Arlington High School - Colt Corral Yearbook (Arlington, TX)
- Class of 1979
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 1979 volume:
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This was my school - It served as home, classroom, restaurantg but most of all as a sense of security
When lohann Goethe wrote,
"Everywhere, we learn only
from those whom we love.", he
must have had Mrs. Natalee Parr
in mind. For the past eighteen
years she has given totally of
herselfto her students.
Through her unending will-
ingness to give, she has won the
admiration of her colleagues, as
well as, her students. She never
seems to tire, even under all the
exasperating questions of her
students. lt is through her
teaching that we, the students
' Jw.. un... req
at Arlington High, have gained a
better understanding of our
nation's history. She has
expanded our knowledge about
life in general,
Dedicating this year's Colt
Corral to her seems somehow
an inadequate expression of our
gratitude for her high devotion
to her work and to the commu-
nity. The 1979 Colt Corral is
hers, and it is with the greatest
of love, respect and apprecia-
tion that we dedicate it to Mrs.
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LINGTON HIGH THEATRE presents
A Long Way OH From
OCTOBER 26 and 28, 1978
Arlington High Auditorium
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Scribbles, schedules, and
sophomores marked the begin-
ning of the '78-79 school year.
During mid-August students
gathered about the student
lounge, picked up their '78 year-
books, and scribbled clever
anecdotes in each other's
books. The final realization of
the impending school year
came about at the end of
August when students had to
pick uptheir schedules.
To the teachers the new com-
puterized schedules proved to
be an easier method of register-
ing, but to the students it
seemed to be a jumble of num-
bers and forms.
Howdy Day officially began
with the traditional assembly
where sophomores first tried to
master the lyrics to the AHS
fight song and alma mater.
When the second period bell
rang upperclassmen stalked the
halls in hope of finding unwary
sophs. Seniors and iuniors also
had to be ready to chant, "Sons
of the white and green . .
With the sophs officially wel-
comed, it was now to the seri-
ous business ofthe 3 R's.
QAJ Susan Connell and Robin Foster
coax Sophomore Kay Keith to sing the
AHS fight song. tBl Mrs. Flo Francis tries
to get Senior lay Hardy to sing the fight
song, CCD At the Howdy Dance Ricky
Male and Ienny Ramsey dance to the
music by the band, Motion. QDJ Darrell
Higginbotham thumbs through the
annual at the scribble party. QEJ Senior
Mark Kelso and Sophomore Kathy
Thoms listen as Mrs. Alice Davisson
Changes Occur Tradihons Shll Remain
Old faces departed, familiar
faces remained, and new faces
appeared. This was the scene
during the first weeks at AHS.
Mrs. Mildred Helms, assistant
principal, left AHS to accept a
job at the administration build-
ing. With the departure of Mrs.
Helms, AHS counselor, Mrs.
Carol Winter, moved down the
hall from the counseling office
to take over the job Mrs. Helms
left behind. Although this
change in position rearranged
the faculty, familiar faces still
The old traditional saying, "I
had a dream . . ." was still
heard at the pep rallies as Mr.
james Crouch added spirit to
A new face was seen when
students met foreign exchange
student Pierre leanRay. Pierre
was given a taste of Texas style
when AFS members presented
him with a pair of overalls.
Clubs also had new identifica-
tion. Creatively designed T-
shirts showed several clubs'
mottos. Many of these T-shirts
were made by the Art Club.
Some of the features of AHS
have changed, though the dom-
inant profile of Arlington High
School remains traditional.
CAT Mrs. Mildred Helms accepts a going
away present from Mrs. Marie Cremer.
KBT Foreign Exchange student Pierrelean-
Ray is presented with a pair of overalls.
ICJ lay Alderidge silk screens a T-shirt.
QDl Mr. james Crouch says "I had a
dream . . ." QEJ Shelley Littlefield and
Sherry Hodo primp for their Colt Corral
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Drama Holds Firsf Sack Lunch Theafer
To the backdrop of munching
potato chips and slurping of
milk, "lumberjacks" and other
men performed during lunch
hours for Arlington High School
students and teachers.
The first Sack Lunch Theater
was held during the month of
October for the enjoyment of
AHSers. Scenes from Neil
Simon's play, reenactments of
'fSteve Martin Mull," National
Lampoon, Monty Python mate-
rial, and musical entertainment
composed the program for the
55-minute theater. The month
of October also included the
sale of the AHS yearbook. Colt
Corral Staffers promoted the
sales by wearing t-shirts
inscribed with "Picture Your-
self! Colt Corral '79."
Six seniors received word that
they were named finalists for
national merit scholarships.
Making the elite list were Reed
Walker, john Hulme, Britt
Brookshire, Bill Pribyl, Scott
Camp, and Doug Moore.
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iAl Sailors Paul Cobb, Ed Nicholas, Chip
Meneley, jerry Hill, Steve Menteer,
Charlie Dark, lim Rowell, and Andy Bar-
ter, aided by Captain Kyle Henderson
present their version of Steve Martin
Mull's Men. iBJ Andrea Nelson and Paul
Cobb perform Monty Python's "I'm a
lumberjackf' ICJ National merit finalist
Reed Walker is presented to the Arling-
ton School Board, KDJ Elizabeth
McDowell buys her Colt Corral from juli
Baker. QEJ Ed Nicholas and lim Rowell
portray a scene from the play "The Odd
Halffime Aciivifies Highlighf Homecomin
lt was September 29,1978 and
excitement was brewing within
the walls of AHS. lt was the
commencement of the 1978
Activities began with the
Homecoming Pep Rally. Sopho-
more and iunior princess nomi-
nees were named, and the win-
ners were announced as Sandy
Buckner and Barbara Doyle.
Former Homecoming King and
Queen Paul Skinner and Kelly
Frye were in attendance and
presented with a boutonniere
and roses, Later the earliest
graduates present were given
Teachers then showed their
skill with the traditional faculty
skit. It was a modified version
of the movie, "Grease," Miss
Cynthia Mitchell portrayed
Sandy, while Mr. Barry Wilmoth
took the character of Danny.
Teachers danced and panto-
mimed to the music and script.
The day's activities con-
cluded with the Homecoming
game when the Colts battled
the highly ranked Lewisville
Farmers. The Colts upset the
The traditional part of Home-
coming came at halftime.
Homecoming King and Queen
winners were announced as
Baylor Brown and Tammy Kirk-
patrick while the band played
"Let Me Call You Sweetheart."
LAB Fans are pleased with the Colts'
Homecoming performance. tBl Little
Arlie awaits a chance to run down the
field. lCi ln the faculty skit, Danny tMr.
Barry Wilmothi challenges Sandy lMiss
Cynthia Mitchelli to a bet, tDi Mrs,
Phyllis Forehand directs faculty band
members Mr. Tom Hall, Mr. Steve Wilk-
endorf, and Mrs. loAnne Richey. tEi
Queen Tammy Kirkpatrick and King
Baylor Brown indulge in the traditional
Homecoming kiss. tfl loAnne Bridges
presents the Coming Home King and
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'LiHIe Arlie Says Planf fhe armers'
The whistle was blown,
police motorcycles roared, and
Parade Marshall, Dale Archer,
commanded the start of the tra-
ditional Homecoming parade.
First to pass by the onlookers on
Main Street were the Home-
coming King and Queen Nomi-
nees, D'Lynn Hollowell, Tammy
Kirkpatrick, Susie Reeves, lanet
Wilson, lay Aldriedge, Baylor
Brown, Kevin Webb, and Ieff
Lambert perched in shiny Cor-
vettes and convertibles, who
smiled and waved to spectators.
junior and sophomore prin-
cesses, Barbara Doyle and
Sandy Buckner followed closely
Next to proceed down the
parade route were the class and
club floats. Each group voted on
how to complete the slogan,
"Little Arlie says . . Sopho-
mores came out winners in the
class division with the theme,
"Little Arlie says plant the farm-
ers." The Art Club was the club
recipient of S50 for the best
club entry. Other class slogans
were the seniors' "Little Arlie
sez: Pitch them farmers," and
the junior class' . . Coltivate
Individuals also threaded
their way through the parade
route. Thespians dressed in cos-
tumes, individuals tossed
candy, iournalists threw out
issues of The Colt, ag students
rode their horses, and band
members and Colt Kickers
played and marched to the fight
After winding down Main
Street and turning right on Cen-
ter, the parade ended at the
UTA parking lot on Mitchell.
Climaxing the day's events
was the Colt victory over Lewis-
Other float themes included
FHA's "Not all wives are farm-
er's wives" and Key Club's
"Plow the farmers."
KAI lim Turner leads the Homecoming
Parade down Main Street. tBl The
parade proceeds down Center Street.
lCJ Marching through downtown
Arlington, band members Kent Hughes
and Mary Lou Blakely beat the drums.
lDl lon Rudolph pulls the Industrial
Arts Club float. ffl "Little Arlie sez: Pitch
them farmers,"'is the theme for the sen-
ior float. fFl Nanette Wentz, Susie Ein-
haus, Kim Krotz, Kayse Frye, Lisa Ste-
vens, Marigay Pearson, Kelly Whiteside,
and Tina Moore add spirit to the Home-
tv 'M ,
'Cram Sam '
"Cram Sam" Week was the
spirited days preceding Arling-
ton's game against cross-town
rival Sam Houston. Formerly
Spirit Week, "Cram Sam" Week
came into being as a tradition
of its own. AHS goes to all
extremes to "Cram" SH HS.
At the beginning of the week
students painted their cars with
slogans. AHS Student Council
made a wager with SHHS Stu-
dent Council with the losers
having to sing the winner's fight
song in front of the victor's stu-
dent body. Another bet was
made between the journalism
departments of the two schools
with a pizza for the winner.
On Friday a jubilant pep rally
was held on the football field.
Senior girls performed a skit
demonstrating the outcome of
On Friday evening a car cara-
van left AHS for Cravens Field
with the best decorated car
winning a cash prize from the
student council. lt was a tight
game, but the spirit paid off for
AHS with a victorious win of 7-
QAJ jon Thompson and Gary Harnist ride
in the car caravan to the Sam game. QBJ
Laurie Foster cheers Colts to victory at
the Sam pep rally. CCI Mr. james Crouch
lRoger Reynoldsl relives his dream. QDJ
With one minute to go, the Cravens
Field scoreboard shows the Colts edg-
ing Sam by one touchdown. QU Lourdes
Hudson, Tricia Yarbrough, Lisa Stevens,
Diane Valentine, and Dana Quattleb-
aum demonstrate the Colts' victory over
Sam. lFl Sam Houston Student Council
pays their wager by singing the AHS
"Spike a Vike," "lar Lamar,"
and "Sink A Viking" were
chanted throughout AHS during
the second week of October. It
was then Arlington High met its
most competitive opponent,
Lamar High School.
Activities of Spirit Week
included the hall decorating
and horseshoe hiding contests.
The seniors came out winners
in the decorating vvith an elabo-
rately green and white decked
middle hall. In addition to these
contests, Student Council mem-
bers planned various dress-up
days for this week. These
included Hat Day on Tuesday,
Overall Day on Wednesday,
Football Sticker Day on Thurs-
day, and Green T-shirt Day on
Friday. ln spite of the spirit, AHS
came out on the short side of
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"9capino" Adds Ifalian Accenf fo AHS
"Scapino,'f the drama depart-
ment's season opener was pre-
sented in the Arlington High
Auditorium, October 26 and 28.
Taking the title role was a sen-
ior, Clint Bullard, with the part
of his sidekick, Sylvestro, played
by john Boomer. Cieronte was
played by jerry Hill, while Lean-
dro was covered by jim Rowell.
Other main characters
included Steve Morris as Otto-
rio, Steve Menteer as Carlo, Eliz-
abeth MaHaffey as Giancinta,
and Leslie Hudson as Zerbi-
netta. Also appearing were the
nurse, portrayed by Mary Blinng
two waitresses, played by
Andrea Nelson and Diane
Valentineg the headwaiter cov-
ered by Dana Mulleng with Paul
Cobb as another waiter. jeff
Childs and Sheri Schoenecker
took the non-speaking parts of
the tourists. Other non-speak-
ing parts were played by Greta
Fink and Elaine Minor who por-
trayed two young girls.
lAj Carlo, tSteve Menteerj welcomes
the audience to "Scapino." tBj Waitress
Diane Valentine serves bread to the
customers. lCj Carlo Argante tSteve
Morrisj, and Scapino lClint Bullardj dis-
cuss Argante's son as the waitress
tAndrea Nelsonj serves wine. lDj john
Boomer lSylvestroj practices his gang-
ster routine as Scapino watches. lEj Sca-
pino fools Geronte ljerry Hillj into get-
ting into a bag. tFj jim Rowell tLeandroj
gawks as Scapino and Robert Barron
tOctavioj count money.
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Chfsfmas En :gh D y
Christmas week began with
excitement brewing in the air.
Students searched their minds
to think of a creative door
design. Doors reflected the cur-
rent pastimes with decorations
of toga parties and idol Steve
Martin. Mrs. Martha Roark's
home room won the contest
with a Sesame Street design.
Foreign Language students
gathered in the cafeteria and
caroled Christmas songs. The
German, French, and Spanish
students sang in their respective
languages and finally harmon-
ized together in English.
The Christmas assembly cli-
maxed the short week. The fac-
ulty choir sang an arrangement
of Christmas carols, while choir
members performed various
Christmas melodies. Student
Council representatives did a
production of Charles Schulz's
"A Charlie Brown Christmas."
School finally ended at 2:30
on Wednesday afternoon. Stu-
dents had various activities
planned for the holiday. Many
spread about the nation on ski
trips, and others enjoyed family
holidays at home.
Some of the foreign songs
included France's "Un Flam-
beau leanette Isabelle" and
C.ermany's "Stille Nacht" and
tAt Recently popular comedian Steve
Martin poses for a door decoration. iBl
Trig class shows Christmas spirit with a
complex design. tCl Mrs. Elizabeth Free
exhibits her art class' ingenuity in their
version of the traditional Christmas tree,
iDl Evidence of the "Toga" craze
appears in this demonstration of AHS
creativity. QEJ Choir members Pam
Childers, Elizabeth Rollins, and Martha
Postlethwaite entertain students at the
Christmas assembly. tFl As Kermit
waves in the background, Mrs. Martha
Roark stands beside her winning door.
lCl Members of the faculty choir
receive their chance to exhibit their
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Frolics Infrigue Audiences
Various shows entertained
audiences at the Colt County
Fair. Three performances drew
students, teachers, and parents
to Arlington High School.
The traditional show, The
Senior Saloon, was held in the
cafeteria. The entire presenta-
tion was a pretend rehearsal.
Senior Roger Reynolds filled the
part of the director at the per-
formance. He made interrup-
tions calling the various acts to
perform. Acts included lumber-
jacks, pianists, singers, and
mimics of the popular "Satur-
day Night Live."
The rock band's presentation
including band members Clem
Countess, lim Rowell, Mark Ste-
vens, lack Wolverton, and Cyd-
ney Curtis was performed in the
Presenting The Country Band
show were band members Clint
Bullard, Katy Gaby, David Harry,
Mark Stevens, Woody Cash, and
Scott Agnew. The bandfplayed
for a country dance in the gym,
and later held a concert in the
Probably the main attraction
at the fair was the popular Sen-
ior Raffle. Raffle tickets were
sold to teachers and students
for twenty-five cents each. Sen-
ior Council members collected
prizes from local merchants.
These prizes, which included
dinners, CB's, and jewelry, were
raffled at intervals during the
Capers, frolics, games,
dances, booths, and refresh-
ments ended with a jovial time
for all, but the reality of the
fair's end came with the clean-
lAl Sheri Buckner, Dana Quattlebaum,
Shelli Stewart, and Tammy Kirkpatrick
rest between performances it the Sen-
ior Saloon. tBl lay Alderidge does an
imitation of the Blues Brothers. CCD Ree-
canne Washington calls another name
at the Senior Raffle. lDJ Marty Weider
as Yortech entertains at the Senior
Saloon. lEJ Terri jordan buys a pretzel
from Kathy Cherry, Scott Agnew, and
Midway Enlivens CC Fair
Hey! Throw the dart at the
teacher! Win a prize! These
were the bellows chanted by
booth and game workers at the
Colt County Fair.
Various clubs set up game
booths along the midway to
raise money for their organiza-
The Literary Club had a
Cookie Monster Frisbee Throw
with the winners receiving a
bag of cookies. Student Council
rigged an early 1920's casino
with betting games such as
Blackjack and Roulette. The
Library Club set up a Ping Pong
tAl Sherri Olliff peers between the jail
bars awaiting her freedom as Deputy
Paige Pitzer guards her. lBl A student
throws a piece of clay at the bull's eye.
lCl Mrs. Helen Bowen draws another
number during the Senior Raffle. lDl
"Throw me a cookie!" bellows the
Cookie Monster to Darrell Dunn pass-
ing him onthe midway as Rhonda
l-looser watches. QE! lohn Dority and
Anna Mowery sign their marriage certif-
icate in the presence of witness, Cari
Fuller, at the Spanish Marriage Booth.
lFl Vicki Price deals the cards to gam-
bling players at the Student Council
Ball Throw, and the Orchestra
had a Dart Throw. Thespians
had a football throw, while Art
Clubbers constructed a clay
Refreshments were also sold
along the CC Fair midway. AFS
served several kinds of home-
made ice cream, while Interact
had cold drinks and popcorn
available. The Spanish Club
constructed a cantina treating
students with various Spanish
Homemaking classes sold
nachos and homemade cookies
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Drama Hosfs Comedy af Dinner Show
"You Can't Take it With You"
this yearfs drama department
dinner theater production was
presented two consecutive
nights in the AHS cafeteria.
Mrs. Lila Menteer directed
the play, while Alan Scarbor-
ough took the role as student
director. lim Rowell was chosen
for the part ofthe grandpa. His
daughter, Penelope Sycamore,
was played by Elizabeth Mahaf-
fey. Her husband, Paul, was por-
trayed by Ed Nicholas. Pene-
lope's daughter was played by
Suzy York, and the part of her
husband, Ed, was taken by jerry
Hill. The other daughter, Alice,
was played by Leslie Hudson.
Alice was in love with high class
business tycoon, Tony Kirby,
played by lohn Boomer.
Other characters in the cast
were Rheba, played by Mary
Blinn, Mr. DePinna, Paul Cobb,
Donald, james Medford, Mr.
Kirby, Andy Barter, Mrs. Kirby,
Andrea Nelson, Henderson,
Dana Mullen, Olga, Leesa Car-
ney, G.l. Men, Steve Morris,
Charlie Dark, and james Dark,
Kolenkov, Kyle Henderson, and
Gay Wellington, Gina Mar-
QAJ Penny Sycamore lElizabeth Mahaf-
feyl worries about her daughter. QBJ Ed
llerry Hilll aids Essie lSuzy Yorkl in the
art of ballet. CCD Rheba lMary Blinnl and
Donald flames Medfordl are excited
over Donald's big batch of flies. lDl
Kolenkov lKyle Hendersonl introduces
his cousin the Grand Duchess, Olga
Katrina, lleesa Carneyl. lEl Penny tells
Ed what to buy for dinner while Mrs.
Kirby lAndrea Nelsonl sneers. QFJ Mr.
Henderson lDana Mullensl, Ed, and
Essie discuss taxes as Grandpa llim
Rowelll suppresses his humor.
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Children 's Thcafer Produces Pinocchio
February provided a variety of
events at AHS. The first activity
of the month was the District 10
and 11 FBLA convention at
Arlington High School.
A Valentine dance vvas held
on February 9 when classes
rivaled for their representatives
to win the title of Mr. and Miss
AHS Sweetheart. Sophomores
vvon with competitors Lisa
Kever and David Harry. 0n Feb-
ruary 14 Student Council deliv-
ered carnations from secret
The final attraction during
February was Drama's produc-
tion of Pinocchio at the Chil-
lAJ The Blue Fairy lHolly Boydj signs
autographs for eager spectators. fBJ
FBLA sponsor Mrs. Vicki johnson keeps
track of the awards won by clubbers
fsittingl lulie Gustafson and Kevin Kehl
and tstandingl Theresa George, lames
Gresko, Kelly Molen, and Mark Fergu-
son. fCl Pinocchio Uerry Hilll con-
fesses his desire to be a real boy. KDD
Student Council member Patricia Wag-
ner presents carnations to Kim Winter
as Darrell Higginbotham looks on. tEl
Enjoying lunch at the district meeting
are FBLA members Bruce Fine and
Fiffies Hghlighf Herifage
Nostalgia permeated the halls
of AHS during the Student
Council sponsored American
Each day had a different
theme with an assembly wind-
ing up the week of activities.
Monday was Cold Nugget
Day, a pot of gold was hidden
in the school with a money
prize for the finder.
Tuesday was Nostalgia Day
when students dressed as vari-
ous people from the past.
Wednesday was Fifties' Day,
and Thursday students dressed
up forSixties' Day.
Traditional Western Day was
held on Friday. An assembly was
held in the gym which included
contests such as FOOI beer guzz-
ling, jalapeno and tamale eat-
ing, best dressed, and beard
performed. Featured members
of the band were lim Turner as
lead vocalist, Travis Hammet on
base guitar, Katy Gaby on the
fiddle, Roger Redden on rhythm
guitar, and lay Hardy on the
CAJ As a 49er, Lucy Frazier claps to the
music at the American Heritage Assem-
bly. QBJ Mandy Mullins asks the barten-
der, leff Lambert, for a shot of root beer.
lCl LuAnne Near dresses up as an
inmate on American Heritage Dress-Up
Day. fDl leff Williams, Marc Bane, Paul
Burnett, Mark Bishop, David Gafford,
james Preiss, Dave loeckel, and Ernest
Williams compete for the "Best Legs".
lEl Linda Waddle, Sheri Whitfield, jeff
Dalton, Laura Field, LeeAnn Gilbreath,
and Tracey Evans pose in their Fifties'
The final aftraction for the
week was the senior class-spon-
sored kicker dance. The attire
for the dance was western, and
the country band "Bootleg"
Ladies Make Firsf Move
TWIRP is the acronym which
is formed from the words "The
Woman is Requested To Pay."
Twirp Week is the annual week
which lets the females take the
initiative and ask out the males.
The traditional week began Fri-
day, March 23, and came to a
finale on Saturday, March 31.
This gave the girls two week-
ends to express their prefer-
ences among the men. Student
Council sponsored a Spring
dance on the first Friday. Liquid
Blue furnished the music for the
dance. In order to ask out a
male, the female first had to
purchase a 256 Twirp License. If
she was caught without a
license, she was summoned to
pay penance for her misdeed at
the Twirp Assembly.
On Tuesday, March 27, Pow-
der Puff Football began. The
juniors took on the sophomores
and the winner, the sophs,
QAJ Missy Forrest expresses the sopho-
more victory by spiking the ball. KBJ
1980 cheerleader candidate lana Ram-
sey performs before the underclassmen.
iCl Sophomores Missy Forrest, Betsy
Netto, and Ginger Guesner try to steal
the ball from a downed senior. QDJ In
the game against the sophs, Lisa Caw-
thron evades her opponent Shelly
Coble. tEl Twirp offenders, D'lynn Till-
man, Shelly Coble, Anna Mowery and
Kerri Kane, participate in the carrot
race. lFl Lisa Kever displays her frustra-
tion as Laura Field assists her teammate.
lGl Tammy Kirkpatrick and lay Shandor
execute a stunt during cheerleader try-
played the seniors on Friday.
With a score of 12 to 6, the
sophomores emerged victori-
ous and took the 1979 Powder
Puff Football Championship.
The assembly, where the
Twirp offenders were punished,
completed the week on the
final Friday. Sentences included
the carrot, the worm, and the
Carmamel onion races. Senior
boys posed as thejury.
Cheerleader tryouts for the
1979-80 school year were also
held during March. After trying
out before a panel of judges,
candidates displayed their tal-
ents for the student body. Yell-
men elected were Rudy Reyes,
Scott Houghton, Mark Allen,
Terry Murphree, and lohn Beall.
Girls chosen included Kathy
5- 25 1
Reamer, Lisa Cawthron, Debbie . S 4
Archer, lana Ramsey and 3
Deanna Foster. , "
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AH9ers Vie in AFS UIL Oompefifions
During the spring, students
competed in a variety of con-
Several AHS students
attended the University Inter-
scholastic League Contests at
Haltom City. Those receiving
recognition in the literary con-
tests were Vicki Hart and Leslie
Kelso in ready writing, Doug
Moore, Marcus Erickson, and
Britt Brookshire in number
sense, Debbie Seward and Lisa
Kever in typing, Marianne
Durning in shorthand, Sharon
Hughes in spelling, Carmen Hill
and john Hulme in feature writ-
ing, john Hulme in editorials,
and john Boomer in persuasive
American Field Service Week
was designed to raise money to
bring foreign students to Arling-
ton High School. Throughout
the course of the week home-
rooms competed in a friendship
link contest. The winning
homerooms, Mrs. Bea Falvo and
Mrs. C. Williams, received a
steak dinner at York Steak
fAj UIL district winners are ffront rowj
Leslie Kelso, Sharon Hughes, Carmen
Hill, Marianne Durning, Vicki Hart
fback rowj john Boomer, Marcus Erick-
son, Doug Moore, and john Hulme. fBj
Students decorate their homeroom with
friendship links. QCJ Kathleen Briggs
tells students her experiences as a for-
eign exchange student in Africa. fDj
Mrs. Martha Roark and Mrs, Phyllis
Forehand count AFS money. flij Carlos
Macia Domene, johen Wedeman, Tina
Missiaen, and Pierre jeanray discuss
their countries' customs at the AFS
Prom Olimaxes '79 Senior School Year
The theme "Reflections"
seemed appropriate for the '79
Senior Prom as students looked
back on the memories of high
school as presented in the Sen-
ior Slide Show. The theme was
based on a poem written by juli
Seniors danced in a light
blue, peach, and yellow ball-
room to music played by Savvy.
The class song for the prom was
the theme from "Mahogany".
Couples had souvenir pictures
taken by a professional photog-
Earlier at the Senior Banquet
held in the Sheraton Dallas
Hotel, students enjoyed a three-
course dinner. The David Ter-
rance Award winners were
announced as Robin Foster,
Marty Wieder, jeff Lambert,
Lourdes Hudson, and lay
Aldriedge. These students were
the ones who contributed most
to the activities of the Senior
IAQ Holly Lindem arranges the flowers
for the Senior Banquet as Rudy Beech-
ing watches. CBJ Barry Madison and Don
Carlton disco to the music of Saavy. KCJ
Peter Driessen, Heidi Harris, D'lynn
Hollowell, and Kevin Webb discuss the
senior slide show. lDl Marty Wieder
and Robin Foster pose for the photogra-
pher at the Senior Prom. QED At the
prom, Holly Boyd and her date express
their affection during one of the quiet
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Celebrities from the world of
entertainment were on hand to
escort in the first annual Arlie
Awards Ceremony, otherwise
known as the journalism
Assembly. M.C.'s jerry Hill and
Marty Wieder announced the
stars who presented "Arlies" to
those with the best perform-
ances in different subject areas.
Among the celebrities pres-
ent were Linda Ronstadt and
jerry Brown, Dolly Parton and
Dennis Weaver, and a simulta-
neous appearance made by
Superman and Clark Kent.
Carol Burnett with her come-
dienne cohort Phyllis Diller
announced class favorites. Todd
and Lisa, the ever popular duo
from Saturday Night Live
announced Mr. and Miss AHS as
Dave loeckel and Reecanne
Washington. The directors of
the Academy announced staffs
for next year's publications.
The finale of the awards pres-
entation was the announce-
ment by Charlie's Angels of the
Colt Corral dedicatee, Mrs.
fAl M.C's Marty Wieder and jerry Hill
announce various celebrities to present
1979 Arlies. fBl Portraying Linda Ron-
stadt, luli Baker falls as she rolls in to
present an award. iCl Lisa Moore, alias
Carol Burnett, presents class favorites.
fDl Animal fDavid Kaplanl prepares for
his presentation. iEl Superman and
Clark Kent, portrayed by Dave loeckel
and john Knox, appear simultaneously
on the stage. lFl Greta Fink carries the
envelope to the celebrities. QGJ After
being announced as the 1979 dedicatee,
Mrs. Natalee Parr is congratulated by
staff members LeAnne Summers, Deb-
bie Beebe, luli Baker, Kelli Keithley, and
iAl Lead tenor saxophonist, Fred Garza,
jazzes up a Concert with a solo. tBl Bill
Baker plays the chimes in the band con-
cert. KO Ianet Cde Baca, Arlene Berry,
Kathy Ziegler, and Lisa Beeching wait to
give their election speeches. lDl Gayle
Cuesner promises her goals if elected
vice president. CD jennifer Singel har-
monizes on the French horn. QFJ Mem-
bers of the stage band perform in their
last concert. KCl Sophomore jamie
McCurdy and senior Andy Costen blow
them away at the stage band concert.
During the season of spring
as the year began to wind to a
close, students became anxious
for the carefree times of sum-
mer. To prepare for this
approaching season, music stu-
dents began to show the skills
they had learned. Spring con-
certs were performed by all AHS
musical classes, choir, band,
stage band, and orchestra.
To prepare for the 1980
school year, the student body
elected officers. Those chosen
to serve as leaders of the Stu-
dent Council were Laura Field,
president, Gayle Cuesner, vice
president, Holly Robinson, sec-
retary, and Kathy Ziegler, trea-
surer. Senior class officers
elected were Robert Schrickel,
president, Sharon Valentine,
vice president, Lisa Beeching,
Menge, girls' social chairman,
and Kenneth Lane, boys' social
chairman. junior class officers
elected were Holly McKissick,
president, Lisa Kever, vice presi-
dent, Belinda Gallehugh, secre-
tary-treasurer, Kim McReynoIds,
girls' social chairman, and Bruce
Rhone, boys' social chairman.
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QAJ Clark Liddell sets up for the spike as
Paul Courtney awaits the return. lBl
Sunbathers Sarah Brister and lenny
Ramsey relax between dips in the pool.
KCJ Lori Howell, Dede Conger, Patty
Harrison, and Susie Einhaus enjoy the
Barrbrook water. QDJ Seniors observe as
a brave diver performs, QEJ Casey Kanal,
Kevin Hampton, Brian Bennett, and
Doug Roberts clown around at the sen-
ior picnic. QFJ Roger Gooch exits from
the pool after exhibiting his swimming
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Throughout their entire sen-
ior year, students looked for-
ward to the final days of fun.
The Senior picnic was just one
day of amusement out of the
final weeks of the senior year.
After being dismissed from
Vespers rehearsal, students
jumped into their cars and
headed for Barrbrook Park.
Swimming and sunbathing
were just two of the pastimes
seniors enjoyed at the park.
They also picnicked and played
games. Though threatening
rain, the day provided much
enjoyment for the seniors.
Seniors Gain Recognifion
The Senior Awards Assembly
was a time fo: the hard work
and determination of the sen-
iors to be recognized.
Robin Foster and Yajalene
Ross opened the program with
the pledge of allegiance and
prayer. Choralier officers then
sang the senior theme song
The first group of awards
were presented by groups from
the Arlington community. Fol-
lowing these awards were the
athletic and academic honors.
Mr. Wendell Lackey presented
the top ten from the class of '79.
Mrs. Flo Francis completed the
list of awards by announcing
the winners of the traditional
The senior slide show was
shown to a background of pop-
ular music. To conclude the
program, Woody Cash led the
seniors in the singing of the
lAj Principal Iames Crouch congratu-
lates the 1979 seniors, QBJ Receiving
their gold cords are top ten graduates
Britt Brookshire, lohn Boomer, Elizabeth
Rollins, Mark Kelso, Bill Bunch, Bill Pri-
byl, and Doug Moore. KCJ Brian Bennett
receives an award for his work in Ag.
lDl Mrs. Flo Francis congratulates
Fielder Award winner Reecanne Wash-
ington. CEJ Fielder award winners jeff
Lambert and Reecanne return to their
seats after receiving their honors. QFD
Mrs. Audie Bearden accepts an award
for her inspiration to her students.
' 9 Vespers Service lnspires Audience
Vespers, an inspirational serv-
ice, was held the Sunday before
graduation. Seniors processed
into Texas Hall to the music of
the Colt Concert and Sym-
Martha Postlethwaite and
Clint Bullard opened the service
by singing the duet, 'fDo You
Know Where You're Going
To?" Mr. Randy Porter pre-
sented the invocation and the
affirmation of the theme
"Reflections" Following the
invocation, speakers chosen by
the class presented their
thoughts on high school and
the future. Robin Foster, Susie
Reeves, Marty Wieder, Dave
loeckel, Reecanne Washington,
and jeff Lambert were those
selected by the seniors. From
the faculty Miss Lissa Mooney-
ham, Mr. Barry Wilmoth, and
Mr. Randy Porter spoke.
"Let All the Nations Praise the
Lord" was sung by the choral
department and the band
played "Old Scottish Melody."
To conclude the service, Ree-
canne Washington gave the
benediction and seniors
marched down the aisle to the
playing ofthe bands.
QAJ Marty Wieder presents his Vespers
speech. CBJ At Vespers Mr, Barry Wil-
moth speaks on the subject, "Time to
Grow." QCD Reecanne Washington and
leff Lambert reminisce as they look
toward the future. fDl Laura Majors
accompanies the choir as she plays
"Song Triumphant" on her bass. CEJ
Standing beside Mr. Wilmoth, Marty
and Dave loeckel, Reecanne gives the
benediction. ilfl Miss Barbara Ecabert
leads the band as they play "God of our
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Commencemenf Ceremony Relleefs Year
K .nz "-'ei
With graduation came the
final realization of the finale of
12 years ofeducation.
After AFS exchange student,
Pierre leanray, played the piano
prelude, Paul Courtney read the
invocation. Senior Class presi-
dent Reecanne Washington
recognized the administration
and special guests. Speeches
were made by selected honor
graduates. Salutatorian Bill Pri-
byl gave a speech entitled
"Appoggiatura." Elizabeth Rol-
lins, an honor graduate, pre-
sented a speech on the cross-
roads of life. Another honor
graduate, Laura McKaig, talked
about the theme "Reflections"
Doug Moore concluded the
speeches by presenting the
valedictory address, "Reflec-
tions in a Funhouse Mirror."
Pam Childers led the audi-
ence inthe singing of the Alma
Mater. Mr. Crouch congratu-
lated seniors as he handed them
their diplomas, Announcers for
the occasion were Mr. Mike
Stovall, Mr. Ben Bailey, Mrs,
Cassandra Williams, and Roger
The Colt Choraliers added
"When You've Gone Away" to
their traditional graduation
song "You'll Never Walk
Alone.'f Chris Wade concluded
the 1979 commencement with
tAl Mr. Barry Wilmoth hands lames
Preiss his diploma. lBl lanet Wilson and
Beverly Bond look over their newly
received diplomas. lCJ Mrs. Cassandra
Williams calls lon Thompson's name.
QDJ Doug Moore presents his valedic-
tory speech. lEl Paul Courtney gives the
prayer at commencement. iFl Led by
Mr, Dan Rash, the choir sings "When
You've Gone Away-You'lI Never Walk
Alone." CCJ Top ten graduate, Britt
Brookshire, shakes Principal james
Crouch's hand as she receives her dip-
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szwloa Aw,-.nos ASSEMBLY
Pledge of Allegiance
COM UNITY AWARDS
A lmngton High PTA Scholarshlp
City Councxl PTA Schqlarship
Altrusa Club Scholarship
American Legion Award
Arllugton Texas Tech Ex Students Scholarshlp
Athenian Club Award
IBM Thomas J Watson Memorial Award
DAR Award A DAR Lucretia Councxl C r n Chapter Scholarship
Lxon s Club Dr Joe Rape Scholarshrp
Optxmist Club Scholarshlp
TSTA Roy wood Schclarship
Natxonal Merit Scholars
Milxtary Academy Appoxntments A National ROTC Awards
Football and Track
Elxtabeth Amos Memormal Award
Buna Ousley Outstanding Journalism Award
Natxonal Honor Society Scholarshxp
Voc Agrxculture and Ag Coop
Prxncxpal s Address
Presentation of Academic Top Ten
Senior Slide Show
. . . . . . .
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College and University Awards . . . . . . . .'. . . . . .
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Six Qualify As Nalional Merif Scholars
Early in the fall six seniors
were announced as this year's
semifinalists in the National
Merit Scholarship Program. .
fyQf i3ritt Brookshire,
Hulme, Doug Moo.re3fByilii
?ribyl, and Reed Walkerlwere
entered in the Merit program by
taking the Preliminary Scholas-
tic Aptitude Test!National
Merit Qualifying Test IPSATX
The semifinalists were the
highest scoring students in each
representing theztop lloy half
percent of the ilis
Over one million students
entered the program and about
15,000 qualified asisemitinalists.
ln the springyfcame the news
that all ' six named
N at io n al l a rs a n d
four of them receiived scholar-
ships from the National Merit
Britt was girls social chairman
for the Nationai Honor Society
and active in French Club. Last
year she was the Literary Club's
treasurer. SCottg,pil.ayed basket-
ball and wasggaggtterriber of both
the Ni-is and irir club.
Doug has been an active
member of thelSpanish Club.
He became a member of NHS
and was valedictorian of his
classrileeld was a member ofthe
Playlilfngtrthe piano with the
stagegbangd was one of Bili's
many interests. He also was
president ofthe NHS and an
active member of the French
lohnielulme was editor of The
C0.lrf,asgnyrii.gia member of
arshipillirom TX! and was named
Who'sl.Who in lou rnalism. yi
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'A ' 1979 National Merit Scholars include Bill Pribyl, Reed Walkeryficott Camp, Britt Brookshire, lohtiiriulme, and Doug Mooref 'V "
Robin ' was
luli Baker. Loretta had
job of yearbook editor
in charge of the honors section
of the annual
Britt Brookshire served as girls
social chairman for the National
Honor Society. Reecanne
Washington was senior class
The girls were
in their honor. At
Arlin fon Rotary Club Hosfs 9 Qeniors
Citizenship, leadership, and
character earned nine seniors
the title of Rotarian of the
Month. Each honoree was rec-
ognized in the newspaper and
attended noon meetings of the
Arlington Rotarylglueb. i
' Selected in Seilptember was
Dave joeckel, acaptain on the
varsity football team and a
All-District and All-City center
on the football team. Alan
Greer, a member of Younglife,
the varsity baseball and basket-
ball teams, and Senior Council,
was also recognized. 7,
S i Dwain iycaptained ttihiefy
varsity footbalicteam and particlf
ipated in the Spanish and Key
Clubs. left Lambert served as
-n . r.: r. 1 ,.l',,,-
in the National Honor Society
and the Spanish Club.
Also honored was lay
Aldreidge, a yellman for the
Colts his senior year, a member
of the Art Club, andta winner, of
cer Eric lanbvsky was a member
of the German Club, National
Honor Society, and junior Engl-
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Homecomm Rally Reveals Honorees
After an exciting week of
floatbuilding, pep rally plan-
ning, and voting, Friday finally
arrived. Dates had been
decided on, and nominees for
Homecoming Queen and King
were waiting forthe halftime at
the football game.
During the pep rally, Mr. and
Miss Spirit were announced as
Kerry Hackenberg and Debbie
Other honors announced
included junior Princess Bar-
bara Doyle and Sophomore
Princess Sandy Buckner, who
became part of the royal court.
Mi Debbie Richmond and Kerry Hack-
enberg shows spirit at a pep rally. QBJ
Barbara Doyle and Barry Williams antic-
ipate hearing the winners. QC! Soph
Princess Sandy Buckner ignores her
escort Scott Engle before the announc-
ing of Homecoming Queen and King.
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Dream Comes True for Tammy, Baylor
As the excitement of prepar-
ing for Homecoming grew,
eight AHS seniors were hon-
ored by being nominated for
the privilege of reigning over
the 1978 Homecoming court.
The senior class nominated
the eight seniors, and later the
entire student body elected a
King and Queen. The nominees
were presented at the pep rally
and rode in the parade. g
Senior girls chosen asycandi-
dates for 1978 Homecoming
Queen included lanet Wilson,
Susie Reeves, D'Lynn Hollowell,
and Tammy Kirkpatrick.
Among those nominated for
King were Seniors lay Aldridge,
Kevin Webb, leff Lambert, and
tAl Nominees elected by the student
body for Homecoming Kingyare Kevin
Webb, lay Aldridge, and left Lambert.
lBl Susie Reeves waits to be escorted
onto the field. lCl Baylor Brown reigns
as 1978 Homecoming King of AHS. lDl
Tammy Kirkpatrick is elected Home-
coming Queen bythe student body. lEl
lanet Wilson listens for the announcing
of the Homecoming Court. lFl D'Lynn
Hollowell waits on the field.
At the climax of halftime
activities, Baylor and Tammy
were selected as 1978 Home-
coming King and Queen.
Tammy was then presented
with the traditional bouquet of
red roses and received a kiss
football team and leads the
Colts during games as first
Tammy has been a varsity
cheerleader for the past three
years at AHS, encouraging spirit
at pep rallies and games. She is
also involved in Young Life and
enjoys skiing, cooking, and
Baylor is a member of the
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Honors, A 79
Dave, Reecanne Win Bi Arlie Awards
Ioeckel and Reecanne
were named as Mr.
AHS by the student
and were announced at
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fAl Kiwanis Students of the Month for
1979 include Mandy Mullins, john Haw-
rylak, Nanty Adams, All Hail-Sheikh,
john Hulme, Bryan Williamson, Robin
Foster, and Susie Reeves. Q83 Carol
Miller and Debbie Beebe enioy a lunch-
eon with the Chamber of Commerce
Gutstanding seniors for-fthe
class of S1979 were recognized
for their achievements during
high school at the annual Senior
Awards Assembly, May 22.
Clint Bullard was named the
winner of the Elizabeth Amos
English-Award, while Heidi Har-
ris received the DAR scholar-
ship. The National Honor Soci-
ety presented Nell Huebner
with an award check for UTA.
left Lambert and Tammy Kirk-
patrick accepted the 1979
Rotaryticholarships, and giuli
Baker was honored as Athenian
Girl ofthe Year. A .
Tina Hanson won the Lions
Club Scholarship, while Loretta
Cooper received both the City
Council PTA Scholarship and
the Emma Ousley Outstanding
tAl Clint Bullard accepts the Elizabeth
Amos English Award from Mrs. Martha
Roark. CB! Tammy Kirkpatrick and left
Lambert listen attentively as Mr. Gene
Allen explains the Rotary Scholarship.
iCl juli Baker returns to her seat after
being named Athenian Girl of the.Year,
QDJ Heidi Harris leaves the stagegafter
winning the DAR scholarship. LET A
happy Nell Huebner smiles after accept-
ing the NHS scholarship. QFJ The recipi-
ent of the Lions Club Scholarship is Tina
Hanson. ICJ Mrs. Phyllis Forehand pres-
ents Loretta Cooper with the Emma
Ousley Outstanding lournalist Award
and a hug,
84 Honors L
i A '
Civic Leaders Give Presh :ous Awards
Deserving students received
scholarships for their special
talents from a number of civic
groups and colleges during the
Senior Awards Assembly.
Linda Mueller was granted
assistance from the Arlington
High PTA, while Marty Wieder
was recognized by the Optimist
Russell Erb received an
appointment to the Air Force
Academy, while john Hulrne
won a National Merit Scholar-
ship to thetiniversity of Texas
Other Merit Finalists who
were presented scholarships
included Scott Camp, Texas
Tech University, and Bill Pribyl
and Britt Brookshire, 551,000
National Merit Scholarships.
Artistic ability earned Cindy
Singletary the Arlington lunior
Woman's Club Creative Arts
Awards related to the school
included ROTC recognitions
accepted by loe Axline and
Ricky Ziegler. iohn Cook
accepted the CVAE Award,
while Kim Bergstrom was one
of the special OEA students.
Earning special distinction in
the Agriculture Department was
Allen Paschal. Reecanne Wash-
ington received the Arlington
Texas Tech Ex-students Scholar-
lAj Marty Wieder exits after accepting
his award from the Optimist Club, IBJ
Col. lack Robinson congratulates Rus-
sell Erb on his appointment to the Air
Force Academy. CC! john Hulme is rec-
ognized for his TXI scholarship, QDJ
Linda Mueller is honored by the Arling-
ton High PTA. tlil Cindy Singletary
receives her distinctive award for her
Honors Focus On Special Seniors
'ffi so waste
Q.. .WMM , A
ty Seniors were presented a
wide variety of scholarships and
recognitions during the Senior
Assembly, Probablyfthe most
honorable award came nearithe
end of the assembly when Ree-
canne iwashlifhgtoniland lieff
Lambert were given the Fielder
Award. ry t A
Other prestigious recogni-
tions included the Altrusa Club
scholarship which was awarded
to Dede Conger. Debbie Harry
received the American Legion
Award. Bill Pribyl waslpresented
the Science Talent Search
Award by Mr..wErnest.Ftinchetrsof
Another special distinction
was a scholarship given to ie-ana
Mitchell by the Women in
Communications. leana also
received an OEA award.
The Chamber of Commerce
gave Denise Seal atscholarship
to UTA, while Bev Bond
received the Arlington Shake-
speare Ciub Scholarship.
After the top ten scholars
were announced, the-assemfbly
was closed with an address
from Mr. james Crouch, and the
slingingiof theiAlrna Mater.
fAl Debbie Harry accepts tiwelAmefiican
Legion Award. Q83 lournalist Mrs. Phyllis
Forehand presents leana Mitchell with a
scholarship. lCl Eric lanoxzsky receives
ROTC recognition from Capt. Don
Barker. QD! lanet Wilson returns to her
seat after receiving an award at the fien-
ior Assembly. lE1'Westinghouse rebre-
sentative Mr. Ernest Fincher awards Bill
Pribyl for his scientific achievement.
Wefoobtimetoplay . .
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HAL O-Iyl vs. ARLINGTON i
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Runner-up Colfs Finish Season af 8-2
Second place was what the
Colts had to settle for in 1978 as
they finished 8-2 for the year
and 5-1 in district, with the only
losses coming from undefeated
The Colts opened against
Arlington Heights. AHS ran the
ball up and down the field in
rolling up S63 yards of offense.
But turnovers hurt the Colts as
they only managed seven
points. AHS almost blew a 20-0
lead over Eastern Hills before
finally winning 27-24. Ali Haji-
Sheikh kicked a city record 55-
yard field goal.
Tracy Taylor sparked a 28-0
win over Irving Nimitz with 44
yards rushing. lames McKelvain
caught a blocked punt and ran
it in for a TD as the defense
held Nimitz scoreless. The fol-
lowing week the Mean Green
played maybe its finest game of
the season beating Lewisville
31-14. Baylor Brown ran a flaw-
less option games. The Farmers
being undefeated in District
play lost their first game against
.1 1 r . .. ff A Q., . .1 V 1.7. . M, ,,
Members of the 78-79 Colt Varsity Football Team include lfront rowl lohn Hawrylak, Chuck Wilson, lames lones, Ricky Gann, Chuck Hartley, Ed
Nia holas, Andy Allen, lohn Via, Eddie Stallings, Tracy Taylor, leff Baker lsecond rowi Mark Richardson, Barry Kennemer, David Pollard, Ali Haii-
Sheikh, Pat McGahey, Gary Murphree, Gary Stedman, Pete Moore, Marc Bane, leff Follis, lames McKelvain, Baylor Brown ithird rowi leff Hall,
Mark lacobs, Terry Murphree, left Litherland, limmy Pitstick, left Williams, Keith Groves, Chuck Alexander, Cary Shady, Mike McGahey, lames
Preiss, Dwain Brown, Barry Parker lfourth rowi Scott Salser, leff Dalton, Billy loeckel, Bryan Williamson, Chris Menefee, Sylvan Salser, Gary
Greene, David Patterson, Roger Gooch, Chris Ayres, Chris Roberts, Mark Drinkard, Robert McCallum, Dave loeckel ltop rowl Paige Pitzer, Mark
Wade, Gary lepson, Mike Moore, Coaches lim Shewmake, lim Barnette, Andy Lester, Gerald Richey, Mike O'Brien, Randy Porter, Mike Stovall,
Ben Bailey, Trainer David Evans, Greg lepson, Bobby Murzin, and Dickey Kelley.
,. ., Q
A M . 442. time
QM junior cornerback Ricky Cann
knocks down a pass intended for an
Eastern Hills receiver. lBl Quarterback
Baylor Brown darts between the out-
stretched arms of two Lewisville
defenders. QCJ The Colts sing their own
praises after a very convincing and satis-
fying victory over previously unbeaten
and playoff-bound Lewisville. QDJ Sen-
ior Ali Haii-Sheikh boots his record-set-
ting 55-yard field goal out of Chris Rob-
erts' hold against the Highlanders.
Colfs' Rally Falls Qhorf A ainsf Lamar
The Colts opened up district
play in Birdville Stadium against
Richland. AHS conquered an
injury-riddled Rebel team 28-12
with an awesome running
attack keyed by quarterback
Baylor Brown. The defense kept
the Rehel rushing game in
check as they allowed only an
early touchdown and another
tally late in the fourth quarter.
Crosstown rival Sam Houston
provided the Colts' next com-
petition, and AHS responded
with a 7-0 shutout of the Tex-
ans. Bryan Williamson scored
on the Colts' first possession on
a 22-yard flanker reverse. The
defense held Sam in check the
entire game and then turned
hack a last-ditch rally in the
final seconds of the game.
The next week, Arlington
played lamar for what would
decide the district champion-
ship. lamar dominated the
game through the first two and
a half quarters, stretching a 10-O
half-time lead into I7-0 hy the
beginning of the third. Then,
the Colts recovered a Viking
fumble and proceeded to
march 94 yards for a touch-
down. AHS got the hall back
and marched 68 yards for
another TID. The try for two
failed and with it the Colts'
tAi Baylor Brown, all-district senior
quarterback for the Colts, rolls left on
the triple option. lBi Robert McCallum
and Patrick O'Brien give the Colts vocal
support in the traditional singing of the
alma mater. lCi The Colt offense goes
into action in front of a full house at
Cravens field against lamar. tDi lunior
Cornerlmac k lames Mc Kelvain pulls a
Texan down from behind as Mike
McCahey pursues the play from the
rear. tEJ Iohn Hawrylak hats clown a cru-
cial pass in the waning seconds of the
Sam Houston game as Mc'Kelvain and
Chuck Alexander come to help. CH
Wide receiver Iohn Via battles a Lamar
aryl -vwyvm gm- .M .
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I 7 Players Make Disfricf
Haltom was caught looking
on the opening kickoff as Bryan
Williamson took a reverse han-
doff and went 93 yards for a
touchdown. james McKelvain
and Chuck Alexander each
picked off two passes and the
Colt defense turned in a sterling
effort in limiting the Buffs' All-
State running back Tim Sanders
toi30yardsin the 21-7 win.
The next week the Colts top-
ped Bowie by the identical
score of 21-7. Baylor Brown
directed the Colt offense on
cross country scoring marches
and the defense held Bowie's
sputtering offense in check.
After a week off, the Colts
closed out the season on a high
note with a 41-0 thrashing of
Arlington placed T7 people
on the All-District squad
including jj on the first team.
Offensive players named were
Dwain Brown, Dave joeckel,
james Preiss, Baylor Brown,
Tracy Taylor, Bryan Williamson,
and Ali Haji-Sheikh. Defen-
sively the Colts placed Barry
Kennemer, Robert McCallum,
David Patterson, and Chuck
iAj junior speedster Tracy Taylor races
around an Elk lineman during the Burle-
son game. lBj Fullback Roger Gooch
l42j, Quarterback Baylor Brown ll2j,
and Taylor, the Colt backfield, roll left
on an option. fCj Brown rolls right to
escape the Bowie rush. lDj Senior Co-
Captain john Hawrylak hits high and
Ricky Gann hits low as they combine to
put the stopper on a Bowie runner,
JV Foofball Qfruggles Throu h Season
Members of the junior varsity
football team finished the 1978
season with a disappointing 4-
5-1. Defense was the Ponies'
strong point, but the offense
ln the season opener against
Arlington Heights, mistakes and
a poor offensive showing
plagued AHS as the Yellow lack-
ets prevailed 19-O. The follow-
ing week against Eastern Hills,
the two defensively oriented
teams played to a 7-7 stand-off.
A fine defensive showing
went for naught against Irving
Nimitz as the offense failed to
score and Nimitz won 13-0.
jerry DaVault and David Gaf-
ford led the hard-hitting Pony
defense. In their final game
before district play, the Ponies
beat Lewisville 15-O for their
first victory of the year.
In the district opener, AHS
capitalized on two second-half
Richland mistakes to win their
second consecutive game 14-13.
After a disappointing loss to
Sam Houston, the Ponies were
crunched by the eventual
champions Lamar, 39-7.
The Colts evened their dis-
trict ledger against Haltom's
Buffs, winning 19-18 as Lee
Manly scored two touchdowns.
The Ponies lost their chance for
a winning season in a 28-7
trouncing by Bowie, and then
closed out the season with a 6-0
shutout of Burleson.
Making up the 1978 junior Varsity Football team are tfront rowl Geoffrey Wilson, Kary Richmond, Gill lohnson, Ronnie Groves, leff Henry, Mike
Hellyer Kenneth Plunk, Tony Chambers, and jeff jackson 12nd rowl Terry Zang, David Gafford, Steve Price, Ricky Watson, Gabriel Brown, David
Harry Wayne Southard, Biff McGuire, and Tony Hatchett 43rd rowj Mike Leasor, Paul Burnett, Lee Manly, Kevin Taylor, Kent Kaspar, leff White,
lerry DaVault, Victor Gutzler, Erwin Bullock, and David lowell tback rowl Britt Todd, Andrew Underwood, Brad Kelly, leff Vincent, Tad Feazell,
Scott Terrell, Craig Seelye, and Terry Hawkins.
98 Sports . . Q.. , .
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CAJ Running hack jerry DaVault eyes the
defender as he Churns out yardage for
the Colts. lBl Paul Burnett gets a punt
off during district play. lCl The offen-
sive line fires off the line of scrimmage,
as quarterback Ronnie Groves turns to
hand off to DaVault. lDl Tailback Gill
Iohnson circles around the right end
looking for an opening during a district
78-79 Varsity team members include lbackj Manager Cathy Kearns, Teri jordan, jennifer Maginnis, Valerie Hurt, Maureen Dunn, Susan
McDonald, Trainer lana Lyon lfrontl Lisa Sadler, Cara Koeritz, Debbie Whitfield, Kathy Ziegler, and Kelley Viner.
Girls Take 2nd in Disfricf
Arlington High School's 1978
volleyball team was literally
destroyed by graduation and
injuries, but the Colt squad was
rebuilt by Coach Lynda Brad-
ham and Coach loni McCoy and
finished with a respectable sec-
ond-place finish in district.
The Colts finished with 28
wins against only seven losses,
with all but one of its losses
coming against playoff teams.
AHS's district record was 9-3,
placing the Colts behind bi-dis-
trict champion Sam Houston.
First on Arlington's schedule
were three tough away games
with the Colts winning one and
losing two. The spikers
defeated Abilene- Cooper
before falling to Snyder and
In other non-district match-
ups, the Colts had a much easier
time defeating Castleberry,
Duncanville, Irving Nimitz,
. .. -1
Everman, and Cleburne.
AHS' most successful ven-
tures were in tournament play,
as the Colt spikers placed first in
the Birdville Tournament, sec-
ond in the Duncanville Tour-
ney, and third in the Arlington
District started on a sour note
with the Colts losing its opener
to Sam Houston. Arlington had
a much easier time with Burle-
The Colts then won the
remaining four games in the
first half of district defeating
Richland, Haltom, Bowie, and
Lamar. Arlington's first-half
record rested at 5-1.
Second half of district play
started in the same way, with
Sam finishing on top of the
Colts in the opening game.
Arlington then crushed the
Burleson Elks, before being out-
lasted by Richland 15-1, 15-17,
Arlington ended its season
with three victories, defeating
Haltom and Bowie, before gain-
ing a dramatic victory over its
cross-town opponent, the
Lamar Vikings, to gain second
Highlight of the '78 season
was the Birdville Tourney with
the Colts taking the champion-
ship trophy out of the 16-teams.
Arlington's season tournament
record was 10 wins and 2 losses.
IAQ Senior jennifer Maginnis shows per-
fect spiking form as junior teammates
Kathy Zieler, Cara Koritz, and Senior
Kelley Viner set up in their defensive
positions. iBl lunior Lisa Sadler leaps for
a well-timed Colt spike. tCl Kelley
stretches for a routine set. QDJ Cara
plays the ball forward as Iunior Valerie
Hurt prepares to help if necessary.
Varsifg Successful in Tournamenf Play
Although the volleyball team
was picked as low as fifth in dis-
trict, the Colts rose to the occa-
sion and fought all year to
remain a contender for the dis-
trict crown until the end of the
The Colts finished in second
place behind the best team Sam
Houston has ever fielded, and
ahead of strong Lamar and
AHS' tournament play was
respected around the league as
the Colts finished in first, sec-
ond and third in the only tour-
naments they competed in dur-
In the Arlington tourney,
hosted jointly by Bowie and
Sam Houston, the Colts finished
third out of the T6-team field.
All-tournament honors went to
Debbie Whitfield, lennifer
Maginnis, and Kelley Viner, ln
the Duncanville tourney, AHS
finished in second place. Kelley
was chosen as best setter, Deb-
bie as outstanding defensive
performer, and lennifer and
Susan McDonald as All-Tourna-
The Colts finished in first
place in the T6-team Birdville
Tournament, by downing Plano,
Southvvest, Trinity, and Rich-
tAl Mrs. Lynda Bradham explains strat-
egy to Maureen Dunn. itil Kelley Viner
covers defensively as Debbie Whitfield
spikes the ball. iCl Cara Koeritz, lenni-
fer Maginnis, and Kathy Ziegler prepare
to receive the serve. lDl Debbie jumps
for a spike as Kathy and Kelley rush to
aid her defensively. CET Debbie and Kel-
ley set up to block a spike by the Hal-
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Sophs Comprise JV Team
Built on a group of solid
sophomores, the junior varsity
volleyball team finished the
year with a third place in district
play and a 19-13 district record.
The Colts' first big venture
was to the Irving IV Tourna-
ment, with Arlington splitting
four games for a fourth place
finish. Other pre-district action
saw the Colts go 3-3 with victo-
ries over Duncanville, Everman,
AHS competed in the Carrol-
ton Turner Sophomore Tourna-
ment, but failed to place, as the
team won one out of three
games. AHS hosted the district
IV tournament and won the
consolation trophy, defeating
Bowie and Lamar after losing to
Haltom in first round action.
Richardson Pearce IV Tourna-
ment was next on the Colts'
agenda, with AHS finishing in
third place in the 16-team tour-
The IV squad proved to be
one ot' the toughest teams in
district play, as Lamar was the
only team to top the Colts twice
HI Marcia Burgardt prepares to set the
ball up tor a spiker. IBI Marcia success-
fully pulls a tough one out ot the net.
tCI Audrey Black gets high over the
court tor a well placed spike clearing
the lrving Nimitz block. IDI Marcia and
Audrey look on as Teri Iordan plays the
ball to center tront.
ln first half competition, AHS
downed Sam Houston in the
opener 15-12, 15-12, and then
trounced Burleson 15-3, 15-5.
Against Richland, the Colts
tasted defeat for the first time in
district play, as the Rebels won
15-12, 6-15, 14-10.
After the Richland game,
Arlington gained victories in
games against Haltom and
Bowie, before losing to Lamar in
the last game of the first half to
In the opener of second half
play, Arlington lost to Sam
Houston, but rolled off four
straight victories, as they
defeated Burleson, Richland,
Haltom and Bowie.
Arlington played the Lamar
Vikings in the last game with a
chance to tie for the second
half title. The Colts played a
hard fought match before los-
ing to Lamar in the third game.
The Colts finished third in dis-
trict with an 8-4 record.
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1978-1979 lunior Varsity Volleyball Team members include lback fowl Susan Somogyi, Kate Ford, Becky Burdette, Ginger Guesner,
Brenda Spong lmiddle rowj Sheree O'Dell, Melissa Zimmerman, Chris Patten, Kathy Cherry, Tammy Siddens lfront rowj Lolly Adams,
Marcia Burgardt, Audrey Black, lulie Taylor and lulianne Brasko.
00 Team Capfures Tifle
Cross country, a two-mile
trek over hilly terrain, is consid-
ered both an individual and
team sport, and although the
team attained several laurels,
the highlight of the year was a
third-place finish in the state
meet by junior john Sauerhage.
Arlington competed in 10
meets as a team, four each at
Vandergrilf Park in Arlington
and Norlauck Park in Dallas,
Runs were also held on the
Country Day School campus
and the Texas Christian Univer-
Highlight for the cross coun-
try team was winning the dis-
trict championship, as the Colts
placed five in the top ll. Sauer-
hage won the individual title
with a 9:56 and was followed by
Paul Carey t5thj, jimmy Schroe-
der t7thj, Bart Thompson t9thj,
and Mike Latham fllthj.
The regional meet was a let-
down for the high spirited
Colts, as they failed to qualify
for state competition as a team.
Sauerhage easily qualified for
the meet, as he won the region
title with a 10:05.
Under the pressures of strong
winds and fierce statewide
competitions, Sauerhage still
finished in third place with a
10:00. His finish earned him a
bronze medal and All-American
recognition for the second year
in a row.
Coach Gerald Richey guided
the cross country team.
The 1978 cross country team includes tfront rowj Darrell Dunn, jeff Mounce, Mark Ailara, jerry Hill, David Weatherly, Paul Cary, john
Thompson thack rowj Mike Latham, jim Schroeder, Dean Reed, john Sauerhage, Bart Thompson, and Charlie Dark.
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QAJ Iohn Sauerhage, who finished 3rd in
the state meet, finishes weii ahead of
the rest of the pack in the district meet,
QBJ juniors Bart Thompson and lim
Schroeder puff their way to a high finish
in the district meet. ICJ Sauerhage,
Thompson, Paul Cary, and Dean Reed
stampede off on their way to winning
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Members of the 78-79 girls cross country district champion team include tback rowl Carrie Bird, Gretchen Schimelpfenig, Kim Werd
man, Amy Smith, Denise Seal ffront rowj Kristen johnson, Bridget Thomas, Sarah Maginnis, and Mary Ann Schneider.
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Girls CC Takes Disfricf
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Equality is the name of the
game in cross country, and the
girls found that they had to run
the grueling two miles just like
the boys team. Wow! You'ye
come a long way baby!
The girls had a successful sea-
son, winning two meets includ-
ing the District 8-AAAA cham-
pionship. Varsity was composed
of five graduating seniors, two
juniors, and one sophomore.
The district meet was held at
Vandergriff Park with the Colts
easily winning with a total of 20
points. Top Colt finisher was
Carrie Bird, who ran a 13:33 for
Sarah Maginnis finished third,
and was followed by Denise
Seal, Bridget Thomas, and Mary
Ann Schneider, who placed
fourth, fifth, and sixth.
Also completing the two-mile
trek were Gretchen Schimelp-
fenig f12thl and Kristen lohn-
Regional proved to be much
tougher, and the Colts finished
out of the running for a qualify-
ing position, Carrie once again
was the top finisher, as she took
23rd with a 13:22.
KAJ Senior Bridget Thomas places 101
out of 200 in Vandergriff meet. fBl lun-
ior Kristen lohnson and Senior Gret-
chen Schimelpfenig bring CC out of the
woods, placing 13th and 12th. lCl Sen-
ior Carrie Bird displays her winning
form. lDl Mary Ann Schneider strives
for the finish line. lEl Sophomore Sarah
Maginnis and Senior Denise Seal strain
for the district finish line, placing third
Roundballers Qfruggle Throu h Season
Coach 'Dale Archer's 1978-79
varsity basketball team opened
with high hopes of gaining its
third consecutive district title.
Arlington, Sam Houston, Hal-
tom, and Richland were all
given shots at the league crown
by area sportswriters. But, the
Colts were plagued by inconsis-
tency and closed the district
season at 7-5.
Arlington had to get good
performances from veteran
postmen Earnest Williams and
Milton Michener, but injuries
caused both to be sidelined for
a good portion of the season,
preventing a strong run at the
Pre-district action saw AHS
play some of the top teams in
the state with the likes of South
Grand Prairie, Houston Wheat-
ley, and Plano. The Colts came
out of that at .500.
Arlington got off to a slow
start in league action as they
were drubbed by Haltom 43-31.
A little hot streak in the middle
of district play went for naught
when the Colts lost a big show-
down with Richland and went
on to finish district with a
record of 7-5.
Varsity basketball members include tfront rowl Clyde Wade, David Yarbrough, Alan Greer Don Harris Casey Kanel Mike Sauerhage
Chuck Alexander, David Brown, Debbie Richmond lback rowl Coach Dale Archer, Phillip Green Darrell Higginbotham Doug Rob
erts, Earnest Williams, Milton Michener, Billy loeckel, Roger Reynolds, and Coach Danny Husband
s X 'W
KAJ Armed with his whistle, head Coafh
Dale Archer monitors a practice session,
iBl The Colts' inside postmen go to
work as Earnest Williams puts up a one-
hander and Milt Michener readies for
the rebound, iCl Darrell Higginbotham
attempts a free throw against Bowie.
QDJ Senior guard, Mike Sauerhage,
shoots for the basket. QEJ Back court
man, Alan Greer tries to penetrate his
Tou h Slafe
Varsity basketball team mem-
bers opened up their rugged
non-district schedule against
South Grand Prairie The Colts
blew a slim halftime lead and
lost in the fourth quarter 59-52.
After going 5-2 in the next
seven games, which included
victories over Grand Prairie,
Duncanville, Nolan, and two
over R. L. Turner, the Colts went
up against highly touted Hous-
ton Wheatley and were soundly
After a close game with Den-
ton, the Colts rebounded to
post their second win over
Duncanville 58-53. Next came
two tough losses to Plano and
Dallas Woodrow Wilson, fol-
lowed by a victory over a tough
l. D. Bell team.
Following two more losses,
AHS closed out the pre-district
season by registering victories
over Cleburne 60-47 and Irving
tAl Seniors Milt Michener and Don Har-
ris battle for rebounding position
against the Vols. QBJ Senior guard Alan
Greer puts up an attempted two-pointer
as Michener screens out inside for the
rebound. tCl lunior forward Billy
loec kel goes up for a tip-in. tDl Center
Earnest Williams puts up a fade-away
jumper. tEl Getting the clear shot, Casey
Kane! fires for the hoop. lFl Harris eyes
the rim as he prepares for the carem.
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Baskefball Closes af 7-5 Mark
Opening district action, the
Colts found themselves without
their top scorer and rebounder
Earnest Williams, who was side-
lined with a leg injury, AHS'
offense was punchless and
could only manage 31 points in
AHS nipped Burleson by two,
58-56, but then had to play
league-leading Richland with-
out Williams or Milt Michener,
the Colts' two senior starting
postmen. The Rebels trampled a
defenseless Colt team by 20.
After a close loss to Bowie,
Williams returned to the lineup
to score 32 points and lead AHS
past arch rival Sam Houston 52-
40. With Williams, Michener,
Casey Kanel, and Mike Sauer-
hage leading the way, the Colts
then ,won their next three
games over Lamar, Haltom, and
Burleson bringing them to their
second big showdown with
Arlington led throughout the
game and at the end of the third
quarter had a comfortable
seven-point lead, but Richland
exploded for 30 points in the
final frame and pulled away to
After a week off, the Colts
recovered to gain revenge on
Bowie by a 61-56 count. Sam
Houston then overcame a half-
time deficit to nip AHS at the
close 57-54. The Colts closed
out the district by beating
Lamar 58-52 to post a record of
QAJ Point-guard Alan Greer drives in
between the zone defense against
opposition. CBJ All-district forward Milt
Michener tosses one up from the char-
ity stripe. QCJ With Billy loeckel under-
neath for the rebound, junior Chuck
Alexander tries for a base-line jumper.
U31 Senior center Earnest Williams con-
trols the opening tip off against Bowie
with Casey Kanel and Michener ready
for play. flil Williams arches the ball
towards the basket.
New Coach Leads JV fo Disfricf Tifle
New coach Danny Husband
opened his career at Arlington
High School in fine fashion as
his junior varsity basketball
team breezed through district
competition to capture the
league title with a 9-1 record.
ln non-district battle, the
Colts posted a fine 16-4 ledger.
After going 4-2 in their first six
games, the Ponies exploded
into the Lamar Tourney and
won the championship game
over Irving MacArthur 63-56.
The tournament also saw
Arlington avenge an earlier loss
to the Grand Prairie junior var-
sity by a score of 61-43.
After a disappointing loss to
Plano, the Colts rebounded to
win the Arlington Classic. AHS
then finished preparation for
the district campaign winning
five outoftheir six games.
Arlington opened up district
play with authority, beating
Haltom 61-52 behind Mark
Bishop's 17 points. The Colts
then proceeded to mow dovvn
their next five opponents to fin-
ish the first half of district play
at 6-0. Sam Houston was the
only team to give the Colts any
trouble as AHS rallied from a
seven-point halftime deficit to
The second half of district
play opened up just like the first
with Arlington posting victories
over Haltom, Burleson, Rich-
land, and Bovvie.
Sam Houston then handed
the Colts their only loss in dis-
trict action, breaking open a
close game in the third quarter
and winning by a score of 63-54.
The Colts then wrapped up the
district championship vvith a
big victory over Lamar.
Making up the junior varsity basketball team this year are tfront rowj Phillip Green, lody Butler, Robert Green, Terry Zane, Gary Gray,
Glen Wills, Dave Watson, Doug Ditto, Clyde Wade tback rowl Coach Danny Husband, Paul Burnett, Duane Higginbotham, Robby
Cox, Mark Bishop, Mark Childers, Scott Engle, Ricky Risenhoover, Gayle Guesner, and Bruce Schrader.
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lAl With Robert Green l33l and Glen
Wills waiting for the rebound, Robby
Cox fires for the bufket from the free
throw line. QBJ Terry Zane goes up for a
jump shot from the charity stripe. lCj
Iody Butler puts up a baseline jumper
against Bowie. QDJ Southpaw Mark
Childers arches a two-pointer towards
Girls Qwifch fo 5 Players
After a disappointing pre-sea-
son and first half, Coach ludy
Stricklin's 78-79 girls' varsity
basketball team pulled together
to place second in district.
Seven seniors from last year,
four juniors, and two sopho-
mores comprised the squad.
Although the change to five
players was accomplished with
relative ease, there were still
problems evident as the Colts
got off to a slow start by losing
their first three games to Mid-
land, Midland Lee, and Duncan-
AHS then rebounded to win
their first two games of the sea-
son on consecutive outings
against Irving Nimitz and Cle-
burne. Success was short-lived,
however, as the Colts were
decisively beaten by highly
touted South Oak Cliff. After
edging Abilene Cooper and R.
L. Turner, the Colts absorbed
losses from Plano and Castle-
berry. They then rallied for the
Nimitz game, beating them a
second time before losing to
Burleson and again to Castle-
berry. Two losses to Crranbury
and a loss to Duncanville ended
a disappointing preseason
schedule for the Colts. AHS
posted six wins, while losing ll
Members of the 78-79 varsity team are tfrontl Kathy Hickey, Sharon Martin, Katy Hermann Erin Hickey Donna Manning Brenda Wal
drop, Michelle Menge fbackl Managers Colleen Ailara and Sandy Burgardt, Reecanne Washington Lisa Stevens Sharon Valentine
Denise Smith, Missy Forrest, Betsy Netto, and Trainer Melodee Maginnis. Not pictured is Coach ludy Stricklin
vf, W I
CAJ Senior Reecanne Washington effec-
tively blocks out a Bowie Vol to get a
rebound. KB! Reecanne struggles for a
jump ball against Sam Houston. QCD
Michelle Menge goes up for a lay-up.
IDQ Erin Hickey dribbles down court in
the Bowie home game,
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The first half of district play
looked like a repeat of presea-
son, as they started out with
three straight losses.
Burleson, Richland, and
Bowie all felled the Colts on the
way to a slow start. AHS was
then able to turn it around
against arch-rival Sam Houston
with a45-37 victory.
Following a victory over Hal-
tom, the Colts closed out the
first half of district with a 36-34
thriller against Lamar to even
their record at 3-3. At the start
of the second half, the Colts
upset top ranked Richland 46-
43, then trampled Haltom 66-25
to set their record at 2-O.
Burleson then gave the Colts
their only scare in the second
half in a disappointing 47-55
loss. A 56-42 win over Bowie
and another over Sam Houston
put AHS' record at 4-1 going
into the season finale against
In a game which featured an
all senior line-up, Katy Her-
mann sank the tie breaking shot
with eight seconds left to boost
the Colts to a 44-42 victory and
a second place finish in the dis-
lAJ Senior Lisa Stevens takes a free shot
against the Haltom Tigers. iBi lunior
Kathy Hickey goes up for an uncon-
tested two points. lCJ While manager
Yvonne Estrada watches, lunior Sharon
Valentine fakes a shot. lDj Sharon
shoots a jumper over a Buffalo
defender. lEj Kathy looks for an open-
ing in the defense,
QAJ Audrey Black fakes a defender. CBD
lunior Betty Pippins jumps for a tie ball
against Sam Houston. CCD Audrey passes
to junior Kathryn Baker. QDJ While
Kathryn screens, Selena Mills goes up
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JV Five Looks fo Fufure
Coach Glenda Kramer's 1978-
79 lV basketball team showed
signs of a great future varsity
squad as they used a slow start-
ing preseason to warm up and
then exploded into league play
The Colts finished at 7-8 in
non-district play in which the
highlights were a third place
finish in the Irving Nimitz junior
varsity tournament and upset of
The first district assignment
was a tough one, but AHS beat a
highly touted Burleson team to
post a 1-0 record. The Colts
then came from behind to top
Richland 41-37. IV then closed
out the first half of district with
a sweep of the Arlington teams,
Bowie, Sam Houston, and
Lamar, to finish with a clean
Second half started with
another come-from-behind win
over Richland. After suffering
their only loss of the season
against Burleson, the Colts
rebounded to smash Bowie 43-
25. AHS then edged arch-rival
Sam Houston 43-42, and closed
out the season with a 28-24 win
over Lamar to capture the dis-
Members of the 1978 Colt IV District Championship team include tback rowj manager lana Hellier, Lea Anne Shilling, Betty Pippins,
Prissr Wiley Ginger Cuesner Cara Koeritz Linda Waddle, manager Stasia Stebler lfront rowl Selena Mills, Audrey Black, Lolly Adams,
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Members of the 78-79 varsity soccer team include lfront rowj Bob Carle, Randy King, Lance Martin, Mike Higham, lim Lewis, Ieff
Baker, lohn Freismith, lohn Kennedy, Tony Peters iback rowl David Cooper, lody Presswood, Bruce Martin, Ty Tibbets, David
Andrews, Coach lim Barnette, Kurt Rogers, Stu Dickey, Ieff Ferraro, Steve Burne, Ross Edwards, Brad Scoggins, Andy Barter, and David
Bothe. Not pictured are Brian Williamson, Ricky Gann, Ieff Hall, james McKelvain, Ali Haji-Sheikh, Youcef Barakat, David Patterson,
David Finch, Mark Cancemi, and Fred Seeton.
Members of the junior soccer team include Cfrontl Tab Randolph, Tracy Watkins, Brett Bartlett, Steve Mello, Eddie Ferguson tbackl
Chase Pitzer, Brad Schmidt, Mike Morris, Ricky Burgin, Eric Cancemi, and Iimmy Nugent.
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Soccer Takes Cify Crown
Coach lim Barnette's unde-
feated soccer team kicked its
way to a second consecutive
city championship by posting a
The junior varsity team also
captured the city crown with a
5-1 mark. The Colts had no real
lest in non-city play as they
cruised through 10 games with-
outa loss. In city action the
Colts had not only to battle
opposing teams, but also bru-
tally cold weather. They were
forced to play in zero and sub-
zero wind chill factor condi-
After tying Lamar in the city
opener, the Colts beat Bowie in
Other members of the junior varsity Soccer team are tfrontl Lewis Heard, Kevin Terry,
jimmy Cash, Clay Workman fbackl Mike Averitt, Gary Eisner, and Kevin Eller.
the rain and then tied Sam
In the second half of city play
AHS gained revenge over Lamar
and Sam Houston by 2-0 and 5-0
scores and then overpowered
lohn Freismith was named
the district's most valuable
player, while Kurt Rogers took
the Arlington High School MVP
All-District players included
Freismith, Rogers, Youcet Bara-
kat, Andy Barter, David Bothe,
lody Presswood, and Ty Tib-
bitts. Coach Barnette was
named Coach of the Year by the
Arlington Daily News.
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fAl While Woody Cash looks on, David
Andrews leaps high to head the ball to
clear it from the backfield, tBl Brad
Scoggins passes the ball against stiff
S S' S 'tai
Swim team members are ffrontl Susan McDonald, lulie Moffat, jeff Pierce, Cindy Evans
Michelle Menge fmiddlel David Lindsey, Rick Huddleston, Bruce Rohne, Roger Wis-
dom, Stuart Hansen fbackl Eileen Duncan, Darlynda Brown, Tina Hansen, Tarrin Sulli-
van, and Tracey Fenn. Not pictured are tankers Bill Bunch, Christi lacob, Anna 'illes
Brian Carter, and Steve Wolff.
AHS Sends 4 fo Qfafe
All-American divers David
Lindsey and Michelle Menge
were two of the four tankers to
represent Arlington at the
March 17 state meet in Austin.
Senior Bill Bunch and junior
Susan McDonald joined the
junior diving duo in the season
climatic meet. David captured
first place in the one-meter
dive, while Michelle finished
fifth in girls equivalent event. In
the 200-yard individual medley,
Bill came in eighth and finished
fifth in the 100-yard breast-
Lamar dominated the district
meet for the second consecu-
tive year. Despite their third
place over-all finish, Arlington
had several swimmers capture
individual victories. Michelle
and Christi jacob finished first
and second in the one-meter
dive. David also won the boys'
Susan was the first to finish
the 50-yard freestyle and the
100-yard breaststroke. She also
teamed with Tarrin Sullivan,
Eileen Duncan, and julie Moffat
to win the medley relay. julie
took second in the 100-yard
Bill Bunch captured all the
honors for the boys' team as he
placed in the 200-yard medley
and grabbed a second place in
the 100-yard breaststroke.
Coach juli Warner led the
regional qualifiers to TCU, and
the Colts landed swimmers in
six state events.
lAj Diver David Lindsey executes a back
lay-out from the one-meter board. lBj
Michelle Menge breaks the water after a
dive from the one-meter low board. fCj
julie Moffat does the butterfly in a prac-
tice session. fDj Bill Bunch takes a
breather after the 200-yard meter indi-
Arlington's boys golf team
went one step further this year
as they qualified for the
regional playoffs. They also look
for bigger things next year as
the entire team will be back.
As a team, the Colts placed
second at the district meet with
a point total of 303, which qual-
ified them for the regional meet
where they placed seventh with
a score of 310.
Kevin Reamer and Dave Wat-
son both went on to the state
playoffs and received MVP hon-
One of the finest perform-
ances of the year was at the
Arlington Heights Tournament
as they finished second with a
score of 297. They also made a
good showing at the Western
Hills tourney where the team
also finished second with a
One of the highlights of the
year was a first place trophy
taken home after the joshua
tourney. Other tournaments
had the Colts placing seventh at
Highland Park, fourth at Plano,
sixth at the Arlington Tourney,
nineteenth at North Texas, and
a sixth place at Longview with a
good score of 312.
jeff Hiemenz was named by
Coach Mike Cade as the team's
MVP, the second straight year
he has received that honor.
fAj junior Mike Rising golfs his way out
of a sand trap. tBj Pat Howell tries to get
out of a bunker. fCj Concentrating on
the ball, Mike Miller attempts a chip
shot off the fairway and onto the green.
fDj Dave Watson goes for a birdie putt
on the 18th green, tEj Most Valuable
Player jeff Hiemenz uses a wedge to get
out of the sand trap and onto the green.
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Members of the 1978-79 Colt Golf team include Coach Michael Cade, Dave Watson, Chris Young, jeff Hiemenz, Kevin Reamer, Mike
Miller, and Mike Rising.
Aided by Miss judy Stricklin,
the girl's golf team completed
its third year of existence with a
district championship and a trip
to Denton for the Regional
Fall Play began with the Den-
ton Tourney, and the Colts fin-
ished in third place, with Viveca
Vandergriff gaining first medal-
Third place was also awarded
to the girls at the Richland tour-
nament, as Viveca came
through with a second place
In the,spring, Arlington fin-
ished fourth in a Denton tour-
nament, with julie Oppie taking
second place honors.
julie then traveled by herself
to Duncanville, and placed sec-
ond in the match as an individ-
AHS won the district cham-
pionship, as Viveca defeated
the eventual state champion for
top medalist. julie was third
medalist, while Brenda Waldrop
Pacing the Colts to a fifth
place finish in the Regional
Tourney in Denton was julie, as
she finished the two-day meet
lAj All-American Viveca Vandergriff
and julie Oppie study the slope of the
green before Viveca putts. lBj Michelle
Menge follows through on her chip shot
onto the green. lCj Senior Denise Smith
shows good backswing form before tee-
ing off. CDj Viveca concentrates as she
attempts to wedge one onto the green.
fEj Using her putter as a guide, julie
lines the ball up before attempting her
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Members of the 1978-79 girls' golf district champion team include fseatedj Michelle
Menge, Brenda Waldrop lstandingj julie Oppie, Viveca Vandergriff, and Kathy Hickey.
...Ku AT ,. BT
Members of the 197819 varsity tennis team include tfront rowl Marla Stoker, Lesa Odom, Lisa Male, Alison lones, Mary Riley, Nancy
Devlin, Lynn Perkins, Paul Courtney, iback rowl Harry Baker, Al Mitchell, Eric Stoker, Scott Slater, Lee Derr, Melinda McCallum, Ben
Bowers, and Barry Williams.
I 4 Mafches
Members of the tennis team
kept up their winning ways
under two-year Coach Dillard
Isabel by posting a 14-2-1
record duringthe fall.
Coach Isabel, who has now
led AHS's tennis team to two
consecutive district champion-
ships, has done an excellent job
as head coach the past two
Singles players on the boy's
team included state ranked
Mark Rossi, along with Al Mitc-
hell, Scott Slater, Paul Courtney,
and Lee Derr. Doubles players
were Eric Stoker, Barry Williams,
Harry Baker, and Ben Bowers.
Singles players for the girls
team were Lynn Perkins, Mary
Riley, Nancy Devlin, and Allison
lones. Lesa Odom, Marla Stoker,
Lisa Male, Lisa McCallum, Linda
Williams, and Mary Roland
made up the doubles, players.
AHS had a great fall season
with easy wins over crosstown
rivals Lamar and Sam Houston,
and a hard fought victory over
highly touted Highland Park.
Only losses came at the hands
of Irving MacArthur and L. D.
Bell. They also had a tie with
Overall, AHS won 63 percent
of all their matches. They
played 251 and ended with a
158-93 record. The boys team
was the big story, winning 105
and only losing 34 matches.
lAl Ben Bowers keeps his eye on the
ball as he gets set to serve. LBJ Lynn Per-
kins gives a good effort on a lorehand.
ter gels away a baseline return. tDl lun-
ior Al Mitchell volleys at the net.
AHSfs tennis team picked up
right where they left off in the
fall by compiling a 27-1-1 record
during the spring season.
Wins included two each over
Lamar and Sam Houston and
one over Bowie. The big win for
the team was one over L. D.
Bell, who had beaten them in
the fall. They also managed to
tie Arlington Heights, one of
the top teams in the state.
Overall AHS won 68 percent
of their matches during the
spring season with a record of
After the very successful
spring season was over, the
team headed on to district com-
petition. Here, as expected,
AHS won almost everything in
sight with Scott Slater taking the
singles title and Ben Bowers and
Barry Williams taking the dou-
bles title over teammates Harry
Baker and Eric Stoker.
In girl competition Mary Riley
and Lynn Perkins paired up to
beat fellow teammates Lisa
Odom and Marla Stoker for the
Winners and runners up then
headed to Denton for regional
competition where none fared
too well. Baker and Stoker,
however, did do well enough to
reach quarter finals.
Seniors on the team who will
be lost to graduation include
Williams, Bowers, Stoker, Lee
Derr, and Paul Courtney.
tAl Senior Lee Derr prepares to hit a low
return shot, lBl Eyeing the ball, left-
hander Mary Riley, pulls back for some
power as-she serves. QCJ Ben Bowers
returns a low volley at the net. fDl Lisa
Male follows through on an overhand
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Members of the 78-79 junior varsity tennis team include tfront rowi Kim McReynoIds, Deborah Bonner, Mary Roland, tback rowj Mike
Sfhimelpfenig, Tim Hollar, Mark Stetler, Charhin Kahn, Nory Niven, and Greg Shipman.
Juniors Eye Coming Year.
Coach Randy Porter's 1978-79
baseball team, after what could
be termed as a slow start,
seemed to gather momentum
towards the end of the season,
and a strong group of juniors
should put that experience to
good use next year.
Seniors Darrell liles and
Charles Beall led the team in
pitching, while some of the
leading hitters were David
a close loss to Cirand Prairie fol-
lowed by a very impressive
shutout victory over Eastern
Hills. After getting shelled by
Arlington Heights and Irving by
7-1 and 14-6 scores respectively,
the Colts scored their second
shutout of the year with a 6-0
win over Dallas Spruce.
The varsity closed out pre-
district play with three disap-
pointing losses to L. D. Bell, Cle-
Brannon, DHVTTW Galvan, David burne, and again to Irving, g liri ' A riiof "
Pattersornand TVHCY TaYl0V- going into district play with a A t 7
The COIIS began the YGHY with team batting average of 352. -1441 '
Members of the 1978-79 varsity baseball team include ffront rowl David Brannon, Tracy Taylor, Dennis Patton, Danny Galvan, Greg
Sutphin, tmiddle rowl bat girl Kim Thomas, Marc Bane, Andy Watson, Bill Walker, Roger Dority, jeff Follis, bat girl Kelli Keithley, tback
rowj Coach limmy Shewmake, Darrell liles, lim Turner, Robert McCallum, Billy loeckel, David Patterson, Charlie Beall, and Coach
A K nf V. km- - e 3 .,.,.
QAJ All-District center fielder Tracy Tay-
lor swings at a letter high pitch. QBJ
Pitcher Charlie Beall works from the
stretch with an enemy runner on the
bag. QC! Pulling his bat back to avoid a
strike, leff Follis looks at a pitch. lDl
David Patterson takes a cut at a pitch,
After a slow preseason start,
the Colts opened their district
slate on a positive note by
defeating the Richland Rebels
3-2. This was followed by a 5-3
victory over Lamar before Sam
Houston tossed a five-hitter at
the Colts making their district
Bowie and Burleson also
branded losses on the Colts
before AHS was able to get a
fine pitching performance from
Darrell liles to down Haltom 2-
In opening up the second
half of district play, AHS was
defeated in a close game by
Lamar, but the Colts rebounded
to hand Richland another loss.
After a non-district victory
over Southwest, Arlington again
played Sam Houston. The Tex-
ans ended the Colts' second-
half title hopes by saddling AHS
with a 7-2 loss.
After another loss to non-dis-
trict foe Cleburne, the Colts
closed out the season in impres-
sive fashion with consecutive
victories over Haltom, Bowie,
Darrell liles led the pitching
staff with a 4-2 record and a
very impressive 1.46 ERA. Lead-
ing hitter Tracy Taylor finished
at .360 and was the Colts' only
member to be named first team
QAJ Senior hurler Charlie Beall bears
down as he comes to the plate with a
pitch. fBJ After snaring a high throw, 3rd
baseman Robert McCallum comes
down to make the tag on a Haltom run-
ner. CCJ Andy Nation crosses with a Colt
run. tDJ Senior Danny Galvan rounds
second and heads for third in a game
against Burleson. QEJ Lefthander Dennis
Patton connects with a belt-high fast-
ball fora hit.
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After what could be termed Following a non-district win eee'
as a dismal start, the Arlington over Sam Houston,the Colts got i.tiil J ..
High junior varsity baseball excellent pitching to defeat
team bounced back to claim the Burleson 2-1 for their second
second half district champion- district win of the season. After 4 ga ilc
ship- sweeping 3 double header from 3 , ..,
AHS began the year with a Southwest, the Colts closed out W f
victory over Grand Prairie by an the first half of district play on a Q f mm . ,
11-4 count. But, success was losing note with a defeat by
short-lived as the Colts suffered Haltom 9-4. 9 ii'i ' S '
losses to Eastern Hills, Cleburne, The second half of district ,
and Irving. play brought new life to the IV ,ilit'i ,tift
The Colts then opened the squad as they took consecutive
district season with a win over wins from Lamar, Bowie, Sam fffifww ,M A h
Richland. Following a split of Houston, Burleson, and Haltom fit'
two games with Irving, the Colts to claim the second half title. S
resumed their district schedule IV finished with an overall
by getting pounded by three record of 12-9 with a 2-4 first if f..
city rivals, Lamar, Sam Houston, half district tally and a 5-0 sec-
and Bowie. ond half mark.
Members of the 78-79 junior Varsity baseball team include tfront rowj Duanne White, Steve Powell, john Dority, Doug Ditto, Davi
Winter, tmiddle rowi jerry DaVault, Mike Moritz, Craig Court, David Gafford, Mike Smith, Ricky Watson, Mark Allen, tback rowj Mik
Leasor, lim Grandinetti, Darrell York, David Moore, Mark Otto, David Rhodes, David jackson, and Ricky Risenhoover.
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iAj junior second baseman john Dority
makes his throw to first base in an
attempt to nail a runner. lBj Sophomore
WM M-'fvnw Mike Moritz eyes the ball and makes
Contact with a knee high pitch.
Members of the 78-79 B-Team include jfrontj Daniel Hines, Brian Haney, Tim Lucky, Brian Bethke, jmiddlej Bruce johnson, Brian
Myler, Roger Keeth, Mike Byrd, David Horton, Kerry Kerr, jbackj Paul Block, Terry Diduch, Gary McNeil, Nathan Basham, Mike Moritz,
Mike Thurman, and Tony Morgan.
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Members ol the 78-79 boys track team include lfront rowl Sylvan Salser, Darrell Higginbotham, Glenn Wells, Ronnie Groves, Gil lohn
son, Gabriel Brown, Kenneth Plunk, Michael Peyton, Robert Parker, lohn Via, lsecond rowl David Pollard, Terry Zang, Andy Allen
Kevin Taylor, Baylor Brown, Kenneth Lane, Shane May, lelf Mounce, Tony Chambers, lthird rovvl Scott Salser, leff Hall, Chuck Alexan
der, Ricky Cann, Ali Haji-Sheikh, Paul Burnett, lames Schroeder, David Weatherly, Paul Cary, lback rowl Dicky Kelley, leff Dalton
Bryan Williamson, David loeckel, lohn Hawrylak, Craig Seelye, Bart Thompson, and lohn Sauerhage.
w. if-limi f
Colfs Win Lamar Relays
The 1979 boys track season
was spiced with both highs and
lows. The Lamar Relays saw the
Colts win their first track meet
in four years, but they then
scored a disappointing fifth
place in the district meet.
Guided by Coaches Gerald
Richey and Andy Lester, the
team opened the year at the
Volunteer Relays. The Colts,
with a total of 79 points, were
third in a field of six. Some of
the highlights were a time of
22.8 seconds in the 220-yard
dash by Bryan Williamson, and
john Sauerhage's mile run vic-
tory with a time of 4:33.5.
The next week, Arlington
High hosted the Colt relays with
a field of eight teams. The Colt
team finished third with a total
of 93Vz points.
n. . , 9
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Sauerhage won the 880 with a
sizzling time of l:56.2. Dave
loeckel scored a first place in
the discus toss with a mark of
The sprint relay team consist-
ing of Williamson, Mark Drink-
ard, Ricky Cann, and Andy
Allen won the relay trophy with
One of the highlights of the
year came at the Lamar Relays
with the Colts easily taking the
team championship trophy with
a total of l42Vz points.
loeckel again won the discus
and Sauerhage the mile, while
Baylor Brown captured first
place in the pole vault with a
height of l3'. The sprint relay
and mile relay, consisting of
Dicky Kelley, lohn Via, William-
son, and Sauerhage, won first.
QAJ Paul Cary sets the pace on his leg of
the two-mile relay. QBJ Ronnie Groves
clears a hurdle in the 330-yard interme-
diate hurdles. fCJ After taking the hand-
off, senior lohn Via sprints his leg of the
winning mile relay team. CD5 Members
of the district champion mile relay team
are Dicky Kelley, lohn Sauerhage, Via,
and Bryan Williamson.
Sa uerh age
At the Arlington Relays at
Cravens Field, the Colts finished
4th with john Sauerhage gain-
ing the only first place of AHS
with a 4:34.7 in the mile.
At the prestigious Texas
Relays, Sauerhage won the 3000
meter run with a record time of
8:37.11 as he barely nudged out
Lubbock Monterrey's Curtis
Conaway by a hundredth of a
In Mesquite, at the last warm
up before the district meet,
Sauerhage again stole the show
as he set a new state Class 4-A
record in the mile with a time of
4:10.6. Baylor Brown also
notched a victory in the pole
vault with a mark of 12'.
In district competition, the
Colt mile relay team made up of
Bryan Williamson, Dicky Kelley,
lohn Via, and Sauerhage fin-
ished first with a time of 3:25.64.
Williamson also ran the 220 in
Regionals and placed 5th.
Brown won the district pole
vault with a 13'6" and took 4th
in Regionals with the same
height. Sauerhage took the dis-
trict mile at 4:32.85. Overall the
Colts finished 5th in the district
Sauerhage went on to take
first place in the Regional mile
competition with a 4:16.50 and
advanced to state where he
staged a miraculous comeback
from near last to first by five
yards to capture the state Class
4-A mile run championship.
tAJ Sprinter Bryan Williamson is nipped
second in the district 1411-yard dash. tBl
lunior Ricky Gann stretches for extra
ter Baylor Brown clears 13'6" to take first
place in the district meet. CD1 After
coming from five places back, lohn
Sauerhage crossesthe Hnishline ahead
of Clear Creek's Doug Tucker to win the
state mile championship. tEl Ronnie
Groves takes a handeoff from Kevin Tay-
Members of the 78-79 district champion girl's track team include ffront rowl Kathy Leggett, Cindy Sanders, Diane Leighton, janet Gar-
vin, Bridget Thomas, Susan Schaffer, Beth Mosby, Suni Kenworthy, Debra Pokrifcsak tsecond rowl Kim Werdman, Laura Stankosky,
Anita Kelso, loni Presswood, Carrie Bird, Rebecca Merrill, Carolyn Putney, Mary Claire Holman lthird rowl Mary Ann Schneider, Amy
Smith, Patricia Foley, Gretchen Schimelpfenig, Kristin johnson, Sarah Maginnis, Sandy Baker, Kathryn Putney lfourth rowl Becky Bur-
dette, Susan Eaves, Tonya Gidley, Camy Bingaman, Debra Carney, Susan Somogyi, Chris Patton, Carlye Brookshire lback rowj lulianne
Brasko, Sharon Valentine, Kathy Hickey, Anne Wallace, and LeeAnn Young,
4 ,,,, Agi f. P -
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Track Girls Achieve Goals
1979 was a rewarding year for
Miss loni McCoy's girl's track
team. Starting out with a rain-
out and tough competition, the
girls came back to improve their
times and ranking. And at the
end of the year all their hard
work was rewarded with a dis-
At the Southwest Park and
Recreation Meet, Carrie Bird
came in seventh in the 880 with
a time of 2:38.4 and lulieanne
Brasko placed eighth in the 880.
AHS placed two runners in the
440 with Mary Ann Schneider
coming in fifth and Susan Som-
ogyi placing seventh.
At South Oak Cliff, Carrie
improved her time in the 880
and moved up to fifth place,
while Mary Ann also moved up
a notch to fourth. Susan scored
sixth in the long jump with a
leap of 16' Ma".
In Lewisville Carrie won the
880 with a 2:35 clocking. The
mile relay also took first with a
time of 4:00.7. Others who
placed high in the meet were
Carlye Brookshire, third in the
mile, and Mary Ann and Susan
coming in third and fourth in
Ml Suzanne Eaves leans into the tape.
tBJ Mary Ann Schneider sprints into the
turn at the Colt-Vike relays. CCD Carrie
Bird wins the half-mile at the district
meet. QDJ Gretchen Schimelpfenig
strains in the mile at Cravens. QED Sarah
Maginnis and Gretchen stretch out in
the mile at the district meet.
I I is
After some tough competi-
tion and disappointing per-
formances, the Colts finally
began to get the rewards of
their hard work.
In the Arlington invitational,
the girls recorded several high
finishes in winning the meet.
Carrie Bird, Carlye Brookshire,
and janet Garvin all took sec-
ond in their respective events
the 880 mile, and 80-yard hur-
dles. Kathy Hickey gained a first
place in the high jump, and the
880 relay also finished first.
Susan Somogyi was second in
the long jump, and Mary Ann
Schneider got third in the 440.
The district meet proved to
be a repeat of the Arlington
meet, with the Colts winning
first overall. Carrie won first in
the 880, as did Susan in the long
jump. The mile relay scored a
first place victory with a time of
4:14, while the 880 and sprint
relay teams each took second
Mary Ann was named as the
most dedicated team member
at the awards banquet, with
Rebecca Merrill named most
improved, and Susan high point
person forthe year.
lAJ Mary Ann Schneider raises her arms
in victory as she crosses the finish line
in the mile relay, clinching the district
title. QBJ Seconds later Mary Ann
embraces Coach loni McCoy as team-
mate lullanne Brasko looks on. CCD Hur-
dler Suzanne Eaves stretches out in
front as she crosses the hurdle. lDl jun-
ior Cathy Leggett strides out in her leg
of the 440 relay. lEl Becky Burdette
takes off after receiving the baton from
Cindy Sanders in the 880 relay.
. ...., 'G
Coed Team Arouses Qpirif
Standing in front of thou-
sands of people and cheering
for hours isn't the easiest thing
to do. But the AHS cheerleaders
did this throughout the year
when spirit was both high and
low at both boys and girls
The 1978 version of AHS
cheerleaders featured, for the
first time in several years, the
addition of yellmen. Tracy
Byers, Clem Countess, Rudy
Beeching, Kevin Kehl, and lay
Aldriedge added a new dimen-
sion to the Colt squad. Tammy
Kirkpatrick, Shelli Stewart,
Nancy Adams, Ioanne Bridges,
and Kathy Reamer made up the
rest of the squad.
junior varsity cheerleaders
included Holly McKissick, lana
Ramsey, Dana Williams, Tracy
laynes, and Sandy Buckner. Mrs.
Pat Ehlinger again sponsored
Both the varsity and IV
attended the SMU cheerleader
camp last summer and brought
home the Spirit Stick and
received all superior ribbons.
The varsity was named one of
the top ten squads out of 200.
Kevin, Tracy, and Tammy were
asked to return next year as
In November the cheerlead-
ers attended a one-day camp
and competition in the Cotton
Bowl where they placed first in
their division. In january the
squad won first place and S150
in a competition at Red Bird
N ., .. .. iss.,
lAl Seniors Nancy Adams and lay Aldriedge, boost
Colt morale, lBl Seniors Kevin Kehl, Tammy Kirk-
patrick, and Shelli Stewart prepare to award the
spirit stick. KO junior loanne Bridges and Senior
Tracy Byers cheer the Colts. QDJ Making up the '78
varsity cheerleading squad are ltopl Kathy
Reamer, Tammy Kirkpatrick, Shelli Stewart lmid-
dlel loanne Bridges, Clem Countess, Rudy Beech-
ing, Keyin Kehl, Tracy Byers, Nancy Adams lbot-
toml lay Aldriedge, lEl The '78 IV cheerleaders are
ltop to bottoml Tracy laynes, Sandy Buckner,
Holly McKissick, Dana Williams, and lana Ramsey.
Several players from the vari-
ous team sports received Most
Valuable Player recognition
from their respective coaches.
ln football, senior quarter-
back Baylor Brown received the
MVP award from Head Coach
Mike O'Brien to add to his All-
The volleyball 3-D Award was
given to Kelley Viner, who
showed the most desire, dedi-
cation, and devotion.
In basketball, Milton
Michener, a senior postman
received the top honor from
Coach Dale Archer. Michener
was also first team All-District.
Katy Hermann, a two-year
starter on the girls basketball
squad got the MVP award in her
Kurt Rogers, who played both
goalie and midfield positions
got the soccer MVP award to
add to being named All-District.
After winning lst medalist in
the district tourney, Viveca Van-
dergriff was named the girls golf
jeff Hiemenz was given the
top award for boys golf after
ranking high in the state tourna-
In baseball, Co-MVP's were
named by Coach Randy Porter
with pitcher Darrell liles and
catcher David Patterson receiv-
Most Valuable Players include QAJ
Viveca Vandergriff, girls golf, fBl leff
Hiemenz, boys golf, QCJ Kelley Viner,
volleyball, lDl Darrell liles, Co-MVP in
baseball, lEl Kurt Rogers, soccer, fFl
Baylor Brown, football, KCl Katy Her-
mann, girls basketball, fHl Milton
Michener, boys basketball, and ill
David Patterson, baseball Co-MVP.
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THE MYRTLE LEE THORNTON CHAPTER'
NATIONAL HONOR +'5OCIETY
lohdtwallgluonomdwlnaulws b-duofadfmfMieNahomlHowvQoorefy. ltwx mdk!!!
Council Leads Acfivifies
Student Council, a form of
government run by the stu-
dents, planned most of the
activities at Arlington High.
Senior officers included pres-
ident, leff Lambert, vice presi-
dent Robin Foster, secretary,
Susie Reeves, and treasurer,
Susie Einhaus. These seniors,
combined with sponsor Mr.
Randy Porter, headed the
The year opened with a
Howdy Day dance and assem-
bly. Soon thereafter, the Coun-
cil handled the Homecoming
Another gigantic undertaking
of the Council was sponsoring
the Colt County Fair. Profits
from the fair paid for the Stu-
dent Council banquet and other
activities ofthe group.
American Heritage Week, a
tradition at Arlington High,
included 5O's, 60's, Nostalgia,
l 18 Organizations
and Western Days. A western
assembly including a skit was
carried out by the Council.
Under the guidance of the
Council, Twirp Week became a
part of life at AHS. A skit and
powder puff football games
highlighted the week.
Movies such as "The Night of
the Living Dead" and "Silver
Streak" and dances were pro-
vided for the entertainment of
AHSers by the Council,
QAJ President leff Lambert presents the
schedule at a Council meeting. lBJ Offi-
cers Robin Foster, leff, Susie Reeves,
Coach Randy Porter, and Susie Einhaus
make plans for American Heritage
Week. tCl Paul Courtney and Kevin
Richmond perform at the Christmas
assembly. 131 Gayle Cuesner, Susie Ein-
haus, Mandy Mullins, lay Hardy, Amy
Davis, and Robert Schrickel welcome
sophomores at the Howdy Assembly.
tEl Robin and Blake Hyde enioy the
casino at the Colt County Fair,
5 .- x
E .. . Q.
Colorado Trip Climaxes Year For Choir
proved to be a very busy and
sen for the All-State Choir.
During the Christmas season
Choraliers made a tour of ele-
mentary and junior high
schools. A Christmas concert
band and orchestra.
With the coming of the new
year, choir members centered
their energies toward a trip to
Colorado Springs, Colorado,
where they performed for the
Music Educators National Con- A
ference and gave a special con- as
cert at the Air Force Academy.
While in Colorado, the choir ,
enjoyed skiing at Breckenridge. '
Following the trip, Choraliers if
worked toward UIL contest
where they received the Sweep- -
stakes trophy. El
April saw the Major Works
Concert where "Song Trium-
phant" and "Let All the Nations
Praise the Lord" were pre-
The Choraliers concluded the
year with performances at Ves-
pers and Graduation.
iAj Choralier officers Scott Agnew, vice
president, Martha Postlethwaite, secre-
tary, Debbie Harry, treasurer, and Clint
Bullard, presidentg sing the senior
theme song. iBj Clint solos at the Christ-
mas Assembly. QCJ Katy Gaby plays a
guitar solo. QDJ Andrea Nelson performs
at the pops concert. tEj janet Wilson,
Debbie, Katy, Pam Childers, and Clint
display the All-State Choir plaque. HONOR
ALL ' STATE
160 Organizations -H -
The l978-79 school year s
exciting one for the Choraliers.
Beginning the year was UIL solo 3
and ensemble contests after
which six members were cho- 5
was also presented with the ' r
Making up the 1978-79 award-winning Choraliers are tfront rowl Director Dan Rash, Elizabeth Rollin-ty, Pam Childers, Elizabeth Mahaff
fey, loanne Bridges, Charla Shobe, janet Wilson, Tracey Evans, Marianna Smith, Debbie Siddens, Nancy Sonka, Pam Martin, lsecond
rowl Linda Caruthers, Charlotte Toerck, Patti Falck, Laura Gustafson, Layne Euston, Laura McKaig, Laura Williams, Katy Gaby, Martha
Postlethwaite, Bev Bond, Cydney Curtis, Andrea Nelson, tthird rowj Tina Moore, Holly Robinson, Debbie Harry, Mark lacobs, Will
Winberg, Pat McGahey, Robert Yarbrough, Mark Stephens, David Pollard, Woody Cash, john l-lawrylak, Angela Hutchison, Vicki Hart,
Lynn Buesing, tback rovvl Amy Gardner, Clem Countess, Scott Agnew, Don Hitt, leff Dalton, Dicky Kelley, Paige Pitzer, limmy Pitstick,
Chuck Alexander, Robert Barron, Clint Bullard, lim Rowell, Cary Shady, and Lori Hutchinson. Not pictured is David Patterson.
Chamber Singers Perform For Groups
Chamber Singers kept busy in
T978-79 by performing concerts
at various locations in the area.
The year began with a per-
formance forthe Dan Dipert
Travel Agency where a concert
was given for over 600 people.
In March the Chamber Sing-
ers entertained the PTA at Open
House. Additional concerts
included appearances at Hal-
tom and Richland High Schools
as well as performances for the
Kiwanis Club, Senior Citizens,
and Retired Teachers.
A show of popular music was
presented by the musical group
at Forum 303 late in the year.
CAJ Robert Yarbrough, Dicky Kelley,
Paige Pitzer, and Scott Agnew sing in a
quartet, iBl Charlotte Toerck, Katy
Gaby, Holly Robinson, and Marianna
Smith entertain at the Forum. lCl Katy
and Martha Postlethwaite perform at
the pop show. QDJ Mark Stephens
accompanies himself on bass guitar. lEl
lim Rowell and Charla Shobe sing a
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Members of the 1978-79 Chamber Singers include ffrontl Woody Cash, Pam Childers, Clem Countess, Holly Robinson, Katy Gaby,
David Pollard, Robert Barron, Laura Gustafson, Cydney Curtis, Cary Shady, Marianna Smith, Debbie Siddens, Cbackj Amy Gardner,
Mark Stephens, Robert Yarbrough, Martha Postlethwaite, Paige Pitzer, Debbie Harry, Scott Agnew, leff Dalton, Elizabeth Rollins, Dicky
Kelley, jimmy Pitstick, Director Dan Rash, lim Rowell, and Clint Bullard.
KAJ The Colt Band marches in the
Homecoming parade. KBJ lim Shoe-
necker plays his saxophone in the West-
ern Show, KCJ Ianna Ponder drums
cadences on the sidelines. QD! Brad
Stockford, Bruce Smith, Matt White,
and Chris Doyle hold the spirit stick
high at the Bowie pep rally. KEJ A long
line of marchers moves down the field.
QF! Steve Hamlett, Ken Harrelson, Craig
Parsons, and Frank Falby wait for
upcoming field maneuvers.
Band Gains Firsf Division
. . 5, 4, 3, 2,1 Forward Under the field direction of
march! Forward march! Arling- Drum Major Carol Miller, the
f 1 ton High School proudly pres- band also competed in Cle-
ents the 1978 Colt marching burne and UIL marching con-
bandf' tests at which they received
These were the sounds the superior and excellent ratings,
students, parents, and fans respectively,
heard this fall during football The band closed out the sea-
3 games, halftime shows, and pep son during the last game with a
if rallies. Throughout the football Western Show that ended with
season, the band Iended sup- a tribute to Principal james
port to the school spirit with Crouch.
such numbers as "Espana," Ms. Barbara Ecabert, assisted
"The Horse," and of course the by Mr. Tommy Hall, directed
. Fight Song and the Alma Mater. the band.
ia ... . ,
ie '79 Colt Marching Band includes tfront rowj jennifer Singel, Kathy McKissack, Luanne Near, Debra Embry, Carol Miller, Susan Uribe,
'istine Bauer, Katie Moulton, janna Langford, Katie Lout tsecond rowj Kathy Ferrill, Amy Hoover, Renee Nunn, Billy Adair, Nathan Gallof
iay, Steve Hamlett, jim Schoenecker, Don Surratt, Fred Garza, Margaret Markey, Laurie Peters, David Yeary, Tanya Terrell, jeff jackson,
rah Morrel tthird rowj David Blackerby, Walter Hadley, Bryan Newton, Gary johnson, Larry Brown, Herschel Schneider, Chuck Paradise,
eorge Valentine, Kyle Holbrook, jason Sims, Doug Ferris, Andy Costen, jenny Bales, Gary Strother, Tony Hatchett, Richard Ledec, Craig
rsons, Ken Harrelson ifourth rowj Bruce Schrader, Loweda Beuke, Bruce McCormick, Ben Baker, Brad Stockford, Chris Doyle, john Gal-
way, Fric Nedderman, john Pingel, Greg Doughty, George Briggs, Matt White, jon Sellers, Mauri Gilliam, Lisa Seeton, David Sloan,
leather Harrington, Cathy Goebel, Stacey Fry tback rowj Carolyn Parma, Betsy Smith, julia Harvey, Connie Riley, Laura Major, Bryce Reed,
uy Turner, Kelly jasek, janna Ponder, Kevin Lewis, Tim Costen, Chris Pylant, Tom Rush, Bill Baker, Kent Hughes, Marcus Erickson, Gary
iipley, Mark Meyers, Robert Greene, Mary Lou Blakely, and Randy Eaton. Fl
LL 1 H
Band Turns fo Concerfs
Following football season, the
band split into symphonic and
concert groups and started dili-
gent work on concert music. At
Christmas, a concert was pre-
sented at which "Christmas
Rhapsody" and "God of Our
Fathers" were featured.
Following the Christmas
break, Arlington Music Teach-
ers' and UIL Solo and Ensemble
Contests proved very successful
for many band members who
With the ice and snow came
the mid-winter concert when
"The Marriage of Figaro" and
"To Be Fed by Ravens" were
among the numbers presented.
Another number, "Strawflower"
featured Amy Hoover, a saxo-
phone soloist. In March, the
band competed in UIL Contest.
Following UIL, preparations
were made for the Spring Con-
cert when "The Watch on the
Rhine", "Bugler's Holiday," and
a polished performance of
"Ravens" were performed.
These numbers were also pre-
sented at the Contraband Days
Band Festival during a May trip
to Lake Charles, Louisiana.
The year was ended with a
picnic, a banquet, and a per-
formance at the Vespers service.
Financial support for the
band was provided by several
money making projects and the
Band Booster Club.
The Symphonic and Concert
bands were under the direction
of Miss Barbara Ecabert and Mr.
lAl Chuck Paradise displays his talent
on the trumpet. CBJ Fred Garza plays a
saxophone solo at the Spring Concert.
KCJ The Concert Band follows the direc-
tion of Mr. Hall. lDj jennifer Singel
solos on the marimba. LET Laurie Peters,
Margaret Markey, and Chris Lund lead
k Q 'fy ' 24. .
Colt Kicker members include ffront rowl Sergeant Kari Waldrup, Sergeant Gail Arnwine, Lieutenant Susan Dollar, Lieutenant Lisa lordar
Captain Whitney Schmidt, Lieutenant Cyndee Emmons, Lieutenant Kim Payne, Sergeant Susan Pyle, Sergeant Peggy Halpin fsecond rovi
Linda Engle, Gretchen Hubler, Terri Shelby, Kim Moore, Lisa Kever, Gretchen Kipp, Kim Lancaster, lana Kimberlin, Marianne Turner, Jenn
Hart, Mary Yaekel, Mary Panagopoulos tthird rowl Robin Campbell, Bonnie Smith, Wendy Loewen, Cindy Keesee, Kathy Hunstabli
Claire Walker, Kelly Warren, Tamra Storey, Kay Rogers, Linda jordan, Terri Knowles, Wendy Neuela lfourth rowj Tina Evans, Melisg
Nabors, Kristina Ekstrand, Patty Sanders, Kristy Witt, Sue Wardlow, Stacey Slocum, Tammy Pearce, janet Cde Baca, Ianie Weatherly, Kar
Schmidt, Lisa Fintel Qback rowl Rhonda Sullivan, leanne Scott, Suzy York, Katrina Webb, D'Ann Brannon, Kim McBride, Kerri Kane, Susi
Reynolds, Holly Hinson, Cindy Guthrie, Stephanie Webster, Tammy Ard, Kelly Mullins, and Rana Krueger.
Colf rckers Enferfarn Ballgame ans
Decked out with new uni-
forms, a new name, and a new
sponsor, the 1978 Arlington
High Drill Team presented a
fresh look to Colt fans this year.
The Colt Kickers, as they were
called, started practice in the
summer under the guidance of
Mrs. Kathryn Mills. Many hours
of rehearsal were put in during
an August trip to Camp Carter.
Football season found the
girls performing their high kick-
ing entertainment to such tunes
as "Night Train" and "Basin
Street Blues." High spirited
dance routines to "The Wiz"
and "Le Freak" were presented
during district basketball
Major Whitney Schmidt led
the Colt Kickers in each routine.
Springtime activities included
the Miss Texas Drill Team Com-
petition where the group won a
first division trophy.
tAl Cyndee Emmons waits for signals
during a halftime show. QBJ Stephanie
Webster, Suzie York, Cindy Guthrie,
and Holly Henson complete a pep rally
performance. tCl Kelly Warren, Terri
Knowles, and Mary Panagopoulos pre-
pare to enter the stadium for a game.
KDJ Lisa jordan goes through maneuvers
at halftime. CET Gail Arnwine finishes up
a show at Texas Hall.
Orchesfra Earns Qweepsfakes Rafin
The 1978-79 AHS orchestra
enjoyed a full and exciting year,
competing and performing at
several places throughout the
The activities were kicked off
with a trip to Waco for the Bay-
lor Music Festival where the
group received the Outstanding
UIL Solo and Ensemble con-
tests then proved very success-
ful for the string players as many
members made All-Region. len-
nifer Saleebey, Victor Gutzler,
Clark Liddell, and Laura Major
were named All-State.
ln April, the orchestra went to
Amarillo where they competed
in the Greater Southwest Music
Festival and received a Sweep-
Concerts were presented in
the fall, at the Christmas season,
and in the spring featuring
selections such as "Serenade for
Strings" by Tchaikovsky and
"Concerto Grosso" by Vaughn
Serving as officers for the
orchestra were Alan Scarbor-
ough, president, Bill Block, vice
president, Victor Gutzler, trea-
surer, and Verna Gideon, secre-
Bill Block was named as Out-
standing Orchestra Member.
lAj lanice Crayne, Tammie Rinehart,
Brenda Priddy, Karyn Beene, Alan Scar-
borough, and Sharon Hughes ride in the A
Homecoming Parade. CBJ Bill Block and
Laura Major take a break between num-
Sfage Band Plays Jazz Arrangemenfs
The 1978 school year saw the
AHS Stage Band enjoying one of
its most successful years ever.
In September, three players
were named to the All-Region
Stage Band. Saxophonist Amy
Hoover was named All-State.
Throughout the year the
Stage Band competed in con-
tests at Mountain View College,
Baylor University, UTA, and
TCU. The band was rated excel-
lent at all of these contests with
the exception of Baylor where
they were rated superior.
The fund raising chili supper
in February featured a concert
by the Stage Band at which con-
test material was presented. Fol-
lowing the chili supper, the
Stage Band made a tour of ele-
mentary and junior high
In May the band presented a
spring concert featuring new
lAJ Chuck Wilson pounds out the beat.
lBl loe Briggs and David Barrons impro-
vise on trombone. KCl Fred Carza, lim
Shoenecker, Kathy Ferrill, Amy Hoover,
and Cary Strother supply the saxophone
sound. KDT Larry Brown, jenny Bales,
Andy Costen, Gary lohnson, and jamie
McCurdy practice in "Sundragon."
Day in and day out Colt Cor-
ral staffers are faced with the
never-ending problems of cut-
lines, copy, layouts, and of
Preparation for the annual
began in August at a UTA work-
shop. With the start of school,
work began in earnest. Desper-
ately, staffers bickered over pic-
tures in order to meet dead-
The annual journalism assem-
bly in April brought little relief
as the staffers struggled the
night before to get everything
"just right" for the Arlie Awards.
Loretta Cooper edited the
yearbook this year. Helping her
were Leslie Kelso and Lisa
Moore, activities, juli Baker,
honors, Steve Hamlett, organi-
zations, Bruce Smith and julie
Taylor, sports, Debbie Beebe
and Heather Harris, classes,
Frank Pechacek, photographer,
Brad Stockford and Kelli
Keithly, ads, and Greta Fink,
QAJ Lisa Moore racks her brain attempt-
ing to come up with a headline. fBj Mrs.
Phyllis Forehand, alias Teach, has
"Another one of those days." KO Brad
Stockford, alias Todd, jives up to the
podium to announce awards, QDJ Steve
Hamlett crops pictures for the organiza-
tions section ofthe yearbook. lEj Editor
Loretta Cooper checks layouts as the
first deadline nears. fFj Leslie Kelso por-
trays Shirley Feeny in the journalism
Q .X K. .L
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Colf Qfaff Produces Wifhouf Sponsor
Neither rain nor sleet nor
dark of night kept the T979
newspaper staff from its
appointed task of putting out
the 50th volume of The Colt.
Problems faced the paper
from the very beginning, as staff
members returned to school the
second week of the year to find
sponsor Mrs. Phyllis Forehand
out due to a death in the family,
The first issue came out on
time, as did three more issues
produced in january and Febru-
ary while Mrs. Forehand missed
six weeks of school for surgery.
john Hulme served as editor
and LeAnne Summers was man-
aging editor. Heidi Harris was
news editor, Debbie Beebe
magazine editor, and jerry Hill
edited sports. Betsi Tinsley
directed advertising, and Carla
White kept the books.
Other staff members
included Libby McMahon,
assistant news editor, Carmen
Hill, magazine assistant, Cathy
Eigel, organizations editor,
jeana Mitchell, feature editor,
and Marty Wieder, columnist,
Dave joeckel and john Knox
wrote sports, and David Cooper
and David Kaplan sold ads.
iAj Carmen Hill pastes up for the next
deadline, iBj Members of the Colt staff,
including iback rowj LeAnne Summers,
leanna Mitchell, Carmen Hill, jerry Hill,
Libby McMahon, Dave joeckel, David
Kaplan tfront rowj john Hulme, Heidi
Harris, Marty Wieder, Debbie Beebe,
Betsi Tinsley, and Cathy Eigel, brave the
frosty winter morning for the good of
the newspaper. iCj Betsi sells a year-
book to Robert Schrickel. lDj Discuss-
ing editorial ideas, john, Colt editor,
confers with Marty and Heidi.
Capturing the '78-'79 year at
Al-IS on film was the job of the
From choir to football and
dinners to band concerts, a
photographer could always be
seen somewhere in the crowd.
Their pictures were put to
good use both in the annual
and school newspaper.
included Laurie O'Dwyer, joe
Friberg, Diane Valentine, Evan
Carey, lana Ponder, and Kelly
IM lana Ponder, Kelly Stanley, and
Diane Valentine sort through negatives
in order to start the day's work, tBl Lau-
rie O'Dwyer shoots a track meet for the
sports sections. tCl loe Friberg prepares
to develop film in the darkroom.
Quill and Scroll lmhafes New Members
Quill and Scroll, journalism's
answer to the Honor Society,
gave students the chance to dis-
play their journalistic talents.
The year began with the tra-
ditional picnic at Howard
Moore Park. Food, footballs,
and frisbees were the order of
the day, along with the tradi-
With April came the annual
citywide Quill and Scroll ban-
quet at the Holiday Inn. Best
staffer awards for the publica-
tions and individual writing
awards were presented.
Quill and Scroll's 1979 offi-
cers were Heidi Harris, presi-
dent, juli Baker, vice president,
Brad Stockford, secretary, and
Dave joeckel, treasurer.
QM At the banquet, jerry Hill accepts his
award for best sports story. QBJ Betsy
Tinsley shares the best staffer award
with Heidi Harris. QCD Quill and Scroll
members ride in the Homecoming
, ,f 1
, V ,.,
QAJ Matt Berger plays a game with his
friend. lBl Susie Reeves entertains a pal
at the Honor Society picnic. QQ Nancy
Adams and Susie Reeves socialize with
new members, Michelle Moritz and
Margaret Snider. CD3 Darrel liles and
Gretchen Schimelpfenig enjoy a Sprite
and some conversation. lEl Robin Foster
and Debbie Harry serve refreshments at
the tap out. lF3 Ken Knezek, Doug
Moore, lohn Boomer, and luli Baker ride
in the Honor Society's Homecoming
Nafional Honor Qooiefy Taps Members
Led by officers Bill Pribyl,
president, john Boomer, secre-
tary, Clark Liddell, vice presi-
dent, Ken Knezek, treasurer,
Britt Brookshire, girls' social
chairman, Marty Wieder, boys'
social chairman, and juli Baker,
reporter, the National Honor
Society participated in several
With the slogan Little Arlie
says "Abstruct the Farmers," the
NHS float rolled backwards
through the Homecoming
Parade. In the spring, the NHS
tapped its new members. The
new inductees were presented
with National Honor Society
ribbons and were treated to
donuts and soft drinks.
An induction ceremony fol-
lowed. New members were
escorted to the stage and given
the NHS pledge. Four members
of the NHS spoke on the princi-
ples of the organization, Bill Pri-
byl on character, Clark Liddell
on leadership, lohn Boomer on
scholarship, and Chris Wade on
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Thespian Aofivifies Provide Excifemenf
Thespians and Thespian
understudies enjoyed a full year
Events included a costume
party on Halloween, participa-
tion in both the Homecoming
parade and the Colt County
Fair, and a picnic in the spring.
Thespians re-instated the
sack lunch theater. Students
were entertained by skits,
scenes, and music while they
ate their lunch. Also, a noon-
time Christmas program was
presented with the same type
The highlight of the year for
understudies came after formal
initiations when they were
taken out for crazy stunts to
pass informal initiation.
Club president was Andy Bar-
ter, vice-president, Clint Bul-
lard, Kyle Henderson served as
treasurer, and Elizabeth Mahaf-
fey filled the position of secre-
tary. Sponsoring the group was
Mrs. Lila Menteer, the new
D1 H r ,ii
f ,,ry.' , ,,
-. "fi,l'f5e,g5:,g,,,-,zu , 'mf Mir
2' 'ze-if '1g,,,1 s
MJ Thespian officers Clint Bullard, Kyle
Henderson and Andy Barter conduct a
meeting, TBJ At the Colt County Fair
Elaine Minor and Tim Tucker take their
turn at the Thespian booth. ICJ "Mighty
Mouse" skates in the Homecoming
parade via Steve Morris. QDJ During the
Christmas show the Chorus of Men con-
sisting of Steve Heild, Chip Menely,
Paul Cobb, lim Rowell, Ed Nicholas,
james Medford, Andy Barter, Charley
Dark, and Ierry Hill, performed their
version of "The Twelve Days of Christ-
mas." QED The Cowardly Lion, alias Kyle
Henderson, waves to the crowd while
he passes down center street in the
AFS Links Differenf Culfures People
Led by officers Kathleen
Briggs, president, Kristine
Bauer, vice president, and Holly
Lindem, secretary, the Arlington
High School American Field
Service was able to participate
in a variety of activities.
Under the direction of Mr.
William Fink, the club began
the year with a hayride in the
country. To earn money, the
AFS sold ice cream at the Colt
The main money-making
activity for the organization vvas
the American Field Service
Week friendship link contest.
The week kicked off with the
AFS assembly where exchange
students discussed the culture,
customs, and traditions of their
countries. To earn money to
support a foreign exchange stu-
dent, AFS sold friendship links
for SQ each.
AFS' foreign exchange stu-
dent was Pierre leanRay from
QAJ Pierre leanRay demonstrates his
piano finesse during the AFS assembly.
QBJ After hearing about different cule
tures, Kathleen Briggs, Peter Driessen,
Alsa Sigureardaltes, and Gion Georg
Koch applaud. QCD AFS members Debo-
rah Embry, Peter, Kristine Bauer, Holly
Lindem, and Kathleen wait for the
Homecoming Parade to begin. tDl Peter
enioys various speeches at the assem-
bly. tEj Kathleen shares the experiences
she had while visiting South Africa.
K ey Club Assisfs Oharify Organizahons
Performing services for the
community and school was the
main function of the AHS Key
ln the past, the club has been
comprised mainly of young
men. However, it was open to
anyone interested in "lending a
helping hand". Arlington's
Kiwanis Club acted as the
Projects included selling
Easter Seals, assisting with the
March of Dimes Walk-a-Thon,
and marking bikes during safety
Highlights of the year
included the district conven-
tion in Dallas, a camping trip,
jerry Hill was Key Club presi-
dent, with Lee Derr filling the
office of vice-president. Mark
Iacobs occupied the position of
secretary, and serving as trea-
surer was Kerry Kerr. Advisors
were Mr. Dillard Isabel from
AHS and Mr. Pat McDowell rep-
QAJ Officers Mark lacobs and jerry Hil'
make plans for an upcoming Key Club
meeting. KBJ Key Club members demon-
strate their Colt spirit in the Homecom-
Arlington High's sports-
minded students had the
opportunity of joining other
youth with similar interests in
the Fellowship of Christian Ath-
Both girls and boys represent-
ing a wide field of sports
including basketball, volleyball,
football, and golf were eligible
for membership in the group.
The club mainly offered
members time to talk and share,
and enjoy each other's fellow-
ship. A meeting once a month
in the informal setting of a
member's home usually pre-
sented the chance for such
Caroling at Christmas and
doughnut breakfasts were other
club activities which provided
Heading up the club as
president was Gayle C-uesner
with Pat McGahey as vice presi-
dent. julie Taylor served as sec-
retary, and Melodee Maginnis
filled the office of treasurer. Mr.
David Evans was the club's
lAj Enjoying themselves at a doughnut
breakfast are Nell Huebner, Kelly Viner,
leff Baker, and Melinda and lennifer
Maginnis. fBj jana Hellier, Ann Wallace,
and Bruce Roan, sing along while Mr.
David Evans plays his guitar.
ROTC Earns Hi h Rafin
ROTC, AHS' military branch,
began their special duties dur-
ing football season taking tick-
ets in reserved sections at the
stadiums. They were responsi-
ble for the color guard at Col-
lege Night, the FBLA district
meet, and at Open House.
However, the year was not
spent entirely working. The
group attended a Christmas
party, spring picnic, the awards
CAD Russel Erb allows the camera a mine
ute of his time. KBJ Ricky Siegler sells
popcorn in the Colt County Fair for club
profits. QCJ ROTC members participate
in the Homecoming parade. CD1 Scott
Brown, Daniel Callicutt, Timothy White,
Paul Tully, and Mike Tucker stand at
attention before the parade.
banquet, and the eleventh
annual Military Ball.
Field trips were also included
on the agenda. Cadets visited
General Dynamics Aircraft plant
in Ft. Worth and Dallas Naval
Air Station, where they were
treated to a helicopter ride over
After an inspection by the Air
Force, the group was rated as
tm. ,ff xx'
VO0TAcfivifies Prove Useful in '79
Contests played a big part in
the year's activities for Voca-
tional Occupational Coopera-
After the March Area II con-
vention was held in Burleson,
Steve Worthy, Mike Reed,
David Frydenberg, and David
Stephen traveled to Galveston
in May to compete state wide.
The club visited in nursing
and senior citizens' homes
where games such as dominoes
were played with the residents.
Sales work including the sale
of giant coloring books was
planned and carried out in
order to raise money.
Officers included president
Mike Reed, vice-president
Adam Depweg, secretary,
David Frydenbergg treasurer,
Steve Worthy, parliamentarian,
David Stephen, and sergeant-
at-arms, Bryan Leonard. Mrs.
Patsy Spracklen sponsored the
fAl Adam Depweg sweeps up in an
attempt to clean up school grounds. lBl
Students proceeding to state included
Steve Worthy, Mike Reed, Adam Dep-
weg, David Stephen, David Frydenberg
and john Cook. KCl Mike Reed parades
with VOCT float down Mitchell Street.
,W iit' i
Q. 633 W at
AH9 lnferaef Club Provides Services
Interact, a youth service
group, is sponosred by men's
Rotary Clubs who take an inter-
est in young adults. The AHS
Interact Club is supported by
the Rotary Club of Arlington,
and was kept busy through the
year with activities.
Some activities included
Christmas caroling atthe Arling-
ton Mental Hospital, working at
the Veda Knox Halloween Car-
nival, and participation in
"Youth-to-Youth'f program for
Additional projects included
collecting and giving food to
families for Thanksgiving, pre-
senting a program for the Rotary
Club, and participating in both
the Colt County Fair and the
Homecoming parade. Every
month two Interact members
had the opportunity to be
guests for lunch at the Rotary
Laura McKaig served as presi-
dent. Assisting her was vice
president, Pam Martin. C.reg
Heinzman filled the position of
treasurer, with Suzy Reeves as
secretary. Mrs. Elizabeth Free
.M , i '
ggg: 1 isi
QAI Lisa Beeching, Laura McKaig, and
Becky Barnes serve Colt County Fair
goers. QBI Interact members ride their
"float" in the Homecoming parade. ICI
Preparing for an Interact meeting are
Mrs. Elizabeth Free and Laura McKaig.
AHS students in the voca-
tional agriculture program had
the opportunity to join the
extra-curricular club, Future
Farmers of America.
The main function of the club
was to develop leadership qual-
ities in participating members
through varied projects.
All chapter officers attended
a leadership school after which
they competed in the district
leadership contest. They also
planned and prepared for a vari-
ety of activities.
As tradition dictated, several
stockshows and rodeos were
attended as well as the State
Fair of Texas.
A wide field of other activi-
ties included a fruit sale, judg-
ing contests, conventions, and
Presiding chapter officers
were Niles Holmes, president,
Alan Paschal, vice president,
Ginny Giddings, secretary, and
jimmy McLeod, treasurer. Addi-
tional officers included janet
Langford, Barry Gilbreath,
Rickey Pierce, Bryan Bennett,
john Via, and jeff Hill. Mr.
jackie Davis and Mr. Phillip
Gupton served as sponsors for
fAj Sponsor jackie Davis and Mr. jerry
Farrar accompany jeff Hill while he dis-
plays his prize-winning cow. lBj In
preparation for a show, Ricky Pierce
clips his cow.
H CE lllusfrafes Darin
Students involved in the
Home Economics Cooperative
Education courses with on-the-
job training, had the opportu-
nity tojoin the HECE Club.
The club, which encouraged
students to be active in school,
community, and career leader-
ship, strived to increase mem-
bers' understanding of service
Several activities which pro-
vided a means by which to
serve included making stock-
ings for a state hospital and hav-
ing a party for students at Veda
Knox School at Christmas time.
Members also sponsored a
child, for research on leukemia
and created a display for the
International Year of the Child
held at Six Flags Shopping Mall.
Involvement beyond AHS
included area and state conven-
tions, citywide Christmas din-
ner, as well as a citywide
A fund raising project at Trad-
ers Village and a booth in the
Colt County Fair provided the
club with funds for projects
such as Halloween costume
party and participation in the
Officers of AHS's HECE Club
consisted of Cheryl Bergstrom
as president, Dede Conger as
vice president, Kristen Kirkland
as historian, Lynn Freeman as
secretary-treasurer, and Kat
DeVito as the Advisory Counsel
. , -.,-. Af
QAJ HECE officers ride past the public library in the Homecoming parade. lBJ Sponsor Helen Bowen listens to an interesting comment
Fine Arfs, Fun Liferary Club's Purpose
. ,,, ,ix
An AHS club that focused on
fine arts and having fun was the
The club offered interested
students opportunities to share
with each other common inter-
ests in literature, art, theatre,
Those goals were achieved
through activities such as
attending theatrical perform-
ances, visiting museums, and
other special events. An inter-
esting program started was pur-
chasing books, which were
then made available for swap-
On the lighter side, club
members went on picnics, set
up a "Cookie Monster" for the
Colt County Fair, and rode in
the Homecoming parade.
Presiding officers of the Liter-
ary Club included Melody
Olsen as president, Verna Gid-
eon as vice president, and Edie
Thompson as secretary. Leslie
Kelso and Sandra Baird filled
the positions of treasurer and
activity chairman respectively.
Mr. lack Covington and Mrs.
Lanelle Goodman co-sponsored
lAl Susan Powell, Anna St. Clair, Leslie
Kelso, jennifer Brooks, Edie Thompson,
and Mrs. Lanelle Goodman enjoy a
windy picnic. fBl Literary Club members
display their Homecoming spirit while
riding in the parade.
1Al Carrie Collier swings into relaxation
at an FBLA picnic. QBJ Kelly Molen, Mice
ht-Ile Moritz, and Mark Ferguson load
up to leave for competition in Austin.
KCJ The FBLA float rolls down Main with
attendants Mike Barnett and Debbie
Siclclens. tDj Yeonctte Cilliurn and Che-
ryl Loose compete in a contest repre-
senting Arlington High. lEJ Beth Robin-
son competes in the typing division,
FBLA Hosfs Compefifion, Wins Honors
Future Business Leaders of
America was one of the most
active clubs at AHS this year as
they hosted the district conven-
tion. The Arlington High group
received the friendliest chapter
Taking honors in the other
contests were Michelle Moritz,
Kevin Kehl, Marianne Durning,
Kelly Molen, Mark Ferguson,
Susie Reeves, jenny Powell,
lenny Ramsey, Tom Lucas, and
james Gresko. Thirty-six AHS
FBLA members were present
and working on convention
Topping off the year with
state honors were Michelle,
Kelly, and Mark. The AHS chap-
ter was the only group to boast
two state first place winners.
Also making the trip to Austin
were jenny Powell, lenny Ram-
sey, Marianne, and lames. Spon-
sors include Mrs. Pat Thomp-
son, Mrs. loanne Richey, Mrs.
Vicki johnson, and Mrs. Marie
. 2 bs
Led by officers Ron Smith,
president, Mary St. Clair, vice
president, Terri Nolen, secre-
tary, Rehko Rao, treasurer, ludy
Fulbright, reporter, and Mark
Parrish, sergeant at arms. DECA
members learned of occupa-
Members participated in vari-
ous area, district, and state com-
petitions. Winners at an area
contest in Waco were students
Rehka Rao and Mary St. Clair.
Rehka and Mary also placed
first and second respectively at
the state contest in Fort Worth.
Along with participating in
contests, DECA students had a
float in the Homecoming
parade and a booth at Colt
County Fair. DECA also had
breakfasts, banquets, and pic-
KAYBJ DECA state contest officials name
Rehka Rao and Mary St. Clair winners.
CCJ Mary and other DECA members ride
in the Homecoming Parade.
VIDA Members Vie in Disfricf Meef
Styling, cutting, and curling
weren't the only projects of
VICA members. Breakfasts, din-
ners, and banquets also filled
much of the students' time.
ln the fall cosmetologists had
officer elections and initiations.
Those chosen to serve as lead-
ers were Lynette Ashcraft, presi-
dent, Merrie Collins, vice presi-
dent, Sheila laresk, reporter,
Dottie Gibson, secretary, Karen
Poindexter, treasurer, Terri
Diane Leighton, parliamenta-
rian, and Stacy Heaton, histo-
ln December the group had a
Christmas dinner and attended
the All-State Beauty Show at the
Hyatt Regency Hotel in Dallas.
VICA members competed in
district and state competitions
in the spring. An awards ban-
quet was held in May. Ribbons,
plaques, and trophies were pre-
sented to those with outstand-
ing achievements in specific
To conclude the year, the
seniors held a dinner and a get-
acquainted party was held for
tAl Mrs. Betty Evans instructs as Lynette
Ashcraft styles a wig. lBl Dottie Gibson
introduces the entertainment for the
Cosmetology Awards Banquet. CCI Lea
Price presents an award at the banquet.
HOE is a vocational coop pro-
gram for students interested in
health careers and desiring to
learn more about the field or a
particular area while still in high
Arlington High HOE is associ-
ated with Health Occupations
Students of America as Chapter
102, Texas Association. Club
officers include Nancy Watson,
president, Kerri Stovall, vice
president, Cindy Mann, secre-
tary, Scott Houhton, treasurer,
Tisha Elmore, sentinel, Randy
Ramahi, parliamentarian, Dawn
Gullender, historian, and Leslie
This year students partici-
pated in area competition and
had five occupational note-
books qualify for state. Nancy
Watson placed first in area and
second in state competition for
Dental Assistant. Two occupa-
tional projects and one chapter
display qualified for state and
were awarded fifth place rib-
ln the spring, HOE students
had a reception for new stu-
dents joining the program and
an employer appreciation din-
ner for those in the Arlington
area who provided training
tAl Dr. Charles Gray admires Nancy
Watson's state competition trophy. U35
Brad Spracklen works in a pharmacy as
he utilizes his HOE training.
Q R C, i ve
To some students, homemak-
ing only involves cooking, sew-
ing, and caring for children, but
the future homemakers know
that it involves much more.
Beginning the year with Colt
Spirit, the members worked on
a float for the Homecoming
As Christmas rolled around,
FHAers raised money by selling
gift-wrapping paper. Another
money-raising project was initi-
ated during the Colt County
Fair. Club members manned a
booth and sold confetti eggs,
Besides participating in
school related activities, they
also attended several conven-
tions. The Area 5 FHA meeting
in Denton and the state con-
vention were two of the meet-
ings they participated in. To
relax after all of these activities,
the club dined at Crystal's in the
Officers for the club were
Layne Fuston, president, Christi
jacob, vice president, Debbie
Byrd, secretary, and Kaye
Nichols and julie Fritzgerald,
A well organized club could
not run efficiently without ded-
icated sponsors. Mrs. Rebecca
McDonald and Miss Deana
Koonsman filled these posi-
tAl Nancy Sonka sells confetti eggs at
Colt County Fair. lBl "Not all Home-
makers are farmer's wives" chant Deb-
bie Burk, Pam Holloway and Pam
Webb as they ride in the Homecoming
Ah' Club Achvlhes Flll EX0lflh Year
Art Club members started off
their year by printing spirit rib-
bons which were sold during
football season. At the Home-
coming parade, the Art CIub's
float took first place in competi-
Gther clubs throughout AHS
were helped by the Art Club in
the printing of club T-shirts. The
Christmas season was high-
lighted by a party at the home
of Cary Harnist. Later in the
year, the club took a field trip to
the Pompei exhibit and the
Henry Moore sculpture in Dal-
las. The trip ended with a stop
at the Hyatt Regency Hotel
where various works of art were
The spring was highlighted by
an art sale at the school.
Officers included Gary Har-
nist, president, Cindy Single-
tary, vice president, Stacia
Stebler, secretary, Tia Walker,
treasurer, and Nell Huebner,
lAl Tricia Thaxton runs the Mud Throw
at the Colt County Fair. lBl lack Patter-
son, Cindy Singletary, Nell Huebner, Tia
Walker, and Stacia Stebler enjoy a ride
on the Art Club's Homecoming float.
CCJ Stasia and Nell prepare their pro-
jects. QDJ Gary Harnist and lay
Aldriedge print transfers on T-shirts for
JE T9 Explore World of Science Fields
Students possessing an inter-
est in Ezmcl, black holes, and
other such bewildering phe-
nomena enjoyed a limited
schedule in the junior Engineer-
ing Technological Society.
Valuable classroom experi-
ence enabled IETS members to
understand the reasons behind
physical happenings of the
The club visited the UTA sci-
ence building where members
were shown the use of ad-
vanced scientific equipment,
At a later return trip to UTA,
the IETS were privileged to sit in
on an entertaining presentation
given by Dr. learl Walker of
Cleveland State University,
which was appropriately called
"The Flying Circus of Physics."
The IETS were sponsored by
Mr. Mike Wharton.
QAJ Britt Brookshire, Gregg Heinzman,
and Scott Camp observe an experiment,
lBJ Mr, Mike Wharton explains the Van-
der Craaf generator to Scott, Gregg, and
FTA Explores Occ upafion
joining other vocational ori-
ented clubs at Arlington High
School was the Future Teachers
Association. Students met peri-
odically during the year, dis-
cussing their common goal and
planning activities which would
expose them to their future pro-
With the help of sponsors
Mrs. lozelle Whitfield, counse-
lor, and Mrs. Marie Cremer,
Spanish teacher, members vis-
ited Swift Elementary through-
out the whole school year,
observing different techniques
The future teachers also par-
ticipated in Colt County Fair.
They raised money by operating
a booth in which they sold cup-
cakes and cookies. Towards the
end of the year, club members
and sponsors ate out together.
Serving as officers of the
Future Teachers Association
were Anne Wallace, president,
Andy Atchley, vice-president,
Meg Dallmeyer, secretary, and
Brenda Adams, publicity chair-
TAJ D'lynn Hollowell and Mrs. lozell
Whitfield try to sell cupcakes at Colt
County Fair. CBJ Sponsors and officers,
ffront rowl Mrs. Marie Cremer, Meg
Dallmeyer, Brenda Adams, Andy Atch-
ley fback rowj Mrs. Whitfield, and Anne
Wallace plan activities for FTA.
OEA members enjoyed a full
and busy year with fund raising
projects, dinners, meeting, and
During the school year, OEA
sold Tupperware, candles, and
coloring books. They also sold
baked goods at Colt County
The club met at Mrs. Diane
Marler's house for elections.
Clubbers also participated in
breakfasts and dinners. For fun
the members tried their skills at
the bowling ally.
In area competition, Mitzi
Lemons received a first place in
Typing l, Lloyd Long placed first
in Accounting Il, and lulie Eaves
received second place on job
Interview. ln state competition,
julie placed first while Lloyd
received a third place. Both
julie and Lloyd competed in the
National contest in Cincinnati,
To climax the year, OEA held
an Employer-Employee Banquet
at which awards were given to
Officers for OEA were Sharon
Egnot, president, julie Eaves,
vice president, Cheryl Loose,
secretary, Kim Bergstrom, trea-
surer, leana Mitchell, reporter!
historian, and Lloyd Long, par-
QAJ Mary Ann Schneider, Colette Benoit,
Stella Thompson, julie Eaves, and Lloyd
Long ride in the Homecoming Parade as
Mrs. Diane Marlar guides from the cab.
QBJ Lloyd Long and lulie Eaves prepare
to leave for national competition. CCD
After winning in regional contest, Mitzi
Lemons displays her awards, QDJ Dee
Taylor relaxes after area competition.
Debafers Employ Persuasive Techniques
Perhaps the most up-to-date,
informed groups at AHS this
year was the Debate Club.
Exploring one topic during the
school year, they researched the
US energy question through
newspaper and any other avail-
able sources. Each student cre-
ated his own plan for the
To defend their stands and
use the information gathered,
the debate team travelled
through the metroplex to par-
ticipate in various tournaments.
The students won trophies and
made many friends with other
ln the spring, debate team
members competed in UIL
competition. They also earned
points, which enabled them to
join the National Forensic
League. Sponsoring the group
was Mrs, Martha Gardener.
QAJ lohn Boomer finds information con-
cerning the energy crunch, U35 Before a
tournament, Andrea Madison checks
over her notes. tCJ David Santz
researches current events by reading
YG Group Spreads Cheer
Youth Guidance Club mem-
bers have as their purpose to
inspire, aid, and sympathize
with their fellow students. Invo-
cations at football games, cards
to students who had deaths in
their families, and inspirational
posters were all a part of YGC
activities. Tutoring students was
also an important part of YGC
Officers were lanet Wilson,
president, Debbie Harry, vice
president, Yeonette Gilliam,
secretary, and Barbara Bridgens,
tal lean Ray offers a prayer before lunch
while Mr. Wendell Lackey holds the
microphone. lfil Anne Wallace lakes
time out to aid a student with school
work. lCl As part of YGC, Debbie Harry,
Barbara Bridgens, lanet Wilson, and
Yeonette Gilliam hang a thought-pro
Xt lm! fam
l rm: :rms
' " U
The Library Club at AHS
enjoyed a fun Christmas party at
Woodcrest Apartment Club
Room. Everyone brought differ-
ent dishes for the dinner, and
secret pals were revealed at the
gift exchange. New members
were initiated at the party.
At the Colt County Fair the
Library Club conducted its tra-
ditional ping-pong ball toss.
Money they earned from their
booming business helped
defray the registration expenses
for those attending the state
Members Sharon Hughes,
Carla White, Anna St. Clair, and
Antia Lyon attended the annual
Teenage Library Association's
conference on the Sam Hous-
ton State University campus. At
the convention, Sharon Hughes
was elected as the T980 state
parliamentarian. Members also
worked on a sound-slide pres-
entation to be entered in the
Audio-Visual Contest at the dis-
trict's TALA T980 conference to
be held in Arlington.
The club could not function
properly without efficient offi-
cers. Carla White held the office
of president, Sharon Hughes
was elected vice president, and
Anna St. Clair took the office of
QAJ jimmy Mann, Anna St. Clair, Reed
Walker, Heather Reed, and Carla White
pose for a fast picture while attending a
district TALA meeting in Graham, Texas.
QBJ Enjoying the annual Christmas party
are Carla, Anna, Lisa Ramsey, and
Nobody can say that Indus-
trial Arts did not do anything
this year. After three years of
experience, the club had one of
its busiest years ever.
At the beginning of the year,
club members began repairing
the homes of senior citizens
one weekend of every month.
Members of the club have fixed
broken windovvs, patched
screens, painted, caulked
around windows and doors,
fixed floors, and repaired
By contacting the director of
the Arlington Senior Citizens,
the lA members decided on the
houses they would repair.
Money raised at the Colt
County Fair helped to fund the
project along with donations
from Arlington Hardware and
the Texas Electric Service Com-
To lead the club in their activ-
ities, Sherill Ellis was elected as
president, Charles Wingate,
secretary, Robert Dunn, trea-
surer, lohn Rudolph, special,
and Robby Cox, historian. Mr.
Robert Nutter served as the
CAD Tony Blackstock scrapes paint from
the house of a senior citizen during an
Industrial Arts Club project. fBJ Mr. Bob
Nutter, club sponsor, helps prepare
equipment for the project.
German Clubbers showed
their enthusiasm throughout
the year by participating in a
vvide variety ofactivities.
The first official German
activity was visiting the State
Fair of Texas on German Day.
Novemberfest at UTA provided
members the opportunity to
display their German oriented
The month of December, the
time for caroling and parties,
found the club singing German
Pretzels vvere offered to
Arlington High visitors at the
Colt County Fair.
A vvell-run organization has
efficient officers, and they were
1-ict ted early in the year. Scott
Agnew was chosen as presi-
dent, Dena Grant took the
office of vice president, and
Michelle Moritz was picked as
Sponsors for the club
included Herr William W. Fink,
and Frau Cassandra Williams.
tAl At the Colt County Fair, Bridget
Thomas munches on a hot pretzel. fBl
Kenneth lane and Brett Bartlett catch a
rifle on the German Club float entry,
To some Spanish students,
being in the Spanish Club is just
as important as taking the lan-
Club members participated in
many activities to further the
knowledge of the Spanish cul-
ture. One of these activities was
the Colt County Fair. Enterpris-
ing members sold nachos and
drinks at the fair. They also per-
formed wedding ceremonies
and gave the lucky lor unluckyl
couples a certificate of mar-
Another highlight of the year
was hosting a foreign exchange
student from Argentina.
To complete the year, the
club had a spring party near the
end of March.
Without responsible officers,
the club could not run effi-
ciently. Lisa Stevens served as
president, Christi jacob as vice
president, Cari Fowler as secre-
tary, and Rita Schaefer as trea-
Sponsors included Mrs. Edna
Snawder and Mrs. Rose Marie
lAl Rita Schaefer and Mrs. Marie
Cremer prepare nachos at the Colt
County Fair, llil Spanish Club member,
Cari Fowler, prepares food for waiting
customers. tCl Morgan Millifan, Lee-
Ann Cilbreath, Amanda Robb, Eric Kel-
ler, Bobbi Graves, Suzanne Faves, lee-
Ann Young, luli lhain, and lulie Fuller,
represented the Spanish Club in the
Homer oming parade.
French Club Views Arfs
"C'est Ia vie de chateau"
French was the life. Parties, din-
ners, and plays were among the
activities that filled the club's
Clubbers wore yellow T-shirts
inscribed with the phrase
"Embrasse moi francia pour
At the first party, students
sampled French dishes made by
club members. The affair was
held in Kent Hughes' backyard
which was decorated with lan-
terns and paperflowers.
The next dinner was held at
the home of Andrea Nelson.
Entertainment for this activity
included singing, a ballet per-
formance, and a magic show.
Clubbers also went out to eat at
such places as the Old Swiss
House and the Magic Pan. The
plays "Scapino" and Moliere's
"The Miser" were also viewed
Officers for the French Club
were Lori Hutchinson, lrmgard
Fritz, Tracy Evans, Christi Law-
ing, Arlene Berry, and john
IAQ Anne Wallace and Leslie Kelso tell
junior high students about the advan-
tages of being in French Club. lBl
French Club members Charlie Black, jeff
Lambert, Kalynn Overton, and Sharon
Hughes are amazed by Norry Niven's
magic. QCD Nancy Devlin waves to
parade spectators as she and julie Ste-
phens ride in the French Club entry.
American Field Service
President: Kathleen Briggs
Vice President: Kristine Bauer
Secretary: Holly Lindem
President: Gary Harnist
Vice President: Cindy Singletary
Secretary: Stacia Stebler
Treasurer: Tia Walker
President: jennifer Singel
Vice President: Laurie Peters
Secretary: Susan Uribe
Soph. Representative: Matt
Chairman: Pam Childers
President: Clint Bullard
Vice President: Scott Agnew
Secretary: Martha Postlethwaite
Treasurer: Debbie Harry
Editor: john Hulme
Managing Editor: LeAnne
News Editor: Heidi Harris
Assistant News Editor: Libby
Feature Editor: jeana Mitchell
Magazine Editor: Debbie Beebe
Assistant Magazine Editor:
Columnist: Marty Wieder
Sports Editor: jerry Hill
Sports Writers: Dave joeckel
Organizations Editor: Cathy Eigel
Business Manager: Carla White
Advertising Manager: Betsi
Salesmen: David Kaplan
Editor: Loretta Cooper
Faculty: Sandra Baird
Honors: juli Baker
Classes: Debbie Beebe
Activities: Leslie Kelso
Organizations: Steve Hamlett
Business Manager: Greta Fink
Ads: Brad Stockford
Sports: julie Taylor
President: David Harry
Vice President: jay Heimenz
Treasurer: Heather Harrington
Secretary: jana Kimberlin
President: Kevin Kehl
Vice President: David Bragg
President: Gayle Guesner
Vice President: Pat McGahey
Secretary: julie Taylor
Treasurer: Melodie Maginnis
President: Niles Holmes
Vice President: Alan Paschal
Secretary: Ginny Giddings
Treasurer: jimmy McLeod
President: Layne Fuston
Vice President: Christi jacob
Secretary: Debbie Byrd
President: Lori Hutcheson
lst - lrmgard Fritz
2nd - Tracy Evans
3rd - Christi Lawing
4th - Arlene Berry
6th -john Knox
President: Scott Agnew
Vice President: Dena Grant
President: Cheryl Bergstrom
Vice President: Dede Conger
Historian: Kristen Kirkland
Representative: Kit DeVito
President: Bill Pribyl
Vice President: Clark Liddell
Secretary: john Boomer
Treasurer: Ken Knezek
Boys Social Chairman:
Girls Social Chairman:
Representative: juli Baker
President: Nancy Watson
Vice President: Kerri Stovall
Secretary: Cindy Mann
President: Sherrill Ellis
Secretary: Charles Wingate
Treasurer: Robert Dunn
Historian: Robby Cox
Special: john Rudolph
President: Laura McKaig
Vice President: Pam Martin
Secretary: Susie Reeves
Treasurer: Greg Heinzman
President: jerry Hill
Vice President: Lee Derr
Secretary: Mark jacobs
Treasurer: Kerry Kerr
President: Carla White
Secretary: Kathy Leggett Vice President: Sharon Hughes
Secretary: Anna St. Clair
President: Cindy Riojas
Vice President: joanna
Secretary: Edie Thompson
President: Sharon Egnot
Vice President: julie Eaves
Secretary: Cheryl Loose
President: Alan Scarborough
Vice President: Bill Block
Secretary: Verna Gideon
Treasurer: Victor Gutzler
Quill 8: Scroll
President: Heidi Harris
Vice President: juli Baker
Secretary: Brad Stockford
Treasurer: Dave joeckel
President: Lisa Stevens
Vice President: Christi jacob
Secretary: Cari Fowler
Treasurer: Rita Schaefer
President: jeff Lambert
Vice President: Robin Foster
Secretary: Susie Reeves
Treasurer: Susie Einhaus
President: Andy Barter
Vice President: Clint Bullard
Treasurer: Kyle Henderson
Secretary: Elizabeth Mahaffey
President: Lynette Ashcraft
Vice President: Merri Collins
Secretary: Dottie Gibson
Treasurer: Karen Poindexter
Parliamentarian: Terri McCrary
Historian: Stacy Heaton
Reporter: Sheila jaresh
President: Mike Reed
Vice President: Adam Depweg
Secretary: David Frydenberg
Treasurer: Steve Worthy
Parliamentarian: David Stephen
Sergeant-at-arms: Bryan Leonard
Reporter: john Cock
Advisor: john Sparks
President: janet Wilson
Vice President: Debbie Harry
Secretary: Yeonette Gilliam
Atd0dlllllAdlQlAfC0llAdcA4!6fl05 Pwgvam lialaoulty almuewtaalamdus udifmwhdwmddwbm awk.
what is a brown bag luncheon? Well, the
homemaking department has decided it is time
for the A.H.S. faculty to get to know each
other. Because of "Budget Blues", we can't
afford to feed you, so brown bag luncheons
were the obvious solution. Placemats, iced
tea, coffee, and dessert will be provided,
and each faculty member will be sent a brown
bag with instructions to fill with your fav-
orite lunch. The number of participants will
be limited to 20 teachers, two administrators,
and two staff members. The luncheons will be
held both lunch hours on the last Friday of
each month in the homemaking living room. Be
watching for your brown bag invitation. If
you don't get one this month, you'1l be receiv-
ng one in the next few months.
See You There,
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Crouch, Coverf, Board Direof Sfudenfs
For a school to be run effi-
ciently there must be at the
head of it strong leadership. For
Arlington High this came in the
form of a dynamic principal, Mr.
ln his eighth year at the head
of AHS, Mr. Crouch found time
to be many things to many peo-
ple. He was a friend to the stu-
dents, a backer of the athletic
teams, and a support to his
Backing Mr. Crouch was
Superintendent of Schools Mr.
james Covert and board mem-
bers Dr, Truett Boles, Dr. I. M.
Farrell, Mr. William Bondurant,
Mrs. Tye Barnett, Mr. Elwood C,
Preiss, Mr. Dan Dipert, and Mr.
,l , AT
i Ml Superintendent Iarnes Covert listens
to a patron at a school hoard meeting.
tBl Mrs. Tye Barnett prepares for the
meeting. IO Principal lames Crouch
shows off his girI's basketball shirt. UM
Conferring during a board meeting are
y i board members Mr. Phillip MCGahey
and Mr, William Bondurant. lil Mr. Dan
L ' Dipert makes a point. tFl Board Presi-
dent Dr. Truett C. Boles presides at the
-' meeting. lGl Board members Dr, I, M.
Farrell and Mr, Elwood Preiss listen
intently during the session.
, I - 'T'
Ml Vice Principal Mrs. Carol Winter
enjoys a pep rally. QBl Vice Principal
Wendell Lackey makes the noon
announcements. KCl Vice Principal Bob
Howington waits for another day to get
underway. fDl An interesting telephone
conversation causes Mrs. Ann Schmidt
to laugh. lEl Pausing a moment before
going into her office, Mrs. lozelle Whit-
field smiles at students walking by. tFl
Mr. Klaus Driessen explains to a student
how to fill out a financial aid form. ICJ
Mrs. Alice Davisson confers with a new
student on her schedule.
Vice Principals, Counselors Aid AH9ers
Probably the busiest offices
in Arlington High School were
those of the vice principals and
counselors. Theirs was the
never-ending job of seeing that
AHSers were where they should
be at the right time.
The ranks of AHS vice princi-
pals were raided this year when
the administration building
became the new home of Vice
Principal Mrs. Mildred Helms
who became the director of
secondary curriculum. AHS
counselor Mrs. Carol Winter
moved down the hall to assume
the vice principal's role.
Mr. Klaus Driessen moved
over from Bowie to fill the
counseling vacancy and to aid
Arlington High School students
with their schedules.
Filling the other vice principal
posts were Mr. Wendell Lackey
and Mr. Bob Howington.
Welcoming Mr. Driessen to
his Arlington High duties were
the other counselors Mrs. Ann
Schmidt, Mrs. lozelle Whitfield,
and Mrs. Alice Davisson.
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Office Workers, Librarians Offer Skills
All work and no play was the
theme for Arlington High
School secretaries and librari-
ans. Every school has an over
abundance of paper work, and
AHS was no exception.
Mrs. leanne Butler served as
Principal lames Crouch's secre-
. 51 5
tary and assisted him with his
paper work. Secretaries in the
attendance office, who
recorded absences and pre-
pared tardy slips as well as
absentee lists, were Mrs. loAnn
Derrick and Mrs. Helen Crof-
ford. Mrs. Annette Archer kept
the funds of clubs and depart-
ments straight in her bookkeep-
ln the counseling office two
very capable ladies kept things
organized. Mrs. Karen Williams
prepared announcements and
registered new students, while
Mrs. Molly Dalton fed the com-
The school library was an
ideal place to read, research,
and enjoy magazines. AHS!
librarian, Mrs. Pat Moses was
able to locate almost anything
Mrs. Vriginia Coker kept films
and tapes available for class-
room use, while the other
library aide, Mrs. Becky Cret-
singer managed the reference
QAJ Keeping AHS running efficiently are
secretaries Mrs. leanne Butler, Mrs.
loAnn Derrick, Mrs, Helen Crofford,
and bookkeeper Mrs. Annette Archer.
lBl Mrs. Molly Dalton searches for a
transcript to copy. KO Mrs. Karen Wil-
liams registers a new student. QDJ Mrs.
Virginia Coker and Mrs. Pat Moses go
over one of the many files in the AHS
library. KU Mrs. Lucille Ward diligently
concentrates on her nursing duties.
Senior English Aids College Preparafion
Senior English consisted of
themes, memorizations, and
lots of class discussion. The first
quarter saw seniors explore the
tragedies of Oedipus the King,
Hamlet, or Macbeth, and Wuth-
ering Heights. The last two
quarters consisted of more
diversified subjects including
studies of social criticism, the
human condition, and self-
Teachers attempted to
instruct students how to better
communicate through varied
writing types. Improved basic
reading skill was also a prime
emphasis. Foremost in teachers'
minds, however, was the prepa-
ration of seniors for college.
This year's seniors have expe-
rienced all through high school
the movement of going back to
basic English skills. This period
of transition was marked by
new learning methods, as well
as standard devices.
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Mrs. Flo Francis f , , T 5-
Mrs. Linda johnson g X
Mrs. Yvonne Lambert
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Mrs. Melba McKnight
Miss Lissa Moonevham
Mrs. Martha Roark
Mrs. janet Wallace
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QM Mrs. Melba McKnight displays inter-
esting collages for class observation. 183
During a class discussion, Mrs. Martha
Roark listens as a student explains a
point of view. QQ Funny remarks about
an old filmstrip lighten Miss Lissa Moo-
neyham's English class. KD, Mrs. Flo Fra-
cis gets the feel of being a student by
trying out a desk.
Mrs. LaNeIIe Goodman
Mrs. Susan johnson
Miss ioni McCoy
Mrs. Loveta Moore
Mrs. Tracey Baines
Mrs. Mary Basham
Mr. lack Covington
English Furnishes Grammar Liferafure
English credits are a part of
everyone's graduation require-
ments. Sophomores and juniors
enrolled in some form of Eng-
lish to meet those needs.
Regular sophomore English
consisted of a review of tradi-
tional grammar, A study, in
varying forms, of world litera-
ture was also stressed, as were
basic composition skills.
A traditional grammar review
also appeared on the regular
junior English agenda. Particular
emphasis on composition and
research techniques gave jun-
iors many hours of experience
Honors and remedial English
courses were available to stu-
dents at Arlington High School.
Study was geared to a more spe-
cialized level for both classes.
QAJ Mrs, Loveta Moore helps Christi
lacobs on a tough question. lBl With a
deceiving smile Mrs. Mary Margaret
Basham assigns THE research paper. KO
Mrs. Lanelle Goodman catches up on
her grading in the teacher's lounge. KD!
Gary Bullard, David Rhodes, and Lori
Hauch "pay attention" to Mr. lack Cov-
ington's lesson for the day.
Among AHS students'
choices of electives this year
were four foreign languages.
These courses explored Latin,
German, French, and Spanish.
Lahn courses gave students
the chance to learn sounds,
grammatical structures, vocabu-
lary, and syntax. Also included
were studies of the Roman cul-
ture and classics.
The French department
emphasized speaking, as well as
reading and writing through
audio-lingual methods. Vocab-
ulary enrichment in the form of
vocabulary tests plagued the
nights of many students.
Besides vocabulary, the French
culture was discussed.
German and Spanish students
both had use of recorded les-
sons which allowed students to
hear native speakers. Both
courses had three levels and
explored background and cul-
lAl Mrs. Sharon Phemister welcomes
the gueststo her French class fBl
Perched on a desk in her classroom,
Mrs. Edna Snawder feels she can better
relate to her Spanish students. lCl Pre-
paring the next day's lesson, Mr. Bill
Fink studies for his German class. QDJ
Miss Leslie Latham makes a point to her
Latin students. '
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Mrs. Marie Cremer
Mr. William Fimk
Miss Leslie Latham
Mrs. Sharon Phemister
Mrs. Edna Snawder
Mrs. Cassandra Williams
Moles, Iantums, calories, dis-
sections, formulas, equations,
laws, etc. What do these terms
have in common? They all were
aspects that science students
Discovering that frogs really
do have intestines, kidneys, and
lipids amazed disbelieving biol-
To the astonishment of
chemistry students potassium
actually reacted when con-
tacted with water.
Physics students worked their
way through brain torturing for-
mulas, laws, and equations,
while astronomers learned the
fact that Neptune is truly the
Geology students studied the
formation of rocks and the
destruction of rocks by erosion.
14" Iiwwy 4
Mrs. Alice Biggs
Mr. Michael Cade
Mrs. Carlene Cafaro
Mrs. Margaret Fry
Miss Glenda Kraner
Mr Michael Wharton
Mrs Vanyelle Williams
lAl Cathy Goebel receives help on a lab
from Mrs. Alice Biggs. QB! As a Colt fan
in "Grease", Mrs. Carlene Cafaro
observes from the "malt shop." ICJ
Coach Cade challenges a photographer
who wants to take his picture. QDJ
Enjoying her task of explaining biology
notes is Mrs. Vanyelle Williams. lEl
While students observe, Mr. Michael
Wharton points to a formula.
Fi ure Tri ,
courses provided a wide choice
range for students to consider,
including both level and inter-
Basic courses include Funda-
mentals of Math and Introduc-
tion to Algebra. FOM was
designed to relate math to daily
living, while IA prepared stu-
dents who were not yet ready to
Trigonometry, geometry, and
algebra were a part of the stand-
ard math classes.
Trigonomic relations, ratios,
and the polar coordinate system
were part of the trig course.
Geometry consisted of problem
solving by means of proofs and
definitions. Algebra stressed the
real number system as well as
concepts of logic needed to
Other math courses studied
by AHSers this year included
Mathematics of Consumer Edu-
cation, Computer Mathematics,
Probability and Statistics, Ele-
mentary Analysis, and Calculus
with Analytical Geometry.
lAi Mr. Barry Wilmoth and Miss Cynthia
Mitchell perform during the Homecom-
ing pep rally with the teachers' version
of "Grease." QBJ Mrs. Bea Falvo laughs at
a joke. QCJ Mark Drinkard takes instruc-
tions from Mrs. Lou Baker. QDJ By work-
ing on a needlepoint calendar, Mrs. Gay
Anderson takes a break from school.
Mrs. Gay Anderson
Mr. james Anton
Mrs. Lou Baker
Mr. lim Barnette
Mrs. Audie Bearden
Mrs. Bea Falvo
Miss Missy Farrell
Mrs. Kathy Mills
Mrs. Grace Roberts
Miss Cynthia Mitchell
Mrs. Karen Smith
Fine Arfs Prepare Qfudenfs for Life
Preparing students to meet
their goals in life, the fine arts
teachers worked daily with stu-
dents to sharpen their skills and
Art teachers helped students
to realize their abilities in the
areas of commercial and cre-
ative art. Courses covered the
techniques of painting, sketch-
ing, pottery, jewelry, graphics
and textile design.
Photography students broad-
ened their career choices with
the knowledge of how to take
and process pictures, More
advanced students prepared for
the senior slide show and made
Future journalists uncovered
the who's, what's, when's,
where's, and why's of AHS as
they covered school activities in
The Colt newspaper, and The
Photo journalists prepared
photographs for the Arlington
fAl Mrs. Elizabeth Free demonstrates to
her students how to prepare pottery for
the kiln. iBl While relaxing in the
lounge, Mr. Larry Smedley looks over
some prints. lCl Mrs. Phyllis Forehand
looks up from her financial statement
while discussing the annual budget
with editor, Loretta Cooper. llDl Mr.
Tom Hall and Miss Barbara Ecabert dis-
cuss possible plans for marching rou-
High School's publications of
The Colt and The Colt Corral.
Colt Corral. Preparing for public
speaking, one of the main
objectives in speech and
debate, was achieved by
attending and participating in
Productions such as "Sca-
pino," "You Can't Take it With
You," and sack lunch theatres
prepared tomorrow's stars for
the world of theatrics.
Students with a flair for mel-
ody, both instrumental and
vocal, composed Arlington
High's music department. Choir
members performed for the
Music Educators National Con-
ference in Colorado Springs, as
well as for AHS audiences.
Practice and dedication pre-
pared members of the stage and
symphonic bands, as well as the
orchestra, for concerts, football
halftimes, and UIL contests.
Mrs. Barbara Ecabert
Mrs. Phyllis Forehand
Mrs. Elizaberh Free
Mrs. Martha Gardner
Mr. Tom Hall
Mrs. Lila Menteer
Mrs. Ruth Butler
Mrs. Bonnie Shelley
Mr. james Shewmake
Mrs. Beverly Stebbins
Mr. Mike Stovall
Mrs. Ann Turney
Mr. Barry Wilmoth
Hisfory Lives for AH9ers
Highlighting social studies
courses this year were state
elections and field trips to
Government and American
History classes spent a great
deal of time in the fall following
the elections, which saw Texans
elect a Republican governor for
the first time in 105 years.
Later in the year, civics classes
boarded school buses for a trip
to Ft. Worth and the Tarrant
County courts. Students
observed both civil and criminal
trials and visited county offices.
Students had a variety of
courses from which to choose
in the social studies depart-
ment. Among these were World
History, World Geography,
American History, American
Cultures, American Govern-
ment and Sociology.
tAl Mrs. Ann Turney finds a place in the
teachers' lounge to review her lesson
plans. QBJ A soft chair in the lounge pro-
vides a place for Mrs. Beverly Stebbins
to relax while reading. QCJ Coach lim
Shewmake applauds a good play. tDl
Being found with his mouth open is a
common experience for Mr. Barry Wil-
moth. QEJ Civics instructor Mike Stovall
shifts roles on a Friday night.
Business related courses
helped prepare students for
future jobs in areas such as cler-
ical, secretarial, and office posi-
Record keeping was con-
cerned with keeping financial
records for individuals and the
family. Household, tax, and
banking problems were
Accounting studies included
terminology and basic steps to
the accounting cycle. Advanced
accounting built upon the stue
dent's knowledge with job sime
Typing l and ll stressed cor-
rect form and accuracy of touch
typing. Students worked on let-
ters, manuscripts, and legal doc-
The principles of writing the
alphabet, brief forms and
phrases were stressed in Short-
Courses which helped stu-
dents discover the business
field included Business Man-
agement, Business law, and Bus-
Office related classes
included Office Careers, Office
Procedure, and Office
IM While standing at her door Mrs.
Vicki johnson greets students coming to
class. IBD Mrs. Sue Lester and Mrs. Pat
breakfast lCl NHs.loAnn Richey
explains the basics of typing. lDl As a
HaHoween Heap Nus.PatEhHnger
drewes up Hke Raggedy Ann 1U Nhs
Marie Crouch conducts a five-minute
In Depfh Courses Yield Special Tremm
ln order to provide a wider
Held oflearning in a vanetv of
were available to AHS students.
Homemaking classes focused
on techniques of prepanng
nutnUonaHy bdanced meah,
and sew4ng chndrens cknhing
asvveH asfashion gannents
rknnemaking Ill expkned
forthe Hrm yeam Hia new
area was available in the Home
Nmnagementand Home Hu-
Designed to prepare students
ing was Home and Family Liv-
dons of mdauonshipspiayed a
large part in the class.
Sudenmin ChHd Devdop-
work with children of various
ages. Attention was directed
toward the needs of children as
related to their growth as indi-
In another duecuon, Aeros
an orientation to the work of
the U.S. Air Force.
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Sgt. Cbaries Cioins
Mr. Danny Husband
Mrs. Deana Koonsman
Mrs. Becky McDonald
Col. lack Robinson
my Mrs. Deana Koonsman places a con-
fection in the refrigerator to chili. QBJ
Airport basics are discussed by Col. lack
Robinson. QCB Mrs. Becky McDonald
observes her class participating in a dis-
cussion. H31 Issuing ROTC uniforms is
Sgt. Charles Coins.
--A- "" 'V X
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KAJ In order to check roll, Mr. Iohn Ritter stands to get a better view. CBJ A group discus-
sion interests Scotty Ham and Linda Vasques in Mrs. Helen Bowen's Home and Family
Living class. KCJ Techniques of hair cutting are demonstrated to cosmetology students
by Mrs. Betty Evans. QDJ Mr. Phillip Gupton diligently tackles the paper work that
comes with his job.
. W ,giants .
,L B-ata it
Vocafional Courses Aid in Fufure Work
Mrs. Helen Bowen
Mrs. Mary Francis
Mr. Phillip Gupton
Mrs. Diane Marlar
Mr. Robert Nutter
Mr. john Ritter
Mrs. Patsy Spracklen
Mrs. Marlene White
Mr. Steve Wilkendorf
Vocational courses aided stu-
dents in their training for future
careers. A variety of vocational
education courses were availa-
ble to students.
Most students learned in the
classroom during the earlier
part of the day and put their
knowledge to use in the after-
noon on the job.
Working in sales positions
provided career backgrounds
for Distributive Education Stu-
learned the latest techniques in
styling hair along with a knowl-
edge in cosmetics and groom-
ing. Many went on to take the
Cosmetology Texas State Board
Examination and became
licensed hair dressers.
Vocational Agriculture gave
pupils two options. A student
could choose to raise an animal
as a project or work in the Ag-
Coop program in an agricul-
Health Occupations students
worked part of the day in the
medical field, while Vocational
Office Education students spent
their afternoons in offices.
General drafting, architec-
tural drafting, wood shop, and
power mechanics were also
Physical Educafion Keeps Qfudenfs Fif
Shape Up! Physical education
at Arlington High School was
geared to just that.
Varied activities were offered
to let even a picky student
enjoy some type of physical
education as well as academics.
For a student who preferred
indoor sports, volleyball, bas-
ketball, and Weightlifting were
available. An outdoor lover had
tennis, baseball, track, and golf
to choose from.
Coaches' teaching spread to
other areas of instruction.
Health, a required course,
included learning about first aid
lAl Mr. David Evans serenades FCA
members during a meeting. fBl Coach
Dale Archer demonstrates the fine art of
basketball shooting. CCD Coach Dillard
Isabel "weights" for his tennis team to
work out. QDJ Shane May counsels with
Coach Gerald Richey before class
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Mr. Dale Archer
Mrs. Lynda Bradham
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Mr. David Evans
Mr. Dillard Isabel
Mr. Mike O'Brien
Mr. Randy Porter
Mr. Gerald Richey
Miss ludy Stricklin
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my Wayland Terry rests after Cleaning
up the cafeteria, ll3l After helping pre-
pare lunfh for AHS students, Cafeteria
manager Lorene Mcleroy, wipes the
counter. lCl "You mean you want six
Cinnamon rolIs?!" exclaims Mildred
Waldrup. llil Cafeteria ladies and iani-
tors taking a hreak after lunch are lleft
to rightl Mildred Waldrup, Mgr, Lorene
Mcleroy, Dorothy Ragitad, Barbara
Brooks, Wayland Terry, Carrin Falby,
Franfis Clark, and loe Terrell.
1 If ,fl
Crouch, Mr. Iames - MEd
Texas Wesleyan College: Principal.
Howington, Mr. Robert- BS
Midwestern University: Vice Princi-
Lackey, Mr. Wendell- MEd
Southwest Texas State: Vice Principal.
Winter, Mrs. Carol- MEd
Sam Houston State University: Vice
Davisson, Mrs. Alice - MA
University of Texas-El Paso: Counse-
Driesson, Mr. Klaus - MA
Schmidt, Mrs. Ann - MEd
University of Houston: Counselor:
Whitfield, Mrs. Iozelle - MEd
Texas Christian University: Counse-
Archer, Mrs. Annette
Texas ABM: Bookkeeper.
Butler, Mrs. Ieanne
Crofford, Mrs. Helen
Columbia College: Secretary.
Dalton, Mrs. Molly
UTA: Data Clerk.
Derrick, Mrs. IoAnn
Williams, Mrs. Karen
Moses, Mrs. Patricia - BS
East Texas State University: Librarian:
Coker, Mrs. Virginia
Cretsinger, Mrs. Becky
Texas Woman's University: Clinic
Porter, Mrs. Francille
Anderson, Mrs. Gay - BA
UTA: Geometry, Trigonometry, Ana-
lytical Geometry: Senior Class.
Anton, Mr. Iames - BSEE
UTA: Algebra I, FOM I, MOCE.
Archer, Mr. Dale - MEd
Texas Wesleyan College: Head Bas-
ketball: Drivefs Education.
Bailey, Mr. Ben - MEd
Central State University: American
History, American Culture: Football
Baines, Mrs. Tracey - MEd
University of Houston: English II, III.
Baker, Mrs. Lou - BA
Trinity University: Algebra ll, ll-H, IA
ll: lunior Class.
Barnette, Mr. Iim - MEd
University of Texas-El Paso: Geome-
try: Football Coach: Soccer.
Basham, Mrs. Mary Margaret- BA
Baylor University: American History,
English Ill: Iunior Class.
Bearden, Mrs. E. G. - MA
UTA: Trigonometry, Elementary Anal-
ysis, Analytical Geometry, Computer
Math, Calculus: National Honor Soci-
ety. Senior Class.
Biggs, Mrs. Alice - BA
UTA: Biology I, Il: Iunior Class.
Bowen, Mrs. Helen - BS
Texas Woman's University: HECE I, II,
Home Furnishings, Home and Family
Living? lunior Class, HECE Club.
Bradham, Mrs. Lynda - BS
Fac ulfy Index
East Texas State University: Head Vol-
leyball Coach, PE.
Butler, Mrs. Ruth - MA
Clark University: American History:
Cade, Mr. Mike - MS
East Texas State University: Chemis-
try, FOM ll: Goll Coach.
Calaro, Mrs. Carlene - BS
Texas Christian University: Biology I,
II: Senior Class.
Cantwell, Mrs. Betty - BA
University of Texas-Arlington: Art I, II,
Clay, Painting: Art Club
Clements, Mrs. Mary - MEd
Baylor University: Chemistry, Biology
Covington, Mr. lack - BA
North Texas State University: English
II, III: Literary Club, Sophomore Class.
Cremer, Mrs. Marie - BA
UTA: Spanish l, III: FTA, Literary Club,
Crouch, Mrs. Marie - MBA
University of Texas: Typing I: FBLA.
Davis, Mr. Iackie - BS
Texas Tech: Production Agriculture:
Ecabert, Miss Barbara-BME
Texas Christian University: Band,
Ehlinger, Mrs. Patricia - BBA
University of Texas: Typing I, Explor-
ing Business Careers, Salesmanship,
Investments, Real Estate, Advertising:
Evans, Mrs. Betty
Texas ALM: Cosmetology, VICA:
Evans, Mr. David - BS
Texas ALM: Athletic Trainer: Psychol-
oBY, Health: FCA.
Falvo, Mrs. Bea - MA
UTA: Trigonometry, Algebra ll, Ana-
lytical Geometry: Senior Class.
Farrell, Miss Missy - BS
Texas Tech: Algebra I, Introduction to
Algebra ll, Geometry.
Fink, Mr. William - BA
George Washington University: Ger-
man I, Ill: German Club, AFS.
Forehand, Mrs. Phyllis - MA
North Texas State University: loumal-
ism I, Il, Photo lournalism: Colt Cor-
ral, The Colt, Quill and Scroll, Senior
Francis, Mrs. Flo - BSE
Henderson State Teachers College:
English Il-H, IV: Senior Class.
Francis, Mrs. Mary - BS
East Texas State University: HOE:
Chapter 102 Texas Association Health
Occupation Students of America.
Free, Mrs. Elizabeth - BA
University of Arkansas: Art: Art Club,
Fry, Mrs. Margaret- MS
Texas Tech: Biology I, ll, Chemistry.
Gardner, Mrs. Martha
West Texas State University: English
Ill, Speech, Debate: Debate Club,
NFL, Senior Class.
Goodman, Ms. laNelle - MEd
North Texas State University: English
II, III: Sophomore Class.
Goins, Sgt. Charles
Gupton, Mr. Phillip - MEd
Prairie View ABIM: Vocational Agri-
Hall, Mr. Tom - MEd
North Texas State University: Stage
Band, Concert Band.
Husband, Mr. Danny - BS
North Texas State University: Drivers
Education: Assistant Basketball
Isabel, Mr. Dillard - MEd
Hardin Simmons University: Health,
World History: Tennis: Key Club.
lohnson, Mrs. Linda - MA
East Texas State University: L.T. Eng-
lish, Math, Reading.
lohnson, Mrs. Susan - BA
Texas Tech: English II: French Club,
lohnson, Mrs. Vicki - BS
University of Texas-El Paso: Typing ll,
Business Management, Office
machines, Business Law: lunior Class,
Koonsman, Miss Deana - BS
Texas Tech: Home Economics, Child
Development, Home Management:
FHA, Sophomore Class.
Kramer, Miss Glenda - BA
Sam Houston State University:
Health, PE: Track, IV Basketball.
Lambert, Mrs. Shirley - MEd
University ol Tulsa: English III, IV:
Latham, Miss Leslie - MEd
North Texas State University: Latin I,
ll, English II: Latin Club, lunior Class.
Lester, Andy - MEd
East Texas State University: World
Geography: IV Football, Assistant
Lester, Mrs. Sue - BBA
Baylor University: Typing I, Records
Keeping: FBLA, Sophomore Class.
McCoy, Miss Ioni - BA
UTA: English Il: Track, Volleyball.
McDonald, Mrs. Rebecca - BS
East Texas State University: Home
Economics, Child Development,
Home and Family Living: FHA.
McKnight, Mrs. Melba - MEd
Southern Methodist University: Eng-
lish II, IV: Senior Class, Youth Guid-
Marlar, Mrs. Diane - BA
Texas Wesleyan College: VOE I, ll,
Menteer, Mrs. Lila - MA
Southern Illinois University: English
ll, Drama I, II, III: Thespians, lunior
Mills, Mrs. Kathryn - BS
Stephen F. Austin State University:
Geometry: Drill Team.
Mitchell, Miss Cynthia - BA
University of Texas: Algebra I, Geom-
gry: UIL Number Sense, Sophomore
Mooneyham, Miss Lissa - BA
Stephen F. Austin: English Ill, IV: Sen-
Moore, Mrs. Loveta - BA
UTA: English ll, Ill: lunior Class.
Nutter, Mr. Robert- MEd
North Texas State University: Wood
Shop, Power Mechanics.
University of Texas: Health: Head
Parr, Mrs. Natalee - BA
Southern Methodist University:
American History: Iunior Class.
Phemister, Mrs. Sharon - BA
UTA: French I, II: French Club, Sopho-
Porter, Mr. Randy - MEd
North Texas State University: World
Historyi, Baseball, Athletics, Student
Rash, Mr. Dan - MME
North Texas State University: Choral
Music, Choraliers, Chamber Singers.
Richey, Mr. Gerald - MEd
Abilene Christian University: PE:
Football Coach, Track Coach.
Richey, Mrs. Ioann - BS
Abilene Christian University: Ty ing I,
Accounting I, Otlice Procedpures:
FBLA, Sophomore Class.
Ritter, Mr. lohn-MA
North Texas University: Industrial
Cooperative Training, Vocational
Industrial Club of America.
Roark, Mrs. Martha - MA
UTA: English IV-H, Creative Writing:
National Honor Society, Ready Writ-
ins- lunior Class.
Roberts, Mrs. Grace - MS
Texas Woman's University: Algebra I,
II, Youth Guidance Council.
Robinson, Lt. Col. lack - BS
Texas Tech: Aerospace Education I, II,
Shelley, Mrs. Bonnie - MEd
Southern Methodist University:
Shewmake, Mr. Iames - BA
UTA: Health, World Geography: IV
Smedley, Mr. Larry - BS
Southwest Texas University: Photog-
raphy I, II: Photo Club.
Smith, Mrs. Karen - MS
Southwest Texas State University:
Geometry, Algebra II: Senior Class,
Snawder, Mrs. Edna - BA
UTA: Spanish I, ll: Spanish Club.
Spracklen, Mr. Floyd - MEd
North Texas State University: Distrib-
utive Education: Senior Class.
Spracklen, Mrs. Patsy - MS
North Texas State University: CVAE,
Stebbins, Mrs. Beverly - MA
Texas Tech: World History, American
Stovall, Mr. Mike - BS
Abilene Christian College: American
Government, Health: Football Coach.
Stricklin, Miss Iudy - MS
North Texas State University: PE,
Health: Head Girls Basketball Coach,
Girls Golf Coach.
Theobalt, Mr. Ricky - BS
UTA: Geology, Oceanography, FOM
Thompson, Mrs. Pat- ME
North Texas State University:
Accounting I, II, Shorthand I: FBLA,
National Honor Society,
Turney, Mrs. Ann - BA
Hendrix College: American Govern-
ment, Sociology: Youth Guidance
Wallace, Mrs. Ianet - BS
Texas Christian University: English ll-
H, IV: Senior Class.
Wharton, Mr. Michael- BS
UTA: Physics, Physical Science,
White, Mrs. Martha - MA
Wilkendorf, Mr. Stephen - BS
North Texas State University: General
Drafting, Architectural Drawing,
General Metals: Industrial Arts Club.
Williams, Mrs. Cassandra - BA
Texas Tech: German II, English II:
German Club, AFS, Senior Class.
Williams, Mrs. Vanyelle - MA
UTA: Biology I, ll.
Wilmoth, Mr. Barry - BS
Texas Tech: American History, Ameri-
can Government: Iunior Class.
I O I
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' 9 Seniors
The Senior class, under the
guidance of officers and spon-
sors, spent a busy year.
Money raising endeavors,
begun in the summer of '78 at
Six Flags, included Colt County
Fair events, movies, and dances.
Activities sponsored by the
class were the design and struc-
ture of the Homecoming float,
and organizing a pizzathon.
Seniors also participated in
Spirit Week during which they
took prizes by decorating the
middle hall and selling the most
Officers of the class included
Reecanne Washington, presi-
dent, Paul Courtney, vice-presi-
dent, Yajalene Ross, secretary,
Chris Wade, treasurer, and
Roger Reynolds and Diane
tAl Yajalene Ross displays her spirit by
dressing up during American Heritage
Week. CBJ Reecanne Washington
announces raffle winners at the Colt
County Fair. fCJ Diane Valentine organ-
izes negatives for proof sheets. IDI
Roger Reynolds helps announce raffle
winners. iEj Chris Wade takes in money.
lFl Paul Courtney participates in Stu-
dent Government day. CCD Senior Class
sponsors include tfront rowl Mrs. Ruth
Butler, Mrs. Carlene Cafaro, Mrs. Karen
Smith lsecond rowl Mrs. Marie Cremer,
Mrs. Bonnie Shelley, Miss Lissa Moo-
neyham fthird rowj Mrs. Bea Falvo, Mrs.
Gay Anderson, Mrs, lanet Wallace
ffourth rowj Mrs. Flo Franics, Mrs.
Melba McKnight, Mrs. Cassandra Wil-
liams, Mrs. Helen Bowen tfifth FOWJ
Mrs. Susan johnson, Mrs. Yvonne Lam-
bert, Mrs. Audie Bearden fback rowj
Mrs. Martha Gardner, Mrs. Phyllis Fore-
hand, Mrs, Linda lohnson, and Col. lack
Robinson. tHl Senior Class Officers
conduct a class meeting.
Forgotten was the bickering
over the site of the prom as the
night arrived soon for the sen-
iors of '79, Dresses, tuxes, and,
of course, the buzz of who
came with whom and who's
wearing what all climaxed Fri-
day, April 20 at the Sheraton in
living to the music of Savvy,
couples twirled and swirled
showing off their fancy spring
Seniors made the scene at
Barrbrook Park May 21 for the
annual senior picnic. Although
flash flood warnings blasted
over the radio, "Old Faithfuls"
managed to show up for the
picnic. Volleyball, frisbees,
swimming, and eventually, sun,
filled the day.
l-lard work paid off as the
seniors scampered to the audi-
torium forthe annual Senior
Assembly, Friends sat together
clapping and sharing in one
another's honors, awards, and
scholarships. The slide show
topped off the assembly per-
fectly and teary-eyed seniors
trudged back to class.
tAl Clem Countess and Pam Key discuss
the night's festivities. QBJ Seniors ttopl
Kim Winter, Trisha Yarbrough, Betsi
Tinsley, Susie Einhaus, tsecond rowl
Michelle Moritz, Debbie Richmond,
Tammy Kirkpatrick, Nancy Adams,
tthird rowl Kendra Fallman, Susie
Reeves, Kathy Keith, tfrontl Kiki French,
Kathleen Rose, Margaret Snider, and
Kathy Mc'Aleer pose for the camera. ICJ
At Barrhrook Park seniors take part in a
volleyball game, QDJ Laura Williams and
Cary Shady jive to the music of Savvy.
tEl Loretta Cooper receives an honor at
the assembly. ffl Monica Mason enjoys
the sun at the picnic. QC-HJ Randy Baze-
more and his date and Bob Schmidt and
Laura Hollingsworth enjoy the prom, til
Baylor Brown, Dwain Brown, Dave
loeckel and Bryan Williamson take a
bow at theassembly,
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Fresh A ein
Concluding T2 years of
friends, fun, excitement, and of
course, education, seniors par-
ticipated in their final ceremo-
nies, Vespers and Commence-
Sunday, May 27, seniors gath-
ered at Texas Hall at 2 p.m. to
participate in the Vespers cere-
mony. To begin the service,
Clint Bullard accompanied Mar-
tha Postlethvvaite in a duet, the
class song, "Do You Know
Where You're Going To?"
juli Baker's poem, "Reflec-
tions" was the theme of the
program. Chosen by the class to
present speeches were Ree-
canne Washington, Robin Fos-
ter, Susie Reeves, jeff Lambert,
Marty Wieder, Dave loeckel,
Mr. Randy Porter, Mr. Barry Wil-
moth and Miss Lissa Mooney-
Seniors reminisced high
school days as they mel
together as class for the last
time, May 31, 1979, 8 pm., at
Pierre leanray, AFS Foreign
Exchange Student, began the
evening with a piano prelude.
Paul Courtney led the audience
in the invocation and Reecanne
Washington recognized guests.
Bill Priloyl began the speeches
vvith the Salutatory Address and
Seniors Laura McKaig and Eliza-
beth Rollins presented the
Honor Speeches. Doug Moore
then gave the Valedictorian
iAl Mr. Barry Wilmoth sneaks his
speech under the podium during Ves-
pers. U35 Senior Salutatorian Bill Pribyl
presents his speech, "Appoggiatura" at
graduation. KCl The Class of '79 awaits
anxiously to receive their diplomas. iDl
Reecanne Washington introduces the
guests at Commencement Services.
,fd-L 'E r
Sarah Brister r
Dwain Brown i
Debbie Burk '
Stephen Byrne i
Scott Camp '
s and bass player lo
he 1979 Arlington
il wk. S..
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gi an S.
Magician Alari Scarborough demonstrates his latest trick befoteia five performance.
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uaaappx-:dung pcuple, ldUUll.b
and blackhats make up the
world we 5ym agme as maggie.
been involved in magic for
years, and knows what the field
is really like.
A friend of Alan's aroused his
interest ins the subject, and
hand. i llll
Alan has performed for spe-
cial groups such as TARS,
lTeens Aid the Retardedl, and
the Cystlsejgriqgrosis Foundariogisl
Six Flags, arid performed intra
magic shop at the amusement
He has printed his own busi-
ness cards is working
an hed u li
shows. llrll ji
Alan suggests future magi-
cians start out small and prac-
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1979 Seniors Approach New Beginnin
QAJ Powderpuff team members concen-
trate on their strategy for the game as
Lori Peters tells the team how it is. QBQ
Yajalene Ross drinks troot beerl to the
Western Day Assembly. ICJ Cyndee
Emmons flashes a smile in an encore
drill team routine, tDl Loretta Cooper
edits the yearbook on Halloween Dress-
1gBand Club 1,
VICA Sergeant at Arms 2, President
B-Team 15 Varsity Football
FDQXQHIIIIT, 21 Soccer 1, 2, 31 German
Clhlilggspanish Club 3, Track 1, 2.
Honor sueiewzgx, Reporter 3: Colt
Corral 1, 2, 3:U2rntan Club 1, 2, 35
lnteract 1: Athenian Girl of the
. Month 3, Girl of the Year 3.
Spanish Club 1, 2, Volleyball Trainer
1, 2: Track
3: One-Act Play
2, 3, Art
Cross Country 1, National Forensic
league 1, 2, Musicals ActorlSinger
1, 27 Choraliers 3: Chamber Singers
3: One-Act Play 3, All Star Cast 3,
Student Involvement Corps 2.
gland 1, 2, 3, Key Club 2, 3, FFA 1, 2,
DE 2, 3.
Thespians 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 2, Presi-
dent 3, Best Thespian 3: Soccer 1, 2,
3, All-District 3g NHS 2, 3.
National Honor'Society 2, 3: Ger-
man Club 1, 2, 3.
tudent on Iob of
French Club 2, 3:
OEA 2, 3.
National Society 3, Concert
Choir 25 French Club
Soccer 2, 3, All-District 3.
Tennis 1, 2, 3.
Track 1, 2: Track Trainer Z.
Football IIVI 1, Industrial Arts 1,
Sergeant-at-Arms 15 FBLA 2, 3, Vice
President 2, 3: German Club 3.
Youth Guidance 3, Sunshine Chair-
man 3: Choir 1, 2.
German Club 1, 2, 3, AFS Club 2, 3,
President 35 Band 1, 2, 3, Honor
Society 2, 3.
National Honor Society 2, 3, Girls
Social Chairman 3: French Club 2, 3:
literary Club Treasurer 25 National
Merit Scholarship 3: IETS 3.
sufsmc, ivNN ,
Choir 1, Choraliers 2, 37 Future
Teachers 3, German Club'l, 2.
Choraliers 2, 37 Chamber Sin ers 1,
2, 3, Section Leader 2, Presidsent 33
All-Stale Choir 3: Spanish Club 2,
Vice President 2, Varsity Track 1, 2,
Thespians 2, 3, Vice President 3,
Honor Thespian 3, Best Actor in a
Maior Role 2: "Camelot" Arthur 2,
"Scapino" Scapino 3, "Prisoner ol
2nd Avenue" 2: UIL First Division
Rating Vocal Solo 1, 27 Country
Iamboree Host 1, 2.
Spanish Club 35 FHA Secretary 3:
FBLA 31 Who's Who in Homemak-
German Club 1, 2, 35 National
Honor Society 2, 3, IV Basketball 1,
25 National Merit Scholarship 3.
Volleyball Team 1g Student Council
Girls Track Manager 1, Chamber
Singers 25 Choraliers 2, 3, All-
Region, All-District 2, Concert
Choir 1: Interact 1, 2: French Club 2.
Soccer 1, 2, 33 IV Football 17
Football 2, Iunior Class Re -
2, All-District and Ail-
2, 35 All-Area Choir 3.
Spanish Club 2, French Club 3.
Treasurer 1, Interact 1, 2,
Club 2, 3, Choraliers 2, 3:
Singers 2, 3, All-State
3: Concert Choir 1, Out-
Sludent 1, First Division
Solo 1, 2.
Team 2, 3.
2, 3, Honor 1, 2, 3, Best
Tennis 25 Best Film
UIL One-Ad 2:
CVAE 2, 3, Best Student 25 VOCT,
Znd Place Winner in State Contest
Annual Stafl 1, 2, 3, Activities 1,
Sports 2, Editor 33 News aper Staff
- Ads Z1 Quill and Scroii 1, Honor
Quill and Scroll 2, 3, Athenian Girl
of the Month 3, PTA Scholarship 3:
Emma Ousley Outstanding Ioumal-
ist Award 3.
German Club 2, 3, Baseball 1, 2, 3.
Swim Team 1, Drama Club 1, 27
AFS 1, 23 Band 1, 21 German Club 2.
CVAE 2, 3, Vice President 3.
Key Club 1, 2, 3, Vice President 3,
Industrial Arts 1, 2, IETS 3, Baseball
15 Tennis 2, 3.
IV Baseball 1, 2, Varsity Baseball 3.
DORITV, ROGER '
Baseball 1, 2, 3, Captain 3g Spanish
Band 1, 2, 3: FTA 2, 37 Stage Band 27
Wind Ensemble 1.
AFS Club 35 Interact 3: French Club
3, German Club 35 Math Contests 3.
HOF 2, 3.
Distributive Education 2, Trf, ,k,,,,, Qrel
2, Swim Team 15 French Cltiifr 1,
Spanish Club 2. ii'l'i I
latin Club 2, 3, Vice President 35
Orchestra 1, 2, President 1, Princi-
pal Award 1, 2.
ElGEL,CATHY ' . my
German Club 1, 2, 3, News ape,
Staff 3, Organizations
National Honor Society 2, 3: Who?
Who in German 3: Quill and Scroll
FTA 1, 2, Vice President 1, President
21 Choir 1, 27 OEA President 3,
Library Club 2, French Club 2.
Sophomore Princess 1: Sophomor
Favorite 1: Sophomore Counci
Vice President lj Student Council 1
2, 3, Treasurer: Senior Council 3
Senior Favorite 3.
FBLA Activities Chairman 2, Ger
man Club 3.
FBLA 1, French Club 1.
Industrial Arts Club 3, President
Who in Industrial Arts 3
Football, Basketball 1.
Club 2, 3: All-
Art Club 1: French
Soccer , ,
IV Soccer 1: Varsity Soccer 2, 3: Ger-
man Club 1.
spanish Club 2, 3.
Basketball 1: Senior Council 3:
Sophomore Council 1: Iunior
Student Council 1: Track 1, 2: Drill
Team 1, 2: Spanish Club 2, 3, Secre-
tary-Treasurer 3: Senior Council 3:
FBLA 3: AFS 2.
FHA 1: VICA 2, 3.
DECA 2, 3, Reporter 3.
Choraliers 32 Section Leader: Other
School: Best Sophomore Actress.
Football 1: Band 1, 2, 3.
HOF 2, 3.
FBLA 1: Student Council 1: Sopho-
more Council 1: Iunior Council 2:
Spanish Club 2, 3: Senior Council 3.
Football: Track: Weight lifting
German Club 1: FCA 1: Sophomore
Council 1: lunior Council 2: Senior
FBLA 3, 3rd Place
1: Afmorc 1, 2, 3,
1, Drill Team 1, First
Finance Officer 2, Per-
3, Flight Sergeant.
1 2, Ariiorc 1, 2, 3,
1: Tridt 2: Golf
1 3, All-city,
Ans 2, President
FBLA 2: Spanish 1, 2: Baseball 3:
Swim Team 1, 2, 3, Captain 3: Drill
Team 1: German Club 2, 3: Honor
Society 2, 3.
Spanish Club 2: Student Council 1,
2, 3: Sophomore Class Favorite 1:
Sophomore Class President 1: lun-
ior Class Social Chairman 2.
Art Club 2, 3, President 3: Industrial
German Club 1, 2.
Basketball 1, 2, 3.
Interact 1, 2: literary Club 2:
National Honor Society 2, 3: Quill
and Scroll 2, 3: French Club 2, 3:
Newspa er Stall 2, 3, Page Editor 2,
News Editor 3: Honor Graduate 3:
Newspaper Best Statler 3: DAR
Thespian Club 1: Interact Club 1, 2:
Spanish Club 2, 3: American Field
Honor Society 2, 3: Interact 3: Ger-
man Club 1, 2: Sophomore Council
1: lunior Council 2: Senior Council
Concert Choir 1, President 1: Cho-
3: Soccer 1, 2,
Club 1, 2: "W"
Basketball Team 1, 2, 3, Ca tain 1, 3,
All-District 2, 3, Player of the Year 3,
All-Metro 3, All-City 3, City Player
ot the Year 3, Alternate tor North!
South Basketball Team 3, All-Tour-
nament Arlington Classic 3, IV
Award: Spanish Club 2.
Honor Society 3: Thespians 1: Ger-
man Club 2, 3: Baseball 1, 2.
Basketball 2, 3, Captain 2, All-City 3,
All-District 3: Honor Society 3:
Other School: Basketball AlI-Dis-
Basketball 1, 2, 3: Track 1, 2, 3:
French Club 1.
VICA 2, Vice President 2.
Key Club 2, 3, President 3: German
Club 2, 3: Thespians 2, 3: Quill and
Scroll 3: Track 1, 2, 3: Cross Country
1, 2, 3: Best Sup rting Actor 1, 2, 3:
'Newspaper StalT02, 3, Sports Editor
3:.f1Our Town" 1, "Prisoner of Sec-
onQgAvenue'T,V2, "Eeyore's Christ-
mas1?re5gnt" Zimary of Scotland"
2, " F K" 3, occhio" 3, "You
Ca jk' ' With You" 3, "David
,an " . -X
Football 1, 2: Track 1, 2: Key Club 2,
3:IGerman Club 2, 3: Student Coun-
'QjW,f,jI,lQ.,fl: Track 1, 2: Chamber
?ff'ChoraIiers 1, 2, 3.
Band 1, 2: Outstanding Musician
ior Idll 2: French Club 2, 3.
IV Cheerleader 1: Varsity Cheer-
leader 2: Spanish Club 2, 3: FTA 3,
FFA 1, 2, 3, Student Advisor 2, Presi-
dent 3: Spanish Club 1: IFTS 3.
Trackt 2 French Club
HU ,pl .iii isp i.,. f
, . ,s 3,
vm .. " U
Prine 1, spa 'H gif .
3rd 1, Vd2:Vol , ill' if
Hui ,NEIL it
' I club 2, 3: Ars 2, Art Club
, I istorian: Baske all 1,
a Honor Society Q3 I
.2 , .uGur?,ixf NT
,Jifld Ensemble 1: Band 1,
, French Club 2, 3. "
German Club 1, 2: Newspaper Staff
2, 3, Feature EQ? 2, Editor 3:
National Honor iety 2, 3' Quill
ti Scroll 1, 2, 3wWho'sWFho in
urnalism 3: Natiggal Mem final.
3: Honor Gradiiale 3: Ull Dis-
trict 2, 3, 1st Newswriting 2, 2nd
Feature Writing 2, 3rd Feature Writ-
ing 3: Texas ln ustries Scholarship.
French Club 2, 3.,
French Club 3.
Spanish Club 2, 3: Drill Team l, 2:
AFIROTC 2, First Sergeant.
IV Football 1, 2: Varsity Football 3:
Key Club 2, 3, Secretary 2, 3: Track
1, 2: Choraliers 2, 3: Concert Choi,
1: Youth Guidance Council 3. '
German Club 1, 2: ROTC 1, 2, 3,
Deputy Squadron Commander,
Flight Commander, Finance Otti-
cer: Honor Society 2, 3: IFTS 3: SMU
Math Contest 2: Dallas Baptist Col-
lege Math Contest 2, 3: Rotarian ol
the Month 3: National Science
Foundation for Physics 2.
HOSA 3: German Club 1: HOF 3.
2, 3: FBLA
1, 2: Thespians 2:
aseball 2: Sopho-
1, varsity Easketball 2,
I ' ' ad
, 1-ww V '2.3:All-
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After recovering from a hectic
sophomore year, juniors began
preparing for that in-between
stage of high school.
Recognizing their need for
leadership, the juniors elected
their class officers the previous
spring. Laura Field became the
president. Others chosen were
Robert Schrickel, vice presi-
dentg Lisa Beeching, secretary,
Kathy Ziegler, and Sheri Whit-
field, social chairman.
Beginning the year with
mighty Colt Spirit, the juniors
won several Spirit Sticks by out-
yelling other classes in the bat-
tle-cry at Pep rallies. The Colt
County Fair was right around
the corner after football season
was over. Creating a junior jail
and selling ice cream were two
of the money-raising activities
the junior class sponsored this
Interested teachers devoted
much of their free time to help
with these activities. junior
sponsors included Mrs. Lou
Baker, Mr. Bill Fink, Mrs. Marga-
ret Fry, Mrs. Loveta Moore, Mrs.
Martha Roark, Mrs. Vanyelle
Williams, and Mrs. Pat Thomp-
QAJ Mr. Barry Wilmoth "busily" instructs
his American History class. iBj "I Want
You", exclaims Mrs. Lou Baker to one of
of the junior officers.
'W ' """'M'f1' n li'
Lefadirwg the Class of '80 to a great year are iunior officvrs lfront rowl Lisa Bee-Ching, Qvfretaryg Rolwrt Sfhrifkvl, vice presiclvrwtg Sheri
VN hiltivld, girl's snfial Chairman llzafk rowl laura Field, prvsiclvrwtg and Katlw Zieglvr, girl! social c hairmari.
,es - '
Pat Adair 4 l
nm Aga A ,
Q Randy A545115 B B B
Chuck Alexander L to - L,
Andy Allen fi so if
L Carla Andrews
10h ,l n B
A Randy Bennett
D Arlene Berry
Mary Lou Blakely
, . M
lc " .
. itil' -
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fp .11 -.'- K -. or
-nt aan .5
W x ' svvw. te
A Greg lrel A
4 - ' ,
e Erwin Builiofilf
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Juniors Sooialize by Hanging Uuf in Hall
i .Y Q
'aa t if Aw'
i'1'5f al C '
Charles Dark, Ed Nicholas, and Roger Derrick threaten Kerry
Kerr with an instant flying lesson in the stairwell while jack
Wolverton looks on giving approval.
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Mark Cancemi y
janet Cde Baca
Merrie Lee Collins
Lee Ann Davenport
Qcribble Parf Marks End
i Lori Davidson
,gy l David Deshong
s rillr ' julie Eaves
i Stephanie Elms
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Frank M 1- -if. D 'ii'
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lulie W 3 3 3
lunior Amy Gardner signs annuals at the scribble party.
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Lee Ann Gilbreath
1 1 Brenda Haiduk
L S Peggy Halpin
I Vicki Hart
or Carolyn Hafvl-W S er '
r C ndie Herve'
Y . Vt
S Suzanne Henry
gg Steve Hield
L leff Hiemgfil
f ti i j "Michael
i Mark Hoffman
Ma Claire Holman
A Pete Howell
g Rick Huddleston
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iifnngela Hutcrhiilsoihi rlrli srss S S
it Lorrie Hyatt ga L L
Lynda Hyppa as .. if LM Q
David jackson , y L L f
Lisa jackson S W' gfff'
Christi lacob A 5
. trst L ie 'li S,
srsy Debbielamieson siss .L do
Bruce larreil or .fe
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lnellylasceli g S 8 Q W
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lanalohn S , - .K
Kristin johnson S S
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fi' 'A "'- 2' f- air
Juniors Primp for Camera
i i l L - L . .' f , -L'L , 1.- . a
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L' X kix'L::k is A . ii ' Raj A
Rani Kruger, Gail Arnwine, and julie Stephens steal one last look before having their class pictures made forthe annual.
g Suni Kenvvorthy
L Kerry Kerri
is lohn KUQX
L Sandra Knox
Betty Cha Yu Kling
r Patty Ladyman
y David Leary
L Carrie Letjtgie
4 David Love
Capfures Sprrrf 9 rc
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junior Gayle Guesner dreams of one day sitting on the senior side.
M Roland Mackie
' Elizabeth Mahaffey
- ,mu M Mya
M li n f l ' M
lash Kenatl ll YQQ
ii ,Sim '
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Juniors Add Flair Wifh Halloween Garb
is C- Dawn Neville
1 t o Ed Nlcholas
A- aaa .,
Sr of ' Atl
is A Q 3 , pe P Kay Nichols r
Xl A ' l lanine Nickel
Pete Moore and lanet Cde Baca celebrate Halloween. YN ' Q lll se. Gary Nowtin
3 b P Renee Nunn
W t lzl E t V l
mm fW-'-7 - ga' -W .
f U Colin O'Conner
at A julie Oppie
- il f' ' Terri Osburn
i X 4' Mark Otto t
I I A as Laura Owens
b t e . t l Mark Palmer
eee l t ll if 'Fit Chuck Paradise
P .+ Q gfirjggg ' a ty at P Q . f ga LP. Pardaen P4
,FQ f Rebekan Paremca
1 , P v f B 'Cu jordan Parker
to b ' 1 1 Kyle Parks
lll'l ' at ,Vt-flalh Kim Parrish
. , . P I N Steve Patten
4. ,,, A me P rg- 4 l x David Patterson
la. i l'l -2' QNTW a're t g Q Kim P-HYDE
P attte P P f P 1 Davina Pearl
P to If P Q 1 ll 'af P, K Ronnie Pena
'fill t'- gf' pq . ' -I , 4X P' 5 W, .V 'f rv' ' P
' e gig leff Pierce
T N P John Pingel A
Q P Q' M Q ' l, Nea 5 q QL. Betty Plppins
- 4 ..- 5 fl ik - , Q -N lirnmv Pitstick
5 5 Q' T '- to Parge.Pltzer .
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After hours of struggling with notecards and lugging heavy books, Nancy Davlin begins the long task of writing her junior theme.
S sharon Schmidt
M Robert Schrickel
- Tim Schroeder
'W S i Brian Schwettmann
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Roland Mackie, Brenda Waldrop, and Dena Gran! apply scissor power to building the junior float for the
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Starling the year off on the right foot are Class officers Qfront rowj Terri jordan, vice presidentg Missy Forrest, president fback rovvi
Belinda Gallehugh, girI's social chairmang Carlye Brookshire, secretaryg Bruce Rohne, boy's social Chairman.
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Year Ri hf
Beginning a new school year
is always an exciting experi-
ence. But when it involves
going from junior high to high
school, the experience turns
into a stepping stone to the
The sophomore class would
not function without capable
leaders. Early in the school year,
they elected their officers to
carry out the tasks of guiding
the class through the coming
months. Missy Forrest took the
office of president. Others cho-
sen were Terri jordan, vice pres-
ident, Carlye Brookshire, secre-
tary, Bruce Rohne, boy's social
chairman, and Belinda Gall-
ehugh and julie Taylor, girls'
jumping into the school year
with admirable Colt Spirit, the
sophomores threw themselves
wholeheartedly into building
the winning Homecoming float.
Later in the year, they raised
money during the Colt County
Fair by selling green Colt flower
pots, and a cake walk.
Faculty sponsors included Mr.
jack Covington, Mrs. Diane
Marlar, Mrs. Mary Clements, Mr.
Bob Nutter, Miss Cindy Mit-
chell, Mrs. Sharon Phemister,
Mrs. joanne Richey, and Mr.
tAjMr. jack Covington instructs one of
his English classes. tBj Mrs, Ann Turney,
Miss Deana Koonsman, Mrs. Sue Lester,
Mrs. Lanelle Goodman, Mr. Robert Nut-
ter, and Mrs. Marie Crouch are among
this year's sophomore sponsors.
jE Qsflfti-isa Deari ng
,gifjgpj l i Lee Creel
22 lll Qf8EiiiKeilly Curtis
o Kimm Davis
C Doug Ditto
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l ! Soph Dick Davis impersonates a rock star on Halloween
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Tracy Lee Shear i
Lee Ann Shilling
Sherri Shuckl L
William Sides D
DOHWB Smith D
Mark Stetler ' ,
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for Yearbook Class Piofures
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Star-Telegram Agribusiness Writer
l-'ate in a jammed auction barn sealed a 552.000 record bid for the grand
champion steer Saturday but robbed the owner ofthe reserve grand champi-
on out of 810,000 at the Southwestern .Exposition and Fat Stock Show.
Don Hansen. who led a 2lcontributor
effort to raise the 552.000, took the grand
champion with his world record bid but
later was unhappy when he learned the
reserve grand was auctioned before he
For the third straight year, Hansen set
recoim for bids at the steer auction for
junior exhibitors. but he said he had
planned to buy the reserve for 817.000
The crowd and news media interviews
held him back while the auction'hurried
Sonya Deatherage. 13. of Stanton was
the lucky girl who toted off the 852.000
check for her grand champion Limousin
Becky Lindsey, 18. of Mullin would
have gotten Hansen's 517,000 check in-
stead ofthe S7010 one she received from
Miller Brewery of Fort Worth and Dallas
for her Limousin-Angus crossbred,
"I'm sorry he didn't get to do what he
wanted to do." said show President-Gen-
eral Manager W.R. "Bob" Watt. "Had
ive known he wanted to bid, we would
iave made sure he'd been there."
Picture taking in the ring was over be-
biddingopenedonthe reserve cham-.
Hansen admitted he got sidelined in the
rear pens by other photographers and
Hansen -lzlnterprises had two goals in
mind - break the 'world's record of
850,000 set in Houston in 1975 and break
the 816,500 local reserve steer record
price Hansen paid last year.
Hansen said he and fellow enterprise
bidder Charlie Hillard of Charlie. Hillard
Ford found themselves comeredby news
reporters. photographers and well-
wishers as Sonya led her steer out behind
the arena for pictures.
Caught up in the chaos of victory in an
overcrowded bam. the two freewheeling
bidders found the bidding on Becky's
steer over before they could get back to
the ring. Hansen said.
"lt all went so fast." Hansensaid later.
He even had a big cardboard check ready
for her like the one for Sonya, he told the
Star-Telegram. "lt was over before we
knew what was ha' A 'ngf'
' Hansensgroup o essmen, in-
terested citizens and even one entertain-
er - Glen Campbell - had pooled their
finances to collect the 552010. Hanse
said he and others in the group also
Tum to Bid on Page 2
Mmtysfudaafs aihadedbioQwMmshwEypxwwaaJFatQ!oo6Qlraus avr-Qwtwovlk.
e last tankers loaded with Iran- policyimalysis for GulfOil Co. "Th
ian crude oil were steaming to-
ward Western ports last week-
and suddenly, the world was on
red alert. U.S. Energy Secretary james
Schlesinger shocked the nation with a
warning that the shutdown of the world's
second-largest oil exporter is "prospec-
tively more serious" than the traumatic
oil embargo and OPICC price-quadru-
Throughout the year I have
collected news articles about
some of the major occurrences
in the world. These articles that
I have mounted in my scrap-
book are, by no means, the only
important events. They are sim-
ply a few, among the many,
events that occurred during my
1979 school year. I have gath-
ered these articles and dis-
played them here to allow pos-
terity to view the events of the
pling of 1973-1974. Economists from
Washington to Tokyo feverishly reas-
sessed the global impact of Iran's turmoil
And jimmy Carter's trip to Mexico tl
situation could become very unte
and if that happens-Katy, bar the doo
Already, vf 'n OPEC watchers war
that the c 'take advantage of the
supply e 'irices much higher
and far' ,y planned. And a
grow' among many oil-
pro s prospects for
hi .duction-and lower
.imensions of the poten-
yt to sink in on Congress or
,vn openly skeptical after
week took on a new sense of urge' :gy false alarms. Even some
even though hope for near-term
from the world's newest oil
World markets reflected tl
After Iran announced the can
billions of dollars in U.S. r
tracts, the dollar slumped .
lother major ctirrencies. A
lthe American stock in
accelerate, and share
throughout the West
:in recordjumps to a
Yan ounce, with pr
iand other "real
bility that v
In t .iortage is al'
facts .ly how mue'
agr .Jil exports li
b .nore than
Wcaus. ,I supplies t
'than 21. ffrrelsadayl
lconsumptic ,With stocky'
major oil companies haw
,backs in their deliverif
shortages of heating oil a.
fbegun to show tip in somt-
' ns. liven worse, the chaos in . 'ms
e to continue for some time-.. tl it is
hat oil production will never again
of a major
, in the Carter Administration
0 question Sc' 's-singers credi-
age 22W "lt's' 'Is situation,
ibody's panick' 'iaybe at
wnergy Depar' Car-
aide. Charles .n of
Council of F insist-
compared V atic moves
five year ffiave a price
boost he stressed,
ling of prices
A International En-
.ized that the world is
red to absorb an oil-
1 new sources ofpetrole-
ns for conservation and
.1 heightened awareness of
LLOUT IN THE WEST
.e strength of such assurances, the
.ts steadied late last week. But the
it from the Iranian crisis is sure to be
. by all Western economies-and most
eavily by the U.S. Some American con-
sumers are already paying slightly higher
prices for home heating oil and finding
shortages of unleaded gasoline. By this
spring. Schlesinger warns, they may ha
to start turning down thermostats I
cutting back driving, and the sh
could reach crisis pro-portions 1
lrifiead, but Carters diplomatic coup was masterf '
he gesture was eloquent. Emerging
from the doorway of Air Force
One on the fioodlit tarmac at An-
drews Air Force Base last week.
an exhausted Jimmy Carter greeted sev-
eral thousand welcomers by flinging open
States of America." Then he told the gath-
ering what it had come to hear: years of
American di nacy and months of his
own Adv .rms extraordinarily if
tensi- Gdrought Egypt 2-
rf rtave now rl'
G ,tits ofa pear'
his arms. It was a movement that oddlv
rt- ,4'. ibined a sense of triumph with ju' tavished pr' ,
limi of martyrdom. Said Carter" .it Anwar 9' re-
lieve that God has answered " .I Menache' J. -img to
He had taken a tremendt V oreak the f I, .s"of bitter-
had won At times during his si. ..- l ness an' V .tturing into the
sion to Cairo and Jerusalem in at .empt l unl' ,nsed that the U.S.
to forge an Egyptian-Israeli peace, fail- l ' yas they begin to make
ure seemed all but certain. Discoura' .nfeality for their people."
aides talked Openly of the trip be-f .towledging that his intimate per-
"a dCbaClC-N BU! al lhe IHS! tt participation in the peace process
ter achieved a victory of " , .tad also risked "the prestige ofthe U.S "
lomac that has brc' Q " the President stressed that "the efforts
el to the threshold ,.'30
of enmity and fou. wars. By
' g and persistent ,tsonal interg
324 World Events
would have been worth making regardless
of the outcome. In war, we offer our very
lives as a matter of routine. We must be
and ls' an successfully
,, day the Egyptian Cab- I
.imously approved the final
D, the agreement. Congratulating W
.and Sadat. Carter declared that
.ne peace which their peoples so clearly
'need and want is close to reality." Said
Sadat in Cairo: "I think we have achieved I
peace. thanks to Jimmy." Meanwhile. the
Israeli and Egyptian Defense Ministers
met in Washington to put the final touch-
es on the annex dealing with the military I
terms of the treaty. The two also sepa- ,
rately presented their requests for U.S, I
The main hurdle left for the treaty I
was the approval of lsrael's Knesset. De-
bate begins early this week and is expect-
ed to last for a few days. Although r
torical fireworks are anticipated
Begin is certain to come under b '
,..a-i. r..--. .i.. ..i.., I.:-. , . .1 .v
st name was Meir. bu
elis ever thought of her as any
olda. To many people. her 'Q
appropriate symbol of lsr' .
K MARKET SL'l'I ERS RECORD
ONE-WEEK IOSS DOI l.AR SCRAPIIS
NEW LOWS. INTLRIIST RATES SOAR.
INCHING BORROWIRS. DiFferent C0mbl-
PENALTIES AGAINST VI
They will first be warned private
denounced publicly. Ifthey do not refo
the Government will try N exclude the
trong. disarmingly homelyf all rtations. but the same old dismal head- l'I0m bidding OU fede 'faCl5- POS'
ought It was a face that insptf but lines: congressional passage of the long- l Slblb' threaten them ' lble ICB'
lgd demanded respect-an! 0 here-, awaited tax and energy bills changed l Ulalkffytand amllf' -nd loosen
ive Word was --demanded! it Wag them not at all last week. So what else is ' tCSlflCll0nSll19tl' 'dem against
of that generation of rnon, o built new? This week one highly significant el- ' lmPQflC0mPel6 I-SHYS 006 C24-
lthe Jewish state: she serv! 5 prime ement: President Carter goes on TV to CCUUVC- USC ' Sal lever Nall'
'Minister through hve yea Q one wart' start his most serious attempt yet to douse l able "short X .n the FBI for thei
when she dredlast weel, Age of 80' the raging US. inliation that is the basic W fileS at Ill' 4 V
from the Complications ,homat an cause ofall the other economic damage. I NIR' there Wlll be 3 Cell'
illness she had kept N l-or twelve l ln a speech from the White House H18 0' Al hlfmg- and YCUUCUOII
years- she Still ranked n any llst ot' Tuesday night. the President is scheduled of lb em W0l'lC f0FCC by flllfl'
the Worlds most ad women- The to unfurl Stage 2 ofhis anti-inflation pro- 'tio N , to one plan. only halfof l
l umPy.doughtyladf erdrab dressi Sfamfslage I began with the limp WI- 1' -efll employees who retire or
S. hair Strewn Witl L nd ever pres' l untarism he announced last Aprilt. The ereplaced.
nt cigarette was ' Q of legend, and program that his advisers described in pr' .ET TRIMMING. The federal def- 1
et historians we- eo on whether vate briefings to Atop businessmen l' .i be further reduced. Red ink in fis- .
0jd-eyed gxarr W of her recor t week is quite detailed-so much so .979. which has just started. is esti-
Ould ultimate!! the adulatlon sh l the Governmentis preparingathic' .ted at S40 billion. down from 560.6 .
oughtand gai' ' of deflf1lll0nS and 21 300-QUSSI' nllion projected last January. For fiscal l
l A5 with sf at-tends' the privat answer fact. sheet to explain ll980. advisers are determined to bring the l
personality c' ,QQ y correspond t l Drtee guidelines that are the e tdehcit down to no more than S30 billion.
hhe public if Q came on, for in l program. Stage 2 S main fer t Treasury Secretary W. Michael Blumen-
Stanee' as tf K N ,vish mother- hecx l WAGE GUIDELINES. IV , will thal advocates a figure in "the 20s." and l
ltgringt foj' C6 mingly CO,-tcemedl 3 be asked to settle for wr efit in- Budget Boss James Mclntyre would like
hfulnerab, Ol ,emanding affection 1 creases averaging W5 ext three it held to S25 billion.
,as a dutf ,iirtcrifice as emotional l YCQVS- Wllh H0 mtl' COITWIHE lfl REGULATORY REFORM. Carter ,
blackmr' , jllyallheartgtilltshe l the first year. C' X on: workers will probably propose a "regulatory cal- l
was ale' o -,Slontst revolutionary. 3 earning less tha .0 an hour lthe endar" that would require all federal
drivir QJ a persuasive adVOCat6 t final figure w' tl will be free to agencies to list the regulations that they
who r her lack df Styligh elf get all theyr N t I intend to impose on business during the l
Oquy Q, peasant Shfewdness and i PRICE' X 3. Companies will be year. the effective dates and a cost- .
agi Qtmplistic anecdotes tocon- 5 expeetef' ,Jrlce boosts to a half benefit analysis of each. The idea is to
ve Q,hs. In I969. for example l DOIN ' -Wefage ofthe past two avoid a pile-up of regulations that would
e... Gamal Abdel Nasser earsx ne obeys. the Administra- subject business to inflationary cos
'ngtha. tnother Arab-Israeli war n hope. ie increase in all industrial increases.
' le, she was reminded of ' can be held to between 6'Q and To head the Stage 2 program. C
village who always gain there wiht be exceptions for would like to name Alfred Kahn.
fusion and fear spew hom cz damaged reactor in Pennsylvania
n the dead of night. the hulks of four
372-ft. cooling towers and two high-
domed nuclear reactor container
buildings were scarcely discernible
above the gentle waters ofthe Susquehan-
na River, eleven miles southeast of Har-
risburg, Pa. Inside the brightly lit control
room of Metropolitan Edison's Unit 2.
technicians on the lobster shift one night
last week faced a tranquil. even boring
watch. Suddenly. at 4 a.m., alarm lights
blinked red on their instrument panels.
A siren whooped a warning. In the un-
women and preschool children living
even tougher saf' 'andards would a
within Hve miles of Three Mile Island, most inevital' 'esult of the Penn-
and thousands of people lied the area. As sylvania ' 'ote Democratic
tension mounted, engineers struggled to Senat' ' in a letter to
cool the reactor's core. There was a gen- F' lesinger: "lt
uine danger of a "meltdown," in which ild these plants
the core could drop into the water gf .fm quickly,"
ant at the bottom of its chamber. '
a steam explosion that could ' .e Mile Island also comes at a
4-ft.-thick concrete walls time of renewed interest in the
burn through the
base and dee' .ter
killed in l974 when her car ran
offa road as she was on her way to meet
ment building: or the. l case of Karen Silkwood, who was
derstated jargon of the nuclear power in- case, lethe' .tuld be
dustry, an "event" had occurred. In plain releasf .astrophe
English. it was the beginning ofthe worst ,is insisted that
accident in the history of U.S. nuclear .. meltdown had not
power production. and of a long. of' receding. Nevertheless.
confused nightmare that threw th' G .o the eventual outcome but-
ofthe nuclear industry into or' .te claims of nuclear power's foes
There was no panic ' all the wondrous fail-safe gadgets of
uated on a stretch f"
Three Mile Isla' .
bend in the " .itrol
room hr ,re. They
went a .eeting what
looked a . another "tran-
ient." a .n somewhere in the
mplex sys. . like so many they had
with in the past. Unit 2's huge tur-
ich generates megawatts of
.nodern technology had turned out to be
just as fallible as the men who had de-
signed and built them. Declared Nuclear
Power Critic Ralph Nader: "This is the
beginning of the end of nuclear power in
That, of course, was a considerable
rush to judgment. But the already belea-
guered nuclear power industry had clear-
ly suffered a crippling setback. Not only
with a reporter to discuss the unsafe han-
dling of highly radioactive plutonium at
a Kerr-McGee Corp. plant in Oklahoma.
The trial in an Sl 1.5 million suit filed by
Silkwood's family against the company is
now under way in Oklahoma City.
The industry has been battered fur-
ther by recent reverses in fights with Gov-
ernment regulators. Last January the Nu-
clear Regulatory Commission withdrew
its endorsement ofa bench mark 1974
study by about 60 scientists. headed by
Norman Rasmussen, a professor of nu-
clear engineering at M.I.T. The report
rated the chance of a serious nuclear ac
cident about the same as the probabili
of a meteor hitting a major city lon '
milliont. An opposing group of sc'
World Events 325
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lirotzt tht- iiw.ikt-sled: Ri'-fiflt Um t inlet? Qmgitg-it
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wttt .1 l'wtw' M. lt .W if,
their limited tw item A . IX - - .rye ia, KM-
Xit. titty? ilu' 1 ,i' sw, .je-
llifqtz 'H-i"cttt 'JL 5. f 3.
sittin Q . tlftsi' , inte N
iflil -ll1'7fi'Qiffii-1 - .4 cmftl testi X N tilt.
lcv .c 'Yi . wt IN c it. -
3 .. . gi ,-. to-2.
. , FEW? ill K Lite' f i f . . ta" t ffrgit
trtlttmlcrti Xt xi MQZNQQ Md X.Rm.,,i5
C ' 'mi im K I W j X 'C'-vslt.ijtt.'l ' l 1fY.i l't1., 'txt
' 'L' 'hui 'VV +l'it'lljL" I,-'Wt XR ,i X ctccizi-ii ,Milt im 'wut'
M 'X il"'l'l' 'lf el-tl'-lllftt' We it tt-Hitt i, viii i xt tort ifktisi vit
he large centralbuildingjwasg
ringed by bright colors. It'
looked like a parking lot
filled with cars. When the
plane dipped lower. the cars turned out
to be bodies. Scores and scores of bodies
-hundreds of bodies-wearing red dress-
es. blue T shirts. green blouses, pink
slacks. children's polka-dotted jumpers.
Couples with their arms around each oth-
er. children holding parents. Nothing
moved. Washing hung on the clotheslines,
The fields were freshly plowed. Banana
trees and grape vines were fiourishing. But
So reported TIME Correspondent
Donald Neff. one of the first newsmen to
fly in last week to the hitherto obscure
hamlet of Jonestown in the jungles of
Guyana. on the northern coast of South
America. The scene below him was one
ofalmost unimaginable carnage. ln an a'
new mysteries about Jones' cult
the bodies swelled and rotted in
ical sun. two U.S. military ca
flew in to bring back the rem' -
ing relatives. At the same 'D-
ters whirred over the jun' ,'1f0f
survivors who were thr .llldlflg
from the cult. There i that the
colony had been ter JHCS- Who
was rumored to ' cancer, Po-
.ihes to cross-
lice found hug'
bows. but h .iousands of dol-
lars had f from the colony's
safe. Ar ,ek's end did officials
declar Vfwere virtually no sur-
vivo lest, and that the death
tol' -3. as first announced. but
.rists and other experts on
.hology and mind-control tech-
,iffered rational explanations of
palling demonstration ofthe way in wr Jmans can be conditioned to com-
a charismatic leader can bend the it LlCi'l irrational acts fsee boxl. Yet the
of his followers with a devilish b' .:"lCS l0ld bb' lh0SC Who Sufvlved Wefe
anny. some 900 members of tl
nia-based Peoples Temple di
imposed ritual of mass J
Not since hundredf Q ci-
professed altruism and psycholo' S ,oth fearsomely fascinating and ultimate-
,riy inexplicable. How could such idealistic.
if naive. people set out to build an idyllic
haven from modern society's many pres-
sures and turn it into a hellish colony of
. death? This is how the Jonestown dream
vilians leaped to their 4 cliffs l
ofSaipan as Americf oached
the Pacific island ' ar ll had
there been a corr' if collective
self-destruction rs of the Rev.
Jim Jones. 47 X ected Indiana-
born humar ,Jegenerated into L
egomania ,ia, had first am-
bushed r .ing Americans. kill-
ing Cf gressman Leo Ryan.
53. tl. and one defector from
the .irded colony at .lones-
tf xnorted by their leader. in-
f armed guards and lulled
t. .ives and painkillers, parents
as used syringes to squirt a con-
fpotassium cyanide and potas-
326 World Events
turned into a nightmare:
n the spring of l977. Ryan. a liberal
but maverick Democrat. spoke with a
longtime friend, Associated Press Pho-
tographer Robert Houston. Houston.
who was ill. told Ryan that Houston's son
Bob. 33, had been found dead in the San
Francisco railroad yards. where he
worked, just one day after he had quit
the Peoples Temple, Though authorities
said his son died as the result of an ac-
cidental fall. Houston claimed the cult
ouise Brown. 5 lb
hen Gilbert John Brown left
m General Hospital early on is-n
ast week. he had no idea it was b L spe-
cial night. He and his wife Lf Q ue to
give birth in about nine days t forld's
first baby conceived outsic' human
body. had spent a quiet day Q .er read-
ing the papers and watc elevision.
But shortly thereafter. 'qw began to
circulate that the baby ' Q Arrive soon.
Reporters and photox s thronged
the entrance to the H. ity unit. At
10:45 p.m.. John Br as summoned
back to the hospitaw after midnight.
the announcemen 1 "Mrs Brown
has been safely W ed by caesarean
section ofa fem? . The child's con-
dition at birth xcellent. All exam-
inations showf Q to be quite normal."
The new as John. Lesley and
Louise Brov ,d for pictures. Dr. Pat-
rick Steptc Q Robert Edwards spoke
openly at eir achievement for the
first time 1 press conference. Steptoe
explain' Q the baby was delivered ear-
ly by Q :an section because Lesley
Brow" 0 developed toxemia. a disor-
der I nancy usually associated wit
.on that can lead to stillbi
deiifery was uneventful. Said
ouise: "She came out cr '
. a beautiful. normal
he apparition that graced the skies
over France last week looked rath-
er like a giant xclamation point.
which was entirely ar fate forthe oc-
casion. An enorn' :ry balloon
-eleven stories hi' ailing majes-
tically through th A m.p.h.. while
in a red and ye' iola below rode
three bleary-et icans, their ex-
citement overt' eirexhaustion.
With eler Jignity. the helium-
filled balloc landed in a wheat-
held in th of Miserey. 50 miles
west of P .hen dreds of cars
had roa' ,the f d vufevcrs
were sr we' : tr'
ventu' ey a .e A ,
popr' rk j ittlf i-
pag ga th' nd
ea Be J. 1' An-
d f. an Ne' i. all
fron. fuqur J jt' :ted a
historic tirst of ntic by
balloon. making 3.l' Grip from
Presque Isle. Me.. to l' n 5 days.
l7 hr. and 6 min.
The flight gave a lift to A. ierican spir-
its. providing an occasion for some par-
donable national pride. The Albuquerque
three had openly modeled their adventure
after the famous airplane fiight ofCharles
Lindbergh. Their craft was named the
Double Eagle ll, in honor of the Lone
had long threatened defectors with death. Ie himself. They had Wiihlefl 10 la
A loner who liked doing his own i C Bourget- Whefe LUCKY Llhdb'
vestigating of constituents' con down Oh May 21- 1927.
Ryan began inquiring about Ji ml1eS ShQfl-Ofl-6 B0
I 5 - pr K E -,
,-.f-. .:.., 5 'JE VK v P
Juwenag aww mmwnwwwwmm balm
YEARBOOK ADVERTISING CONTRACT
i S i' O Qililjx
QQ Ckdl rvgitiiwvwi
swmckiibzgwvwwu cbgybbw Dvgllpvi
' 'A T A '
Cootwmrt ' mg
The above is a rough sketch of the ad which will appear in the yearbook. Trademarks,
logos, artwork must be furnished in exact size suitable for reproduction. Business cards,
mats or cuts wiii require an extra charge.
iyqlisvpt Ov Q ELJV
Fl M V QPLEASE PHINTQ
Q32 fl 55 mm iv ROD
QJSTAYEQQW I JJ! i LHQCLELETDWLHQQAU'
Iari.t. iagnxrtjiE" W,
' as 02.123 SIGNATURE f D TE
Ccfffg Cqffccf '
EARBCO' NAME, YEAR STAFF GNATURE
an size: 114 Pe. rg 1 12 ne. Q am PG.1j Fuu. Ps. mf oruerfgl.
u cosn A be
suv: cAsn lj cuecx lj aiu. bfnecu
lllualgsadaflud-pagaadllliawuusaewony addzwsoiappg walkin.
When you're ready . . . we're ready
,,L..--54 '7 ,UM lConvenient
A ,M . , 2 'NIXNLQ' Brownin 81303
.1 TR k Q
. ,.,J -'M - A -'A -- p..
jl ,J ,J ge.-- 1-2 LM i i
E VA:dM A k V 2 N nm In 'div EQTLY' M mb oSa'turday
+4 4 ef-We D"Ve"'1
4 E Banking
4 - ' ' e , - A -e.- Q-ff"49'x f-Y-V Q , xb
,., , f""H-:lm 41,4 ' 'eee 0 15 Drive-In Lanes
I O -
Arlmgton Natnonal Bank We
160011 Pmnccr P.ll'kHllX I Bmw 3416
.Xrlmgfm1, 'lcxinx 'Milli o A17 461-4600
TARVER sl EPPES, INC.
Nationally but neighborly
4800 W. Arkansas 24I I Wes+wood 725 Lamar Blvd.
457-2442 469-866l 460-bl I2
We do your homework ,
WHERE HAVE YOU SEEN THIS
PAULA STRINGER, REALTORS
Your answer could send you and a guest
on a fantastic vacation
ask a friendly PAULA ST RINGER sales
associate for details!
u I '
Across From Arlington Stadium
Turnpike at Hwy. 157 N.
Mon-Fri Til 9 P.M.
Sat Til 6 P.M.
Terms and Service
LAYOUT - DESIGN 3 ,, I, V' ,
I I I
FEATURING I f
CARPET AND WALLCOVERING
COPIES - RUBBER STAMPS, ETC.
Adding and Calculating Machines
GIFTS - ART - MACRAME, ETC.
Highway 360 at Glen Drive 261-2901 WE DELIVER
at the crossroads of the Metroplex A
2l4Eas+ Abram 265- l 53 I
al First Manx
Residential - Commercial
lntercommunity Relocation Service
Let us help you!
TRAVEL SERVICE, INC.
can handle all your travel needs!
Whether it's a one-way air
ticket to a Texas City or a
round-the-world trip, we
can handle all details at NO
EXTRA COST TO YOU!!
716 E' Abram AVIIVIQTOUI Texas ' ln Downtown Arlington at IO3 S. Mesquite '
Arlington Bang of Commerce
A Southwest Banosnaree Bank
1300 South Bowen Road. Arlungton, Texas 76013
IF YOU DON'T
YOU ARE GOING . .
H AN CGC K
WILL GET YOU
THERE . . .
"Where the Best
Is Not Expensive"
park ROW thx' Trulh. ruzrllhrf I,1ih'."
F U d Methodist You h 313 N C
FAST - FREE - DELIVERY
HOT FROM oun House T0 YOURS
LPUZ4 A LP MSE!
4? . Luo
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.gl,?t?xx,!A ,'Qx lqkl' D
Ca!! Mon. -Thurs.
610 H eztt
at 1300 Block of S. Cooper
Complete With Diningflrea
Fielder Road Baptist Church
Involvement in Youth
Dr. W. C. Everett
Minister Youth Education
th F lder
Ph 275 2676
think of us
is what makes
Hugh M. Moore
2219 N. Davis, Arlington
Delivery Service at Cooper
275-3238 801 W. Park Row
as Mxi g
Stop letting your casn be eaten away!
We can snow you
now to start making money today.
Arlington Bedford Mansfield
You Get More Out of Us Tnan You Put In
I BETTER QUALITY DIAMONDS
XI I Jewefcrs
f X You don't have to Ioe a diamond expert to select qual
f X ity diamonds. Let us snovv you lfiovv to judge a dia
3 1 8 W E N1 AI N mond by Cut, coIor and clarity. You can buy your dia
mond from Curtis vvitn confidence. We are family
owned 84 operated.
ARLINGTON FINE JEWELERS SINCE 1952.
Mosferchorae BanIcAmericarcI Cum, Chorgv
't er Q 3 ber
C101 in fi
fygm, ace y M y y ace II
I620lANDOtMlLll'I7l-IIIJ SvlH,,2EDP,Sl,1?UN ,
I I I ,M When you're ready...
-'V ' - f 'E N-W
T i f 'I
l E 'U M1 E15 Ie., it I '
Q ,T I I I I at 5 E4 we're ready with
.... ' I l gm F I if I ,
QI I o Convenient Location at
,,, "t' j 'I Browning 8303
ii -N ,M g.,,,.,,f5?i' 4 9 'lf"e?gi., 't 'Saturday Drive-In Banking
Arlington National Bank
1600 E Pioneer Parkway I Box 3416
Arlington, Texas 76010 0 1817i 461-4600
Member Texas Commerce Bankgroup
PACE SETTING LEADER OF THE MID CITIES
,, ii , ,,., . 7 5 2 it ri
i A H 'ff rr .," ' ' V 1, 1 ,
QQ? it , ,
W at 5,
L 2 if 4'
,. wfffv gi '
Members of The Colt Corral staff gather in front of Baker Sprinkler Systems, Inc., Cfront rowj Cathy
Grizzle, Loretta Cooper, Debbie Beebe, Kelly Keathley, Lisa Moore, Sandra Baird lback rowj Juli
Baker, Leslie Kelso, Steve Hamlett, Bruce Smith, Brad Stockford, Julie Taylor, and Greta Fink.
INSTALLATION AND REPAIR
BAKER SPRINKLER SYSTEMS, INC.
ROBERT M. BAKER 2620 W. ARKANSAS LN.
OWNER ARLINGTON, TEXAS 76013
Aubrey Keal Co.
Commercial - InvesI'men+ Proper+ies
AUBREY KEAL INSURANCE AGENCY
325 S. Mesquife
26 I - I 048
A 1979 Chevrolet Z28 Camaro is the choice of Colt Varsity cheerleaders, ltop to bottomj, Rudy
Beeching, Kathy Reamer, Shelli Stewart, Tracy Byers, Nancy Adams, Clem Countess, Kevin Kehl, lay
Aldriedge, loanne Bridges, and Tammy Kirkpatrick.
Jesus answered him:
"l am the Way, lam the Truth, lam the
I70I S. Cooper 26I-49l I
B No one goes to the Father except by me."
A John l4:6
T Come worship with us.
Jaclt L. Stricltlan, pastor
I IOI3 West Parlr Row Phone: 460-7577
S Arlington, Texas 76013
T Colt IV. basketball player Terry Zang, sophomore, tries out
the new basketballs at Arlington Sporting Goods,
Research and Development
611 Ryan Plaza Dr., Suite 1151119
ArIington,, Texas 76011
Gifted and Talented Students
Rank in the top 5 percent ot the student population
as verified by
leadership ability, LQ., achievement or special
Check with your guidance counselor to see it ou
Scholarships otten available tor these special
Men's and Women's
New Man Hair
818E. Rogers atN.Collins 461-5151
A T0 WAN
Forty erghr month auto flhahcmg rs O a m To 3 o rn Monday Thursday TH
how ayarlaole of Forum Bank Just select 6 p rn Frraays
The car of your chorce Them vrsrr wrfh
Charles ITGIODO NO WVWSTOIIFTWGDT LQVWONVWQ STQD mfg Q mgw Qgr No.9 frlgndly Forum
Because of our cohyehreht Peopie 30914 Wgy We re QQQH when you need
Pleasrh Hours auro Ioahs are rhaae from us The mosh
FOQUIVI 303 ARLINGTON
TEXAS 7oO1O f817jo11Q'l1M
Q M- 'nf 5
K K 'K , I 5 ll'
I, -5 5 ' 41 xi gt
t,,, q fs'
K - ' -ff. 1'
"X 1 , -4,5
. X L 5'
r 4 y i 7
,v x x,
P RK RDVV
922 East Park Row 261-3900
3: 1 . ai
' f- 'I
,il B I,
. K 1
W. Pork Row
Get Complete Coverage
0fArling1:on ,HzQgh School Sports
Daily Newspaper and
The Only Arlington Daily
Paper That Gives a
Report of School Activities
in the Land of AHS
D b Chalboud selects a Sp g lm
Shop Daily I0 a.m. +ill 9:30 p.m.
Advorti g S45
The Complete Soccer Store
WHOLESALE 8: RETAIL
SOCCER CENTRE, INC.
l750 w. DIVISION
ARLINGTON, TEXAS 760l2
1750 WEST DIVISION
ARLINGTON, TEXAS 76012
Expert fitting service is 'Featured at Eddie Williams Men's Shop
Cruises ' Rail
Tours ' Hotels
2301 West Park Row
Arlington, Texas 76013
,Q f ,
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
es 'I 'V
300 S. Center
Arlington, Texas 76010
B ll'NichoIs, Minister of Youth Educatio
Dr. Charles Wade, Pastor
,W , , l
Dorft ou really deserve
the best bank in town.
A bank with a warm, friendly, capable
staff. . .
A stunning, open building that makes you
feel good just by walking in . . .
A bank with a full array of first-class
Odds are you'll find what you're looking for
in a bank at First City National of Arlington
. . . and conveniently located in downtown
Arlington, just east of the Central Library.
201 East Abram 1261-4231 lMember FDIC
Complete Banking Services
0 The Preferred Account
tfor S3 a month we practically
give you the bank!
0 No service charge with minirmun balance
0 I3 drive-thru teller lanes open 7 am to 6 pm
Monday through Friday
0 Interest paid daily on savings
0 Commercial and real estate loans
0 Auto financing
0 Safe deposit boxes
0 Home improvement loans
0 Personal loans
0 Visa and Master Charge
0 Quick Cash - a revolving line of personal
I 3 I9 S. Bowen 'l'
Ze!! Wade P 13322512215 760.3 Q I
I ' Woodland Wes'r
. Mm-,, 31'
'07 W. , GIHS for All Ages
- QI I I WEZZZSSJZZEILZ
5 l All Work Guaran+eed
NEW NIKON FM
THE ONLY COMPACT
WITH NIKON QUALITY
HMLLTRO PHOTO In nf
3 I4 E. Abram I222 S. Bowen
26l -4743 46l-OOI6
"WE MANUFACTURE FUN"
-. f ' A
1' ' I V16
-I 'iq Jn, J Ffa
O 7141. Q
Lmfn Mcxrrs - ATI-IL:TlC ues - CUSTOM T-sI-IIIzTs
JIMMY L PHYLLIS FIFE I ALAN AUSTIN
Csimfli 2553 Wi LSON
gggigy EI RAWLINGS
' LL ff PUMA
SOFT BALL 7u"I
BASKETBALL 9 6,3TNEfN SAT SPOT BILT
SOCCER ' ' " CONVERSE
'run mscouurs TRQPH I ES
712 PIONEER 'PKWY W
5 soap gl-
al First MHRK
ResiCIenTiaI - Commercial UEKQILBSQ,
46 I -4 I bl
Q K. D. Whife Q
I 530 S. Cenfer ArIingIon, Forum 303 Mau
WeIrecI?gIIJsIor+he Keep up
I JERRY MEBUS Arlington.
kdm e "H .swiwm ,
700 W Arkansas Lane, Arling+on, Texas 760l5
8I 7f460-2288 Member FDIC
The CoH Corral S+aff
urges you +o pafronize
+he adver+isers who have
given us fheir suppor+.
Wi+hou+ 'rheir help +he cos+
of 'rhis book would be
Apperison, Kari ..... ......
Abel, Kelly .,.....
Adair, Patrick ....
Adair, William ....
Adams, Brenda . ,... ...,. 200
Adams, Doug ......,....,.....
Adams, laura ....,....., 123, 205
Adams, Nancy . . .82, 150, 179, 246
Agel, lynn .....,......... , .
Agnew, Scott .. ,29, 160,161, 162,
Ailara, Mark ......
Akins, Randall ....
Ale ria Evel n
B 1 Y
Alai, Roxana .. .....,...... .
Alexander, Charles . . .92, 95, 110,
Aldriedge, lay ,12, 29, 65, 160,
Allen, Andrew .........., 92,
Allen, Gene , .... . ...,.........
Allen, Mark ....,.
Allen, Rodney ....
Allison, Mark . . . ..
Almond, Robin . ,... .........,
Anderson, Gay ...
Anderson, lulie ................
Andrew, David .,..,.... 124, 125,
Andrews, Carla ..... ..........
Andrews, Martin . .. ...
Anthon, Robin ..... .. ,
Anton, lames .....
Archer, Annettee .. ., . . . . .216
Archer, Dale ......, ......
Archer, Debra ....
Ard, Tammy ......
, ....... 1511,
Armstrong, lerry .....,,..,.....
Arnwine, Gail ...... 168,169, 290
Arnwine, lames .,.............
Ashcralt, Geri ....
Atchley, Andrew. . .
Ater, Phillip ......
Averitt, Mike ....,
Axline, loseph ....
. ..... 200,
Aydt, Charles ....,.. ... . ..
Ayres, Christopher... ..., 92,
Baccus, Rickey ...
Bailey, Ben .....
Bain, Toni ..,...
Baines, lracey ....
Baird, Sandra ....,
Baker, Ben .....
sam, aan ........ .... as , 165,
Baker, Cassandra ..............
Baker, Harry .... ........... 1 32,
Baker, lellerson ...... 92, 124, 185,
Baker, lulr ....,. 44, 45, 64, 85,
Baker, Kathryn ......,......
Baker, Kelly , ................. .
Baker, lou ...,.
Baker, Mark . .....
Bakhsomsl, Mina ..............
Bales, lenniler .,..,.,... 165,
Balke, larry ......
Bane, Marc ........... 36, 92, 136,
Banspach, lan ....
Barcrolt, Kenny ..... ..........
Barker, Don ......
Barksdale, Iack ...., ....
Barnes, David ...... ........
Barnett, lim ......
Barnes, Rebecca .... .......
. . . .227, 92,
Barnett, Mic hael .... ..... '
Barnett, Tye ........ ......
Barney, Sydney ..... ........
Barrett, lulie .....
Barron, Robert ....
Barrons, laurie , .............. .
Barter, Andrew ...... 15, 124, 180,
Bartlett, lohn ....... . . . .124, 206,
Bartlett, lulie , . . ..
Basham, Charis .... . .,.,....
Basham, Mary ....
Basham, Nathan ............ 141,
Bauer, Christine .. . .165, 182, 251,
Baugh, lulieanne ..............
Bayer, Dawn .....
Bayer, Kimberly .... . , .
Bazemore, Randy . . .
Beall, Charles .......
Beall, lohn .........
Bearden, Audie .....
Beck, Sherry .....
Bedlord, lori .....
Beebe, Debra .......
Beeching, lisa ......
Beeching, Rudy . ....
Bell, Stacy ......,..
Beene, Karyn .....
Bennett, Bryan ....
Bennett, lohn ....
Bennett, Pam .....
Brown, Cynthia .........,.......
Brown, Darlynda ..,. .... 1 26, ,
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Brown, David ...... ....... I 10
Brown, Deborah ...............
Brown, Dwain ........ 65, 92, 246
Brown, Gabriel .......... 'XL 142
Brown, larry ........... 165, 171
Brown, Scott ....,... ....
Browning, Kimherlie . ..
Broyles, lhomsa .,...
Brunson, Kimberly .. .
Bruton, Marguerite ....
Bryan, Robbie . , . . . .,
Buba, lracey .......
Buchanan, Billy .,... ....
Buck, lisa. .....,. ..,. . ,
Buckner, Sandy .,... .... 7 3
Buc'kner, Sheri. . .. ....
Buesing, lynn ...,......,..
Buhlman, DeAnn .......,..
Bullard, Clinton .,24, B4, 160, 161,
Bullard, Gary ..............
Bullington, lori ..... ..
Bullington, Paul ...........
Bulloc'k, Erwin ............... 98,
Bunch, William B, 51, 58,126,127, 271
Bunker, lill ................
Burdette, Rebecca .
Burgardt, Marcia . . . .
Burgardt, Sandra ............
Burgin, Rickey ....
Burk, Anita ..... ....
Burk, David ....
Burk, Debra .... . .... 72
Burk, Douglas ....
Burnett, lim ........
. 146, 149, 205
Coble, Shelly . . .
Collman, Donna .. . .... . ,.
Collman, Scott .... ....
Coker, Virginia .... ...,
Cole, Richard . .. ....
Collins, lerri .
Cone, Mark ..
. . . .... 38, 39, 310
. ..... .... 1 92, 291
Conley, Kay ....... ......,..
Conger, Aletha .... ..,. 4 9, 70, 255
Cook, lenniler. .... .... .
Cook, lohn. .,..,........... 187, 255
Cooper, David ............. 124,
Cooper, loretta . . .45, 64, 115, 173,
Coppinger, Alan .,.,.....,...,.
Costello, Daniel .,.......,.....
Costen, Andrew ,.... 47, 165, 171,
Costen, Matthew ...........,..
Costen, lim ....., , ......... 165,
Countess, Clem. .23, 150, 163, 246,
Counts, Stephen ...............
Court, Craig ................ 140,
Courtney, David .48, 55, 1ll2, 1511,
Covert, lames ..,..............
Covington, lac k
Cox, Norma . ..
Cox, Robert ... ...116,
Craig, leri ....
Craine, Brad ....
Burnett, Kimberly ..............
Bunett, Paul ...36, 911, 99,116,142
Bussard, William. ..,....,.... ..
Butler, leane ............... 216
Butler, loseph .... ...,. I 16, 117
Butler, Ruth .,.............. 230
Byers, Tracy ........, 65, 150, 151:
Byman, Cynthia .......... .....
Byrd, Michael .... ......... 1 41
Byrne, Stephen ..... ......
Calaro, Carlene, ...........,.. ,
Camp, Herhc-n ...... 1511, 199, 253
Campbell, Robin ,....., . ,23, 1681309
Cancemi, fric' ...... .,....,.
Cantrell, George... ......
Cantrell, William ..,. .,.
Capel1a,1an ..,..... . . .
Carey, Evan ...... ,... . .
Carle, Robert ..... .. .124
Carlton, Don ...,. ..., 4 3
Qrney, Debra .... . . . 146
Orney, leesa .... ....' 1 2
Carr, Bryan ..... . . ,
Carter, Brian ..... ..,
Carter, Trac y ............,,....
Qruthers, linda .....,....,....
Cary, Paul ........., 106, 142, 14.1
Cash, Durward .....,... 125, 254
Cash, lames .....,.......,.. 125
CdeBaca, Katherine. ,46, 168, 242, 291
Chalbaud, Angela ,... , .... ..
Chalbaud, Debra .... ........
Chalbaud, lulio ..,, , .........
Chambers, Iames ........ 90, 142
Chapman, George ... .... ,...
Cherry, Kathy ..... .... 29 , 205
Cherry, Kurt ....,. .,......
Cherry, Steven . . . ........ . . . .
Childers, Mark .. ....... 116, 117
Childers, Pamela .... 160, 161, 163
Childs, lellrey . ............... .
Clark, Anne . ...... ....
Clark, francis .... ....
Clark, lames ... .. ..
Claytor, Gary ..... ....
Clements, lad ..... ....
Clillord, Mark ..... ....
Clillord, lherc-sa. .. .. ..
Cline, Randy ...., ....
Close, Darryl ..... ....
Coats, David ...
Cobh, Paul . .,.,
Cramar, Marie .....
Crawlord, Gary ...,
Crawlord, lisa .....
Grayne, lanice .....
Creel, Compton . . .
Crihbs, Thomas ....
Crollord, Nelson . .
Croc ker, Kent
Crossett, lori ......
Crouc h, Iames .....
Crouc h, Marie .....
Crump, Darrell ....
Curbo, Robert .....
Curtis, Cydney ....
Curtis, Kelly .......
Dalby, Michail ..,.
Dallmeyer, Margaret .
Dalton, Benjamin . .
Dalton, Molly .....
Daniels, Angela ,..
Daniels, Angie ....
Dark, Charles , . . , ,
Dark, Iames .... ,,..
Devault, lerry ...,,
Davee, Kevin ......
Davenport, lee , . ..
Davidson, Bruce . . .
Davidson, lori ..,.
Davis, Amy ....
Davis, Dickie ......
Davis, Kimberly ...
Davis, Kimm ....
Davis, lea .,..... . .
Davis, Marilyn. . .
Davis, Renee ..,.
Davissen, Alic e ...,
Dawson, Susan ....
Daws, Neal .,..
Day, lonyia ....
Dearing, lisa .....
Deible, Rebecca . . .
Deloac h,,Mark ....
, . 12, 245, 200,207
.. .,.. 216,217
. .,.,...... 256
. . . . 12, 51, 2111, 21
..l7, 92, 142,291
15, 106, 1110, 291
.9ll, 99, 140, 1110
. ....,. no
Depweg, Adam .,........... 1117, 256
Derr, lee ..,.... . .
Derric k, loAnn ....
Derrir k, Melinda ....
Derrick, Roger . , . .
Deshong, lames ................
...1fl2, 134, 256
DeVito, Kathleen .,... . ......... 292
Devlin, Nanc y ..,.., 132, 208, 292, 301
Doyle, Barbara ......,... 7lI, 292,
Dit ltey, Steward ........,...
Didenhani, Homayoun .........
Didut lt, Mit'hael ............ t4t,
Didut'h, Terry ....,..
Dillon, Nannette ...,
Dillon, Simone ....
Dipert, Autumn ...
Dipert, Dan .....
Ditto, Douglas ,... . , .
Dodson, Terri . . ,
Doleisi, Danita .... ..........
Dollar, Susan. . ,. .,...... .I6l'I,
Dority,It1hn ......,., 110, I40, I4I,
Dority, Roger . . . ......,.. I.I6,
Doughty, Paul ..... .....,. I 65,
Dowell, Robert ....
Doyle, Christopher . .... I64, I65,
Doyle, Robert .........,.......
Drtessen, Klaus ......,.........
Driesen, Peter .,...... 4.I, 76, III2,
Drinltard, Marlt ....,.....
Dumesnil, Eelitia ....
Dunt an, Damon .....
Duntan, lat ltie ....
Duntan, lerry ... ...... .. .,
Dunn, Darrell . . . ..... . , . .
Dunn, Maureen ........ ltll,
Dunn, Robert . . . ...... . . ..
Dunn, Walter .....
Durham, Sandra .....
Durning, Marianne .... .... 41 I,
Duval, Shirley .......
.. 5 ..
Hanson, Stuart , ..,......... I26, 294
2 I 2
QI I I
2 I S
Eaton, Randall .,.,,......... I65, .III
Eaves, lulie ....... , ........, 20I, 292
Eaves, Sulanne ..... I47, I4tI, 207, .III
Ebert, linda ........,....,.,.... 257
Et abert, Barbara .,.,.,...... 22II, 229
Edwards, Barbara .... . . . I24, 292
Edwards, Ross ...,. ....., 29 2
Edwards, Spent er .... .... I II I
Egnot, Sharon ..... ,........ 2 S7
Ehlinger, Pat .....,......,.. 2II2, 2IIlI
Eit he herger, lon ....... 254, 255, 257
Eidson, Kelly ....,...,..,......, 292
Eigel, Cathy .....,.,.,.., 69, I75, 257
Einhaus, Susan . , .4'l, 79, I59, 246, 257,
Eisner, Gary ....... ,. ...l25, 'III
Eltstrand, Kristina ,... .. . I6lI, IIII
Eller, Charles ...,., . . . I25, 'II I
Eller, Dana ......, ...... 2 57
Ellis, Charmaine .. , ....., 292
Ellis, Melinda ...,. ...... 2 58
Ellis, Sherill . ,.... .... 7 2, 258
Elms, Stephanie . .. ...... 292
Ely, Dana ,....... .......,. 2 58
Embrey, Cynthia ..............., 292
Embrey, Deborah .....,. I65, III2, 258
Emmons, Cyndee ......, I6tI, 2lIII, 258
Emmons, leslie ,.,. ........... 29 2
Engle, linda .... ..... I 68, 'II I, .II6
Engle, Stott . , . , ...... 7II, II6, III
Ennis, Debra ..... ,. ..,......... 258
1111, RUSSPII .,......... 511, 117, 1110, 2511
Erit ltson, Mart us ...,.,..I65, 40, 292
Erit ltson, It-resa ... .,.,...'III
Esltew, Gail . ..,., ..,. 29 2
Estes, Shanila ,.... ..., 2 58
Estrada, Yvonne . .. ...... 292
Evans, Betty ...... . . .2II6, I95
Evans, Cynthia .... ..... I 26, 292
Evans, David . . . ..... 2IIlI, I85
Evans, Ioel , . , ....... 259
Evans, Iina .,... ...I6lI, 'III
Evans, Irat ey ..... ....' I 7, 292
Everett, lames ..... ...,..' I I I
- f ..
Eaet lte, It-llrey ..., . , . ,259
Ealhy, Carin .... ...... 29 2
Ealby, Eranlt . ..,.. .. . I65, 292
Ealt lt, Patrit ia .... ........,.. 2 59
Eallahay, Philip ..,.,...,........ III
Ealman, Kendra ....... Il, 246, 259, 267
Ealvo, Bea ....,... ......... 2 27, 245
Earrell, Missy ..... ....... 2 27
farrell, I. M ..... ...... 2 IfI
Earris, Doug .... . . . I65, fIII
Earris, Robin ..... ...... 2 59
learlta, Rusty ........ .... 2 59
Eeatherston, lohn ..., ...... 2 59
Eeatherston, Kara .... ....... I III
Et-alell, lohn ...... ,.,. ' III, 'III
Et-alell, Teri ..,.,. ..,... 2 59
Eee, Iraty ........
Et-nn, Ieri ....,...
Et-rguson, Edward .
Ferguson, Marlt . . .
Eerguson, Sharon .
Eerrara, Erit ......
Earraro,le1fery . , .
Eerree, lohn ....
Eerrill, Ioe .......
Eerrill, Kathleen ..
Eield, Karolyn ....
Eield, laura ....
Eield, Shelley . . .
Eigensltau, Erit' . . .
tint h, David ...
Einther, Ernest . . .
Eine, Brute .....
Einlt, Bill ...,.
Einlt, Greta. ..
Eintel, lisa , ..
Eist her, lohn ,....
fisher, Emily ,....
Eitrgerald, lulia . . .
titlgerald, Kathy ,
Elett hre, Susan
Elett her, Irat'y . . .
Elowd, Scott .....
Eoley, Patrit ia ....
Eorbes, Marsha . . .
Eorbes, Mit hael
Eord, Diane ......
Ford, Katherine. . .
ford, linda ......
Eorrest, Melissa . . .
Eorster, Deanna . .
Eoster, Dennis ....
Eoster, laurie .....
.. .,.. ...I26,
. , .:15, 1112, 2511,
. . . . ..I7, .I9,
. ..112, 1:10, 1:17,
.I I I
.I I I
II I I
II I I
.I I I
.I I I
Eort-hand, Phyllis .229, 245, I7II, 40, I6,
3111, II9, 1111, 100,
.I I I
foster, Robin . . II,4II, 64, II2, I59, I7I'I,
101111-1, cm .......... III, 7I'I, 207, 2112
mt ig, 110 ...,.... 2111, 219, 245, 10, 50
Erantis, Marg .....
Eraiser, lut y .....
Eree, Elilabeth ....
Ereeman, Ashley . .
freeman, lynn . . .
Erent h, Kilti ....
1riherg,loe , ..,. .
Iritl, lrmgard ....
Ery, Stat ey ..,.,..
Erye, Kayse ...,..,
Eryman, lisa ..,.,
Eulhright, Iudy . ,.
fuller, Iulie ......
lusto, Elisabt-th . ,
Euston, Sherri ....
. . . .22lI, 229,
. . . .......... 29II
. , . .... 124,
. ..,. 11, 246,
. ..,. 170,
.I I I
Gahy, Kathy ......
Galtord, David ...
Gallas, Garry ....,
Gallt-hugh, Belinda .... , . ,.., I06,
Gallenhugh, lisa. .
Galloway, lohn ...
Galvan, Daniel .. ,
Gann, Rit lty . . .92,
Gardner, Amy ....
Gardner, Martha. .
Garner, Pam .....
Gartman, David ..
Garvin, latlt .,..,.
Garvin, lanet .....
Garvin, It-llrey ..,.
Garla, lred ...., 46, I65, I67, I7l,
Gasta, Maria .,...
Gay, latqut-line, . .
Gay, Ralph ......,
Gay, Susan . , .... ,
Gentry, Ihomas . .
George, lat qut-line
George, Melany . .
George, Iheresa , .
Gihson, Cynthia ..
Gibson, Ian ......
Gideon, Verna . , .
Gidley, Tonya ,..,
Gilbreath, Barry . .
Gilbrt-ath, lee . . .
,. ..... 105,111
,. .... ,207, 111
.. ........ III
.. ,.,.. 29fI
. . ltxll, l6I, I62, l6lI
.. ..... l1s5,21lll
-1 1, -17, 142, 145, 21131
. ..... 229,245
.. ..,... 'III
.. .... 'III
. ..,. 15,200
. ...,' II2
. .... 2110
. ....... 29II
. ......... 2110
Gillette, Margot ...,...... . .....
Gilliam, Mauri, ....,.... I6S, .II2,
Gilliam, Yeortette ..,.... I92, 20.I,
Gilliland, lost-ph ....
Gillmore, Melissa , . .
Ginn, Ieresa ..,..
Goebel, Cathy , . ..
.I I 2
Got-tl, Pit-rt e .... , .,....... II2
Goins, Charles .. . ........ LI5
Goldsmith, lohn .,.,....,.....,, 260
Goot h, Roger ......... 49, 92, 97, 260
Goode, Stephen ..............,. .II2
Goodman, lannelle ,220,22I, .I07, I9I
Goodwin, Nant' ......,........ 29lI
Goolshay, Dwight .... ..... 2 60
Gossman, Hilton . . . .,... 260
Gt1rrell, Susan .... ...... I I2
Grahm, Camille .... ..... , ..I I2
Grant, Dena .......... ...., 29 II, .I02
Grandinetti, lames ,... ..... I 40, .II2
Graves, Roberta .... ..... 2 07, 29II
Gray, Gary ....... ...... I I6, .II2
Green, Philip ..... .... I l0, I I6, 29II
Greene, Gary ..........,..... 92, 26I
Greene, Robert ,.... I I6, II9, I65, .II2
Greenlee, Alitia . . ..........,.. 26I
Greenlee, lohn ... ............. III2
Greenlee, Renee. , ............. 26I
Greer, Alan .... IIO I II, llll, I I4, 26I
Greslto, lames .... ............ I , 26I
Gri1Iin,Erit' ...... ....II2
Grillin, lawrt-nt e . . . ...26I
Grillin, Robert ... . . . .26I
Grinle, Cathy .... ,,., .29II
Griule, Ionya .,.. ,.., .II2
Grote, Karen ..,.. ............. 2' l.I
Groves, Rodger . . . ............ .26I
Groves, Ronald. . ,9lI, 99, I42, l4.I, I45,
Guesner, Gayle . .47, I I6, I5tI, 29'I, 297
Gut-sner, Ginger ..... QI9, I05, I2 I, .II2
Guinn, Mit hael ................, II2
Guptt1n,lohn ,... ......, 2' III
Gupton, Phillip ..... ..... 2 II6, 2.17
Gustalson, lulie .... ,... I 5, 29II
Gustalson, I aura ,... . . . I6II, 294
Gutl rie, Cynthia .... . . . I6lI, 294
CUlllL'Y, Vitlor ... .,.,91I, II2
- H ..
Hat ltenbt-rg, Kerry ,..... . . .4, 7 I, 262
Hadley, Walter ..,.,. .... I 65, II2
Haitlult, Brenda .........,......, 294
Haitlult, Iammy ....,....... 262, 2II2
Haji-Sheilth, Ali ..,. 112, '12, 1111, 142, 202
Hall, lellrey ...,....
Hall, Iawrt-nt e ........ ..., ...,
Hall, Rehetta . ..
Hall, Sharon ,.... . .
Hall, Iom ...............
Halliburton, Bobby .....,......
Halpin, Margaret .... ..... I 65
Ham, St otty ................ 262
Hamlett, Samuel ,..... . . I65, I72
Hamm, Sheila ....
Hampton, Kevin . ..
Hanalt, Debra .,..
Hant-y, Brian .,..
Hanlts, I isa. .,.... .
...,.92, I42, 294
22II, 229, I6
Hanson, Iina ........ II5, I26, 257, 262
Hapt-man, Vant e . .
Harder, Robert ....
Harnist, Gary .,..
Harp, Raymond ,...
Harrell, Dian ......
Harrelson, Arthur ..
.. ,..... 112
Harrington, Heather ........ I65,
Harris, Don ......., IIII, II2, II4, 262
Harris, Heather ..,.........,.,.
Harris, Heidi .76, 84, I75, I77, 2t'I,
Harris, Kathryn ,... ..,...,.....
Harrts, Stat y , ................ .
Harrison, Patrit ia ...........
Harry, David . ,.., 77, 98, I60,
Harry, Debra . .1v4, 66, lltl, I6fI,
Hart, Mit hael ,..,
Hart, Vit lti ..,....
Hartley, Charles . . .
Harvey, Carolyn .... .
Harvey, Cynthia ..,
I6 1, '1 1:1
I6II, .1 1 :1
.. , . . . .294
, . . .40, 204
Harvey, lulia .. .
Hatthett, Iorty . ,.
Hauth,lor1.. .... ..
Hauser, Russell . , . , . . .
Hawpe, Chrystanne ........
Hawrylalt, lohn .II2, 92, 95, 97,
Hayenga, Brant , ..,....... .
Hayt-nga, lamie. , ...,,.... .
Hays, larnes ....,.
Ht-ard, Rit hard . ,......,, . .
Heinlman, Gregg .,..... I99
Hellter, Iana ........ ....,,
Hallyer, Mit hael ,....,.... .
Helms, Mildred ..,.......,.
Henderson, Kyle . . I
5, 12, Illl,
Ht-nfY1Iamt-s ,.,..,... .... ,
Herman, Ronald .......,...
Hermann, Katht-ryn .
1 III, 152,
Herlog, Delane ..,........
Hit ltey, Erin ..........,. I Ill,
Hit ltey, Kathleen . . .
Hiebert, Arnold ..,........
Hit-ld, Steven ......,.....,.
Hiemenl, Vint ent . . . ....,.
Hlemenl, lellrey. . .
. 1211, 1211,
Higginbotham, Darrel I I, .I4,
ll' . .... .
Higgs, Rit hard ........,..,.
Hi ham, Mit hael ..
Hill, Carmen ..,.. 40, 76, I74,
Hill,lt-llery I5, 24, I2, I4, l06,
Hill, It-rry ....,.,..
Hilliard, Elisabeth , .
Hines, Daniel .....
Hlnson, David ....
Hinson, Holly ....
Hitt ht ot lt, Bt-ttye. .
Hitt ht ot lt, Marvin .
Hitt, Charles .....,
Hitt, Don ........
Hixon, David . ,.
Hodo, Sherry ......
Ht1llman, Davitl .,,
Hogan, Heather . .
Hogue, Karen .....
Hohertl, Stephen , ,
Holehroolt, Kyle . . .
Holland, Stephen . .
Hollar, Gail .......
Hollar, Iimothy ,...
Holloway, Pam . , . .
Hollowell, Kathy. ,.
Holm, Mary ......
Holman, Mary ...,
Honeyt utt, Diane ,,...,....
Hoover, Amy ......
. .67, 105,
Hopltins, lynda ...,....,.,..
Hopsttn, Rhonda . ......., , .
Horton, David ....
Horton, lat ltie .....
Houghton, Russell .
Howell, Deborah , ,
Howell, I ori ......
Howell, Patritlt , . ,
Howell, Pete ......
Huber, Mit hael ..,.
Hubler, Grett hen . .
Huddleston, Rit hard , ......
Hudson, leslie ....... . .
Hudson, I isa ..........,..,
Huebner, Wynt-ll . .
Hughes, Sharon. .40,
' 170, 204,
Hughes, frat y ..........,..
Hughes, William, .... ,.....
Hulmt-, lohn 40, 6.I, 011, 112, 117
Hummer, Kay ...,.........
Hunelte, Connie ....., ..,,
Hunstable, Kathleert . .,.,. .
Hunt, Gavan ......... . .
Hurm, Shirley ..... , , . .
Hurst, Iell .....
Hurt, Valerie .....
Husted, Russell . . .
Hutt hinson, lori ...
Hutt histm, Angela .... . ,
Hutt hison, Karen ..,.. .. .
Hutson, lou ...., ... ..,.
Hyatt, lorrie ..,.,
Hyppa, lynda ..,.
l I l,
I I I
lmhotf, Christi . ..
Isabel, Dillard ,.... ,... . 238, 239
jackson, David ..... ..... 1 40, 294
jackson, jeffrey ....
jackson, laura . . ..
jackson, Roy ...........,....... 265
jacob, Christiana ....... , ......, 294
jacobs, Mark ........ 92,184, 267, 265
jamieson, Debra ....... ,........ 294
janovsky, Eric . .
jantz, David ....
jarrell, Bruce .,.
jarvis, Constance .
jasek, Kelly .,..
laynes, Tracey , .
jean Ray, Pierre ,
jepson, Gary . . .
jepson, Tamara .
jersak, Brenda . .
jiles, Darrell ,....... , , ,
joeckel, David 36, 44, 52, 56, 65, 80, 81,
92,142, 175, 246, 265
joeckel, William .92, 110, 113, 114, 1233
john, jana .....,.
john, Laura .. . . ..
.. ......... 313
136 153 178 265
.. ........... 265
Gary .....,.... 165,171,313
johnson, . , . .
johnson, janis ....
johnson, Kristin ,.
johnson, Merri ...
johnson, Michael .
johnson, Susan ,,.
johnson, Terry ...
johnson, Vicki , . ,.
, Alison .....
Becky . . .
,james . . .
, Madeline . .
,Trrn. ...,. .
jordan, linda .,...
.. ..9s,99, 142, 313
.. ..,.... 218,245
. . .,... 220, 245
., ....,.,.. 265
.. .... 313
.. .... 295
jordan, lisa ..,..,..... , 168, 169, 295
jordan, Terri, ..., 29,1w, 101, 313, 306
jowell, Charles ...,.......... '13, 295
- K -
Kane, Kerri ......,.....,. 39,168, 314
Kanel, Casey .... 49,110,112,115, 265
Kaplan, David ,...
Kasper, Robert ...
Kearns, Cathy ....
Kearns, Marjorie. ,
Keathley, Kelli ....
Keesee, Cynthia ,.
Keeth, Roger ,....
Kehl, Kevin ....
Keith, Kathrine ...
Keith, Kay ...,...
Keith, Kelly ......
Keithley, Michael .
Keller, Adam . , . ..
Keller, Lric ......,
Kelley, Bradley ..,
Kelley, Dennis ..,.
Kelley, jeffrey ...,
Kelley, Richard .. .
Kelson, Anita .....
Kelso, leslie .,.. 40
Kelso, Mark ...,..
KennedY, lohn . ,.
W.... . .... .,
.. ..... 314
.. .... 45,136,314
.. ....,.... 295
.. ..,....,... 295
,173,191, 208, 295
Kennedy, Karoline ... ..... . .265
Kennemer, james .... .... 9 2, 265
Kenworthy, Sunissa ...,..... 146, 296
Kerr, David ..,....,.......,.... 265
Kerr, Kerry .,.,......,.,.,.. 141, 296
Kever, Elizabeth ,.
Khadivar, Bardia ..,.,.....,.,... 296
Kibby, Merrill ....
Kibby, Robert ,...
Kidd, Debra ......
, .... 296
Kimberlin, jana . . , .. ,.,. .168, 314
King, Angela .....
King, Kathryn ...
King, Nancy ..,..
King, Randall ..,..
Kline, john .....,
, ...... 266
, ...,... 314
,. . ..,..,... .314
. . .8,17,29, 39, 56,
g5,150,151, 246, 266
Klose, Penny ......,............ 266
Knight, Charles . ..... ....... 3 14
Knezek, Ken ....
Knott, judith ....
Knowles, Teresa .
Knox, john ......
Knox, Sandra .,..
ick .,.......... 266
.. ..... 169,314
. .... 44,296
Koeritz, Cara ,..1lD, 101,102,123, 296
Koeritz, joel , . ..
Koltko, Karen ..,......,..,..... 296
Koonsman, Deana . ..,., 234, 235, 307
Koziatek, Thomas ....
KIOLI, Kimberly ... ......... ..266
Krueger, jeffery ................ 296
Kru er Rani
eg , . , .
Kung, Retty ...,.. ............. 296
Lacey, Valrie ......
Lackey, Wendell .. .
Ladyman, Patricia ............,.. 296
Lambert, jeffrey . .37, 50, 53, 62, 65, 85,
lancaster, Kim .......... ...168, 314
Lane, Kenneth . .,
lane, William ...
ungford, janet ..
lansford, Laura ..
lary, Lucretia ,...
Latham, leslie . ..
Lawing, Christi ..
Leach, William .,.. ....,. ...,
Leasor, Mike . . . .
Ledbetter, Vonda .... ........
Leduc, Richard ..
Leflingwell, lisa ,.. .... .. ..
legalley, Ray ...... ......... .
Leggett, Kathleen ..,.... 146,
. . . . Y'.
blk? ld LIPJSAJ Niki
VIVI UI 59-35 5
.. .... W,140,
.. ..... 165,
Lehman, Andrea , .. ..... . . . ..
Leighton, Diane ... ...... ,144,
Lemons, Mitzi .,......... 71, 201,
Lennington, Alancl, .. .... ....
Lenox, Sheila ,..... .
Leonard, Bryan ..... .....
lester, Sue .....
lettie, Carrie ...
Lewis, Diana ...
lewis, james .. ,
Lewis, Kevin ...
leyh, Gregory .,................
Liddell, William .,.48, 59, 67, 754
liegl, Cathleen .. .
Liles, Anna .....
Lindem, Holly . ..,.... 43, 69, 182,
Lindsey, David ,..
Linn, Cathrine, ..... .....,.,..
Litherland, jeffrey. .... ...,92,
Little, Eric .,.,...... ,..,.
Littlefield, Shelley ..... ...... 1 2,
Loewen, Wendy ,... .... 23,168,
Long, jim ......
Long, Lloyd ,..,. .
Loose, Cheryl .,..
lout, Mary .....
Love, David ..,.
lucas, Linda ..,..
Lucas, Mark ......
Lucas, Thomas . . .
luecke, james ,...
luecke, john ....
lynch, Elizabeth .,
Lynch, Kayla ....,
lynch, Kelly .....
lyon, Anita ,..
lyon, jana ....
L.: : ::
31: : 3
McAleer, Kathy ..,..
McBride, Kimberly. ..
McBride, Leigh ......
McCall, Raymond ............... 297
McCallum, Melinda ........... , .266
McCallum, Robert 92, 94,136,138,297
McCallum, Sharon ..,........... Q
McCann, Cindy. .........,.... ..
McConnell, Mary ..,.
McCormick, Bruce . . .
McCoy, joni .....
McCrady, Paul ....
McCurdY' lamie ...
McDill, Michael ..,
McDonald, Becky , . .
McDonald, Mark ...
. ..,. 220,149
. ....... 235
McDonald, Susan ,...... 1lKl,126, 297
McDowell, Angela .............. 315
McDowell, Elizabeth , .... 15, 267, 297
McDowell, linda ,..
Mcflroy, Randall .... ......
McFarland, Scott ....
.. . .297
Mcfarland, Stephen. . . . . . . . . . .
Mcfarlin, Robert ...,....,....... 297
McGahey, james , ......... 92, 94, 267
McGahey, Patrick ..,. ...... 9 2, 297
y, p .,,. ......
McGrath, Dennis ,.... ..........
McGuire, William ...,....,... 98, 315
McHaney, Shanna .............. 267
McKaig, laura ....,... 56, 64,185, 267
McKell, Gary ...........,....... 267
McKelvain, james ....,.... 92, 94, 298
McKim, Kevin ,....
McKissack, Karen ....
McKissack, Kathy ....
McKissick, Holly ,....
McKnight, Melba ....
Mcleod, jimmy ....,
Mcleroy, Lorene ...... ...... 2 40
. ..,.... 175, 298
McMasters, Roger ..... ...... 26 7
McMichael, Ross ,...
McMorris, Regina ..,.
McMullen, Steven ...
McNeely, Kelly ....
McNeil, Gary ......
McNeil, rom .......... ...... 298
McQueary, joanna ........,..,.. 298
McReynolds, Kimberly ....,- 135, 315
Mabry, Phil , ........... ..,... 268
Mackie, Roland ..... . .... i
Maddox, Cynthia ,.,. ........ 213
Madison, Andres .....,..,.. 202, 315
Madison, Barrie ............. 43, 315
Maginnis, Sarah 1fl3,109,146,147, 315
Mahaftey, Elizabeth .......,.. 32, 298
Mahan, Miles .................. ZQ
Mahler, Brian ..... . ..,......,.. 298
Mahoney, Mitchell ..,.........,. 315
Major, laura ......
. .S2,16S, 170, 298
M.1e,1asa ............,. 132,134,298
Manire, Gina ....
Manly, lee ........
Mann, jimmy ....... .. . .204, 315
Manning, Donna ... .... 118, 263
Manos, Robin . . . ..
Mantooth, Robert . . . ......... 298
Markey, Margret ........ 165, 167, 315
Maples, Paul ,...,,
Martin, Bruce ...
Martin, lance .,.
Martin, Pamela . , ..
Martin, Ret ..,.............. 263, 268
Martin, Sharon ...... 67,118, 268, 269
Mason, Mirian .... . . .......... 298
Mason, Melinda .... .....--- 26 9
Mason, Monica .... .... 2 46, 269
Mison, William .... ....,. 26 9
Matthews, Karen , .. .--- -315
Mattingly, Diane . .269
Mattingly, Scott .... ........ 3 15
May, Larry ,..,..,, .....,.... 26 9
May, Shane ....... ............ 23 9
Medford, james ......... 32,1lIJ, 315
Meisner, William ...
Mello, Steven ........ .... 1 24, 315
Mendive, Zane .......,..... 314, 315
Menefee, Christopher , ....... 92, 269
y, ...,... .'l5,1al,
Menge, Michelle ...11B, 119, 126,131,
Menteer, lila .....,.
Menteer, Stephen ......... 15, 24, 298
Merk, Brenda ....
Merrill, Rebecca . . . ,
Mikeska, Randal ...... ..... 3 15
Mikusek, joe .......
Miller, Carol . . .
Miller, Melisa ....
Miller, Michael ,..,.
Millican, Martha ....
Millican,Morgan , ..
Mills, Catherine ....
Mills, Kathy ......
Minegar, Anne .,.
Missaen, Tina .........,
Mitchell, Alfred ...,.....
Mitchell, Cynthia ......,
Mitchell, Deborah ......
. ..,..... 315
. .... 207, 315
Mitchell,Gretchen. . . , ..
Mitchell, jeana .........
Mitchell, Thomas .,.
Mizelle, Michael .,..
Moffat, julia ......
Molen, Kelly .,...
Monfries, john .....
.321-1, 327, 17
....,35, 192, 270
Moody, Rohyne ...............
Mooneyham, lissa ......
218, 219, 245
Moore, Christina ........... 251, gg
Moore, David .......... .. . .140,
Moore, Douglas . .40,
Moore, Gregg .,...............
Moore, john ...,.
Moore, Kelly .......
Moore, Kimberley ...,......
Moore, lisa ...,.... , .... 45,
Moore, loveta .....
Moore, Mark ......
Moore, Michael ....
Moore, Neil .......
Moore, Patricia ,...
Moore, Sharon ....
51, 54, 60, 63, 67,
Moore, William .......,. 92,
Moorman, Richard .... .... ..
Moran, Holly .......
Mordell, Michael . . .
Morey, Karen .... . .
Morgan, Anthoney ....,.....
Morgan, Tina .......
Moritz, Michael ...,
Moritz, Michelle .... 179, 192,
Morrel, Sarah ......
Morris, Mike ....
Morris, Ruth ...,
Morris, Steven .....
Mosby, Beth ....
Moses, Pat .,......
Moses, Paula .......
Moulton, Kathleen. .
Mounce, jeffrey ....
Mowery, Anna ...,
Mueller, linda ,....
Mullanax, Susan ....
Mullen, Dana ......
Mullins, Amanda .37, 82,158, 267
Mullins, Kelly ..,...
Munns, Stevanna . ..
Murphree, Gary ....
Murphree, Terry ....
Murzin, Robert .....
Musselman, Daniel . . . ...... ..
Myers, Mark ........ ..,.
Myler, Brian ......,
Nabors, Melinda ,.... ......
Nabors, Melissa ..... .... 1 68,
Narcho, Richard , .... . .......
Nation, Andrew . ..
Neal, Ty ........
Near, Luanne ......
Nedderman, Eric ,... ........ 1 65,
Nell, Perl ..................... ,
Nelson, Andrea ........ 1
Netto, Betsy .....
Nevala, Wendy ....
Neville, Dawn .....
New, Dana .....
New, Lisa ,..,.....
Newburn, joann ..,..
Newlin, jerry , ................. .
Newton, Danny .... ........ 1 65,
Nicholas, Edward .15, 92, 181, 291,
Nichols, james ....,............
Nichols, june, ............... ...
Nichols, Pamela . . .
Nickel, janine .....
Nikbakht, Siavosh .
Niven, Norry .,....
Nix, Holly .........
Noel, Diane .....
Nolen, Andrea ....
Nolen, Theresa . . .
Norris, Robert .....
Norwood, Gina ....
Nowell, Sally ..,.
Nowlin, Gary ....
Nugent, jimmy ....
Nunn, Renee ....
Nutter, Robert .....
Obregon, Barbara . .
. ............ 272
Obregon, Guillermo ......,..... 272
OBrien, Mike .....
0'DanieI, Dusty ...
UDell, Sheree ....
Odom, lesa .......
Odwyer, laurie ....
Olliff, Sherri ..... .
Olsen, Melosy .....
Oppie, julie ..,..,.
Osterhout, Glenn . .
Otto, Mark ........
Overton, Kalynn . . .
Owens, laura .....
. . . ..... 239, 92
Palmer, Mark ......
Panagopoulas, Mary ..... 168,169, 317
Panagopoulas, Konstantino ...... 317
Paradise, Charles . . .,,...... 166, 299
Parcells, Diane ...............,. 272
Pardaen, james . . . .
Paredes, Dana , ...... .... 3 17
Parenica, Rebekah .... ...... 299
Parker, james ......
Parker, jordan .....
Parker, Katrina ....
Parker, Robert .....
Parkison, Gina .....
Parks, Kyle ......
Parma, Carolyn , . . .
Parr, Natalee ....... . .
. .... 92,272
., .... 299
, . . .142,317
Parrish, Kimberly .... . . . .
Parrish, Mark ...... .... 2 72
Parsons, Robert ..,. ...... 3 17
Parsons, Thomas .... .... 1 65, 317
Paschal, Alan .... .... 3 17
Paschal, Ava ................... 317
Patten, Steven ...........,......
Patterson, David .92,
Patton, Chris ........... 146, 205, 317
Patton, Dennis ..,. ..... 1 36, 138, 272
Payne, Kimberly . ..
Peacock, Susan .,..
Pearce, Debra .....
Pearl, Davina ........ .. . .299
Pearson, Mari Gay .... .,.. Z7 2
Pederson, Alan ....
Pena, Glenda ......
Pena, Ronald ....
Perkins, lynn ....
Perrett, loree ..........,....... 317
Peters, lauren .....
.. . . .165,167, 283
Peters, ijohnj Tony ..,....,..... 124
Peterson, Eric . ...... .......... 3 17
Peyton, Michael ...,. .,.. 1 42, 317
Phemister, Sharon .... .... 2 22, 223
Phillips, David .....
Phung, Si .......
Phung, Suu . . .
Pierce, jeif ......
Pierce, Rickey .....
Pimm, jed ....
Pingel, john .....
Piper, Susan .....
Pippins, Berry . . .
Pitstick, james .....
, ........ 317
Pitts, Sharon ................... 273
Pitler, Chase .......,....... 124, 317
Pitler, Paige ...,., 30, 92, 162, 163, 299
Plunk, Kenneth , .. ..,.. . .Q,142, 317
Pollard, David ....... 92, 142,163
Pollock, janet . ................. 317
Ponder, janna .,.... 164
Pongratz, Michael .,...
Pope, Vickie ....
Porter, jeff ....
Porter, Randy . . .
Porter, Travis ........
Portman, Kyle ........,
Posey, Gloria ..........
. .,,..... 273
Postelthwaite, Martha ..160, 161, 163,
Powell, Steven ....
Powell, Susan .........
Pratt, Daniel .... ......
Preiss, Elwood .........
Preiss, james . . . .36, 54, 56, 65, 92, 273
Presslar, Lawanna ...........,... 300
Presswood, jodi ......,..... 124, 300
Presswood, joni ............ 146, 300
Pribyl, William. .51, 61, 63, 88, 249, 273
Price, Steven ......... . ...... '13, 317
Price, Vicki ......
Priddy, Brenda ....
Priddy, Grace . . .
Prince, Russell .....
Prine, Mary .........
Probasco, Michael .....
Probasco, Sheri ......
Pyle, Susan ........
Putney, Carolyn .....
, .... 31, 273
Putney, Kathryn ............ 146, 318
Pylant, Christopher , .....,.. 165, 318
.. Q -
Quattlebaum, Don .....
Quattlebaum, Dana .8, 21, 29, 71, 267,
Ragstad, Dorothy ....
Rainone, Thomas ....
Ramahi, Michael .......
Ramsey, jana ......... 39, 48,151, 318
Ramsey, jennifer .......
Ramsey, lea .......
Randolph, larry ... ..
Rau, Sasirekha ...,.,.... 194, 271, 274
Rash,Dan,.,.... .... 54,229,163
Ratcliff, Bill . . .
Rau, joh ......
Rau, Kandy . . .
Ray, lean .....
Ray, lean .,.....
Reagan, jamey ...,
Reamer, Kathy .....
Reamer, Kevin .....
Rechey, Gerald ....
Record, Beverly ....
Record, Kelly ....
Redden, Roger ....
, ...... 239
Reed, Bryce ........ ........ 1 65, 318
Reed, Heather ...,.......... 204, 318
Reed, Michael ....... 70,1lXr,187, 274
Reed, Ray ..,........ , .
Reed, Stacy jean .......
Reeder, lisa ,..,. ......
Reeves, Gorge .........
Reeves, Susan .59, 64, 82,
159, 178, 1 79,
246, 274, 2111
Regan, William ............. 257, 274
Renfro, Pamela , . . .
Reston, Carol ....
Reyes, Rudy ,..........
Reynolds, Kim .........
Reynolds, Roger .21, 110, 244, 274, 279
Reynolds, Susan .......... . . 168, 300
Rhodes, David ..........
Rice, F rank ........
Rich, Debra .....
Richardson, Mark ......
140, 221, 318
Ric hey, Gerald ..... . ............ 92
Richey, loAnn ........ .
Richmond, Debra . . . .73, 110, 246, 274
Richmond, William ....
Ricketts, lynn .................. 318
Riley, Connie ....
Riley, Rhonda . . .
Rinehart, Tammy ......
Riley, Mary ....,........
Rioias, Cynthis ...... .
Rios, lori ............,.
Risenhoover, William ..
Rising, Michael .........
Ritter, john .........,..
Roach, Bruce ...,.......
., . .185,318
Roark, Martha ...... 218, 219, 40, 4, 84
Robb, Amanda ............. 207, 274
Robb, Rondall .... . ........... 318
Robbins, Ronald . . . . .......... .318
Roberts, Adam .............
. .92, 93
Roberts, Douglas ........ 49, 110,
Roberts, lisa .......
Roberts, Melissa ....
Roberts, Ross .....
Roberts, Todd ......
Robertson, Mark ....
. ..,...... 300
. ........ 318
. ........ 318
. . ........ 300
Robinson, Beth ..,.......... 193,-300
Robinson, Holly .......
Robinson, jack ....... . . .Z35, 245, 87
Robinson, Steven ............... 274
Roe, Coron ....,.....
Roebuck, Patricia . . .
. , ....,... 318
Rogers, Donald ..... ........... 2 74
Rogers, Kay ......
Rogers, Kurt ....
Rogers, Mary . . . . .
. . . .12-1, 153, 274
Rogers, Richard .... . ..,....... 275
Rogers, Ro bert ...... . ......,.,.
Rohne, Bruce ........... 126, 306, 318
Roland, Mary , .............. 135, 275
Rollins, Elizabeth . .51, 59,64,163, 275
Romack, Terry ................., 318
Rose, Carolyn .................. 318
Rose, Mary Kathleen ...... 8, 246, 275
Rosenpower, Cy ................ 318
Ross, Kellie ................ 314, 318
Ross, Vaialene . .244, 267, 274, 280, 283
Rossi, Mark ................,.,. 318
Rothenhoeler, Vida . . . .
Roverts, Grace ................. 227
Rowell, james. .15, 24, 33, 66,162, 163,
Roy, Marcus ...................
Rucker, Kalles ...,
Rudman, Robert ....
Rudolph, jon ,...,. .
Rundell, Scott ...,...
Rundell, Shannon ....
Runnels, Pamela ....
Runyan, Ronald ....
Rury, Todd ,.....,
Rush, Tom .......
Rushin, janna ....
Russel, Kathy .....
Russel, Greg .....
Russel, Rodney .....
Ryan, Patricia .....,
Rkye, David .........
Slad, Mashal .......
Saad, Sereena ....
Sladeh, janna ....
Saberi, Mojgan ..... . . .
Sadler, Lisa ....... ....,
Salser, Scott ......
Salser, Sylvan ...........
Saltsman, Andrea .... ,
Samerido, Tamara ......
Sanders, Cynthia .......,
Sanders, Deloris ,.,. . . .
Sanders, julie ..........
Sanders Patricia ........
Slntarelli Ann ..
Sauerhage, Michael .....
Saulmon, William ....,..
Saye, Lou .....,....
Sazgari, Mendi .....
Sazgari, Seyed ,..... .. .
Sacaief, Dale ........,..
Scarborough, Allen ..,..
Schaefer, Rita ..........
1ll1, 101, 300
.92, 142, 3IXl
, ....... 318
. ..,.... 318
Schimelpfenig, Gretchen . .108,146,
Schimelpfenig, Michael .
Schmidt, Ann ..... , . . ..
Schmidt, john ..........
Schmidt, Robert .......
Schmidt, Sharon .... . . .
Schmidt, Whitney ......
. . . .135, 318
. ....... 214
. . . .124, 319
.24S, 276, 277
Schenider, Mary .... 1tl3, 109, 146, 147,
148, 201, 276
Schoenecker, james ......... 165, 301
Schoenecker, Sherri , ............ 319
Schrader, Bruce ......... 116,165, 219
Schroeder, james ..
Schuleach, lean .. .
Scoggins, Brad .....
Scott, jeanne ......
Scott, Robert ....
Scoville, jana ....
Scrivner, Gary .,...
Scrivner, Patricia. . .
Seal, Karen . ..... . .
Seelye, jon ......
Seeton, Fred ....
Seigler, Ricky ....
Sellers, john .....
Semler, Mike ....,.
Seward, Christian . .
Seward, Deborah . .
Sexton, james .....
Shady, Cary .....
Scaffer, Diana . ..
Shattom, Melissa ..
Shear, Tracy .......
Shelby, Terresa ....
Shelley, Bobby ....
Shelley, Bonnie ....
Sherwood, Doug ..
Shewmake, james ....
Shilling, leeAnn .. .
Shilling, Steve ...
Shipley, Gary ........
Shipman, Gregory . . .
Shobe, Charla .......
Shuenecker, jim .....
Shuck, Douglas .,..
Shuck, Sherri ....
Siddens, Debra ,...
Siddens, Tammy . ..
Sidew, William ....
Silvester, Andrew , ,
Silvester, Peter ....
Simeone, David .. .
Simpson, Kimberly .
Simpson, Mark ....
Sims, jamie .......
Sims, jarson . . .
Sims, jerry ........
Singel, jennifer ....
Singletary. Cynthia . . .
Skinner, Scott .......
Slack, james .......
Slater, Scott . . .
Sloam, David .,..
Slocum, Stacey ....
Small, Kelli ........
Srnedley, larry ,...
Smith, Amy .....
Smith, Bart ....
Smith, Betsy . . . ,.
Smith, Bonnie .......
Smith, Bruce ....,...
Smith, David ......
Smith, Donnie. . . ,.
Smith, james ....
Smith, Karen ....
Smith, Keisha . ..
Smith, lisa A .....
Smith, lisa E .......
Smith, Marianna .....
Smith, Mary .......
Smith, Melanie ....
Srnith, Michael ....
Smith, Michalle ....
Smith, Ronald . . ,
Smith, Sharron ....
Smith, Sherri ,..,
Snavelyr jeff .....,...
Snowder, Edna ......
Schrickel, Robert ...... . .78, 158, 301
90, 106, 142, 301
. .......... 301
.. .... 301
, ..,... 165, 301
...163, 192, 277
, ..,..... 319
.. ..,.. 319
Snider, Margaret . , .179, 246, 267, 274,
Somogyi, Susan ......... 105,146, 319
Sonka, Nancy .............. 197, 302
Southard, Clifford . . .
Sparks, john ......
Spong, Brenda . ..... .
Sponsler, Mildred ....
Spracklen, Brad . . . .
Spracklen, floyd .....
Spracklen, Patsy ..,..
Spradlin, Ronnie .....
St. Clair, Anna .......
St. Clair, Mary .,.
Stallings, Euell .....
Stallings, Kim .......
Stankosky, laura .....
Stanly, Kelly .......
Stanovsky, Derek ....
Stebbins, Beverly ....
Stebler, Stasia ......
Stedman, Gary ....
Steyer, Gary .......
Stephen, David ....
Stephens, julia ......
Stephens, Lawrence . .
Stephens, Mark ......
Stepina, William .....
Stetler, Mark ....... 135, 162, 163, 319
Stevens, Lisa .21, 68, 118,120,261,268,
Stewart, Brian .......
Stewart, Shelli ..... 8, 29,130, 151, 278
Stockford, Brad ......
Stoker, Eric ..........
Stoker, Marla ....
Stokes, Thomas ....
Stookey, Wyatt ....
Storey, Ellen .....
Storey, Tamra . . .
Stovall, Kerri ....
Stovall, Mike .... . .
Strother, Gary . ,. . .
Stricklin, judy .....
Sullivan, Rhonda .....
Sullivan, Tarrin ..... .
Summers, Leanne . . . .
Surratt, Donald ....
Sutphin, Gregory , . . .
Swaim, Greg ......
. . ,165,173,303
Swaim, john .... ..... 30 3
Swaim, Kevin . . . . . . . .320
Swanson, Sally .,.. ,..., 30 3
Sweet, Grace .... ..... 298
Sweet, juanita . . . . . , . .320
Swift, james ....... ..... 27 8
Sypinski, Stanley ..... ..... 3 20
- 1 -
Tanco, laticia ..... ..... 30 3
Tarin, Pamela . . . . , . . .278
Taub, Tobi ..... ..... 3 20
Taylor, Billy .... ......... 3 20
Taylor, Dee .... ......,.... 201
Taylor, julie . . . ..... 105, 123, 320
Taylor, Kevin ........ 98, 142, 145,
Taylor, Mary ........
Taylor, Tam my ......
Taylor, Tracy ..... 92, 96, 136, 137, 303
Terrell, Tanya ......
Terrell, William ....
Terry, Kevin .......
Terry, Wayland ..,.
Terry, Kevin W .....
Tessener, julie .....
Thain, julie .....
Thaxton, Pat ........
Thiem, Lynda ......
Thomas, Bridget . 29, HB, 146, 206, 278
Thomas, Debra ............. 243, 320
Thomas, john ..... ,A ......,. 106, 303
Thomas, Kimberly . . . ..... 136, 320
Thomas, Martin . , .............. 320
Thomason, julia ................ 303
.w, 106,142, 303
Thompson, Dlmltrl ............. 320
Thompson, Edith .... ..... 1 91, 303
1'hompson, jon . . . .
Thompson, Pat ...... .........
Thompson, Stella .... .... . 201, 279
Thoms, David .....
Thoms, Katherine ....
Thurman, Mike ....
Tibbetts, Ty .......
Ticknor, Darla .....
Tidlund, Pam ....
Tidwell, Debra ....
Tieken, Curtis . . .
Tieken, Linda ...........,....... 279
Tillman, Shannon ............ 39, 303
Tinsley, Elisabeth . . .174, 175,177, 246,
Tipple, Shauna ..... ............ 3 20
Todd, Britt ........
Toerck, Charlotte ....... 162, 163, 303
Tomlin, Robert ....
Tonkes, Kym ....
Tooley, Marie ....,
Tucker, Cynthia . . .
Tucker, Paul .....
Tucker, Tim .....
Tunison, Timmy . . .
Turner, Guy .....
Turner, james .....
Turner, Marianne .... . . . . .168, 320
Turner, Renee .... .
Turney, Ann .....
Underwood, William ......... 98, 320
Urban, john ........
Uribe, Susan .......
. ..... 165,280
Valentine, Diane . .21, 24, 176, 244, 280
Valentine, George .............. 280
Valentine, Sharon . . .118, 120,146, 303
Vancamp, Laurie ................ 320
Vandergriff, Viveca . 130,152, 185, 303
Vandiver, Rex .................. 280
Vansayhim, Ronnie ............. 320
Vas uez Linda
3 , . . .
Vaughn, Harold ................ 320
Velasquez, jimmy ............... 303
Via, john ......... 92, 95, 142, 143, 280
Wers, Ray ................... . . .320
Viner, Elizabeth .100,
101,102, 153, 280
Vines, Lon ..................... 280
Waddle, Linda ...,....... 39, 123, 303
Wade, Charles ................. 303
Wade, Christopher . . 65, 110, 244, 2111,
Wade, Clyde ............... 116, 303
Wade, Mark ........ ..... 30 3
Wa horne, jason
Wagner, Edward ................ 303
Wagner, Patricia ...... , . ..,.. 34, 280
Waldrop, Brenda . . .118, 130, 302, 303
Waldrup, Kari . . .
waldrup, Mildred. ' ' ' ' ' ' H
Walker, james . . . .
Walker, Reed .....
Walker, Tandy .................. 303
Walter, Tia ............ 8, 68, 198, 281
Walker, Valorie ........ , . , . .168, 320
Wallace, Darlene . . .
Wallace, janet ....
146, 185, 200, 203,
. . . .218,245,2lIJ
Walters, Richard .... ......... 30 3
Waneck, Melissa ..... ..... 28 1
Ward, Danny ....
Ward, jeffrey .....
Ward, Lucille ........ .........
Ward, juliann ...... ..... 30 3
Wardlaw, Pamela .......,.......
Wardlow, Susan ............ 168, 303
Warren, Kelly ..,....... 168, 169, 320
Washington, Reecanne .29, 50, 52, 56,
62, M, 268, 281, 81,118, 119, 244, 249
Watkins, Tracy ............. 124, 320
Watson, David ..... ..... 1 16, 320
Watson, Mary ....
Watson, Mike ....
Watson, Nancy ..... ...... 7 0, 281
Watson, Ricky ....
. .. .Sli,140,320
Weatherby, jane .... ....... 1 68, 320
Weatherly, David ....... 1th, 142, 320
Weaver, Sheila ....
Webb, Katrina ....
Webb, Kevin ......
Webb, Pamela ....... ..... 1 97, 304
Webster, Stephanie ......... 168, 320
Wedeman, john ................. 41
Weeks, Dale ...,............. . .320
Weiss, Richard . ................ 320
Wells, Glenn ......
Wentz, Nannette . .
West, Randal ......
Wethington, Holly .
Wharton, Mike ....
Wharton, Paul .....
Wheeler, Bruce ....
White, Carla ......
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