Arlington High School - Colt Corral Yearbook (Arlington, TX)
- Class of 1977
Page 1 of 366
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 366 of the 1977 volume:
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A poster in Mrs. E. G. Bearden's room
states that nothing great was ever
achieved without enthusiasm. This say-
ing is appropriate for Room 136 be-
cause Mrs. Bearden herself proves
Emerson's words. Through her own en-
thusiasm for teaching, Mrs. Bearden
has achieved something great, the ad-
miration of her students.
We appreciate Mrs. Bearden because
she is involved with our activities. A Na-
tional Honor Society sponsor, Mrs.
Bearden attends drama productions
and volleyball games. She helps us with
other AHS activities ranging from paper
drives to math contests.
We appreciate Mrs. Bearden because
she shows us so much consideration.
Pleasant and patient when we come to
her for help, she always has time to ex-
plain a homework problem. Mrs. Bear-
den does not simply cover the textbook
material: she is dedicated to teaching,
seeing that we learn and understand,
preparing us for college.
And if referring to an ellipsoid as an
equilateral egg helps to transform a dull
math course into an entertaining les-
son, Mrs. Bearden will continue to use
the famous phrase. For when students
can laugh and learn, beginning to
realize that schoolwork can be enjoy-
able, this is the enthusiasm Mrs. Bear-
den shares with her classes.
Those of us who have spent this year
building rainbows wish to dedicate our
efforts, this 1977 Colt Corral, to Mrs. E.
lAJ As one of the few perpetrators of the Lit-
tle Moving Car Theorem, Mrs. EG. Bearden
smiles to see that her Analyt class under-
stands the concept. KBJ Early-morning vis-
itors can find Mrs. Bearden at work in the
Math Lab, always cheerful and willing to ex-
plain a homework problem. tCy At registra-
tion, Mrs. Bearden signs students up for
classes ranging from Computer Math to Cal-
Table of Contents
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Activities ...................... 14
Honors ....... .... 6 2
Organizations ..... .... 9 4
Sports ........ ..... 1 44
Faculty .... ..... 2 08
Classes ....... ..... 2 40
Seniors ..... ..... 2 42
Juniors ....... ..... 2 82
Sophomores .... ..... 3 00
Spectrum ....... ..... 3 20
Advertising ... .... .328
Index ...... ..... 3 55
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Beautiful bands of color
arch across the sky.
will be remembered brightly.
Rainbows and our special memories
Recalling them returns us to
a timeless moment of colors silently vibrant
But a rainbow stretches magically
from the past to the future.
its beauty today is not just beauty for remembering.
As the sign of God's promise for the future,
the rainbow is even more special,
a divine message of hope.
And hope for tomorrow lies in keeping
the special times'we've had.
The colorful arc of misty magic memories
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Sunlight, beaming through a
raindrop, is separated into many
colors. These colors sca-tter,' and
each raindrop sends a single
colored beam of light to help
form the rainbow. Each raindrop
sends a unique color since each
raindrop has a different angle.
it takes many raindrops,
each sending colored light
at certain angles, to form .
the complete rainbow.
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AHSlPeopleare like effaindrops.i i 9
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makes a unigue contribution tvlhelp create they
Rainbow of eople that is Arlington High School
A rainbow can happen only when
raindrops and sunshine are both
in the sky at the same time.
We shared the moments that
dampened our spirit, and we
shared the times when our spirit
was radiant. Both kinds of
experiences, together like the rain
and sun, created a spectrum just
as wondrous and just as beautiful
as any prism curve across the sky.
This spectrum is the year we
spent together. A year with ups
and downs, with highs and lows.
A year of bright skies and crying
Sometimes we were sad at
school, but like stormy skies
beginning to clear, remembering
the good times brought a beam of
hope to shine through the tears.
And we saw the total spectrum of
our lives together at Arlington High
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We are the wonder of a rainbow
We are beauty to remember
We are the
for the Qftlture
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AHSers Discover Something New in Each Season
Seventy-nine days. Only 1896 hours
to celebrate summer. Students wished
for time: time to rest, relax, to sleep, and
talk with friends. Time to work and party
and gallavant after The Eternal Quest
for The Original Coppertone Tan.
But school and August 27 loomed
ominously. Soon seniors-to-be primped
painstakingly at Park Plaza Studios, as
graduation caps squished carefully
coiffed curls for senior pictures.
Registration inducted students twil-
ling or unl into good ole Arlington High
hyperactivities. Football games and 'op-
tional' pep rallies officiated the start of!
autumn, as AHSers readied for a
November Homecoming with floats and
flowers. Concerts and a Country Jam-I
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boree busied band and choir members,
while Thespians produced "Our Town"
with a scant month's preparation.
Thanksgiving and Christmas arrived,
giving a much-needed vacation to AHS.
Students, however, found it hard to in-
terspace school between banquets and
Santa Claus. The New Year of 1977
brought total chaos as students were
bombarded with numerous activities.
The traditional Colt County Fair helped
to raise money for classes and various
clubs. Old Man -Winter greeted AHSers
with not-so-familiar snow and extreme
cold. However, the Colt basketball team
remained hot while notching up victory
Spring appeared and tearful seniors
said their good-byes to Arlington High
and all its memories.
QAJ Gary Garrison helps Kayla Hayes adjust
her graduation cap before the ceremonies.
IBJ Guarded by a Haltom defender, Cole Var-
deman drives toward the Colt basket. QCJ Dan
Berryhill and Karen Long remember the
funny times of '76. IDI Bearing the August
heat, students wait in line for registration. QEJ
Homecoming nominees Amy McGIasson,
Kay Kelley, Kim Menge, and Nancy Engle
await the final decision. KFI Cathy Harrison
works, as do other students, at Six Flags. IGI
Lori Scarborough and Don Richards re-
minisce at the scribble party.
Howdy Day, Fall Events lnduct Sophs to AHS
556 bottoms squirmed nervously in
the seats. 556 mouths chewed 2780 fin-
gers, and 1112 eyes glared feebly at the
assembly speaker. "Sophomore," Stan
Leu solemnly intoned, "Ask not for
whom the bell tolls. lt tolls for thee."
DDDDiingl Second period ended and
Howdy Day had officially begun. Gleeful
upperclassmen pounced on the cring-
ing peons with immoderate pleasure.
Later however, the aggressors graci-
ously relented and welcomed hoarse
sophomores to the Howdy Day Dance.
"Now smile pretty. , Come on, you
can do it. Remember-you're missing
English. That's great! Beautiful!"
Photographers sometimes had to resort
to subtertuge to turn gloomy juniors
into budding Mona Lisas.
Five ardent rah-rahers "stood up and
hollered" their way to sophomore
Sophomore elections chose Jay
Hardy as president, Susie Einhaus as
vice-president, and Lisa Stevens in the
office of secretary-treasurer. Elected for
social chairmen were Jeff Lambert and
KAI Kirk Pearson leads Brad Pierce, Kevin
Moses, Cathy Bush. Dinah Dalton, and Shari
Webber in the sophomore chorus. QBI Lori
Peters makes a bid for a JV cheerleader spot.
ICJ Little Arlie makes new sophomores aware
of the ever prevalent spirit at Arlington High.
QDI Robert Kerbow jives to music at the
Howdy Dance, QEI Kristy Cooley leads Mark
Holloway in the Fight Song. IFJ Marsha
Guinn and Linda Barthold primp for the
camera. QGI Bill Bunch delivers a speech.
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Set Early Pace
"Do any human beings ever realize
life while they live it? Every-every mi-
"Saints and poets maybe - they do
Saints and poets and Thespians
learned how to pack a million actions
into sixty seconds as they produced
Thornton Wilder's Our Town after only
fourweeks ot preparation.
With a cast of thirty, work was hard
and the crew would have been depre-
ssed if not for the selfless devotion
shown by one of the bit characters,
Howie Newsome's horse. Bessie, en-
tirely imaginary but there in spirit, chal-
lenged the actors to new heights of in-
Creating a turn-of-the-century New
Hampshire town, the play revealed the
life of Grover's Corner-er's "in our
growin' up, and in our marryin', and in
our livin', and in our dyin'."
Painting up a storm with a rainbow of
colors, poster parties created the most
loyal faction of AHS. Wednesday nights
found green-speckled artists laboring
under strain and sponsors. Paper and
people were decorated lavishly, while
sidewalks were tempera-ed with loviriq
care. All for the love of football.
Tonka toys gone awry screeched into
the streets of Arlington as AHS' Car
Caravan drove to the Bowie game.
Three blocks of green - and - white cars
competed for the judges' approval. First
prize went to Danny Smith, whose
Arlie-topped car blared the fight song
"straight from the horse's mouth," as
the cars wound their way to the game.
fAJ Mr. Webb, Tom 'Ferris, answers questions
concerning life at Grover's Corner. fBj Por-
traying Mrs. Gibbs, Dinah Dalton listens
doubtfully as Mrs. Webb, Ellen Gorthey,
praises her children. QCJ Under the careful
supervision of upperclassman Alan Haw-
rylak, Junior Tammy Moore produces a
mighty Colt spirit poster. QDI Leann New and
Brenda Hamilton's combined effort pro-
duces an award-winning entry for the car
caravan contest. QEJ Emily Webb sighs as she
ponders her virtues. KFI Dinah Dalton listens
as Jay Wegner talks of Grover's Corner. QGJ
Colt fans reveal their spirit,
Eager Students Participate in Various Activities
fought the good fight of the circle-filled
ICED tests fbrought to them by the
friendly folks from Iowaq Their captivity
was not helped by the raucous laughter
Texas State Fair. The choir, band, and
Arlettes, entering high school competi-
tion, entertained fair visitors on and off
Many seniors, voting for the first time
in the '76 Presidential election, put their
two peanuts in, and helped elect Jimmy
The yearbook paper drive helped
build strong bodies twelve wsivs bv mak-
ing sturdy staffers lug heavy papers and
magazines o'er halls and staircases.
Though one hundred pounds of paper
were bought for but a dollar, male
members were comforted by the dream
of finding a Playboy in the news stacks.
fAi Pam Martin and Monica Mason try to stay
awake for the early-morning PSAT. qBt Susan
Franks is shocked by the "immature" actions
of Pam Mosby and Cathy Spivey. QCJ Donna
Smith orders senior announcements from
Bryan Matthews. QDJ Coach Bradham gives
her winning volleyball team a few pointers,
QEJ Bonnie Bledsoe, Whitney Schmidt,
Georgann Johnston, Jane Santarelli, and
Jeanne Posey are just a few members of the
outstanding '77 Drill Team. QFJ First-time
voter Dinah Dalton participates in the '76
election. QGJ Matt Loynachan, Glenda Gard-
ner, Andy Bridges, and Terri Griggs load
Country Jamboree, Fifties Day Delight AHSers
Corn County USA, an aptly named
habitat known for its ham, corn, and
bad jokes, made its Second Annual
Bicentennial Real Live Grande Ole Opry
Style Wingding for the edification and
enioyment of its Arlington High chums.
The joint choir and band presentation
started off with decorous tuxes and
other high-fallutin' duds, but soon re-
laxed into traditional denim grandeur.
Nashville celebrity Minnie Pearl lalias
Dinah Daltonj graced the festivities as
the official M.C., while a professional
bluegrasser regaled the audience with
A special beauty pageant brought a
few tense moments to the show. Four
delicately padded young lads vied for
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the coveted title of Miss Corn County.
As the blushing winner, Miss Pantego,
totherwise known as Alan Weaverl
modestly accepted his crown, runner-
ups Howard Skinner, Richard
Longgrear, and Tim Deahl sweetly ac-
quiesced and kicked his teeth in.
The show successfully spoofed Hee
Haw and Bert Parks, and even got a dig
in at their martyred choir director.
"Most people think those curls are so
natural, but we hear he sleeps with rol-
lers in his hair!"
Launching into Fifties Day, AHS rav-
aged maternal closets for saddle shoes
and ransacked pawn shops for the finer
chains and knives. Just to get into the
spirit of things, of course.
Handy White was judged as the "best
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QAJ Tim Deahl, Richard Longgrear, Paul
Skinner, and Alan Weaver vie for the coveted
title of beauty queen. fBy Cathy Bush's imita-
tion of Donna Fargo brightens the faces of
the AHS audience. QCJ Garbed in bobby
socks and a ponytail, Nancy Engle exhibits
the spirit of the 50's. tDj Sport Liberato re-
creates 50's day fashion. QEJ Marshall Al-
dridge "horses" around. QFJ Jennie Kelley,
Denise Rogers, Marty Weider, and Cary
Shady display their denim grandeur. QGJ
Shelli Stewart, Kim Winters, and Kendra
Fallman contemplate "the way it was" in the
carefree days of yesterday.
'76 Homecoming Brings New Tradition to AHS
A cold wind blew across the football
fans, rustling mums, fancy duds, and
hair that had been Oh-So-Carefully
styled a few hours before. Glitter that
had once been glued to flowers now
spangled naughtily on dresses and
sweaters. Couples cuddled together sil-
ently thanking the cold for an excuse to
"warm each other up." Arlington High
shivered with cold and the excitement
Halftime presentations with the
long-awaited awards for spirit and
monarchy, were trumpeted in by a famil-
iar green and white band. Float compet-
ition, traditionally won by sophomores,
was awarded to the Senior Class by vir-
tue of their diligence, devotion, and
iumerous hammered thumbs.
Presiding over the celebration in
sceptered glory were the new King and
Queen. The crowned he-man, David
Nlichols, was chosen from among Nick
Fox, Kelly Hyde, and David Pitstick. Kim
Menge was elected the 1976 Homecom-
ing Queen. The three runners-up ln-
cluded Nancy Engle, Amy McGlasson,
and Kay Kelley. .
f Freezing Thespians sold balloons to
generous boys, and asked everyone to
"let them go at the first touchdown."
Unfortunately, the opportunity never
came. Colts suffered a heartbreaking
loss to Haltom, 7-3.
tAl Bill Block watches as Bruce Davidson as-
sembles the sophomore float. 4Bl "I had a
dream" utters Mr. Larry Smedley in his im-
personation of Principal Crouch. fCl Alan
s 4 as
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Hawrylak and Melanie Halpin enjoy the
post-game dance. fDl White mums and green
ribbons dot the Homecoming crowd. QEJ
Brenda Hamilton, Joe Muller, Linda Heinz-
man, Wendy Wilson and Terri Griggs add
spirit to the parade. QFJ Vicki Price and other
J-I "babies" reveal their first year status. fGl
An enchanted future queen watches as
Homecoming King David Nichols gives
Queen Kim Menge the traditional Homecom-
ing kiss. QHJ Members of the Class of '77 ex-
press their enthusiasm for the magnificent
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Room 219 smelled of Latex and car-
nations, while a tempting spaghetti-ish
odor wafted from the cafeteria. lvlarksa-
lotted scripts were carefully positioned
for ready accessibility and studied every
three minutes with a fervor easily attri-
buted to the impending performance.
Beards and blow dryers were conscien-
ciously applied as the actors muttered
vaguely to themselves. l'Suppose I
forget my lines? What if I miss my
knichi? Think the flat will fall over?"
The AHS drama department girded its
hair oil and carried off a spectacular
performance of Neil Simons "Barefoot
in the Park."
Starring in the show were Jennifer
Maddox as Corey Bratter and David
Hudson as her husband Paul. Filling the
role of Corey's mother was Dinah Dal-
ton, with Phil Nelson playing the part
Victor Velasco. The cast was com
by Jim Pool as the electrician a
George Watson as the delivery man.
Though the cast was made up of only
six people, the play required a united
effort on the part of the whole depart
ment. The set required a complete
overhaul, meaning for weeks the cast
played out tender romances and juicy
A Barefoot In the
arguments as the crew scurried in the
background, painting and hammering
and trying to look invisible. Cooperation
also arrived from AHS' Homemaking
lDepartment, who whipped up an Italian
meal for the gastronomic delight of the
Park' Astounds AHS Audience
audience. The Journalism Department
got into "the act", also, by producing
the show's printed program.
The final show was celebrated with a
much-needed party, as cast and crew
relaxed with Fritos and Bob Dylan.
QAJ Melinda Foster and Nancy Urban prepare
for the dinner theatre. lBl Brenda Franklin
and Mary St. Clair cook spaghetti. lOl Phil
Nelson considers "popping" another knichi.
lDl Jennifer Mattox listens as David Hudson
learns of his first case in court. lEl Dinah Dal-
ton unwraps wedding gifts. QFJ Jennifer wel-
comes Jim Pool.
Marching out in formal dignity, they
faced the giggling audience and lifted
black notebooks with a trace of a smile.
The male coaches, trying to look incon-
spicuous on the back row, shuffled their
feet and raised agonized eyes heaven-
ward. Choir director Cleo Keith, waiting
for everyone's eye contact, cleared her
throat and tapped her baton. Thus
prompted, the Faculty Choir sang, mak-
ing their annual debut at the Christmas
The teachers were soon joined by
choir students and AHS exes, and the
stage overflowed with carefree carolers.
Skits, dancing, and a barber shop quar-
tet followed, with a serene Dinah Dalton
singing "O Holy Night."
Christmas brought ski slopes and
Colorado vacations to many AHSers.
While skiing connoisseurs deplored the
shortage of snow, easy-to-please Tex-
ans whizzed contentedly by in thei
startling discovery of cold weather. '
AHS Basketball triumphed over othe I
teams in its winningest season ever. I
"There's no place like home," sighe I
New Year Brings Flurry of Excitement to AHS
exhausted drama students as the de-
partment presented its annual
ChiIdrerl'S Show, "The Wizard of Oz." QAJ Faculty-student choir performs at the Christmas program. QBJ Super-star Ralph McPherson
tries for two points against Haltom as Tim Keeton gets ready for the rebound. QCj Debra Embry,
Cathy Wilson, and Donald Rogstad become circus characters for the Fair. ID3 Karen Preiss
enjoys a ski vacation. QEJ Saloon girls Cindy Cannon, Kay Kelley, Nancy Engle, Vicki Clements,
After long rehearsals and careful coach-
ing, the cast performed for three fasci-
Hated SUCUGUCGS of Childfenl Peers' and Kelli Strong, and Sheryl Agnew strike a pose. QFj Chris Robbins, Jay Wegner, Doug Engel, Ellen
parents. Gorthey, and Kathy McAndrew perform in 'Oz.' IGJ Lauren Fiaper frightens Dorothy.
' I ACTIVITIES 31
From CC Fair
l'Life is a Cabaret, old chum.
Come to the Cabaret!"
AHS decided that life is a Colt Country
Fair as the traditional festival got un-
derway on January 15. Students ar-
ranged booths and performances in the
hopeful quest for money and fun.
Senior Salooners suffered from strict
Prohibition, but enjoyed live entertain-
ment, beautiful women, and iced drinks
factually Dr. Pepperj. Exposing a little
bit of petticoat, dancing girls swish-
boom-kicked a can-can to the tune of
"Cabaret" Kim Perry twirled a sharp-
edged routine, and the Marx brothers
Bobby sockers crooned "When I Saw
the Colts Standing There" to an old
Beatles song, while David Hudson and
Jeff Kelsch shocked the audience with a
dramatic interpretation. Light and
sound operation was Provided by Lisa
Vlorris, Steve Morris. and Lynn Fuston.
Colt County Fair displayed a tempting
array of edibles. The German Club, true
.o tradition, sold pertzels and frank-
urters, thus causing dutiful Deutsch
students to repeat "Essen'? Essen?" at
any hapless passerby. Tacos were sold
by fwho else?l but the Spanish Club
and French students baked a batch of
Juniors incarcerated many a victim
lwilling or unl in the Junior Jail delight-
ing in the new sense of power over help-
Loaded down with prizes and
memories, visitors left the Fair full,
happy, and a little broke.
tAl Senora Holland and Jim Ayres prepare
tacos to sell to fair-goer Lea Davis and friend.
KBJ Cathy Spivy taps out a tune in the Senior
Saloon. QCJ Gregg Heinzman proves that
gentlemen really do prefer Hanes as Ken
Knezek and Casey Frye attend to affairs at
the Casino. QDJ Marty Jerome, Richard Metz,
and Dana Motsenbocker tame wild animals
at the Fair's circus. QEJ "That new hair con-
ditioner must contain glue," thinks Fair par-
ticipant Kristy Cooley. fFl John Goldsmith
takes tickets at the Fair. tGl Senior girls per-
form inthe Saloon show.
Talented AHS Students Earn Public Recognition
February rolled around with its fat,
pink Cupid twanging deadly arrows and
tripping merrily into St. Valentine's Day.
The Cupids, however, came neatly dis-
guised as blue-jeaned muscledy
fwell. almostl AHSers shooting paper
airplanes and distributing carnations
with commendable gusto. Aiding hope-
ful Don Juans as well as the Senioi
class treasury, messages and flowers
y the Student Council.
high school newspaper
create The Coalition, a
alistic effort. Staffers,
lcles with apparent ease,
had less trouble in the actual writing
than in naming the publication. Their
time was amply rewarded by a televised
spot on Young 4 Country.
Coach Mike O'Brien awarded out-
standing players at the AHS football
banquet. The honorees included John
Nade, Allen Roberts, David York, Don-
iie Kearns, Newell Wallace, Grover
Dribbs, and Jeff Broyles.
AHS bounded into basketball in its
best season ever. The girls traveled to
Austin to compete in the State tourna-
ment, but were dishearteningly beaten
by Schertz-Clemens by a mere 10
The boys beat their own record, de-
feating all district opponents by 30
points. The winning streak was broken
in a bi-district playoff against Dunbar.
QAJ Felicia Tanco displays her "Valentine"
spirit. QBJ Coach Stricklin offers words of en-
couragement to her state-bound basketball
team. Q03 Chad Goetz wheels in stacks of the
"Big Paper." lDj Flon Morrow, Dixon Hol-
man, Temple Aday, Ken Koeritz, Jeff Ken-
nemer, and Don Kearns listen as Coach
O'Brien addresses the assemblage at the
Football Banquet. fEl Colt supporters display
appreciation for their most valuable player,
Flalph McPherson. TFJ Tom Vandergriff
wishes the Colts "good luck." QGJ Staffer
Susan Miller examines the "Coalition"
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Super Assembly Climaxes American Heritage Day
March brought all the secret mas-
ciuerade devotees out of their respec-
tive closets-and into the Western Day
assembly where they belonged! The
bleachers were speckled with flappers,
Pilgrims, and the usual profusion of
cowboys falthough more careful
scrutiny revealed the cleverly disguised
identities of fellow AHSersJ. Winners in
the assembly's costume contest in-
cluded Jill McGuire and Brian Temple-
Cheering fans were treated to great
and gastronomic feats of indigestable
excess, as ambitious competitors
gulped down tamales and peppers at a
speed Rusty Forehand could envy.
Steve Gilbreath chugged a bottle of
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root beer in a bare nineteen seconds,
seeming suspiciously practiced at the
art of guzzling beverages.
Managing to get more food on his
body than inside it, Barry Kennemer ate
sixteen hot tamales, beating runner-ups
Newell Wallace and Paul Skinner.
Thankfully forgetting their Gillette
Tract ll's, hairy males lovingly cultivated
downy chins for the beard-growing
competition. Senior Russell Miller won
with his blonde bristles.
Attacking a plateful of steaming
jalapenos, HHot Stuff" Doug Engel con-
sumed eight peppers in almost as many
seconds. Belching modestly, Doug ac-
cepted a quart of Coke for his record-
breaking stomach-sizzling activities
lThough a gallon of Pepto-Bismol might
have been more practical.J
QAJ Teary-eyed Brian Bennett stuffs down
another jalapeno. fBJ Kim Counts, Janet
Stephens, and Alan Hawrylak tend the bar.
QCI Russ Miller displays his winning beard.
QDJ Doubting his fairness, Cindy Cannon
keeps an eye on David Pitstick. QDI Kelli
Strong is intrigued by the fascinating actions
of Nick Fox, Coach Bates, and David Nichols.
fFj Jay Hardy and Jeff Hill tu rn bottoms up in
the chuggin' contest. QGJ Jill McGuire and
Brian Templeton display the Eagles albums
they received for winning the best-dressed
"The woman is requested to pay" ex-
ploded at AHS in late March. The "big
switch" found anxious males fidgeting
impatiently by the phone, waiting for a
faltering female voice to pop the ques-
tion qi.e. "How do you like Mac-
Donalds'?"3 A twirp dance was spon-
sored to spur hesitant girls to new-
Juniors certainly know whatthe score
was U3-63 in their victorious powder-
puff football games against both
seniors and sophomores. Boys were
amazed at the athletic prowess of mere
girls handling a real pigskin and twon-
der of wondersb actually being good at
AFS, shooting for a high-dollar mark
of a thousand dollars, campaigned
mightily during AFS week to help send
Arlington High students abroad. Nickels
and dimes bought links of construction
paper stringing across ceilings and
chalkboards in an all-out contest for
raising money. The winning class, Mrs.
Pat McCormick's room, was treated to a
luxurious tet-a-tete at York Steak
House, while AFS members basked in
the knowledge that thirteen hundred
dollars had been raised.
The AFS assembly brought a wel-
come relief to haggard third-perioders,
as the entire school gathered to listen to
foreign exchange students living in the
community, including AHS' Australia-
born Nicci Dobbin. Behavior was, of
course, impeccable, as students chat-
ted amiably during lectures concerning
the customs and lifestyles of faraway
QAJ Kiki French and Lisa Stevens attempt to
pass the orange. U35 Kelly Davis, Nancy
Eichhorn, Jane Adams, Cindy Cannon, Nancy
Engle, lsy Priddy, and Janet Crocker are
caught in their childish act. tCl AHS' ex-
change student Nicci Dobbin, Susanna
Ftomana, and Ginger Jones, both of Paschal
High, and Paulo Pallio from Trinity Valley
wait to speak about their countries during
AFS Week, QDJ Lourdes Hudson and Julie
Bomberger stuff their mouths. QEJ Nicci ad-
dresses the student body, QFJ Kim Brix and
Brian Pierce count friendship links,
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VIPS Inspect AHSQ Reception Honors Retirees
Why were all the broken windows re-
placed and cracked tiles repaired? Ob-
viously, there was some reason. That
reason was the Texas Committee of the
Southern Association of Colleges and
Schools lwhewll, They invaded good
ol' Colt Country to inspect education
and teaching facilities. All departments
at AHS were checked by the commis-
sion, Even counselors, teachers. and
administrators were observed.
All this 'hoopla' occurred so that AHS
might be rightfully proclaimed an
'accredited' high school, that is, a
school proving evidence of offering a
quality education whle preparing stu-
dents for later life, whether it be college
or a job.
f Q f
With the results finally tabulated, Ar-
lington High came out on top. lt was, in
fact. the only school in District 11 to
secure the superior ranking of lVery
Amidst commotion over the
evaluators. the faculty took time to
honor two retiring teachers, Mrs.
Mildred Shupee and Mrs. Cloyd Sher-
rod. The honorees welcomed their
friends and families at a reception held
in the student lounge. After gcing
through the receiving line, guests were
served punch and cake. The retiring
teachers and their husbands greeted
many people, including some former
members of the AHS faculty. Among
those attending the Sunday afternoon
affair was Mrs. Betty Dalton. who is both
a former student and a former teacher.
tAl Mrs. Jean Butler checks over some sug-
gestions submitted bythe evaluators. IBJ Mr.
James Crouch welcomes Ms. Almena John-
som. ICJ Mr. Crouch, Mrs. Cloye Sherrod, Mr.
Marshall Sherrod, and Mrs. Mildred Shupee
receive their guests at the retirement tea. iDl
Mr. B.J. Murray, principal at Trinity High, re-
ceives some statistics. KEJ Ms, Annette Lowry
and Ms. Fran Maples pause for a break dur-
ing their week of inspection. IFJ Former AHS
student and teacher, Mrs. Betty Dalton,
wishes Mrs. Shupee well in her retirement.
ICJ Mrs. Sherrod awaits the arrival of guests.
Students Elect Leaders From All-Female Ballot
A surplus of poster paint seemed evi-
dent at AHS in the much-heralded Stu-
dent Council elections. Campaign signs
plastered the halls, shouting 'tVote for
Dawn, Shari, Lynda, Laura, Karla, Janet,
or Tammy," tpick onej. Enthusiastic
candidates roamed the halls in an at-
tempt to gather votes from AHS stu-
dents of every political standing. Some
campaigners generously distributed
chewing gum while others left voting
reminders on cars and lockers.
The big day finally arrived. '78 Stu-
dent Council candidates shared one
unusual feature: they were all female.
VX ffl- ff:
Apparently, no males were eager to take
over the awesome responsibilities of
Homecoming and school dances-
Speeches were presented May 2 as
the girls displayed their serious side to a
captive audience. Most eloquent of all,
Lynda Lankford sported a fake twe
hopel nose and moustache.
Elected to the presidential position
was Dawn Shupe, running against Shari
Webber and Lynda Lankford. A runoff
for the office was held for Lynda and
Juli Johnson was declared vice pres-
ident. Her opponents consisted of
Juniors Laura Lively and Karla Lackey.
Janet Stevens, elected to the post of
against only one opponent, Junior
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KAJ Janet Stevens and Tammy Moore wait to
give their campaign speeches. QBJ Campaign
signs brighten up the halls. QCJ Stepping
"up" to the mike. Dawn Shupe makes her
speech reflect her own traits. QDJ Shari Web-
ber. Lynda Lankford, and Dawn take one last
look at their campaign notes. CEJ Amy
lVlcGlasson and Marie Wagner recall the time
they were campaigning for their offices. QFJ
ln hopes of being elected. Karla Lackey
promises to make changes for the upcoming
year. Q63 Signs are the evidence of a hard-
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AHS Becomes Land of 'Ah's'
The journalism room is packed with
the newspaper and annual staffs. They
crinkle their brows in creative fervor.
The atmosphere is reminiscent of the
old Our Gang shows.
"We have to think of an idea for the
Whos Who assembly." says annual
editor "Alfalfa" Cooley. "Lets see
our theme is "lt's Over the Rainbow"
and we have a lot of costumes. Say, Iet's
do a take-off on the Wizard of Oz' Hey.
gang. let's put on a SHOW."
So they did. J-Day arrived on April 22
with new words for Judy Garlandg
song. "Somewhere over the rainbow
skies are green. Theres a land that '
heard of in Mr. Crouchs dream." Greer
curtains fjust like Emerald Cityl openec
to find a frantic Dorothy falias Meliss
Scarrl searching wildly for the lost lanj
of Al-IS IAHS is pronounced just like Oz
Gee whiz. this is just like the Wizard of
As Dorothy and Little Arlie looked for
A's. Hs. and S's tfor academics, honors,
and skillsi. they also discovered the
winners of Who's Who. Awardees were
given tyou guessed itl yellow bricks.
Dorothy and Little Arlie were aided by
the stage-struck journalism staff, who
played with inspiring enthusiasm. Favo-
rite personalities were announced with
Kim Menge and David Nichols pro-
claimed Mr. and Miss AHS. Senior
favorites were Kay Kelley and Flalph
McPherson. Juniors elected Brian
Pierce and Tracie Arnold. while sopho-
mores voted for Jay Hardy and Susie
Yearbook munchkins lovingly pro-
claimed that their masterpiece will be
dedicated to Mrs. Audie Bearden. AHS
QAJ Matthew Loynachan announces the
"Whos Who" for 1976-77. QBJ Melissa Scarr
and Little Artie receive instructions from
their fairy Godmother Glenda Gardner. QCJ
Chad Goetz, head honcho of 'The Colt,' an-
nounces the '78 staff. tDl Mrs. Bearden, AHS'
emperial wizard, receives flowers from year-
book editor Kathy Cooley. QEJ AHS honorees
take their places at the end of the rainbow.
tFl Juli Baker, Donna Smith and Tenya
Woods sing and dance, tGJ Journalism staffs
salute Arlington High School in the grand
finale of their annual assembly,
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Knox School. It was a day filled with
playground fun and messy sum-mores.
Debators gathered at the Ramada Inn
for their big banquet. Several members
of the National Forensic League made
speeches. while silly awards were pre-
sented to Robbie Lawing and Stan Leu.
Nancy Slack read a prose piece for
'those in attendance at this final event of
the year for NFL students.
Journalists had their banquet at Co-
lonial Cafeteria. Special speaker forthe
event was Fort Worth Star-Telegram
columnist Elston Brooks. lvlrs. Phyllis
Forehand awarded Best Staffer Certifi-
cates to Jim Ayres for The Colt and Terri
Griggs for the Colt Corral.
At the CTA banquet, lVlr. James
Crouch received the Administrator of
the Year Award.
lAl Mark Baker and Cleve Clark offer grace
before the Ag banquet. IBJ Lori Gray and
Mary. a student from Veda Knox. enjoy the
NHS picnic. iCi While waiting for the
merry-go-round to turn. John laughs with
Nancy Slack. iDi Mr. Crouch is pictured with
Mrs. R. N. Love. his first grade teacher. iEi
Roger Kidd. Dan Clark. and Niles Holmes
wait to be served. tlfl Elston Brooks. guest
speaker at the Quill and Scroll banquet.
jokes with young journalists. tGl Suan Dunn
and Robbie Lawing smile for the camera at
the Debate banquet.
Music Departments Present Final Performances
L -M. 4
Endless rehearsals and long hours of
'hard work paid off as the choral de-
partment concluded the 1976-77 school
year with a concert featuring three
Under the direction of Mr. Dan Rash,
students performed with an air of pro-
fessionalism. The Sophomore Choir
sang "Farewell My Love," "Elijah Rock"
and numerous other selections. The
Chamber Singers presented several re-
ligious melodies and concluded their
performance by singing."Evergreen."
Choraliers sang a special arrange-
ment ot "Saul" with Phil Nelson narrat-
ing and Sharon Kimmey accompanying
on the organ. Their last number, "Movin
On", Mr. Rash dedicated to graduating
The Arion Award, given to an out-
standing choir student, was presented
to Lynn Fuston.
fAl Mr. Rash presents a choir award to Susan
Franks and Valerie Vandergrift. QBJ Jon
Stricklan expresses himself at a choir con-
cert, QCJ Stage Band members swing their
way through a rehearsal. tDl Tyce Elkins and
Andy Bridges contemplate the success of the
concert. QEJ Chuck Wilson starts the concert
off with a bang, as Dixie Harris and Steve
Davidson play on. QFJ Representing a snake,
Dana Motsenbocker eyes Cathy Wilson, the
bird. QGJ Sharon Kimmey and Mindy Manz
flash a winning smile to the audience bet-
ween songs at a choir concert.
Upperclassmen Practice, Picnic
t'Now pay attention, look to the front,
These were the words heard over and
over as graduates-to-be gathered at
Texas Hall to practice the complicated
procedures of processing and reces-
sing. Guys had to know when to remove
their hats and when to put them back on.
Senior sponsors repeatedly stressed the
formality of the coming vespers service
lin other words, there was to be nc
shouting or horsing aroundj.
After a quick run-through of the Sun
day program, seniors grabbed swin
suits and tanning lotion'and headed tc
Barbrook Park for an afternoon of sur
and fun. The warmth of the day seemec
to increase appetites as picnic-goers
consumed numerous hot dogs, ham-
burgers, cookies, and Cokes. There was
always room for an extra ice cream or
However, all the food didnt keep any-
one away from the water. Frisbees could
oe seen flying through the air as seniors
i'just plain" enjoyed themselves. Of
Course there were some dare devils
among the group who attempted to
ouild a "people pyramid" in four feet of
water. Others went in for the more vio-
lent game of "King of the Castle."
where anyone who tried to stand on the
"island" was immediately shoved off.
Much too soon. the sun began to fade,
and seniors reluctantly packed up beach
towels and an assortment of chicken
bones. The senior sponsors, having
supervised the days activities. eagerly
watched asthe lastseniorleftthe park. It
was a splendid way to end a great year.
QAJ Seniors patiently wait to rehearse the
processional for Vespers. qBl Leslie l-louk
perfects her ping pong techniques. lOl Cathy
Moffat. Beth Brunson. and Barbara
Mussleman "pig-out" at the Senior Picnic.
KDJ Seniors of 77 listen attentively to
instructions at Vespers rehearsal. IEJ Steve
Gilbreath shows off his tan at Barbrook Park.
llfl Allen Brokaw, while attending the '77
senior picnic, takes a swing in the shade, CGJ
Picnic-goers Susan Miller, Felicia Tanco.
and Shaina Henry take pleasure in their time
off from classes just before exams.
fb" . "'.
Community and school awards were
bestowed on several outstanding
seniors at the annual Senior Awards As-
Community awards included the AHS
PTA Scholarship to Lisa Cohen, the City
Council PTA Scholarship to Roxanne
Cantu, Altrusa Club Scholarship to Kim
Brix, and the American Legion Award to
Other seniors receiving community
honors were Becky Fannin, Arlington
Educational Secretaries and Para
professional Association award, Valerif
Vandergriff, Athenian Club Girl of the
Year Award, Teresa Patterson, DAF
Award, and Susan Franks, DAR Chapte,
John Otto was the recipient of the
ffirst Danny Thompson Scholarship.
Others receiving scholarships were
Mark Wade, Lion's Club, Amy McGlas-
son, Optimist Clubg Don Fiogstad and
Lori Gray, Rotary Clubg and Kim
Spencer, Shakespeare Club Award.
Arlington High School awards went to
Lynn Fuston, who received the
Elizabeth Amos Memorial Award for
English, Jim Ayres, Emma Ousley Out-
standing Journalist Awardg David Hill,
Library Awardg and Cathy Spivy, Na-
tional Honor Society Scholarship.
Vocational students came in for their
share of honors, also. Tricia Turner and
Kim Lockett received the Office Educa-
tion Association Award, while Kim Brix
and Carla King were honored by Home
Economics Co-operative Education.
Health Occupations Education honored
QAJ John Otto accepts the Danny Thompson
Scholarship from Texas Ranger Bert Blyle-
ven. tBl Merrin Johnson sings the senior
theme song "The Way We Were." QCJ Jim
Ayres, recipient of the Emma Ousley Jour-
nalism Award, hugs Mrs. tTeachj Forehand.
KDJ Kim Spencer receives the Shakespeare
Scholarship from Mrs. Dora Nichols. QED
Newell Wallace is recognized as a football
standout. QFT Tricia Turner is presented the
OEA Vocational Award. QGJ Honor graduate
Mindy Manz receives a gold cord for her
number ten ranking in the class of '77,
Attired in unfamiliar tuxes and for
mais, seniors arrived at the Sherator
Hotel in Dallas, The grand ballroom. de
oorated in multitudes of baby blue. yel
low. and white flowers. served as the
perfect setting for this once-in-a-life
After the invocation given by Kell
Strong, seniors lbeing sure to be prin
and properl enjoyed green salad. chic-
ken and potatoes, broccoli, carrots
rolls. and tea, Strawberry creme pie was
the grand finale of this superb dinner.
l Following Roxanne Cantus recogni-
ltion of special guests. Mr. Barry Wil-
ymoth presented the David Tarrance
Awards, These awards were given to
,students who. like the former AHS
teacher, displayed superior leadership
land contributed unselfishly to the
senior class. Those receiving this spe-
cial recognition were Cathy Spivy,
David Nichols, Amy McGlasson. Laurie
Stamulic. and Terri Griggs.
Then. came the highlight of the ban-
quet-the slide presentation, Mr. Larry
Smedley and his photography crew put
together a show that was memorable
for all. Slides of Cooper Street and old
snapshots from the Bailey and Carter
yearbooks brought back memories of
us, the Class of 77. and "THE WAY WE
fAl Mark Chaffin enjoys the meal, QBJ Byron
Walker affectionately hugs his date at the
Senior Banquet. iCl Charlie l-lulme says.
"Not so close," as Carol Rye and Derrick
Cawthorn pose for their picture. iDl Mrs.
Mildred Helms takes time out from chaperon-
ing to pose for her picture. lEl Seniors
mingle with their friends after the slide pre-
sentation. tFl Touched by the volleyball
segment of the slide show, Wendy Wilson re-
calls her teams closeness, QGJ Decked in
formal attire, Elaine Porter. Donald Plogstad.
and Marty Jerome joke about the waiters.
.-, .sf A W3
for Last Fling
The tables were cleared and pushed
back.Thelights were dimmed.Whathad
been a pleasant banquet room a few
minutes earlier was nottransformed into
an elegant ballroom.
And so. the stage was set for that very
special event which every senior antici-
pates all year long -the senior prom.
"About Tyme" played four hours of
rocking music interspersed with a few
slow romantic numbers. The "old folks'
even got into the act as Mr. Wendell
Lackey and Mrs. Ann Schmidt ex-
hibited their dancing talents.
Whenthe heatinthe ballroom became'
unbearable, couples took a breather and
strolled around to see the sights ofthe
Sheraton, Some took time to have their
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pictures taken by Mr, Larry Smedley.
When they weren't dancing, prom
,goers sat around at tables quenching
their thirst with fruit punch. 'Chit-chat"
ranged from discussions of the banquet
'to who ttragically enoughl were wearing
identical formals.Althoughthe guys pre-
tended to be burdened by all the money
tthat was going into this occasion, they
actually enjoyed it every bit as much as
the girls - if not more.
All in all, it was a wonderful evening -
right down to the very last dance. Now
rented tuxes had to be returned, formals
stored away in closets. Girls would go
home and press their corsages so, years
from now, they could look back on this
very special night and the senior prom.
lAl Bob Payne and Donna Smith pose for a
quick picture before the prom. QBJ Steve
Schmidt and Teresa Patterson slow-dance to
the music of 'About Tyme.' QCJ "l'll be home a
little late, Mom!" explains Kurt Bauer as
Terry Lundy listens in. tDy Mark Wade clowns
around at the Sheraton in Dallas. fEl Kathy
Cooley enjoys the excitement of the prom.
lFj Jerry Hall and Kim Carter take a break
from the dance floor. QGJ Cathy Wilson, Marty
Jerome, Bo Driggers and Karen Byers move
to the music at their very special prom.
Vespers Service inspires Class
Graduates-to-be, parents, relatives of
every sort, and friends alike came to-
gether at Texas Hall for Arlington High
Schools 1977 Vespers Program. What
took place was something that could
only be described as inspiring.
The AHS Wind Ensemble played
"Chorale" as a prelude to the evenings
Baccalaureate service. Then, the class
of '77 processed in to the sounds of
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Nick Fox gave the invocation. The
seniors, as they had practiced just the
Monday before. all sat in unison. Nicl
presented the statement of purpose anc
his idea that success comes only ir
thinking of others.
Mrs. Natalee Parr and Lisa Ellis spoke
on "Live not in the past." Both speakers
talked about memories and their work
in living for the present and future.
- Xl .
Miss Barbara Ecabert directed the
!Colt Choraliers and Wind Ensemble in
Thompson's arrangement of the "Last
Words of David."
Scripture readings from Ecclesiastes
land Matthew were presented by Mr.
fJames Anton. Lori Gray and Marie
Wagner then spoke on "Live For the
Present." The two seniors talked about
the new beginning graduates would
face as they left high school and en-
tered the "Big World."
Following the "Battle Hymn of the
Republic" presented by choir and band
members, Mrs. Ann Schmidt and David
Nichols spoke on "Dream For the Fu-
Dinah Dalton concluded the program
with a benediction and song. Seniors
then recessed to "Holy, Holy, Holy."
A--f fli' T
tAj Karmon Korleski, Karen Preiss, and Noel
Walker take time out of practice to pose in
their caps and gowns. QBJ Lisa Ellis relates
the past in her Vespers' speech. tCl Seniors
enter Texas Hall at the beginning of Vespers
service. IDT Graduates listen to speeches
given by their fellow classmates and faculty.
lEl The past twelve years seem to have flown
by Barbara Musselman as she hears the in-
vocation. QFT "A good sense of humor is es-
sential," says Mrs. Parr in her address to the
graduates of 77. QGJ Nick Fox speaks on giv-
ing to others.
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Graduates Bid Farewell To Arlington High
lt seemed almost impossible to be-
lieve. Mr. Crouch standing upon the
stage at Texas Hall handing out di-
plomas to members ofthe class of 77.
Twelve long years - years of working,
growing, and developing into individu-
als with unique personalities and ideas.
But, for this one night. this one event.
the seniors weren't individuals, they
were a group. a class, the senior class
After Kirk Lewis read the invocation
and Nick Fox recognized special!
guests, selected members of this veryl
special class shared their thoughts andl
their beliefs with parents, teachers, andl
peers. Salutatorian Kathy Cooley spoke
on the importance of integrity. Terril
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Griggs, giving an Honor speech, pre-
sented her ideas on the value of human
relationships, Another Honor speaker,
Don Richards. talked about accentu-
ating the positive. AHS' Valedictorian,
Wendy Wilson, concluded this part of
the program with her speech, "A Life By
Lynn Fuston led his classmates as
they sang the Alma Mater for one last
time. Then, Mr. Crouch, in his tradi-
sr-' -1 '
tional role as the principal, congratu-
lated each senior as he gave him his di-
ploma. Announcers for this momentous
occasion were Mrs. Lou Baker, Mr. Flon
Durham, Mrs. Flo Francis, and Allen
As has been don in the years before,
the AHS Choraliers presented their tra-
ditional rendition of "You'lI Never Walk
Alone." With misty eyes, the class of '77
said good-bye to good 'ole AHS.
10, N6 1,
IAI Noel Walker, Karmon Korleskl, Richard
Metz, and Tim Stahl provide some comic re-
lief on stage before the curtain rises. lBI Burr
Bisch remembers all the good times at AHS.
ICI Cindy Bellamy, Mary Belmont, and
Brenda Hamilton watch as seniors say their
tearful good-byes. lDI Dianna Younger picks
up her official diploma. QEI Keeping her tas-
sle as a remembrance, Lori Gray realizes
she'sfinally an "ex." IFJ Scott Bain trips mer-
rily across the stage after receiving that
"coveted slip of paper." QGI The 1977
graduating class of Arlington High School
assembles in Texas Hall.
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Nicci Adopts Texas Lifestyle
Australia sounded strange and far
away to students eagerly awaiting AHS'
foreign exchange student. While we
conjured images of a bounding kan-
garoo, Nicci Dobbin supposed she'd be
riding a horse to school each morning.
But Nicci soon set us straight about
her homeland and discovered that her
American sister, Jerry Fitzek, didn't
even pack a six-shooter.
Adapting quickly to the drawls and
ya'lls of Texas diction, Nicci established
herself as a full-fledged Colt. The star of
AFS activities, she also shone at AHS in
swimming and in drama.
QAQ Nicci Dobbin, a Colt swimmer, immerses
herself in AHS activities. fBj So that the stu-
dents may better understand her homeland,
Nicci presents a book about Australia to the
library. QCJ Also at the AFS assembly, Nicci
represents Arlington High among a stageful
of other exchange students. fDJ Standing in
line to order senior announcements, Nicci
realizes that, in many respects, she is no dif-
ferent than her American classmates.
"Have you got that spirit?"
"Gonna keep that spirit?" "Sure amfi
Ralph and Marie didn't need to rely
on this pep rally chant to affirm their
Colt spirit. ln fact, the student body, de-
ciding that these two had more spirit
than any other seniors, named Ralph
McPherson and Marie Wagner Mr. and
Miss AHS Spirit.
Stuffing baskets for dear old AHS and
showing enthusiasm for anything green
and white were two ways Big Ralphs
spirit proved tallest, Maries participa-
tion in track and her role as Student
Body President revealed unmatched
More Colt pride, in the form of
Homecoming Princesses was vested in
Soph Susie Einhaus and Junior Prin-
cesses Stacy Burris and Tracie Arnold.
QAJ Mr. AHS Spirit Ralph McPherson cheers
the Colts. QBJ Marie Wagner, Miss AHS Spirit.
directs a Howdy Day Assembly. QCJ
Homecoming Princesses include Stacy Bur-
ris, Susie Einhaus, and Tracie Arnold,
Highlight Homecoming Pep Rally
After much vehement discussion and
debate, students decided to elect both a
King and Queen for the 1976 Arlington
High Homecoming. The idea for the bi-
partisan reign was inspired bythe Equal
Rights Amendment and put into action
by the AHS Student Council. fGloria
Steinem would be proudj
As the student body voted on the idea
of a male monarchy, ardent concillors
tried unsuccessfully to present the
issue impartially. t"You're not just vot-
ing for a Homecoming King. You're vot-
ing for freedom and men's rights! Re-
member the Bicentennial spirit!"l
AHS, not one to stand in the way of
democracy, approved the equal rep-
resentation ofthe sexes. The idea, how-
ever, met its greatest opposition from
Senior Class President Nick Fox, whose
Queen-kissing privileges were usurped
by the king.
Elected to the new and controversial
position was David Nichols, who was
chosen from among nominees Nick
Fox, Kelly Hyde, and David Pitstick.
Cheerleader Kim Menge filled the
position of Homecoming Queen. The
three runners-up included Kay Kelley,
Nancy Engle, and Amy McGlasson.
QAJ Homecoming King nominees include tleft
to rightl Kelly Hyde, David Nichols, David Pit-
sUck,and Nmk Fox.qBjKhn Menge Amy
McGlasson, Nancy Engle, and Kay Kelley fleft
to rightj are AHS Queen nominees.
Eight Seniors Receive Recognition as Nominees
Eight active seniors were selected by
their classmates to vie for the coveted
title of Mr. and Miss AHS. Names ap-
pearing onthe ballot included those of
Kay Kelley. Nancy Engle, Amy lVlcGlas-
son, Kim Menge, Nick Fox, and David
Nichols, with Kim and David taking the
Kim, Kay, and Nancy all led cheers for
the Colts. while Amy served active duty
in the Student Council as secretary-
treasurer. Allen and Ralph made a name
for themselves on the athletic fields.
while Nick served as president of the
senior class, and David was on both the
Senior and Student Councils.
victory. QBJ Ralph McPherson attempts tc
laugh at a "tall" joke. QC3 Amy McGlassor
watches the seniors assemble. tDi Kay Kelley
takes a break horn her hechc schedule 1E
Horneconnng Queen nonnnee Nancy Engk
awansthefmaldemmontFJ Whydol m
ways have to have my picture taken?" ask:
David Nichols, tGp Nick Fox performs one o
his duties as senior class president, tHl Kin
Menge leads cheers at a basketball game.
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Fielder Award winner Wendy Wilson looks proudly at her award, while Bob Payne receives his coveted certificate from Mrs. Carol Winter.
Faculty, Students Select Wendy, Bob for Award
After being nominated by the faculty,
Wendy Wilson and Bob Payne were
elected by the student body as the re-
cipients ofthe 1977 Fielder Award, thus
being named AHS' most outstanding
senior girl and boy.
Wendy won accolades for herself and
her school through her outstanding
play on the state championship vol-
leyball team. Wendy was named to
many all-star teams and was chosen to
play in the all-star game during the
Athletic endeavors did not occupy all
her time. When the final grades were
averaged, Wendy was at the top of the
class as valedictorian. She also served
as president of the National Honor So-
ciety and treasurer of the Interact Club.
Wendy served as an Athenian Girl of the
Month and was a member of Youth
Guidance Council and Spanish Club.
Bob also excelled both in the class-
room and in athletics. He was chosen as
Flotarian of the Month and was active in
the National Honor Society and Interact.
Bob went to state track meets in both
cross country and track this year. After
winning in both district and regional
meets, he placed fourth in the mile run
at the state meet, setting a new school
Bob received appointments to two
The Fielder Award was established in
1932 by Mr. Flobert Fielder to honor the
outstanding boy and girl in AHS each
year. Wendy and Bob added their
names to the scroll.
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Alison Ftaffalovich and Skip Everheart examine the letters announcing that they were'National Merit Scholarship recipients.
Scores Qualify Two as National Merit Finalists
Alison Raffalovich and Skip Everheart
received coveted National Merit
Scholarships after having scored high
in the 1975 Preliminary Scholastic Ap-
titude Text!National Merit Scholarship
In addition to maintaining high
grades, the two scholars managed to
participate in several school activities.
Alison was a member of the National
Honor Society, Interact Club and
Eighteen AHS seniors were named
Commended Students by the National
Merit Foundation for their outstanding
performance on the test. Foundation
spokesmen indicated that although
Commended Students scored below
the level required for the 15,000
Skip was a member of the Debate
Team, the Marching Band, Wind En-
semble, and National Honor Society.
The two, along with Tracy Martin,
were named semifinalists in September.
Semifinalists, their test performance in
dicated exceptional academic promise
Commended Students include:
Karen Barker, Kurt Bauer, Kim Carter
Kathy Cooley, Flay Derr, Lynn Fustoh
Ellen Gorthey, Terrie Hurt, and Jane
Also commended were Stan Leu
Robbie Lawing, Melinda Manning
Mindy Manz, Fiichard Metz, Laurer
Fiaper, Don Richards, Donna Smith, anc
,ivic Organizations Acknowledge Students
Service clubs from the City of Arling-
ton honored several outstanding mem-
bers of this year's senior class at the
clubs' regular meetings throughout the
year. The Women's Division of the Ar-
lington Chamber of Commerce honored
Kelli Strong and Jane Adams. The girls,
in turn, joined with girls from the other
high schools to present a program for
Arlington Kiwanis Club hosted nine
AHSers at their luncheons during the
year. Named Student Kiwanians of the
Month were Nick Fox, Dave Berndt,
Amy McGlasson, Marie Wagner, Susan
Franks, Lori Gray, Danny Smith, Missy
Martin, and Chuck Schneider.
All the students were chosen by fac-
ulty committees on the basis of their
participation in school activities and on
the characteristics of leadership and
QAj Kiwanis Citizens of the Month include
fback rowl Nick Fox, Dave Berndt, Amy
McGlasson, Marie Wagner, Susan Franks,
Lori Gray, lfront rowj Danny Smith, Missy
Martin, and Chuck Schneider. U31 Chamber
of Commerce honorees are Kelli Strong and
Rotary Club Hosts Seniors at Weekly Luncheon
Attending Rotary Club luncheons
every week for a month were six active
senior boys who were chosen as
Rotarians ofthe Month on the basis of
their citizenship, leadership, and
Hosted by the Arlington Rotary Club
were Allen Roberts, Brent Williams, Kirk
Lewis, David Nichols, Ralph McPher-
son, and Bob Payne.
Allen managed to letter in four sports
during his senior year and was a
nominee for Homecoming King and the
Brent played on the football squad
and was a member of the German and
Library Clubs. Kirk served as a class of-
ficer, was onthe class councils all three
years, was a trainer for both the football
and basketball teams, and was secre-
tary of Key Club.
David was elected AHS' first
Homecoming King. He, too, served on
the class councils all three years. He
also was a Student Council representa-
tive. Captain of the soccer team, David
was named Mr. AHS at the annual jour-
Ralph was Arlington High's claim to
fame during basketball. The tall senior
was named most valuable player inthe
district and to the All-State and All-
America teams. Bob followed Ralph,
not only as a Rotarian of the Month, but
also in athletic fame as he blazed to new
mile run records in track. After winning
in district and regional meets, Bob
placed fifth and set a new school record
in the state track meet in Austin.
Serwng as Rotadans ofthe Monthfor
1976-77 are tback rowj David Nichols, Kirk
Lewis, Bob Payne, tfront rowy Allen Roberts,
Ralph McPherson, and Brent Williams.
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Senior Athenian Girls of the Month are fleft to rightl Tracey Bloom, Kim Menge, Cathy Bush, Lorraine Berry, Marie Wagner, Kathy Cooley, and
Valerie Vandergriff. Not pictured are Janet Wilkerson and Wendy Wilson. Active participation in school qualified the girls for the honor.
Athenian Club Honors Outstanding Senior Girls
Nine outstanding senior girls were
Ehosen by the faculty to be honored by
he Arlington Athenian Club as Athen-
an Club Girls of the Month.
Named to the honor were Marie
agner, September, Wendy Wilson,
ctoberg Kim Menge, November,
racey Bloom, Decemberg Janet Wilker-
on, January, Valerie Vandergriff, Feb-
uaryg Kathy Cooley, March, Cathy
Bush, April, and Lorraine Berry, May.
Marie served as AHS' first female
Student Body president and was also
named Miss AHS Spirit. Wendy proved
outstanding both on the volleyball court
and in the classroom, as she was named
Valedictorian of the class and to the
All-State volleyball team.
Kim led cheers for the Colts and was
then named Homecoming Queen and
Miss AHS. Playing on the state finalist
basketball team kept Tracey busy, along
with her work as sports editor of the
Janet served as secretary and vice
president of the FFA, while Valerie
made music and journalism her in-
terests. She was named to the All-State
Choir two years and was managing
editor of The Colt.
Kathy edited the yearbook and was
named Salutatorian of the Class of '77,
Cathy was also named to the All-State
Choir for two years. Lorraine, active in
ROTC, was named ROTC queen and
Who's Who in Business.
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Selected seniors had their 'big mo-
ment" as much needed scholarships
and coveted awards were presented at
the annual senior awards assembly.
Under the category of community
honors, Terri Griggs received the Amer-
ican Legion Award. Valerie Vandergriff
was announced as Athenian Girl of the
Year. Special guest Bert Blyleven pre-
sented the Danny Thompson Scholar-
ship to John Otto. The Lion's Club Dr.
Joe Rape Scholarship went to Mark
Wade. Amy McGlasson won the Op-
timist Club Scholarship and Don Rog-
stad and Lori Gray were awarded Rotary
Scholarships, Mrs. Dora Nichols pre-
sented Kim Spencer with the Shakes-
peare Club Scholarship.
School horrors were among those
given at the assembly. Lynn Fuston re-
ceived the Elizabeth Amos Memorial
Award, while Jim Ayres won the Emma
Ousley Journalism Award, Cathy Spivy
was the winner of the National Honor
Other honorees include Alison Raf-
falovich and Skip Everheart. They were
recognized as National Merit Scholars.
Lt. Col. Jack Robinson announced the
appointment of Charles Schneider to
the Air Force Academy.
Vocational students were also recog-
nized duringthistime. Tricia Turner and
Kim Lockett were presented the OEA
awards. HECE honors went to Kim Brix
and Carla Day. JoAnn Urban was sin-
gled out in HOE, while Mark Baker re-
ceived the Vocational Ag award.
Climaxing the assembly. Wendy Vllil-
son and Bob Payne were announced as
the Fielder Award recipients.
iAl Lynn Fuston accepts his certificate from
Mrs. Martha Roark. lBl Outstanding Library
Worker David Hill expresses his appreciation
to Mrs. Pat Moses. tCi Kim Brix and Valerie
Vandergriff are two senior girls honored by
local womens groups. KD-El Civic and
schoolawameesincmde Amy McGmsson
Maw Wade Caww SpWy,Donmd Rogyad
Kim Spencer, Lori Gray, and Roxanne Cantu.
cord. American Legion Award winner Terri
ts o N-
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f'l3ut, uh, well judge, I forgot."
"Forgot! Ignorance of the law is no
excuse. Jury...do you find this girl inno-
cent or guilty?" From the Opposite side
of the 'courtroom' 12 angry men jump
from their seats and yell "guilty."
"Guilty as charged. You are guilty of
asking out a guy without a TWIFIP
license. You are sentenced to the
orange passing contest."
TWIRP week was only one of the spe-
cial occasions which called for a Stu-
dent Council assembly. Spirit week,
Western day, Howdy day and many
other events were observed with a skit
by the group.
Student Council members also spon-
sored floats, set up Colt County Fair,
organized Homecoming activities, and
held all elections for the school. Coun-
cil members also handled some of the
traffic and parking problems around
Officers of Student Council included
Marie Wagner, presidentg Stan Leu, vice
presidentg and Amy lVlcGlasson, secre-
QAJ "I know this wire's got to fit somewhere,"
ponders Casey Frye as Karla Lackey and
Janet Stevens give their advice. iBl "l'm get-
ting good at this," grins Kirk Pearson as he
helps with the Senior float. tCl Kim Winters
takes bets in the Student Council Casino at
Colt County Fair. tDl "You better not cut
me!" warns Russ Miller as Marie Wagner
shaves off his Western Day beard. QEJ The
way this float looks now, we'll never win,"
sighs Dawn Shupe as Pam Mosby keeps
working. QFJ "Mmm, can't wait to get at those
jalapenosj' thinks David Nichols hungrily.
QGJ "I was never cut out to be a gambler,"
complains Alan Hawrylak at the Casino exit.
V A 4
Members of the Choraliers for 1976-77 include ffront row, left to rightl Seanne Pratt, Flay Derr, Dindy Carney, Joe Muller, Pam Mosby, Deb
Lewis, Richard Longgrear, Dorcas Hapeman, Bill Mansfield, Director Dan Flash, tsecond rowl Patty Forman, Clem Countess, Valerie Vanderg
Doug Meneley, Mindy Manz, Mark Brown, Kayla Hayes, Cathy Bush, Joan Allen, Lynn Fuston, Cathy Spivy, fthird rowl Jane Scranton, F1
Carney, Kathy Kerbal, Phil Nelson, Lee Ann Bryce, Ellen Gorthey, Susan Franks. Marshall Aldriedge, Laura Lively, Jack Rhodes, Sharon Kirnrr
lback rowl Denise Rogers, Tyce Elkins. Brenda Posey, Andy Bridges, Merrin Johnson Tom Hudspeth, Dinah Dalton. Don Richards, Kim Lock
Frank Bye. Jennie Kelley, and Doug Engle.
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Choraiiers will have a hard time
forgetting the year 1977. This years
choir received more awards than any
other year. Five members of the
Choraiiers received all-state awards
honors including Cathy Bush. Dinah
Dalton, Susan Franks. Lynn Fuston, and
In the spring, the choirs ventured to
Corpus Christi to compete in the Buc-
caneer Festival where the choir ranked
No. 1. The Choraiiers also performed at
the State Fair Music Festival and re-
ceived a sweepstakes award at UIL
Choraiiers also performed at the Colt
County Jamboree, The Christmas Con-
cert, and at the major works concert.
AHS' prize singers have been invited to
sing at the Texas Music Educators As-
sociation in Houston next year.
Officers include Hex Schimpf, presi-
dent: Dinah Dalton. vice president:
Cathy Bush. secretary: and Lynn Fus-
fAl AHS choirs combine with the Wind
Ensemble to perform the annual Major
Works Concert. CBJ Tom Hudspeth, Ftex
Schimpf. Lynn Fuston. and Doug Engle bring
back the gay nineties with their rendition of
the barber shop quartet. KCJ 'Boy those
State Fair pickles sure are big." sigh Karen
Preiss. Lee Ann Bryce, Susan Franks, and
Andy Bridges. CD3 Clint Bullard. Jennie
Kelley, Denise Rogers. Marty Weider. and
Cary Shady horse around at the choirs' "Hee
Chamber Singers and Concert Choir
were two AHS musical groups called
upon frequently to entertain both at
school functions and for groups in the
Chamber Singers was composed ofa
select group of 20 singers.
They picked up numerous honors
along the way. as they sang for audi-
ences ranging trom elementary school
children to senior citizens. Joining the
other AHS choirs and the Wind Ensem-
ble. the Chamber Singers performed a
Major Works Concert in the Spring.
A larger choir, composed of new-
comers to the AHS choral department.
was the Concert Choir. This group took
part in departmental concerts, the Hee
Haw program, and the Christmas pro-
grams. Mr. Dan Rash directed both
tAj Sharon Egnot, Elizabeth Rollins, Pam
Childers and Tina Moore perform a sad song
for an appreciative audience. QBJ Dinah
Dalton sings about her problems down on
the farm. lCl "What a strange way to hold
hands!" Valerie Vandergriff tells Lynn
fr ,, fl, fa' ,, AX,
Aembers of the Chamber Singers include ffront row. left to righty Valerie Vandergriff, Andy Bridges, Denise Rogers, Jon Stricklan, Sharon
Cimmey, Mark Brown, lsecond rowj Lynn Fuston, Jane Scranton, Tyce Elkins, Susan Franks, Tom Hudspeth, Mindy Manz, Marshall Aldriedge,
ferry Alford, fthird rowy Mr. Dan Rash. director. Cathy Bush, Clint Bullard, Dinah Dalton, Phil Nelson, Jennie Kelley, and Rex Schimpf.
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Choir members include ifront row, left to righti Reecanne Washington, Pam Childers, Laura McKaig, Debbie Siddens, Linda Caruthers,
Wentz, Sharon Egnot, Robin Foster, Cyndee Emmons, Elizabeth Rollins, Marcia Stifter, Lynn Buesing, Qsecond rowy Debbie Harry,
Klose, Sharon McCallum, Pam Martin, Tina Moore, Lisa New, Patty Harrison, Diane Valentine, Susie Reeves, Nannette Tooley, Jennifer
Barbara Bridgens, Lisa Kearns, Martha Postlethwaite, fthird rowl Clem Countess, Mark Stephens, David Yarborough, Roger Reynolds,
Hitt, Mark Holloway, Marty Weider, Jim Rowell, Doug Grossman, Cary Shady, Jon Thompson, Milton Michener, and Mark Jacobs.
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After a busy season of football and
marching. the AHS band divided into
four groups and t'relaxed" for a few
months. preparing for the spring con-
cert season. Every member was in-
cluded in either the Symphonic or Con-
cert Band, and selected students formed
the more active Wind Ensemble and
Bands participated in separate con-
tests during the early part of the season.
Concert Band members traveled to
Cisco for a contest where they won top
honors, earning all l's and the sweep-
Later. at Sandy Lake, the band again
made all l's and was awarded a trophy
for being the Outstanding Band, then
spentthe rest ofday swimming, golfing,
and propelling paddle boats around the
Symphonic Band also received top
ratings at the Sandy Lake contest. as
well as various awards at other competi-
The Wind Ensemble accompanied the
choirs in the Country Jamboree. Con-
certs kept the Wind Ensemble busy with
their Christmas presentation of The
Messiah and the spring Requiem con-
QAJ Kent Hughes and Jana Ponder flash per-
suading grins as they encourage ticket
buyers to the bands fund-raising circus at
Colt County Fair, U33 Joel Turner pauses be-
tween notes as he practices minutes before a
concert. tCl Dana Motsenbocker. playing
Hardy of the Laurel and Hardy team. takes a
breather between shows at the band circus.
iDJ Cindy McCauley plays her clarinet at the
Colt Country Jamboree. QEJ Ronald Clark
"trumps it up" before a concert. ilfj Mike
Haji-Sheikh dons his gorilla suit to frighten
spectators at the fair. QGJ Cathy Wilson and
Susan Uribe take their bows after a Wind En-
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five, four, three, two, one, zero!
The whistle blows, and seventy band
members snap to attention. Drummers
click their sticks as marchers strut to
their positions on the field. The half-
time show has begun.
This was a familiar routine for band
students during the first quarter of the
year. Many hours each week were spent
marching endlessly up and down the
field and rehearsing new music for their
All this work, however, served a pur-
pose. Friday-night football games were
only a part of the band's hectic
schedule. Besides half-time drills, the
schools marching band participated in
several contests such as the Cotton
Bowl Parade of Champions and UIL
Many halftime shows were highlight-
ed by glittering twirling routines per-
formed by two feature twirlers, Carol
Ebert and Kim Perry. These girls often
thrilled the audience by performing a
fire routine with special batons after the
stadium lights were dimmed.
Drum Major Marty Jerome led the
band under the direction of Miss Bar-
bara Ecabert and Mr. Mike Walker. Of-
ficers forthe band included Cathy Wil-
son, president, and Patty Foreman.
fAj AHS band members stand erect at the
Cotton Bowl Stadium as the drill team per-
forms a complicated routine. fBj David Harris
adjusts his slide as Flichard Metz wonders
how many more times he'll have to play the
fight song for this pep rally, iCj "I wish Jen-
nifer would quit banging those cymbals in
my ear," grumbles Kent Hughes. iDj "lf only
the director of drum major camp could see
me now dreams Marty Jerome as he
leads the band at a pep rally. lEj Junior Paul
Tu rney counts steps as he marches down the
field in an afternoon rehearsal. iFj Kim Perry
and Carol Ebert rehearse a favorite routine in
preparation for an upcoming game.
Members of the drill team include qfront row, left to rightl Darlene Smith, Kelli Strong, Vicki Clements, Sheryl Agnew, Cindy Cannon, tSecor1
rowl Whitney Schmidt, Tina Hansen, Pam Jones, Christy Harris, Linda Willoughby, Stella Thompson, Kari Waldrup, lthird rowl Jeanne Soo
Shelly McKelvain. Tammy Haiduk, Barbara Musselman, Julie Bomberger, Juli Johnson, Tenya Woods, Colette Benoit, tfourth rowl Kathy Brow
Karen Hutchison, Nina Shipley, Kelly Frye, Laura Kuntze, Cindy Emmons, Casey Frey, Tammy Liberton, Julie Coker, fback rowl Nanette Toole
Michelle Chaussee. Jeannie Posey, Jane Santarelli, Georgann Johnston, Bonnie Bledsoe, Mitzi Lemons, and Teresa King. '
' f At 41575 Q
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Fill Drill Team
Forty girls in mini-skirts dance the
hustle for a grateful crowd.
No, it's not a stage show at a night
club. These forty girls make up the Ar-
lington High drill team.
The '77 football season brought out a
variety of changes in the drill team. Ex-
changing cowboy boots for tennis
shoes and throwing away their ten gal-
lon hats brought a new look to this
year's drill team outfits. The group was
also expanded to include more than
twice as many girls this year as com-
pared to previous years. The increase in
the number of squad members enabled
the drill team to try many new routines.
Vicki Clements, selected to hold the
position of major, led the drill team
through the numerous routines. Vicki
was assisted by four captains, Sheryl
Agnew, Cindy Cannon, Darlene Smith,
and Kelli Strong.
The drill team spent countless hours
after school practicing and perfecting
their routines. They worked for weeks in
order to put on entertaining perfor-
mances at the ten short halftime shows.
Was it worth all of this time? Was it
worth the suffering of standing on a
windy football field in 30 degree
weather wearing ashort, sleeveless out-
fit? Drill team members and their many
fans agree... it was!
QAJ Major Vicki Clements leads the drill team
in performing a favorite half-time show. fBl "l
hope the photographer gets my best side,"
reflects Captain Cindy Cannon. fCJ t'Oh, no, I
forgot what comes next!" panics Jeannie
Posey as Jane Santarelli, Michelle Chausee,
and Nina Shipley continue the routine. fDJ "I
thought you said they hadn't started taking
pictures yet," giggles Darlene Smith to
Sheryl Agnew. fEl Senior Captain Kelly
Strong smiles after a perfect performance.
fFJ This uniform fits, but they forgotto meas-
ure me for pom-pons," thinks Jeana Pinner.
A jazz band, the Stage Band spent
most of its time practicing and perform-
ing. The members entertained Colt fans
at several basketball pep rallies and at
Student Council assemblies.
The band also entered many contests
throughout the state. This year they
traveled to Nacogdoches and Lubbock.
They also competed at UTA.
A journey to Sandy Lake Park brought
the band a high honor. AHS Stage Band
was named the Outstanding Stage
Band. Amy Hoover received the honor
of Outstanding Woodwind Soloist. Paul
Schkade was honored with the Out-
standing Brass Soloist title.
Practicing for one of their many stage band
contests are trombone players Dwight
Goolsbay, Neal Harrington, and Paul
Stage Band members include ffront rowl Flay Terry, Jamie Weiss, Amy Hoover, Bob
Stewart. Paul Turner, lsecond rowl Dwight Goolsbay, Neal Harrington, Paul Schkade, De
Motsenbocker, tthird rowj George Valentine, Fion Clark, fback rowl Steve Davidson, Jc
Black, Sandy Sheets, Bill Pribyl, Andy Craig, and Kyle Holbrook.
To 3rd Grade
Ever wonder why the most desirous
parking place is painted in a green and
white splattering of Colt spirit? This
space, reserved for the Interact Student
of the Month, is that club's way of rec-
ognizing students who have served the
school or community.
Interact Club members chose Tracey
Martin, Roxanne Cantu, Jane Scranton,
Bob Payne, and Sharon Egnot to rescue
from the tedious trek o'er the parking
lot from the boonies to the building.
Service is the basis of this Rotary
Club-sponsored organization which
encourages and practices helpfulness
and thoughtfulness of others. Their ser-
vice projects included providing the re-
cords for the juke-box in the Student
Lounge and supplying a stricken family
with much needed food and household
At Colt County Fair, the club de-
lighted the junior high element with
fussball and pinball. Proceeds from the
arcade financed a surprise baby shower
for club sponsor Mrs. Shirley Hagan
who preferred the pains of childbirth to
grading third quarter exams. Members
also successfully related to city third
graders during the March and April
Officers for the year were Kathy
Cooley, presidentg Missy Martin, vice
presidentg Jane Scranton, secretary:
and Wendy Wilson, treasurer. Mr. Kirk
Edney and Mrs. Hagan served as spon-
QAJ Youth-to-youth participants Nick Fox and
Alan McBride demonstrate bicycle safety. QBy
Terri Griggs watches to see how the third
graders react to Alan and Bob Payne's skit.
fCl The Interact Student of the Month park-
ing place gets a new paint job from Caci Car-
roll and Debbie Lewis. fDy Rita Rapp packs
items collected by club members for a needy
"Somewhere over the rainbow "
Rainbows dominated the discussions of
most of the annual staff meetings. This
year's theme was illustrated at the an-
nual Journalism Assembly in April,
where annual staffers created the
"Land of Abs" and went in search of
Annual staff members had a busy
year. Meeting before school started.
members planned the annual at a work-
shop at SMU. A tour through Taylor
Publishing Company, the yearbook
publisher. further prepared the group to
create a yearbook. Determined to have
a good annual. members conducted a
paper drive in order to raise money for
But anyone who has walked past the
J-room knows that the annual is not just
work. Members held numerous parties.
Staffers celebrated each other's birth-
days, and went on outings to the
Spaghetti Warehouse and Llove Field.
In May. seniors were honored by
Teach at her traditional Lasagna dinner
as jealous underclassmen waited for
This year's editor was Kathy Cooley.
Activities were handled by Terri Griggs
and Loretta Cooper. and the organiza-
tions section was compiled by Linda
Heinzman and Glenda Gardner. Donna
Smith created the honors section while
Missy Martin. Carolyn Duff and Juli
Baker did the three class sections. Andy
Bridges handled the faculty section.
and Brenda Hamilton. Leann New,
Joanna Drake. and Busty Forehand sold
ads throughout the year. Tracey Bloom
and Greg Alford kept up with sports. and
Matt Loynachan handled the finances
as business manager.
tAl Editor Kathy Cooley relives her childhood
as Matt Loynachan pushes the swing. lBi
Cleaning up after their pancake breakfast are
Andy Bridges. Matt, Glenda Gardner. Terri
Griggs. Donna Smith. Greg Alford, Brenda
Hamilton, and Leann New. CCJ Tracey Bloom
looks through sports proofsheets. lDl
Loretta Cooper hands out a brick from the
"yellow brick road." lEl Greg, Matt. Andy.
Juli Baker, and Loretta load papers. KFJ
"That pie was delicious." dreams Terri.
'J , , 5
, I. V43 Ll
Wa s Q 1
lndustrious Colt staffers cooperated
with other school newspaper staffs to
work on The Coalition, a paper which
was published through their combined
efforts and distributed through the sys-
tem during Public Schools Week. De-
spite the difficulties of working with un-
familiar people and trying to write arti-
cles that would be of interest to
everyone, The Coalition was a great
success. Even Channel 4 thought so.
and filmed pre-publication meetings for
airing on Young 4 Country.
Even with a bi-weekly paper to put
out. being on the Colt Staff was not all
work. A progressive dinner started off
the Christmas holidays, and a trip to
Austin for competitions and a dinner at
the Magic Time Machine highlighted
the spring. One of the staffs major ef-
forts was the Journalism t'Wizard of Oz'
Assembly produced with the Annual
Staff, featuring Melissa Scarr as
Chad Goetz organized the publica-
tion of The Colt as editor, and Valerie
Vandergriff assisted as managing
editor. Carrie Davis, Jim Ayres, Laura
Lackland. and Susan Miller participated
as news editors, with Vicki Friberg writ-
ing features and Melvin Howell doing
Keith Simmons and Noel Walker
worked as sports editors, and Tom
Meisch and Tenya Woods collected in-
formation about organizations. Gerry
Jonaitis handled the position of busi-
ness manager. while Peggy Eng and
Melissa Scarr sold ads. Dave Uribe was
columnist. and Marty Jerome. Jeff Caw-
horn, and Jim Newton were reporters.
tAl Why'd we have to order so many copies
of this?" groans Keith Simmons as he deliv-
ers The Coalition. tBl "I always wanted to be
a cheerleader." think Susan Miller and Laura
Lackland. tCl Melvin Howell pursues his "A"
in the Journalism Assembly. CD3 "I think we
need a new marshmallow." laughs Valerie
Vandergriff as Teach Forehand tries to help.
CEJ Noel Walker sets up the J-Room Christ-
rnas tree. tFj New staffers watch as Colt
Editor Chad Goetz presents Mrs. Forehand
with roses. tGJ "We'll never make it to the
Emerald City at this rate." Melissa Scarr mut-
ters under her breath.
Quill 8t Scroll
"Look what I got from my pixie!"
"What's a pixie?"
According to Webster, a pixie is a
mischievous fairy .. . Not according to
journalists. Quill and Scroll members
know that pixies are secret pals who
give out presents every day during the
week before Christmas. Pixie presents
such as Farrah Fawcett posters, toy ac-
robatic dogs, carnations, bubbles, and
homemade cookies became pleasant
daily surprises for annual and news-
The day before the Christmas holi-
days, journalists topped off the week
with a party at Matt Loynachan's house.
Quill and Scroll members gathered at
Howard Moore Park in August for a
"get-acquainted" picnic. After a
smokey time of roasting weenies and
making "Summores," the members set-
tled down to a thrilling game of
Breakfasts became the thing to do for
Q8tS members, and they dined early in
Vandergriff Park on eggs cooked over
an open fire and at Matt's house on
The end of the year brought Quill and
Scroll members together at Colonial
Cafeteria for the annual City Quill 8t
Scroll banquet. After dinner, new Q8tS
members were announced as were the
names of seniors who had been named
honor Quill and Scroll members.
Awards were also given in several
newspaper and annual categories for
lAj Quill and Scroll members Greg Alford,
Glenda Gardner, Kathy Cooley, Matthew
Loynachan, Andy Bridges, Vicki Friberg and
Tommy Johnson, are known for letting
things stack up. lBj Chad Goetz finds himself
"up a tree" at an early-morning Quill and
Scroll picnic. lCj Senior Andy Bridges really
gets into the swing of things.
Scurrying off to basketball games and
dress rehearsals qhoping the flash is
chargedj, photojournalists kept busy
after school taking pictures for the
newspaper and yearbook. Classtime
was spent printing these jewels despite
perpetual jokes from Pretty Boy
Schmidt. Since gag gifts were ex-
changed, the camera crew thrived in
their natural element at a Christmas
They also took the color slides for the
Senior Slide Show, a very enjoyable and
rewarding project to end the year. These
journalism photographers were Karen
Preiss, Carrie Davis, Steve Schmidt,
Tommy Johnson, James Schaefer, and
QAJ James Schaefer prepares to print an ac-
tion shot of the girls basketball team. 1Bj
"Earth to Mars, Earth to Mars, come in
Mars," thinks Karen Preiss. QCJ Taking pic-
tures on a field trip, Tommy Johnson con-
templates which F stop to use on a school
B 1, ,W ,
"Pat, you haven't eaten anything!"
"Oh, l'm sorry," replied Pats teacher,
"I forgot to tell you, Pat has to have his
food torn into bite-size pieces and
handed to him."
After tearing a roasted marshmallow
into several messy, bite-size parts, a Na-
tional Honor Society member accom-
panied Paton his afternoon run.
"Pat, we just ate! Slow down! Gosh,
that kid can run." Pat kept running -
enjoying every minute of it.
Pat and the other Veda Knox students
enjoyed the NHS picnic almost as much
as the members themselves. The Honor
Society members enjoyed a very re-
warding experience, and the kids had a
great time, too.
To raise money for the picnic, mem-
bers made and sold ice cream at Colt
Members also attended several
more-formal programs including an in-
stallation of new officers and a program
honoring the new inductees.
Officers included president, Wendy
Wilson, vice president, Terri Griggs:
treasurer, Donna Smithg secretary, Mary
Pat Lynchg social chairmen, Alan
McBride and Lisa Ellisg and historian,
fAj At the picnic, Elaine Porter, Donald Rog-
stad, and Caci Carroll step briskly to keep up
with the kids. U31 'tSee, the chocolate icing off
these doughnuts darkens my moustache,"
quips Bob Payne at the Officer Installation.
tCj Joe Muller and Mary Pat Lynch wait to sell
ice cream at Colt County Fair, but Patty For-
man and Ftenee Cooper are just browsing, QDJ
Alan McBride and Mrs. Martha Roark super-
vise the punch bowl. KEJ NHS members
"munch" out with the Veda Knox kids. QFD
Jane Scranton escorts Lydia Berry up onto
the stage to receive her induction candle from
Kathy Cooley. IG-Hi Susan Franks and Joe
Muller entertain David and Scott atthe picnic.
Glinting silver swords clash as taut
bodies pose in fierce duel ...a puff of
billowing smoke conceals the grue-
some grinning mask of't'tie great wizard
wedding bells chime as a couple
embraces in a prolonged kiss...
Behind the set, dark-clothed
anonymous figures move silently, re-
moving and replacing makeshift props,
zipping actors into ready costumes, pat-
ting makeup on the faces of created
characters. The stage resounds with the
echoes of hammers pounding lumber
into believable sets, sewing machines
humming furiously down the length of a
seam . ..
Participating in plays and produc-
tions such as "Our Town," "Barefoot in
the Park," and "The Wizard of Oz,"
were a few of the major activities of stu-
dents involved in Thespians, a national
dramatic league. However, some of
their time was spent in such fund-
raising projects as selling balloons at
football games and holding a bean bag
toss in their booth at Colt County Fair.
Parties were given after most produc-
tions and at Halloween. A May banquet
finished the year.
Thespian officers included Bonnie
Winberg, presidentg David Hudson, vice
president: and Lisa Morris, secretary.
Terry Tucker served as treasurer, and
Dave Uribe filled the position of his-
QAE ln the "Wizard of Oz," scarecrow Chris
Robbins hangs in there, while Nancy Slack
practices waving her wand. QBJ Linda Barth-
old represents Thespians in the Homecom-
ing parade. tCj "lf I miss this line once more,
l'll scream!" threatens Dinah Dalton to Phil
Nelson. QDJ Ellen Gorthey "applies" her
knowledge to Terrie Hurt, while Lauren
Ftaper works on Terrie's hair. tEj Eight flights
of stairs prove too much for David Hudson in
"Barefoot in the Park," while Jennifer Mattox
consoles him. U35 Ellen Gorthey, Lynn Fus-
ton, Bonnie Winberg, Dinah Dalton, and
Nancy Slack prepare for the one-act play
"Anne of the Thousand Days." QGJ "Emily . ..
Oh, Emily," woos Jeff Kelsch to Nancy Slack
in the production of "Our Town."
5th in State
"What is debate? Do you just stand
up and argue?"
Well . ..
"Gosh, l can argue, that's easy."
"Theres more to it than that. You
have to talk about a certain topic. like
criminal justice. You also have to re-
search a lot. I must have spent 500
hours in libraries this year."
mls it worth it?"
Debators traveled all over the state to
tournaments in Lubbock, Waco, Corpus
Christi, Austin. San Antonio, Wichita
Falls, Denton, Dallas, Plano, and Hous-
ton. Although AHS has a small squad.
the debate team brought home atleast
one trophy from every tournament. Stan
Leu and Rob Lawing even went to state
and brought back a fifth place trophy.
During the summer, debators at-
tended workshops in order to increase
their debating skill. Stan Leu. Rob Law-
ing and Sam Carter attended a work-
shop at Kansas University. Linda
Heinzman, Joel Turner, Skip Everheart,
and Gregg Heinzman went to Trinity
University to learn about debate.
In May, a banquet topped off the year.
Speeches were made and awards were
given to outstanding debators.
Rob Lawing served as president,
while Sam Carter and Linda Heinzman
acted as vice president and secretary.
tAj "No, Stan, you are avoiding my ques-
tion!" points out Robby Lawing as Stan Leu
continues his explanation. U33 Gregg Heinz-
banquet. QCJ Nancy Eichhorn stares distaste-
fully at her dessert and Allen Brokaw waits
for his tea. QDJ Forgetting his etiquette, Stan
places his napkin on his head iEj Mike
then meaLtFlCrmg Reedrecewes hs NFL
Merit of Distinction award. QGJ Mrs. Juanita
Dodgen beams after receiving a bouquet of
flowers from her debators.
Fancy military balls, numerous field
trips, guest speakers, activities . . .there
sure is a lot more to ROTC than march-
ing. The biggest event of the AFJROTC
year was the annual military ball. Held at
the Sheraton Safari, the Military Ball
featured the crowning of Terrie Hurt as
Military Ball Queen. Various picnics and
parties were held throughout the year,
including an awards banquet on Apr.
Not only a social club, the ROTC par-
ticipated in several competitive events
at both Lackland AFB and UTA. ROTC
members also presented the colors and
led the Pledge of Allegiance at numer-
ous meetings throughout the commun-
ity. The cadets also helped usher at the
football games. In December, the cadet
corps provided a special honor assis-
tance team at the home of Dr. Wendell
Nedderman for the Good Samaritan
ROTC contained a long list of officers
including two squadron commanders,
Charles Schneider and Tom Leach.
Deputy squadron commander was Terrie
Hurt. Lorraine Berry and Andy Atchley
acted as operations and personnel of-
ficers, respectively. Finance and ad-
ministrative officers were Jeff Cawhorn
and Randy White. Other officers in-
cluded information officer, Julie Coker,
logistic officer, Robert Schmidtg First
sergeant Mark White, and drill team
commanders, David Leduc, Joe Axline,
Laura Hollingsworth, Charles Swearin-
gin, and Eric Janovsky.
ci Di CC CC
lAi ROTC members show their marching
skills. fBi Military Ball Queen Terrie Hurt
waltzes with new Commander Tom Leach.
lCJ ROTC members present flowers to Lor-
raine Berry as she surrenders her crown. QDJ
"Sometimes I wish my date wasn't the
Queen," thinks Mike Wilson jealously as he
watches Terrie Hurt and Mike Leach dance.
lEi "Put up your dukes," Cindy White tells
her date, Joe Axlin, when she catches him
watching another girl. lFj Colonel Robinson
and Mr. Crouch look on as Major Bob Hen-
derson presents Chuck Schneider with a
four-year scholarship. lGj "I wonder if any-
one will notice the beans missing out of this
beanbagj' muses Julie Coker at the ROTC
booth at Colt County Fair.
,N , .f
I' Y ,
N X up
Q- Wi Q
The image most people think of when
FFA is mentioned is a kid in faded jeans,
dusty boots, and a cowboy hat, feeding
cows and cleaning out pens. Of course,
this is a part of being a member of Fu-
ture Farmers of America, but there are
many activities which take place year-
AHS agriculture students went to
contests all over the state of Texas, par-
ticipating in such divisions as dairy,
livestock, and poultry competition.
sweeping up honors as they went.
At the Tarrant County Livestock
show, AHS members enjoyed recogni-
tion in almost every category. Sylvia
Porter proved her showmanship skill in
the dairy division, winning, as did Kelly
Blaylock, Tammy Smith, Niles Holmes,
and Fticky Pierce, a grand champion-
ship with her animal.
Serving as officers of FFA were Mark
Baker, presidentg Janet Wilkerson, vice
presidentg Kelly Blaylock, secretaryg
and James Hudson, treasurer.
fAl "Hi ho Silver, away," yells Doug Shuck as
he pretends to be the Lone Ranger on the
bucking barrel. fBJ "l don't think both of us
can fit on this horse," Tammy Smith tells
Kelly Blaylock. QCJ Glenn Groves, James B.
Hudson, and Mark Wilkins protect Little Arlie
from enemy mascots. QDJ "l'm ready to plow
the field," grins Scott Haney as he tries out
machinery at the State Fair. fEl "The coast is
clear, Mr. Schertz is gone," thinks Jeff Hill
while greedily eyeing the Copenhagen. lFl
"Thats what you get for walking behind my
cow," says Mark Baker.
lA Club Sells
"Step right up and try your luck! Just
throw a dart and bust a balloon to win a
prize. If you lose you get a free orange
drink just for playing."
The dart throw was only one of the
booths sponsored bythe Industrial Arts
Club. The penny-pitching game and the
pull-a-string booth also attracted a lot
of people. The Industrial Arts Club
made S200 profit at the Colt County
Fair, more than almost any other club.
The Industrial Arts Club was brand
new this year. The club was still rather
small in size, but each of the members
stayed quite active. The club started the
year with a dinner at Red Lobster. Later
they enjoyed a racing car contest.
Members competed with their hand-
made cars to determine the fastest and
IA made money in the spring by sell-
ing coupon books good for forty dollars
worth of entertainment for three dollars
Officers for the year were Ali Hali-
Sheikh. presidentg Doug Roberts, vice
president, David Bragg. sergeant at
arms: Lee Derr. treasurer: Brenda
Posey. secretary. and Kelly Mollen, his-
lAl Danny Stedman and Robert Lininger
accelerate the interests of woodshop
students with car races. U33 Mr. Robert
Nutter explains the penny pitching booth to
two contestants at Colt County Fair. qCl Tom
Wilson hurls a dart, while Lee Derr watches
the balloons burst.
'Excuse me, is this the Cosmetology
"Yes Ma'am' may I help you?"
"Do you cut hair?"
"Yes, have a seat! How would you like
"Well, I want it cut just like Farrah
"l'll see what I can do, but since your
hair is so short and thin and black, well,
I really can't guarantee that you will
look just like Farrah!"
"Just do the best you can!"
Cosmetology students did do the best
they could. They had an outstanding
year, winning ribbons and awards for
their abilities. Many seniors took the
State Board Exam in May and are now
Cosmetologists stayed busy, not only
styling hair, but attending breakfasts,
an annual awards banquet and several
professional hairdressers' organiza-
tions. Four times during the year, the
girls visited different salons.
Officers participated in leadership
training classes in October and May. Of-
ficers included Jane Moore, president,
Cindy Turner, vice president, Cindy
Edwards, secretaryg Sonya Lucas,
treasurer, Stephanie Hopper,
sergeant-at-arms, Carol Peters, par-
liamentariang and Terri Hinds, reporter.
IAJ Cindy Edwards and Carol Peters practice
styling hair by combing wigs, lBj Sonya
Lucas shampoos hair for an appreciative
Julie-Buchanan. fCl "Now when l'm through,
go sit under the dryer," instructs Susan
White as Lisa Bland hands her a curler,
"Hey, mister, help me! I fell down and
that boy is trying to skate over my
"Mister, my ice skate came untied
and l'll fall down if I tie it!"
"Hold my hand, mister, I don't wanna
Tackling the problems at the Ice
Chalet is only one of the interesting oc-
cupations of DECA members. Operating
the new Spinnaker ride at Six Flags,
selling records at a local music store,
and selling frames at a frame store were
also ways to get a paycheck and a re-
port card at the same time. DECA mem-
bers attended class for four to five
hours a day and then headed for their
place of employment.
In March, DECA members took time
out from their work and studies to at-
tend a banquet for DECA members and
their employers. Outstanding members
received certificates and awards for
their accomplishments. Ftekha Flao
walked away with an armful of trophies
for her outstanding achievements.
Chapter I DECA officers were Brian
Spear, presidentg Kathy Kerbel, vice
president: Cindi Pinson, secretaryg Sha-
ron Newton, sergeant-at-arms: Kelly
Meiers, parliamentariang and Gwen
Chapter ll officers included Missy
Paradise, president, Kathy Flush, sec-
retaryg Teresa Stauffacher, treasurerg
and James Masek, sergeant-at-arms.
QAI "I finally did it," sighs Brian Spear after
the award ceremonies of DECA. QBJ Laurie
Hill flashes her smile for the camera while
mingling at a DECA activity. ICI DECA mem-
bers Ftekha Flao, Paula Sieren, Missy
Paradise, and Teresa Stauffacher receive
recognition at the award ceremonies. QDI
Paula Sieren doubts Steve Winter's com-
ments at the DECA banquet.
"Thank you so much for carrying my
groceries, young man."
"Oh, I don't mind, Ma'am."
"But it's raining. Where is my car? Oh,
it's on the other side of the parking lot.
Let's turn around. Are you sure you don't
"No Ma'am, Idor1'tmind."
Carrying groceries, working at a bak-
ery, cashiering at York Steak House, and
stocking motorcycle parts by roller skat-
ing around a warehouse were just a few
of the manyjobs held by CVAE members
who attended school half a day to earn a
paycheck as well as high school credits.
CVAE members also attended break-
fasts and parties and participated in the
Homecoming parade. Mark Oppie en-
tered several contests and won high
honors in job interviewing.
Chapter I officers were Wendel
McKay, president, Bill Himstedt, vice
presidentg Paula Dycus, secretary,
Becke Lee, recorder, Dennis Wimpy,
treasurerp Ricky Heinz, parliamentariang
and John Whitaker, sergeant-at-arms.
Leading Chapter II were Mark Oppie,
president, Melanie Pelton, vice presi-
dentg David Cunningham, treasurer, Keri
Mayfield, secretary, David Mance, par-
Iiamentariang and Bob Morrow, reporter.
QAJ CVAE gives Brent Wilson the opportunity
to learn the business. QBJ Melanie Pelton and
Mark Oppie take a break from regular
working 'hours to enjoy the Christmas party.
QCJ Smiling Barb Harbort rings customers
out at York Steak House.
l'm going to the hospital."
"Why'? Are you really that sick?"
"No, l'm fine."
But why are you going to the . .
"l'm not sick, l'rn in TAHOS."
"What"s Tahos? Sounds like some
The Teen Age Health Occupations
Society enables students to learn first-
hand knowledge about many different
health fields. After basic instruction in
the HOE room, students leave school
early in order to work at various health
oriented jobs throughout the city.
TAHOS members work as dental as-
sistants, orthodontist assistants, and as
assistants at Arlington Memorial Hospi-
Serving as TAHOS officers this year
were Teresa Sanders, presidentg Jan
Johnson, vice presidentg Diane
Shepherd, secretaryg Phyllis Phillips,
treasurerg Jerri Wood, reporterg Janet
Barron, parliamentarian, Joe Fiobinson,
sentinel, and Gayle Hodges, historian.
rAl Lee Lennington, JoAnn Urban, Tina Jan-
nise, and Joe Robinson review the parts of
the body. KBJ "Here, try this slide!" suggests
JoAnn to Joe. fCl Tina demonstrates for Lee
the proper way to make a patient's bed.
'lMom, you're using the wrong fork!"
This was a comment frequently whis-
pered as mothers and daughters
switched roles at a salad supper pre-
pared by the girls in the Office Educa-
tion Association during the spring,
Between early-morning meetings and
evening parties, the Arlington High
chapter of OEA was kept quite busy.
However, they managed to fit into their
schedule many conferences and con-
tests with great success.
Tricia Turner and Donna Sloan col-
laborated on a Job Activities manual
which took second place at the Area I
competition at TCJC, with Teresa Pat-
terson taking fifth in Level ll Secretarial.
Two third places were awarded to Kim
Lockett and Bee Cook. Kim won in Job
Interview and Bee was successful in Ex-
Serving as OEA officers were Kayla
Hayes, presidentg Bee Cook, vice presi-
dentg and Laurie Casey, secretary.
IAJ OEA officers include ftop rowj Kayla
Hayes, Becky Fannin, Teresa Patterson, Kim
Lockett, lbottom rowj Tricia Turner, Ftee
Cook, Laurie Casey, and Sandra Nowlin. QBB
"I think l'Il enjoy this program," smiles Kari
Mitchell at the OEA Employer-Employee
Banquet. QCJ "I hope no one looks at my
plate," thinks Tricia Turner. QDQ "Yuck, what
did they put in this stuff?" grimaces Senior
"I drew number six - where is it'?"
"Oh, I wanted that one. Trade ya!"
Shiny ribbons and wrapping paper
flew as Future Homemakers of America
participated in the Chinese gift ex-
change that highlighted the club's
progressive dinner. To earn money to
support this and other activities, FHAers
collected items to sell at Trader's Vil-
lage. The project proved successful
and provided funds to help send two
delegates to the state FHA convention.
The club elected Pam Jones and
Nancy Urban to represent the AHS
chapter in Houston in the spring. Thes-
pians appreciated FHA at the presenta-
tion of their fall dinner theater, when the
organization prepared and served a
KAI Debbie Kidd, Kathy King, and Lisa Fry-
man help Thespians by preparing for the
dinner theater. fBl "Oh, please don't make
me eat the leftover food!" begs Ginger Gunn
to FHA sponsor, Mrs. Becky McDonald. KCI
Debbie Kidd enjoys selling caramel apples at
Colt County Fair.
no ' V"
"ls my slip showing in back?"
"Where'd you put the napkins?"
"Help me get this hat straight!"
Frantic statements flew backstage as
members of Home Economics Coopera-
tive Education presented a fashion and
cooking show for the city of Arlington
this year. The program was only one of
many services performed by the HECE
club members. The Welfare Center also
welcomed their support as they pre-
pared a Christmas basket with provi-
sions and clothing for a needy family.
HECE met monthly with members
from the other Arlington high schools at
a breakfast or dinner, hosting profes-
sionals as their speakers.
Sherry Brock served as president with
Kim Brix as historian. Carla Day filled
the place of secretary-treasurer, and
Tammy Liberton and Angela Webb were
QAJ Carla Day and Karen Bena lcenterl stand
in line with two girls from Sam Houston. U33
Mrs, Sandy Williams and Carla Day pose for a
few quick pictures at the style show. lCl
Angel Alukonis and Carla lrightl enjoy a
breakfast with two girls from neighboring
"Sprechen Sie deutsch?"
"Ich lerne deutsch!"
German Club members enjoyed a
great variety of other activities as they
learned the German language. A get-
acquainted picnic was held early in the
year so that new members could meet
Several weeks later, German Clubbers
dined at the Edelweiss Restaurant.
There they enjoyed Deutschland del-
icacies such as weiner-schnitzel, beef-
steak, red cabbage, brautwurst, and
German potato salad.
Christmas was not far away, and
members added a German atmosphere
by singing Christmas carols such as
"StilIe Nacht" and "O Tannebaum" iSil-
ent Night and Oh Christmas Treel.
At Colt County Fair, members sold
German pretzels and root beer at their
traditional food booth. Participants also
had a penny-pitching booth.
Other activities included German Day
at the State Fair and the UTA November-
fest, where the AHS club took a first
place trophy for best school in sports.
Officers for German Club were presi-
dent, Karmon Korleskig vice president,
Chuck Schneider, secretary, Jane
Adams, and treasurer, Kim Brix.
KAJ Karen Hastings serves a piping hot pret-
zel to fair goer Mindy Manz. lBJ "Oooo, look
what someone dropped on the floor," says
Jeff Nason to Mrs. Sharon Mars while Kurt
Bauer pretends not to notice. QCJ Apprehen-
sive German Clubbers sample authentic
A mouthful of title and a handful of
members, the Arlington High School
Chapter of the National Junior Classical
League is better known as the Latin
Club at AHS. Realizing today's indebt-
edness to the ancients, Latin clubbers
proclaimed, "Soc Et Tuum Romani" on
With a picnic at Meadowbrook Park
and togas flowing in the Homecoming
parade, the club began a year of ac-
tivities. Members dined at the Golden
Greek Restaurant on the pretext of cul-
tural appreciation, and they celebrated
the ldes of March with a mock funeral
procession ibut a very real funeral
pyrei. The Latin Club topped off the
year with a big spaghetti supper since,
after all, Rome is in ltaly, you know.
Officers for the 1976-77 school year
were Latin ll students Caci Carroll,
Kathy Cooley, Debbie Lewis, Eddie
McClelan, Laura Ramsbottom, and
Jerry White. Mrs. Pat Vincent served as
sponsor for the classical club.
KAJ "I think this is out of staples," guesses
Kathy Cooley as Laura Ramsbottom helps
prepare the showcase. QBQ Quarterback
David Peacock throws a pass to David
Brown, as Blake Roberts blocks. KCJ Eddie
McClelen, Caci Carroll, Debbie Lewis, and
Jerry White carry 'fthe body of Caesar" down
the hall in celebration of the ldes of March.
Monthly activities allowed French
Clubbersto learn a lotabout French cul-
ture and have a great time while doing
Starting the year, Pam Daughtery held
a get-acquainted party at her house. In
November, members dined at the Magic
Pan Creperie in North Park. In De-
cember, French Clubbers enjoyed
more delicious French delicacies at a
Christmas dinner at Carol Ebert's.
Plays highlighted the months of Feb-
ruary and March. In February, Moliere's
Tartuffe entertained members at Theatre
Three. Another Moliere play was enjoyed
by members in March. This time, French
Clubbers viewed The Miser at Scott
In April and May, French dinners were
held at club members' houses. Also in
the spring, members participated inthe
Fete Francaise competition at UTA.
Talented French Clubbers entered in art.
music, and plays.
Serving on the board of directors for
all of these activities were Felecia Hays,
Pam Daugherty, Carol Ebert, and Cathy
tAj Mr, and Mrs. Kent Phemlster and Denise
Smith get together for a picture at a French
Club party. tBJ t'Are you sure you want this?"
asks Lanlta Salyer as Laurie Scarbrough and
Carolyn Schultz hurry with an order from the
French Club Booth at Colt County Fair. tCJ
"A mouse!" exclaims Jane Santarelli to Tom
Driscoll as Derel Layton calmly ignores her.
"Welcome to our restaurant! I hope
you have read the menu on the door.
Just step right up and order one of our
Mexican specialties. Relax and sit at
one of the desks."
Hostesses for the Spanish Club res-
taurant fed hungry Colt County Fair
goers' appetites. After hosting their own
Mexican restaurant, Spanish Clubbers
visited several established Spanish res-
taurants in the area.
Members also visited a bilingual
school and had a Christmas party with a
pinata at Brian Hart's house. Several
members participated in the National
Spanish Exam at UTA.
In the spring, members enjoyed a
"Cinco de Mayo" party.
Officers for the Spanish Club in-
cluded Brian Hart, presidentg Brian
Pierce and Karen Barker, vice presi-
dentsg Jim Ayres, publicityg Bridget
Bindel, reporterg and Lourdes Ar-
lAl Brian Hart wonders whether to sample
the goodies that Spanish Clubbers conjured
while his date laughingly watches his dis-
tress. tBj Chris Wade, Spanish Club's Suzy
Homemaker, makes super tacos at Colt
'tWhy are you leaving school? Where
are you going?"
"To elementary school!"
HWhy? Your grades aren't that bad,
"No, I'm in FTA."
Future Teachers of America was a
brand new club at AHS. The club con-
sisted, as the name implies, of students
who were considering the teaching field
as a career. Several times throughout
the year, members visited other schools
to observe classrooms on all levels.
Members also listened to discussions
by guest speakers from various educa-
tional fields. FTAers also acted as host-
esses at open house during Public
President of the club was Tenya
Woods. Sharon Egnot served as vice
president, and Brenda Adams acted as
secretary-treasurer. Juli Baker served as
historian for the group, while Melodee
McGinnis and Denise Rogers acted as
publicity and social chairmen.
QAT Confused but happy, Melodee McGinnis
tries to help some third grade children. QBQ
Tenya Woods smiles as she observes the an-
tics ofthe grade schoolers. KCl Taking time
to learn from a third grader, Karen Doyle
gives a big smile.
NH mr .
,Ki . K. fifl trim
C T.. I " W" L 1 '
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FCA, Key Club
"C'mon, I dare ya!" yells Coach Mike
Key Club's dunking booth created
quite a lot of attention during the Colt
County Fair as eager students tried their
hands at forcing teachers into a chilly
tub of water.
Besides causing brave teachers to
catch colds, Key Club participated in
several other worthwhile activities. Dur-
ing the Christmas season, Key Club
sponsored a canned food drive for
needy families in Arlington. Key Club
members also helped the community by
cleaning up a historical graveyard.
Key Club works closely with other
clubs and organizations. In January,
Key Clubbers provided refreshments
and acted as timekeepers at the track
team's annual 24-hour relay. In Feb-
ruary, members helped the Arlington
Kiwanis Club by selling tickets to that
group's annual pancake supper.
The Kiwanis Club, which sponsors
the Key Club, invited members to attend
one of their regular meetings at Colo-
nial Cafeteria February 2. At the meet-
ing, Key Clubbers were treated to a typ-
ical meeting of the sponsoring group
and a talk by a sportswriter from the
Fort Worth Star Telegram.
Key Club officers included Karmon
Korleski, president, Mike Calvert, vice
president, Royce Gentry, secretary: and
Doug Smith, treasurer.
Fellowship of Christian Athletes
helped students deal with many types of
problems by holding bi-weekly rap ses-
sions. Members discussed freely such
subjects as dating, religion, and family
FCA officers for the year were Allen
Roberts, presidentg Roxanne Cantu,
vice president: Steve Elder, secretaryg
and Doug Smith, treasurer.
QAQ Randy Davidson, Karmon Korleski, and
Ali Haji-Sheikh recall the livelier moments at
a recent Key Club meeting. QBJ Mike Calvert
listens intently as Key Clubbers discuss an
upcoming can drive. fCj Allen Roberts enjoys
an entertaining discussion led by one, of
FCA's many guest speakers.
Whoever thinks that the Library Club
just checks out books has certainly
never been to a Library Club meeting.
Throughout the year, members dreamed
up original ideas and celebrated un-
usual traditions from previous years.
Library Clubbers participated in the
Homecoming parade and Colt County
Fair. At the Fair, members created a ping
pong toss and gave out a variety of gifts
During Christmastime, Mrs. Virginia
Coker, library aide, held a party at her
house. Members ate a special Christmas
dinner and opened gifts afterwards.
Each member drew a number and chose
a gift in the order of his number.
At the end of school, librarian Mrs. Pat
Moses hosted an unusual dinner. The
menu was written in code, and members
risked ordering their food in the wrong
sequence. Several were served their
desserts first, and a few ate with
toothpicks because they failed to order
President of the Library Club was
Teresa Stauffacher, David Hill acted as
vice president and Gayle Calame served
lAl David Moses, Jim Lewis, and Gayla Ellis
admire Jim's Aggie CB radio at a year-end
party. QBJ Coach Averyt tries to see if he has
won a prize as Mrs. Moses tries to figure out
where she dropped that quarter. lCl "Gosh,
it's hard to eat with a toothpick," mumbles
Teresa Stauffacher at a dinner party.
"Hey, I dont feel like doing English! I
think reading is boring, especially
"It's not that bad! Besides, you need
English to graduate."
Patient Youth Guidance Council
members tutored members in English,
math, or any other subject which
seemed to be giving a student some
Members also read the noon prayer
over the intercom before lunch and
gave the invocations at football games.
When students experienced deaths in
their immediate families, members
showed their concern by sending sym-
pathy cards to the students.
Officers of the Youth Guidance
Council included president, Carol
Crosierg vice president, Karen Preissg
and secretary, Anne French.
IAQ Delivering a prayer before lunch is Bar-
bara Bridgens. IBJ Donna Smith opens the
case and replaces the poster with another
famous quote. KCI Janet Gray explains the
symbolism in an English story to Glenn Wil-
Future Business Leaders of America
is one of AHS's largest and busiest
clubs. Like most other organizations,
FBLA met bi-weekly and participated
in the Homecoming parade and Colt
County Fair. However, FBLA members
were active in many other functions not
open to other students, such as various
contests and, on the fun side, picnics
Arlington High FBLA students proved
their talents in many areas at the district
FBLA convention with Karen Littlefield
placing fourth in Public Speaking, and
Suzanne McFieynoIds and Linda
Heinzman earning fifth places in Voc-
abulary and Spelling. Junior Sherry
Brock was elected district vice presi-
dent for 1978.
At the state FBLA convention in San
Antonio, Lorraine Berry took first place
in Accounting ll, earning her the
privilege of competing at the national
meeting in Denver during the summer.
Others taking state honors were Jay
Thompson and Don Ftogstad, second in
posters: Don, third in data processingg
and Betty Lane, fourth in Shorthand I.
Serving as FBLA officers this year
were Teresa Patterson, presidentg Bar-
bara lvlusselman, vice presidentg Cathy
Bush, secretaryg Beeceanne Washing-
ton, treasurerg Brenda Hamilton, repor-
terg and Leann New, historian.
KAJ Sophomore Diane Valentine slides into
FBLA activities. QBJ Toni Feazell and Teresa
Patterson relax on a day off from schoolwork
at a club picnic. QCi Sarah Borgstedt, Sherry
Brock, and Debbi Cavalieri sell Cokes at the
FBLA booth at Colt County Fair.
American Field Service initiated many
activities throughout the year. One of
the most important was sponsoring a
Nicci Dobbin, this year's foreign ex-
change student, left her home in Syd-
ney, Australia to spend almost a year
with her American "family" the Fitzeks.
Her "sister" Jerry was a junior at Arling-
Among the AFS activities Nicci and
other club members enjoyed were the
hayride, which took place in the late fall,
a trip to Llove, and a booth at Colt
The AFS chain-link contest, ending in
an assembly, helped provide funds to
send AHSers abroad.
Brian Pierce was chosen as the '77
summer foreign exchange student, and
Kim Brix was selected for a year-long
experience in another country.
Mary Pat Lynch served as this year's
AFS president, with Jane Adams assist-
ing her as vice president. Lisa Hellier
managed the money in the position of
QAJ "I wish someone had told me how itchy
hay down your back is," complains Jeff Ben-
nett. CBJ Elizabeth Toland makes a profit for
AFS by selling frozen orange dessert to Scott
Agnew. fCj The hayride offers Lisa Hellier an
opportunity to get acquainted with Lamar's
aff!! ,. , if
embers ofthe 1976 Colt Varsity Football Team include tfront rowl Mike Moore, Sean Ailara, David Fleynolds, Steve Pirkey, Kelly Hyde, David
Garner, Ali Haji-Sheik. Ron Morrow, Mike Craddock, Mike Calvert, Donnie Kearns, Luis Castillo, tsecond rowl Coach Jim Barnette, Jeff Nason,
Mike Near, Dusty Boggan, Robert Goode, Bruce Bradham, Jeff Kennemer, Jeff Broyles, Doug McElvaney, Kevin Copeman, Eric Patton, Tony
Derrick, Dixon Holman, Guinn Gandy, Larry Pena, Dick Nation, Coach Ben Bailey, fthird rowl Coach Mike O'Brien, Kirk Justice, Mike Moore, Paul
Skinner, Tim Meier, Scott Parker, Brett Henderson, Bob Stenseth, Temply Aday, Tom Emms, John Miller, Keith Simmons, Tim Deahl, Ronnie
Mena, James Wiggins, Coach Mike Stovall, fback rowj John Shuttee, John Wade, Grover Cribbs, Allen Roberts, Newell Wallace, Jimmy Jackson,
David York, Ken Koerltz, Kyle Stanley, and Brent Williams.
A , af A .U
Football '76 -
Story of Joy,
CRUNCH ... BLOCK ... SWEEP ...
Senior's hopes desiioyed . . .This is it
for us - our last shot . . . Spirit climbs
as seniors look ahead while looking
back... Remember the good times . ..
Colts compromise with chance . . . To-
gether we can, united we stand ...
Warm pre-season leads to icy district
play... Warm coats . .. Hot coffee . ..
Portable heaters Eight green girls
with blue bodies, 'Give me a C -" ...
CRUNCH . . . Injured player. . . Ice it 15
minutes, tape it ...Tomorrow 7215...
Up and down with cheers and boos . ..
Spirit. . . pep rally . . . Spirit contest . ..
Confetti ... "Sons of the white and
green" ... Homecoming ... exes ...
floats pigskin Tape, tape, tape
... Pep talk ... College scout - new
opportunities, prestige, will anyone go
pro? .. . Grandstand quarterback,
analyzing the plays and knowing ex-
actly what to do, how the ballgame
should be played . . . Retain possession
. . . Dismal weather breaks for the Colts
to wallow over Lamar. . . District-bound
Colts trip over Haltom ... Big green
bounce Bowie and Burleson Colts
down Cleburne, Arlington Heights, and
Eastern Hills HPHS and RHHS are
barriers the Colts could not penetrate
...Wind whips Colts against Texans . . .
Victory . . . What a great feeling . . .Ties
on Friday . . . those busses - no knee
room or shocks . . . two-a-days, August
102: F . . . November 32: F . . . Football
- a sport that involves 20070 of the stu-
dent body directly . . . 70070 indirectly , . .
Tears, cheers, laughs, and joys ... lt's
lAl Cold weather brings out coats and keeps
in fans. QBJ Jimmy Jackson receives a per-
sonal foul on a block for Kelly Hyde. QCJ
When it's all said and done, can you honestly
say, "lt's worth it?" fDl Trainer Moore and
Student Trainer Mike Near aid John Shuttee
off the field. QEJ A tired Colt has it his way
during an early game. QFJ Coach Barnett
talks to Allen Roberts.
The Mean Green Machine chalked up
its second winning season in a row
underthe direction of Head Coach Mike
O'Brien, completing the year with six
wins and four losses and with a 4-3 re-
cord in District 8-AAAA play. The Colts'
district record was good enough to cap-
AHS looked impressive during pre-
season, knocking off Arlington Heights
37-10 and Eastern Hills 7-0 before fal-
ling to Highland Park 34-7.
Going was tougher in district play.
After running over Bowie and Cleburne
with scores of 26-0 and 17-0, the Colts
took a tough 7-0 loss against Richland.
AHS quickly bounced back dropping
the Burleson Elks 34-19 and upsetting
favored crosstown rival Lamar 20-16.
The Green Machine ended the season
on a sour note, losing to Haltom 7-3 and
Sam Houston 12-7.
After fumbling the opening kickoff of
the season opener, the Colts quickly
found themselves behind 10-O. Behind
the leadership of All-District Quarter-
back Allen Roberts, the Colts came
back with three touchdown drives in the
first half to go in front of Arlington
Heights 23-10. An interception by John
Wade set up the fourth Colt TD of the
evening. A Roberts-to-Donnie Kearns
13-yard TD pass capped off the AHS
Penalties and mistakes plagued the
Colts during the Eastern Hills game.
Fortunately the Colts were able to drive
80 yards down the field with a little over
four minutes left inthe game to capture
their second win of the season.
The Scotties of Highland Park ripped
the Colt defense to shreds and slowed
the AHS offense to a crawl as the Colts
were handed their worst loss of the
fAJ The Mean Green are stopped short of the
goal by Highland Park. CBJ Eastern Hills
crumbles under Arlington's front line, KCJ
Temple Aday, helps the Colts sit on the Rich-
land Rebels. QDJ Steve Pirkey warns a Yellow-
jacket to "watch his step." QEQ Allen Roberts
and John Shuttee rejoice after a close victory
against cross-town rival, Lamar. QFJ Susan
Bloom and Isy Priddy console Grover Cribbs.
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Bowie's Volunteers were unable to
muster enough offense or defense to
challenge the blood thirsty Colts who
took their first district game 26-O.
Cold weather and a tough Yellowjac-
ket defense hampered the Mean Green
offense, but the Colts were able to
break through often enough to drop
RichIand's Rebels turned the tide on
the Colts, clogging the machinery of the
AHS offense. The Rebels scored mid-
way through the second period, cap-
ping off a 68-yard drive in 13 plays.
Turnovers hampered the Colts
throughout the game.
On October 21, AHS soundly defeated
the Burleson Elks 36-14. The final blow
came in the third quarter when Kelly
Hyde ran back a kickoff 92 yards for the
Colts' final touchdown.
Crosstown rivals, the Lamar Vikings,
almost proved to be too much for the
Colts. Behind 10-O, Hyde capped off two
long drives to put the Colts ahead 12-10.
A Lamar drive put AHS behind 16-12
late in the fourth quarter. With 1:57 re-
maining in the game and a fourth down,
Cribbs snagged a 16-yard pass from
Roberts in the corner of the endzone to
put AHS ahead for good, 20-16.
Homecoming excitement was dam-
pened when the Haltom Buffaloes
jumped the Colts 7-3. The only bright
spot of the game came when sopho-
more place kicker Ali Haji-Sheikh
booted a field goal to give the Colts an
Sam Houston had already captured
the district championship, but the city
championship hadn't been decided
when the Colts took on the Texans in
the final game of the season. Sam won
lAi John Wade refuses to say "Die" as the
Mighty Green takes on Lamar in the frozen
mud, lBi Coach Stovall demands "Time
out!" lCi Colt offense finds the ball hard to
hang on to. lDi "Just one more yard for the
first" says Temple Aday refusing to be
downed. QEJ Kelly Hyde, Scott Parker, Brett
Henderson, Tim Deahl, Newell Wallace and
Brent Williams take a breather in an early
game. lFi Allen Roberts attempts a pitchout
against EHHS to Kelly Hyde.
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Drive to Win
As new sophomores mixed with
juniors and formed the junior varsity for
the '76 season, much hard work was
accomplished. With endless effort and
determination, the Ponies worked to-
ward their district play.
ln pre-season the Ponies met Arling-
ton Heights, Eastern Hills and Highland
Park. The young Colts found their inex-
perience a problem with a loss to Ar-
lington Heights 6-20. In a much closer
game against Eastern Hills, the Ponies
were defeated 14-20. As had the varsity,
the Ponies had quite a bit of trouble
with Highland Park. AHS found the
Scottie offense unstoppable and their
defense impassable in the 35-0 defeat.
In their first district game, the Ponies
defeated the Bowie Volunteers 7-0. ln-
itiating a drive, the Mean Green then de-
feated Cleburne 26-20. In close matches
with Richland and Burleson, the Colts
were downed 25-33 and 7-8 respec-
tively. The Ponies then met Lamar and
found the crosstown rivals a real chal-
lenge. The result was a 24-0 defeat.
In a final surge, the Ponies came
around to soundly defeat Haltom 33-7
and Sam Houston 23-0.
Joeckel and Sylvan Salser block for him. QBJ
Steve Mills, Kevin Webb, Mark Richardson,
Barry Parker, Sylvan Salser, and David Joec-
kel look on as Bill Menefee takes the sweep
against Richland. KCJ Scott Parker, Kenh
Jones and Roger Gooch aid in the yardage
gain by Bill Menefee in the drive against the
Rebem.lDJ Hehnng an opponentto the
ground is Richard Longgrear.lEl Jason
McKissick takes a carry in for the score
against Arlington Heights.
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, Midland ....... .....
Etowie . .
Burleson , ' . 1. .
rn ., ...... .... .
Lamar ......... .....
Haltom . ..
Richland .... .....
BUVISSOH .... .....
Southwest, FW . .
i 'Nederland ... ....
Reign at AHS
The 1976 State Volleyball Champs
posted a 38-2 season record and a 14-0
district total. Eight AHS girls accomp-
lished this feat. With official workouts
beginning September 4, the girls had a
In a strong beginning the team de-
feated Abilene, Abilene Cooper, Irving,
and Everman. In the first season tour-
nament at San Marcos, AHS walked
away with a first-place trophy and two
girls placed on the all-tournament team.
The green fems began district play by
defeating Lamar, 15-5, 15-7, and Hal-
tom, 15-3, 15-5. September 24-25 they
walked away with the first-place trophy
from the Arlington Tournament, then
went on to more district play with vic-
tories over Bowie, Richland, Burleson,
and Cleburne. They traveled to
Richardson Pearce to take first at that
tournament. This was the first time an
Arlington team had placed first in all
three tournaments in a season.
The girls finished district by defeating
Sam, Lamar, Haltom, Bowie, Richland,
Burleson, and Cleburne. Southwest fell
to AHS in the bi-district match in Fort
Worth. At the regional tournament in
Abilene, the Colts defeated Amarillo,
Midland, and Castleberry. On December
4 AHS brought home a first-place title in
their fourth tournament. This first place
title also brought home the State
tAl Wendy Wilson goes up for the kill in a big
game against cross-town rivals SHHS. fBl
Jenny Doyle looks on as Coaches Joni
McCoy and Lynda Bradham discuss game
plans. KCJ Joyful Coach Bradham's smiles
widened as she watches her team grow to-
gether. QDJ "ls this what they mean by 'the
hard way'?"' asks Peggy while setting to Kris-
ten. Looking on is junior spiker Kristi Ziegler.
QEJ Lisa Ellis watches Nancy Dunn get a well-
placed bump at the state tournament. KFJ
Senior spiker Renee Gay concentrates on
the accuracy of a teammate's bump. QGJ Lisa
covers her position for a save.
By winning the second half champ-
ionship over Sam Houston, the 1976-77
Junior Varsity held the title of District
Co-Champs. Their season began Sep-
tember 4, 1976, with a victorious match
over Abilene High School. They went on
to defeat Irving, Haltom, Lamar, Ever-
man, Bowie, Burleson, and Cleburne.
The Green Girls then met crosstown
rivals, Sam Houston High School, in a
home game. The Texans proved domin-
ant, making them the championship for
the first half of district competition. The
Colts came back with a second wind to
have an undefeated second half, rank-
ing the two Arlington Junior Varsity
teams district co-champs. Coaching the
victors in her first year at Arlington
High was Miss Joni McCoy.
KAJ Junior spiker Pam Miller gets a good
bump in an early season game. CBJ "Just a
little to the right?" asks Junior Andi Otto
while carefully watching for position on a
bumpset in an exciting home game.
Junior Varsity Volleyball Team members include ffront row, left to rightj Lori Ticknor
Diane Agel, Judy McDonald, Janet Bourland, fback rowj Lisa Kearns, Connie Nelsen
Pam Miller, Cathy Holland, and Shari Wynn. Not pictured is Andi Otto.
Members of the 1976 Sophomore Girls Volleyball Team include lfront row, left to
rightl Debbie Whitfield, Donna Manning, Ellen Storey, Tracy Carter, Betsi Tins-
ley, Bridget Thonias, qback rowl Jan Banspach, Deanne Taylor, Stacy Harris,
Dana Quattlebaum, Sharon McCallum, Lourdes Arrigunaga, Jennifer Maginnis,
and Kelley Viner.
Thirteen sophomores who partici-
pated in volleyball this year felt cheated,
as they were. The 1976-77 sophomore
team played ten matches, lcompared to
varsity's thirty-onej but they proved
their skills by winning 10 matches and
placing first in district.
With several hours of concentrated
effort, they worked hard to develop their
skills and showed great promise for
next year's schedule. "They will work
out in class for the rest ofthe year, and
then on their own this summer, and
then will return to team practice in Au-
gust. The gym will be open every morn-
ing this summer for available places to
practice. The recreation department
also sponsors a summer volleyball pro-
gram. Our season will begin in Sep-
temberj' announced Sophomore
Coach Joni McCoy.
QM Sophomore Coach Joni McCoy and
Trainer Jenny Doyle watch as the team prac-
tices for a more active schedule next year.
CC Boys Take
The fall season of 1976 proved to be a
victorious year for the Arlington High
boys' cross country team. The thin-
cladders brought home the title of dis-
trict champions for the first time in
three years, and they did it overpower-
ingly, placing six out of seven runners
in the top ten.
Bob Payne won the individual district
championship, followed by fellow
teammate Cameron Bird.
Others placing in the top ten were
Ron Isbell in fourth, Keith Sherrill in
sixth, Doug Kidd in seventh, and Dean
Reed in tenth.
In the regional meet, Payne was nip-
ped at the finish line and had to settle
with second place. Bird barely missed
qualifying for the state meet, finishing
in twelfth place.
As a team, the Colts finished the sea-
son with a fourth place in the region.
Payne traveled to Austin in December
for the Texas State Cross Country Meet.
The only Colt to compete in the state
meet, Payne finished fifth.
QAJ As usual, Doug Kidd and Cameron Bird
get a quick start at an out-of-town meet. QBJ
Cameron Bird flashes a victory smile as
Coach Gerald Richey looks for the next Colt.
LCJ Enduring the long run, Scott Smith
pushes on to help the Colts win a meet. LDJ
Bob Payne rushes ahead to first place. lEl
Keith Sherril helps Doug Kidd as he experi-
ences the pain of victory, tFt Dean Fleed
congratulates teammate Kraig Smith after a
meet held at Vandergriff Park.
Cross Country team members are tfront rowt Eric Mahler, Chuck Weems, Keith Sherrill,
Bob Payne, Jerry Hill, tnext rowl Kraig Smith, Cameron Bird, Jay Thompson, Bon Isbell,
Dean Reed, tback rowt Noel Walker, Doug Smith, Doug Kidd, Cleave Miller, Chris Robbins,
and Scott Smith,
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Team Members include Coach Pauia Slease. Georgann Johnston. Carrie Bird, Denise Seal, Carrie Field, Marie Wagner, and Mary Ann Schneider
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P ' ass tif M
1 i Girls
S CC Team Results , ,g
oak,Q.!.iff . . . . .Tam
Mesguite . . .... .... 1 2th
Grapevine snowed out
In only their second season of com-
petition, Arlington High's girls cross
country team, under the direction of
Miss Paula Slease, ran off with the Dis-
trict 8-AAAA team trophy and over half
of the individual awards.
Led by Sophomore Carrie Bird, De-
nise Seal, and Senior Georgann John-
ston, the girls enjoyed a successful
ln the district meet, Carrie took the
top individual honor, while Denise
finished fourth. Georgann, Carrie
Field, and Mary Ann Schneider entered
the chute in fifth, eighth, and tenth posi-
tions respectivelyf Marie Wagner fol-
lowed in eleventh position.
Georgann was the top Colt finisher
in the regional meet, striding across the
line in 29th. Carrie Bird and Denise,
both bothered by late season leg in-
juries, finished in the middle of the
pack, placing 68th and 69th respec-
As a team, the Colt fem distance run-
ners completed the season in tenth in
the North Texas region.
QAJ A typical starting line consists of at least
100 contestants. QBQ Carrie Bird follows the
early Ied pace. KCJ Carrie Field proceeds to
the finish chute at an early season meet. QDJ
Sophomore Denise Seal is pursued by a de-
termined athlete. QEJ Carrie Bird nudges by a
Mesquite runner near the finish. QFJ Geor-
gann Johnston completes her last season
with AHS by finishing third in district.
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Tip-off explosive offense tall
men Seniors working together for
the last time DUNK No slam
dunks ...the little guy is dynamic...
the big ones are TALL! 4130- ?
workouts . . .timed windsprints.. .best
school and city season record ever -
31-3 ...Jump rope... Free-throws ...
Bus trips . .. large crowds . . . finished
7th in state . . . at one time 4th in state
...defeated the state champions in the
Arlington Classic Three tourna-
ments - two seconds-one first . .. ln-
still pride and let it run high ...A game
of winning, but more a game of Sports-
manship ... Bleachers ... Green ...
White High top tennis shoes
closed workouts . . . AHS 12-AAAA Dis-
trict Champs . . . Defeated on the road
to state by the state runners-up . . . For
many this will be the end of their
basketball career - but for others it has
just begun . . . A few will find their col-
lege education inside a basketball
only a handful will go on and make
basketball their life It didn't start
here but this was a big step along the
way ... the Mean Green and Arlington
High now have a place on the map.
QAJ Allen Roberts and teammate Steve Elder
pray for a miss while careful not to foul. lBl
Ralph McPherson goes for a corner shot. tCi
Allen Roberts and John Otto find crowding
condihons very undeshable.tDl AHen ab
tempts a "save" against Dunbar, as Ralph
McPherson looks on. lEi Steve Elder tries an
under-the-basket hook. QFJ Senior Cole Var-
deman dribbles past an outside Texan in a
local district meeting.
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Colt roundballers racked up the best
won-loss record in the history of AHS
and the city of Arlington. Behind the
dominating play of All-Stater Ralph
McPherson and the "iron curtain de-
fense" of Dave Berndt, Allen Roberts,
Cole Vardeman, Steve Elder, John Otto,
and Tim Keeton, the Colts dropped only
three games of the season, two in the
finals of tournaments and the Bi-District
ln the meantime, AHS was steamrol-
ling over all of the competition, defeat-
ing district opponents by an average of
30 points a game. At the end of the year,
the Colts efforts resulted in a ranking of
seventh among the state high schools.
Prior to the Bi-District match-up, the
Colts were ranked fourth. Ending dis-
trict play with an unscathed record,
AHS brought home its fourth district
trophy in seven years.
Along with team recognition comes
individual recognition. McPherson was
named to The Texas Sportswriters
Associations first squad All-State team.
The headcoaches of District 8-AAAA
unanimously chose McPherson, the
league's leading scorer, as the Most
Valuable Player of 1977. ln order to pass
a few more honors around, the coaches
also voted to omit McPherson from the
All-District team. Roberts was named to
the first squad of the All-District, while
Vardeman and Berndt received second
team honors. Receiving Honorable
Mention were Otto, Elder, and Keeton.
QAJ Ralph McPherson pumps from the corner
asreboundem gethno poQUon.fBjJohn
Ohoinboundsthe baHin Dunbartenhory
KCJ Steve Elder, Allen Roberts, and John Otto
pounce on, a rebound in the Classic. QDQ John
Otto pulls down a rebound as Allen Roberts
sandwiches a Dunbar pmyer.1Ej AHen B
plowed over by a state champion Golden
Bear as Eddie McClelen is in pursuit. QFJ
Steve Elder is up for an outside jumper as
Ralph goes under for a rebound against city
foes, the Vikings. fGl David Berndt finds "up
and over" an easier way to get a rebound
than "down and around."
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AHS finished second in the Arlington
Classic this year when the Colts were
nipped by the Wildcats of Dunbar in the
finals. In the course of the tournament,
the Mean Green downed the eventual
State Champion, the South Oak Cliff
Golden Bears, on an after-the-buzzer
foul shot by Otto.
The second place finish was the
highest by any AHS team in the 10-year
history of the Classic. Coach Dale
Archer won the Outstanding Coach
Awardg McPherson was selected MVP,
while Elder was chosen All-Tourney.
ln the Cowtown Tournament, Nolan
surprised AHS in the finals by taking a
one-point decision over the Colts.
Roberts and McPherson were named to
the all-tournament team, with McPher-
son taking the MVP award.
McPherson and company walked off
with the first place trophy of the Dun-
canville tourney. McPherson received
his third MVP award, Vardeman and
Roberts were selected All-Tournament.
Ending the pre-season with a 16-2
tally, the Colts showed no mercy for
their district foes. The Colts crushed
Haltom, Burleson, and Richland.
Crosstown rival Sam Houston, last
year's district champ, was gunned by
the Colts, 84-47. The Colts finished the
first half with a win over Lamar, 69-36.
The second half of district play made
a mockery of the district foes, as the
Colts ran off with the title.
AHS faced their old rivals, Dunbar, for
Bi-District title. The Wildcats skinned
the Colts in a one-sided affair, 97-70.
IAJ Allen Roberts completes an attempted
shot even after a foul has been committed.
QBJ "A little crowded under there isn't it'?"
asks Steve Elder as he looks to Allen, Ralph
McPherson, and Cole Vardeman. lCl Allen
and Cole try to trap Dunbar at the AHS end of
the court in the Bi-District final. lDJ Eddie
McClelen and Cole Vardeman attack a Dun-
bar rebounder. lEj Ralph McPherson exe-
cutes "fall-back" style in an early Arlington
Classic game. tFl Steve Elder gets "two" on
a tip-in as Tim Keeton looks on.
Carrying eleven sophomores and
three juniors on the squad, the junior
varsity basketball team compiled
another outstanding won-loss record.
The Colts racked up 28 wins and 2
The losses came at the hands of Trin-
ity and South Grand Prairie in the
Lamar JV Classic. Burleson fell to AHS
62-53 in an overtime. South Grand
Prairie shot down the Colts 42-45 in the
third game of the tourney. The Itasca
tourney proved to be a little more fruit-
ful forthe Colts who took first place by
downing Cedar Hill, Waco Moore, and
The Ponies met Trinity for the champ-
ionship title of the L. D. Bell Classic
after shooting down Bell and Plano.
Opening district play with a 14-2
record, AHS stampeded the Haltom
Buffaloes in a 50-30 decision.
Burleson and Richland were next to
bite the dust, falling under the hoofs
of the Colts, 73-57 and 53-50. The
Yellowjackets of Cleburne were stung
with a 71-49 loss, while the Volunteers
of Bowie were out-shot 58-22.
Sam Houston Texans gave the Ponies
the biggest scare in the first half but fi-
nally fell 49-48. The Mean Green then
wrapped up the first half title with a
48-39 spanking of the Lamar Vikings.
Second half competition proved to be
a rerun for the Colts. AHS dropped Hal-
tom 71-34, branded Burleson 72-69, and
slipped by Richland 49-41.
The Yellowjackets fell 67-36, Bowie
was outgunned 44-19, Sam Houston
dropped the tally 55-50, and the Vikings
sank to the tune of 69-50.
IAJ David Higginbotham and Milt Michener
take their defensive positions under the bas-
ket. tBl Charging up the middle, Doug Engle
outjurnps the crowd with a forward lay up.
QCJ David Higginbotham and Earnest Wil-
liams stand ready to steal the ball. QDJ As
Earnest puts it up, David and Milt concen-
trate on the rebound. QEJ Coach Judson
Pritchard outlines the game plan for junior
varsity team members.
"Wi .55 !
MPS Q REG ONAL CHAMP'
1977 Team Membe
rs include qfront rowj Katy Herman, Debbie Brown, Connie Fox, Merrin Johnson, Pam Mosby, Lee Ann Bryce
qback rowj Trainer Camille Creel. Joanna Drake, Stacy Burris, Anne French, Tracey Bloom, Lisa Lockett, Lori Gray, Lynn
Cox, Coach Jud
y Stricklin, and Assistant Coach Paula Slease.
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STATE SEMIFINALISTS . . . one step at
a time . . . dribble . . . pass ...outside
shots 90,000 layups High top
tennis shoes blisters Green,
Green, Green-Are we Leprechauns?
Green Travel suits Green uni-
forms Green everything, But don't
forget the white underwear! Pride
runs high at AHS. . .7 a.m. workouts . ..
Dark Cold Cars Cold gym
Stiff muscles that are still asleep
Jump rope. . .Wall pass. . . Freethrows
...Around the top layups . . . t'We play
with what we need at the time and
theres always somebody on the bench
who can do the job" A unit that's
united Tough Pre-season Bus
Rides Radios and card games
Motels with 5 to a room . . . Odessa. ..
AUSTIN - the ultimate dream . . . don't
forget your toothbrush ... Magic Time
Machine AHS Girls Athletics stick
together The Dream Survived
Thanks for the support.
QAJ Celebrating the district win, Merrin John-
son and Stacy Burris cut down the net while
Susan Franks and Lee Ann Bwce get into the
act. KBJ Susan Franks sags to double a post-
girl in the Classic game against South Oak
Cliff. QCJ Lisa Lockett comes to help Susan
Franks cover the postgirl. lDJ Anne French
exhibits perfect follow through style. QEJ
"That's not play Number One and you know
it," expresses Coach Judy Stricklin.
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AHS . . . i
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AHS 55. . Al.A ifzlgurlesoil
Bigger and better things are happening
all the time in girls' sports. The AHS
girls basketball team pulled out a 21-13
season record, but more importantly
they competed in the state semifinals. In
a vow made by Head Coach Judy Strick-
Iin as she began her high school coach-
ing career four years ago, she said that
the teams would improve every year,
and they have. This year, AHS placed
two girls, Lori Gray and Merrin John-
son, on the All-State Team.
AHS showed a slow and sluggish start
posting a 0-6 record in pre-season play.
The girls did have a rough schedule,
though, meeting such state-ranked
teams as Dallas South Oak Cliff, Dun-
oanville, and Carrol.
QAJ Junior Connie Fox goes under for two.
U35 Lynn Joeckel avoids a steal against the
SOC defense. KCJ Lori Gray and Stacy Burris
stretch for position in the state semifinal
against Clemens. QDJ Pam Mosby jumps for
joy over the Bi-District victory while Merrin
Johnson and Coach Stricklin compare
points with jammed fingers. fEJ "Give me
that thing this minute," commands Merrin
Johnson. KFJ Senior Barbara Cox goes for a
high pass in an early game against Carrol
JV Girls Take
Made up strictly of sophomores, the
girls junior varsity basketball team
showed great potential for next season.
Pre-season proved to be a real chal-
lenge for the Colts with several early
District play began Dec. 13 with a vic-
tory over Lamar. The junior tems en-
tered the Kennedale round-robin .JV
Tournament and placed third after
being defeated by Azle.
They then entered the home tourna-
ment and placed second behind Dun-
canville. Lamar, Sam Houston, and
Bowie then fell victim to the Colts'
mighty drive during season play. The
junior Colts found Burleson their only
foe. Losses in both Burleson matches
brought the girls a second place district
These sophomores went through a
rigorous spring training and will be
ready in the fall to join the remaining
juniors to make up next years Arlington
A hint of a possible change to five-
man teams has come about as a result
of a discrimination case in the Texas
court system. This change will hurt all
the teams for the first year, but once it's
accepted and the teams adjust, the new
rules will make the game more fun,
more interesting, and more fair. Many of
the northern states have had five-man
for several years.
Coach Paula Slease served as junior
tAj Lisa Stevens goes for a "jump ball" call.
tBj "Perfect form? How many times have you
been told to square off?" asks Coach Slease
as Kendra Fallman goes for a jumper. QCJ
Donna Manning takes an open drive. fDj
Sharon Martin holds a defensive position
against Lamar. tEj Kendra takes an inside
jumper as teammates Katy Herman and Sha-
ron Martin anticipate the bucket.
1976-1977 JV Girls Basketball team members include tfront rowj Katy Herman, Sharon
Martin, Diane Parcells, Donna Manning, Tricia Wagner, Coach Paula Slease, fback
rowj Manager Colleen Ailara, Diane Valentine, Fteecanne Washington, Kiki French,
Kendra Fallman, Denise Smith, Lisa Stevens, Kelley Viner, and Sheri Buckner.
QT h .
The best racquet in town four-
hour practices daily. . .grocery baskets
full of tennis balls.. .firing machine...
no Friday classes during season . , .two
seasons mixed teams the only
sport in school that has both sexes on
the court atthesametime. . .two teams
with one coach - divided time. . . indi-
vidual sport with a team effort en-
couraging each other never-dying
spirit serving, serving, and more
serving , . .determination . . .watch that
toe , . . doubles, singles, mixed doubles
... tournaments ... exciting ... coed
sports ,.. Are more in the future?
Always carry two racquets to tourna-
ments ...extra shoes, they go through
wear and tear. . . seniors leaving AHS as
winners . . , winners of 5 of 8 events in
the first High School City Champion-
ships . . . A year not to be forgotten.
QAJ Randy Davidson goes for a cross-court
volley as Dave Tongier looks on. QBJ Eric
Stoker puts all his power behind his serve. QCJ
Mark Hollowell awaits the return as John
Ferre connects on the serve, iDl Lynda Lank-
ford moves in on an overhead smash. itil
Dawn White concentrates on a backhand vol-
76-1977 Varsity Tennis Team members include ifront rowj Terry Loudamy, Steve Leggett, Randy Davidson, Sam Carter, Rod Houghton, David
ngier, fback rowj Karen Preiss, Robin Sawyer, Lynda Lankford, Barbara DeVito, Amy Scott, Dawn White, and Coach George Averyt.
With a very successful season,the
AHS tennis team placed second in dis-
trict play. Lynda Lankford and Karen
Preiss served as captains for the girls,
while Fiandy Davidson and David Ton-
gier captained the boys.
"This year's team finished higher in
more tournaments than any other team
since l've been here at AHS," stated
Coach George Averyt.
The final tournament of the season
saw the Colts dominate in the first City
High School Championship. The team
won five of eight events in the tourna-
The team was led by David Tongier
and Randy Davidson in the boys dou-
bles and by Lynda Lankford in the girls
singles. Both of these entries won dis-
trict and advanced to regional play.
The future looks extremely promising
for AHS in the tennis department due to
the depth and the opportunity for junior
varsity play during the school year.
"We will always have a strong tennis
program," Coach George Averyt said.
l'l must say that this year has been very
successful and exciting for the players
and the coach. l've never had a better
team or finer individuals on a team. All
my seniors can certainly feel that upon
their graduation, they leave AHS as win-
ners," concluded Coach Averyt.
KA1 Dave Tongier shows his style with his
serve. QBJ Flandy Davidson says, "Look mom,
l'm dancin'." QCl Karen Preiss slams near the
net. QDJ Steve Leggett moves toward a back-
hand volley. QED Posing with Coach Averyt
fcenterj are 1977 captains Lynda Lankford,
Karen Preiss, Randy Davidson, and Dave
, ,., ,E , ,A, ,L
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,Q ' 55
76,1977 JV Tennistearn members include ffront rowl John Ferre, Eric Stoker, Ben Bowers, Derrick Cawthorn, Jeff Nations, Mark Hollowell, Barry
illiams, Bruce Parten, fback rowj Cindy Reyes, Sharon Pitts, Coe Lewis, Mary-Dawn Burnett, Cheri Carlson, Mary Floland, Sharon McCallum, Pam
"Q"f" WWF' I St
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Fortewenth . . .... Tie
..... .... 5 th
L' . . . . . .Gth
..... .... 1 st
Dnsgglot ... ...2nd
1976 77 Varsity Golf Team members include James Johnson, Gary Garrison,
Kyle Barlen, John Tetens, Keith Groves, Nicky Ulrich, and Coach Mike Cade.
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1976-77 Golf Team members include lfront rowl Gary Garrison, Kyle Barlen,
John Tetens, Keith Groves, James Johnson, Nicky Ulrich, tback rowl Pat
Knippenberg, Kevin Hampton, Chuck Hartley, Ken Keneyek, Jerry White,
David Mladenha, Kevin Hitt, Steve Shilling, and Coach Cade.
wav' H, it v
Individual sport . . . 18 holes a day...
Two seasons Bent clubs Lost
balls. . . Water hazards . , .Score cards
... Lots of sun, good tans . .. Meeting
at Shady Valley every day at 2:30
Putting, chipping, teeing off, all a part
of the game . . . Win or lose a game on
one putt, or one episode of impatience.
76-77 golf team members found a big
hole in their golf season in the middle of
the year, or, one could say they have
two seasons. Workouts and tourna-
ments began in September and came to
a screeching halt in November. They
began again in February and lasted
until May. Practice was held at Shady
Valley and at Lake Arlington golf
All tournaments the team attended
involved 20 or more teams. The Denton
Tournament invited 38 teams, while
Austin involved 40 different teams.
Kyle Barlen was named as Most Valu-
able Player for 1977.
QAQ Gary Garrison takes a practice swing to
insure accuracy. TBJ John Tetens demon-
strates his form to onlookers. tCJ James
Johnson completes a strong practice swing
still with his head down. tDi Kyle Barlen tries
to chip one in to assure parring the 6th hole.
QEJ Finishing up his last hole is Keith Groves.
of the 1976-77 Arlington High School Varsity Soccer Team include ffront row, left to rightj Rod Hardman, Jimmy Rios. David Nichols
Rogers, Bob Gutierrez, Grady Herzog, isecond rowl Ali Haji-Sheikh, Mike Craddock, Fred Fazeli, Mark Baker, Fiandy Sickles, Bobby Lewis
rowi Coach Randy Porter, Kirk Justice, Paul Liberato, James Schaefer, Karmon Korleski, Tim Orr, Tyler Hart, and Mike Near.
Varsity soccer team members include Qfront row, left to rightj Brad Scoggins, Andy Barter, Mike Haji4Sheikh, Tom Harmon, Ty Tibbei
Keller, Qtop rowi Coach Randy Porter, David Keal, John Freismuth, Larry Guenzel, Kirk Rogers, Barry Huhn, Andy Craig, and Mike Near
Porter Drill ... 7 a.m. workouts ... 12
minute run . . . Bowie. . . No supporting
fans COLD Weather . .. DN's head
kicked in lnltiations Stamina,
endurance ... strong commitment ...
"The Laws" goals shot 3
dryer outlets . .. Booked Out . . . Swol-
len shins . . . sore shoulders . . . no refs
for JV game... Huge football stadium
with no fans . .. needing an 8 foot ex-
tension cord to use the dryers near a
Second is a big word for the Colt soc-
cer team this year. ln their second year
of play, the Colts enjoyed their second
winning season and finished second in
city competition for the second time.
Under the direction of Coach Handy
Porter, Arlington High racked up a re-
cord of seven wins, three losses, and
The Lamar Vikings knocked off Ar-
lington High School by the scores of 3-2
and 2-1, to take the city title. Sam Hous-
ton and Bowie proved to be no chal-
lenge for the Colts. AHS out kicked the
Texans 4-1 and 3-1 and ran over the
Vols 2-0 and 3-O.
Irving MacArthur was the only other
team to do any damage to the Colt's re-
cord, defeating the Colts one game and
tying the other.
Other victims of the Green Machine
were Lake Highlands, Fort Worth Coun-
try Day School, and Dallas Bishop
Lynch by the scores of 3-1, 8-1, and 2-1
Colt junior varsity soccer lost one
game, won one game, and tied three
games to end an unimpressive season.
The JV Colts split with the Vikings of
Lamar, winning 3-1, losing 3-4, and
tying 1-1. The Sam Houston Texans tied
the Colts both times the teams tangled.
1-1 and 2-2 respectively.
fAl Surging high in the air, Fred Fazeli heads
the ball while opponents look on. U33 Colt
James Schaefer goes for a goal. lCl Senior
Kirk Justice works under the pressure of a
defender while volleying.
Foul ball . , , Neighbors. . . Construc-
tion Varsity competition Scho-
larships Mean Green ... Out- at
12:30 to travel across town to Lamar for
a 4:00 game . .. Bunt . .. Hit away . ..
High hopes dwindle Expectations
fade Final sport winds up athletic
year Many seek scholarships
Pitcher rotation Batting slump
Keeping stats. . . Last coaching year for
Bud Miller Last year for many
seniors, but just the beginning for many
. . . Future players from AHS may prove
prominent 3rd period Cold
weather . . . Injuries... Pulled muscles
and ligaments... Ice, ice, ice... 7:15
meetings with the trainer Broken
bats. . .Broken heads. . .No happy end-
ing for this crew F-lain plagues a
minimum number of games . . . Forever
and forever from Arlington High, only to
move on to other things . . . Not neces-
sarily bigger or better, just otherthings.
QAJ Bruce Bowen keeps the stats as Kevin
Moses apprehensively awaits his turn at bat.
lBl Pete Bruton eyes a well-hit ball. lCl Eddie
Bales delivers his fast ball. lDi Mark Wade
talks to the baH as he releases a curve.lEJ
Scott Bain slides under the tag of a Buffalo.
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7 Baseball team members include lfront rowl Trainer Mike Near, Darrell Agee, Bruce Bowen, Curt Culbertson, Pete Bruton, David Johnson,
e Dority, Scott Bain, Eddie Bales, Dusty Boggan, Mike Coppenger, manager, Qback rowj Coach Bud Miller, Keith Sherrill, Jerry Barcroft, Stan
wer, Chip Tompkins, Steve Elder, Allen Roberts, Flex Schimpf, Danny Smith, Mark Wade, and Kevin Moses.
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Richland. . .
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Grand Prairie ........
Eastern Hills ...
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Eastern Hills ...
Bowie- . . . ..
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Even though the Colts did not win the
district title, it proved to be quite an
eventful year for the fastballers.
Highly favored to take the district title,
Arlington High suffered through a
14-10-1 won-loss tally for the season,
9-5 in district play.Thethird-placefinish
was less than what the Colts had hoped
Coach Bud Miller surprised the club
by announcing his retirement at the end
of the year. The head coach added that
he would continue to teach at AHS.
If that was not enough to make the
year Hmemorablef' serious accusations
were made against the Colt baseballers
by residents with backyards bordering
the AHS diamond. Coach Miller admit-
ted that stray foul balls were a problem,
but that the rest of the charges were
Danny Smith led the Colts throughout
the season. The veteran three-year
shortstop starter received recognition
as the Most Valuable Player, Outstand-
ing Hitter, Most Stolen Bases, and Best
Defensive Player. "Dangerous Smith"
was named to the area All-District team,
along with teammate Allen Roberts.
Roberts led the squad in most runs bat-
The baseballers trekked to Burgers
Lake for their annual awards affair. Re-
ceiving awards were Rex Schimpf for
most home runs and Dusty Boggan for
most runs scored. Peter Bruton led the
squad in dedication and Jerry Barcroft
was named as the Clutch Player ofthe
KAJ Scott Bain and Coach Millerchecktoseeif
Keith Sherrill is hurt. iBj Dave Johnson care-
fully executes a bunt. iCJ Chip Tompkins
holds his position as a Haltom batter takes a
cut. iDt Eddie Bales hurls to Rex Schimpf,
cathing a Duncanville baserunner off guard.
iEy A Duncanville runner cowers from a throw
to Rex. QFJ Bain relaxes, holding his position
at the plate.
The B-Team baseball squad suffered
through a less than break-even record.
The squad was broken down into two
teams to provide more playing experi-
ence for all the players.
Junior Varsity squad members played
only a doubleheader with Southwest, a
game against the B-squad, and the first
game of a tournament that was eventu-
ally washed out. The Colts split with the
Rebels and knocked off the B squad.
Newman-Smith slipped past the Colts in
The B-Team played a more extensive
schedule, which included district play.
The Arlington High diamondmen
finished 2-5 in district, with a 6-7 record
overall. The Colts skimmed through
pre-season with a 4-3 tally.
The Big Green won the opening game
of district against Bowie, 4-2. The Colts
then suffered through a five-game los-
ing streak before tinishing the season
with a 2-1 decision over Cleburne. Tal-
lies of the five-game streak include a
3-10 loss to Lamar, and a 2-3 nipping by
the Burleson Elks. Cleburne and Sam
Houston also knocked ott the Colts O-1
and 2-3 respectively.
QAJ Carlos Battle takes a mighty swing at Sam
Houston. CBJ Coach Pritchard argues with an
umpire for Phil Yates. QCJ Ronnie Mena,
Ricky Browne, Jim Turner, and Mike
Sauerhage look on from the sidelines. lDl
David Joeckel relaxes on his base during an
fa I '
1977 Junior Varsity team members include tfront rowl Tracy Byers, Dennis
Patton, Tony Wagner, Delane Herzog, Mike Keathly, tsecond rowl Chris
Wade, Darrell Jiles, Daren Smith, Darrell Crump, Roger Redden, Bill Walker,
gnack rowi Tommy Johnson, Bobby Halliburton, Roger McMasters, and Eddie
' . an
T l. ...
1977 B-Team members include ffront rowl Duane Wright, David Richey, Ken-
dall Tongier, Mike Diduch, Roger Dority, Don Burgardt, lsecond rowl Dean
Archer, Ron Bellamy, Bo Machado, Darrel Stovall, Carlos Battle, Kevin Wade,
lfront rowl Charlie Beall, Jim Turner, Jim Lewis, Dave Joeckel, Phil Yates, and
hif....,K,,,1:, , in H. KL
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Golf?? Beautiful scenery All
day tournaments Lugging those
heavy bags . . . The back nine . . . Indi-
vidual sport . .. Fems gain respect . . .
New golf shoes . .. Par, birdie, hole in
onelll All juniors return next year
Golf balls lost in the water, sand traps,
and various trees. . . Frustrated females
throw hisseys and' golf clubs.
The first high school female golf team
ever to exist in the city of Arlington was
started this year at AHS. Through con-
centrated effort last year, the girls got
the team approved. The passage of Title
IX allowed the girls to make the request
and hope for its approval.
Through the patience of Coach Mike
Cade, the girls developed their style and
form, and decisively improved their
By winning the city and district tour-
naments held at Lake Arlington, the
Colt fems qualified for regional play. ln
the regional tournament the newly
formed team brought home an eighth
tAl Lynn Joeckel shows, her good form while
trying to par the 17th hole. CBJ Nancy Dunn
chips one in with a smile. KCJ "Head down
Nancy", instructs Coach Cade. fDl Jane
Sherwood gets full extension at the 5th hole.
QEJ Kristen Bloom attempts to par the 18th
hole at the Lake Arlington Golf Course. QFJ
Kristen puts in afew more practice hours
because she did not par the 18th hole at the
Lake Arlington Golf Course.
Arlington High's tankers finned the
way to a third consecutive city char
pionship with a team of over 30 mer
bers, including AHS's multi-talents
foreign exchange student Nicci Dobbi
The Colt swimming and diving tean'
led by veterans Steve Dimsdale ar
Nancy Shields, were heavy favorites
this year's City Meet held in Decembe
Coached by Julie Warner, the Cc
swimmers completed a busy schedi.
and had many team members qualifyt
the regional meet. Those who competl
in the regional competition were Ju
Wolfe, Bill Bunch, Brian Hanson, Rall
Hayward, and Steve Dimsdale.
Also competing for regional honc
were David Taylor, Tina Hanson, Te
Huddleston, Nicci Dobbin, Melanie H.
pin and Nancy Shields.
invitations for the Texas lnte
scholastic Swimming Coaches Assocl
tion Championship were issued
standouts Melanie Halpin, Nan
Shields, Bill Bunch, Brian Hanson, ai
Halpin and Dimsdale also competed
the state swimming championship
Dimsdale traveled to Austin for tl
100-yard breaststroke and the 200-ya
individual medley. Halpin competed
lAi Bill Bunch prepares to swim by warmii
up his legs. tBl Bill Bunch and Foreir
Exchange Student Nicci Dobbin look on
amazement. KCJ Coach David Perkins sho'
Bill his times. lDl Melanie Halpin tucks a
spins. KEJ Nicci checks her times agair
those of other competitors.
CHAMPS DISTRICT CHAMPS. DIST CHAMPS.
Thincladders . . . Sprinters . . .Throw-
ers , . , Jumpers ... Distance Men ,..
Rainy, Cold meets Shin splints . ,.
Agony . . . Total effort . .. Breaking the
tape Starting Blocks An indi-
vidual sport of individuals who form a
team .,. Long, hard workouts ..,
2-a-days . . . Sunrise. sunset . . . "Agony
of defeat, thrill of victory' ',.. Nipped at
the tape. . .Pulling the outside curve. . .
Boxed in ... Replacing spikes ...
Weights. , .lce. . .Yards ofmedlcaltape
...'tPsyched out" . . . Timings . . , Pres-
sure . . . Prelims, then finals . . . Forever
and forever an l-athlete' '... Becoming a
close knitfamily. . . Hurdlers . . . Lack of
needed equipment, only personal rnus-
cles and endurance. . .Lonely workouts
, . . Does it really pay? ls it worth all the
sweat, blood, time and tears?
Sheer determination and will power to
survive the lonely hours of running. . .A
very special breed ofathlete. . .Distance
runners see different scenery, while
sprinters see only the blacktop
Throwers learn to run ... Never a dull
QAJ Kelly Hyde comes to a screeching halt as
he tries for a regional spot in the long jump.
lBl Bob Payne stays hot on the heels of a
competitor in Austin. lCl Kelly streaks across
a hurdle in the district meet, lDl Bob and
Cameron Bird look on during the indoor
meet. QED Distance runner Doug Kidd
stretches out his legs before runniong. QFJ
Cameron crosses the tape ahead of all par-
y . 13
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. . .7th
Track is a team sport made up of indi-
vidual efforts. The type of individual ef-
forts can make or break a team. That
was the case of the Colt thinclads this
The Colts, led by Coach Gerald
Richey, had a stable full of distance
runners, but were unable to muster any-
thing inthe sprint department.
Bob Payne, carrying a perfect win-
ning season into the state meet in Aus-
tin, closed out his high school career
with a fourth place finish. In the pro-
cess, Payne set and reset the school re-
cord forthe mile several times. The top
Colt strider broke the old record of 4:20
in the regional meet, breaking the tape
with a4:19.7. The following meet, Payne
reset the record with a personal best of
4:19. The tough competition at the state
meet inspired Payne to his best effort
and a new AHS record of 4:15.6.
Playing second fiddle to Payne all
year long, Cameron Bird proved to be
the toughest competition Payne had up
to the regional meet. Cameron finished
second to Payne every time they ran
against each other, but Bird proved to
be the best when Payne wasn't around.
Bird turned in a4:25.6 in the Colt Relays
to walk off with the mile run title. His
effort ranked him fourth in the state at
that time in the season.
Besides the Colts' one-two finish by
Payne and Bird in the mile run in dis-
trict, Will Bowers topped out at 14' in
the pole vault. Expected to be one of the
top vaulters in district, Bowers was
bothered by a leg injury all year long.
The Colts suffered their worst per-
formance in the district as a team over
the past several years. Arlington
finished fifth in team standings with a
total of 42 points, taking one first place,
one second place, one third, and sev-
eral fourth, fifth, and sixth place
finishes thrown in. Bu rleson's Elks stole
the district crown from last year's title
holder, Sam Houston.
fAl Darrel Higginbotham scrapes the bar. fBl
Clint Bullard sets in the starting blocks. lCl
Chris Roberts pulls up on the leading hurdler.
QDJ Beaded with sweat, Bob Payne listens for
his first-place time. fEl Ron Morrow eases
past the tape. fFl Keith Jones exerts extra
energy on a shot put toss.
individual sport of individuals A
TEAM - a unit but each is not depen-
dent on the other for personal success
...Determination . . . self discipline . ..
lonely runners. . .distance runners that
run at sunrise and again at susset
weekend meets. . . rain . . . throwers -
in their own category success
"The most united group of individuals
yet" prayer together before every
meet. . .total commitment . . .group ef-
fort to win district .,.' 'this was a build-
ing year" jumpers learn to run
unity between sports, support from
other girls' sports . . , everybody pumps
everybody... starting blocks ...times
...weights . . . no toes overthe line. . .
This is their success story.
QAJ The new district champions rejoice in
their victory. IBJ Junior Andi Otto makes a
round with the baton. KCJ Georgann
Johnston creeps up on a Lamar contestant
near the finish line of the 880-yard run. fDl
Stacked hurdles are a common sight at each
meet. CEI Andi receives a handoff from Janet
Crocker. fFi Coach Paula Slease encourages
Georgann while she begins her warm-up.
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1977 Girls Track team members include ifront rowl Managers Juli Baker, Linda
Caruthers, Debbie Beebe, Nanette Wentz, f2nd rowj Assistant Coach Joni McCoy,
Bridget Thomas, Debbie Howell, Michelle Chaussee, Lisa Lockett, Coach Paula Slease.
13rd rowj Mary Ann Schneider, Donna Manning, Cathy Cox, Karen Kilinski, 14th rowi
Janet Crocker, Melinda Manning, Merrin Johnson, Georgann Johnston, Cathy Moffat,
Marie Wagner, Cathy Russell, f5th rowl Andi Otto, Lori Crossett, Denise Seal, Tricia
Yarborough, 16th rowl Jeannie Posey, Debbie Pearce, Ann Wallace, Pam Martin, f7th
rowi Gretchen Schimelpfenig, Monica Mason, ttop rowl Kim Werdman.
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The 1977 district girls track cham-
pionship went to a team made up of five
seniors, six juniors, and many inex-
perienced sophomores whose main aim
was to build for the future year. The
championship was not anticipated, but
certainly dreamed of by many who par-
That dream and many hours of hard
work brought the title home to AHS.
This district victory brought the total
number for girls sports to four of a pos-
The track class, held 4B period,
began working out the second day of
school. After-school workouts began
Feb. 7. Due to the overlapping of sports,
many team members did not join the
class until late February.
"This does cause interference, and
because of this it takes these people a
while to get into the events. This
changes our relay teams and the differ-
ent events that people can participate
in," said Head Coach Paula Slease.
Early district meets did not prove too
promising for the Colt fems. The com-
petition was very stiff and the girls were
not quite ready. Marked improvement
was shown as the girls placed fourth at
Irving and third at their home hosted
Colt-Viking Relays tthey were edged by
SHHS by V2 pointl.
As April rolled around, so did the
Colts. They took their first first-place
ranking in the Lewisville meet, and went
on the next week to take District with
Four juniors and four seniors qual-
ified to go to Flegionals with the mile
relay, 440 relay, 440 sprint, and the 880
yard run. Georgann Johnston finished
8th in the finals of the 880-yard run.
KAJ Cathy Moffat and Georgann Johnston
socialize with competitors. QBJ Marie Wagner
edges a Bowie opponent. QCJ Merrin Johnson
makes the curve to pressure the leader. tDl
Georgann makes a final strain forthe line. fEl
Andi Otto, Michele Chaussee, Debbie Pearce,
and Jeannie Posey collect a little sun while
waiting to run. tFl Merrin makes a soaring
leap to gain district.
Q I,2:S, . .f .
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"And angels at this time of year
Bring special news of joyous cheer."
The '76-'77 Arlington High School
cheerleaders were more likely to be
holding pom-pons than harps. Sweetly
caroled "hosannas" took the form of a
hoarse 'Gimme a Cl" and the flowing
celestial robes were modified into
Freezing football games, though,
provoked saintly for more likely mar-
tyredl qualities in the cheerleaders.
Rah-rahing cheerfully for lethargic fans
and teams that didn't always win, the
girls learned to cope with icicled fin-
gers, frostbitten feet, and a wardrobe
that only Emerald Citizens could love.
Creating energy and enthusiasm
measuring high on the decibel scale,
AHS cheerleaders hurrahed the Colt
teams anywhere a ball was thrown, hit,
kicked, thumped, dribbled, volleyed, or
tdarn ity dropped. Boundless in supplies
of spirit and poster paint, they cheered
on the sidelines of both boys and girls
teams at football, basketball, soccer,
volleyball, baseball, and track events.
Quick calculations proving that
doubling the girls doubled the spirit, ten
girls cheered on the varsity team, in-
cluding Tracey Arnold, Susan Bloom,
Debbie Brown, Kelly Davis, Nancy
Engel, Sherri Johnson, Kay Kelley, Kim
Menge, Nancy Malone, and Isy Priddy.
Five sophomores were voted on to
lead the expected victory yells for the
junior varsity team. Elected were Jane
Addams, D'l.ynn Hollowell, Tammy Kir-
patrick, Kim Myers, and Janet Wilson.
Miss Gay Friess, as sponsor, was the
constant companion of the girls.
QAJ "Sorry Charlie, Colts have this game,"
leads Tracie Arnold. lBl Kay Kelley yells as
Colts chalk up a victory. QCJ Sherry Johnson
leads fans in a pre-game pep rally. lDj Isy
Priddy cheers the Colts to victory. fEl V-
l-C-T-O-Fi-Y chants Kim Menge. QFJ Emotions
run high with AHS cheerleaders Debbie
Brown and Isy Priddy.
The climax to a record year for the
fem athletes came when the girls athlet-
ic department held the annual banquet
on May 25 at the Ramada Inn. lt is cus-
tomary for the girls to hold their ban-
quet for all three main sports at the
same time. 1970 State Volleyball Coach
Margie Austin served as the mistress of
ceremonies, while Mr. James Crouch
presented the welcome.
Members of the state championship
volleyball team were the first to get
presentations. Wendy Wilson received
the 3-D award. Junior Nancy Dunn was
recognized as the Most Improved
The girls basketball team started a
new tradition this year by creating an
award to present to a junior varsity team
member. The Junior Varsity Award for
Outstanding Effort and Achievement
was presented to three people, Tricia
Wagner, Katy Hermann, and Fteecanne
Washington.The Shirley Adelman Team
Contribution Award, which was begun
in 1973, was awarded to Lori Gray and
Merrin Johnson. Merrin also received
the MVP award.
which included the largest number and
variety of people, was the last on the
agenda. Most improved awards went to
Bridget Thomas and Gretchen
Schimelpfenig. The Most Dedicated
Award went to the most spirited person,
Georgann Johnston, while Merrin
Johnson received the High Point Award.
QAJ Many thanks go to trainers Mike Moore,
Jan Banspach, Camille Creel, and Jenny
Doyle for keeping female athletes in a condi-
tion to play. lBl Georgann Johnston presents
Coaches Paula Slease and Joni McCoy with
team thanks as Marie Wagner helps. KCl Mer-
rin Johnson receives numerous athletic
awards. QDJ Wendy Wilson accepts another
Each male sport held its own awards
banquet this year. Football awards were
given to John Wade and Allen Roberts,
Most Valuable Players: David York and
Jeff Broyles, Defensive Players of the
Yearg Don Kearns and Grover Cribbs,
James Crouch Fighting Heart Awardg
Kelly Hyde, Lion's Club Sportsmanship
Award, Newell Wallace, Grover Cribbs
Outstanding Lineman Award, and Jeff'
Prince, B-Team Player ofthe Year.
Basketball players honored were Cole
Vardeman, Mr. Hustle, Ralph McPher-
son, Most Valuable Player, Ralph
McPherson and Allen Roberts. All-
Districtg Dave Berndt and Cole Varde-
man, Second Team All-District: Tim
Keeton, John Otto, and Steve Elder,
Coach Bud Miller presented baseball
awards to Danny Smith, MVP, Out-
standing Hitter, Most Stolen Bases, and
Best Defensive Player, Mark Wade, Out-
standing Pitcherg Allen Roberts, Most
Runs Batted Ing Rex Schimpf, Most
Home Runs, Dusty Boggan, Most Runs
Scored, Peter Bruton, Most Dedicated,
and Jerry Barcroft, Clutch Player.
Track awards were announced by
Coach Gerald Richey and went to Bob
Payne, Most Outstanding Runnerg
Roger Gooch and John Via, Most lm-
proved Sophomore Runners, Darrell
Higginbotham, Dave Joeckel, and
Baylor Brown, Most Improved Sopho-
mores in Field Events, Cameron Bird,
Most Improved Juniorg Steve Warner,
Most Improved Junior in Field Eventsg
Will Bowers, Most Improved Senior in
Field Eventsg and Bob Payne, Out-
standing Senior Runner.
QAJ Ron Morrow, Mr. Dixon Holman, Temple
Aday, Ken Koertz, Jeff Kennemer, and Don-
nie Kearns listen to Coach O'Brien announce
awards. KBJ Ralph McPherson, Allen Roberts,
and Steve Elder display the talent which
earned the trio recognition at the basketball.
LC5 Bob Payne and Cameron Bird display
their track awards.
If ..- '
2, , .
, If uf" J
lt is indeed a pleasure and
privilege for me to be a part of the
Arlington Independent School Dis-
trict. l am most impressed with the
staff, students, the facilities and fine
community support exemplified by
the Arlington people. l look forward to
many years of a close association
with all of these groups.
- James Covert
tAl AISD Superintendent of Schools, Mr.
James A. Covert ponders over future
policies, tBJ Mr. Phil McGahey, Mrs, Tye Bar-
nett, and Mr, Dan Dipert discuss school prob-
lems. tCl Preparing for a board meeting are
Mr. Elwood Priess, Dr. J. M. Farrell, Dr. Truett
C. Boles, and Mr. William Bondurant.
Young people make principals'
dreams come true.
KAJ Wendy Wilson smiles proudly as Principal
James Crouch congratulates the Colt vol-
leyball team for winning the state champion-
ship. lBJ Mr. Crouch beams as he reflects
upon all the good times at Arlington High. lCl
Mr. Crouch and Mrs. Pat Moses discuss mat-
erials forthe library.
I never cease to marvel at the ex-
periences each day offers as I ap-
preciate the opportunity to see young
people mature and enjoy my home,
family, and friends, and the wonder of
nature that surrounds us. Perhaps my
thoughts are best described by the
quote from John Burroughs, "l still
find each day too short for all the
thoughts l want to think, all the walks l
vvant to take, all the books l want to
read, and all the friends I want to
The traditional excellence of edu-
cation at AHS can be attributed to the
quality of our faculty and student
body and their total involvement in
Contentment is realizing that God
has provided everything lneed for my
tAl Mr. Bob Howington fills out boys daily
attendance records. lBj Mrs. Mildred Helms
informs a student about an unexcused ab-
sence. QCJ Nlr. Wendell Lackey looks over ac-
tivity funds forthe 1977 school year.
g i i i
. 3 .....---ff'
lvvould like to assist my students in
realizing and setting their lite goals.
Each of you is a rational, creative
human being, striving to discover
and realize your unique poten-
tialities, ln counseling, then, rather
than solving your problems for you, l
try to help you gain the insight and
understanding required for you to
solve your ovvn problems.
The problems of the world and of
America vvill be solved by the trained
minds of our youth. Arlington High is
one of the many schools that is pre-
paring its students for further study so
that they may contribute their share in
solving these problems.
With encouragement and guidance
it is possible for students to learn to
solve their own problems and to
make educated choices for self-
fulfilled living in an increasingly
CAQ "So you don't believe I really graduated
from AHS?" asks Mrs, Ann Schmidt. QBJ Mrs.
Jozelle Whitfield checks foreign language
requirements at ETSU. QCD Making appoint-
ments for college reps is Mrs. Carol Winter.
tDl Mrs. Cleo Keith begins averaging grade
points for seniors graduating with honors.
l think that each student, as he
leaves Arlington High School and
proceeds through life, should always
keep a good sense of humor - and
above all, BE HIMSELF.
l enjoy my job because l like to be
around young people. We have a
great bunch of kids at AHS and l feel
proud to be associated vvith the
QAJ Mrs. Jean Pitzer laughs at another office
joke. QBJ Mrs. Jeanne Butler remembers an
appointment for Mr. Crouch. KCJ Mrs. Marilyn
Prasek counts money for the activity fund,
QDJ Mrs. Helen Crofford and Mrs, JoAnn Der-
rick review absentees.
Working at AHS within a literal field
house of knowledge and equipment,
and endeavoring to be a 'ldispenser"
of these necessities affords me great
pleasure . . , what better way to serve
a student body!
Lucky are the students l never see,
For they rnust be healthy as can be!
But those vvho come to me, ldo hope
to help efficiently.
QAJ Librarian Mrs. Patricia Moses tries to help
juniors find good references for their
themes. lBl Mrs. Lucille Ward fills out the
daily sick list, QCJ Librarian aides Mrs. Vir-
ginia Coker and Mrs. Becky Cretsinger pre-
pare to issue a projector.
Classics, Themes Challenge Sophs, Juniors
Look on the bright side. Be posi-
tive. Wrinkles should be the result of
smiling rather than frovvning.
My main concern as a teacher is
that the students of Arlington High
School truly appreciate the priceless
commodity we know as education.
"Our minds are finite, and yet even in
these circumstances of finitude we
are surrounded by possibilities that
are infinite, and the purpose of
human life is to grasp as much as we
can out of that infinitudef' - Alfre.
North Whitehead, Dialogues.
Each student is a worthwhile, ind
vidual person who is not only ir
volved in preparing lor life in the fc
ure, but who also must live in and
pnjoy the present. My goal is to help
each one recognize and develop his
individual capabilities for success
ovv, as well as in the future.
i Sometimes vvnat we nope for others
:annot be obtained until vve gain it for
burselves first. "To fly as fast as
lhougnt to anywhere, you must begin
oy knovving that you have already ar-
rived." Jonathan Livingston Seagull,
As Mark Tvvain said, "l have never
let schooling interfere vvitn my educa-
-Mary Margaret Basham
QAJ Mrs. Linda Johnson and Mrs. Francille-
Porter look over a desk full of English papers
to be graded. QBJ Planning lessons together,
Mrs. Patricia Vincent and Mrs. Marie Cremer
smile after creating group work for classes.
QCJ Mrs. Juanita Dodgen listens to students
give their debates. QDJ After making a spell-
ing assignment, Mrs. Loveta Moore smiles
encouragement. iEl Reading from an En-
glish book, Mr. George Averyt discusses
irony with his class. lFj Mr. Rickey Bates
wonders if he really should have made that
last assignment. QGJ Mrs. Mary Margaret
Basham and Miss Lissa Mooneyham talk
about American Literature.
u, if r
- Q1 QQ-..-
, K r
A-B ,wwf -
Class of '77
l believe that everyone needs to
know hovv to communicate with
othersg therefore, l think the teaching
of English and the learning of English
skills are of utmost importance.
Teachers and students need more
self-discipline. Teachers and stu-
dents need to share ideas and learn
to respect each others ideas.
What l believe about Arlington
High and vvhat l try to reflect in my
teaching can be summarized by one
quotation: "The actions of men are
like the index ofa book, they point out
what is most remarkable in them,"
Tvvo vvords reveal my thoughts
about a successful teaching career:
interest and concern - not only about
the teaching of English but also about
Arlington High, its activities and its
students, A successful teacher then
sees this interest and concern re-
turned to her as the students respond
to her subject and to her,
Organization and involvement
have important significance for me as
a teacher. As an English teacher, l try
to organize my class instruction so
that the students learn skills of oral
and vvritten communication. l-lovv-
ever, to enable me to be part of the
activities of Arlingtonx High, l enjoy
involvement outside the classroom,
such as my role as Senior Sponsor,
tAj "Apple polishing will get you nothing,"
Mrs, Martha Floark tells her senior English
class. U33 Senior sponsors Barry Wilmoth,
Janet Wallace, and Flo Francis discuss a
minor senior pep rally problem. QCQ Mrs. Flo
Francis asks third period, "Are you going to
let second period outdo you?" QDJ "Hamlet"
is brought to the seniors' undivided attention
by Mrs. Janet Wallace. QEj After finishing her
lecture, Miss Ferris laughs at class jokes. QFJ
Mrs, McKnight finishes her bulletin board.
220 FAC U LTY
Adds New Lab
Live in love and beauty. with direc-
Do first things first with moderation
in all things.
Learn to act not react.
- Grace Eloberts
Education is a never-ending pro-
- Gay Friess
Students at f-ll-lS: l enjoy working
with them - in the classroom and in
class activities. They are interested
in their school and have an easy com-
radeshi,o with their classmates.
Teaching is challenging, rewarding,
interesting - and often fun! What
more could you want?
- Lou Baker
Students can only be as successful
as they think they are. lf a teacher can
somehow melt away a self-imposed
limit that a student might have, that
alone makes teaching worthwhile
- James Anton
Every man who rises above the
common level has received two edu-
cations: the first from his teachersy
the second, more personal and im-
portant, from himself. - Edward Gib-
-E G Bearden
tAl Mrs. Lou Baker. after a busy day, pre-
pares to go home. QBJ Discussing an algebra
problem, Mr. James Anton and Mr. Wilbur
Cretsinger look up in contemplation. tCl Mr.
James Barnette explains the fundamentals of
geometry. tDJ Miss Gay Friess gets together
with Mrs. Grace Roberts and Mrs. Bea Falvo
to discuss how many A's they have given
students this year. tEj Lecturing to her class,
Mrs. Judith Gaskill shows understanding to
students' problems in math. tFi Mrs. Elken
Bearden and Mrs. Patricia McCormack re-
view a new textbook.
FACU LTY 221
Don't jump to conclusions. Biology
isn't all frogs. lt's about all living
things. This is what l strive to teach,
but l also try to culture the studentls
respect for himself and others. AHS
spirit is beneficial, too. h I
- Vanyelle Williams
As we study the sequence of the
minute details that nature has ar-
ranged so that we may have life, may
we always remember that we are
"Fearfully and Wonderfully 'lAVlade."F
! argaret ry
l try to instill in each student a
sense of responsibility and pride in
himself and his work.
- Carlene Cafaro
Look in the microscope and you
may see the saga of the "cavorting
- Alice Biggs
iAj Mrs. Carlene Cafaro delights her students
with a lecture on the amazing function of the
frog's gall bladder. lBj "You do understand,
don't you?" questions Mr. Rickey Theobalt.
QCD Coach Gerald Richey is astonished that
Barry Parker would question his ability in in-
structing the dissection. QDD Mrs. Alice Biggs
looks on while Britt Brookshire, left, and
Jana Cunningham "view" the cell's division.
QEJ Mrs. Margaret Fry carefully measures the
ingredients to be used in the lab. flfj Luanne
Hudson listens while Mrs. Ethel Williams
helps her to adjust the microscopes.
222 FACU LTY
Vary in Level
I consider life a ladder, not an es-
calator. Setting goals in life and striv-
ing to achieve these goals makes liv-
ing interesting. ln order for goals to
be worthwhile they must present a
challenge and represent hard work in
order to be reached,
The atmosphere here at AHS af-
fords a channel for assessment of
goals and the challenge to reach
- Mike Cade
QAJ Renee Grasty stands awed by the won-
ders unfolding in her evaporating dish while
Mr. Mike Cade grins at her youthful en-
thusiasm. QBJ Mrs. Mary Clements reveals the
week's lesson plans. lOl "He never tells ME
the answer," thinks Bruce Bowen as Mr,
Michael Wharton helps Dawn Shupe.
224 FACU LTY
. :r,.,.ML' k'm2', , M
Each individual in American soci-
ety has a very important role to play.
Hopefully education can help that
person to find his place in society
and our system of government can
help to assure him ofthat opportunity.
- Ann Turney
l believe in young people, and in
the importance of preparing young
people to take an active and con-
structive role in American society.
This is why l became a teacher, and
vvhy teaching provides a constant
opportunity for personal enrichment.
Arlington High School has become
an important part of my life. l ap-
preciate the spirit and character of
Al-lSers, not only because l feel that
they are growing as individuals, but
also because they are helping me to
grow as a teacher,
- Shirley Hagan
l-lopefully our students leave Ar-
lington l-ligh School as active and
concerned citizens making meaning-
ful contributions to our society,
- Mike Stovall
QA-CJ Teaching American Government to
high school seniors means investing in
tomorrow's leadership for Mr. Mike Stovall,
Mrs. Ann Turney, and Mrs. Shirley Hagan.
History Classes Reveal WorId's, Amerioa's Past
l believe that anything vvorth doing
is vvorth doing vvell, Even if it requires
a little more effort and time on your
part. Dont let a little vvork stand in the
vvay of being the best you can be,
A high school is not the building,
the books, or the pretty designs
around itg it's the students, teachers,
and administrators inside the schoolg
how they react to each other in cer-
tain situations. There must be a cer-
i ,llrr 5 t
l ,,ifl tl l
,q ,. ,-5-7'
r 1 if
f wsu, . KA ' I K gh N
tain amount of give and take on eacl
side to make it all come together as
One' fBen Baiie
l have alvvays tried to give my stu
dents something of permanent value
if fri, ..
method ot study, a realization that
opelessness is otno value or, some-
mes, even a grovving interest in
As to education, the greater the
reed. the greater the dislike
Those that have taken history from
ie realize that l am the vvorld's
. . 42.-.
, .. W.
greatest history teacher. l can't em-
'phasize hovv much you need to study
for my tests.
My philosophy is best summed up
in these vvords by Mark Tvvain: "lt's
differences in opinions that make
QAJ Mrs, Natalee Parr looks content while
teaching her first period class. QBJ Pen in
mouth, Mr. Barry Willmoth finds his lost tests.
CO1 Mr. Rickey Sherrod lectures on World
History. QDJ Mr. Ben Bailey wonders about
jury duty. QEJ Waiting for class to begin, Mr.
Bud Miller thumbs through a book. lFl Mrs.
Bonnie Shelley and Mrs. Ruth Butler start to
average grades. QGJ After looking through his
brief case tor his notes on American History,
Mr. Randy Porter begins to start an or-
D is E
' 1 'af
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QU: u,, Hn mr ,AU ,Q
228 FACU LTY
ww wh If
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Fine Arts Let
The participation of a student in
any musical organization reflects his
later involvement in the working
worldg if I can teach him the respon-
sibility of a united effort and involve-
ment of all concerned, l feel that he
will go out more prepared to function
in a working society.
f Barbara Ecabert
My drama students seem to thrive
on learning about theatre. lt makes
my job of teaching and directing easy
- Vicki Tapp
ln teaching art my desire is that
students learn to express themselves
visually, through a creative experi-
ence. This media of self-expression
can contribute greatly to a feeling of
- Martha Richardson
l willfully accept the responsibility
and challenge ofmolding and enrich-
ing the lives of young people through
the powerful communicative medium
4 Dan Rash
Consistency is the last refuge of the
A Fton Durham
Teaching journalism is a year-
round, 24-hour a day activity -some-
times hectic, chaotic, nerve-racking,
insane, but always fun, rewarding,
and full of an abundance of mutual
3 Phyllis Forehand
tAi Mr. Dan Flash and Miss Barbara Ecabert
discuss an upcoming Christmas concert. QBJ
Trying to pick up a few extra pointers. Jay
Hardy eavesdrops on Mrs. Martha
Ftichardsons conversation with another stu-
dent. KCJ Photography advisor Mr. Larry
Smedley and Mrs. Phyllis Forehand search
for photographs suitable for the yearbook.
tDj Pottery teacher Mr. Ron Durham spins up
a new creation. lEj Surprised at having her
picture taken, Mrs. Vicki Tapp looks up from
reading a script. tFl "Cut," screams Band Di-
rector Mike Walker. tGi Concentrating on an
upcoming program, Mrs. Linda Huff pre-
pares to direct the orchestra.
FACU LTY 229
Learning a foreign language gives
you a chance to become a "new you."
You add a new dimension to your life
when you learn a foreign language.
Only then do you begin to fully ap-
preciate your own language and your
own country and culture.
- william Fink
We have many, many Sanoho Pan-
zas, and more Don Ouixotes than you
might imagine. Our problem, it
seems to me, is that there are just too
- Dorothy Holland
A teacher's philosophy towards
one's students should be: On par-
donne tant que i'on aime ifrom "Max-
imes" by Francois de la
Roohefoucauid 1673-76801. One
pardons so long as one loves.
- Sharon Mars
QAJ Mrs. Dorothy Holland wonders if students
really understand Spanish. QBJ Mrs. Sharon
Mars smiles and prepares for another day.
QCQ Mr. William Fink and Mrs. Cassandra Wil-
liams Rresent Karmon Korleski with this
year's ovemberfest trophy.
When I work with my hands alone, I
am a laborer. When I work with my
hands and my head, I am a
craftsman. But, when I work with both
my hands, my head, and my heart, I
am an artist.
- Betty Evans
No matter what your interest, Intel-
lect, training or family background is,
the way you relate to others will de-
termine your success, satisfaction,
and growth toward maturity.
- Becky McDonald
QAJ Teaching Cosmetology, Mrs. Betty Evans
shows students different hair styles. QBJ Mrs.
Rebecca McDonald looks on while students
complete their assignments. QCJ Giving her
version of the Colt hoof, Mrs. Helen Bowen
supports the Colt sports program. tDj Mrs.
Mary Humphries demonstrates mixing tech-
niques in her homemaking class.
Business Courses Offer Students Clerical Skills
l'Thou must be true thyself, If thou
the truth vvouldst teach." - Horatius
f'This above all, -to thine ovvnself
be trueg And it must follovv, as the
night the day, Thou canst not then he
false to any man." Polonius' advice to
Laertes, his son. Shakespeares Ham-
My goal or belief tovvards teaching
lies in the fact that if l can interest th
student in my classroom in the sug
ject he has signed up for, he vvi
learn. And from that learning exper
ence, the most important thing I ca
give him is a sense of vvorth. Hope
fully that sense of vvorth vvill causi
4: -rr 5
. .. I
f" f A-...M 4
A Hn wwf"-f , V
gg If 'f,':f2'fff:'5! I :Q
him to want to use enough selt-
discipline to want to learn more
WJO Ann Richey
ln my classes lencourage students
to think independently, always trying
to bring together what has been
learned in another class to help them
in their shorthand or bookkeeping,
impress on classes they need to like
what they choose as a profession -
also be involved in school and not
lyust keep a seat warm" while in high
Having graduated from AHS my-
self, l am particularly grateful to be
back teaching here, lt's a great
school, and l'm glas to be a part of it.
lAl Mrs. Marie Crouch smiles as she looks
over Glenn Williams' assignment. lBl The
wonders of shorthand are explained by Mrs.
Patricia Thompson, lCj Looking over Bonnie
l3ledsoe's typing, Mrs, Diane Marler points
out a mistake, lDj Mrs. JoAnn Flichey pro-
ceeds down the stairs with a handful of
Xeroxed tests, lEJ After an interesting party,
Mrs. Mildred Shupee prepares to leave the
cafeteria, llfy Mrs. Gloria Shaffer looks up
from helping a student.
l try to reflect in my teaching - a
mutual concern for mankind, that re-
gardless of personal qualities or
characteristics, he is entitled to re-
spect as a human being - and devo-
tion, enthusiasm and integrity to a
career in the health field.
l believe a teacher should strive to
treat each student as an individualg
with respect for the person he is, and
in hopes that the student will react in
the same manner.
l shall pass through this world but
once. Any good therefore that I can
do, let me do it now. For l shall not
pass this way again.
Of my many objectives, lgive priority
to helping today's student develop
improved attitudes of personal integ-
rity, self-reliance, self-discipline, pat-
riotism, citizenship, and respect for
constituted authority. Thus, enabling
them to be better prepared to meet
-Charles R. Goins
QAJ Discussing Distributive Education Mr.
Floyd Spracklen, Mr. Jerome Wunderlich
and Mr. John Ritter are in deep thought. tBy
Mrs. Alice Boggan smiles and prepares to
lecture on Health Occupations. tCt Mr. Kirk
Edney and Mr, Danny Schertz believe ag-
riculture to be Americas foundation. lDj
Looking over a model of the moon, Lt, Col.
Jack Robinson and Sgt. Charles Goins point
out a crater. QEJ Diagramming a circuit, Mr.
Martin Eastburn explains a register. tFy Mrs.
Cloye Sherrod and Mrs. Patsy Spracklen dis-
cuss job interviews in CVAE. tGt Mr. Robert
Nutter and Mr. Stephen Wilkendorf relax be-
tween their shop classes.
234 FACU LTY
. Q ,,,.,f,,. ,,,,.1.f- ' Q ,, 4, Q.. ij , .71
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1" .. 59.1452 '
r "Wifi 3 Q - -'igufguz
141, kia!--,iwfavifzi Y gs.Q2g,wYf',.f
.5 gi .yA,7a1f:,W:g,:k-2.ig?fq14,.w,.j',,1z!g. H
1 ,2 5' 4' '1' ' yy .Lv 'ZIf.,.422' fi.
Q J- Jew ..1'h2-fe49,"'-h-Affiw 'Ati' ff - mv
s M ,L, Q 7 "'
V J " " 'f "7 "..iwj4 ' 4,1 g.YQ "f.f.'f:i':2:Z51Q7
, ' ,
L 'fb - .sw 11 3 ' "S
,, ,mgawH,.3,Yf.X,wM:'xs,4,3.,,: twig? I
.- g .V
L 3, ya.
rg -My Civ, ff, 3 :gd
an 2 , ff 31 ez
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The longer I work with young peo-
ple the clearer it seems to me that
each one must really believe he is a
worthwhile person, with a useful and
valuable contribution to make, l be-
lieve this to be true and ifl am able to
convince my students of it, then I
think we are on our way toward many
- Lynda Bradham
lf we, as educators, can help instill
this challenge in our students' minds
- "Do the best you can with the abil-
ity you have, be proud of your effort,
and content with the results," - then
we too can be proud of our efforts as
well as our results.
- Judy Stricklin
My philosophy of education is the
"total development" of the individual,
physical as well as emotionally and
mentally, to be able to meet the de-
mands of life.
- Paula Slease
Pride is the same in all men, the
difference is the method of display-
- Joni McCoy
Education has to be a growth pro-
cess, mentally, physically, emotion-
ally, and spiritually. The process
should be structured enough to give
the student a chance to succeed in
whatever endeavor he or she might
choose after graduation. The student
must have the chance to make
choices and then be taught the re-
sponsibility that goes with making a
- Mike O'Brien
KAJ Coach Michael O'Brien looks on during
the Arlington, Sam Houston game. QBJ Mr.
Martin Moore, trainer, works to replace a
bandage. QCJ Coach Judith Stricklin tightens
a volleyball net before her PE class starts to
play. tDJ Coaches Judson Pritchard and Dale
Archer discuss basketball plays. KEJ Vol-
leyball coaches Joni McCoy and Lynda
Bradham look concerned as the team plays
in the state championship. QFJ Coach Paula
Slease takes a small rest after a busy and
challenging day at AHS.
At Arlington we have a good student
body except for a few, and l enjoy
working with everyone. l have worked
here seven years and love it.
The kids and faculty are great here,
and l enjoy working with them. l be-
lieve inthe Colt spirit and like to par-
ticipate in school pep rallies and
lAl Mrs. Mary West, Mr. Terry Wayland, Mr.
Joe Terrell and Mr. Gerald Umphress start off
the morning by opening their shop. qBi
"Feeding the students at AHS is what it's all
about," says Mrs. Lovene McLeroy, Mrs.
Joan Sansing, Mrs. Dorothy Flogstad, Mrs.
Helen Dyer, and Mrs. Addie Markham.
238 FACU LTY
OUCH. MR JAMES - MEd
ixas Wesleyan College: Principal.
ICKEY, MR. WENDELL - MEd
iuthwest Texas State. Vice Principal.
ELMS. MRS. MILDRED - MEd
lrth Texas State University: Vice Princi-
XJWINGTON. MR, ROBERT - BS
dwestern University: Vice Principal:
EITH, MRS. CLEO - MS
liversily ol Colorado: Counselor.
blllvlior. Mas. ANN - Med
iiversity ol Houston: Counselor: Senior
ITFIELD. MRS. JOZELLE - MEd
xas Christian University, Counselor:
NTER. MRS. CAROL - MEd
im Houston State University: Counselor:
KVISSON, MRS ALICE - MA
iiversity ol Texas-El Paso: Plan A
JTLER, MRS. JEANNE
ZER. MRS. JEAN
rling College: Secretary
IASEK, MRS. MARILYN
IOFFORD, MRS. HELEN
-lumbia College: Secretary.
RRICK. MRS. JoAnn
bses, Mas. PATRICIA - BS
st Texas State University: Librarian: Lib-
KER, MRS. VIRGINIA
ETSINGER. MRS. BECKY
RD. MRS. LUCILLE - BS
lxas Women's University: Clinic Aide.
IIRTER. MRS. FRANCILLE
ITON. MR. JAMES - BSEE.
A: Algebra ll. CVAE Math. X
ICHER, MR. DALE - MEd
xas Wesleyan College: Head Basketball
iach. Drivers Education: Safety Council.
'ERYT. MR. GEORGE - MSPE
dwestern University: English ll, Ill. Ten-
: Coach: Sophomore Class.
IILEY, MR. BEN - ME
Intral State University: American History.
'ierican Culture: Football Coach.
IKER: MRS. LOU - BA
nity University: Algebra ll, Introduction
,Algebra ll: Senior Class. .
IRNETTE. MR. JAMES - MEd
iiversity ol Texas-El Paso: Geometry:
ISHAM, MRS. MARY MARGARET-BA
ylor University: American History. English
ITES, MR. RICKEY - BS
xas Tech University: English ll, Health.
1ARDEN:MRS.ELKEN - MA
A: Trigonometry. Elementary Analysis.
lculus. National Honor Society.
BGS. MRS. ALICE - BA
A: Biology I: Para-Med.
JGGAN. MRS. ELIZABETH - RN
,Margaret's Hospital School of Nursing:
alth Occupations: Texas Association ol
ialth Occupation Students: Sophomore
BOWEN. MRS. HELEN - BS
Texas Women's University: Home
Economics. Cooperative Education. Home
and Family Living. Home Furnishings.
HECE. Sophomore Class.
BRADHAM. MRS. LYNDA - BS
East Texas State University: Girls' PE: Vol-
BUTLER. MRS. RUTH - MA
Clark University: English lll. American His-
CADE. MR. MIKE - MS
East Texas State University: Chemistry:
CAFARO, MRS. CARLENE - BS
Texas Christian University: Biology I.
CLEMENTS, MRS. MARY - MEd
Baylor University: Chemistry. Biology:
CREMER. MRS. MARIE ! BA
UTA. English II. Ill: FTA: Junior Class.
CRETSINGER. MR WILBER - BS
West Texas State University:
Trigonometry. Analytic Geometry. FOM ll.
CROUCH, MRS. MARIE - MBA
University ot Texas. Typing I, Typing IIC
DODGEN. MRS. JUANITA W MA
UTA: English Ill, Creative Writing, English
IV. Debate: Debate Coach.
DURHAM. MR. RON - BA
Sul Ross State University: Commercial Art.
Clay: Jewelry: Art Club.
EASTBURN. MR: MARTIN - BS
Texas ASM: Electronics I and ll: VICA.
ECABERT. MISS BARBARA - BME
Texas Christian University: Concert Band.
Wind Ensemble: Drill Team.
EDNEY. MR. KIRK - BS
Texas ASM: Vo-Ag Cooperative Training:
EVANS. MRS. BETTY
Texas ABM: Cosmetology: VICA.
FALVO. MRS. BEA - MA
UTA: Algebra ll. Economics, Leadership
Training: Student Council.
FERRIS, MISS SUSAN - BA
Texas Tech University: English ll and IV:
FINK. MR. WILLIAM - BA
George Washington University: German I
and Ill: German Club, AFS.
FOREHAND, MRS. PHYLLIS - BA
North Texas State University: Journalism I
and ll. Newspaper, Yearbook. Ouill and
FRANCIS: MRS. FLO - BSE
Henderson State Teachers College: En-
glish ll H, English IV: Senior Class.
FRIESS. MISS GAY - BA
UTA: Geometry. Introduction to Algebra
Part ll. Cheerleaders.
FRY. MRS. MARGARET - MS
Texas Tech University: Biology I and Il.
GASKILL. MRS. JUDY - BA
Midwestern University: Geometry.
Trigonometry, English Ill: Mu Alpha Theta.
GOINS. SGT. CHARLES
HAGAN. MRS. SHIRLEY - BS
Kansas State University: American Gov-
ernment. World Geography: Interact.
HOLLAND. MRS, DOROTHY - MA
Texas Women's University: Spanish I and
ll: Spanish Club.
HUMPHRIES, MRS. MARY LOU - BS
University ol Arkansas: Home Economics
II. Horne Management.
JOHNSON: MRS. LINDA - MA
East Texas State University: Resource En-
glish and Math. Spanish Club.
McCORMACK. MISS PATRICIA - MA
University ol Texas: Geometry. Introduc-
tion to Algebra: Cheerleaders
McCOY. MISS JONI - BS
UTA. English ll, Englislvlll. Volleyball.
MCDONALD. MRS. REBECCA - BS
East Texas State University: Child De-
velopment. Home and Family Living, Home
Economics ll: FHA: Sophomore Class.
MCKNIGHT. MRS. MELBA - MEd
Southern Methodist University: English ll
and IV. Youth Guidance Council. Junior
MARLAR, MRS. DIANE S BBA
Texas Wesleyan College: Typing I and II.
Business Law. Salesmanship.
MARS. MRS. SHARON S BA
UTA. French I and Il. World Geography.
French Club: Sophomore Class
MILLER. MR. JAMES A BS
Texas Wesleyan College. World History:
Head Baseball Coach
MOONEYHAM, MISS LISSA - BA
Stephen F. Austin Slate University. En-
MOORE. MRS. LOVETA - BA
UTA: English ll. CVAE English. Senior
MOORE. MR. MARTIN - BS
Iowa State University: Health, Physiology.
PE. Athletic Trainer.
NUTTER. MR. ROBERT - MEd
North Texas State University: Wood Shop.
O BRIEN. MR. MIKE - MEd
University of Texas: PE. Head Football
Coach. Sophomore Class.
PARR. MRS. NATALEE - BA
Southern Methodist University: American
PORTER. MR. RANDY - MEd
North Texas State University: World Geog-
raphy. Football Coach. Soccer Coach.
PRITCHARD. MR. JUDSON - BS
Baylor University: Drivers Education: Bas-
ketball Coach. Salety Council.
RASH, MR. DAN - MME
NTSU: Choral Music: Choraliers. Chamber
RICHARDSON: MRS. MARTHA - BFA
UTA: Painting, Art ll: English ll: Art Club.
RICHEY. MR. GERALD - MEd
Abilene Christian College: Boys PE. Biol-
ogy I: Cross Country. Track, B-Team Foot-
RICHEY. MRS. JoAnn - BS
Abilene Christian University: Clerical Prac-
tice, General Business. Typing I: FBLA.
RITTER, MR. JOHN - MA
North Texas State University: Industrial
Cooperative Training: Vocational lndus-
trial Club ol America.
ROARK. MRS. MARTHA - MA
UTA. English IV, English IV H: National
Honor Society, Senior Class.
ROBERTS. MRS. GRACE - MS
Texas Women's University: Algebra I and
ll: Youth Guidance Council.
ROBINSON. LT. COL. JACK - BS
Texas Tech University: Aerospace Educa-
tion I, ll and Ill: Junior Class.
SCHERTZ, MR. DANNY - BS
Texas ASM. Vocational Agriculture. Future
Farmers of America
SHAFFER. MRS GLORIA - BS
Texas Wesleyan College. Typing I, General
SHELLEY. MRS BONNIE i MEd
North Texas State University. American
Government, American History
SHERROD. MRS. CLOYE - MEd
Texas Wesleyan College. CVAE. VOCT
SHERROD. MR: RICK - BA
Ambassador College. World Geography
World History. PE. Key Club.
SHUPEE. MRS. MILDRED - BS
Texas Women s University. VOC. OEA, Na-
tional Honor Society
SLEASE, MISS PAULA - BS
Kansas State College ol Pittsburg
Psychology Health. PE. Girls Track Coach.
JV Girls Basketball Coach
SMEDLEY. MR. LARRY - BS
Southwest Texas State University. Photo-
graphy. Photo Club
SPRACKLEN. MR FLOYD - MEd
North Texas State University Dislributive
SPRACKLEN. MRS PATSY - MS
North Texas State University. CVAE.
STOVALL. MR. MIKE - BS
Abilene Christian College Government.
Football Coach. Junior Class.
STRICKLIN. MISS JUDY - MS
North Texas State University. PE. Liletime
Sports. Health. Girls Basketball Coach
TAPP. MRS. VICKI f BS
East Texas State University. Drama.
THEOBALT. MR. RICKY - BS
UTA: Geology. Oceanography. Fundamen-
tals of Math ll. Junior Class
THOMPSON: MRS PAT - ME
North Texas State University. Bookkeep-
ing I and ll, Shorthand I and II: National
Honor Society. FBLA
TURNEY. MRS. ANN - BA
Hendrix College. American Government.
Socialogy: Youth Guidance Council.
VINCENT. MRS. PATRICIA - BA
Baylor University. Latin, English ll: Latin
WALKER. MR. MIKE - MM
Kansas State University: Band. Stage
WALLACE. MRS. JANET - BS
Texas Christian University: English IV. En-
glish ll H: Red Cross Council. Senior Class.
WHARTON. MR. MICHAEL - BS
UTA: Physics, Physical Science. Chemis-
try, Fundamentals of Math ll: Jets Compu-
ter Club. Chess Club.
WILKENDORF. MR. STEPHEN - BA
North Texas State University. Drafting.
Metals. Power Mechanics. General Metals.
WILLIAMS, MRS. CASSANDRA - BA
Texas Tech University: German I, German
Il, English ll. German Club. AFS.
WILLIAMS. MRS. VANYELLE - MA
UTA: Biology. Para-Med.
WILLIAMS. MRS. SARA - BA
WILMOTH. MR. BARRY - BS
Texas Tech University: American History.
Texas History. American Government.
FACU LTY 239
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Planning, scheming, cajoling, and di-
recting the 1977 Senior Class was a
group of active officers.
They planned the year's activities,
from float building to the graduation
ceremony. They schemed to come up
with new money-making ideas to re-
place the magazine subscription sale, a
long-time senior tradition that bit the
dust due to new school policies barring
sales. They cajoled merchants into
donating fabulous prizes for the senior
raffle at the Colt County Fair, and they
directed their fellow classmates in all
Heading the slate of officers was Nick
Fox, president, who was assisted by
Kirk Lewis, vice president, Fioxanne
Cantu, secretaryg and Kirk Pearson and
Kelli Strong, social directors. They were
backed by a large and active Senior
Seniors invited everyone to a disco
dance in the gym afterthe Bowie Volun-
teer football game to get their money-
making underway. Then at the Colt
County Fair, the Senior Saloon really
packed 'em in. Their very successful
raffle also added coins to the class
But the entire year wasn't spent in
pursuit of the green stuff. The Class of
'77 enjoyed their picnic, a super ban-
quet and prom, an impressive vespers
service, and then strolled across the
Texas Hall stage for that final slip of
LAJ Senior Class President Nicky Fox helps
Cindy Cannon review for final tests KBJ Vice
President Kirk Lewis takes a break from his
work on the senior Homecoming float. lCl
"Mirror, mirror on the wall, who's the fairest
of them all?" asks senior Secretary Roxanne
Cantu. iDl Boys' Social Chairman Kirk Pear-
son leads the Howdy Day Assembly with the
help of Dinah Dalton and Valerie Vandergriff.
iEl Girls' Social Chairman Kelli Strong par-
ticipates in the Senior Saloon at CC Fair.
'K ' 1
Class of 1977
Helping this year's seniors through
the maze of class activities were a
group of energetic sponsors. After
teaching a full load of classes, the nine
would gather in the teachers' lounge or
in a classroom for an hour of planning
on the prom or the float or caps and
gowns or the senior picnic or gradua-
Acting as chairman for the group was
history teacher Mr. Barry Wilmoth.
"Doing whatever Barry told us to," were
sponsors Mrs. Lou Baker, Mrs. Flo
Francis, Mrs. Loveta Moore, Mr. John
Ritter, Mrs. Ann Schmidt, Mr. Larry
Smedley, Mrs. Vicki Tapp, and Mrs.
Sponsors saw that the Class of '77
had a winning float in the Homecoming
parade, ordered announcements and
caps and gowns on time, had a super
banquet and prom, received a gigantic
amount of awards in the senior assem-
bly while watching slides of themselves,
conducted an impressive vespers ser-
vice, and finally walked across the
Texas Hall stage to receive their dip-
QAJ Mr, Barry Wilmoth shouts instructions
while setting up the Senior Saloon. tBl Mrs.
Loveta Moore enjoys one of her English
classes. tCl Taking a break from the hectic
life of teaching, Mrs. Janet Wallace, Mrs, Flo
Francis and Mrs. Lou Baker relax in the
teachers' lounge, lDl Mrs. Ann Schmidt and
Mrs. Vicki Tapp discuss plans for the Senior
Prom. QEJ Mr. John Ritter checks over senior
funds. QFJ Mrs. Martha Roark prepares to
play a record for her class. QGJ Checking over
proofs, Mr. Larry Smedley chooses slides for
the Senior Assembly,
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QAJ Rance Keilstrup displays his talent at the Colt County Fair. QBJ Cathy Bush and Jane Scranton
join in a song. QCJ Recipients of the 1977 Who's Who awards sing the Alma Mater after the J
Assembly. QDJ Seniors gather in the gym to order their caps and gowns. KEJ Sport Liberato shows
off his unique 'ttattoo". QFJ Debbie Lewis paints the Interact parking space.
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Year of 1977
An air of anticipation, preparation,
elegance, and above all, excitement
filled the Sheraton Hotel in Dallas
May 21 as seniors gathered for their
famed final flings, the senior banquet
Kicking the evening off was the senior
banquet. Swathed in brilliant baby blue
and yellow, the Sheraton ballroom
played host to the fete. After consuming
a meal of broiled chicken and other del-
icacies, the superclassmen settled back
to witness the presentation of awards to
special seniors such as Cathy Spivy,
David Nichols, Amy lv1cGlasson, Terri
Griggs, and Laurie Stambulic, who re-
ceived the first annual David Tarrance
But the real highlight of the dinner
came in a flood of memories and tears as
the senior slide show was flashed on the
Afterwards, the spiffily attired men
and their dates tripped on down to the
prom to do some boogeyin' ldancing
that isl to the music of About Tyme as
cameras clicked and sadness grew.
Seniors will never forget "The way they
QAJ AHS seniors dance to the music of About
Tyme. QBJ Tom Ferris steals the show at the
prom. lCJ Danny Smith and Cathy Spivy
share a joke during the banquet. CDD Gary
Hasty and Jana Bartlett enjoy a quiet mo-
ment alone. lEl Seniors Steve Elder, David
Nichols, Tim Keeton, John Otto, Ralph
McPherson, Dave Berndt, and Cole Varde'
man pose together for the last time.
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End 12 Years
KA-Bl Climaxing twelve years of work, diplomas are finally received. KCl Seniors become
official graduates through the symbolic changing of tassles. lDl Mrs. Janet Wallace adjusts
the regalla ofa nervous graduate. QEJ "Walk on, walk on, with hope in your heart, and you'll
never walk alone," sing the Choraliers,
sermons SENIORS sermons sermons sermons
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beating Eastern Hills in a close contest, an injured but happy John Shuttee
elped off the footdall field by happy teammates John Wade and Eric Patton.
Chilly AHS seniors wait anxiously to
have their Class of '77 picture made
BENIOBS SENIOBS SENIOBS SENIOBS SENIORS SENIOBS
.ENIOFZS SENIOFISE SENIOFIS SENIOFIS SENIORS SENIORS
arie Wagner takes advantage of the perfect moment to ex-
guleh Kirk Pearson's bubble on Senior Picture Day.
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AHS Seniors Sharon Kimmey, Renee Cooper, Cathy Spivy, Cathy Bush, , W
SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIOFZS SENIORS SENIOR
Laurie Casey. and Kayla Hayes enjoy a joke during an English class.
Handy Davidson YY
Steve Davidson I v
i t Y
leff Kelsch lends a helping hand to the Homecoming float.
SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS
'ir' l D
SENIORS SENIOFZS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS
theme "We believe when the hoofs are up the chips are down," characterizes the winning senior float in the 1976 AHS Homecoming parade.
SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS
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SENIORS SENIORS SENIOPJS SENIORS SENIOFIS SENIOFIS
Bewiidered Mark Oppie exclairns, "You mean this isn't the cafeteria?"
SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS
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Basketballers Ralph McPherson. Dave Berndt, and Randy Williams add spirit to a Colt football pep rally,
SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS
Mary Pat Lynch
Shelley McKelvain 'B' 'N
Melinda Manning y l
After looking over the projects made in Child Development, Kim Carter picks pai
jamas as her favorite, while Kelli Strong prefers the smile of a tall giraffe.
Missy Martin l
K ' fi 'Wh
5 John Miller
5 D, tt? S s M'ller
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ENIOFZSN SENIORS SENIORS SENIGRS SENIORS SENIORS
In one of the many gourmet cooking classes, Pam Eckols shows the class how to make stew, while an eager Cindy Barnett waits to sample it.
SENIORS SENIOFIS P SENIOFIS SENIORS P
NIOFIS SENIORS SENIOFIS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS
Negla Flamahi wa.
D Fi' h rds
on ic a
siarxiioifas SENIOFZS SENI RS
SENIORS SENIORS SENIOR'
Standing outside of the florist, Tony Derrick displays his empty
pockets after spending all his money on a corsage for the prom.
Kathy Rush ' ,
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Teresa Sanders S
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a H ENAIOBS SENIOFZS SENIORS sismions
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Tier searching through the rack of long dres
ses at Ftose's, AHS senior Teresa Sanders picks the one she likes best for the upcoming prom
SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIOFIS SENIORS
AHS drum major Marty Jerome prepares to lead the band in a song.
it of uniform, Marty Jerome takes time out from his schedule for a quick nap.
:ENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS
Jo Ann Urban
At one of the best pep rallies held, the Senior Clas's of 1977 shows its never ending spirit as seniors help support the Colt football team
Donna Carney Whisenant
Grover Cribbs takes a quick time out to cater to an eye iniury
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Juniors were not hampered by being
in that "in-between stage." They joined
in early in Arlington High activities and
didn't slow down during the year.
Exercising their "upperclassman"
power. juniors searched out every live
sophomore on Howdy Day and "al-
lowed" him to sing his version of the
fight song. Members of the Class of '78
built a float, yelled at pep rallies. and
hosted the Junior Jail atthe Colt County
Then in an attempt to get a jump on
financing their senior activities, juniors
turned the AHS parking lot into a small
Traders Village for their rummage sale.
Leading their classmates in all these
activities were the class officers, Brian
Pierce. president: Rod Houghton, vice
president: Lee Ann Bryce, secretary,
Sam Carter, boys' social chairmang and
Shelly Wendell, girls' social chairman.
An active Junior Council supported
the officers in the class activities.
Always on hand to lend support or
exert veto power was the crew of junior
sponsors, Mr. Robert Nutter, Mr. Randy
Porter, Mr. Mike Stovall, Mr. Rick
Theobalt, Mrs. Marie Cremer, Miss
Susan Ferris, and Mrs. Melba McKnight.
lAj "Do you understand this assignment?"
asks junior sponsor, Coach Mike Stovall. QBJ
Junior Class Social Chairman Sam Carter.
Secretary Lee Ann Bryce, and President
Brian Pierce plan the Junior Jail with Social
Chairman Shelly Wendel and Vice Presi-
dent Rod Houghton. QCJ 'Grading these es-
says gets to you after a while," thinks Miss
Susan Ferris. tDj Mrs. Melba McKnight pre-
pares for her early class. tEj 'il saw you DIOW
that bubble," says Mr. Robert Nutter. lFj Mr.
Rick Theobalt consults Mrs. Marie Cremer
about plans for the junior float. lGi ul
could've sworn that guy was off sides,"
mumbles Coach Randy Porter at a B-team
A . Ile Q93
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Cheryl Trammel worries for the Colts.
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Lee Ann Bryce
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Michelle cnaussee cf' gn A Chg,
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an winners Stacy Burris and Danny Smith accept awards from senior Marie Wagner.
Jo Beth Embry
,. Q Jerry Fitzek
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Janet Stevens worries about her pictures as
Elizabeth Baker practices her winning smile.
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Mary Ann Howard
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Katy Langston i
Lynda Lanktord i
Tammy Liberton l
Richard Longgrear i
Victor Lopez i
f -"2-si va
look now, but Temple's looking over here," Robin Sawyer tells Janie Torres as Karla Lackey and Stasey Tackett look on at a pep rally.
. 1... Michelle McLeod
,, - Suzanne McReynolds
ff A' l Bo Machado
LJ .1 'l Richard Mann
6 I xp
l . Bill Mansfield
- Lori Martin
4 S Q 3
'J' Jeff Massey
W Beth Matasso
,l X X Jennifer Mattox
g Kevin Meier
H 1 Ronnie Mena
t M ,L Bill Menefee
e- Doug Meneley
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. , Cheri Miller
m , ' Martha Miller
-v - Steve Mills
" Kathy Moller
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I JUNIORS 291
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Beth Williams enjoys a French Club party
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"Whoever heard of multiple choice
math problems," signs Junior Pam Jones as she puzzles over the bubbles on her all-day achievement test
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"I thought hay was for horses," protests Julie Jerome as she fights the wind at a hay ride.
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Up your nose with a rubber hose," says
am Carter, as he demonstrates the art.
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Spirited "tothe bone," Laura Ramsbottom 'ltakes a break" to enjoy the Latin Club picnic.
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'Water, water." gaspsidehydrated Terry Loudamy as helpful Karen Littlefield rushes to his aid during the FBQA picnic at Vandergrifl Park.
Class of '79
Jumping into high school activities
with both feet were the 1976-77 sopho-
mores who were guided by a set of
brand new officers and several experi-
Soon after school began, the sophs
gathered for their first official meeting
and elected Jay Hardy, president, Susie
Einhaus, vice presidentg Lisa Stevens,
secretary: Shelli Stewart, girls' social
chairmang and Jeff Lambert, boys' so-
Helping the officers to map plans for
a sophomore float in the Homecoming
parade, sponsoring a Christmas dance,
and sophomore booths in the Colt
County Fair were sponsors Mrs. Sharon
Mars, Miss Joni McCoy, Mr. Mike
O'Brien, Mrs. Alice Boggan, Mrs. Helen
Bowen, Mr. George Averyt, Mrs. Becky
fAl Sophomore sponsors Mrs. Sharon Mars,
Mrs. Helen Bowen, and Mrs. Bea Falvo col-
laborate behind the scenes to keep soph pro-
jects running smoothly. qBl "You mean to
say that my brand new tennis shorts are not
appropriate attire for class sponsor meet-
ings?" Mr. George Averyt asks incredul-
ously. QCJ Mrs. Becky McDonald listens to
suggestions for a band to engage for the
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xpnomore class officers Shelli Stewart, girls' social chairman3 Jeff Lambert, boys' social chairman: Susie Einhaus, vice presidentg Lisa
evens, secretary: and Jay Hardy, president: enjoy a pepperoni and Canadian bacon pizza after one ofthe many executive sessions.
From 1st Year
As True Colts
Sophomores wasted no time in be-
coming involved in the total picture of
AHS activities. The first few days of los-
ing the way to class were offset by the
new t'privilege" of choosing which kind
of hamburger to eat for lunch as the
"kids" experienced an open campus
during lunch for the first time.
Just when things were settling down
to normal and sophomores were able to
pass for first-class citizens in the AHS
halls, disaster struck in the form of
Howdy Day. Upperclassmen appeared
from out of the woodwork to make the
Class of 79 SING.
Ftebounding from this beginning, the
sophs jumped into a round of activities
that ranged from drama to track, and
from float building to booth building.
QAJ Denise Seal unwinds after a cross coun-
try meet. iBl "Will this ever look like a float?"
Mary Gay Pearson asks Mandy Mullins. QCJ
Amy Davis smiles as money is exchanged for
chips at Colt County Fair. QDl Jim Turner re-
veals his talents by pickin' and sometimes
grinnin' at the CC Fair. QEJ Colette Benoit
concentrates intently on a routine. QFJ "Hey
you gorgeous thing," exclaims Woody Cash.
1Gl Games are serious business according to
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Bill Bunch and Chuck Hartley show the Colts are tops at a lively pep rally.
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Alicia Greenlee, and Michelle Moritz show Soph talent. Alma Greemee
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'galggwet Elessey "You're running out of fingers to prick," David Higginbotham warns Mrs
'C OC Carlene Cafaro as David Mladenka grows faint during a biology experiment
Mike Coppin er
Steve Cou nts
Lori Cro ssett
Jana Sue Cunningham
Nanette Tooley, Lisa Stevens, Juli Baker, and Sharon Egnot
LuAnne Hutson points the way to victory in the pep rally
Niles Holmes I love that shirt you re wearing laughs Dee Taylor as
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matching friend Stacy Harris finally catches on,
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Barry Williams the Diane Valentine help build the float
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Marie Schoolfield and Yeonette Gilliam attempt to learn motions to the AHS fight song chant.
Mary Ann Schneider
Janna Ponder, Kent Hughes, and Jennifer Singel inspire spirit with rhythm.
iperintendent Colvert visits with sophs Pam Childers, Laura McKaig, and Elizabeth Rollins at a youth meeting.
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Sophomore class officers Jeff Lambert Lisa Stevens Jay Hardy and Shelli Stewart live dangerously as they ride in the Homecoming Parade
Jamie Hayenga and Sharon Egnot open wide to cheer
each makes a unique contribution
to help create the total Spectrum
My memory stretches
in an effort to grasp
obscure shadows of figures
Vague bits of prayers
Once known all
And I am sad
to think that tomorrow
I will only remember
Remembering . . .
. 5, M ,
Remember the good times
Remember the hard times
And remember the love
Remember the lonely times
Remember the busy times
And remember the love b
Remember the happy times
Remember the sad times
And remember the love
And treasure the love
I twiddle my fingers
on shining silver elegance
Notes shimmy in Baroque profusion
and the slow lisp of my hands
in feverence to my power.
My flute, I love you.
l want to sing your song,
But I can't get the rhythm right.
Will you be my metronome?
Life is what you make it.
lt can be as filling as a hearty meal,
Or as pointless as a broken needle.
lt's solely up to you.
Search and find yourself,
And when you find this person,
Make friends and get to know him.
For you have to live with yourself,
I have come to the conclusion that,
more than ever,
These are the people
ls the time of my life.
l want to run
and run .
across the untouched morning sand
To climb higher
than I have ever climbed before
l and on a new mountainj
l want to fly V
on unbroken unused wings
and soar above myself
to undiscovered clouds
and who l am.
without the ties of me
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Life itself can't give you joy,
Unless you really will itg
Life just gives you time and space-
lt's up to you to fill it.
Marveling at Creation
Give me a sphere
and I shall write you geometry.
Give me a flower
and I shall write you beauty.
Give me the mountains
and I shall write you grandeur.
Give me the sunset
and I shall write you glorious.
Give me the sky
and I shall write you boundless.
Give me wings
and I shall write you flight.
Give me God,
and I shall write you a universe.
A Lynn Fuston
SPECTFRU M 323
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Others by I
Every dream, and proving it to be
- Julie Jerome
Life is like a rainbow
Learning and growing
To its peak, adulthood
Slowly and gradually
Happy and content.
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HANCOCK M "" f
H Residential - Commercial
Where 'l'l16 ?9SI'1: 469-9961
is not expensive 512:5-
923 E' Park Row lntercommunity Relocation Service
716 E. Abram Arlington, Texas
'VA s Yfl'
1316 S. Cooper
3130 E. Rosedale and 1813 W. Berry St. Ft. Worth
1976-77 Arlington High School Varsity Cheerleaders llelt to rightj Kim Menge, Susan Bloom, Nancy Malone, Tracie Arnold,
Kay Kelly, Nancy Engle, Debbie Brown, Sherry Johnson, and Kelly Davis select a Corvette at Vandergriff Chevrolet.
Best Wishes to the
Class of 1977 From
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.WVR 512 w. Division WU?
:ZS 261-2731 -?f wwf
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1 ss. . tttitit 2 r
f ii 303 ot Cooper
Next to Kroger
When I was young I scoffed at
education, until I really
began to need it.
Only insofar as a man can talk,
read and hear and listen,
write and study can he even make
sensible contacts with other men.
Then they both grow and go
Education never quits being
a need or a goal.
1300 S. BOWEN ROAD AT PARK ROW 1 ARLINGTON, TEXAS 75013 1 TELE 265-53113 MEMBER FDIC
PARK PLAZA STUDIO
"21 years in this location"
PARK PLA A
S T U
'Portraits , ,., Color Finishing
'Weddings Post PM Fmlshln By Kodak
'Industrial - 'Proiectors
'Aerials I I I rfgxg 'Film
'Restorations ' F71 nf: n 'Picture Frames
QT 'I . . g-T. gfl-'gf
25 15-I 'rim 'Paris
' -Inj, l
r ..5fmg,.:.Q..z-Q Kodak
""' " w""""""" Auruonizzo DEALER
Dial Authorized Dealer
1521 New York 274-4967 in Park Plaza Shopping Ctr.
1620 RANDOI. MILL' 274-1883
2717W. PARK ROW
I X , fx-.z
,Zi far Q 52.3 K,
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' 2 21 PARK ROW AT W. BOW-N
BONDURANT BROS. INSURANCE AGENCY
Fred Bonclurant, Jr.
120 East Abram Street, P.O. Box 216
Arlington, Texas 76011 Phone: 275-2881
f E 3x
' A "For Those
305 W. Moin
1126 S. Bowen Rd.
gjbgggggr XSSTZZOO 8:O3C2r5?gCi
of neat , NM
stuff 512, , Q
5 :" , Jmrfhy H NAV' X
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.1222 SOUTH BOWEN HOADQ
I IN THE WOODLAND WEST
I M gg SHOPPING CENTER
Arlington CI BO LA
" - .ing M .. y d
- " ,
aw ww ir iperts
I' 2 Z: - ' TRAVEL SERVICE, mc.
1' can handle all your travel needs!
Whether it's a one-
IO7u!'luaa" ' y way air ticket to a
' f an S Texas City or a
' -- round-the-world trip,
' we can handle all
Sql ' details at NO EXTRA
., - COST TO YOU!!
' . 7 A f' PHONE 265-2236
- IN oownrown ARLINGTON AT los s. Mesouire -
will " 'l
1 , ,
FABRICS BY THE YARD 5 - '
COTTONS DRAPERY I
UPHOLSTERY KNITS f f' 1
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Www 17 it ' '
- 915353-"'G""1-T, M Q50
' -f 1 265 7797
275-3238 801 W. Pork Row
W. Pork Row
P BB 5 :L1 ,.,1AI l 'R1,.!:4PT".,0.N 5 A
900 Dolworth -- 262-2681
308 W. Pork Row - 274-3378
900 W. Rcndol Mill - 274-0957
BAKER MEDICAL SERVICES
314 E. Abrams - 277-5578
. 1 I, QW
2411 Westwood 4800 W. Arkansas
1742 W. Division
2 2 2 461-7771
IUnder New Managemenil
I I3 W. Main Jack Nobleand
ArIing+on, Texas John Wilson your
'ro all GracIua+ing Seniors
Remember us for:
2. Senior Por+rai+s
3. Family Por+rai+s
You'll really Iilce our
piciures and prices.
for 40 Years
H A P D VVA R E
922 East Park Row 261-3900
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LUKE 2 ss , n y
Pon+iac - Honda
400 E. Division 277-337I
T i Feazell and Mark Baker admire the class rings at Corrig
Jewelers Since 1914
128 Six Flags Mall
Arlington, Texas 7601 1
"We're A Lot Like You."
1600 New York Ave. 461-4600
1219 North Davis
Williamsburg Funeral Chapel
2101 South Cooper
3 6 ADVERTISING
no A .s'.JL...tm.. nt lUl"'qal-la!
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Auf I JJ PF AV" 'I
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-sv-4 N: Jw.. , ,
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Phone 277-55I I
Miss Persis SI'ucIio FIEI-DER RQAD
O-F 20I I Fielder RoEJdRCH
Susan Franks, Ca+I1y Spivy,
Valerie Vandergriff 2
E N L E 20I Eas+ Division
Beth Motasso finds her dream cor in the showroom of Ted Arendale Ford.
J We ai'
Are Always . .
, Q Willing Glfied S+uden+s lns1'l+u+e
Y 3 Q" xx To Serve for
" You. Research and Developmeni'
Giffed and Talenied S+uden+s
Rank in fhe +op 5 perceni of 'rhe sfudeni populaiion as
e I S yjlrliiid by leadership abilify, LQ., achievemenl' or special
Check wi+h your guidance counselor 'io see if you qualify.
Scholarships offen available for ihese special sessions. For
7I6 W. Park Row 'K
Arlingion, Texas X 1
CE TRAL T10
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A First City
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Wally Hardin and Bobby Sims choose a sporfy iackef from The wide selec+ion
al Eddie Williams Man shop.
Qualily Baked Foods
Decoraled Cakes For All Occasions
I506 S. Bowen Rd.
Arlinglon, IPanI'egoI TX 760I3 8 I 7!275-59I I
When You See I+ Baked - You Know I+'s
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Member Texas Commerce Bankgroup
PACE SETTING LEADER OF TH MID CITIES
"Good news, Arlin on."
" . . I pastor a people who are excited about We. " - Charles Wade
church can 't meet all of lMe's
needs. There are too many frustrations,
too many hopeless and empty feelings. But
at First Baptist Church, l pastor a people
who are evcited about lje. Not a peU'ect
people, but fellow voyagers learning how
to live and love, accept and forgive.
At the center of our church is Jesus
C hrist. And because of His love, we know
He will never give up on us. So in every ser-
vice thts is what we talk about. In His love
we find hope, inner peace and personal
The good news Ls that you don 't have to
earn God 's love. He loves you like you are,
right now. A na' that's part of our discovery
at First Baptist Church.
I invite you to come see U we 're for real.
Hrs! Baptist Church
sy ij tl t- 115'
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uni of tmosplrege
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2305 w. wffmf li
. 275-3152 :,,460-391 6
709 W. Park Row
P-w.. ' V
Arlington High School
Diamonds, Watches, Silver and
Professional Walch and Jewelry Repair
Frames 3, Gallery We have class rings.
l220 S. Bowen Rd., Arlinglon, Texas 760 l 3
l8 I I lllllf Rlvlll lllll lllll lwil CUMPINV
mastel' C 8fQ6 AL 3. NELTA MADEARIS - OWNERS Wi SEIKO
lgt Old tFll.S P t .Etblhd89
WE SALUTE THE
Printers of the Colt Football Program
Arlington Century Printing, Inc.
ol. I . V
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Woodland West 2 E l lglffll
Jewelers i n Juli?
Walcli 81 Jewelry
Repairs 8: Sales
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
27l3 W. Park Row
Arlington, Texas 760l 3
Home Owner's Supply
and Feed and Seed
I l4I Wesl' Main
Business Pl1one:275-2783 or 460- l 2 I 2
Good Luck in I'I1e Furure
2800 Eas+ Pioneer Parkway
ArIing+on, Texas 760 I 0
I8I7I 649-329I Merro 640-3372
I70I S. Cooper 26I-49I I
Lori Gray, Senior baske+baII player, chooses her
favori+e baskefball a+ ArIing+on Sporiing Goods.
Two Wheel World
QuaIi+y Name-Brand Mo'rorcycIe
Paris a+ Everyday Prices.
I922 Pioneer Parkway, ArIing+on, Texas 760IO
...,... ..... .......
difiazg Qfclnmpany, cpaafto
Office 460-7722 2304-W. Park Row SuiI'e I5
Home 265-8096 Arlingfon, Texas
is 'ssr -,,-+ ve.
I' -I FOR SALE
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We Will Give You
The SI1ir+ OH Our Back!
622 Wesf Park
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FN M r ww C'vU'7V'.1IiI1"i
2304 W. Park Row
ArIing+on, Texas 76OI3
Iv1e+ro I8 I 7I 469-78I I
I wg indufmfief. inc.
I863-B Wes+ Division
26 I -4356
We're Pulling for I'he
All 'rhe Way!
Sid G. Ramsey
I5 I 5 E. Division, Arlingion, Texas 760I I
Business i8 I 7I 460- I 5I I 46 I -642 I
Church of Chrisl'
I4OI I-IiIIcres'r Drive
LiH'Ie Known Tru+hs from I'he New Tesiameniz
I. The whole of Ihe ChrisI'ian's being and life is his "worship" +o God.
2. From fhe momeni one becomes a Chrisfian his life is speni in God's Iemple land Ihai isn'+ a church buildingl
Elmer L'R0yl Minisfer If You Areia Thinker, You Will ASI: This Ques+ion:
I If eniering a church building is no+ enfermg God s Iemple, and if your worship is your life wholly devofed Io
Dale Randolph, Minisier ' e0a,whyg0+0CiwfCh?
The Answer Is:
I. Thai you may be s+reng+hened. Singing and praying are examples of ac+ivi+ies +ha+ edify.
2. To remember Jesus. We draw close Io God as we remember Jesus in Ihe Lord's Supper.
Jack Pirkey Lenore Deahl
277-4762 265 7667
Jim Meier Louise Parker
Roberf M. Baker P.O. Box I3 I 34
Owner ArIing+on, Texas 760I 3
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Fra m e Ma ke rs
l709 S. Cooper 277-9885
Marie Wagner, S+uden+ Council Presidenf, admires one of fhe ready-made pic+ures a+ FRAME MAKERS.
ARLINGTON HIGH SCHOCDL l
1 1 1 li up 1
l n l Asa H. Ellis, Physical Tl1erapis+
Roy A. Parker, D.D.S.
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Trini'ry Uni+ed Me+I1ocIis'r Church
0- YS A. I VP.+ P
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I n ymgfx Presen'rs
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y Q x tt.-,H ,SW
Reverend Warren Olliff, Pas'ror
332I Wes'r Park Row 274- I 345
CompIe+e Men's Hair S+yIing - Open Every Day
Layer Cu+s - Long Hair - Shags - Razor Cu+s
Open 7 Days EB ?ITi,'2"4"?,'.?'1:?II S+epI1en!Ri're
8:30 AM +o 7 PM g:lYQj3j Jain' Hair Pieces "
Saf. 8 AM +o 6 PM LAMP' - Cus+om -
Sun. 9 AM fo 5 PM "Call Us for an Appoin+men+" FiHecI - Sfyled 5 .
X I ,
5 BARBER UNIQUE SALIEQELZQISEEAND 'Eff
Shag 937 xf!73'93 I Zpk 275-9042 H I
' 'mee' WY' 7:5 N. Collins IHwy. I57I
M . , fun times
Aarons. Kelly 305
Abrams Davld 305
Adams. Brenda 304
Adams Doug 304
Adams Jane 81 256
Adams Nancy 205 304
Aday Temple 35. 146. 148. 150. 207, 284
Agee. Darrel 187. 256
Aoel, Dlane 158 284
Aqnew Scott 143 304
Agnew Sheryl 30. 106 256
Allara. Colleen 176 304
Allara Pat 256 1
Allara Sean 146.256 y
Aldrledge. Jay 304 ,
Alarlecqe Marshall 24 98 1101. 256
Alenlk. Jeff 304 1
Alford. Greg 11 114 284
Alford. Terry 101.256
Allen. Joan 98 284
Allen. Klm 256
Allen Laura 284
Allen. Ollver 284
Alm. Erlc 284
Anton James 220
Archer Dale 164 236
Archer, Dean 164. 191
Ard. Paula 256
Arrnstrong. Sherry 284 .
Arnold. Tracle 69 77. 204. 205. 284. 329
Arrlgunaga Lourdes 159. 304
Ashcratt. Lynette 304
Ashley. Mark .
Atchley. Andy 304
Averyt George 140. 178 216, 300
Ayres. Chrls 152. 304
Ayres, Jlm 32. 53.256
Baghael. Taffy 284
Balley, Ben 146. 227 ,
Balls-v Kathy 284 1
Barn. Scott 187 188 189. 256
Baln Tonl 304 l
Baker Jef1152 304 l
Baker. Julle 111. 144. 304. 306
ealrer. Llz 284. 288 E
Baker. Lou 220. 245
Baker Mark 46. 124 184 252.256.3136
Baker SCOtt 284
Baker Wllson 284
Bates Edd1e187. 168 256 l
Banspock Jan 159. 207 304
Barcroft. Jerry 187.256
Barker Karen 256
Barlen Kyle 182 256
Barnes Becky 304
Barnett Clndy 256 269
Barnett. James 146. 221
Barnett. Mlke 304
Barney Sydney 304
Barron. Janet 256
Barter Andy 184. 304
Barthold Llnda 119 284 1
Bartlett. Jana 251 256
Barton Clndy 253 256
Basham. Mary 217
Bates. Blcky 36. 152. 216
Battle. Carlos 119. 284
Bauer. Krlstlne 304 1
Bauer Kurt 256
Bazernore Bandy 304
Beall Charles 191 304
Beardert E S 2 3.45 220
Beavers. Lorl 284 '
Becker Bonnle 284
Beebe. Dehble 304
Beech. Nancy 256
Beechlnq. Rudy 304
Bell. Jerry 284
Bellamy. Clndy 256
Bena Karen 138. 256
Bennett. Bryan 36. 304
Bennett Jeli 143 256
Benolt. Colette 106. 302. 304
Berger Marc 256
Berger. Matt 304
Bergstrom. Cheryl 304
Bergstrom Klm 304
Berndt Dave 81 164. 167 251.256 267
Berndt. Matt 284
Berry Lorralne 83. 87 123.256
Berry Lydla 117. 284
Berry. Pat 304
Berryhlll Dan 17 257
BIQQS Allce 222
Blggs Kelly 284
Blrd Ca1r1eron160 161.196 197.207
Blrd Carrle162 163 305
Blsch Burr 257
Blshop Shelly 284
Black Char le 305
Black John 284
elack. shyrel 305
Blackstone. Pam 181. 305
Blakemore Cralg 284
Bland. LlS3 121 284
Blaylock Kelly 88. 124 257
Bledsoe. Bonnle 21. 106. 233. 284
EISSSSY, Margaret 305
Block. Blck 305
BloCk.Wl1llam 26. 305
Zrovvn Judy 258
'3r1bvvn Mark 98 101. 258
Brown. Patrlcla 285
illnwn Qtlity 285
Krllwne -mthv 258
Br 1.v'1e Qlck 285
Rlnwnrlqg Julle 305
3rr1vles Jell 146 258
Blovlos Kellh 285
Broylos Tom 305
Brunson Beth 85 258
311111111 Julle 90 258
Bruton Mxrguerlte 305
Bruton Pete 186 187 258
Bryce Lee Ann 98.172173 283. 285. 298
Buchanan Julle 127. 285
t Ku rt '305
Chrlstlan, Donny 306
Chrlstlan Booert 286
Chow Steve 259
Chul Henry 286
Clanan John 286
Clark Dan 46.286
Clark. Bonald 102. 259
Cleaver Terry 286
Clements Mary 224
Clements. Tad 306
Cle'r1ents.Vlckl 30 106. 107 248 259
Cllne. Bandy 306
Coffman Larry 248. 259
Coffman Scott 306
Cohen. Llsa 259
Coker Julle 106 123. 260
Bloor1'1.Krlsten 154 155. 156. 192 193. 28
Bloom. Susan 149 204.257 329
Bloom Tracey 83 110 172.257 258
Boehrner Dennls 257
Boehrner Teresa 305
Boelter Phyllls 284
Boese. Pam 284
Boggan. Allce 235
Boggan Dusty 146 187 257
Bohannon John 284
Bolton. Mark 305
Bolton Tlm 257
Bornoerqer. Julle 106.284
Bondurant Sandy 284
Borgstedt, Sarah 284
Bothe Davlri 305
Boulware. Deol 284
Bourland. Janet 158 285
Bovee. Bruce 257
Bowen, Bruce 186. 187 224 257 258
Bowen. Helen 231. 300
Bowers. Ben 181 305
Bowers. Wlll 257
Bowyer Dan 305
Bracken. Clndy 285
Bradham B'uce 146.257
Bradharr1.Llnda 23 156. 157. 236
Bradley. BODDIE 257
Bragg. Davld 152 305
Bramall. Bussell 257
Brannon. Susan 258
Branson. Flon 90 258
Breach. Gemml 285
Brewer Stanley 187. 258
Brldgens. Barbara 101 141 305
Brldges Andy 23 48. 98 101 111 114
Brlqgs Katt-teen 305
Brlster Sarah 305
Brlx Klfn 93 258
Brock Cherl 258
Brock, Sherry 285
Brokaw. Alan 121
Brnokshlre Br1tt2?? '105
Brow tel Terr1258
3r111.-yn :3.1ylOr152 105
31r1w11 Davlcl 135 285
3rnvv11 De'1o1e172 20-1 285 329
Srovvn Dwaln152 305
Buckner Shen 176 305
Bueslnj Lynn 101 305
Bullard Cltl1l'lO1 198 305
Bulllon Dale 258
Bulls Kiy 258
Bunch B111 194198304 305
Buras. Duane 305
Burgardl Don 191 285
Burk Devine 305
Kurnett Llsa 285
Burnett Mary-Dawn 181. 285
atlrrls Stacy 69 172 173 175 2135. 287
atlrrows Bohoy 285
Bush Cathy 24 63 98 101 246 258 260
Cokgr Vlmlnla 215
Cole Kelly 286
Colller Balph 286
Colvert James 314
Conger Dede 306
Conner. Karyn 286
Cook Becky 260
Cook John 306
Cook. Bea 131
Cook. Suzan 260
Cooley. Kathy 45 65 67 83.1
Cooley. Krlsty 32 286
Butler Betty 258
Butler Jeanne 214
Butler :tuth 22-1
Byers Karen 258
Evers Tracv 190 253 305
3v1 1 Ken 259
'Nw 'x41ke182 192 224
C.1r1o11.1 Mlke 152 285
1 Carlene 222 305
ne Trlsha 259
Calame Cralq 259
Calvert 'vllke 139 146 259
Scott 171 306
11 Clndy 30. 37 106 107 242. 259
Cannon Jonny 285
Cantrell Tlna 259
Cantrell Scott 306
Boxanne 93 2-13 259
Cantwell Dtwn 259
Cantwell Llsn 285
Carlson Chen 181 285
Carney Clndy 98 285
Carney Buck 98 285
Carpenter Donna 285
Cirrgtl Cict 116 135 259
CarrOll Monte 259
C1rso11 Don 285
Carter Kl'11 259 268
Carter Sam 178 283 285 295
C1rter Tracy 159 306
Caruthers L1nd11O1 306
Ctsev Laurle 131 259 260
Cash Woody 152 303 306
Crtsltllo Luls 285
Cnvallerl Detlbl 285
Cooper Loretta 110 111 306
Cooper. Benee 117. 248. 260
Copeman, Kevln 146
Copplnger Mlke 187 306
Costen Andy 306
Countess Clem 98 101 306
Counts Kl'r136 286
Counts Steve 306
Cox Barbara172. 175.260
Cox Brad 286
Cox Cathy 286
Craddock Vllke146 184 260
Cralq Andy 184 286
Cravens Steven 286
Cree! Carnllle 172 206 286
Crerner Marle 216 282
Cretslnqer Becky 146 149 26
CTElSIH1Gf Wllber 220
Crlbos 'irover 146 148 149 260 277
Crlmaldl Mary 286
Crocker Janet 201. 286
Crollord Helen 214
Crosler Carol 286
Crossett Lon 306
Crossman. Jonathan 306
Crouch James 47 122 277
Crouch 'vlarle 232
CrOySdalE Mark 286
Crulse Sharon 286
Crump Darrell 190 306
Cruse Donna 286
Crvrnes Don 286
Ctlltuertson Curl 187
Culnmlngs Wendy 260
Cunrtlngha 11 J 1111 Sue 222 3
Curoo BotJert152 306
Dallon Dlnah 20 22 28 98 1
Dtnlels Clndy 286
Dtroy Chalrlynn 286
Ditlqherty Pamela 286
C'twhorn Je-1f 259
Cawthron Derrlck 55 181 259
Cecll Danny 285
Citlln 'Mark 54 259
Ch1l:11ud Angela 306
Cll't'11D8V'S. Gordon 306
Charles Leslle 285 298
Chau-iso Mlchelle106 202 285
Cherry Kurt 306
Chltdels Pam 100 101 306
Chrlstensen Blake 306
Dxvee Karen 306
Dwldson Brlan 260
Davldson Bruce 26 306
Dwlrtson Jell 306
Dwlalson ,lnrta 260
Davldson 5ll'1T1y78 139 180
Dwlrtson Steve 48 260
Davls A-ny 303 306
Davls Cvrle 260
Davls C'1thy 286
Davls Heroert 260
00 101 260
DF1v1s Kelly 204 286 329
Dtvls lea 32 306
D'1v1s 8131109 '94 306
'11v1a Terw 89 260
Dry CV1191 113 260
"1rr1h1 T1n24 146 150 286
D1-V110 3ecky 306
Dorr -ee 307
Den 511y8-1 98 126 260
Dgrrrck Jb4nn 214
Derrick Tony 146 260 272
Defiusse Jessle 307
Desiorqes -3o1t1nr1e 286
DeVito 91r'11r1'78 286
Devof. Trert 194 286
Dickey Donn-1 260
Dlduch M1kt1191 307
Dvlon T1-n 260
U1'D'?11l1z? Steve 84 194
Doumn N1ce168 194 195 260. 271
D11 tennoll Janis 286
'3.11'1t1n Ju.1n1ta121 2'7
Do-lson C1thy 286
Doqqett.Dav1d 164 286
DO1GlSl Danrta 307
Dornhroski Ned 286
Donahower.Key1n 152 286
Donty Roger 187 191 307
Doss Lyr1n 260
Douqhty. Greg 307
Doyle Jenny 156 159, 206 261
Doyle. Karen 138. 286
Drake Jo4nna 172 186
Dnqqers Bo 261
Dnqqers Dee 286 298
Dnscoll Torn 136
Dul3o1s. Robert 286
Duhose, Douq 286
Duckworth 'V1ark 307
Duckworth Shiron 287
Dult Carolyn 287
Dugan Dlane 307
Duncan Steve 307
Dunn. Christy 287
Dunn. Joe 261
Dunn Nancy 154 155 156
Dunn Robert 307
Dunn Susnn.17 287
Dunnaqan Susan 287
Durhzvn Denrns 307
Durha'n Ron 228
Durharn Sandy 307
Dyer Helen 238
Dycus Pat1l.1 261
Eastburn Martln 235
Ebert C?1rOl 261
Et1ert.L1nd1105 194 307
Ecabert Barbara 228
Eckols Pain 261 269
Edney Klrk 235
Edwards Ellzabeth 261
Edwards J 261
192, 193, 287
Eqnot Sharqn 100 101 306 307. 319
Elchelberger Jon 307
Eichhorn Nancy 121
Erqel Cath 307
Ernhaus Susie 19 69, 78 301 307
Elder Steve 164 165 167
207 251 261
Elkins Tyce 48 98 101 261
Elletson Connie 287
Eller Dana 307
Ellls 1.15358 67 155 156.2
168 169 187
Elhs Melinda 307
Ellis Sher11l71 164 307
Ely Dana 307
Ernhrey 31 307
E'nl1ry,Jo Beth 287
Eininons Cyndee 101
E'n'11s To"n 146 261
Eno Peggy 261
31sk11l Ju'111h 220
Eates, Ewen 288
31y 41 308
Sty J1ck1e 308
:ly '1enee155 157 262
Eersol Chris 262
ientry Royce 308
Sentry To'n 308
Engel Doug 30 287
Enqle DO1.1qIaS98 170 171 287
Enqle. Nancy 16 25 31 70 72, 204
Ennis Debbie 307
Erb Russell 307
3eor1o Theresa 308
Nason Jan 308
31111n1s Elnny 308
' 3 1 'r" '08
31 wreath Steve 262
Yeonette 308 315
Evans Betty 231
Evans Robin 287
Falck Patricia 307
Fallrnan Kendra 25 176 17' 307'
Fallrnan Kr1s152 287
Falvo Bea 220 300
Farnbro VV1Il1r1rr1 287
Fannln Becky 131 248 261
Farrrs f1o1J1n 307
Fatzinqer L1sa 287
Fazelr Fred 184 185
Fearka Bunba 307
Featherston John 307
Ferree John 181 307
Ferris To'n 20 251 262
Fleld Jett 262
Fields Eene 152 287
Fine Vlark 287
Fink WM 230
1 '1 P:1ty ge'
Fnzek Jerry 287
Fletcher Susan 308
Fletcher, Tracy 308
Ford. Lrnda 308
Forehand, Phy111s53 112 113 229
Forehand Rusty 262
Forrnan Patty 98 117 287
Foster Denny 308
Foster Laurie 308
Foster 'v1e1n1r1a 28 262
Foster Rhonda 253 262
Foster :1ob1n101 308
Fountaln Dawn 262
For Connie 172 175 287
Fox N1cky36 59 70 73 81,242,262
Franks 60910 2' 48 81 101 116 172
173 262 338
Frasler Lucy 308
Free 11 111 5161111257
Preis-110th John 184 308
French 'Xnne 172
French K1k1176 308
F'11P1'1 Vltjki 114 228
Frye K1sey33 '06 108
Frye Kelly 106 285 288
F'yY1,111 .1s1132 308
Fu1'Jr'11ht Ju'1y 308
31r1'1 Hlnqer 132 288
hover Janie 262
Soetz Cl'1ad35 45 88 112
H011 ,iirry 152. 288
30111: Charles 234
io11s'n1m JU11'132 308
111091-11152. 153. sos
Goode. Randy 262
Goode, Robert 146
Goo1sbay. Dwight 308
Gorder. Mike 288
Gorthey E11en 20 31. 66. 84.
GoSsrnan.Doug1a5 101, 308
Grant, Steve 262
Grasty, Renee 224, 288
Graves. Cathy 253. 262
Graves. Vicki 288
Gray. Eddre 190. 308
Gray. Janet 141. 288
Gray, Lori 46. 59, 81. 93. 172. 175.
Greene. Candace 288
Greene. Gary 152, 308
Greenlee,Al1c1a 308. 312
Greenlee. Renee 308
Greenwood. Jerry 252,262
Greer, Alan 171. 308
Gresko, James 309
Gresko, Lani 288
Tern 23, 26, 66, 93,
Gnrnrn. Sheila 288
Grogan F1ob 288
Grones. Glenn 288
Groves. Glen 124
Groves, Keith 182, 309
Guenzel. Larry 184 288
ez Bobby 184 262
Tamrny 106, 309
Hall-Shelkh, M1ke102. 184,288
Hall. Becky 309
Ha1l, Sharlene 262
Hall, Stuart 164.288
Halliburton, Bobby 190, 309
Halp1n.Me1an1e 27, 194, 195,288
Fuller D 1r1ny 308
Fuller m1V1"1 288
Fuller ,onnue 262
Fuller ftonnre 262
Fustlw lynn 92 98 '00 101 118 262
311l1s 31rry 308
11111y 2u1nn1-216 262
311 11 31ek 388
it' 1'1t1r 316111123-14111 1
31rr1ur D1v1'1 1-16 288
Enrett ,lsi 262
11r"1ion 3trv16 182 262
31rt'11an Michael 308
itrvin Je1l152 308
3 trv111 June 262
14 249 288
Hamilton. Brenda 26. 263
Hamilton, Lee 288
Hammett, Travis 152, 309
Hampton, Kevin 182, 309
Hampton Rhoda 288
Hanes. John 263
Haney, Kerry 288
Haney, Scott 124
Haney. Sherry 263
Hanson. Brian 194, 263
Hanson, Tlna 106. 194, 309
Hantsche. Bryan 288
Hapernan, Dorcas 90,288
Harbort. Barb 129
Jay 19. 37, 78, 228, 301. 309, 318
Hardin. Wally 341
Hardman. Rod 184. 288
Harman. Mark 309
Harmon, Gayle 288
Harmon. Torn 184
Harnrst, Gary 309
Harrelson, Artie 309
Harrington, Neel 288
Harris, Cristina 106. 288
Harns David 105, 263
Harr1S.Dlx1e 48, 263
Harris, Don 171, 309
Harns, Heidi 309
Harns. Kathy 309
Harris. Rebecca 263
Harris. Stacy 159. 309. 314
Harrison, Cathy 263
1-larnson. Patty 101. 309
Harry, Debbie 101, 309
Hart. Brian 86. 137, 146. 263
Hart. Tyler 184, 263
Hartley. Chuck 183. 304. 309
Hartw1g. Richard 152.288
Harvey. Steven 288
Hastings, Karen 289
Kevin 248. 264
Alan 21. 264
John 27. 36. 152. 309
Jamie 309, 319
yla 16, 98. 131. 260. 264
Ralph 194, 309
Heierman. Dawn 264
Heikklnen. Beth 309
Heinzman. Gregg 33, 120, 309
Helller. Llsa 143, 289
Heims. Mildred 55. 212
Henderson, Brett 146. 150, 248. 264
Henry. Chns 289
Henry. Mlke 289
Henry. Shalna 264
Henng. Mark 289
Hermann, Katy 172. 176. 177 309
Hermann. Mark 264
Herndon. Jim 309
Herzog. Delane 190. 309
Herzog, Grady 184,264
Higginbotharn. Darrell 171.198 309
H1gg1nbotham.Dav1d 170. 171 289 305
Higgs Ricky 309
H1lbun.Jack1e 194, 289
Hllbun, Rhonda 264
Hilburn, Rudy 289
Hill. Jeff 37. 124. 310
H111. Jerry 160. 310
Hill, John 289
Hill. Laurie 128 289
Hlmstedt, B111 264
Himstedt, Stacy 310
Hitt. Don 101. 152
Hltt. Kevin 310
Hohertz, Beverly 289
Holbrook, Kyle 310
Holland, Cathy 158. 289
Holland. Dorothy 32. 230
Hollingsworth. Laura 289
Holloway, Mark 101. 310
Hollowell, D'Lynn 205. 310
Hollowell, Mark 181
Hollowell, Steve 289
Holn'1an,D1xon 35. 146. 289
Honeycntt Dlana 310
Hoover. Amy 310
Hopkrns, Richard 289
Hopper. Melia 264
Hopper. Stephanie 264
Horton, Kevin 264
oughton. Rodney 178 283. 289
ouk Leslie 264
oward, Mary Ann 289
lowell. Debbie 310
lowell, Lori 310
lowell. Melvin 112,264
lowington. Robert 212
luddleston. Teri 194. 289
Kavathas. Cheryl 289
Keal. David 184,290
Kearns. Don 35, 146. 207. 248. 265
Kearns, Lisa 101. 158.290
Keathly, Mlke 190
Keeton. Tim 25. 31. 164. 169. 265
Kegley. John 290
Kehl, Kevin 152.311
Keilstrup, Rance 246. 265
Kelso. Mark 311
ludson David 29. 87 119 264
ludson Dean 310
ludson Debbie 310
ludson. James 124, 264
iudson Luanne 223
udspeth Tom 98 101, 289
luebner Neil 310
luft, Linda 229
lughes. Carin 289
ughes, Kent 102. 104, 310. 316
Keith. Cleo 213
Keithley. Kathy 311
Keithley. Mike 311
Keller, Bob 184. 290
Kelley. Jennie 24.98.
Kelley. Kay 16, 30, 70. 72, 76. 204. 205. 249.
Kelly. Jeff 290
Kelsch. Jeff 87. 119. 261. 266
uhn. Barry 184. 289
ulme, Charlie 55.264
uln-ie. John 310
ummer. Kay 310
umphries, Mary 231
unt. Steven 152. 289
urm. Shirley 310
urst, Jeff 310
urt. Terri 66. 119. 122. 123.264
utchison. Karen 106. 310
utson. LuAnne 309.310
ydee. Kelly 70, 146, 150, 196, 197 264
Shell. Ron 160,289
Iackson. Janet 264
lackson. Jimmy 146, 249. 264
lackson. Roy 146, 310
lacobs, Mark 101. 152. 310
laggers, Mark 289
lamali. Bonnie 289
Iamison, Scott 264
lannlse. Tina 130. 289
lanovsky, Eric 310
lantz. Alan 289
larvis Connie 310
leannet. Tonnie 289
lepson. Gary 152,310
lepson. Greg 171. 310
lerome. Julie 254, 289
lerorne, Marty 33, 55, 104, 264. 274, 275
lersak, Brenda 310
liles. Darrell 190. 310
oeckel, David 152. 153. 191, 310
loeckel. Lynn 154. 155. 172,175.192.289
Kennemer, Barry 311
Kennemer. Donna 152. 266
Kerbel, Kathy 98. 290
Kidd, Debbie 132.311
Kidd, Roger 46. 266
Kilinski. Karen 290
Kimmey. Sharon 49,
Kinder. Bryan 290
King, Bryan 290
King. Donna 290
King. Gayle 152. 311
King. Kathy 132, 311
King. Tresa 106.290
King. Wesley 290
Kingsbury. Scott 311
Kinkade, Bernie 266
Kinkade, lna 290
86, 98, 101, 260,266
James 162, 289
Juli 106. 289
Merrin 52. 98. 172. 173. 175.
Tommy 114, 115. 190, 289
ylohnson. Trent 265
Johnson. Wendy 311
ylohnston. Georgann 22, 106, 162. 163, 201
202. 206. 265
Uokisch. Kregg 289
Jonaitis, Gerry 253.265
Jones. James 152. 311
Jones, Keith 152, 153. 199. 289
Jones, Russell 265
Jones. Teresa 289
Justice. Kirk 146, 184. 185. 247,265
Kanel, Casey 171, 311
Kinkade, Paula 266
Kirkpatrick, Bobby 266
Kirkpatrick. Tammy 205.311
Klose. Penny 101. 311
Knezek. Ken 33,311
Knowles. Kim 266
Koehler. Kim 290
Koehler, Mike 311
Koeritz. Joel 811
Koeritz. Ken 35, 146. 207.266
KoltkO, David 266
Kondrack, Don 266
Kopp. John 266
Korlesk1,Karmon 58. 85. 139, 184. 230,266
Kornegay, Tracy 311
Krotz. Kim 311
Kuntze. Laura 106. 290
Lackey. Curtis 212
Lackey. Karla 42. 290. 291
Lackland. Laura 112, 290
Lambert. Jeff 19. 301. 311
Lamon, Michael 266
Lancaster, Linda 266
Langford, Janet 311, 318
Langston. Katy 290
Lankford. Chuck 266
Lankford. Lynda 43, 178. 181,290
Lawing. Robert 47, 87, 120,266
Layton, Deret 136. 290
Leach, Mike 123
Leach, Tom 122
Leduc, David 267
LeGalley, Ray 311
Leggett. Steve 178. 180. 267
Lehman, Steve 311
Lennington. Brice 311
Lennington. Lee 130, 267
Lemons. Mitzi 106.311
Lew, Joe 267
Lewis. Bob 184,311
Lewis. Coe 181, 811
Lewis. Debbie 85, 98. 135, 247, 267
Lewis. Gina 290
Lewis. Jim 140. 191. 290
Lewis. Kirk 82, 243, 267
l.ewis.Wll 511 '
Leu. Stan 120,267
Leyh. Teresa 290
Liberato. Sport 25, 184, 247. 267
Llberton. Tarnrny 106.290
Liddell. Clark 3ll
Liles. Cindy 267
Liles, Linda 290
Lindem, Holly 311
Lininger. Robert 126.290
Little. Eric 311
Littlefield Karen 290.297
Lively. Laura 98. 290
Livermore. Nancy 267
Lloyd, Ricky 311
Lockett. Kim 98, 267
Lockett. Lisa 131, 172. 290. 298
Logan. Rick 311
Lohman. Debra 311
Long. Karen 290
Longgrear, Richard 24.98. 152,290
Loose. Allan 267
Loose. Cheryl 311
Lopez Victor 290
Loudamy, Terry 178. 290. 297
Loynachan, Matthew 23. 44. 110, 111. 114
Lucas, Cindy 290
Lucas. Linda 311
Lucas. Sonya 127
Luce. Linda 311
Luecke, Mark 267
Luper. John 290
Luton, Beth 267
Lynch, Kayla 311
Lynch. Mary Pat 117. 267, 335
Lytle. Patti 312
McAleer, Kathy 312
McAndrew, Kathy 31. 290
McBride. Alan 116, 267
McCaffrey, Mike 312
McCaffrey. Peggy 154, 155. 156. 267
McCain. Robin 290
McCallum. Melinda 312
McCallum. Sharon 101. 159, 181, 312
McCarty. Tricia 267
McCauley. Cindy 102.290
McCormack, Patricia 226
McCoy. Joni 156. 159. 206. 236
McDonald. Judy 158. 290
McDonald. Kathy 267
McDonald, Rebecca 132, 231. 300
McDuflle. Tanya 266
McElroy. Sally 268
McElvany, Doug 146. 290
McFarland. Sharon 290
McGahey. Mike 312
McGary. Danny 290
McGaw, Brian 268
McGlasson. Amy 16. 42. 70. 81, 92, 268
McGuire. Jill 37, 290
McHaney. Shanna 312
McKaig, Laura 101, 312. 317
McKay, Wendel 268
McKelvain. Shelley 106. 268
McKissick. Jason 152, 312
McLeod. Jimmy 312
McLeod, Michelle 291
McLeroy. Lovene 238
Mclvlasters, Roger 190, 312
McPherson. Ralph 31. 34, 69, 73, 76, 82,
164. 165, 166. 168. 207. 249. 251.267, 268
McReynolds. Roger 171
McReynolds. Suzanne 291
Mabry. Phil 152,312
Machado. Bo 291
Machado. Lisa 268
Maginnis, Jennifer 195, 312
Mahler, Eric 160, 291
Mahler, Susan 268
Male. Ricky 312
Malone. Nancy 204, 291, 329
Mann. Richard 291
Manning, Donna 159. 176. 312
Manning. Melinda 268
Manz. Mindy 49. 53. 66. 98. 101.268
Markham. Addie 238
Marks, Ken 312
Marler, Diane 233
Mars, Sharon 230. 300
Martin. Gary 268
Martin, Lance 152,312
Martin. Lori 291
Martin. Missy 81, 268
Martin, Pam 22.101.312
Martin. Tracy 268
Masek. George 268
Masek. James 268
Mason. Monica 22,312
Massey. Jeff 291
Matasso, Beth 339, 291
Mattingly, Diana 313
Mattox. Jennifer 29, 119.291
May. Larry 313
Mayers, Stewart 268
Mayfield, Keri 269
Meier, Kevin 291
Meier. Tim 146
Mello. Vicki 269
Mena. Ronnie 146,291
Menefee, Bill 152. 153. 291
Menefee, Charles 269
Menefee, Chris 313
Meneley. Doug 98. 291
Menge, Kim 16, 27, 70. 71, 72, 75. 83. 204.
Merk. Brenda 313
Merk. Sheryl 269
Metz. Richard 33. 67. 85, 105,269
Meyers. Kim 205
Michener, Milton 101, 170. 171, 213
Middleton, Darleen 291
Miears. Kelly 291
Miesch. Tom 291
Bud 88, 146. 152. 187. 226
John 146, 269
Pam 155. 291
Mills, David 313
Mills. Steve 152, 291
Mitchell, Debbie 313
Mitchell, Jeana 313
Mitchell. Kari 131. 252. 269
Mladenka. David 305.313
Moffat. Cathy 202, 270
Nlolen, Kelly 313
Moller, Kathy 291
Monetathchi, Brent 270
Moody. Mark 270
Mooneyham, Lissa 217
Moore. Chris 270
Moore, Cindy 313
Moore. Doug 313
Moore, Gregg 313
Moore, Jane 89
Moore Larry 313
Moore Loveta 217. 245
Moore Martin 236
Moore Michael 146. 313
Moore Mike 152, 313
Moore Patricia 313
Moore. Randy 270
Moore. Tammy 21, 42. 291
Moore, Tina 100, 101. 313
Moorman. Richard 313,
Morgan. Michelle 270
Moritz, Michelle 308, 3
Morrel, Sarah 313
Morris, Lisa 270
Morrow. Robert 146. 198, 291
Morrow, Ron 35, 297. 270
Morse, Gary 270
Mosby. Pam 21. 98. 172. 175. 291
. INDEX 357
Moses. Kevln 186. 187.270
Moses. Pat 140. 211, 215
Motsenbocker. Dana 33. 49. 86, 270
Mullen, Lola 291
Muller. Joe 26.98. 117.270
Mullins. Mandy 303. 313
Murlns. Billy 270
Murphree. Terry 152
Murzln. Bob 313
Musselman Barbara 58. 106. 270
Nabors. Mrndy 313
Nason. Je1f 270
Neal. Ty 313
Near. Mike184. 187. 291
man. Eric 313
Nelsen. Connie 158. 291
Nelson. Make 270
Nelson. Phil 29. 98. 101. 119
New, Gary 292
New. Leann 111,270
New. Lisa 101. 313
Newsom. Jana 313
Newton. Sharon 292
Nguyen. Luong 292
Nguyen-Cong, Tneu-Tuong 313
Nichols. David 27, 36. 70. 1. 73. 74. 82. 184.
Nichols. Scott 292
Nolen. Tern 313
Norris. Scott 152
Nowell. Sally 314
Nowlln. John 314
Nowlun. Sandra 91.131,270
Nutter. Robert 126. 235. 282
O'Brien. Mike 35. 146,236
Obregon. Carlos 292
O'Dwyer. Laurie 314
Olsen. Melody 314
Oppxe. Mark 91, 129. 265.270
Osborn, Barry 292
Osburn, Angela 292
Ostes. Juan 270
O'Toole. Maureen 292
Otto. Andie 158. 201. 202. 292
Otto. Davld 152. 292
Otto. John 52. 164, 166. 167. 251. 270
Pack. Jam 292
Paradise, Missy 128. 292
Parker. Barry 152. 223. 314
Parker. Dale 270
Parker. Dirk 270
Parker. Scott 146. 150. 152. 270
Parker. Scott 314
Parker. Tricia 252. 270
Parr. Natalee 226
Parrish. Mark 314
Parrish. Russell 314
Parsons. John 270
Parsons. Teena 292
Parten, Bruce 181. 292
Paschal. Alan 314
Patten. Chris 271
Patten. Sandy 292
Patterson. John 292
Patterson. Teresa 131. 271
Patton. Dennls 190. 308. 314
Patton. Eric 146 257 271
Payne. Bob 79. 82 116 160.196
Peacock. Davld 135 292
Pearce. Debbie 202.314
Pearson. Kirk 243. 259. 314
Pearson, Mangay 303 314
Pederson. Karen 314
Pelton, Melanle 129.271
Pendergrass Debbie 314
Perkins Mark 271
Pencone. Tammy 314
Perry. Kim 105 248.271
Peters. Laurie 314
Pettls. Carol 292
Phelps. Bob 314
Phillips. Danny 271
Phllllps. Phyllis 271
Phung. Khoa 292
Phung Suu 314
Pierce Brian 77 282. 292. 298
Pierce. Rickey 314
Pungel. Laura 292
Plnson. Clndi 292
Pirkey, Steve 146. 148. 292
Pltstlck. David 37 70 146.271
Pltts Sharon 181. 314
Pitzer. Jean 214
Pitzer. John 292
Plunk. Perry 292
Ponder. Janna 102, 314. 316
Pool Jim 29.271
Pope. Karla 314
Porter. Elalne 55 116 271
Porter Frances. 216
Porter, Lynn 314
Porter Sylvia 292
Posey. Brenda 98 271
Posey. Jeannie 21 106. 202. 314
Postlethwaute Martha 101 314
Prasek Manlyn 214
Pratt. Daniel 314
Pratt. Seanne 98.292
Prerss. James 152, 271
Reed. Dean 160. 161. 314
Reed Greg 293
Reed. Julie 272
Reed. Michael 314
Prelss. Karen 30.58. 115. 178 180.181.271
Prlbyl. Bill 314
Price Kelly 314
Price Vicki 26 307
Prlddy. lsy 271
Prince, Jeff 292
Prlnclpe Steven 152 292
Pritchard. Justln 164 171 236
Pritchard, Ron 314
Prltchard. Steve 314
Probasco. Sheri 314
Purser, Tena 271
Puryear, Jerri 271
Pustelovsky, Debra 292
Putney Bruce 293
Ouattlebaum, Dana 159 314
nadke. Cathy 293
Ralfalovuch. Alison 272
Ramahu. Negla 272
Ramirez. Allonso 152 293
Rarnsbottom. Laura 135. 293. 296
Ramsey. Candy 272
Ramsey. Jenny 314
Randolph. Charles 314
Rao. Rekha 128
Raper. Lauren 119 272
Rapp. Rita 293
Rascon. Ernle 314
Rash. Dan 48.98. 101.228
Rau. Kandy 314
Ray. Jane 314
Ray. Jean 314
Ray. Rachael 293
Rayburn. Loretta 293
Redden Roger 190.314
Reed, Craig 121.293
Reeves. Susie 101. 314
Regan. Bull 152. 314
Reuchenstenn Kevin 293
Reyes. Cynthla 181, 293
Reynolds. Davld 146.272
Reynolds, Keith 293
Reynolds. Larry 315
Reynolds. Roger 101 315
Rhodes. Jack 98, 152 293
Rnchards, Don 17. 66. 98 272
Rlchardson. Mark 152 315
Richmond. Debbie 315
Richey. David 191
Richey. Gerald 146. 152, 161 223
Richey Jo Ann 232
Riley. Jack 315
Riley. Patty 293
Riley Rhonda 315
Rios Jimmy 184 293
Ritchie. Davld 293
Ritter. John 234 245
Roark. Martha 92. 116.218 245
Robb Amanda 315
Robbins. Chris 31. 118.160.2533
Roberts Allen 73. 82. 139. 146. 149. 151.
165 166. 167 168169. 187, 207. 272
Roberts Blake 135 293
Roberts Chris 152 199. 351
Roberts Doug 171, 351
Roberts. Grace 220
Roberts, Kim 293
Robertson. Pattl 293
Robinson. Jack 122. 234
Robinson. Joe 130
Roblnson. Steven 315
Rodriguez. Glen 293
Roe Caron 315
Rogers. Cheryl 293
Rogers. Denise 24 98 101, 293
Rogers. Don 315
Rogers Kent 293
Rogers. Kurt 184. 315
Rogers. Richard 315
Rogstad. Donald 31. 55. 93. 116.272
Rogstad. Dorothy 238
Roland. Mary 181. 315
Rollins. Elizabeth 100. 101. 315. 317
Rose. Kathleen 312 315
Ross. Steve 293
Ross. Yajalene 315
Rothwell, Bobby 146. 293
Scarr Melissa 44, 113 294
Schaefer. James 115, 184 185 294
Schertz Danny 235
Schimelptenlg Gretchen 316
Schlmpl Rex101 187 188 272
Schmidt, Ann 213. 244
Schmidt. BOD 316
Schmidt. Steve 272
Schmidt. Whltney 21.106,316
Schneider Chuck 81. 88. 122. 273
Schnelder Mary Ann 162.316
Schoolfield. Bonnle 294
Schoollield. Mane 315 294
Schrader. Ermly 273
Schultz. Bradley 294
Schultz Carolyn 136. 294
Schultz David 273
Sflrvvarzer, Jett 29.:
Scogqlns Brad 184 316
Scott. Amy 178. 294
Scott. Jack 273
Scott. Jeanne 106, 316
Scovllle. Jana 316
Scranton. Jane 98. 101. 117. 246. 273
Seal Denise 162. 302. 316
Selgler. Ricky 316
Sellers Yvonne 294
Semler Sally 273
Shady. Cary 24 101 152.316
Shaffer, Glorla 233
Shaffer. Susan 316
Shedd Stephen 273
Sheets. Sandy 294
Shelley. Bonnle 227
Shelly. Terrle 294
Shelton. Tamne 316
Shelton, Tina ,94
Sherratt Susie 294
Sherrill Keith 160. 161. 187,273
Sherrod Cloye 235
Sherrod. Rlckey 227
Sherwood. Janie 192. 294
Shields. Nancy 194.294
Shilling. Steve 182.316
Shipley. Nana 106,294
Shuck. Doug 124. 316
Shultz Jay 294
Shupe. Dawn 43 224.294
Shupee. Mlldred 233
Shuttee, John 146. 149. 52. 57. 73
Slckles. Randy 184
Sleber. Becky 73
Sieren. Paula 128. 274
Summlnds, Dark 316
Rowell. Jim 101. 293
Rubls. Barbara 315
Rudd. Joey 152. 191. 293
Rudolph. Jon 315
Rundell. Scott 315
Rush. Kathy 272
Rushlng, Clndye 293
Russell. Cathy 315
Ruth Eddie 315
Rye. Carol 55. 294
Rye. Frank 98. 294
Sadler Larry 272
Saez. Angle 294
Salser. Sylvan 152. 153
Salyer. Lanlta 136. 294
Sammons. Sharon 294
Sarns. Philip 272
Sanders. Deloris 316
Sanders, Teresa 272. 273
Sansmg. Joan 238
Santarelll, Jane 22. 106. 136. 294
Santerre. Keely 272
Sauerhage, Michael 171 316
Saulmon. Davrd 294
Saulmon. Fred 272
Sawyer. Robin 178. 291. 294. 298
Scarborough. Alan 17. 136.294
Scarborough. Laurie 115. 185. 294
Simmons. Kellh 18.104.22.1684
Simpson. Dennls 316
Slmpson. Mike 194,294
Sampson. Pam 295
Sims. Bobby 341
Slngletary. Clndy 316
Skinner. Paul 4 146, 295
Slack. Nancy 47. 119. 124.274
Slease. Paula 162. 172. 176. 177. 201. 206
Sloan. Donna 274
Small. Malarne 295
smeoly. Larry 26. 229. 245
Danny 81. 187.274
Danny 251. 287. 295
Darlene 106. 120.295
Donna 23. 44, 67. 111
Smith Douglas 160. 295
Smith, Julie 316
Smith Kim 295
Smith Kralg 160. 161.295
Smlth Lisa 316
Smith Marthall 295
Smlth Randy 171. 295
Smith. Ronald 316
1Sm1th Scot 160 295
,Smith Stuart 274
.S'nith. Tammy 124. 295
Snider. Margaret 316
Soto. Lieanna 274
Spracklen. Floyd 234
Spracklen Patsy 235
Sparkman. Joel 295
Spear Brian 128 274
Spencer Kim 53 93 274
Splvy. Cathy 22. 32. 92. 98. 251 260. 274
Sponsler. Sue 316
Spooner Stacy 295
Springer. Bret 295
Stahl. Timothy 274
Stallings. Kim 316
Starnbulic. Laurie 274
Stankosky Jimmy 274
Stanley. Kelly 316 W
Stanley. Kyle 146 274 1
Staullacher. Teresa 90. 128: 140. 27.1
Stedman. Danny 126 152 295
Stenseth. Robert 146 295
Stephen Dave 316
Stephens Mark 101.317
Ticknor. Darla 318
Ticknor. Lon 158. 296
Tidlund Pam 318
Tldlund. Paul 296
Tinsley Bets: 159.318
Tlpton Tish 296
Todd Brooks 318
Toerk. Paula 275
Toland. Elizabeth 143 296
Tompkins. Chip 187 189 275
Tongier David 178. 180 181 275
Tong1er Kendall 191. 318
Tooley Nanette 101 106 306 318
Torres Janie 291
Trammell. Cheryl 284. 296
Tucker Kff"'C 295
Tucker Terry 296
Turner Amy 318
Turner Becky 296
Turner. Jlm 191. 302. 308. 318
Turner. Joel 102.275
Turner. Renee 318
Tricia 52 131. 275
Paul 104. 296
Watson Georne 297
Watson Ke1th 276
Wayland Terry 238
Weaver. Alan 24
Webb Angela 276
Webb. Cheryl 275
Webb. George 297
Webb. Kevin 152 319
Webber, Shan 43. 297
Weems. Chuck 160. 297
Wegner. Jay 31.297
Weiss. Jamie 297
Wendel. Shelly 283. 297
Wenta. Jon 297
Wentz. Nannette 101.319
Wenzlau. Charlie 276
Werdman Kim 319
Werdman. Mike 319
West Mary 238
West. Robert 297
Warton Michael 224
Whetstone. Scott 276
Whipple. Suzanne 277
Whisenant, Donna Carney 277
Williams. Ethel 223
Williams. Glenn 141 232. 298
Williams Karen 319
Wllliams Randy 164 267 277
Williamson Bryan 152 319
Williamson. Mark 277
Willoughby. Kathy 277
Willoughby. Linda 106, 319
.Barry 218. 226 244
Wilson. Brent 129.298
Wilson. Carol 298
Wilson, Cathy 31. 49. 277
Wilson. Charlton 152. 298
Wilson Chuck 48.319
Wilson. Janet 205, 319
Wilson. Mike 123
Wllson. Wendy 23. 54. 64 67
Steplna. Paul 274
Stevens Janet 19. 42 177. 288 295 306
Stevens Lisa 36. 176. 177 301. 317
Stewart. Bobbie 295
Stewart. Shelli 19 25. 301 317.318
Stifter. Marcia 101.295
Stoker. Er1c 181. 317
Stoker. Tana 274
Storey. Darren 295
Storey. Ellen 159. 317
Stovall. Darrell 164. 191. 295
Stovall. Kerri 317
Stovall. Mike 146. 151 225.'282
Stricklan Jon 48 101.295
Str1cklan.Jud1th 34. 172173. 175. 237
Strickland, Greg 295
Stripling. Dana 295
Strong Kelli 30 36 81. 106. 243 268 275
Sulak. Donna 295
Sulak. Suzy 295
Sullrns. Mike 317 l
Swain Brad 317
Swearlngin. Chuck 275
Swiecki Michelle 295
Swilt Gary 317
Swor Lisa 275
Tackett. Stasey 291 295
Tanco. Felicia 34.275
Tapp. Vicki 228. 244
Tarvln. Pam 194.317
Deanne 159. 310 317
Taylor Francine 275
Taylor. Frank 317
Taylor Rodney 275
Ulrich Nicky 182.296
Umphress. Gerald 238
Underwood, Kim 296
Urban. Jo Ann130.275
Urban. Nancy 28. 296
Uribe. Dave 88 266. 275
Urrbe. Susan 318
Valentine. Daine 101. 176. 313
Valentine. George 318
Van Camp, Sharon 296
Vandergntl Valerie 48. 83. 93. 98. 100. 101
113. 243. 266 275. 338
Vardeman. Cole 16 164.165 168. 169. 251
Vaughan. Laurie 318
Vernon Sheila 318
Via. Loyce 296
Vincent. P8YTlCl8 216
Vlner. Kelley 159. 176 318
Vines Lon 318
Von Mazo Carl 296
Wade. Chris 137. 190.318
Wade. John 146. 150. 257 275
Wade. Kevln 191. 295
Wade. Mark 92. 187.275
Wagner. Marie 42. 59.69 81. 83. 162 202
206. 259, 275. 287
Wagner Patricia 176.318
Wagner. Tony 190.296
Walker. Bill 190
Walker. Byron 54. 275
Wh1senant. Kirk 277
White. Carol 319
Wh1te.C1ndy 122 297
White. Dawn 178.297
White Jerry 135. 182. 297
White. Larry 319
White. Randy 277
White. Scott 297
Whlte. Susan 127 297
White Tony 319
Whitfield Debbie 159.319
Whrtson. Jess 319
Wleder. Marty 319
Wiggins James 298
Wilkendorf. Stephen 235
Wilkerson. David 319
Wilkerson. Janet 277
.Barry 181, 313. 319
. Beth 292. 298
Brent 82. 146. 150.277
Earnest 170. 171 319
Taylor. Theresa 295 1
Templeton. Brian 37 296 1
Terhune Chris 317
Terrell. Joe 238
Terrell. Mandy 296
Tessener Julie 317
Tetens, John 182. 275
Theobalt. Ricky 223. 282
Thomas. Bridget 159.317
Thompson. Don 317
Walker. Don 276
Walker. Mickey 276
Walker. Mike 229
Walker. Noel 58. 112. 160. 276
Walker. Tia 318
Wallace. Anne 319
Wallace, Janet 218. 245
Wallace. Newell 52. 146. 150.276
Thompson. Jay 160. 296
Thompson. Jon 101. 317
Thompson. Patricia 232
Thompson. Stella 317
Thornton. Johnna 317
Thornton. John 317
Thurman. Pam 275
Wallace. Susan 296
Walsh. Patrick 297
Waneck. Ltsa 319
Ward. Lucille 215
Ward. Susan 297
Wardlaw, Cheryl 297
Warner. Steve 152. 297
Warren. Janell 276
Washington. Reecanne 101. 1
156 209. 211 277
Wimpy Dennis 277
Winberg. Bonnie 118. 277
Winter. Carol 213
Winter. Steve 128
Winter. Kim 25. 303. 319
Wiser Erick 319
Wol11 Julie 194 298
Wolff Wendy 277
Woods. Tenya 44. 106. 138. 298
Workman. Robin 298
Worthy Steve 319
Wright Bryan 319
Wright. Duane 191. 298
Wunderlich. Jerome 234
Wynn. Shan 158.298
Yarbrough. David 171 319
Yarbrough. Trisha 101 319
Yates. Phil 164.191
Yeary. Mant 319
York. David 146
Zellner. Greg 277
Ziegler Kristi 155. 156
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