 65-43. Playing
against crosstown Lamar for the
first time, the Ponies came out on
top, 44-26. After falling to the
Garland Owls 57-4I, the JVs sur-
prised Kimball and Mineral Wells
58-57 and 75-46 respectively. Fol-
lowing this, the Ponies fell into a
slump losing to Sam Houston, Irv-
ing, Nimitz, Haltom, and Waco.
The AHS Junior Varsity's fifth
pre-district victory came at the ex-
pense of Fort Worth Carter Riv-
erside. Slipping, the Bees lost to
Haltom again and Fort Worth Poly
before dual wins over Trinity 68-
Junior Bob Taylor pops in two more points
as the JVs corral the Gophers 65-56.
56 and Bell 65-42.
B-Teamers completed the pre-
district campaign dropping losses
to Irving, Haltom, and Arlington
Heights before a 58-47 win over
AHS Ponies managed a 7-7
tally in the all-important district
competition. The Colts were edged
65-63 by MacArthur in their first
encounter. Nimitz and Grand Prai-
rie were the first two Distrcit 4A-7
teams to be stopped by the Ponies
by scores of 47-32 and 65-56.
Victory eluded the JVs in their
meetings with Sam Houston and
Irving before wins over Trinity
67-64 and Bell 71-53.
MacArthur's Cardinals again
defeated the Bees before the
Ponies took Nimitz 76-46. The
Roundballers again slumped with
defeats at the hands of Grand
Prairie, 66-62, Sam Houston, 52-
48, and Irving, 48-46. The Cagers
finished the season with a 65-58
victory over Trinity and a 68-57
romp over Bell.
Taking 85 total points AHS fell
far short of first place and ended
up in third behind Sam Houston
Sam Houston took district with
ll7 points for their efforts at the
meet held at Lamar High.
Among the winners for the Colts
were George Rodriguez, who won
the pole vault at l3 feet, James
Ridley with a l:59.3 in the 880-
yard run, and Ben Pierce who,
with a 4:23.6 time, conquered the
David Arbor grabbed second in
the pole vault with a l2' 6" clear-
ing. Keith Geer also took second
in the discus with a l4l-3 foot
toss. George Suggs placed third in
the 880 with a l:59.5 time and
John Klinger took a l0.2 third in
the lO0-yard dash. Mark Krumin
came in closely behind with a
fourth in the lO0. Krumin also
took a second in the 220 with a
23.4. David McLeod finished sec-
ond after Pierce in the mile with a
4:28. Johnny Michaels also
placed sixth in the mile with a
Arlington managed a fifth in the
440-yard relay and a sixth in the
mile relay with a 3:29.5 timing.
ln the Region ll meet held at
Clark Field, Arlington sent seven
district finalists but placed only
three and not one finished in the
top two spots necessary to com-
pete in the state meet.
QAJ COLT hurdler Cliff Heflin demonstrates
perfect form as he streaks over the final
hurdle. Q81 AHSer Ben Pierce strains every
muscle as he kicks his way to a winning
finish at the South Grand Prairie meet.
QAD Senior David McLeod receives his
medal for placing in the mile run at the Ar-
lington Relays. CBJ James Ridley waits im-
patiently for the other competitors to go to
their starting blocks. QCD Colt Ben Pierce
trots past the finish line at the Region Il
meet for third place honors in the mile.
fm' - , .Mew
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As usual, Colts Ben Pierce and Dave
McLeod compete between themselves for
first place honors at the So. G. P. meet.
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Members of the 1971 AHS track team are fback row, Keith Grimsley, Mark Kline, Ron Abrams, J. W. Roberts, David Partridge, John Michael:
John Morrel, Jimmy Sewell, Darin Crews, Robert Boyd, fmiddle row, Dean Graves, Cliff Heflin, Chuck Aliara, James Ridley, Keith Yokisl'
George Suggs, Tony Davis, Jim Cunningham, George Rodriguez, Ben Pierce, ffront FOWD John Klinger, Mark Kruman, Kevin Aliara, Andy Foe
ter, Scott Bass, Robert Lewis, Glenn Collier, Larry Burns, Mike Barns, and Rick Hinton. Not pictured ore David Bristow, Monty Moore, Charli
Geer, and Jim Hovis.
I A ff Q..
KAI Mile relayer James Ridley hands the
baton to Keith Sturtevant in one of the
Colts' medley events. QBD Coach Gerald
Richey congratulates Ben Pierce for his fine
first place showing in the district mile run.
QCD Mark Krumin races the clock as he
takes fourth place in the 100-yard
dash at the 4A-7 meet with a 10.3.
UQ The agony of defeat shows clearly on
ihe face of Bob Lewis afier the district
meet. QBQ Vaulter George Rodriguez pre-
pares for his try at 14 feet at the Regional
II meef. QCD Colt Kevin Ailara stretches for
every foo? in the 4 A-7 long jump trials.
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Colt Track Squad Displays
Abilit During I9 I Season
Pre-district action brought the
Arlington track and field men out
of their inactivity which began
upon the completion of cross
The Colts' first meet of the new
year was the Fort Worth Indoor
track meet 'held at the Tarrant
County' Convention Center. David
McLeod took the mile with an ln-
door Meet record breaking
4:26.6. McLeod broke his own
4:28.8 semi-final time set the night
before. Keith Sturtevant placed
third in the 440-yard run after
barely qualifying in the prelims.
The Colt two-mile relay team also
copped a third place final.
The Kimball Relays in Dallas re-
linquished a first, second, and
sixth to the Colts and an overall
team finish of seventh place out of
seventeen schools. The first went
to the two-mile relay team made
up of George Suggs, James Ri-
dley, Ben Pierce, and McLeod.
Richard Whittenberg grabbed sec-
ond in the pole vault and Johnny
Michaels placed sixth in the mile
to conclude Colt scoring.
Other meets the AHSers com-
peted in were the Lamar triangle
meet, first meet, first place, the Ar-
lington Relays, ninth place, ACC
Triangle Meet, third place, and the
Prairie Relays, second place.
QA, Terry Belcher makes certain the baton
is firmly in the hand of relayer Johnny
Klinger in district competition. QBJ Senior
Danny Schmidt finishes his leg of the mile
relay in first during the district meet.
Arlington High's district championship golf team includes fstandingj Larry Box, Mark Burum,
Eric von Rosenberg, Coach Bill Carter, fkneelingj George Hafford, Mark Woolf.
Duffers Snare District Title
Coach Bill Carter's golf team
won the district title for the second
year in a row and finished well in
many pre-district tourneys.
The Colts' first tourney was the
Abilene Invitational. Low man for
the two-day tourney was Mark
Burum with a l53. AHS came in
sixth with a 6l6 total for their
Arlington's second match, the
Southwest Recreation, was held at
Benbrook in Fort Worth. Colt Mark
Woolf's two day total aided AHS
in the sixth place finish.
Arlington then competed in the
Austin Invitational and copped a
third place tally. The Bluebonnet
Invitational in Brownwood proved
highly successful for the Green
and White as they took second.
The golfers' final tourney was the
Wichita Falls Invitational which
yielded the Colts a 630 eighth
The AHS golfers edged out
MacArthur by one stroke to claim
the district title. Two-day totals for
the team were George Hafford,
l575 Mark Burum, l58, Mark
Woolf, l6O, Larry Box, l62, and
Eric von Rosenberg, l72.
By taking the District 7-4A title,
AHS won the right to compete in
the regional tourney. There they
captured a fourth place finish out
of eighteen competing teams.
Sophomore Mark Woolf had the
best total with a I47.
KAP AHS golf team members Larry Box,
Eric von Rosenberg, Randy Webber and
George Hafford pose with Susie Dodgen
after winning the 7-AA district title. Q81 "So
close but yet so far," thinks Eric von
Rosenberg as his ball lands less than a
centimeter from the hole during practice.
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QAD George Hofford iees up on the ninih
hole during an afternoon of practice. Q81
Accuracy counts as AHSer Larry Box lines
up o putt ond Eric von Rosenberg watches.
SPORTS I 65
Hard Ballers for League Pla
Coaches and players on the l97l Colt Varsity Baseball team are ftop rowj Coach Dale Archer, Dan Day, Steve Thomas, Owen Sloan, Ricky
Bates, Mark Marak, Milton Reed, David Sudduth, Coach Mike O'Brien, fmiddle rowj Floyd Marrow, Ricky Self, David Smith, Benny Hill, Johr
Sullivan, Doug Wood, Todd Anderson, Qfront rowj William Holbert, Tommy Young, Mark Poss, Michael Pringle, John Bodnar, and Guy Moore
Pre-District Action Readies
Arlington High's l97l baseball
team started slowly in pre-district
competition, but quickened the
pace as district action began. The
team had a large number of re-
turning players from the l97O
The Colts won only 3 of 12 pre-
district tilts, but the diamondmen
tallied up a better overall season
record of l0 wins and l5 losses.
The AHS Colts' first opponents,
Arlington Heights, gave them
trouble as Arlington went down to
a 4-l loss. Poly proved more co-
operative as the Colts trampled
the team from Fort Worth 5-2.
Castleberry was the first team to
shutout the AHSers by a final tally
The Colts later made up for
their earlier loss to Arlington
Heights by edging the Jackets 7-6
on a three-run homerun by Ricky
Bates in the bottom of the ninth in-
Arlington's next two encounters
proved costly to the listless Colts
as Western Hills wiped them out
9-5, and the Paschal Panthers
pranced past the Green and
'AHS's final pre-district victory
came at the expense of Arlington
Heights, 4-2. The Colts came out
on top two games to one in the se-
ries Arlington played against Ar-
Bogging down in the second
half of pre-district, the Colts lost
five straight before the first win of
district play. Western Hills again
crushed the diamondmen 4-2 be-
fore Mesquite ravaged Arlington
Carter Riverside captured both
of their games against the Green
and White by close final scores of
3-0 and 2-l.
Colt Pitcher Mark Marak strolls from the
mound following a successful inning.
fAJ Colt team members Tommy Young,
Ricky Bates, and Owen Sloan discuss up-
coming game. CBJ First baseman Sloan
tags out Mesquiter, in action packed after-
noon at Randal Mill. fCD John Bodnar
sticks to second after knocking a double.
Fade as Team
Swinging into the all important
campaign, the Arlington High
baseball team began swiftly but
slowed down toward the end.
AHS whipped the L. D. Bell
Raiders 6-4 after a ninth inning
double by Mike Pringle. Trinity
was next to fall to the Colts by a
whopping l2-5 tally. MacArthur
was the next team to fall before
the AHSers by a close 2-l as Mark
Marak gave up only five hits.
Sam Houston was the first team
to set back the Colts by edging
them 2-l. Pringle went three for
three in the Arlingtonites' ll-3
triumph over hapless Nimitz. The
baseballers from AHS lost a sec-
ond tim'e in a tight l-O battle with
Irving. The Colts' victory over
Grand Prairie saw Ricky Bates hit
Trinity beat the Colts in their
second outing with AHS by a 4-O
final. MacArthur's second bout
with the Arlington team had an
identical 2-l tally and this time
Floyd Morrow gave up only one
Sam Houston ended the Colts'
title hopes in their second meeting
with AHS by trouncing them 9-l.
Bell paid the Colts back for an
earlier loss by corraling the
AHSers 9-5. The game with Nimitz
proved to be the final Colt victory
when Arlington beat the Vikings
6-2. The Colts' final game of the
season went down in failure for
AHS 7-O as- Grand Prairie won.
CAD Junior Mark Poss thinks "triple" cs he
heads past second base. QBJ Benny Hill
takes out toward first bose hoping that he
can get there before the baseball does.
t If .'f..,,, ,1 ,
its t .r
QA, Cplt John Bodnar poises for action in
the Colts' critical game against Big Sam.
t CBD Doug Wood trots confidently to second
, l base after a walk. QCD Coach O'Brian con-
tests the umpire's questionable ruling.
CAD Arlington baseballer John Bodnar anti-
cipating a pop fly. QBD Hoping for a high
fly, Ricky Bates and an unknown Gopher
watch home plate action. QCD Senior Steve
Thomas waits for the pitch which he knows
will give him o run against Big Sam.
, ,, ,., ,
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QA? AHS basebaliers urge a teammate
from the bench. fBD Mike Pringle trans-
forms his bat into a blur as he tries for a
score. QCD AHS catcher Steve Thomas
warms up before an important game.
Capturing second place in District, Arlington High's 1971 Varsity Tennis Team includes fback row Coach Judson Pritchard Pat Lankford
' . . I n
Becky Shoden Linda Chick Kare
AHS's 1971 tennis team experi-
enced a fairly good year coming
out in second place at the all-im-
portant district tourney. Before
meeting for district action, the
Colts performed well in pre-district
AHS's first competition began
early in Fort Worth's Thanksgiving
Tourney where the netters took
second place. Junior district cham-
pion Patty Lankford advanced into
semi-finals to come out with sec-
ond place honors in the girls 18
doubles. Junior Ed Buck and Soph-
omore Mike Erwin went into quar-
terfinals in the boys' 16 doubles.
The netters placed fifth in the
Garland Tourney and fourth in the
Chambers, Stephanie Chick, ffront rowj Glenn Meredith Dennis Jorgenson Mike Erwin and Dick Reher
sso Second Place
Irving Tournament before copping
a third place in the Bell meeting
later in the season.
ln the District Tennis Tourna-
ment in April, Patty once again
claimed her title as the girls'
singles champion. Following her
footsteps, Senior Dennis Jorgeson
and Junior Dick Reher won the title
of boys' doubles district champi-
ons. Advancing into semi-finals,
Glen Meredith earned a position
on the newly-formed All-District
team. Patty, Dennis, and Dick also
gained places on this team.
In girls' district competition,
Becky Shoden and Linda Chick ad-
vanced into the semi-finals.
Colt Karen Chambers perfects backhand xgaul' "--sm.feme.an.."Y,q
technique on Arlington High courts.
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CAD Glenn Meredith improves style in prac-
tice game on home courts. IBD AHSer Den-
nis Jorgensen whips one over to totally
confound his opponent. QQ Girls' doubles
duo Karen Chambers and Linda Chick
work out prior to an important tourney.
Spikers Work Into Regional
After last year's state cham-
pionship, the Arlington High girls'
volleyball team fell short in 1971
by being eliminated by Midland in
the second round of competition
at the regional playoffs.
This year proved successful for
the Colts, though, as they
amassed a 19-5 total season. Be-
ginning non-district action, the
girls blitzed Berkner and Conroe
before being beaten by Westches-
ter. Big Spring was next to fall to
the Colts by scores of 15-12 and
AHS fell into a slump losing to
Midland and Midland Lee. The
Colts bounced back onto the win-
ning track to defeat five consecu-
Members of the AHS volleyball
team again found their winning
ways by trouncing their seven last
District competition, in the Mac-
Arthur gym, ended I3-O for AHS.
Mineral Wells went down in de-
feat before the Colts, 15-O and
15-1. Sam Houston proved more
difficult as the Colts won 15-8, 8-
15, and 16-14.
The final match against Castle-
berry came out equally well for
Arlington, 10-8, 3-15, and 15-4.
In regional action AHS came
out beating La Vega 15-4 and
15-6 but losing to Midland 8-15,
15-8, and 8-15 to be eliminated
from regional competition.
tive schools, La Vega, Lancaster,
Westchester, Cooper, and Sam
Houston before being set back by
Castleberry 2 games to one.
Colt Co-Captain Janice McAndrew lands a
ball over the head of an opposing player. he
The Arlington High Girls' Volleyball Team includes ltop rowy Patty Berryman, Kathy Berry, Debbie Lineberger, fmiddle rowj Nancie Turner,
Holly Wileman, Deb Caudle, Cheryl Watkins, fbottom rowj Paula Furgerson, Janis McAndrew, Sheila Dodds, Cathy Reznicek, and Dorothy
174 SPORTS A
QAJ All-Star Colt Spiker Janis McAndrew
drives back ci ball in one of Arlington's
better games. CBJ Cheryl Watkins stands
ready to assist as McAndrew spikes back.
CCD Mrs. Austin prepares the girls be-
fore an important pre-district contest.
SPORTS 1 75
Arlington's basketball team was
honored at the annual basketball
banquet this year hosted by
Coaches Dale Archer and Judson
Guest speaker for the evening
was University of Texas assistant
coach, Jim O'Bannon. Coach
O'Bannon provided an experi-
enced talk on the psyche and men-
tal attitude of winners. Bob Smith
and Bill Kendrick also received
their all-district certificates. Kenc
drick was further honored as Ar-
lington High's Most Valuable
Player. He was also cited for his
over 1,200 points scored in two
seasons of play.
The Spring Sports Banquet held
in May honored members of the
girls' volleyball team, the golf
team, the baseball team, the ten-
nis team, and the boys' and girls'
At this meeting Mrs. Margie
Austin, coach of the girls' volley-
ball team, announced Janis McAn-
drew and Paula Fugerson as mem-
bers of the North team of the All-
State game. V
Coach Judson Pritchard praised
the 7-4A tennis competition win-
ners from Arlington and honored
Patti Lankford with an Outstand-
ing Achievement Award.
Heading the boys' track team
was Ben Pierce who was esteemed
with the Outstanding Performance
Finally Mrs. Kathy Standley
honored the Colts' first girls' track
team and told about their first
QA, UT's assistant basketball coach Jim
O'Bannon eulogizes the winning spirit at
the basketball banquet in the cafeteria. QBJ
Coach Judson Pritchard congratulates Pat
Lankford on winning the Tennis Award.
K ' 3 ,
if VV,. in
AHS track coach Gerald Richey presents Junior Ben Pierce the Outstanding Performance Award at the May annual Spring Sports Banquet.
AA BA CA
Individuals Lead Teams to Stellar Year
Along with the outstanding
team efforts displayed by the Ar-
lington athletic department were
exceptional individual achieve-
Beginning with the year's first
sport, football, Steve Cordes was
named All-District guard, All
Greater Fort Worth, All Greater
Dallas, and finally, Cordes was
chosen as an All-State guard, the
first for AHS in l9 years. Cordes
was also honored as Arlington
Lineman of the Year by the Grover
Moving to basketball, Bill Ken-
drick's 23.1 point average per
game proved that he deserved the
AHS and Times Herald All-District
Most Valuable Player title. Ken-
drick was also named to the all-
district team as an inside man.
ln track and field, David
McLeod came up with some ex-
ceptional performances during the
cross country season with a new
Division I record 9:23.l while
leading the AHS squad to its sec-
ond state title. Another record fell
when McLeod crashed the Ft.
Worth Coaches Indoor Meet rec-
ord with first a 4:28.8, then a
4:26.45 clocking in the mile run.
In girls' volleyball competition,
Janis McAndrew stood out. Janis
was named All-Region spike in the
match against Midland High
School. She was later named to
the 4A All-State Volleyball team.
QAQ This year's track season finished for
David McLeod with a second place district
finish. CBJ MVP Bill Kendrick enters the
AHS Colt gym for another basketball tilt.
QCD Steve Cordes takes the annual Grover
Cribbs Award at the AHS football ban-
quet. fDD All-State Janis McAndrew leaps
high to return a ball in stiff competition.
Arlington High School's 1970-1971 girls' track team includes Cstandingj Lorie Walker, Linda Allen, Paula Reno, Dedee Layton, Debbie Estep,
Kim Wilson, Melissa Amsler, Betty Price, Louise Seeton, fsittingj Mary Watson, Gail Davis, Marcia Paulk, Jan Williams, Pam Fields, Sue Hollar,
Holly Lord, Ann Schroeder, Susan Gorthey, and Ann Machado. Not pictured are Kristi Klinger, Gloria Curry, and Angelica Lipton.
..... at c , W.. W c ii i1 Track Girls
Beginning work in early March,
the AHS girls' track team com-
peted in the district meet held at
Boswell High and took home a
53-point third-place trophy.
ln field events, Betty Price
placed fifth in the high iump and
second in the broad iump. The
440-yard dash third place honors
were awarded to Ann Schroeder.
ln the 60-yard dash two AHSers
placed, Kristi Klinger and Gail
Davis took second and fourth
places respectively. Susan Gor-
they captured fifth in the 100-yard
dash before the 880-yard relay
team composed of Melissa Am-
sler, Betty Ann Schoeder finished
fifth. Winding up the day, the
440'yard relay team, whose mem-
bers are Gail, Marcia Paulk,
Susan, and Kristi, took first.
The following week at the re-
gional meet held at Midway High
in Waco, Betty finished fifth.
Mrs. Cathy Standley accepts the 440-yard
first place trophy from the relay members
Susan Gorthey and Marcia Paulk,
Ft. Worth Lions Tourney
I. M. Terrell
Arlington High Scores Well
L. D. Bell
L. D. Bell
L. D. Bell
L. D. Bell
Through "Year of the Colts"
Ft. Worth Indoor Track Meet
ACC Triangular Meet
L. D. Bell
.4 . -
W ,- , - ,X 5
YQ , "1--. 1 Q T5
Pen in hand, Mr. John Webb pauses a mo-
ment in his new administrative duties.
Superintendent James W. Martin peeks at the meeting agenda held by Mr. Roy Woods.
School Superintendent James W. Martin and his wife are congratulated for twenty-five years
of outstanding service by Student Council President George Tuttle during an AHS pep rally.
Handling the many problems of a rapidly growing school system are this year's trustees, fstandingj Dr. J. M. Farrell, Mr. Charles Young, Mr.
William Bondurant, fseatedl Dr. Truett C. Boles, Mr. Tom W. Foster, and Mrs. Christine Barnett. Not pictured is Dr. Wendell Nedderman.
Board of Trustees Meets Schools' Needs
lf he doesn't get quiet I'Il have to use my fast draw," ponders Mr. James Martin as he and
Board President Mr. Tom Foster prepare to sit down at one of the School Board meetings.
Meeting the needs of the Arling-
ton Independent School District, its
teachers, buildings, and students,
are the primary concerns of the
administration and the Board of
Headed by Superintendent of
Schools James W. Martin, the ad-
ministration includes Assistant Su-
perintendent of Education Wood-
row Counts, and Assistant Super-
intendent of Finance Roy Wood.
Making up the Board of Educa-
tion are seven private citizens who
work diligently to better the school
system. They are Mr. Tom Foster,
president, Dr. Truett C. Boles, vice-
president, Mr. Charles W. Young,
secretary, Dr.-J. M. Farrell, vice-
secretary, Mr. William L. Bondu-
rant, Mrs. Tye Barnett, and Dr.
W. H. Nedderman.
"My door will always be open
to students," promised Mr. James
W. Crouch upon his selection to
be the principal of Arlington High
School, and he has kept that
Prior to the appointment to the
position formerly held by Mr. John
Webb, Mr. Crouch occupied the
office of vice-principal at Sam
Houston High school, and had
held that position since that school
opened in 1963.
But AHS is not new to him since
he was formerly a teacher at AHS.
He instructed in the math depart-
ment for three years, and his two
remaining years at AHS were
spent in organizing and teaching
"My office ought to be right about here," thinks newly appointed principal Mr.
Crouch as he looks over the artist's conception of a then unbuilt Arlington High
New Principal Begins Duties at rlington
A.H.S.'s number one cheerleader encour- Mr. Crouch guides graduates of Arlington
ages crowd at the Homecoming pep rally, High during the Roaring Twenties Reunion.
l 86 FACULTY
Proclaiming his loyalty to his new school,
Mr. Crouch addresses the first pep rally.
Mr. Floyd Spracklen makes a belated exit from
Vice Principal Weldon Wright stands by
,as Soph John McCoy quenches thirst.
Fulfilling one of their many duties are first period office aide girls Debbie Greene, Joyce
Wilson, and Leslie Quinn showing the list of absences to Dean of Girls, Miss Mamie Price.
the drama room into a Spirit Week picture
Manages A S
Administrative details, student
attendance, and discipline were
all managed by three members of
As Mr. Crouch's aide, Vice-Prin-
cipal Floyd Spracklen developed
open lines of communication be-
tween faculty and administration
and between the student body
and the administration.
Miss Mamie Price, dean of
women, oversaw the various
duties necessary to ikeep the
l,2OO female students of Arling-
ton High in line with School Board
wishes. She helped maintain the
dress code and investigated ab-
Serving fbr the first time as one
of AHS's vice-principals, Mr. Wel-
don Wright, was in charge of
boys' attendance and discipline.
FACULTY l 87
Secretaries of Arlington High
School connected the student
body and the administrative de-
partment in many areas.
Mrs. Alma Hardman served as
Mr. Crouch's secretary, while Mrs.
Jean Pitzer was Miss Price's secre-
In the attendance office, Mrs.
Jeanne Butler and Mrs. Helen
Crofford worked with boys absen-
ces and acted as secretaries for
Responsible for all in-coming
and out-going funds, Mrs. Eliza-
beth Mclntosh served as book-
keeper at AHS.
For the first time, AHS had a full
time nurse's aide, Mrs. Lucille
Ward, who was in charge of all
students who became ill at school.
Mrs. Lucille Ward carries out the daily
chore of filing reports on ill students.
Mrs. Alma Hardman and Mrs. Jean Pitzer, secretaries in Mr. Crouch's office, combine efforts
to maintain order among files and telephone calls which beset them many times a day.
Secretaries Aid School File i
Secretaries in the attendance office, Mrs. Jean Butler and Mrs. Helen Crofford, grin and
bear the onslaught of people across the counter seeking passes, admit slips and counselors.
A S Classes
Arlington High School's counse-
lors provided many services for
students. Divided according to last
names, students were thus able to
keep the same counselor all three
of their years at AHS.
Counselors did all scheduling of
classes during the summer as the
school returned to manual sched-
uling after three years with a com-
puter service. They were especially
helpful to seniors trying to select a
college. Counselors averaged
grades, mailed transcripts, and
ln the spring, the counselors
helped iuniors and sophomores at
AHS, make course selections for
the coming year.
AHS counselors Mrs Jozelle Whitfield and Mrs Carol Winter exchange Ideas In an effort to better provide for the needs of their students.
Mrs. Edith Moore helps sophs explore the
wondrous world of English literature.
A wide spectrum of literature
was studied this year by Arlington
High School sophomore English
students. Novels, short stories, es-
says, poems, and Greek myths,
were included in the comprehen-
sive course of study. In another
part of sophomore English, writing
as a form of creativity was empha-
Selected students were once
again included in the special hon-
ors and pilot classes. These cours-
es were primorily inductive, and
concerned world literature.
MRS. CAROL BARTLEY MRS. KAY BURKE MRS. FLO FRANCIS
English ll English II English ll
Abilene Christian College, Sophomore sponsor Senior sponsor
B.A. AFJROTC Henderson State Teachers
Baylor University, B.A.
Sophomores Study World Lit
Asserting her authority on Howdy Day, Mrs. Janet Stalcup conducts her pupils in "the" song
MRS. VALOISE MASSEY
Midwestern University, B.A.
MRS. JANET STALCUP
Red Cross, UIL sponsor
New ideas in the learning proc-
ess were introduced in the iunior
English program this year. As al-
ways, the curriculum was mainly
concerned with the development
and growth of American literature.
For the first time, however, team-
teaching was used to link the im-
portance of literature to that of
history. Students remained in the
same classroom for two periods
receiving credit for both English
and history. This allowed for long-
er and fuller discussions and elimi-
nated some ideas that had previ-
"As I have said before, footnotes are very tricky to perfect," repeats Mrs. Ruth Butler.
MRS. RUTH BUTLER
Clark University, M.A.
MRS. VIRGINIA CURRIE
Texas Wesleyan University, B.A.
MRS. EDITH MOORE
Texas Christian University, B.A.
All students learned about vari-
ous phases of American literature
through their study of diaries, nov-
els, short stories, plays, poems,
MRS. BETTY PETIT
University of Texas at Arlington, B.A.
MR. JUDSON PRITCHARD
Junior Varsity Basketball Coach
Baylor University, B.A.
To enable students to practice
their skills in grammar, composi-
tion, and creativeness, senior Eng-
lish classes stressed the writing of
Senior English students were
placed in various levels of study.
Regular English involved the basic
study of literature and grammar.
The text used made a survey of
Due to a shortage of textbooks,
this year, both honors and pilot
classes studies the book formerly
used by only the pilot course. Not
only did all the honors classes in
AHS use the same book, but also
the honors classes at Sam Houston
High read from it. This enabled
teachers to coordinate the,curricu-
All levels studied "Oedipus,"
"Macbeth," and delved into the
poetry of both modern and archa-
MRS. KATHERINE BROWN MRS. JUANITA DODGEN MRS. NADINE FREIWALD
English IV English Ill, IV English IV
Ready Writers National Honor Society Senior Sponsor
University of Texas at Literary Club Texas Christian University,
Arlington, M.A. University of Texas, M.A. M.A.
Don Davis, Susie Dodgen, Billy Rhodes, and Eddie Farrell appear to be intensely interested
in something they can see over the shoulder of senior English teacher, Mrs. Juanita Dodgen
MRS. MARTHA ROARK MISS MELBA RODDY MRS. MARY BETH WARD
English IV English IV English IV
Howard Payne College, Senior Sponsor Baylor University, B.A.
B.A. Southern Methodist
Math Teacher Uses Authoritative Power
Arlington High School's mathe-
matics department offered a wide
range of courses dealing with all
aspects of the subiect.
Business and related math
courses were designed for those
students who planned to enter the
business world upon graduation,
with emphasis on adding and sub-
A new technique known as a
clinic in which upperclassmen with
a proficiency in math aided stu-
dents having difficulties in math
courses, was introduced this year.
Both students and their aides re-
ceived credit for their work. The
new innovation was well received
by both students and teachers.
While Seniors James Demases, Cliff Becket, and Scott Collins chirrup cheerfully, Mr. James
Anton exercises his prerogative on Howdy Day, leading them in the invigorating fight song.
MR. JAMES ANTON MRS. LOU BAKER MRS. E. G. BEARDEN
CVAE, Related Math Algebra Algebra ll
Geometry Junior Sponsor Geometry
Junior Sponsor Trinity University, B.A. University af Texas at
University of Texas at Arlington, MA-
MISS CHRISTINE BOYER
Math Club Sponsor
Lamar State College ol
MRS. BEA FALVO
2:22:31 Math Courses Prepar
University of Texas at Arlington, B.A.
MR. LARRY JOHNSON
North Texas State University, B.S.
MR. J. O. LOVE
University of Houston, M.Ed.
MRS. KAREN LOWE
East Texas Baptist College, B.S.
"Here's a shortcut," grins Mr. Glenn EI
Taking advantage ofa conference period, math teachers Mrs. Bea Flavo, Mrs. Elken Bearden, and Mr. Richard Rachel grade a few test papers.
Students for College
Simmons as he helps Soph Charles Miller.
MRS. RHONDA McNEW
Related Math II
UIL Number Sense
Southwest Texas State University,
MISS GERTIE MORRIS
Duke University, M.Ed.
MR. GLENN E. SIMMONS
Mu Alpha Theta Sponsor
University of Texas at Arlington,
MRS. JUDITH WOOD
Midwestern University, B.A.
MRS. GRACE ROBERTS
Algebra I, ll
Texas Woman's University, M.S.
Advanced courses of learning
included subiects that are consid-
ered to be college preparatory.
Most college-bound students took
both plane geometry and Algebra
I. Geometry centered on theorems
and the writing of formal proofs,
while Algebra I concerned solving
More advanced courses in-
cluded Algebra Il, in which both li-
near and quadratic equations
were studied, and trigonometry
which dealt with trigonometric
functions and Iogarithms. Students
showing exceptional ability were
allowed to further their studies
and take college level analysis.
FACULTY I 95
MRS. MARGIE AUSTIN
Texas Woman's University, M.Ed.
MRS. MARGARET CLECKLER
University of Alabama, B.S.
MR. MIKE O'BRlEN
University of Texas at Austin, B.S., M.Ed.
Boy's physical education classes
stressed the need for physical fit-
ness and the development of pro-
ficiency in many team sports, in-
cluding football, baseball, and
Besides regular class room
duties, instructors also served as
coaches on many of the athletic
teams at Arlington High School.
Through their diligent work and
long hours they aided these teams
to place highly in district and state
Enioyment of physical fitness
was evidenced by the many stu-
dents who took more then their re-
quired year of PE.
MR. BILL CARTER
East Texas, M.S.
MR. WENDELL LACKEY
North Texas State Univer
MR, JOHN REDDELL
Head Football Coach
Oklahoma University, B.S.
"Kill 'eml" exhorts Defensive Coach Hugh McCrabb even though Colts already lead 42 14
Darlene Bennett and Donna Broyles stand by anxiously as Mrs. Margaret Cleckler consults her notes in the Colt County Fair Arlettes booth.
MR. GERALD RICHEY
B-Team Football Coach
Track and Cross-Country
Abilene Christian College,
MRS. KATHY STANDLEY MR. MIKE STOVALL
Girls P.E. Civics
Junior Varsity Cheerleader Baseball Coach
Sponsor Football Coach
Girls' Track Sponsor Abilene Christian College,
University of Arkansas B.S.
Attaining physical fitness and
developing muscular coordination
were the two main obiectives of
the girl's physical education de-
partment. ln order to achieve
these goals, classes were instruct-
ed in the basic rules and skills nec-
essary to play and enioy sports
such as volleyball, basketball, ten-
nis, badminton, ping-pong, and
PE courses also included many
hours of supervised exercises. For
the first time credit was given for
a regular class consisting of the
newly formed drill team, the Ar-
MRS. MARCIA ADAMS MRS, ALICE BIGGS
Biology I Biology I
Texas Tech University, B.S. University of Texas at
Enioying a weekly pep rally are Mrs. Billie
Requiring everyone to have at
least Iwo science units before
graduation, Arlington High School
gave students a well-rounded aca-
Biology I generally covered the
elementary life sciences of plants,
animals, and the human body.
Biology II delved more deeply into
life processes and their chemical
Chemistry provided tools with
which students could become ac-
quainted with the inner workings
of molecules and the compounds
Physics emcompassed the
studies of.heat, radiation, and me-
chanics in a practical sense.
Davis, Mrs. Marie Crouch, and Mrs. Nita Farmer.
Students Gain Varied
"OK, Where did everybody go?" wonders
Mrs. Margaret Fry during Arlington High
School's Homecoming activities.
MR. MIKE CADE MRS. MARY CLEMENTS MR. FRANK COLLINS
Chemistry Chemistry Biology I
Junior Sponsor Texas Wesleyan College, Hardin-Simmons University,
NHS Sponsor M.S. M.Ed.
East Texas State University,
Science Backgrounds Through S Classes
Urban Rogers and Linda Kincade display two of many collages created by biology students under supervision of teacher Mrs. Marcia Adams.
MRS, RONNELL CUNYU5 MR. WELDON K. ENGLISH MRS. NITA JAN FARMER MRS. MARGARET FRY MR, R, C, MORRISON
Biology I PIIYSICS Biology I Biology I, II Biology I
Ngnh Texas Sgage Physical Science Baylor University, B.A. Para-Medical Sponsor Texqs A 8. M, B,5,
Unive,-sgfyl B.S. East Texas State University, Texas Tech University, M.A.
FACULTY I 99
Both college-bound students
and those who intended to go di-
rectly to secretarial positions
found valuable experience in the
business department of AHS.
Typing I students used both
manual and electric machines
while learning the fundamentals of
typing. They also received helpful
instructions in theme typing. In
Typing Il, speed and techniques
Teaching various skills useful in
the realm of the business world,
the other courses offered by the
department included general busi-
ness, bookkeeping, and clerical
practice. The Office Education As-
sociation gave its members experi-
ence in business positions.
MRS. LYNDALL LANDS
MRS. BILLIE JO DAVIS
Prairie View A 8. M, B.A.
MRS. MARIE CROUCH
University af Texas, M.B.A.
MRS. CAROLYN HAMMONDS
Teafas Wesleyan College, B.B.A.
North Texas State University,
MR. TOM F. McCRARY
North Texas State University,
c In f
"Well, I4 errors in 25 words is still I I words correct," thinks logical Kim Shelton, Mr. FBLA
while typing teacher, Mrs. Pat Taylor, notices his typing with more serious thoughts
Business Department Readies Secretaries
ln an attempt to ward off errors, Mrs. Patricia Thompson watches closely as a bookkeeping student makes an entry in her class practice sheet.
MRS. CLOYE SHERROD MRS. MILDRED SHUPEE MRS. PAT TAYLOR
Shorthand I Vocational Office Education Typing I
Typing I NHS Sponsor Shorthand I
National Honor Society OEA Sponsor FBLA Sponsor
Sponsor Texas Woman's University, Texas Christian University,
Texas Christian University, B.S. 5.5.
North Texas State
All forms of creative expression
found outlet in the Fine Arts de-
partment this year.
Art for beginners and advanced
students was offered in Art I and
II. Commercial Art provided expe-
rience in business forms of art.
Poise and confidence were at-
tained by students enrolled in
speech, while the drama courses
stressed acting practice.
Photography students learned
camera techniques, while second
year iournalism students combined
to produce the school COLT and
Col-T CORRAL- Journalism I SIU' "Don't you dare saw off these steps!" excloims Miss Wanda Modding to Mrs. Ava Smith,
det'1lS studied writing techniques. the AHS speech teacher, while they check over the lighting sets for one of the school plays
MISS MARTHA CORBOY
Art I, II
Art Club Sponsor
University of Texas at Arlington, B.A.
MRS. PHYLLIS FOREHAND
Journalism I, II
COLT CORRAL Sponsor
Quill and Scroll Sponsor
North Texas State University, B.A.
MR. LOWELL L. TEMPLIN
Photography Club Sponsor
Southwest Texas State University, B.S
"Oh, is that where the
Senior .lack Stewart to M
film goes?" asks
r. Lowell Templin.
MRS. AVA SMITH MISS WANDA MADDING
Thespians Sponsor Thespians Sponsor
East Texas Baptist College, North Texas State
B.A. University, B.A.
Master Sergeant Jerry Shafer, AFJROTC teacher, blows out the candles on a surprise birth-
day cake before opening the presents given to him by the cadets at the annual "dining-in."
Lending a military air to Arling-
ton High, the Air Force Junior Re-
serve Officers Training Corps pro-
vided both training and activities
for its participants.
Taking field trips, Corps mem-
bers visited such places as Gener-
al Dynamics, Ling-Temco-Vought,
and the seniors toured NASA in
Houston. At Carswell Air Force
Base they practiced on airplane
Precision drill teams were
formed that participated in various
competitions in which they were in-
spected in drill regulation and
LT. COL. JACK ROBINSON
Texas Tech University, B.S.
SGT. JERRY SHAFER
Relating the past to the present,
Arlington High social science
teachers proved that the knowl-
edge of history is necessary to the
study of today.
To graduate, students must
have completed courses in Ameri-
can history, world history, and civ-
ics. Elective courses included
Texas history, economics, sociolo-
gy, and Humanities of the South-
World History gave students a
knowledge of the background of
modern European and Eastern cul-
"Well, I see you botched the stencil again," says Mrs Bonnie Shelley sternly to a laughin
Mrs. Patricia Male while Mrs. Virginia Currie and Mrs. Ruth Butler look on with amusement.
MR. DAN BAILEY MRS. MARY LOU BUNTYN MISS PEARL BUTLER MRS. PAT FLATT MRS. PAT MALE
Civics American History American History World History American History
Economics Junior Sponsor Texas Christian University, University ot Texas, B.S. JUf'lOf SPOVISOY 1
North Texas State College, Texas Christian University, B,A. University of Houston, B.S. ,
MRS. VIRGINIA MARTIN
Texas Christian University, B,S.
MR. TRAVIS POLK
North Texas State University, M.S.
MRS. BONNIE SHELLEY
North Texas State University, M.Ed.
Mrs. Betty Pettit, humanities instructor, meets with interested parents during Open House.
MRS. NATALEE PARR
Southern Methodist University, B.A.
MRS. MARGIE B. RHOADS
Georgia State College, B.A.
In American history students
learned of the "growth" period of
their country along with its funda-
mental laws and statutes.
A new method of teaching,
called team or cooperative teach-
ing, was used at AHS in some
American history and English
classes. Team teaching was prac-
ticed in history and English to
show the relation between the pe-
riod the author lived in and his
Providing students with a more
intensive study, civics prepared
I them for their adult years of vot-
ing by examining state, local, and
A new course at AHS, Humani-
ties of the Southwest, sought to
help people understand more
about cultural influences and how
they shaped the behavior patterns
and cultural heritage here in Ar-
lington. With no set text, the
course included the discovery of
man through music, art, and archi-
Miss Pearl Butler checks part of the read-
ing material for American History classes.
The library of Arlington High
School provided students with a
many faceted program for all
types of study. Nearly 17,500
books and periodicals from many
areas were available. Although
some of the library's resources
were for recreational purposes,
most were for research and study
Again this year, the library was
the center for all audio-visual ma-
terial in the school. However, for
the first time an intensive study
unit was set up next to the library
where students needing practice
or wishing to further their studies
could borrow tapes for individual
MRS. ANN TURNEY MR. DAVID WALKER MR. LARRY WILLIAMS
Civics Humanities of the Sociology
Sociology Southwest Senior Sponsor
Hendrik College, B.A. FTA Sponsor East Texas State University,
Louisiana College, B.A. M.S. ,
Librarian Helps With Studies 1
Mrs. Georgia Coker and Mrs. Lois Buchert aid Mrs. Patricia Moses in sorting library tiles.
MRS. PATRICIA ANNE MOSES
Library Club Sponsor
East Texas State University, B.S.
MR. DALE ARCHER
Student Council Sponsor
Texas Wesleyan College, M.Ed.
. Ig' id -if
MR. CHARLES L. HAYDEN
Safety Council Sponsor
Sul Ross College, M.Ed.
Special skills were taught by the
drafting, electronics, driver's edu-
cation, and vocational agricultural
-t rti 1' s
Jake Kinnard, ag instructor, aids his student, David Davidson, in showing a champion.
MR, J, EDGAR CULLERS MR. MARTIN EASTBURN
Drafting I, ll, lll Electronics I, ll
Colorado State College, M.A. WCA SPOUSOV
East Texas State University, B.S.
Mechanical drawing and draft-
ing classes dealt with the drawing
and reading of blueprints, structu-
ral design, and basic drafting.
A special classroom situation in-
volving two hours of work, was im-
plemented in Electronics I and ll,
the study of the branch of physics
dealing with electrons, circuits,
and other components of electron-
ln driver's education classes,
students spent six weeks studying
the laws of driving and the funda-
mentals of car mechanics. They
then progressed to actual driving
experience on the roads.
Conservation of soil, pest con-
trol, and treatment of livestock
and plant diseases were taught in
the three-year vocational agricul-
Giving students valuable insight
into various phases of the voca-
tional world, the vocational de-
partment guided business-minded .
pupils toward successful careers.
Providing participants with on-
the-iob experience, Distributive
Education, Coordinated Vocation-
al Academic Education, and Voca-
tional Office Education gave stu-
dents a chance to learn while
earning money and learning about
"lt looks like he cut out about a foot too much," laughs shop teacher Mr Donald Roblyer
MR. LYNN BROWN MRS. RUTH ELLIS MR. GLENN HICKSON
Distributive Education Vocational Resource Distributive Education
Senior Sponsor Southern Methodist, M.Ed. Key Club Sponsor
Texas Wesleyan College,
University of Houston, B.S
I T ti V,ikk
Mr. Glenn Hickson, Distributive Education
teacher, helps set up the display window.
MR. JERRY RICHEY
East Texas State University, B.S.
MR. JOHN T. RITTER
lndustrial Cooperative Training
North Texas State University, M.A.
Spending their afternoons on
the iob in offices, retail sales, and
industries, each pupil in the pro-
grams finished required courses in
Distributive Education members
sold programs at football games
to finance activities, while Coordi-
nated Vocational Academic Edu-
cation members found iobs not re-
quiring skilled labor, such as posi-
tions at service stations, grocery
stores, or dry cleaners.
lndustrial art courses offered
boys the opportunity to learn such
principles as application of mecha-
nisms, influence of automation,
and mass production.
Arlington High School Special Education students, under the direction of Mrs. Ruth Ellis
with guest Mr. Del Sparks, take time from their busy schedule to plan for a Christmas tea.
MR. DON ROBLYER
Kansas State College, M.S.
MRS. PATSY SPRACKLEN
Coordinated Vocational Academic
North Texas State University, M.S.
Helping the modern homemak-
ing student to learn to balance her
finances in today's inflationary
world, Arlington's home econom-
ics department taught the art of
"sewing for yourself," a rare com-
modity in these fashion-minded
days of couture designers.
Homemaking ll students learned
to sew problem materials, such as
very sheer fabrics or those that
ravel, while Homemaking lll stu-
dents studied the even more diffi-
cult skills involved in tailoring.
These girls learned to do all the
difficult "hidden work" that makes
a garment fit like a designer origi-
While studying sewing, home-
making students also learned inte-
rior decorating, and how to
choose the right furnishings for
their future homes.
MISS ANN HOWARD
Universny of-rams, 5.5. Mrs. Vada Turnham helps Lee Ann Sherwood find information she needs from textbook
MRS. CARILETA ROSS MRS. VADA TURNHAM
FHA Sponsor FHA Sponsor
Texas Women's University, 8.5. Texas Tech University B S
MR. DEAN COREY MISS JANE ELLIS
Texas Christian University, Youth Guidance Sponsor
M.M.Ed. North Texas State
'Mr. Dean Corey "warms up" with a hot cup of coffee during one of the football games.
MR. JERRY MASSEY MR. MICHAEL WALKER
Texas Christian University, Stage Band
y B.M.Ed. Kansas State Teacher's
The music departments of Ar-
lington High School provided stu-
dents with many opportunities for
enrichment along choral and in-
All band students were active in
either the Colt Marching Band or
the Stage Band. The 120 musi-
cians presented Colt halftime
shows and played at pep rallies.
ln the choral field, students
could choose from the sophomore
choir, the mixed chorus, the newly
formed Treble Chorale, and the
Miss Jane Ellis, Choralier director, gets a
"student's eye view" of some new music.
Because of the number of inter-
ested students, the foreign lan-
guage department offered two
new advanced courses, French lll
and Latin lll.
Students who had progressed
beyond the offered courses at-
tended classes at UTA.
Latin was the only course which
did not concentrate on speaking.
Instead, the history of the Roman
Empire and written work was
French I and ll developed the
basic fundamentals of the French
language as well as the geogra-
phy and life of France.
Correct pronunciation and
usage, and a knowledge of Ger-
many and her peoples was the
main concern of German I and ll.
Spanish courses provided op-
portunities for proficiency in both
oral and written work.
MRS. EARLENE STOUT
Southwestern State College,
MRS. SHARON MARS
French I, ll, III
University of Texas at Arlington,
MRS. NADINE BARKER MRS. DOROTHY HOLLAND MRS. GLENDA KEILSTRUP
Latin I, II, III Spanish ll, lll German I, II, Ill
FLC Sponsor FLC Sponsor FLC Sponsor
East Texas Stage Univefgiyyl Texas Wesleyan College, University of Texas at
M.Ed. M.A. Arlington, B.A.
Department dds 2 Courses
"I want a Hot Wheels Supercharger," says Mrs. Nadine Barker to Santa Brad Poster
Workers Preserve Cleanliness, Nutrition
I AHS Custodian Mr. Berry Bell goes about the unceasing iob of keeping Arlington spotless.
Providing the students of Arling-
School with nourishing
and balanced meals was the main
concern of the school cafeteria
Headed by Mrs. Ellen Busbee,
this group of women served facule
ty and students in both the regular
cafeteria line and the snack line.
Managing the general upkeep
of the school building and grounds
kept the custodians busy through-
out the year. Included in their
many duties were maintenance of
heating facilities, control of litter
around the parking lot, and, when
needed, help in the cafeteria with
Preparing another nutritious luncheon for the students and faculty
of Arlington High are Mrs. Carrie Beckham
and Mrs, Mary Alice Johnson.
Belting out the finale, "Hello District," are Miss Jane Ellis, Miss Ann Howard, Mrs. Pat Thompson, Mrs. Rhonda McNew, and Mrs. Pat Flatt.
Faculty Stars in Homecoming Pep Rally
"Man, you don't know how much l dig this soul music!" exclaims Sgt. Jerry "Elvis" Shafer. A1 H0meC0mln9 PCP "9llY Miss Elizabeth
Amos proclaims support of Ashley Colt.
l love you all," shouts Mrs. Ronell Cunyus as the Colt Spirit in the annual faculty skit.
In Rally Skit
With a would-be Elvis Presley
crooning "Blue Suede Shoes" and
the truant Tom Sawyer and Huck
Finn being rounded up by Aunt
Polly, the Arlington High faculty
began the traditional Homecom-
Fifty-two members of the faculty
put on a skit featuring "The Colt
Spirit." This was a greater re-
sponse from the teachers than
ever before. The skit, written by
Mrs. Mary Lou Buntyn, Mrs. Betty
Pettit, and Mrs. Sharon Mars, rep-
resented history from Christopher
"Colt" confronting King Ferdinand
and Queen Isabella to a landing
on the moon and planting the Ar-
lington High School Banner.
Dressed in 1950 vintage bobby socks and long skirts, Mrs. Kathy Standley, Mrs. Janet Stalcup, Mrs. Karen Lowe, and Mrs. Ruth Ellis giggle
hysterically and make a frenzied bid for attention before they settle back to enioy the rest of the show during the Homecoming pep rally.
as I l l?
'Senior class officers Mike Pringle, Pat Workman, Bill Kendrick, and Debbie Woods
gently, engrossed in making plans toward their upcoming Senior Council meeting.
Leaders Bear Class Burden
A Culminating their high school
careers, seniors needed capable
and experienced leaders to plan
and execute such important activi-
ties as graduation and baccalaure-
ate. The five officers chosen were
Mike Pringle, president, Ronny
Trammell, vice-president, Pat
Debbie Woods, girl's social chair-
Qman, and Bill Kendrick, boy's so-
l Mike led this group in planning
gfor the Senior Prom, senior spirit
week, and the magazine sale as
well as participating in many other
'school groups. He was in the Key
lClub, Interact, and has had roles
,in several dramatic productions.
As a three-year letterman in base-
ball, he was chosen to the All-Dis-
trict team, and was quarterback
for two years on the varsity foot-
As his assistant, Ronny Tram-
mell presided when Mike was not
available. In addition to these
responsibilities, he served as trea-
surer ofthe Interact Club, and was
active in Choraliers, the Senior
Council, and Thespians.
As well as managing the fi-
nances and correspondence of the
senior class, Secretary-Treasurer
Pat Workman participated in the
Arlington Teen Council, Tri-Hi-Y,
Young Life, the Safety Council, the
Student Council, and the Choral-
Providing the basic planning
and the carrying out of the final
details were the two social chair-
men. ln addition, Debbie was a
member of the Future Home-
makers of America and Young
Life, and Bill Kendrick was Key
Club vice-president and captain of
the varsity basketball team.
Jy -' ' V
"They told me l'd have burdens to bear as
president, but not THIS," protests Mike.
Seniors Take Lead Roles in Productions
Putting the final touches on weeks of practice, Seniors Charley Hukill, Ronnie Trammell, and
Nicky Walker act out a scene from "Thieves Carnival," the AHS UIL one-act play entry.
One of the many activities
which seniors participated in was
the drama productions. Not only
did they fill most of the starring
roles for the all-school play, "The
Mouse That Roared," and the all-
school play, "Mame," but they
helped in other ways as well. A
Seniors were largely responsi-L
ble for the set decorations and
scenery as well as for the cos-
tumes and make-up work.
Responsible in large part for
coordinating all activities of the
senior class from the prom to thel
plays, from the float to the gradu-l
ation were the six sponsors.
Serving this year were Mrs. Flo
Francis, Mr. Lynn Brown, Miss
Melba Roddy, Mrs. Nadine Friel
wald, Mr. David Walker, and Mrl
Combining ideas to make plans and arrangements for such senior activities as the banquet, prom, vespers, and graduation ceremonies are this
year's senior sponsors, Mrs. Flo Francis, Mr. David Walker, Miss Melba Roddy, Mr. Lynn Brown, Mr. Larry Williams, and Mrs. Nadine Friewald.
Man, this is the greatest," thinks Mike Pringle as he and Michelle Byam enioy the prom along with fellow classmates at the Golden Palace.
'What for?" wonders Tanya Turner as Billy Wine gives her the "Duh" Award at banquet.
Seniors "colored their world"
perfect while carrying out that
theme at their last big social event
as students of Arlington High
School, their banquet and prom
June 2 at the lnn of Six Flags
Golden Palace Ballroom.
Bouquets of variegated flowers
interspersed with world maps clot-
ted the tables at the banquet. De-
signed by art students, programs
were in hues of orange and pink.
Humorous awards such as the
Duh, Fashion, Best Orator, Cap-
tain Kangaroo Look Alike, Various
and Sundry Reasons, Peek a Boo,
Smiley, Miss Virtuosity, Big Mouth,
the All-American Flag Waving,
and the Most Unforgiveable
Sound Awards were presented at
Other entertainment featured a
movie depicting the life of an AHS
senior during 1970-7l.
After a break during which most
of the girls went home and
donned elaborate formal gowns,
the prom began. Cheshire played
for the event which lasted until
Sneaking in an extra few minutes of study before an impending test Cheryl
Mackey uses the Career Center's quiet surroundings for her best advantage
Senior Studies in Quiet of Career Center
During the first quarter of the game against Trinity, as Arlington trails by
three points, Carl Pointer looks on as his teammates try to even the odds.
Colt Captain Watches Teammates' Battle
Spirit to Games
Exuberont Senior Cheerleader Laurie Walker leads the student section in the
Colt spirit chant, "Yea Colts, Kick 'em!" during a victorious gridiron clash.
Paul Benson l
Fred Berberich 1
Mitch Berry 1
Jiathy Blackman B
Players Show bility
ln Shaky Acrobatics
Trying to build a pyramid similar to the cheerIeaders', members of
the Colt varsity football team demonstrate their great versatility
Nancy J. Brown
Nancy L. Brown
.lo Anne Bunkley
Seniors Ready Entries in Annual Parade
D. J. Burmeier
Fighting a brisk wind, Ken Wilkins, Karrie Key, and Brent Schellhammer busily
decorate the AFS car as they ready it for the traditional Homecoming parade.
"Just one bite and there goes his trigger finger," thinks Senior Rick Self as
the photographer checks all angles to find the best position for his picture.
Camera Catches Seniors for Final Time
Allhough a senior, Ronnie Coles seems lo find many
new frontiers to explore in his final year at AHS.
Senior Inspects 'New Frontier' of AHS
Watching like a hawk, Billy Wine performs one of his chores as an officer
of Key Club when Arlington's underclassmen apply for membership in club.
Cfficer Stands Guard Over Applications
Susie Dod en
Seniors Help Paint Way to Championship
i Regina Brown, painting industriously, was one of many seniors who helped
make posters for pep rallies at Student Council sponsored poster parties.
Ken Wilkins pauses a moment before deciding where
to pin his tiger tail on the seniors' Irving tiger.
Mike Fu er
Senior Spirit Week Spells Doom for Tigers
Signs hanging by every clock in the school proclaim the impending doom of
the Irving Tigers as a part of the senior spirit drive before the Irving game.
Enthusiastic band members hold the boss drum aloft os fellow Senior Weldon Middlebrooks adds his pounding to the din of o weekly pep rally.
Drum Beats Add to Pep Rally Enthusiasm
0n Front Line Wmemgood
Compllmentlng AHS s Colt Marching Band Senior Twirler Susie Dodgen flash
es a smile to match her sparkling costume in one of her halftime performances
-Q M g
fall QQ il
' 11" 3
n impromptu chorus line reminiscenl of the Rockettes, senior members of The Choraliers swing and sway to lhe rousing fight song.
'Rockettes' Add New Flair to Fight Song
Surrounded by exhausted Iinemen, an equally worn-out Mike Pringle relishes
lhe lasl momenls of halflime before relurning lo fight out a grueling game.
Locker Room Faces Reflect Hard Game
Senior girls seem to have lost their heads, but they find that it is only one of the minor casualties of working on the Homecoming float
Debbie La Roche
Seniors 'Lose Their Heads' Over Floats
Brad Long V
Senior Meets Big World of Little Atom
i Sam McGhee
Senior Jeff Cook takes time from hectic schedule
to ready for Atomic Youth Conference in Chicago.
"What do you mean you hope I'm not in any of your classes this year?" exclaims Nancy Lattimore as she signs an annual at the scribble party
Mary Ann Metcalf
Sciribble Party Reunites Seniors for Fall
Drum Major Directs
Harold Moore Colt Marching Band
CE amen D
Perched on his stand in the middle of the football
field, Senior Frank Duke leads the band at halftime.
Seniors Wait to Place Invitation Grders
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After spending all this money I hope I graduate!" mumbles Phyllis Havens as she, Ann Clark, and Julie Judd wait to order their invitations.
"They didn't fell me this was such a bum camera," thinks a hurried Jo Tucker
Record Float Building
Amidst the flurry of float building, senior photographer Lynne Liberato has the
tables turned on her as her own picture is snapped by a fellow cameraman.
Llpperclassmen Prove Best
At Pep Rallies, Howdy Day
Grinning with fiendish glee, Senior Scott Collins de- 1
lights in urging Junior George Rodriques to sing.
, ., JQJ .K
Proclaiming their superiority as upperclassmen, senior boys meet in the
center of the gym after one of the pep rallies to give the senior cheer.
David Ptacek, Brent Brooks, and Steve Osvyalt lead
Spirit Sweeps Students Up Into Frenzy
the charge for the senior boys at the Permian pep rally armed with flags, "Panther Pokers," spirit ribbons and unquenchable vocal cords.
'i sENnoRs 265
Weldon Middlebrooks works feverishly to prepare
one of the senior class entries at the Colt County Fair.
Seniors Earn Rewards From County Fair
S John Slusser
"lf that guy pinches me one more lime," glares Crazy Colt Saloongirl Debbie
Ireland to fellow workers Marilyn Hill and Robin McGIew during a short break.
Float-Making Takes Hard, Diligent Labor
Concentrating on making it perfect, Denise Ward diligently forms one of
the many small parts necessary to complete the Senior Homecoming float.
E. J. Sfarkes
Class of l97l Votes
On Graduation Gowns
"Are you sure we voted for these caps and gowns?" wonders Senior Kcrrie
Key as Alvin Betzel helps with her cap and gown preparing for graduation.
Colts Take Number One?
.lubilant Senior Rejoices
Ecslatic about the Arlington victory over Highland
Pork, Senior Kelly Jones expresses his happiness.
Kent Van Houten
Eric Von Rosenburg
Daniel Von Bose
Band Member Strives Toward Perfection
"I wish we'd play something besides Row, Row, Row, Your Boot," thinks
N senior band member Tedi Young tootling tunefully away on her French horn.
"Believe me, l am not that kind of guy!" asserts Charlie Hukill as General
Snippet in a comic scene from the all-school play, "The Mouse That Roared."
Mouse Roars in Play on Arlington Stage
Wir' Bill Wood
V David Woodard
Soldiers Shoot Way Through Production
- A -
DE 2, 3, High Salesman 3.
Band 2, 3, Para-Med 2, 3, NHS.
Student Council 2, Red Cross Representative 3.
Red Cross Representative I, 2, FTA I.
Other School: Tennis I, French Club I.
FLC 2, 3, French Club I, Quill and Scroll 3, Colt
Staff 3, News Editor, Young Life I, Thespians I,
City Press Club 3.
FLC I, Student Council 3.
Cross Country, Track.
Band I, 2, 3.
Baseball 2, 3, Other School: Baseball I, Football
I, FTA I, Student Council I.
Student Council, Safety Council.
- 5 -
Treble Chorale 3, Young Life, Senior Council 3.
Choraliers 2, 3.
Band 3, Stage Band 3.
NHS 2, 3, Other School: FHA 2, Area Treasurer,
President 2, Keyettes I, 2, Spanish Honor Socie-
ty 2, 3, Junior Council, AFS I, Pep Squad I, 2.
Choraliers 2, 3, FBLA.
Photo Staff 3, One-Act Play 2, 3, All-School Play
3, Thespians 3, Photo Pac 3, Library Club 3, Stu-
dent Council 3.
Thespians, Art Club.
Tri-Hi-Y I, Art Club I, 2.
Football 2, 3, Interact, Key Club, Baseball I, 2,
ROTC I, 2, 3, Officer 2, 3, Drill Team I, 2, 3.
Football I, 2, 3, Choraliers 3.
Student Council 2, Junior Council, Senior Council
3, OEA, Vice President 3, FBLA 2, FTA 2, FLC 2,
American Legion Award 3.
Senior Council, Safety Council 3, FLC 2, 3, NHS
2, 3, PTA Representative 2, Library Club I, 2,
FTA 2, Latin Award 3.
ROTC I, 2, Varsity Football Manager I, 2, 3.
Choraliers, Band, Mu Alpha Theta.
Art Club 2, Thespians 2, 3.
FLC 2, 3, AFS 3, Literary Club, Secretary 3.
FHA, Parliamentarian 3.
Student Council 3, FLC 3.
Science Fair, Ist Earth and Space, 2nd Geologi-
cal and Geophysical I, 3rd Earth and Space 3,
Fire Prevention Poster Contest Ist, 2, Art Club 3.
Bond I, 2, 3, NMSQT Commended Student 3.
Choraliers 2, 3, FLC 2, 3, NHS 2, 3, FBLA 2,
Chamber of Commerce Girl of the Month 3,
Youth Guidance Council 3.
Basketball I, 2, 3, Interact 3, Key Club 2, 3,
Photo Club 3.
Honor Graduate, Para-Med 2, 3, FLC 2, 3, AFS
2, 3, Math Club 2.
FLC 2, 3, Art Club 3.
Miss School Spirit 3, Student Council I, 2.
FLC 2, Junior Council, AFS 3, Interact 3, Red
Cross Council 2, 3.
Thespians I, 2, 3, Art Club 3, Choraliers 3,
Young Life 3, Student Council I.
Other School: Band I, 2, Choir I, 2.
Photo Staff 3, Colt Staff 3, Photo Pac 3, FLC 3,
City Press Club 3.
Golf I, 2, 3, Key Club.
Arlettes, Young Life.
Para-Med, President 3, Reporter 2, NHS Vice
President 3, JETS Vice President 3, Math Club 2,
3, National Merit Scholarship, FTA I, NSF Sum-
mer Program 3, Top Ten, Safety Council 2, 3,
NTSU Math Honors Day 3, NTSU Science Hon-
ors Day 3.
FLC I, 2, Para-Med I, 2, ROTC Sweetheart 3.
Track I, 2, 3, Cross Country 2, 3, German Club
2, 3, FLC 3, Para-Med 2.
AFS 2, 3, Vice President 3, Literary Club 2, 3,
Thespians I, 2, 3, Para-Med 3, NHS 2, 3, Honor
Graduate 3, All-School Play Crew 2, All-School
Play Cast 3, Debate Team I, 2, 3, UIL Debate
2nd, 3rd, 3, NMSQT Commended Student, SMU
Volleyball Team 2, 3, TCJC Freshman Scholar-
ship 3, AAHPER Certificate of Merit 3.
Baseball I, Art Club 3.
Art Club, Photo Club 3, National Photography
Contest Winner 3.
BROWN, NANCY J.
Choraliers 2, 3, Para-Med 3, FTA I, Art Club 3,
Student Council 2, Athenian Girl ofthe Month 3,
Young Lite 3.
BROWN, NANCY L.
Student Council I, 3, French Club 2, Senior
Council, NHS 2, 3, Treble Chorale 2, 3, Thespi-
ans I, 2, 3, Clerk 2, President 3, Oklahoma Cast
I, All-School Play Cast 2, Musical Cast 2, All-
School Play Cast 3, One-Act Play Cast 3, UIL Po-
etry 3rd, 2, Best Supporting Actress 3, Who's
Who in Speech 3.
Band I, 2, 3, Para-Med 2, 3, FLC 2, 3, AFS 3.
Student Council I, Junior Council, JETS President
3, Western Day King 3.
Band I, 2, Stage Band 2, Colt Staff 2, Photo
Staff 3, Ft. Worth Science Fair 2nd, I, Arlington
Science Fair Ist, I, Teen Talent Follies 2nd, 2.
German Club 2, Band I, 2, 3.
BUNKLEY, JO ANNE
NHS 2, 3, Annual Staff 3, Choraliers 2, 3, All-
State Choir 2, All-Region Choir 2, 3, NMSQT
Commended Student 3, Youth Guidance Council
2, 3, Athenian Girl of the Month 3, Literary Club
2, Top Ten Graduate, City Press Club 3.
BURKS, TOMMY '
BURMEIER, D. J.
Youth Guidance Council 2, 3, Art Club, Treasurer
3, AFS 3.
Student Council I, 2, 3, Secretary 3, Junior Class
Secretary, Interact 2, 3, Choraliers 2, 3, AFS 3,
DAR Award 3, Miss AHS Nominee 3, Homecom-
ing Queen Nominee 3, Junior Co-Princess, Athe-
nian Girl ofthe Month, Tri-Hi-Y I, NHS 2, 3, FTA
I, 2, Sweetheart 2.
Junior Council, Senior Council, FHA I.
Colt Staff 2, 3, Photo Staff 3, Photo Pac 3, Art
- Q -
FLC, AFS, Math Club, Arlettes, Senior Council.
Other School, Math Club I, FLC I.
Art Club 3, Other School: FHA I.
Student Council 3, FLC 2, 3, Officer 3, NHS 2, 3,
Officer 3, B-Team Football I, Honor Graduate,
Sophomore Council, Junior Council.
Choraliers 2, 3, President 3, All-Region Choir 2,
3, Junior Rotarian 3, Student Council 2, Golf
Team I, Math Club 2, Arion Award 3.
Choraliers 2, 3, Student Council I, FTA 3, Youth
Guidance Council 3, FLC 3.
Band I, 2, 3, FLC I, 2.
FTA I, Tennis Team 3, AFS 3, Math Club 3, FLC
3, Senior Council.
Colt Staff 3.
FTA I, 2, 3, Math Club I, 2, 3, Secretary 3, FLC
2, 3, Vice President 3, Quill and Scroll 2, 3, Ten-
nis Team I, 2, 3, NHS 2, 3, Colt Staff 2, 3, City
Press Club 3, AFS 3.
Student Council I, 2, Senior Council, PTA Repre-
FLC I, 2, 3, German Club 2, 3, AFS 2, 3, Para-
Med I, 2, Literary Club 2.
Arlettes, Treble Chorale.
Para-Med 2, 3, Mu Alpha Theta 2, FLC 2, 3,
Safety Council 2.
Colt Staff 3, City Press Club 3, Quill and Scroll 3,
FTA I, Student Council I, 2, 3.
FHA I, 2.
Arlettes 2, 3, FHA I, 2, FLC 2.
Track I, Student Council I.
French Club I, 2, Student Council I, 2, Senior
Council, TCJC Freshman Scholarship 3.
Mu Alpha Theta 2, 3, NHS 2, 3, NMSQT Finalist
3, National Youth Conference on Atom 3, NTSU
Honors Day in Math, Science 3, NSF Summer
Football I, 2, 3, NHS 2, 3, Key Club 3, Senior
Council 3, Outstanding Lineman 3.
FBLA 3, Red Cross Representative 3, Tri-Hi-Y I, 2,
FLC I, FBLA 3, Ist Business Communication
State FBLA 3.
Football I, DECA I, ll, Vice President.
CVAE I, 2, 3, Vice President 3.
Track I, 2, 3, Cross Country I, 2, 3, Student
Council I, 2, Youth Council I, All-School Play
Band I, 2, 3
NHS 2, 3, Para-Med I, 2, 3, FLC 2, 3, German
Club I, 2, 3, Band I, 2, 3.
NHS 2, 3, Honor Graduate 3, Para-Med 2, AFS
FLC 3, FFA 3.
Football I, Photo Staff 3.
Library Club I, 2, 3, Vice President 2, 3, VICA 2,
3, President 3, Ready Writers 2, 3, 3rd, 3, NHS
2, 3, JETS 3, NMSQT Finalist 3, Piper Award Fi-
nalist 3, FLC I.
Football I, 2, 3, Junior Council, Sophomore
Tri-Hi-Y, Young Life.
Choraliers 2, 3, Annual Staff 3, NHS 2, 3, Vice
President 3, Athenian Girl of the Month, Safety
Council I, Red Cross Representative 2, 3, Honor
Graduate, Literary Club 2, 3.
FLC, Mu Alpha Theta, Young Life.
Young Life I, 2, 3, FHA I.
- D C
Choraliers 2, VOE 3.
Ready Writers 2, Literary Club 3.
Arlettes 2, 3, Captain 3, Red Cross Representa-
tive I, 3, Miss Arlette Runner-Up 3.
Band, Para-Med, Young Life.
Football 2, 3, All-District 3, NHS 2, 3, President
3, Honor Graduate, Kiwanis Citizen of the
Month, Junior Council.
AFS 3, Mu Alpha Theta 2, 3, Para-Med 3, Inter-
act 2, Youth Guidance Council 3, Library Club 2.
Honor Graduate, JETS 3, UIL Informative Speak-
ing 3rd, 2, Time Magazine Current Events Award
FLC I, 2, 3, Thespians 2, 3, Literary Club 2,
Youth Guidance Council 2, 3, National Spanish
Exam Ist, 3, All-School Play Cost 2.
Youth Guidance Council I.
Other School, FBLA 3, FHA I, Raider Rousers 3,
NHS 2, 3, Literary Club 2, 3, Mu Alpha Theta 2,
3, AFS 3, JETS 3.
FLC 2, 3, AFS 2, 3, Para-Med 2, 3, Student
Council 2, 3, Red Cross I.
Choraliers 3, All-Region Choir 3, FTA I, 2, 3,
NHS 3, UTA Freshman Scholarship, Other
School: Concert Choir I, 2, Student Council I.
Band I, 2, 3, FLC 2, 3.
FLC 2, 3, AFS 2, 3, NHS 2, 3.
Football I, 2, 3, Interact I, Choraliers 2.
Band I, 2, 3, Feature Twirler 3, Flag Bearer I, 2,
NHS 2, 3, Musical Orchestra I, 2, German Club
2, 3, FLC 3.
VOE 3, PTA Representative 3, Youth Guidance
Band I, 2, 3, Drum Maior 3, Thespians I, 2, 3,
FLC 2, 3, AFS 3, French Club I, 2, Student Coun-
cil I, 2, 3, Senior Council 3, Music Man Cast 2,
All-School Play Cast 3, Young Life I, 2, 3, Ft.
Worth Youth Orchestra 3.
FLC I, AFS 2, 3, NHS 2, 3, All-School Play Crew
2, All-School Musical Crew 2, National Photo
Contest Winner 3.
C 5 -
FLC I, 2, ROTC, Flight Commander 2, Squadron
Commander 3, ROTC Drill Team I, 2, Command-
er 2, VFW Leadership Award.
Football I, 2, Track I, 2, Cross Country I, 2,
Choraliers 3, FBLA I, Musical Cast 2.
FBLA, FLC, VOE.
Para-Med 2, 3, FLC 3, German Club 2, 3, AFS 3.
K F -
Arlettes 2, 3, Para-Med 3, Ready Writers 2, 3,
FBLA 3, AFS 3, Mu Alpha Theta 3, Youth Guid-
ance Council 2, FLC 3.
Student Council 2, Senior Council 3, FLC I, 2,
President 2, German Club 2, 3, Colt Corral 2, 3,
Track I, NHS 2, 3, Quill and Scroll 2, 3, Honor
Graduate, Optimist Representative.
Band 1, 2, 3.
FLC 1, Mu Alpha Theta 2, NHS 2, 3.
Band I, 2, 3, Musical Cast 2, German Club 2, 3,
AFS 3, FLC 3.
FHA 2, 3, Historian 3, FTA I, FLC 2, DECA 3,
Student Council I, Safety Council 2, PTA Repre-
VICA 2, President 2, JETS 3, Kiwanis Citizen of
ROTC I, 2, 3.
Band I, 2, 3, NMSQT Commended Student, AFS
3, German Club 3, Para-Med I, 2, 3, NHS 2, 3.
FLC I, 2, 3, NHS 2, 3, AFS 3, Quill and Scroll 2,
3, Colt Staff 2, 3, Co-Editor 3, Athenian Girl of
the Month, NCTE Award 3.
Student Council I.
Sophomore Vice President, Key Club I, 2, 3,
Young Life I, 2, 3, Annual Staff 2, 3, Editor 3,
FLC 2, 3, Tennis I, Quill and Scroll 2, 3, Student
Council I, 2, 3, Vice President 3, Rotarian of
Month 3, Youth Leadership Award, Mr. AHS
Red Cross Representative I, Student Council 3,
Art Club 3, Safety Council 2.
FHA, FTA, Senior Council.
FLC 2, 3, German Club 2, 3, President 3, NHS 2,
3, Mu Alpha Theta 3, Band I, 2, 3, Red Cross
Representative 3, Literary Club 3, Para-Med I.
- G -
AFS 2, 3, Junior Council, Senior Council, Young
Life I, 2.
ROTC, ROTC Drill Team I, 2, FLC 3.
AFS 3, FLC 3, Art Club 3, Senior Council.
Band I, 2, 3, Choraliers 3, Stage Band 3.
Football I, 2, 3, All-District 2, 3, Track I, 2, 3, ln-
teract I, 2, 3.
Varsity Football Trainer 2, 3, Key Club 3, Student
Council I, 2, Junior Council, Young Life I, 2.
Band I, 2, 3, OEA 3, ROTC Sweetheart 3.
Photo Staff 2, 3, Photo Pac 3.
Arlettes 3, FHA I, 2, 3, President 2, Literary Club
I, 2, FLC 2, FTA I.
Art Club, FLC, French Club.
DECA i, II, Sgt. at Arms.
FLC 2, 3, NHS 2, 3, Football 2, Other School:
Debate Club I, 2, Drama Club I, 2.
Arlettes 2, 3, Captain 3, NHS 2, FHA I, 2, FLC
Basketball I, 2, 3, Senior Council 3.
FTA 2, 3, Parliamentarian 3.
FTA I, FLC I, AFS 3, Colt Staff 3, Red Cross Rep-
resentative 3, Quill and Scroll 3, City Press Club
Honor Graduate, NHS 2, 3, FBLA 2, FTA 2, Para-
Med 3, FLC 2, 3, AFS 2, 3.
Basketball I, Photo Staff 2,
FLC I, 2, 3, Math Club 2, Senior Council, Red
Cross Representative 3, All-School Play Crew 3.
Football I, 2, 3, All-District 3, Basketball I, 2,
Junior Rotarian, Key Club 2, 3, Treasurer 3, In-
teract 2, 3, Vice President 3, Student Council 3,
Senior Council, FBLA 2.
Student Council I, 2, 3, NHS 2, 3, Colt Staff 3,
Co-Editor 3, Choraliers 2, 3, Kiwanian Repre-
sentative, City Press Club 3, Honor Graduate.
NHS 2, 3, FLC 2.
I, 2, 3, Choraliers 3, Library Club 3.
DECA, Top Sales Award.
Student Council 3.
OEA 3, Youth Guidance Council 3.
Student Council I, VICA 2.
FTA, AFS, Student Council, Senior Council.
Basketball I, 2, 3, Captain 3, Key Club I, 2, 3.
Basketball I, 2, 3, Key Club I, 2, 3.
Choraliers 2, 3, Chamber of Commerce Girl of
FBLA I, AFS 3, Interact 2, 3, Arlettes 2, Junior
Council 2, Student Council I.
Arlettes, Art Club.
FTA I, 2, 3, FHA I, 2, Spanish Club 2, 3.
DECA, President, Student Council.
OEA 3, President 3, Other School: JV Cheerlead-
er I, Varsity Cheerleader 2.
UIL Contest Play I, All-Region Choir 2, Thespians
2, Youth Guidance Council 3, Choraliers 2,
Young Life 3.
Key Club, Interact.
Senior Council 3, Track I, 2, Football I, 2, 3.
Young Life I, 2, 3.
FBLA, FLC, VOE, Thespians,
Key Club 2, 3, Track 2, 3.
AFS 3, President 3, German Club 2, 3, Thespians
3, One-Act Play Cast 3, All-School Play Cast 3,
Choraliers 2, 3.
Football I, 2, 3,
- I -
I I, 2, PTA Council 3.
Band I, 2, 3, FTA I, 2, 3, Tennis I, FLC 2
FLC 2, Para-Me
ROTC I, 2, 3, Senior Council
d 2, Junior Council, AFS 3 City
Press Club 3, Colt Staff 3, Youth Guidance
Council 3, Red Cross Representative I, Quill and
Scroll 3, Tri-Hi-Y I.
- J -
Student Council 3, Arlettes 2, Captain, Red Cross
Representative 2, Choraliers 3, Junior Council,
DECA, Senior Council.
Band I, 2, ROTC I, 2, 3.
NHS 2, 3, Top Ten, Para-Med, Top Ten Gradu-
ate, NMSQT Commended Student.
Choraliers 2, 3, All-Region Choir 2, 3, All-State
Choir 3, NMSQT Finalist, Thespians 2, 3, Honor
Graduate, FLC 2, Youth Guidance Council I, 2,
Vice President 2, NHS 3, Who's Who in Choir,
All-School Play Cast 2, 3, Annual Staff 3, Cham-
ber of Commerce Girl ofthe Month, 3.
FLC I, FTA I, Arlettes 2, 3, Captain 3, Miss Ar-
Iette 3, Student Council 3,
Varsity Football Trainer 2, 3, Key Club I, 2, 3, ln-
teract 2, 3, Junior Council 2, Young Life I, 2, 3.
Young Life I, 2, 3, Other School: Literary Art
7 K 7
NHS 2, 3, Choraliers 2, 3, FLC 2, 3, Athenian
Girl of the Month 3, Literary Club 2, 3, Youth
Guidance Council I, 2, AFS 3.
Student Council I, 2, 3, Key Club I, 2, 3, Boys
Social Chairman 3, Basketball 2, 3, Captain 3,
All-Greater Dallas 3, Fielder Award, Mr. AHS.
Football I, 2, 3, Track I, 2, Key Club 3.
Key Club, Photo Pac 3, Photography Staff.
AFS, Senior Council, FTA.
NHS 2, 3, FLC 2, Mu Alpha Theta 3, Senior
Council 3, Safety Council 3, Other School: Gym-
nastics I, Radio Club I.
Key Club 2, 3, Basketball 3, Youth Guidance
Council 3, Officer 3, Kiwanis Representative 3.
ROTC I, 2, Captain, Leadership Award, Other
School: Football Manager, Basketball Manager,
English I Award, Math ll Award.
FHA I, 2, Other School: Pep Squad I.
Golf Team I, Basketball I, 2, Senior Council.
Art Club 2, 3.
FLC 35 Math Club 35 PTA Representative 35 Libra-
ry Club I, 25 Red Cross Representative I5 Para-
.. L -
Choraliers 2, 35 All-State Choir 2, 35 All-School
Play Cast 2, 35 All-School Musical Cast 25 NHS
2, 35 Thespians 2, 3.
FTA 25 VOE 3, Treasurer 35 District Contest Top
DECA I, ll, 2, 35 Student Council 35 Red Cross
Spanish Club 25 VOE 3, Area Contest 35 Other
School: Drill Team I5 Concert Choir I.
DECA I, ll, Outstanding Student.
Cross Country I, 2.
Outstanding Senior Phatagrapher5 Photo Staff,
Secretary 2, 35 Photo Pac 35 Annual Staff 35
Youth Council 2, 3, Secretary5 FLC 2, 35 Red
Cross Representative 25 City Press Club 35 All-
School Musical Cast 2.
NHS 2, 35 AFS 2, 35 FLC I, 25 Athenian Girl of
the Month 3.
Thespians5 Art Club.
Student Council 25 Senior Council5 FTA I5 FHA I5
Young Life 25 AFS 2, 3, Secretary 2.
Choraliers 2, 3.
Mu Alpha Theta 2, 35 FLC I, 2, 35 Spanish Club
35 Latin Club I, 25 Band 2, 35 Para-Med I, 25
Other School: Chess Club I5 Sophomore Presi:
Treble Chorale 3.
All-School Play Cast 3.
FBLA 2, 35 Literary Club 2, 35 Para-Med 2, 35
Quill and Scroll 35 Colt Staff 3.
FBLA 25 OEA 3.
K Mc K
Volleyball Team I, 2, 3, Captain 3, All-State 35
PTA Representative I5 Student Council 25 Senior
Council5 Young Life I, 2.
Senior Council5 NHS 35 FLC 35 Other School: Stu-
dent Council I, 25 Sophomore President.
Sophomore Secretary5 Student Council I, 2, 35
Varsity Cheerleader 2, 35 Art Club 2, 35 Junior
Princess 25 Favorite I, 25 Homecoming Queen
Nominee5 Miss AHS.
Cross Country 2, 35 Track 2, 35 Photo Staff.
- M -
Salutatorian5 NMSQT Scholarship Winner5 NHS
2, 35 Thespians 35 Math Club 2, 35 Literary Club
2, 35 FTA I, 25 All-School Play Crew 2, 35 FLC 2,
35 Latin Award 35 Science Fair 3rd, I5 AFS 2, 3.
AFS 35 FLC 35 Key Club 35 All-School Play Cast
Arlettes 2, 3, Maior 35 Treble Chorale 35 FBLA 25
Youth Guidance Council 2, 35 Senior Council.
Football I, 2, 3, All-District 35 Baseball I, 2, 3.
NHS 2, 3, Secretary 35 Youth Citizenship Award5
Annual Staff 35 Outstanding German Student 25
FLC 2, 35 German Club 2, Treasurer 25 Honor
Graduate5 Treble Chorale 35 AFS 2, 35 FTA I, 25
Youth Guidance Council 35 Mu Alpha Theta 2.
NHS 2, 35 Other School: Drill Team I5 Class
Council I, 2.
Quill and Scroll 2, 35 FLC 2, 35 Annual Staff 2, 35
NHS 2, 35 Senior Council.
Band5 All-Region Band.
METCALF, MARY ANN
NHS 2, 35 AFS I, 2, 35 Annual Staff 2, 35 Kappa
Alpha Lambda 2, 3, Reporter 2, 35 Tennis Team
I5 All-School Play Crew 25 All-School Musical
Cast 25 City Press Club 35 Quill and Scroll 2, 35
Junior Council5 Senior Council5 Latin Club 2, 3,
President 35 Band I, 2, 35 Mu Alpha Theta 35 All-
School Musical Orchestra 25 Thespians 35 All-
School Play Cast 35 Student Council I.
Youth Guidance Council 35 Senior Council5 Treble
Chorale 35 Other School: Choir 2.
FLC I, 2, 35 AFS 35 Para-Med 3.
Student Council I, 25 Junior Council5 Senior
Council 35 Red Cross Representative I, 25 ROTC
Sweetheart 25 FTA I, 25 Young Life I, 2.
ICT5 FFA I, 2, 3.
Student Council I5 Choraliers 2, 35 Cross Country
25 Thespians 2, 35 Literary Club 3.
FBLA 3, President5 Young Life 25 Other School:
Football I5 Student Council I, 25 FLC 25 Math
Club 25 Red Cross Representative 3.
Youth Guidance Council 35 Other School: Aquat-
ics Club I, 25 GAA I, 25 Student Congress I, 25
Pep Club I, 25 Ski Club 25 FTA I.
VOE5 Youth Guidance Council.
Band I, 2, 35 Art Club I, 2, President 35 PTA Rep-
resentative 35 Literary Club 35 German Club 2,
35 FLC 2, 3.
FTA I, 25 FHA 25 Arlettes 25 Young Life 2, 35
- N Y
Senior Council5 Thespians 35 All-School Play Cast
35 All-School Musical Crew 25 Colt Staff 35 City
Press Club 3.
Choraliers 2, 35 FLC 2, 35 Youth Guidance Coun-
cil 2, 3, Vice President 35 Thespians 35 All-School
Play Cast 35 All-Region Choir 2, 3.
FLC I, 2, 35 Youth Guidance Council I, 25 Stu-
dent Council 25 Senior Council5 NHS 2, 35 AFS 2,
- Q -
Art Club 2, 35 Library Club I5 PTA Representative
35 Red Cross Representative 2.
Young Life5 Thespians5 Student Council.
Band5 Stage Band5 Student Council5 Senior Coun-
cil5 FLC, President5 All-Region Band5 Ft. Worth
Senior Council5 VICA 35 JETS, Secretary 25 Other
School: English Honor Society I, 25 Mu Alpha
Theta I, 25 Spanish Club I5 Memorial Student
Mu Alpha Theta 2, 35 Para-Med 35 JETS 35 De-
bate Team 2, 35 UIL Debate 3rd, 3.
FLC 2, 35 German Club 2, 35 FTA 2, 3, Secretary
35 PTA Representative I5 Senior Council.
FLC I, 2, 35 NHS 2, 3.
Student Council5 FLC5 NHS 2, 3.
FLC 2, 35 Art Club 25 FHA I5 NHS 2, 35 Honor
.. p ,
Treble Chorale 2, 35 Safety Council 3.
NMSQT Finalist 35 NHS 2, 35 FLC I, 25 Colt Staff
25 Mu Alpha Theta 25 JETS 35 Literary Club 2, 3.
Art Club 2.
Track 2, 35 Cross Country 2, 35 JETS 35 UIL Slide
Rule 35 FLC 2, 35 Other School: Track I5 Cross
Country I5 Swimming I.
Junior Council5 Senior Council5 Choraliers 2, 35
Varsity Football I, 2, 35 Key Club I, 2, 3, Officer
35 Interact I, 2, 35 Senior Council.
Football 35 Thespians 35 Choraliers 2, 35 Safety
Council 2, 35 All-School Play Crew 3.
Interact5 Art Club.
Photo Pac 3, Art Club I, 2.
Band I, 2, 3, Stage Band 3, VICA 3.
Para-Med 2, 3, Senior Council, Band I, 2, 3,
Sophomore Council, Junior Council, AFS 3,
Athenian Girl of the Month.
Young Life, Senior Council.
Tennis I, 2, 3, Mu Alpha Theta 2.
VOE 3, Band I, 2, 3, All-Region Band I, 2, 3,
All-State Band I, 2, 3, Ft. Worth Youth Orches-
tra 3, Who's Who in Band.
Choraliers 2, Football I, 2, 3, All-District, All-
Metro, Track I, 2, 3, Sophomore Favorite, Junior
Favorite, Senior Favorite, FTA Sweetheart.
ROTC I, 2, 3, ROTC Drill Team 2, 3, French Club
2, PTA Representative 3, Senior Council,
Band I, 2, 3, Stage Band, Latin Club, FLC, Ger-
FLC 2, OEA 3.
Football I, 2, 3, All-District 2, 3, Most Valuable
Player 3, Captain 3, Baseball I, 2, 3, All-District
2, 3, Junior President, Senior President, Student
Council I, 2, 3, Thespians 2, 3, Best Supporting
Actor 2, Best Actor 3, Interact 2, 3, President 3,
Key Club I, 2, 3, American Legion Award 3, Mr.
ROTC I, 2, 3, ROTC Drill Team 2, 3, French Club
- R -
Student Council, Key Club, Choraliers 2, 3, Ger-
Band 2, 3, Other School: Band I.
Football I, Varsity Football Manager 2, 3, Safety
Band, ROTC, Stage Band.
Golf I, 2, 3, Honor Graduate.
Volleyball 2, 3, AFS 3.
Football I, 2, 3, Track I, 2, Interact I, Choraliers
2, 3, Junior Rotarian 3, Safety Council 3.
NHS 2, 3, Red Cross Representative I, 2, FLC I,
2, 3, Honor Graduate, Student Council, Quill
and Scroll 2, 3, AFS I, 2, 3, Annual Staff 2, 3.
Cross Country, Track.
Young Life 2, 3.
ROBERSON, CINDY A
Arlettes 2, 3, Captain 3, FHA 2, 3, Secretary 3,
FLC I, Youth Guidance Council I, Kiwanis Citi-
zen ofthe Month, Who's Who in Homemaking.
FTA 2, 3, Junior Council,
NHS 2, 3, German Club 2, 3, FLC 2, 3, AFS 3,
FHA I, FBLA 2, Library Club I, PTA Representa-
tive, Youth Guidance Council 3.
American Abroad Returnee 3, NHS 2, 3, Report-
er 3, AFS 2, 3, Athenian Girl of the Month 3,
Athenian Girl of the Year 3, Youth Citizenship
Award 3, Annual Staff 2, 3, FTA I, Honor Grad-
uate, Senior Council, Quill and Scroll 2, 3, Musi-
cal Cast I, FLC I, 2, 3, City Press Club 3.
Tennis I, 2, Choraliers 3, NHS 2, 3, FLC 2, 3,
Library Club 3.
Student Council, Senior Council, Math Club.
ROTC, ROTC Drill Team.
Thespians I, 2, 3, FLC I, 2, 3, German Club I, 2,
Track I, 2.
- 5 -
Band I, 2, 3, Stage Band I, 2, 3.
ROTC I, 2, Football I, 2, 3.
FFA 3, Football.
Basketball I, 2, Key Club 2, 3, Interact 2, 3,
Baseball I, AFS 2, 3.
Football, Baseball, Key- Club, Interact, Young
Life, Boy Social Chairman 2, 3, Western Day
Football I, 2, 3, Baseball I, 2, Key Club I, 2, 3,
Social Chairman 3, FBLA 2, 3, Vice President 3,
Mr. FBLA-District 3, Track 3, Junior Council, NHS
2, Choraliers 2, 3, Twirp King 2.
JETS 3, All-School Play Crew 3.
Student Council 3, NHS 2, 3, AFS I, 2, 3, Annu-
al Staff 2, FLC I, 2, 3.
NHS 3, FLC 2, 3, AFS 3, Senior Council 3, Tennis
2, 3, Other School, Cheerleader I, Student
Council Vice President I.
Junior Council, Student Council 3, Red Cross Rep-
JETS 3, Treasurer 3.
Baseball I, 2, 3, All-District 3, Basketball I, Inter-
act 2, Photography Staff 3.
Art Club, Senior Council.
Cross Country I, Track I, ROTC 2, 3, Flight Com-
mander 2, Staff Officer 3.
Interact I, 2, 3, German Club I, 2, FLC I, 2, Stu-
dent Council 2, 3, Sophomore Council.
Treble Chorale 3, Science Fair.
Football I, 2, Track I, 2, Library Club, Vice Presi-
dent, CVAE 3.
Other School, Arts and Crafts Award 2.
DECA I, II, Secretary.
STARKES, E. J.
Photography Staff, Photo Pac.
Other School, English Merit Award, Wrestling
Team, Band, Football.
Track I, 2, 3.
Track 2, 3, Cross Country 2, 3.
Key Club I, 2, 3, Interact 2, 3, Football 2, 3, All-
District 3, All-Greater Dallas, Ft. Worth 3.
Photography Staff, Photo Pac 3.
Interact 2, Safety Council 3, PTA Representative
2, Art Club 2, 3, NHS 2, 3, Arlettes 2, Junior
Council, Senior Council, German Club, FLC 2, 3,
NHS, FLC, Para-Med.
International Science Fair 3rd in Biochemistry, 3,
Ft. Worth Regional Science Fair Ist, 3, District
Science Contest Ist, 2, Valedictorian, Who's
Who in Science, NHS 2, 3, Vice President 3,
NSF Summer Student 2, JETS 3, Mu Alpha Theta
3, Other School, Track I, Math, Science, Civics,
French Awards, French Club, Key Club, Science
Club, FLC, Vice President.
- 1' -
Who's Who in Industrial Arts.
Choraliers 2, 3, All-Region Choir 2, 3, ROTC I,
2, 3, Junior Rotarian, Musical Cast I, All-School
Play Cast 2, Optimist Representative 3.
Football I, 2, 3, Interact I, 2, 3, Senior Council.
FLC, NHS, AFS, Student Council,
Junior Council, Student Council 3, Art Club 2, 3,
NHS 2, 3, FLC 2, 3, German Club 2, 3, FTA I,
Band I, 2, 3, AFS, Secretary 3.
Basketball I, Baseball I, 2.
Para-Med 2, 3, Math Club 2, 3, NHS 3, Band I,
Student Council, Youth Guidance Council, Senior
Council, ROTC, ROTC Drill Team.
Baseball 2, 3, Interact 3, Key Club 3, Senior
Council, Football I.
Technical Stage Manager 2, 3, Thespians 2, 3,
Best Thespian 3, Band 2, 3, All-School Play Crew
Head 2, 3.
Library Club 3, FBLA 3, Other School: Spanish
Club I, 2, Ski Club I, Glee Club, FBLA 2, Track
Team I, Drill Team 2, Pep Club I, 2, Chess Club
Football I, 2, 3, All-District 3, Track I, 2, Interact
2, 3, Key Club 3.
I TIERCE, JULIE
FHA 1, 2, 3, FTA 1, 2, 3.
, TRAMMELL, RONNY
Student Council I, 2, 3, Senior Class Vice Presi-
dent, Choraliers 2, 3, Vice President, Interact,
Treasurer, Key Club, Musical Cast I, 2, All-
School Play Cast 3.
Golf I, Baseball I, 2.
FHA I, PTA Representative 3.
Photography Staff 2, 3, Photo Pac 3, AFS, Junior
Cheerleader 2, 3, FFA District Sweetheart, Senior
Favorite, Homecoming Queen.
Student Council I, 2, 3, President 3, Football I,
Golf 2, Young Texan of the Month, Boys' State
Delegate 2, Junior Rotarian 3, Key Club I, 2, 3,
AFS 3, FLC I, 2, Mr. AHS Nominee.
ROTC I, 2, 3, Operation Officer.
FBLA 2, FHA I.
- U -
Arlettes 2, 3, Miss Arlette Runner-Up 3, AFS 2,
FLC 2, PTA Representative 3, Red Cross Repre-
Other School, Track Team I.
VAN HOUTEN, KENT
ROTC I, 2, 3, ROTC Drill Team I, 2, 3, Bond I,
Football I, 2, 3, All-District 3, All-State 3.
Safety Council I, 2, Para-Med 2, 3, Mu Alpha
Theta 2, 3, Interact 2, 3, Science Fair Winner I,
Art Club 3, Student Council 2, 3, Senior Council.
VON ROSENBURG, ERIC
VON BOSE, DANIEL
O W C.
Thespians, FTA, Art Club.
PTA Representative 3, Other School: Football I,
Cheerleader 2, 3, Homecoming Queen Nominee,
Miss AHS Nominee.
Bond I, 2, 3, NHS 2, 3,iTreasurer 3, FLC 2, 3,
Red Cross Representative 2, Thespians I, 2, 3,
Vice President 3, All-School Play Cast 2, 3, Musi-
cal Cast 2, Best Supporting Actor 3, UIL One-Act
Play Cast 2, 3, UIL Prose Ist, 2, Honor Gradu-
Para-Med I, 2, 3, President, NHS 2, 3, NMSQT
Finalist 3, Ft. Worth Regional Science Fair Win-
ner 3, National Young Scientists Award, Honor
Graduate, Who's Who in Math.
NMSQT Commended Student 3, FLC 3.
Library Club I, 2.
FLC I, 2, 3, AFS 2, 3, NHS 2, 3, Young Life I, 2,
French Award 2, 3, Time-Life Award 2.
Sophomore President, Student Council I, 2, 3,
Football I, NHS 2, 3, FLC 2, Para-Med 3, Key
Club I, 2, 3, Social Chairman 2, Secretary 3.
AFS 2, 3, FLC 2, 3, German Club I, 2, 3, NHS 2,
3, FTA 2, Student Council 3, Art Club 2.
DECA I, ll, 2, 3, Student Council 2.
PTA Representative 3, Senior Council.
ROTC 2, 3.
Photography Staff 3, Photo Pac 3.
Colt Staff 2, 3, NHS 2, 3, AFS I, 2, 3, Quill and
Scroll 2, 3, PTA Representative I, 2, 3, City
Press Club 3, Young Life I, 2.
AFS 2, 3, NHS 2, 3, FLC 2, 3, PTA Representa-
tive 2, Art Club 2, Honor Graduate.
ROTC I,CoIt Staff 2, 3, Quill and Scroll 2, 3, Mu
Alpha Theta 2.
Student Council I, ROTC I, 2, 3, Flight Com-
mander 2, ROTC Drill Team 2, 3, Commander 3,
Mu Alpha Theta 2, 3, Vice President 3, NHS 3,
Treble Chorale 3.
DECA 2, ICT 3.
Treble Chorale, Arlettes 2, 3.
Band I, 2, 3, Ft. Worth Youth Orchestra.
Student Council I, 2, 3, City Press Club 3, Quill
and Scroll 2, 3, Colt Staff 2, 3, FTA I.
Mardi Gras Princess 3, Student Council I, 3, Sen-
ior Council, Red Cross Representative 2, Young
Lite I, 2, Art Club 3, Secretary 3.
Key Club 3, Track I, 2, Cross Country I, 2, 3,
Para-Med 2, 3, Math Club 2, 3, Treasurer 3, FLC
2, 3, Interact 2, Student Council 2, 3, Senior
Art Club 2, TWU Scholarship, Other School:
Spanish Club I.
Interact 2, FLC 3, German Club 2, 3, Para-Med
3, Texas Nuclear Science Symposium 2, AFS 2,
3, Treasurer 3, Senior Council, NHS 2, 3.
VOE, FFA Sweetheart 2, FBLA.
Choraliers 2, 3, Treasurer 3, Thespians 3, Stu-
dent Council 3, All-Region Choir 2, 3.
Football I, 2, 3, Student Council I, 2, 3, Junior
Class Vice President, Choraliers 2, 3, Key Club
I, 2, 3, Musical Cast 2, All-School Play Cast 3,
Thespians 2, 3.
Football I, All-School Play Cast 3, Musical Crew
2, Thespians 3.
Band I, 2, All-School Play 3, FLC I, 2, 3, AFS I,
Youth Guidance Council I, 2, UIL Solo Ist.
Key Club I, 2, 3, Senior Council, Other School:
Photography Staff, Photo Pac, Band I, 2, 3.
Senior Class Secretary, FBLA 3, Student Council
I, 2, 3, FTA I, Senior Council, Choraliers 2, 3.
Library Club 2, FLC I.
M Y -
Chamber of Commerce Girl ofthe Month 3, Cho-
raliers 2, 3, FHA, AFS, German Club, All-Region
Thespians 2, 3, Art Club 3, Ready Writers 2,
Youth Guidance Council 3.
Who's Who in English, TWU Writers Conference
Baseball I, 2, 3.
in Q' ,' 1
officers of the iunior class for the 1970-7l year, Helen DeVito, secretary, Darrah Smith, boys' social chairman, Mark Poss, Vice-president,
lissa Sampley, girls' social chairman, and Gary Brentlinger, president, relax after diligently searching for junior prom decorations.
Five Steer Class Through Eventful Year
Leading their class through an
eventful year, the iunior class offi-
cers were chosen by their class-
mates to organize the year's ac-
tivities. Officers were Gary
Brentlinger, president, Mark Foss,
vice-president, Helen DeVito, sec-
retary, Melissa Sampley, girls' so-
cial chairman, and Darrah Smith,
boys' social chairman.
Active in sports, Gary played
linebacker on the Colt varsity foot-
ball team, and was Class Favorite
as a sophomore.
Marc played football along
with Gary, and also participated
in baseball and the Key Club.
Secretary Helen was a member
of FTA, Thespians, and Interact.
Her interest in theatrics was shown
by her participation in school pro-
Helping to plan social events,
Melissa was in the Student Council
and Young Life, while Darrah was
a member of the Colt varsity bas-
These officers and the rest of
the class mustered enough spirit to
win the spirit stick at the second
pep rally, which was the first time
it was given. ln the weeks before
Homecoming, the iunior class
sponsored a spirit week. During
this week they sold green paper
horse shoes and deemed that ev-
eryone wear socks to 'sock it' to
that week's football opponent. To
boost the player's morale, typed
telegrams were sent on Friday to
wish them luck.
At the Colt County Fair the iun-
ior class had as its entries the
Dunking Booth, the Spook House
and the Tricycle Race.
The annual iunior prom was
held April 24 at the King's Inn
Ballroom. Girls appeared in cor-
saged formals with tuxedoed boys
to dance to the music provided by
Sponsors Plan Junior Year
Helping the l97O-7l Junior
Class to a successful year were the
busy class sponsors. This year a
new system was tried whereby
only five faculty members were ac-
tually designated as sponsors.
Other teachers were divided into
sponsor groups and were assigned
by Vice-Principal Floyd Spracklen
to help with different class events.
Sponsors were Mrs. Lou Baker,
Mrs. Betty Pettit, Mr. Jerry Richey,
Mrs. Marylou Buntyn, and Mrs.
Sharon Mars. They aided the class
in organizing float and prom
Also, helping the juniors to out-
standing class activities was this
year's Junior Council. Made up of
a representative from each junior
homeroom, the council sold tickets
to the All-School plays, made
posters for the productions, and
sold advertising for play pro-
Juniors welcomed another inno-
vation this year. At their prom,
April 24, a midnight supper was
served for the first time. After tak-
ing advantage ofa salad and des-
sert buffet, iuniors and their dates
were served a steak dinner.
Saratoga played at the event
billed as a "Knight of Magic."
Held at the Kings Inn, the prom
featured decorations fitting a Mid-
dle Ages theme. Purple and red
were the colors used. Streamers
and banners in those colors were
used along with purple candles on
tables covered with red cloths.
QAJ "And the winner of the slowest growing beard is . . . Carl Johnson!" proclaims Holly
Lord at the annual Western Day assembly. QBJ Jim Cunningham delivers his winning cam-
paign speech for Student Council president. QCD Mr. Jerry Richey, iunior sponsor, and Miss
Mamie Price, AHS dean of girls, welcome Stewart Garrison and Pam Layton to the ir. prom.
X 2 K
f 5 'ft -
.V gb.-i -.
fAD Calculating float dimensions are
1970-71 iunior sponsors Mr. Jerry Richey,
Mrs. Lou Baker, and Mrs. Betty Pettit. Q81
Performing to Colt band music is iunior
twirler, Debbie McBride. QCD "Not the
wrong number again!" moans Mrs. Sharon
Mars to Mrs. Mary Buntyn as they attempt
'f,,. , f A
to confirm the Junior Prom reservation.
Parading through one of the weekly pep rallies, spirited junior
Junior Boys Show Colt Spirit
,, fmfffi 22 52222152
With Posters During Pep Rally
Jo Ann Benton
Dedicated Juniors Create
Jerry Boswell 'Q
Enthusiastic iuniors diligently work on a poster intended to inspire o Colt victory
Posters Supporting Colts
Looking more bewitching than usual, Kristi Klinger entices
prospective victims into the iunior class' haunted house.
Junior's Booth Haunts Colt County Fair
' Larry Collet
Juniors Reluctantly Sing on Howdy Day
Dee Ann Dunn
Mary Pat Einhaus
Finally getting the upper hand, Senior John Edwards uses some "friendly persuasion"
to encourage reluctant Junior Ben Pierce to sing Colt Fight Song on Howdy Day.
ROTC members David Ptacek, Mike Ross and Larry Wright engage in some good conversation during a dinner to welcome new sophomores
RCTC Stages Dinner to Welcome Sophs
Little Arlie Leads Bi-District Champions
Leading the players onto the football field, Little Arlie and his trainers, James
Hiett and Billy Holbert, dash the length of the field amid the cheers of the crowd.
Covered with mud and grime of long, strenuous game, Dan Allen congratulates fel-
low team member Craig Hayes on another Colt victory over rival Sam Houston High
Junior Teammates Help Colts to District
With poster and cigar in hand, Junior Pam Layton marches for
women's rights during a study of historical reform movements.
Female AHSers March for Women's Lib
Junior Girl Takes Role in All-School Play
Now what is my next line?" ponders Junior Mary Gretak as she awaits her next cue.
Billy Don Ray
Junior Runner Enjoys Moment of Leisure
X Glenda Robbins
Waiting for his track event to begin, Lance Folse dreams of another Colt success.
During a short break in the game, Junior Gary Brenflinger listens carefully as Senior Lyle Via discusses a new plan for the Coll s defense
Junior Learns Much From Llpperclassman
Mary Jack Seelye
JUNIORS 31 l
Chris St. Claire
Junior Princess Awaits Queen's Crowning
During Homecoming festivities, Junior Princess Noncy Piistick
and escort Darrah Smith anticipate the crowning of the queen.
Debbie Van Houten
"I went to the trouble of finding the right dress, so he better not
appear in "jeans," muses Becky Goetz as she awaits the prom.
Gretchen Von Bose
Junior Prom Brings
Lou Ann White
Jo Lynn Ward
"Hmm, I wonder if she's worth it. . ponders Eddie Bogard as
he discovers yet another expense necessary for the Junior Prom.
Clubs Sponsor Various Projects
Sampling some delicacies available at Colt County Fair, Kenneth Morey and Debbie Mosby enioy atmosphere of a German biergarten
-.W y 'SV-,,..-rue.:-1
xx fvf.... .L
. i s
E g W : ! ,E
ik 5 fs e 1
M' ,f: if ' Q
"What next?" asks John Davidson to Kim Shelton as they survey
the canned goods collected for the annual FBLA Samaritan drive.
,i ,451 2, ,V ,
' G' ,sew - 'gilgj
' f xg:
Elected as officers of the sophomore class, John Hentze, vice-president, Susan Hollar, girls' social chairman, Mark Eblen, president, Diane
Banks, secretary-treasurer, and John Reinhart, boys' social chairman, aid in making the 1970-1971 school year a year to remember for sophs.
Sophs Eagerly Adopt Exciting AHS Life
Fitting into the scheme of life in
Arlington High School is the major
concern of' most sophomores. To
provide leadership for them the
class elected five students as offi-
Mark Eblen, in addition to his
presidential duties was a member
of the Student Council so he was
in touch with both class and school
activities. ln other areas, Mark
participated in the Understudy of
the drama department and was
active in the pilot English program.
Aiding the president in his plan-
ning of class functions was Vice-
President John Hentze. He served
on the Student Council and was
on the varsity football team. He
was also in the Key Club and
Keeping track of the finances
and correspondence of the sopho-
more class kept Secretary-Treasur-
er Diane Banks busy. She found
time, however, to participate in
Young Life, the sophomore choir
and the Interact Club.
Formulating social plans and
executing them were responsibili-
ties shared by the two social chair-
men, Susan Hollar and John Rein-
hart. Susan also was active in the
Student Council, Junior Achieve-
ment, the Foreign Language Club,
and the Future Teachers of Ameri-
ca. John was a member of the Key
Club and was on the iunior varsity
fAD Mr. William Johnson aids students with
their homework. KBJ Although quite petite,
Mrs. Janet Stalcup proves she can make a
lot of noise during the faculty skit. QCD Mr.
Donald Roblyer never fails to have a
smile. CDD "I hope these flowers do not
make me sneeze!" sighs Mrs. Kay Burke.
fEJ Making a decision is Coach Bill Carter.
QFD Mrs. Bea Falvo claps for the Colts.
Sponsors Aid Sophomores
For their first year at Arlington
High School, this year's sopho-
more class participated in many
activities, both old and new.
Soon after school began in Sep-
tember, sophomores held elections
and voted on five fellow class-
mates to lead them as officers.
Then, for the first time at AHS, iun-
ior-varsity cheerleaders were se-
lected. Five sophomore girls were
elected to cheer for both the foot-
ball and basketball B-Team
Sponsoring a sponge throw, a
car smash, and a fortune telling
booth, the sophomore class netted
Sl l3 in the Colt County Fair. They
put this money to good use, for
they won first place in the Home-
coming float competition over the
iunior and senior class entries.
Sheila Eppes was elected by the
class to be Homecoming princess.
Serving as sponsors for the
sophomore class were Mrs. Bea
Falvo, Mrs. Kay Burke, Mr. Wil-
liam Johnson, Mr. Donald Roblyer,
Mrs. Janet Stalcup, and Mr. Bill
Through First AHS Year
fAJ Sophomore Council members suppos-
edly listen to President Mark Eblen as he
presides over a meeting. CBJ "I'll iust die if
my flannel underwear is showingl" worries
Mollie Moore as she models her Western
Day attire. KCI Keeping her mouth shut is
a big chore for Denise Damanovsky, even
when she isn't bored. CDD "Remember
Nicky, we're acting!" quips Soph Jill Scott.
Sophomore Turns Table on Llpperclassman
Karen Sue Arney
Dru Ann Baldwir
During Annual Howdy Day Singing Battle
Mary Ann Beaty
"But you can't make me sing. l'm a senior!" protests 5' 4" Senior Jim Salazar to the
towering 6' 5" Sophomore Bill Kincannon on Arlington's traditional Howdy Day.
S3 F ,
-' , , tl , Liza Bida
Soph Gridders .loin Varsity
The three standing for their victory yell, the only sophomores an the varsity football team, are Andy Roden, John Klinger, and John Hentze.
To Take District 7-4A Title
Sharon A. Brown
Jean Ann Buckner
La Rue Chandler
Coke Machine Denies Choice of
"If I get Gatorade instead ofa Coke one more time . . ." scowls
Danna Fischer at handy but undependable soft drink machine.
Arlington High School's Class of '73, although sophomores of today, reflect a mood of spirited loyalty to the victorious Colt football team.
M Tana Cudney
N Kay Davis
5' David Defibuugh
I' Linda DeLeon
.'1- , 2 Barbara Delozier
Sophomores Reflect Spirit in Pep Rallies
V. H. Faris
Sophs Elect First High School Cfficers
Diligently campaigning for secretary of the sophomore class
Diane Banks puts up a poster urging votes for her candidacy
. J f-6.
Steve Hambrick l I 4: 2
if fill ., V
Lillie Hamilton - b
New Artist Works Hard on Masterpiece
1 . , , , ii., Wf"l"'i"'
1 l ii-4 ,,v.,, I J M
"I iust hope Miss Corboy can figure out what this is," wishes Sophomore Elizcbeih Yarbrough as she puts finishing touches on an ari poster.
Ruth Ann Jiles
Soph Displays Special Talent With Poise
Amidst whistles, laughter, and the urgings of fellow "cheer-
leader" Mark Stovall, Bruce Ashworth chants the victory yell.
nother Woman Driver Takes to Streets
,. , ,, i ,.,::., A 3, 0' . if? .fl 1 . f 'f ..
if, Q, as
ZA -sa-me fa-z Wfvgpilw 4"'Hw
Soph Lisa Ritter praclices in the school parking lot during driver's ed. Beware world, anolher woman driver is about to be turned loose!!
"Wilh all due respecl Mr. President, I do
not lhink you can ride it in the parade," says Sue Hollar to Soph Prexy Mark Eblen.
'Silver Taps' Allows Time for Reflection
Lee Ann Reese
Sophomore Carey Vogt gently plays "Taps" at the Veterans'
Day assembly, while ArIington's student body listens attentively.
SOPHOMORES 341 l
Loyal Fans Help Cheer Colts to Victory
Arlington s sophomore class quickly learns the school cheers and becomes an active contributor to school spirit in the weekly pep rallies
Sophs Experience Joys of Creating Float
Lee Ann Sherwood
Lee Ann Spencer
Taking a short break from her strenuous float making activities, Debbie Lineberger
critically inspects the work she has lust completed on the Sophs' "Hurricane Arlie." Dan Sullivan
Pr' Patty Tetens
Pretty Sheila Eppes, sophomore princess, and escort John T'f1feYTiSdf"e
Reinhart eagerly await announcement of Homecoming Queen. Sally Todd
Kim Van Beckum
Hours of Work Pay Cff
Bursting through a black cloud, Sophomores' "Hurricane Arlue
storms past all other entries to capture a first place
Colt Band Boasts 'Little Drummer Girl'
Mary Kay Wills
Slightly outnumbered by Seniors Jim Whitelaw, Dan O'Leary, and Richard
Wwe 4 r
f 1 'dogg
Txlf 'M It
Dickey, is proud Soph Linda Deleon, only gal drummer in band
4 X 'Q
Ania 1 V 'A gf
'. : ' . ,
f I 526 - '
Q . Y ,... .L f ft
Mfg I '
'Q' A 'A 4. -K V.
v - ,. K
. , nf f- -
E l il?
E A ....-'-35
Arbor, Bill Electric ..............
Arendale, Ted Ford .............
Aldersgate United Methodist Church
Arlington Bank and Trust ........
Arlington Bank of Commerce ....
Arlington Daily News .......
Arlington Florist ...........
Arlington Motorcycle Shop ....
Arlington National Bank ....
Arlington Office Supply . . .
Arlington Printers .........
Arlington Rug and Carpet .....
Arlington Savings Association ....
Arlington Sporting Goods . . .
Arlington Yamaha ...........
Baker's Pharmacies ............
Balfour, Johnny Electronics Inc.. . . .
Baptist Book Store .............
Big State Construction ..........
Bird-Elder Real Estate and Ins. .. .
Bonanza Steak House ........
Bondurant Bros. Insurance. ..
Bowden Real Estate and lns..
Buddy's Reproduction .....
Burger King ...........
Butt's Olds-Cadillac Co. . . . .
Camera Shop, The ...........
Cibola Inn 8g El Chico Restrnt.. . .
Classic Squire ..............
Coca-Cola Bottling Company . . .
Collins Park Florist ...........
Conoco Car Clinic ......
Copeland Shoe Store . . .
Curtis Jewelers .......
Cycle Country ......
Dale's of Arlington . . .
Der Wienerschnitzel ....
Doyle's of Arlington .........
Dr Pepper Bottling Company . . .
Dub's Auto Parts ............
East, Stephen Real Estate . . .
Equitable Savings Association . .
Fielder Road Baptist Church .. .
First Baptist Church ..........
First Church of the Nazarene . . .
First National Bank ..........
First Presbyterian Church ......
First United Methodist Church . . .
Food Fare .................
Fort Worth Title Company. . .
.. .... 364
Freedlund, Al Real Estate ..... ....
Goff s Shoes .,.............,. ....
Great Southwest National Bank
Haltom's Jewelers ............. ....
Home Owner's Supply .... . ....
Iva's Flower Shop ......
Jones, Pete Furniture ....
Kier Building Materials ....
Lane's Awning ........
Little's Texaco . . .
Luke Pontiac ..............
MdDonald s ..........,..... ....
Meadow Lane Baptist Church .... ....
Midway Office Machines ....
Midway Office Supply ......
Miss Persis Studio of Dance . . . . . ..
Moore Funeral Home .......
Morris Volkswagen . ..... .
Mt. Olive Baptist Church ...... ....
Noah, Harry Color Telvsn. Inc. .
One-Hour Martinizing ........
Pantego Bible Church . . .
Park Plaza Studio .....
Park Row Cleaners ....
Park Row Hardware . . .
Park Row Pharmacy . . .
Pete 81 Tony's Alamo Restrnt. . .
Randol Mill Pharmacy .......
Spectrum .......... . . .
Tarver 81 Eppes Real Estate ....
Taylor, Woodie Vending Co. . .
Texas Electric Co. ......... .
Texas Tape ...............
Tom's Heating 82 Air Condg.. . .
Town North Hobby Shop ....
Trammell Nursery Inc .........
Trinity United Methodist Church
Underwood's Cafeteria .......
Unicam. ......... ..... . .
University Baptist Church . . .
Vandergriff Enterprises ....
Wade, Bill Real Estate. . .
Waldrop Jewelers .....
West Park TV ..........
Whataburger Drive-Inns .....
Williams, Eddie Man's Shop . ..
BUTTS OLDSMOBILE-CADILLAC CO.
7II EAST DIVISION
ARLINGTON,TEXAS 76010 J 4.
TELEPHONE BI7 - 274-5555 AND 264-6261 Q . 'kr ' v
, I ,M 4i1'3e'.7 g' 5
.. f,.i ' Ay.: ' ,Q .
2III 5 I, f. as an .Eg -- A I" ' I ..
ISHN wa, . ' :S llfyx I
W, .4 IElE , 1-1 4:13,
., I 'XI t
Sf--""'5 -U-2 2 ' . I -lllIIl-
4 15 4r4,
of A 02
Home Owner's Supply
Corner West Main and
BUSINESS PHONE: 275-2783
HOME PHONE: 274-4448
Midway Ojfce Mafbiney Midway Own Szzplbb
214 E. Abram 275-2895 214 E. Abram 275-2895
,This secretarial life may not be so bad after alll" exclaims James Demasses, inspecting office equipment available at Mid-
Debbie Crenshaw, senior, while trying out a modern typewriter. way Office Supply, reflects on his future as a businessman.
N t --1m:
JIM CROTTY Owner W Mon. - Thur. 11:00 - 9:00
, I5 2 Fri. and Sai. 11:00 - 10:30
New York Ave. , Sun. T
il ' 0
-' N tif
261-3262 '. X .
J OME AS Yau AREN
' , . nr, Ulf:-I ' '-
.?.. 1 ' 5 - ,I x",1 '
5 f ' " GE
2 " 'I
I I Hull - ., I 1
" l ' " f
ll I l' 1'I!"','5i
I II I IIIIIII IIIII "'
I I I I I
500 W. Abram
Arlinglonk Finest 161061791 Store
ARCHITECT - ENGINEER - SUPPLIES
PRINTING - BLUE LINE PRINTS
2 . ABRAM ST t 7 7 3438
After diligently working to meet o large deadline, Colt Corral staffers relax with cr quick game of spades and an ice cold Dr Pepper
THE DR. PEPPER ROTTLI X
COM ANY OF FORT ORTH
DESIGNING rnzcrous uANurAc'runlNa
x. ' . D Q
'fu' 2 Brrd-Elder iffilii
rt gnzumnsg "Quai
U A Company '
'U' YOU' 0'A"0N0' Realtors Insurers
ARUNGTQNV ,Q 5, cunt, 521 EQ Abram Street Arlington, Texas
Tzxu anna' Phone 261-9141
. . . Where Loneliness
Costs So Little . .
The Finest In
To the CLASS of 171
From the A.l-l.S. Ex's
in our Organization:
EDGAR BIRD '26 JOE ELDER 132
WatCheS"D1am0ndS" JIM ELDER '32 DoRoTHY GRAY '29
MARTHA WINEGAR '37
Arlington Sporting Goods
614 W. Pork Row 261-9661
Sophomore Chuck Self examines Adidas sport shoes from the
large stock of equipment carried ct Arlington Sporting Goods.
d g d
1 t f
fa h my f
209 W. Main 275 8021
Wow! What a bargain," thinks Senior Robin McGlew as she buys selferal stag
f shoes from the wide selection and reasonable pric nl bl Goff's Shoes.
THE MOST IN DRY CLEANING
1425 5, CQQP61' Funeral Home
912 N. Cooper
serving A rlington
since 191 0
1219 North Davis
AND EPPEQ OO. S
214 Q. Qt. 274-7871
Student Council President George Tuttle plants a sign in front of
AHS to take up Tarver and Eppes on its offer to sell anything.
Unique GW Ideas
If A N X ' ' 1
36? 'X M235
, U - ,I 7
, su sg
0 -. ig. N ..,,.. .ft
r N ews fe' ja Zan
X-S' ulorlci s Finest School Rzngs
School Colo s
C mplete Stone Select on
H ghest Quality
Custom Initial Drops
3 Locations to Serve You
UNIVERSITY PARK PLAZA WOODLAND WEST
516 S. Cooper 1519 New York 2713 W. Park Row
275-3111 275-8301 274-3081
ARLINGTON TEXAS 76010
MONEY TALKS . . .
Save Some Before it Says Goodbye!
x. 5 I
bank of commerce
1300 S. Bowen Rd.
H A R D -VVA F2 E
922 East Park Row 261-3900
Patrice Grimm, iunior, delights in the beautiful bouquets and -
rangements of spring flowers available ct Arlington Florist.
5712522 yfon gbrzlvf
309 ZW. Tar! Wow 277H227J
For All of Your Photographic Needs-
' Picture Frames
See Your Authorized Kodak Dealer
Park Plaza Studio and Camera Center
1521 New York 274-4967
Mrs. Phyllis Forehand
for her loyalty
and dedication to
MRS. PHYLLIS FOREHAND
322 E. ABRAIVI 805 AVE! H EAST
BIG STA E C ION CO. .
Ar Texas 6010
Contractors 7 I 1
W. Hugh Ross Martin P. Ross
President Vice President
Of A R LIN G T O N
212 113. A1:11A1v1-P11. 261-8122
700 E. Abram
Accident and Health-
-Burglary and Theft
Luke Pontiac Company
People power at work lor you
You bet the tImes are changlng
Today as never before young people
are contrIbutIng dIrectly to our vvay
of Ilfe provIdIng fresh Ideas and
energy helpnng shape busIness and
Industry to the needs of people In
these changIng tImes
At Texas EIGCTFIC keepIng up Wlth
change IS a bIg Iob But vve re vvork
the energy Ideas and
enthusIasm of youthful
employees WITH the re
sources and experIence of some
Thats vvhat Texas ElectrIc IS all
about A group of people young
older and In between vvorklng to
DFOVIGG the GIGCTFIC SSVVICG vvhIch vvIll
make posslble so many of the changes
and Improvements the future holds
Welder Head l6'a,atist Hnnren Hrst 6'nnren af tne Nazarene
2011 Fielder Road 1516 West Pionccr Pkwy.
Antersgate llnitea ,Methodist Knnren Mt. Olive l5'a,atist Gnnren
2201 East Park Row 415 lmlianu
97rst Presbyterian Knnren llniaersity Baptist Unnren
1200 South Collins 1013 Wt'st Park Row
Welwmc' AHS Students
.Wrst lluitcd ,Metlwdist Hhurch ,Meadaw ,Cane l5'a,vt1Is't Ghurch
313 North Center 1901 Meadow Lane
274-7441 274 2581
Hrs! Baptist Hlzurch Zfrinity llnited ,Metlzattzlvt Ehurclz
300 South Center 3321 West Park Row
Pafztegv 167615 Hhurclz
2203 West Park Row
1600 New York
0 Deposit l
0 Checking Account
0 Savings Accou t
b FDIC dFd
0 Money Orders
0 All Types of Loa
Town North PARRQS
Hobby Shop 0
? . See Us for
1 , , L l
"Your leisure time hobby shop"
973 N. Cooper 922 N. Cooper
texas tape center
we'll make you happy in mind and body . . .
With a fantastic selection of the latest tapes and
Or - listen-before-you-buy-system
Hear your tape deck through the speakers of
your choice in 'our store before you buy.
Our full time Service Department is expert at in-
stalling and repairing all types of tape systems.
For your eyes - posters, black lights and celes-
For your body, we now have water beds -
deeper king size ones at reasonable prices.
Everything is special at the Texas
Tape Centers - especially you.
Open I0 A.M.-9 P.M.
Monday through Saturday
l502 E. Abram 274-9991
Park Row at Bowen Rd. 274-2671
Very Big in
. , 1
Debbie Rogers Les
Joan Nicholson Mary Anne
.1544 , gv.geQ5,g,5-gf:-:
Authorized Sales and Service
Mc Donald's I
Mc ooNALD's ACTUALLY
HAS A scaooi. cAu..eo
I-mmaunsen u. wuene
PEOPLE LEARN THE'
FINE ART OF MAKING
Ano wl-:EN wav Gmqums
r MASTER s
THEY GE A
? DEGREE IN
H AIMBURGE ROLQGY I
V EVERY BODY NEEDS
A DEGREE TODAY
ITHINK You HAVE
A MASTER'S DEGREE
C , ff
iff' 7 !
is yi kind of place,
GMC . p. 1968. Q
in 611 W. Abram I
Big And Friendly
As The Great Southwest
0 the bank for YOU 0
HIGHWAY 360 AT GLENN DR
4 ' CD
taazmrnlmre 12553363 CZGDNDHTHGDNHJNIQQ UNCC
Dependable Service On
All Central Heating
And Cooling Units
1202 W. Arkansas Lane
f FQ The Name That's
Thek ve Synonymous With
in Arlington . . .
New Larger Location
700 E. South
2 blocks east of
Post Office behind
MIIIIIIIS IIWIIIIIIEiIIfIIIIIIfiEIIII m'Ei"'f
:sox I mvlsion n AmmcvoN,1rxAs I New 2741343
Ar1ington's Longest Established TV Service and Sales Organization
Where "SERVICE" Comes First!
IRAMMELL NURSERY, mc. 'gum
I f tie
2772 3 I T
801 W. Park Row 275 3238
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Elf, 'ff0,:9a 1,0 Ja.: I,
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'The cultivated mind ls the
guardian genius of democracy and.
while gulded and controlled
by virtue, is the
noblest attribute of man."
Mirabeau B. Lamar
2nd President of Texas
FIRST NATIQNAL BANK IN ARLINGTQN
:no sm www vosv umm: ual no Aurmvaft uns mano vmmons :ev 4111 .nu com mv uw-an ummm nvcsu wsuw-rm renown-oN
ummm wmoowx urn u u a ru wsnoux ron vow: cowwmcr
We,ve Been in
Long 6 541113851
Arlington Daily News
208 S. East 274-8241
1206 E. Division 275.1131
Seniors Jackie Bates, Connie Neese, and Potty Ivy all agree that
"eating out is fun" as they stop for barbeque at Underwood's.
Auto Parts Center
"Complete Stock of Auto Partsn
Open Sun. 9 AM to 3 PM, Sat. 8 to 9
Monday thru Friday 8 to 9
1811 E. Abram 274-3101
Arlington, Texas 274-4505
hlle dreaming of prom night, Junior Sarah Ramsbohom ad-
es a nlosegcy from the mcny varieties at Collins Park F
Y 5 RT 1lEYC,1,M 30913
" '. Al. FREEDLUND CO.
' REAL ESTATE
f i L
Collins Park F lorist
1-6311 209 E. Park Row
, Goon Ssmvuca.
121 F 274 7313
M TED ARENDALENFORD SALES
Getting away with a steal are AHS bandits Roger Samoff, Ricky Bates, Keith Geer, Rodney Wright, David Sullivan, and Georg
1020 EAST PIONEER PARKWAYIARLINGTON
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 E. Abrams-275-1321
The Most Popular
Spot in Town-
Home Owned and
and Bill and Billie Farrar
Park Row at Collins
Restaurant Randol Mill at Fielder
Arlington We Give S 81 H Green Stamps
J We at 7 N
Little's Texac MGH S
i Willing 2744-6792 100 S. West
N' 9 X To -Serve wg-
Little s Texaco
716 W. Park Row l
Arlington, Texas .,.-..-- V ieins ecin imse in emirror a arwe senior
-J Tglcilki oveioa :meer shportsliacketiifrom EddieRVllilliaIFnis Molircs Shop
We stock the Finest: competition machines OWNERS
parts Q A
machine shop servics
welding A k
xffq O T
MICRO Z Q
"Heyl This sure beats those mini bikes!" smiles Senior Robert Kienlen while he
and Dona Lindsay inspect cycles at ARLINGTON MOTORCYCLE SHOP,
ARLI GTO MOTORCYCLE
307 N. East St. 277.3601
luafs Clown Shop
AHSer Vicki Verner discovers that Ivo's Flower Shop is the "in"
place for flowers to meet the needs of that special occasion.
Over 300 Color TV's,
Stereos, and Black-White
Televisions on Display
Curtis Mathes Dealer
"Sign of Quality"
All Garments Insured Against Fire and Theft 'li '
Park Row Cleaners
COLOR TELEVISION CENTER INC.
Free Pick Up and Delivery
277-5575 H8'120W-Aim 261-8881 1619 W.Pa1-14 ROW 274-4632
BONDURANT BROS. INSURANCE AGENCY
120 East Abram Street, P.0. Box 216
Arlington, Texas 76011
FRED W. BONDURANT, JR. Inveslm l C l
Sma wma Q Cwuafm Hamm
F S STORE
2620 Avenue E., East 261-5161
xv 3' 968 i
oo ss BURGER o 4'
gg' KING 'QV
Now Serving the Lowest Priced
VVHOPPER and WHALER Sandwiches
220 S. Cooper Arlington, Texas
Everything Photographic 1635 New York 261-2841
4 Across from U.T.A.
Dorkroom Spoce ond
U Equipment for Rent
1 I0-6 Weekdays I0-4 Sot.
261-H10 277-5579 X
514 S. Cooper Street
Discovering shoe shopping can be fun at Copelcmd's, J
Lynn Burgland finds it difficult to decide upon iust the righ
I . A' f . I I
-V, Q X Alggvi'
' - rr",
IP L 'JZ I X -
Suzuki TS-125 Duster
1, I5 I. , 9
N of A '- N eirfggf
Three . "
for A K ' f9 '- '
T T 1 f ' C in
': ' 3 N X h 'K ' -ml 47 ' 'Isa
TWO is if N . N ,im f QP!-3
- L XX .1 "" W
W I f- 'Mr
l A tx
r Th 25 Cl h' l
, i Iflllfffflflf frLr52O5gO.::.fBg2z
Let us GQ your color and black and Stoppers- Primary kick.
Whlte Prmtmg- Bfllig LIS yOuI' exposed 5-way odiustoble rear su UK
rolls of black and white or Kodacolor
Hlrn . . . order two sets of prints from
your roll . . . and welll give you a
third scat FREE!
.I. E. Pulliam 0 Eddie Warren Pulliam
A f framers slrap
shocks. CCI automatic
lube. 5 speeds. High
Built to take on the country
709 Throckmorton - W. Sixth 81 Bailey V Main
A "ZH Appm-ian YoarBuim-n"
"Where Everybody's Welcome"
. INVITATIONS . TICKETS
. STATIONERY . . BROCHURES
. BUSINESS CARDS . PROGRAMS
. CIRCULARS . DIRECTORIES
A-I RUBBER STAMPS
"A Division of Arlington Printers, Incf'
RUBBER STAMPS, PADS. INK
NOTARY SEALS, DATERS
FOR PROMPT CoURTEoUs SERVICE
2015 S. Cooper P.O. Box I3
Waiting for the rest of the gang, Paula Hunt, David Woodard,
and Twyla Weaver order at Pete and Tony's Alamo Restaurant.
with 'the BANK
r ington Tank
Fort Wortli Home Office
1200 W. Freeway ED 2-1295
Arlington Bank and Trust Bldg.
East Side Office
6515 E. Lancaster ,IE 4-0295
"First in Fort Worth"
STEWART W. DeVORE
410 Seminary South Office Bldg.
300 Bedford-Euless Road BU 2-2589
5925 Wedgewood Dr. AX 2-3611
Rus N F E,
to the Class of '71 -IIQIENEQR PTEIQANT!
N from 1-ET'BTglEYIzEAD P11513
STEPHEN ,ACT ACT IN THE
W, uvme PRESENT
2510 W. Park Row
A '62 AHS GRADUATE
'df . . .
Q8 Residential - Commercial -
O Acreage - and lnvcstmcnt
Real Estate Sales
. ,S 1
SCTUICL Appraisals - Home Rentals 3
A W LONQFELLQW
Fill the voirl in your honn' with
fine sound from our vompononl,
stereo dc-pzirnm-nl lvlxillllflllg
Sony, Dual, lV1z1runIx, Hitachi,
Garrard. R0lTlll1IN'LlI'. Maximus
Fish:-r, and Zenith
Zenith black and while and color T.V.
West Park TV
713 W. Park Row 277-3451
"True Treasures are Found Fashions
MANS SHOP Sz BOUTIQUE
1529 S. Bowen Rd. 277-241-24
Also Downtown Grapevine
1 lt's th
I Real life for
More ride for your money
COMPLETE ONE STOP
303 AT COOPER
: iii-5. x x
0 IV 41- ,-U-WL H-ek-M
274- 1936 277-6204
1404 E. Abfwuw 206 N. BowewI21L.
RT 0 9E
Aaron, Richard, 222
Abbot, Mike, 147
Abbott, Cathie, 322
Abrams, Ronald, 160, 290
Acker, Cindy, 322
Ackerman, David, 322
Ackerman, Janet, 290
Adams, Angela, 139, 322
Adams, Bev, 290
Adams, Chris, 290
Adams, Diane, 322
Adams, Cathy, 322
Adams, Mrs. Marcia, 198, 199
Aikman, Bob, 98, 199
Aikman, Chuck, 322
Ailman, Randy, 97
Ailara, Chuck, 147, 160, 162, 322
Ailara, Kevin, 147, 160, 162, 322
Airhart, Sally, 83, 322
Airhart, Jim, 222
Alarie, Patricia, 290
Aldriege, Mark, 100, 290
Aldriege, Randy, 222
Aldy, Denice, 322
Alexander, James, 322
Alfie, Beth, 290
Allen, Beth, 102, 104, 105, 290
Allen, Dan, 290
Allen, Linda, 322
Allen, Rodger, 290
Allen, Sherri, 290
Allen, Susan, 290
Allgood, Mike, 322
Allport, Kathleen, 96, 290
Almond, Andrea, 222
Althotf, Debbie, 222
Altman, Debbie, 107, 109, 222
Amos, Miss Elizabeth, 214
Amsler, Melissa, 179, 322
Anton, Mr. James, 193
Anderson, Bob, 290
Anderson, Cindy, 322
Anderson, Marsha, 290
Anderson, Marty, 147
Anderson, Mike, 222, 290
Anderson, Mike, 222
Anderson, Terry, 222
Anderson, Tod, 222
Andrews, Kim, 222
Angawi, Amira, 290
Anthony, Carol, 121
Antrup, Penny, 322
Archer, Mr. Dale, 151, 155, 207
Armour, Janet, 322
Armour, Larry, 223
Armstrong, David, 290
Arnett, Debbie, 290
Arney, Karen Sue, 322
Arrambide, Pat, 322
Arrington, Gene, 138
Ash, Gary, 322
Ash, Jim, 290
Ashworth, Bruce, 322, 355
Athans, Jill, 223
Atwell, Pam, 291
Austin, Jerry, 97, 98, 322
Austin, Pam, 291
Austin, Warren, 223
Auvenshine, Lynn, 223
Aven, Frank, 291
Aves, Gary, 291
Avrett, Becky, 322
Ayres, Steve, 223
Baccus, Johnna, 291
Baer, Nancy, 223
Baggett, Phillip, 223
Bailey, Mr. Dan, 204
Bailey, James, 223
Bailey, Janet, 291
Bailey, Mark, 322
Baker, Ann, 100, 223
Baker, Charles, 291
Baker, Mrs. Lou, 34, 193, 289
Baker, Richard, 322
Baker, Ricky, 1 17, 223
Baldwin, Dru Ann, 322
Balfour, John, 97, 98, 223
Balkon, Joanne, 291
Balkon, Richard, 291
Ball, David, 147, 322
Ball, Wes, 322
Balsamico, Chuck, 223
Balusek, Bobby, 291
Balusek, Patty, 223
Banks, Diane, 319, 322, 330
Banks, Gera, 223
Barcroft, Nelson, 223
Barker, Mrs, Nadine, 12, 13, 212
Barker, Ricky, 223
Barlen, Doug, 291
Barnes, Cathy, 223
Barnes, Dala, 224
Barnes, Linda, 322
Barnett, Debbie, 291
Barrett, Bill, 322
Barrett, Ray, 224
Barron, Cindi, 291
Bartley, Mrs. Carol, 190
Bartley, Larry, 224
Baskin, Susan, 291
Bass, Barbara, 224
Bass, James, 59, 225
Bass, Scott, 160
Bates, Barbara, 225
Bates, Jackie, 122, 225, 372
Bates, Ricky, 138, 167, 170, 225
Batts, Larry, 37, 225
Bauer, Theresa, 322
Baxley, Jean, 291
Baxter, Elizabeth, 322
Beadles, Rick, 101, 139, 225
Bean, Alison, 69, 135, 225
Bean, Booty, 322
Bean, Janie, 225
Bearden, Beth, 291
Bearden, Mrs. E. G., 193, 194
Beaty, Mary Ann, 323
Beauchamp, Kiefor, 100, 291
Beauchamp, Rachel, 323
Beauford, Paul, 225
Beauford, Sue, 133, 291, 323
Beck, Bill, 225
Beck, David, 323
Beck, Gail, 291
Beckett, Cliff, 97, 98, 193, 225
Beckham, Mrs. Carrie, 213
Beckler, Brad, 323
Beckler, Bryan, 225
Becknal, Gaye, 225
Beech, Chris, 147, 323
Beech, Randy, 323
Beene, Susan, 99, 291
Beesley, Barbara, 225, 18, 42
Belcher, Terry, 147, 163
Bell, Mr. Berry, 213
Bell, Buz, 323
Bell, Cindy, 323
Bell, Sonia, 128, 225
Bellamy, Kathy, 323
Bellomy, Marge, 125, 226
Belzung, Ricky, 323
Beniamin, Glen, 291
Bennett, Darcy, 81, 82
Bennet, Darlene, 133, 197, 226
Benoit, Jan, 226
Benski, Sharon, 226
Benski, Stephen, 291
Benson, Earlene, 46, 226
Benson, Laurie, 291
Benson, Margie, 323
Benson, Paul, 96, 226
Bentley, Ronald, 147, 292
Bently, Shelia, 133, 292
Benton, Jo Ann, 292
Berberich, Fred, 226
Bergner, Kirk, 226
Berry, Debbie, 226
Berry, Jennifer, 82, 292
Berry, Kathy, 174, 323
Berry, Mitch, 226
Berryman, Fredda, 78, 101, 226
Berryman, Patty, 174, 323
Best, Sally, 292
Betts, Barbara, 292
Betts, Gary, 147, 292
Betts, Kent, 20, 96, 98
Betzel, Alvin, 151, 154, 227, 271
Bible, Ouida, 96, 292
Bice, Cindy, 324
Bice, Kevin, 292
Bida, Lindy, 227
Bida, Liza, 323
Biggs, Mrs. Alice, 198
Bigham, Jennifer, 227
Bighouse, Gary, 292
Bingaman, Fred, 147, 324
Bird, Alice, 324
Blackman, Kathy, 227
Blackwell, Rollie, 227
Blakeney, Dale, 324
Bland, Greg, 324
Bland, Guy, 292
Bland, Ivan, 292
Blaylock, Sherri, 324
Blinn, Cathy, 227
Block, Steve, 227
Blount, Billy, 324
Blue, Nita, 292
Bodenhammer, Ray, 292
Bodner, John, 167, 169, 170, 227
Boelter, Susan, 227
Bogard, Eddie, 315
Bondurant, Chrissie, 324
Bondurant, Terrie, 227
Bone, Lori, 292
Bonnette, Carol, 100, 227
Bothe, Tim, 324
Bottehsazan, Kay, 293
Boucher, Betsy, 227
Bourassa, Dianne, 293
Bourland, Sarah, 64, 109, 115, 227
Bovee, Steve, 293
Bovee, Wayne, 324
Bowen, Lisa, 293
Boling, Ronney, 227
Bowman, Rick, 227
Box, Larry, 164, 165, 227
Box, Linda, 293
Box, Rickey, 293
Boyd, Pam, 324
Boyd, Rick, 293
Boyd, Robert, 147, 160, 324
Boyer, Miss Christine, 193
Braddock, Mark, 147, 324
Bradly, Pam, 133, 228
Bradly, Tony, 292
Bradshaw, Cindy, 324
Bradshaw, John, 293
Brady, Danny, 324
Brady, Randy, 228
Brake, Cheryl, 228
Brandt, Ace, 324
Brannon, John, 324
Brannon, Sally, 228
Brantley, Debbie, 324
Branz, Bill, 139, 228
Branz, Karen, 293
Branz, Linda, 70, 71, 228
Bratcher, Charles, 325
Bratcher, Dale, 293
Bratcher, Mike, 228
Braton, James, 228
Brennan, John, 325
Brentlinger, Gary, 85, 287, 293, 310
Brewer, Shelia, 293
Brice, Connie, 228
Bridges, Bobby, 228
Bridges, Cindy, 96, 98, 325
Brinkly, David, 293
Brister, Carol, 325
Bristow, David, 148, 160, 229
Britton, Terri, 293
Brown, Mrs. Catherine, 192
Brown, Joe, 229
Brown Lance, 229
Brown Lee, 293
Brown Lillie, 229
Brown Linda, 229
Brown Mr. Lynn, 208, 220
Brown, Mark, 293
Brown, Marvin, 229
Mike, 147, 325
Nancy J., 17, 229
Nancy L., 43, 99, 229
Brown Patty, 325
Brown Penny, 325
Brown Randy, 325
Brown, Regina, 229, 239
Brown, Ricky, 293
Brown, Ricky, 293
Brown Sharon A., 325
Brown Sharon, 325
Brown Stan, 36, 229
Brown Steve, 325
Brown Wayne, 157, 325
Burchfield, Lynn, 293
Burgland, Lynn, 293
Burke, Gary, 294
Burke, Mrs. Kay, 190, 320
Burks, Lynne, 294
Burks, Tommy, 230
Burmeier, D. J., 230
Burnette, Jeff, 325
Burns, Larry, 160, 230
Burns, Mike, 147, 160, 325
Burns, Roy, 294
Burton, Diane, 54, 294
Burum, Donna, 294
Burum, Mark, 230
Burwick, Sherry, 325
Bush, Joe, 230
Bushart, Gwen, 230
Butler, Barbara, 294
Butler, Mrs. Jean, 188
Butler, Patty, 230
Butler, Mrs. Pearl, 204, 206
Butler, Mrs. Ruth, 191
Butler, Steve, 157, 294
Byam, Michelle, 32, 69, 70, 73, 77, 87,
Bontley, Beth, 227
Bonvillian, Roberta, 292
Booher, Greg, 292
Bookout, Barbara, 227
Borchardt, Pam, 133, 227
Born, Annette, 99, 292
Born, Susan, 324
Bosillo, Frank, 227
Boss, Scott, 324
Boswell, Jerry, 292
Bosworth, Laura, 109, 293
Brix, Kerry, 325
Brock, Steve, 293
Brockwell, Lonnie, 229
Brooks Brent, 229, 264
Brooks Dorthy, 174
Brooks, Leslie, 229
Brooks, Manyard, 325
Brooks, Robin, 293
Brooks, Stephanie, 325
Brooks Todd, 293
Brouer, Kurt, 229
94, 100, 221, 230
Byers, Mark, 325
Brownrigg, Robert, 293
Broyles, Donna, 99, 133, 197 293
Broyles, Marlene, 293
Brumhall, Jim, 115, 229
Bruton, Richard, 325.
Bryant, Marsha, 325
Bryce, Jane, 96, 293
Buchanan, Cindy, 325
Buchanan, Nona, 325
Buck, Barbara, 293
Buck, Ed, 293
Buckner, Jean Ann, 325
Buesing, Mike, 97, 230
Bullington, Cynthia, 325
Buchert, Mrs, Lois, 206
Bundy, Bill, 298
Bunk, Patty, 325
Bunie, Elise, 293
Bunkley, Jo Anne, 71, 77, 100,
Burch, Mike, 293
Byers, Susi, 101, 294
Byman, Debbie, 325
Bynum, Curtis, 325
Bynum, Jimmy, 294
Bynum, Linda, 230
Byrd, Steve, 107, 1 15, 230
Cabal, Ted, 230
Cade, Mr. Mike, 29, 198
Cadenhead, Bob, 325
Cadenhead, Cathy, 294
Caldwell, Charles, 230
Calhoun, Angela, 325
Callicutt, Cyndie, 325
Cameron, Robin, 230
Camp, Julie, 96, 104, 105, 325
Camp, Lisa, 29, 80, 133, 231
Campbell, Brooke, 325
Campbell, Bruce, 231
Campbell, Debbie, 174, 231
Campbell, Kevin, 231
Campbell, Wes, 325
Canfield, Billie, 294
Cannon, Cheryl, 231
Cannon, Sharon, 133, 294
Canonico, Cathy, 231
Cantrell, Cindy, 325
Cantrell, Jerry, 294
Cantrell, Robert, 326
Capps, Nathon, 231
Capps, Ronnie, 100, 294
Capps, Wally, 231
Cardwell, Charles, 139
Carle, Barbara, 231
Carle, Janet, 274
Carlile, Danny, 326
Carlson, Ronald, 99, 294
Carmichael, Bill, 74, 76, 100, 231
Carpenter, Bruce, 294
Carpenter, Kim, 326
Carson, Maxie, 326
Carter, Mr. Bill, 138, 139, 196, 320
Carter, Jan, 54, 109, 294
Carter, Sara, 101, 231
Carter, Susan, 294
Caruthers, Allen, 231
Cartwright, Frank, 295
Caruthers, David, 295
Cary, John, 295
Casey, Pat, 232
Cash, Debrah, 295
Cash, Sue, 41, 104, 106, 295
Cassan, Barton, 326
Coker, Gale, 133, 233
Coker, Mrs. Lois, 133, 206
Collard, Becky, 96, 326
Collet, Larry, 295
Collier, Glen, 160, 326
Collins, Cliff, 326
Castleberry, Mike, 232
Cates, Ronnie, 96, 232, 234
Cathey, David, 232
Caudle, Debbie, 295
Mr. Frank, 198
Collins, Kathie, 295
Collins, Nancy, 326
Collins, Scott, 193, 233, 262
Causey, Drew, 295
Cavender, Nancy, 326
Cawhorn, Phillip, 326
Chamberlin, Pat, 326
Chambers, Karen, 172, 173, 232
Champan, Billy, 97, 139
Chandler, La Rue, 326
Chandler, Lynda, 295
Chapman, Bill, 295
Chapman, Billy, 326
Chatham, sob, 29, 109, 232
Chesser, Mary, 295
Chester, Wes, 232
Chick, Carol, 326
Chick, Linda, 61,107,109,121,'172
Chick, Stephanie, 172, 295
Childress, Kim, 326
Chileis, Mark, 295
Choate, Steve, 232
Christenson, Dale, 295
Christopher, Pam, 233
Compton, Joe, 233
Conley, Arlene, 234
Conley, Bruce, 97, 326
Cone, Phillip, 326
Conrad, Lauri, 326
Cook, Charles, 295
Cook, Jay, 326
Cook, Jeff, 70, 71, 75, 234, 253
Cook, Mike, 326
Cooksey, Cliff, 326
Cooley, Jennifer, 326
Cooper, Jerry, 327
Copeland, Mr. Robert, 27
Coppenger, Carl, 327
Coppenger, Terri, 327
Cordes, Steve, 139, 150, 178, 23
Corey, Mr. Dean, 53, 211
Corey, Sharon, 234
Corn, Rick, 234
Cornelius, Randy, 234
Cornett, Donnie, 129, 234
Cortez, Carl, 234
Corboy, Miss Martha, 202
Churchill, Madeleine, 99, 326
Churchwell, Nancy, 232
Cicora, Chris, 233
Clark, Ann, 116, 232, 259
Clark, Charlotte, 232
Clark, Debbie, 326
Clark, Joe, 295
Clay, John, 232
Cleckler, Mrs. Margaret, 196, 197
Clements, Lynn, 295
Clements, Mrs. Mary, 198
Clemons, Kathy, 99, 133, 233
Clifton, Christy, 295
Clifton, Miggy, 133, 295
Cosby, Mark, 234
Costen, John, 234
Costen, Liz, 327
Costen, Peter, 97, 327
Cotney, Tonya, 79, 96, 234
Coulter, Jon, 157, 327
Counts, Sherry, 327
Courtney, Charles, 234
Courtney, Kay, 234
Cox, Horace, 147, 295
Cox, Jimmy, 157, 327
Cox, Kevin, 327
Cox, Larry, 234
Cox, Steve, 327
Cox, Tommy, 295
Cline, Linda, 233
Cobb, Bruce, 99
Cobb, Danny, 112, 233
Cochran, Anita, 295
Cochran, Brenda, 326
Cochran, Linda, 108, 109, 233
Cocharo, Martha, 233
Cockroft, Susan, 233
Cody, Sharon, 326
Coffman, Donny, 147, 326
Coyle, Robert, 235
Crabb, Teresa, 295
Craig, Mike, 237
Crain, Gala, 235
Cravens, Don, 75, 235
Crawford, Doug, 139, 255
Crawford, Joy, 99, 235
Crawford, Kay, 327
Creel, Kyle, 295
Crenshaw, Debbie, 235, 354
Crews, Darvin, 160
Crews, Jane, 77, 100, 104, 106, 235
Crill, Randy, 235
Crockett, Lynn, 295
Crockett, Tanya, 328
Crofford, Mrs. Helen, 188
Crouch, Mr. James, 17, 62, 75,
Crumb, Frank, 295
Cudney, Tana, 328
Cullers, Mr. J. Edgar, 207
Cuneo, Silvia, 235
Cunningham, Cindy, 235
Cunningham, Debbie, 295
Cunningham, Jim, 138, 160, 288,
Cunyus, Mrs. Ronell, 199, 215
Currie, Mrs. Virginia, 191
Defibaugh, David, 328
DeFrank, Dennis, 296
DeLeon, Linda, 97, 328, 349
Delozier, Barbara, 328
Dunn, Dee Ann, 296
Dunn, Gary, 329
Dunn, Pam, 329
Dunn, Rhonda, 238
Curry, Gloria, 179, 235
Curtis, Paula, 235
Curtis, Ronnie, 328
Dales, Jennifer, 295
Dales, Linda, 328
Demases, James, 37, 71, 193
Demases, Pam, 296
Dempsey, Craig, 328
Dengler, Toni, 296
Denny, Gary, 296
Depweg, Launa, 236
Derr, Debbie, 100, 237
Derr, Dena, 99, 296
Desforges, Pierre, 147, 329
Devereaux, Gary, 237
DeVito, Helen, 43, 287, 296
DeVoe, Terry, 296
Dickey, David, 296
Dickey, Paul, 237
Dickey, Rex, 329
Dickey, Richard, 97, 237, 349
Decks, Jeanne, 296
Dalley, Jill, 295
Dalton, Gene, 235
Daniels, Debbie, 328
Dardashti, John, 295
Darden, Nelda, 27, 235
Daugherty, Scott, 295
Davee, Elizabeth, 328
Davee, Glen, 295
Davenport, DeWitt, 97, 328
Davidson, David, 134, 207, 296
Davidson, John, 126, 317
Davidson, Shari, 235
Davila, Sylvia, 296
Dillenscheinder, Wendy, 96, 296
Dimmick, Debbie, 296
Dingwerth, Sherry, 329
Dionis, George, 237
DiSciullo, Linda, 296
Dixon, Larry, 237
Dodds, Sheila, 174, 237
Dodenhoff, Lynn, 296
Dodge, Becky, 47, 237
Duckette, Terry, 296
Davis, Beverly, 235
Davis, Betty, 133, 236
Davis, Mrs. Billie, 198, 200
Davis, Billy, 296
Davis, Cherry, 96, 236
Davis, Claudia, 236
Davis, Don, 40, 81, 139,
Davis, Frances, 236
Davis, Gale, 179, 328
Davis, Gorden, 296
Davis, Karen, 236
Davis, Karen, 236
Davis, Mike, 236
Davis, Lisa, 296
Davis, Terry, 236 V
Davis, Tony, 138, 160, 296
Davison, John, 296
, Mrs. Juanita, 192
Dodgen, Martha, 329
Dodgen, Max, 237
Dodgen, Susie, 96, 97, 164, 192, 237,
Dodson, Steve, 296
Domanovsky, Denise, 196, 321, 329
Donahower, Ron, 296
Dupuy, Janet, 238
Easley, Sheryl, 296
Eason, Glen, 238
Eastburn, Mr. Martin, 134, 207
Eblen, Mark, 30, 319, 321, 329, 339
Eckols, Rick, 238
Edwards, John, 101, 238, 297
Edwards, Laurice, 296
Edwards, Lynne, 296
Eichhorn, Teri, 329
Einhaus, Mary Pat, 297
Elder, Gary, 329
Elder, Nina, 297
Elkins, Gwen, 238
Eller, Kenneth, 329
Ellington, Dana, 329
Elliott, Cathey, 297
Elliot, Cheri, 329
Elliot, Steve, 329
Elliot, Gregory, 329
Ellis, Miss Jane, 27, 57, 211, 214
Ellis, Melody, 329
Ellis, Mrs. Ruth, 208, 209, 215
Emms, Lizz, 329
Empey, Dale, 297
English, Mr. Weldon, K., 199
Eppes, Sheila, 329, 346
Erwin, Mike, 172, 329
Esenwein, Brian, 329
Esenwein, Greg, 147, 238
Estep, Debbie, 179, 329
Estep, Oren, 297
Estes, Karen, 329
Eubanks, Sharon, 329
Evans, John, 138, 297
Day, Barbie, 102, 236
Day, Dan, 296
Dedmon, Kay, 236
Defibaugh, Cheryl, 236
Donnerly, James, 329
Doran, Chip, 237
Dorough, Lynne, 206
Dory, Linda, 237
Doskocil, Thomas, 296
Doss, Sue, 237
Douglas, Terry, 151, 155, 296
Dowdell, Anita, 329
Doyle, Daniel, 296'
Doyle, Susan, 329
Dradle, Randy, 237
Draughn, Pam, 133, 296
Drown, Karen, 96, 329
Duckworth, Judy, 237
Dudley, Janet, 329
Duke, Frank, 97, 237, 257
Dulock, Joe, 238
Duncan, Dan, 296
Evans, Lou, 238
Evans, Taylor, 238
Evilsizer, Cheryl, 329
Fallis, Charles, 238
Mrs. Bea, 34, 194, 320
Kathy, 133, 238
Fanning, Scott, 238
Faris, V. H., 97, 98, 329
Farmer, Mrs. Nita, 198, 199
Farmer, Roger, 238
Farow, Eddie, 32, 104, 106, 238
, Mellissa, 297
Farrar, Jim, 238
Farrell, Eddie, 101, 116, 192, 239
Farrell, Tim, 231
Faulkner, James, 329
Faulkner, Steve, 239
Featherton, Dianne, 297
Feicht, Linda, 329
Feicht, Ruth, 239
Fell, Debby, 329
Fenn, Neal, 297
Fulton, Doug, 298
Greene, Mike, 243
Ferguson Calee, 96, 239
Ferguson Joe, 297
Ferguson Kathy, 239
Ferguson Kenneth, 239
Ferguson Sally, 329
Ferguson, Susan, 239
Gustafson, Lars, 243
Fernandez, Baldemar, 297
Fermandez, Martha, 297
Fewel, Ken, 81, 239
Fields, Pam, 329
Fife, Sandra, 330
Fikes, Gail, 239
Filley, Warner, 297
Findlay, Elaine, 330
Findley, Carolyn, 51, 330
Fischer, Danna, 327, 333
Fishback, Rhonda, 297
Fite, Bill, 330
Fitzgerald, Mike, 330
Fitzpatrick, Kathy, 239
Flatt, Mrs. Pat, 204, 214
Fitzsimmons, Don, 297
Flemming, James, 240
Fleshman, Glen, 240
Flesher, Linda, 297
Flores, David, 297
Flores, Phillip, 330
Flores, Robin, 330
Floyd, Steve, 330
Fluke, Kathy, 297
Folse, Lance, 297, 309
Ford, Craig, 298
Forehand, Mrs. Phyllis, 41, 45, 104,
Forgerson, David, 46
Forsberg, Howard, 298
Forsberg, Ward, 139, 240
Fort, Myra, 330
Fortenberry, Martha, 96, 240
Foster, Andy, 160, 330
Foster, Donald, 240
Fowler, Betty, 330
Francis, Mrs. Flo, 34, 190, 220
Franklin, Shirley, 298
Franks, David, 298
Frazier, Ted, 330
Frederick, Bonnie, 28, 77, 78, 109, 240
Frederick, Gordon, 298
Freiwald, Mrs. Nadine, 192, 220
Fricks, Guy, 330
Frields, Pam, 179
Friess, Greg, 27, 45, 54, 55, 76, 87,
94, 104, 240
Frisbee, Linda, 240
Fronabarger, Karen, 330
Fry, Debra, 330
Fry, Mrs. Margaret, 46, 70,
Fulbright, Steve, 330
Fuller, Mike, 240
Fuller, Nancy, 330
Fulmer, Judy, 240
Fulton, Ricky, 330
Funderburk, Gary, 97, 240
Furgerson, Paula, 174, 240
Gagliardo, Kathy, 298
Gagliardo, Marie, 331
Galey, Gera, 331
Gann, Mark, 331
Gant, Greg, 240
Garcia, Kevin, 331
Gardner, Martha, 241
Garmon, Stephan, 97, 101, 241
Garner, Steve, 241
Garnett, Nancy, 298
Garrett, Randy, 147, 298
Garrett, Randy, 157, 331
Garrett, Ray, 241
Garrison, Janna, 96, 331
Garrison, Stewart, 298
Gary, Randy, 101, 138, 241
Gedeon, Jay, 331
Geer, Charles, 139, 160, 241
Geer, Jimmy, 331
Geer, Keith, 138, 144, 241
German, Rick, 331
German, Ron, 331
Gibbs, Van, 241
Gideon, Sherrie, 298
Ggideons, Barbara, 298
Gilbreath, Al, 298
Gilbreath, Gaylynn, 331
Giles, Tip, 241
Girardo, Suzanne, 96, 298
Giban, Charlene, 298
Gladden, Ricky, 331
Gladden, Steve, 299
Gladen, Billy, 101, 139, 242
Glasgow, Carol, 331
Glasgow, Frances, 101
Goerdel, Charlotte, 97
Goetz, Becky, 315
Goscinski, Carol, 299
Gorman, Stephan, 98
Gorthey, Sue, 179
Gott, Cathy, 331
Gouger, John, 243
Grabast, Ellen, 331
Grant, Janet, 243
Graves, Dean, 160, 299
Gray, Gary, 331
Gray, Preston, 147, 299
Green, Cathy, 243
Green Debbie, 99, 187, 299
Green Dianne, 299
Green Jim, 331
Green Ricky, 243
Green Suzi, 331
Green, Veronica, 299
Greer, Susie, 137, 243
Greig, Gerald, 243
Greytak, Mary, 30, 50, 299, 307
Griffin, Elise, 299
Grigsby, Karen, 331
Grimm, Patrice, 299, 360
Grimsley, Keith, 127, 160, 331
Grimsley, Tim, 299
Grindstaff, Jack, 151, 243
Groom, Tricia, 243
Grossman, Virginia, 299
Grothe, Joan, 243
Grudda, Anita, 299
Gruenhagen, Stephanie, 107, 109, 243
Gruenhagen, Susan, 243
Gunn, Mark, 147
Gustafson, Jon, 299
Guthrie, John, 299
Hadden, Donna, 331
Hafford, George, 164, 165, 299
Hagard, Allison, 299
Hagen, Roger, 299
Hagood, Craig, 299
Hagood, Wayne, 244
Hahn, Rick, 49, 76, 138, 244
Hailey, Mariam, 28, 81, 101, 109, 224
Hale, Paul, 331
Hale, Rick, 331
Hall, Glynna, 331
Hall, Mauri, 299
Hall, Nancy, 244
Hall, Ronnie, 299
Hall, Steve, 244
Halliburton, Pam, 244
Hambrick, Steve, 147, 331
Hamilton, Donna, 331
Hamilton, Lawrence, 299
Hamilton, Lillie, 331
Hammond, Cathy, 244
Hammonds, Mrs. Carolyn, 200
Hancock, Lorie, 125, 133, 332
Hand, Jon, 100, 244
Hand, Michelle, 96, 332
Haney, James, 96, 244
Hannabas, Eddie, 157, 332
Hapeman, Charlsey, 101
Hiett, Ann, 246
Hiett, James, 134, 300, 301
Higbie, Dena, 300
Huffine, Jay, 247
Hughes, Ginger, 301
Hukill, Charlie, 31, 59, 100,
Hardison, Stacy, 133, 299
Hardman, Mrs. Alma, 188
Hardy, Steve, 332
Harmon, Janet, 332
Harlow, Jerry, 104, 105, 299
Harmon, Janet, 332
Harmon, Peggi, 299
Harrell, Adina, 332
Harrelson, Debra, 332
Harrington, Jim, 299
Higgins, Steve, 246
Higham, Roger, 300
Hilbun, Sandra, 332
Hill Bennie, 147, 168, 332
Hill Debbie, 246
Hill Gene, 332
Hill Marilyn, 246, 267
Hill Travis, 332
Hilton, Stephanie, 246
Hinds, Debi, 100, 246
Hukill, Darrell, 333
Hulme, Kay, 333
Humphrey, Louise, 333
Hunnicutt, Kathy, 16, 100
Hunnicutt, Kay, 333
Dennis, 50, 139, 247
Paula, 133, 380
Kevin, 147, 301
Harris, Clint, 234
Harris, Jamie, 244
Harris, Jane, 300
Harris, Kenneth, 332
Harrison, Danny, 244
Harston, Gary, 244
Hart, Chris, 131, 244
Hart, JoAnne, 300
Hart, Marilyn, 234
Harting, Gary, 157
Hartman, Marianne, 332
Hartwig, Robert, 332
Harvey, Kathleen 332
Harwell, Ralph, 151, 244, 375
Harwell, Roy, 33, 151, 244
Hastings, Carol, 245
Hatzenbuehler, Pete, 245
Hough, Randy, 245
Hauser, Kurt, 300
Havens, Karen, 245
Havens, Phyllis, 245, 259
Hawkes, Charla, 80, 101, 245
Hawkes, George, 332
Hayden, Mr. Charles, 207
Hayenga, Mike, 300
Craig, 139, 144, 300, 302
Haynes, Debbie, 245
Hazen, Shirley, 300
Heart, Leanne, 99, 300
Heath, Joe, 245
Hecker, Stan, 300
Hedrick, Steve, 245
Heflin, Cliff, 158, 160, 332
Heflin, Cynthia, 300
Helm, John, 300
Helms, Mrs. Mildred, 189
Henchcliffe, Betsy, 332
Henderson, Barbara, 133, 245
Henshall, Steve, 332
Hentze, John, 138, 319, 324, 332
Herrell, Sue, 245
Hert, Trudy, 246
Hester, Mike, 332
Hickson, Mr. Glenn, 124, 208, 209
Hinds, Jack, 332
Hinkle, Donald, 300
Hinshaw, George, 246
Hinshaw, Pat, 300
Hirschman, Doug, 138, 246
Hinton, Ricky, 160
Hitt, Jon, 332
Hobson, Don, 246
Hocog, Rita, 300
Hodges, Stanley, 332
Hoelke, Elisa, 99, 200
Hoelke, Fred, 246
Hoernke, Craig, 246
Hoffman, Steve, 332
Hoffman, Tim, 332
Holbert, Billy, 134, 300, 301
Hollabaugh, Mary, 247
Holland, Mrs. Dorothy, 12, 116
Holland, Sheryl, 332
Hollar, Lee, 300
Hollar, Susan, 179, 319, 339
Holliman, Juanita, 332
Holman, Sharon, 300
Holmes, Renee, 333
Holsapple, Eddie, 333
Honeycutt, Kathy, 300
Honeycutt, Jane, 247
Honeycutt, Peggy, 333
Hooks, Sharon, 247
Hopp, Myron, 300
Horn, Brenda, 300
Horn, Susan, 300
Hostettler, Mike, 247
Hostettler, Rick, 300
House, Larry, 300
Houston, Donna, 247
Houston, Elise, 247
Hovis, Jim, 160, 247
Howard, Miss Ann, 210, 214
Howard, Sara, 247
Howel, Jerry, 300
Hubbard, Derrell, 300
Hubbard, Gerrell, 331
Hubler, Donna, 333
Huddlestone, Tony, 333
Hussey, Janice, 247
Huston, Mark, 301
Hutchinson, Glennetta, 301
Hutchinson, Regina, 13, 301
Hyde, Sissi, 333
Hyden, Trice, 301
lngram, James, 247
lnsell, Peggy, 247
Ireland, Debby, 247, 267
Irish, Steven, 301
Irons, Donna, 96, 98, 247
Irwin, Melissa, 37, 301
Ivy, Elaine, 35, 333
Ivy, Jolyn, 40, 133, 301
Ivy, Patty, 38, 51, 108, 109,
Jarboe, Janie, 100, 248
Jasper, Denise, 333
Jean, Bobby, 248
Jeanes, Terri, 333
Jeffery, Marvin, 301, 147
Jeffrey, Billy, 333
Jenkins, Joe, 333
Jensen, Eddie, 248
Jerome, Katy, 133, 301
Jett, Charlotte, 333
Jiles, Linda, 77, 248
Jiles, Ruth Ann, 96, 333
Jiles, Tip, 138, 141
Johnson, Bruce, 301
Johnson, Carl, 288
Johnson, Debbie, 333
Johnson, Dean, 248
Johnson, Dena, 301
Johnson, Gale, 21, 31, 75, 79, 80,
100, 104, 105
Johnson, Glen, 301
Johnson, Grace, 301
Johnson, James, 333
Johnson, Karyn, 248
Johnson, Kathy, 133, 249
Johnson, Mr. Larry, 194
Johnson, Mrs. Mary Alice, 213
Johnson, Mike, 334
Johnson, Nancy, 99, 301
Liberato, Tim, 336
Johnson, Ronald, 301
Johnson, Scott, 334
Johnson, Susanne, 334
Johnson, Susan, 334
Johnson, William, 320
Jokisch, Keith, 334
Jolly, Darlene, 249
Jones, Brenda, 334
Jones, Gary, 249
Jones, Judy, 334
Jones, Kelly, 138, 249, 272
Jones, Larry, 334
Jones, Nancy, 302
Jordan, Cynthia, 334
Jordan, Jeannette, 334
Jorgensen, Dennis, 172, 173, 249
Jorgensen, JoAnne, 334
Journey, Jeff, 302
Joyce, Bill, 249
Jozwiak, Frank, 302
Judd, Julie, 249, 259
Judkins, Mary, 249
Kane, Lorne, 147
Keeton, Connie, 302
Keeton, Paul, 147, 334
Keilstrup, Mrs. Glenda, 38, 212
Keim, Susan, 302
Keith, Claudia, 334
Keith, Mrs. Cleo, 189
Keith, Cindy, 302
Keith, Sally, 96, 127, 302
Kimball, Terry, 34, 131, 249
Kimbley, Chris, 302
Kincannon, Bill, 147, 157, 323, 334
King, Bill, 249
King, Elisa, 82, 183, 302
King, Lloyd, 334
Kinkade, Linda, 199, 334
Kinkade, Pat, 334
Kinnard,- Mr. Jake, 134, 207
Kinser, John, 302
Kious, Jackie, 334
Kirby, Wayne, 249
Kirkland, Terri, 334
Kirkley, Lynette, 127, 302
Kirkpatrick, Karen, 250
Kirkpatrick, Richard, 335
Kirschner, John, 250
Kirshner, Melody, 355
Kite, Kathy, 355
Kitts, Wayne, 250
Kline, Mark, 303
Klinger, John, 139, 160, 163, 324, 335
Klinger, Kristi, 179, 294, 303
Kmiec, Ted, 335
Knight, Marni, 335
Koch, Rhonda, 335
Koenig, Steve, 303
Koeritz, Heather, 335
Koesy, John, 147, 335
Kolanko, Mike, 303
Korman, Donna, 303
Keller, Robert, 334
Kelley, Mollie, 77, 100, 128, 249
Kelley, Richard, 302
Kelly, Ed, 334
Kelly, Jan, 334
Kelsoe, Wayne, 334
Kemp, Scotty, 302
Kendrick, Bill, 67, 76, 90, 91, 151
152, 153, 155,156, 178, 219
Kendrick, Brenda, 302
Kennedy, Jay, 249
Kennedy, Rusty, 139, 145, 119
Kenworthy, Leonard, 302
Kerr, Richard, 97, 802
Kraft, John, 250
Kramar, Gary, 303
Kress, Jean, 250
Krueger, Larry, 78, 250
Kruhmin, Mark, 147, 160, 161, 355
Kunkel, Mike, 250
Kunkel, Steve, 303
Kurtz, Susan, 250
LaBella, John, 31, 100, 250
Lackey, Judy, 250
Lackey, Patty, 335
Lackey, Mr. Wendell, 138, 199, 196
LaCour, Larry, 303
Kettlekamp, Jerry, 108, 109, 147, 302
Kever, Marsha, 334
Ketron, Robert, 249
Key, Karrie, 231, 249, 271
Key, Kathy, 334
Kidd, Larry, 334
Kidd, Shryl, 302
Kielen, Robert, 376
Kight, Elisa, 100, 302
Killingsworth, Charles, 334
Kilpatrick, Charles, 151, 249
Kilpatrick, Steve, 302
Kimball, Joe, 249
Ladyman, Andy, 303
Lake, Lorie, 100, 303
Lancaster, Steve, 335
Lane, Lawrence, 96, 335
Lands, Mrs. Lyndall, 200
Laney, Karen, 250
Langston, Kevin, 335
Lankford, Patty, 172, 176, 303
Lansing, Laurie, 251
Laquey, Lonnie, 251
Lard, Julie, 336
Lard, Mike, 303
La Roche, Debbie, 251
Larson, Denise, 251
Lasher, Maureen, 251
Lattimore, Nancy, 133, 251, 254
Laver, Mark, 303
Laver, Randy, 303
Lowing, Dickie, 336
Lowing, Mark, 303
Lawrence, Bob, 303
Laymance, Sylvia, 99, 303
Layton, David, 251
Layton, Dede, 179, 336
Layton, Pam, 303, 304
Leach, Vicki, 336
Leake, Skipper, 303
Lee, Cathy, 336
Lee, Kenny, 251
LeFan, Carol, 336
Leisure, David, 251
LeMoine, Charles, 147, 303
Lengen, Mike, 303
Lengen, Trisha, 336
Lengel, Roger, 303
LeNoir, Tommy, 303
Lettie, Reid, 303
Lewis, Pat, 251
Lewis, Robert, 160, 162, 303
Levy, Phillip, 251
Liberato, Lynne, 16, 79, 80, 104, 105
Libotte, Susie, 303
Liddell, Jim, 251
Lievrouw, Stephanie, 303
Linch, Vickie, 251
Lindsay, Dana, 71, 77, 252, 376
Lindsey, Becky, 336
Lineburger, Debbie, 174, 345, 336
Lineburger, Roy, 303
Linehan, Bob, 303
Linney, Mike, 157, 303
Lipton, Angela, 179
Litrio, Ann, 252
Litrio, Bill, 304
Littlefield, Mary, 252
Livesay, Donna, 336
Livesay, Mark, 304
Lloyd, Debbie, 99, 304
Lloyd, Sharon, 252
Lockstedt, Richard, 101, 252
Loe, Janet, 304
Long, Brad, 252
Long, Judy, 99, 352
Longgrear, John, 96, 98, 336
Longserre, Chuck, 304
Lord, Holly, 179, 288, 304
Lord, Kay, 336
Loudermilk, Lisa, 304
Mr. J. O., 194
Karen, 194, 215
Nancy, 51, 109, 252
Maggard, Beverly, 337
Maggard, Danny, 253
Mailon, Roger, 305
Male, Mrs. Pot, 204
Mangen, Anders, 18, 19, 43, 253
Manire, Pot, 253
Manning, Mrs. Elizabeth, 208
Manry, Jim, 305
Miller, Goye, 305
Miller, Jan, 305
Miller, Linda, 338
Miller, Mike, 338
Miller, Steve, 255
Miller, Walter, 338
Miller, Wayne, 338
Miller, William, 305
McCurdy, Gordon, 253
Lunday, Jennefer, 96, 304
Lusk, Kim, 336
Lusk, Susan, 304
Lutes, Laura, 336
Luttrell, Barbara, 304
Lyle, Karen, 252
Lyle, Robin, 304
McAlister, Becky, 336
McAndrews, Janis, 174, 178, 252
McBride, Debbie, 97, 289, 305
McBroom, Donnie, 147, 336
McCain, Lisa, 252
McColl, Patty, 305
McCart, Jane, 96
McCarty, Mark, 336
McCarty, Mitzi, 305
McCarver, Poul, 98, 336
McCoy, Randy, 305
McClanahan, Don, 336
McCollum, Randy, 305
McCombs, Marsha, 305
McCombs, Martha, 305
MacKinnon, John, 336
McCormack, Deidre, 252
McCown, Jackie, 252
McCoy, John, 187, 336
McCrabb, Mr. Hugh, 138, 139, 196
McCrary, Mr. Tom, 8, 200
McGee, Cindy, 336
McGee, Pom, 336
McGhee, Chris, 133, 305
McGhee, Sam, 253
McGlew, Robin, 73, 82, 88, 89, 253
McHugh, Karen, 111, 305
McKinney, Linda, 305
McKnight, Bill, 336
McLoughlin, Kathy, 305
McLemore, Ann, 305
McLeod, Dove, 148, 159, 160, 178
McMuller, Potty, 253
McNew, Mrs. Rhonda, 195, 214
Machado, Ann, 179, 336
Mackey, Cheryl, 62, 68, 70, 71, 75,
Mackie, Sora, 305
Mackie, Tommy, 337
Modding, Miss Wanda, 42, 203, 702
Mantooth, Shari, 337
Marak, Mark, 81, 138, 142
Morrow, Joy, 74, 99, 104, 105, 252
Morrow, Melody, 337
Mars, Mrs. Sharron, 212, 289
Marshall, Donna, 337
Marshall, Jamie, 253
Marlin Carol, 337
Martin, Cindy, 337
Martin, Elaine, 305
Martin, Lorrie, 337
Martin, Randy, 305
Martin, Susan, 305
Martin, Mrs. Virginia, 205
Milligan, Margaret, 255
Milligan, Steve, 99, 255
Milligan, Tom, 338
Mills, Jim, 147, 157, 338
Milner, Faye, 27, 255
Mingori, Jeff, 255
Mitchell, Patti, 305
Moffatt, Lindo, 305
Mohr, Mark, 28, 108, 109, 128, 139,
Molen, Ann, 338
Moller, Cheryl, 255
Monfries, Bill, 305
Mooneyham, Kip, 255
Massey, Mr. Jerry, 26, 52, 199, 211
Massey, Jill, 254
Massey, Mrs, Valoise, 191
Massingill, Pom, 305
Mathis, Larry, 305
Matson, Martti, 16, 104, 254
Mauldin, Donna, 254
May, Kim, 254
Mays, David, 96, 254
Moyers, Susan, 337
Moyfield, Kym, 337
Mayfield, Marlo, 337
Maynes, Cindy, 337
Meacham, Kirk, 337
Mead, Mike, 337
Mead, Tommy, 305
Meadows, Bonnie, 254
Meesey, Rusty, 254
Meier, Jomilyn, 99, 305
Meier, Leanna, 337
Meish, Mike, 100
Melton, Vicki, 337
Menger, Chris, 255
Merbler, Richard, 255
Mercer, Dorian, 255
Meredith, Glenn, 101, 172, 173, 305
Metcalf, Mary Ann, 104, 105, 122, 255
Metzler, Mark, 305
Michael, Johnny, 148, 160, 305
Middlebrooks, James, 337
Middlebrooks, Weldon, 38, 59, 97,
116, 242, 255, 266
Middleton, David, 147, 337
Miles, Terry, 255
Miller, Charles, 96, 195, 336
Miller, Debbie, 305
Mooneyham, Lindo, 255
Moore, Becky, 305
Moore, Debi, 255
Moore, Mrs. Edith, 190, 191
Moore, Greg, 338
Moore, Guy, 306
Moore, Harold, 256
Moore, Jeanne, 306
Moore, Kathy, 100, 256
Moore, Mollie, 55, 84, 321, 338
, Monty, 41, 160, 256
Moore, Tom, 256
Moore, William, 84, 147, 338
, Brenda, 338
Morey, Kenneth, 316, 256
Morgan, Billy, 338
Morgan, Susan, 306
Morin, Mary, 306
Moritz, Chuck, 256
Moritz, Greg, 147, 157, 338
Mork, Carol, 70, 71, 75
Morrel, John, 100, 160, 306
Morrel, Steve, 147, 338
Morris, Miss Gertie, 195
Morris, Jackie, 338
Morris, Pati, 256
Morris, Sally, 306
Morrison, Mary, 338
Morrison, Mr. R. C., 199
Morrow, Floyd, 256
Morrow, Treno, 338
Morse, Leslie, 96, 338
Mosby, Debbie, 99, 306, 316
Moses, Debbie, 256
Moses, Mrs. Patricia Ann, 206
Mosley, Ricky, 306
Moss, Eric, 306
Mouck, Mgrtha, 256
Moxley, Pete, 338
Mrkos, Marilyn, 306
Mueller, Paul, 97, 306
Mueller, Lora, 96, 256
Muller, Nina, 306
Murphy, Patty, 306
Murray, Jim, 256
Murray, Richard, 306
Murray, Sylvia, 338
Mussleman, Mike, 147, 306
Mycoskie, Cliff, 139, 306
Myers, Cindy, 256
Myers, Glendora, 338
Myers, Victoria, 338
Nabors, Merrell, 43, 306
Narramore, Sue, 339
Nation, John, 306
Nation, Paul, 134, 306
Nay, Phyllis, 339
Naylor, Forest, 306
Neal, Betty, 339
Neaves, Michael, 339
Nedderman, Jeff, 339
Neese, Connie, 107, 109, 306, 372
Nelson, Donna, 306
Nelson, Karen, 306
Newcome, Linda, 339
Newman, Lesley, 339
Newton, Ricky, 339
Nicholas, Cathie, 306
Nicholas, Tony, 306
Nichols, Doug, 339
Nicholson, Roger, 339
Nix, David, 339
Noble, Jan, 306
Nordstrom, Cathy, 256, 399
Nordstrom, Chris, 306
Norris, Mary, 256
Norris, Russell, 97, 339
Norton, Laiuana, 339
Nothnagle, Eric, 339
Nothnagle, Signe, 101, 102,
Nowlin, David, 306
Noyes, Patti, 306
Nunn, Barbara, 97, 340
Nunnelee, Becky, 257
Nunnelee, Leslye, 306
O'Brian, Mr. Mike, 139, 169
Odom, Terrie, 99, 257
O'Dell, Donna, 42, 257
Ohlhausen, Debbie, 340
Olcsvary, Frank, 257
O'Leary, Dan, 32, 96, 97, 98,
Oldham, Tom, 257
Oler, Connie, 340
Olson, Edward, 257
Olson, Sandra, 41, 257
O'Neal, Larry, 306
Onderdonck, Janelle, 340
Orr, Tracy, 307
Osgood, Teresa, 307
Osicka, Alan, 147, 340
Ostheimer, Bill, 307
Oswalt, Steve, 257, 264
Otto, Beth, 307
Otto, Cathy, 257
Otto, Patty, 340
Overman, Susan, 257
Owen, Terry, 340
Owens, Beth, 258
Ozborn, Diane, 258
Padgett, Charlotte, 99, 258
Padgett, Pat, 258
Page, Kevin, 58, 258
Page, Mark, 109, 307
Page, Sarah, 340
Panter, Jackie, 340
Pareseau, Corinne, 340
Park, Carol, 307
Parker, Bill, 340
Parker, Jalah, 100, 307
Parker, Joe, 340
Parker Lindi, 307
Parker Mike, 129, 340
Parker, Steve, 258
Parow, Cheryl, 307
Parr, Bill, 258
Parr, John, 340
Petty, Ernest, 258
Petty, Melvin, 98, 258
Peyton, Vicki, 127, 340
Pfeil, Tommy, 259
Phillips, Aubrey, 259
Phillips, Bradley, 308
Phillips, Carole, 96, 259
Phillips, Cheryl, 340
Phillips, Jerry, 97, 340
Phillips, Laura, 308
Phillips, Lisa, 259
Phillips, Nita, 308
Phillips, Phil, 340
Phillips, Robert, 259
Phillips, Sally, 35, 83, 34
Phipps, Linda, 340
Pickett, David, 259
Pickle, David, 340
Pierard, Arthur, 259
Pierce, Ben, 149, 158, 159,
Pierce, Chris, 340
Pierce, Eric, 340
Pierce, Kay, 78, 96, 97, 259
Pierce, Marsha, 61, 80, 260
Pierce, Sandra, 260
Piggot, Leonard, 308
Pitstick, Nancy, 82, 85, 308,
Pittman, Rickey, 308
Pitts, Gregory, 260
Pitzer, Mrs, Jean, 157, 188
Pitzer, Jim, 340
Planche, Rene, 341
Parr, Mrs. Natalee, 205
Parrish, Frank, 307
Parson, Karry, 101
Parsons, Pegilynn, 258
Parten, Debbie, 307
Partridge, David, 160, 258
Paschal, Penny, 307
Pastusek, Gayle, 135
Patterson, Keith, 100, 258
Patton, Kathy, 340
Patton, Keith, 147, 340
Paulk, Marcia, 179, 340
Payne, Shauna, 307
Pendley, Debbie, 307
Perkins, Martha, 340
Perry, Margaret, 96, 307
Perry, Steve, 23, 138, 258
Perret, David, 138
Person, Kerry, 258
Peteet, Rex, 258
Petersen, Sidney, 340
Peterson, Skipper, 340
Pettit, Mrs. Betty, 91, 205, 289
Pettit, Keith, 258
Pettit, Pai, 44, 109, 308
Podsednik, Steve, 260
Poe, John, 308
Pointer, Carl, 86, 150, 139, 224, 260
Polk, Mr. Travis, 205
Pool, Chris, 308
Porter, Lou, 308
Porter, Lynn, 341
Porter, William, 40, 112, 260
Posey, Bill, 341
Poss, Marc, 139, 168, 287, 308
Poster, Brad, 64, 98, 116, 212, 260
Poston, Mike, 260
Poston, Patti, 99, 308
Potter, Barbara, 260
Poulter, Steve, 308
Powell, David, 308
Powell, Debbie, 341
Powell, James, 308
Powell, Joan, 341
Powers, Pam, 308
Pratt, Doug, 308
Pribyl, Patrick, 46, 341
Price, Becci, 341
Price, Betty, 179, 341
Price, Debbie, 308
Rohe, Nancy, 310
Prine, Larry, 260
Price, Miss Mamie, 187
Price, Scott, 308
Prim, Clark, 308
Prince, Sharon, 260
Prine, Bruce, 308
Reznicek, Cathy, 174, 262
Rhodes, Billy, 76, 101, 192, 262
Rhodes, Bryan, 309
Rhodes, Denney, 309
Rhodes, Mrs. Margie B., 205
Rhodes, Rusty, 147, 342
Rogers, Brad, 264
Rogers, Debbie, 45, 77, 104, 105, 119
Rogers Kathy, 133
Rogers Sonya, 342
Rogers, Urban, 199, 342
Pringle, Mike, 62, 69, 76, 81, 139
141,146,156,171, 219, 221, 248
Pritchard, Mr. Judson, 157, 172, 176
Prochaska, Andrea, 308
Proctor, Neal, 308
Proctor, Paul, 341
Ptacek, David, 261, 264, 298
Pummill, David, 308
Pusteiosky, Antonette, 308
Putney, Susan, 341
Pyburn, Anne, 308
Qualls, Gary, 308
Quinn, Leslie, 261, 187
Railey, Jimmy, 308
Rain, Susan, 308
Ramsbottom, Sarah, 308, 373
Rape, John, 101, 124, 261
Rapp, Michelle, 341
Rascoe, Paul, 308
Ratliff, Don, 308
Rau, Robert, 261, 60
Rawdon, Larry, 341
Ray, Billy Don, 308
Ray, Rusty, 97, 98, 261
Ray, Tracy, 261
Rayburn, Louise, 96, 341
Reavis, Jenny, 308
Reddell, Mr. John, 138, 199, 150, 196
Reece, LeeAnn, 96
Reece, Steve, 261
Reed, Bill, 308
Reed, Douglas, 341
Reed, Mavis, 341
Reed, Milton, 261
Reese, Donnie, 341
Reese, Kathy, 261
Reese, Lee Anne, 341
Reher, Dick, 157, 172, 301
Reichenstein, Kurt, 262
Reichert, Pam, 341
Reinhart, John, 319, 342, 346
Reiter, Scott, 342
Remhardt, Dorene, 309
Renfro, Dicky, 262
Renn, David, 97, 98, 125, 262
Rice, Kathy, 104, 106, 262
Richardson, Diane, 342
Richardson, Elaine, 342
Richey, Mr. Gerald, 139, 161, 176,
197, 209, 289
Richey, Stephana, 342
Ricketts, Greg, 309
Ridley, Bob, 262
Rooks, Susi, 31 O
Ross, Mrs. Carileta, 210
Ross, Glyn, 342
Ross, Lynn, 342
Ross Michael, 298, 310
Susan, 101, 264
Rucker, Nancy, 264
Rudy, Garth, 264
James, 148, 159, 160, 161,
Rinehard, Russell, 309
Riordan, Joanne, 96, 342
Riordan, Tim, 342
Ripley, Bill, 342
Rippetoe, Jerry, 342
Risedorph, Shirlene, 309
Ritter, Mr. John, 209
Ritter, Lisa, 337, 342
Rivers, Brenda, 262
Roark, Laci, 263
Roark, Mrs. Martha, 192
Robins, Betty, 342
Robbins, Glenda, 309
Robbins, Judy, 263 fSr.l
Robbins, Judy, 342 fSoph.j
Robbins, Lynn, 342
Roberson, Cindy, 79, 125, 133, 263
Roberts, Cathy, 309
Roberts, Mrs. Grace, 195
Roberts, J., 160, 309
Roberts, Melinda, 309
Roberts, Patsy, 263
Robertson, Brenda, 263
Robinson, Chris, 342
Robinson, Danny, 342
Robinson, Lt. Col. Jack, 113, 203
Robinson, Karen, 263
Robinson, Loretta, 342
n, Richard, 263
Roblyer, Mr. Donald, 208, 209, 320
Roddy, Miss Melba, 192, 220
Roden, Andy, 138, 324, 342
Roden, Jeannie, 242
Roden, Sharon, 263
Reno, Paula, 101, 179, 304
Retlif, Don, 309
Reynolds Cynthia, 342
Reynolds Debbie, 342
Reynolds, Jimmy, 263
Reynolds Mark, 262
Rodgers, Melinda, 263
Rodriquez, Adolfo, 342
Rodriquez, George, 147, 160, 162,
Roffal, Paula, 264
Rogers, Becky, 310
Rumemap, Richard, 147, 342
Rumemap, Robert, 264
Runyon, Brad, 101, 310
Rupe, Linda, 264
Rush, Niki, 342
Rushing, Beverly, 342
Rushing, Elaine, 264
Rusk, Darryl, 264
Rusk, Jenny, 342
Russell, Danny, 310
Russell, Kelly, 264
Russell, Mike, 112, 264
Rutherford, Tom, 264
Sadighpour, Kamran, 310
Sakowski, Mannya, 310
Salazar, Alma, 310
Salazar, Jim, 132, 74, 97, 98
Samoff, Roger, 138, 265
Sampley, Melissa, 287, 310
Sampley, Sue, 342
Sanders, James, 265
Sanders, Jimmy, 112, 310
Sanders, Randy, 310
Sanders, Roxanne, 133, 310
Sandlin, Carol, 310
Sauce, Mike, 265
Schadt, Karen, 342
Schahn, Debbie, 311
Schellhammer, Brent, 231, 265
Schellhammer, Gregg, 151, 311
Schimek, Daniel, 311
Schkade, David, 97, 98, 342
Schmidt, Cheryl, 311
Schmidt, Danny, 163, 265
Schneider, Tom, 147, 342
Scholz, Cindy, 343
Schorr, Ronald, 265
Schrader, Brad, 31 1
Schroeder, Ann, 179, 343
Schultz, Doug, 157
Schwartz, Dena, 343
Schwarzer, Shelley, 311
Schwemer, Steve, 31 1
Spelce, Cheryl, 269
Scott, Brenda, 265
Scott, David, 266
Scott, Ethan, 343
Scott, Jill, 321, 343
Scott, Virgil, 311
Seale, Terisa, 266
Sebolt, Mary, 266
Seelye, Mary Jack, 101, 311
Seeton, Louise, 179, 311
Seiler, Randy, 266
Self, Chuck, 343, 357
Self, Rick, 139, 233, 266
Sellars, Carol, 343
Simmons, Debbie, 99, 31 1
Simmons, Mr. Glen E., 195
Simmons, Karen, 267
Sims, Jack, 311
Sims, Randy, 344
Simpson, Patti, 311
Skidmore, Steve, 344
Sloan, Mike, 344
Sloan, Owen, 62, 167, 267
Slusser, John, 100, 267
Smale, Pierce, 311
Smale, Randy, 344
Smetak, Steve, 311
Sells, James, 343
Sells, Robert, 343
James, 31 l
Jimmy, 160, 343
Sgt. Jerry, 203, 214
Penny, 31 1
Shaw, Allan, 266
Shawen, David, 343
Shearer, Kim, 96, 343
Shedd, Patsy, 344
Shelby, Vickie, 344
Shelley, Mrs. Bonnie, 204, 205
Shelley, Pam, 344
Shelton, Belinda, 311
146, 200, 266, 317
Shepard, Jim, 266
Sherrod, Mrs, Coye, 201
Sherwood, Lee Ann, 210, 344
Shields, Kathy, 266
Shipley, Van, 267
Mrs. Ava, 30, 202, 203
Smith Bob, 151, 156, 267
Smith Bobby, 268
Smith Candy, 344
Smith Cliff, 311
Smith Dale, 311
Smith Dana, 344
Smith Danny, 344
Smith Darrah,151, 154, 311, 313
Smith Deborah, 268
Smith Gary, 268
Smith Greg, 268
Smith Jimmy, 311
Smith Judy, 311
Smith Kay, 344
Smith Liz, 344
Smith, Milissa, 344
Smith Neina, 344
Smith Paul, 311
Smith Peggy, 268
Smith Ray, 344
Smith Robert, 268
Smith Ronny, 65, 311
Smith Sandy, 311
Smith Sharon, 344
Smith SuAnne, 99, 311
Smith Suzanne, 268
Smith Uel, 268
Smith Vicki, 344
Shirley, Steve, 344
Shoden, Becky, 172, 267
Shoemaker, Judy, 311
Shropshire, Donna, 344
Shrum, Anita, 267
Shuck, Charles, 267
Shurack, Trish, 311
Mrs. Mildred, 135
Shuttee, Anne, 344
Marsha, 31 1
Barbara, 31 1
Sieren, Luanne, 96, 344
Sigmier, Ashley, 311
Silman, Sherrie, 267
Simmons, Belinda, 101
Simmons, Cary, 147, 344
Smithson, Doug, 344
Sneed, Danny, 344
Sneed, Polly, 311
Snider, Bobby, 31 1
Snodgrass, John, 268
Snyder, Kathy, 312
Sodd, Bill, 268
Sommerville, Leland, 344
Soto, Ernest, 312
Soto, Josephine, 268
South, Mike, 268
South, Patti, 344
Soward, Nancy, 312
Sowell, David, 268 fSr.J
Sowell, David, 344 fSoph.j
Sowell, Diana, 99
Spain, David, 268
Spain, Gary, 96, 312
Spain, Gilbert, 344
Spangler, Jill, 268
Sparks, Becky, 344
Spencer, Kathy, 122
Spencer, Kerry, 269
Spencer, Lee Ann, 345
Sperlich, Steve, 269
Spivey, Ronald, 312
Spracklen, Mr. Floyd, 187
Spracklen, Mrs. Patsy, 209
Springer, Laurie, 101, 312
Spry, Becki, 345
Squires, Johnnie, 269
Stacy, Ricky, 269
Staggs, Cindy, 345
Stalcup, Mrs. Janet, 59, 190,
Stambulic, Pat, 312
Stanclaire, Chris, 312
Stanley, Kent, 312
Stanley, Sue, 100
Stanley, Linda, 133
Stapleton, Jeffrey, 345
Starkes, E. J., 370
Starrett, Laura, 345
Starrett, Steve, 312
Stavely, Sue, 270
Standley, Mrs. Kathy, 197, 215
St. Clair, Chris, 101
Steele, Gary, 312
Stephens, Meg, 96, 345
Stevens, Kathy, 345
Stevens, Margie, 345
Stevenson, David, 139, 312
Stewart, Barbara, 312
Stewart, Jack, 202, 270
Stinson, Beth, 270
Stinson, Billy, 312
Stites, Theresa, 270
Stockum, Greg, 270
Storey, Jan, 345
Stout, Mrs. Earlene, 212
Stout, Suzy, 345
Stout, Thomas, 312
Stovall, Marc, 20, 312
Stovall, Mr. Mike, 139, 197
Strain, Patty, 312
Strebeck, Rita, 270
Stricklahd, Delaina, 345
Stripling, Bob, 270
Stripling, Ernie, 151, 312
Stubblefield, Jay, 96, 312
Sturtevant, Keith, 270
Stuttler, Charlet, 345
Sudderth, David, 312
ana, 37, 345
Suggs, George, 148, 160, 270
Sullivan, Dan, 345
Sullivan, David, 138, 270
Sullivan, John, 270
Sumblin, Toni, 312
Summers, Mark, 270
Summerville, Leland, 147
Sundberg, David, 270
Surratt, Bobby, 96, 312
Sury, Ann, 270
Sutherland, Scott, 97
Sutton, Harold, 312
Sutton, Rhonda, 345
Sutton, Sheree, 312
Swain, Richard, 12, 38, 117, 370
Thompson, Dusty, 97, 273
Thompson, Karen, 313
Thompson, Mrs. Patricia, 201, 214
Thompson, Susie, 346
Thorne, Joy, 273
Tibbets, David, 139, 273
Tierce, Julie, 273
Tigrett, Linda, 50, 96, 313
Tinsley, Jenny, 97, 313
Tipton, Angelica, 346
Tisdale, Tracey, 83, 346
Todd, Sally, 346
Tomanek, Danny, 273
Tomasko, Judy, 313
Tong, Ricky, 273
Trammell, Ronny, 220, 273
Venable, Donna, 274
Vermillion, Denise, 314
Vermillion, Retha, 20, 314
Vernon, Stephanie, 347
Verner, Vicki, 347, 377
Via, Lyle, 21, 139, 189, 274, 310
Viera, Paul, 36, 274
Vogt, Carey, 97, 98, 341, 347
Von Bose, Gretchen, 314
Von Bose, Daniel, 274
Von Rosenburg, Eric, 164, 165, 274
Voss, Laura, 347
Voyles, Vikki, 347
William, 97, 127, 314
Swain, Teresa, 312
Swan, Debbie, 41, 312
Sweely, Rick, 270
Sweeney, Lee, 46, 47, 63, 68, 71, 79
Taaffe, Dan, 270
Talbot, Ed, 101, 312
Talbot, Gene, 56, 76, 101, 102, 270
Tallon, Bobby, 139, 271
TaPogna, Marian, 271
Tappan, Dorothy, 58, 110, 271
Tappe, Gary, 271
Tappe, Maureen, 345
Taylor, Bob, 34, 101, 151, 153, 325
Taylor, Carroll, 77, 96, 104, 105, 345
Taylor, Christy, 271
Taylor, Eydie, 345
Taylor, Jeff, 271
Taylor, Joy, 312
Taylor, Kathy, 271
Taylor, Kathy, 99, 271
Taylor, Merle, 345
Taylor, Mrs. Pat, 201
Tribble, Rodney, 273
Truitt, Jeannine, 346
Truitt, Trudy, 346
Waghorne, Mark, 314
Wathorne, Steve, 274
Wagner, Lenny, 274
Waldron, Daniel, 274
Waldrop, D'Niece, 347
Waldrop, Richard, 314
Trull, Sue, 133
Tucker, Debbie, 273
Tucker, Doris, 273
Tucker, Jo, 260, 273
Tuggle, Buster, 313
Tullus, Debby, 346
Turner, Brenda, 313
Turner, Cliff, 346
Turner, Kay, 273
Turner, Nancie, 174, 313
Turner, Scott, 346
Turner, Tanya, 72, 82, 87, 134, 221,
Turney, Mrs. Ann, 206
Tu rney, Renee, 346
Turnham, Mrs. Vada, 210
Walker, Mr. David, 33, 59, 206, 220
Walker, David, 314
Walker, Karen, 347
Walker, Laurie, 73, 82, 87, 226, 274
Walker, Lorie, 179, 347
Walker, Mr. Michael, 211
Walker, Nancy, 314
Nicky, 22, 220, 274
Walker, Rodger, 274
Walker, Roy, 314
Wall, David, 47, 70, 79, 121, 274
Wallace, Darlene, 314
, Debbie, 314
, Fattie, 347
, Teresa, 314
Wallace, Wendy, 274
Terry, Roseanne, 346
Taylor, Rod, 272
Taylor, Trisha, 126, 272
Templin, Mr. Lowell L., 115, 202
Terrell, Eddie, 346
Terrell, Karen, 272
Terry, Gretchen, 80, 96, 272
Tetens, Patty, 346
Tetzlaff, Terry, 272
Thomas, Bill, 346
Tuttle, Claudia, 313
Tuttle, George, 49, 74, 76, 87, 94,
Tuttle, Jimmy, 273
Tuttle, Valerie, 313
Tye, Tom, 273
Tyler, Becky, 273
Ulrich, Bebe 133, 273
Underwood, Dale, 313
Underwood, Larry, 313
Underwood, Steve, 273
Walls, Judy, 274
Walsh, Linda, 314
Walter, Annabell, 274
Walthall, Dsanqd, 315
Walthall, Wayne, 347
Waneck, Roger, 147, 315
Thomas, Danny, 272
Thomas, Karen, 313
Thomas, Kirk, 97, 313
Thomas, Pam, 313
Thomas, Richard, 272
Vahn, Kathy, 346
Vairin, Denise, 346
Van Beckum, Kim, 346
Vandergriff, Vanessa, 346
Vandiver, David, 313
Van Houten, Debbie, 313
Van Houten, Kent, 273
Ward, Bill, 138, 315
Ward, Bob, 347
Ward, Denice, 269, 274
Ward, Donna, 274
Ward, Janet, 99, 274
Ward, Jim, 17, 21, 59, 274
Ward, Jo Lynn, 315
Ward, Mrs. Lucille, 188
Varga, Ann, 313
Thomas,,Steve, 170, 171, 272
Thomason, Greg, 313
Thompson, Blake, 346
Thompson, Debi, 346
Vasterling, Curt, 313
Vaught, Dana, 314
Vaught, Eve, 30, 347
Vaught, John, 314
Ward, Mrs. Mary Beth, 192
Ware, Debbie, 347
Ware, Donna, 275
Ware, Grady, 139, 275
Ware, Paula, 347
Wieder, Karen, 315
Ware, Sondra, 347
Warren, Jacquelin, 347
Warren, Kathy, 275 fSr.1
Warren, Kathy, 347 QSoph.1
Warren, Susan, 347
Warren, Tammy, 275
Watkins, Charlcie, 275
Cheryl, 96, 174, 175,
Dan, 1 15, 276
Williams, Mike, 277 CSr.1
Watson, Mary, 133, 179, 315
Watts, Susan, 347
Waybourn, Vickie, 347
Wethersby, Scott, 147, 347
Weaver, Billy, 347
Weaver, Elaine, 100, 133
Weaver, Jan, 315
Whitworth, Robert, 12, 38, 103, 121,
Wickham, Judy, 315
Wicks, Ronnie, 348
Wood, Bill, 279
Wood, Doug, 169, 316
Wood, Mrs. Judith, 195
Wood, Randy, 316
Wood, Steve, 157, 348
Wiese, Shirley, 96
Wilborn, Joan, 277
Wilemon, Holly, 174, 315
Wilkins, Ken, 1 10, 277
Willhite, Sherry, 348
Williams, Bradley, 316
Williams, Debby, 277, 316
Weaver, Twyla, 29, 45, 108, 109, 380
Webb, Kathy, 315
Webb, Marcia, 99, 315
Webb, Vicki, 83, 95, 348
Webber, Randy, 164, 315
Wagner, Terry, 348
Wehmann, Melissa, 276
Welch, Don, 28, 64, 108, 109,
Welch, Ron, 113, 276
Weldon, Debbie, 276
Wells, Robert, 315
Well, Roxanne, 99, 276
Wersa, Linda, 276
West, Larry, 315
West, Mary, 348
Westfall, Susan, 276
Wetterling, Kris, 315
Whaley, Marianne, 348
Wheaton, Sue, 276
Wheeler, Joy, 96, 348
White, Bobby, 276
White Gary, 348
White Jeanene, 96, 348
White John, 129, 277
White LouAnn, 352
White, Veva, 99, 133
Whitelaw, Jim, 96, 277, 349 Winder, Nancy, 348
Whitesel,-Claudia, 108, 109
Whitfield, Mrs. Joselle, 189
Whitis, Bill, 277
Whitley, Leslie, 1 19, 277
Whitson, Ray, 348
Williams, Gary, 348
Williams, Greg, 147, 348
Williams, Jana, 179, 348
Williams, Janice, 348
Williams, Joan, 316
Williams, Lari, 277
Williams, Mr. Larry, 23, 206, 220
Williams, Mike, 348 fSoph.D
Williams, Phillip, 348
Williams, Randy, 277
Williams, Ronny, 277
Williams, Sharon, 316
Williams, Susan, 56, 100, 277
Woodard, David, 97, 279, 380
Woodard, Debi, 316
Woods, Debbie, 219, 279
Woods, Lisa, 83, 348
Woodward, Debbie, 101
Woodward, Wendy, 279
Woody, Alma, 348
Wooley, Robin, 316
Wooley, Ronnie, 216
Wooley, Valorie, 348
Woolf, Mark, 348
Workman, Bill, 348
Workman, Pat, 100, 219, 279
Workman, Wally, 349
Worthy, Bob, 279
Williams, Sherry, 348
Williams, Teresa, 377
Williamson, Danny, 147
Willoughby, Linda, 348
Wills, Cindy, 100, 316
Wills, Doris, 316
Wills, Mary Kay, 348
Wilkens, Ken, 231, 240
Wright, Debbie, 279 fSr.j
Wright, Debbie, 317 fFr.1
Wright, Ed, 349
Wright, Julie, 349
Wright, Ken, 317
Wright, Larry, 279, 298
Wright, Rodney, 139, 140, 317
Wright, Stan, 279
Wright, Teresa, 349
Wright, Terry, 279
Wright, Mr. Weldon, 187
Yarbrough, Elizabeth, 333, 349
Yazzo, Amelia, 317
Yokish, Keith, 160
Wilson, Joyce, 182, 316
Wilson, Kim, 133, 179, 348
Wilson, Regina, 20, 39, 96, 316
Wilson, Ric, 360
Wimett, Rosemary, 348
Wimpy, Don, 348
Wimpy, Randy, 316
Wincovitch, Evan, 316
Wine, Billy, 43, 56, 101, 124, 221, 236
Winter, Mrs. Carol, 189
Winters, John, 378
Wolfskill, Rachel, 278
Womble, Jerrell, 279
York, Leon, 349
Young, Cynthia, 349
Young, Donna, 80, 101, 279
Young, Emily, 34, 379
Young, Laura, 317
Young, Letta, 279
Young, Paula, 349
Young, Tedi, 81, 78, 275, 279
Young, Tommy, 167, 279
Young, Van, 349
Youngman, Marcia, 317
Zelinski, Susan, 133, 317
Zimmerman, Debbie, 317
Zimmerman, Terri, 317
Zito, Linda, 349
once again the pattern of life changes,
changing we hope for the better,
but still changing.
the pattern will never be the same again
for the ceaseless procession of people
the elements are older or gone now,
but the pattern that was me is still
arlington high school,
and i am nothing without the pattern.
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