Arlington High School - Colt Corral Yearbook (Arlington, TX)

 - Class of 1980

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Arlington High School - Colt Corral Yearbook (Arlington, TX) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 368 of the 1980 volume:

c Country ,- Colt Corral ' 80 . • - - .. A 7 • ni ii _•__ — 1 . , -Atj ' M (£L40 ivSMSS- ' I HI ARLINGTON HIGH SCHOQ 1 980 Colt Corral Arlington High School 81 8 W. Park Row Arlington, Texas 76013 Volume 35 AROUND COLT CONTENTS In his novel, Jules Verne took his readers around the world in eighty days. The 1979-80 Colt Corral takes Arlington High School students around Colt Country in the first year of the eighty decade. One mode of transportation used by Verne in his novel, Around the World in Life ' s A Breeze 18 COUNTRY IN ' 80 DAYS Eighty Days, was the hot air bal- loon. With this sport becoming so popular, the Colt Corral staff decided to introduce the stu- dent body to the 80 yearbook by using ballooning. So prepare yourself for a flight through the ' 80 days. View the outside events that affected us at AHS, the Iranian hostages, gas short- age, and rising inflation. Exam- ine the changes in fads, the roller skating, double-pierced ears, and concerts. Look at the friends, fun, and special people that were all a part of the activi- ties at Arlington High School. earning The Ropes 156 Wafting In The Wind 210 Up, Up, And Away 242 Lift Off 322 Index 353 In the 80 ' s, exercising was one favorite pastime that involved most people. The frenzies of jogging, rac- quetball, and skiing caught the attention of almost all students. With the energy crisis arising, manv people took up bicycling as a means of transportation. Also with the craze of roller disco, roller skating became alive again. (A) Chip Meneley prepares his bike for an excursion. (B) Fastening his boots, (ay Shandor gets ready to hit the slopes. (C) Mary Blinn exercises her muscles. (D) Brant Hayenga shows his expertise skills with a frisbee. (E) Karolyn Field and Chip try out the popular sport of roller skating. (F) Despite the cold temperatures, Susan Powell continues to jog. U..7 ifCCID When lunch hour came at Arlington High School, the stream of cars poured onto Cooper and Park Row to head for the famous fast food hang- outs. The choice of food was varied from fried eggplant to pizza. Among the most popular lunchtime menu was Mexican food. Burritos, tostados, tacos, and chalupas were only a few of the treats from the Tex-Mex cooking style. To obtain these hot foods students could choose from a lot of restaurants; Taco Bell, Taco Bueno, and Puli- dos. Another favorite of students was pizza. Probably the most liked pizza could be found at Mama ' s. Other Italian food could be found at Pizza Inn and Pizza Hut. One standby food that couldn ' t be beat was the ham- burger. The tempting lunchtime spots for this food were McDonalds, Wendy ' s, and Burger King. Though these spots were the favorite dining places, some students chose different types of food. Fish, fried eggplant and okra, and avocado sandwiches could be found at Zekes. And for those who didn ' t care to go out, the AHS cafeteria provided their famous taco rolls and monster burgers. (A) Melony Clark and Cindy Allen pal al the famous AHS cafeteria. (B) Al Mamas, Carmen Andrews, Tammy Sid- dens, and Ted Tucker laugh as Mark Allen tries Id eal pizza with his Halloyv- een leelh (C) Blossom ' s Reslauranl is a favorite of AHSers. ([)) Al Taco Bell, Amy Shemwell and |an lordan eal Iheir layonte Mexican food, burnlns and beans. reiiiDAy= ■r Friday was the day every stu- dent at AHS couldn ' t wait to see. Not only was Friday the last day of school before the week- end, but during football season it was the day for pep rallies, cheering, games, and fun. Each Friday was prepared for during the preceding days. When F, ly came, the enthusi- asm was ft II through AHS. (A) Kelly )asek and Mary Lou Blakely march through the halls to the pep rally. (B) Decorating the gym, |ana Ramsey blows up green and white balloons. (C) Colt trainers Paul Wharton and Scott Skinner participate with little Arlie in the Homecoming pep rally. (D) Prepar- ing for tbe " Spirit Week " game, Mark Allen hangs crepe paper in the halls. (E) Seniors cheer as varsity cheerleaders prepare to award them with the spirit stick. (F) Drill Team Lieutenant, Gail Arnwine cheers the Colts at the outdoor pep rally. % H ' iM FITW ■1 ._ B » S fRIENDS 10 " Happiness seems made to be shared. " — Pierre Corneille This quote described the friends at Arlington High School. The happiness experi- enced at the football games, pep rallies, and assemblies was shared by all. Others gave their skills for fellow students ' enjoyment. The athletes provided the suspense and excitement of competition. They also united students at AHS in a common school spirit. The drama department shared their acting ability in presentations of plays such as " A Flea in her Ear " and " Flowers for Algernon. " Choir members gave AHSers the enjoyment of their choral skills, and the band added to the spirit of the pep rallies with their rousing songs. Happiness was shared in the traditional activities. Friends joined together in Homecom- ing preparations, Howdy Day, Colt County Fair, and American Heritage Week. Clubs also brought the stu- dents together. Picnics, foreign food dinners, service projects, and weekly meetings united many AHSers. (A) Photogenic sophomores gather together for a picture. (B) Seniors Mike Semler, Sharon Valentine, and Terry Murphree shy away from the camera. (C) Robin Anthon, Lisa Dearing, Kathy Fitzgerald, and Rhonda Hopson take advantage of the new third hall Coke machine (D) Enjoying a spicy lunch at Taco Bell are Diane Harrell and Kim Smith. 11 If AIDS 12 Every decade students find extraordinary ways to entertain themselves. Many fads are mis- chievous, but others show the ingenuity of people today. In the 50 ' s swallowing gold- fish and hula-hooping were the pastimes of teenagers. The 80 ' s brought about new fads like rolling houses, biscuiting cars, and cruising Cooper Street. Also, electronic games, cars, and concerts were favorite activities. (A) " Biscuiting " cars is a favorite Satur- day night activity. (B) Laura Field ' s house falls prey to the t p rollers. (C) The rock group REO performs at a con- cert. (D) Steve Cherry tests his concen- tration by playing electronic football. (E) The pickup truck is a favorite vehicle of AHS students. (F) " Cruisin Cooper ' is a lavonte activity of AHSers. 13 fAVCTS: The lac Is of 1980 touched many AUS students. The US hostages in Iran, the invasion of Afghanistan by the Soviets, ant (irall registration filled Ameri- cans with apprehension. Gasoline rose from 60c a gal- lon in 1979 to over a dollar a gal- lon in 1980. Remedies for the energy crisis resulted in solar homes, carpools, and gasahol. (A) Colleen Horrigan reads aboul Ihe possibility of drafting women (I!) Movie prices show Ihe rising inllalion. (C) AHS students support Ihe fact lhal Colts are 1 (I)) While ribbons lied on radio antennas show Ihe Ameru an peo- ples ' support of Presidenl Carter ' s action toward Ihe hostages in Iran. (E) The long queue of cars wailing for gas reveals ihe growing shorlage of fuel in the US. NO ADVANCE TICKETS ADULTS 3 00 STUDENT WIT AMC CARD 2 bU CHILDREN 13 AND UNDER 1 bU TWILITE 1 50 f tsniCN 16 From the plain to fancy could sum up the fashion scene of the year 80. From the toe of the boot to the tip of the ear described the looks of the 80 ' s. For the girls it was double pierced ears and designer jeans. In shoes, girls wore styles from the rugged cowboy boots to sti- letto heels and Candies. Skirts rose from the split midi to the return of the mini. Wayout looks ranged from the Annie Hall tie and vest to glimmering disco wear. For the boys, the in look was the " preppy " corduroy and sweater style. Izod " alligator " shirts also made their way into the male fashion scene. Boys, like the girls wore cowboy boots. Down vests and ski jack- ets were also favorites. Though these fashions seemed to catch on with the AHS student body, the favorite comfortable wear was denim Levi ' s and T-shirts. Anywhere, anything, and anybody were scrawled on the fronts and backs of the T-shirt, making known the slogans, messages, and ideas of the wearer. (A) Chip Menely, Doug Thompson, and Brian Mahler show the latest fashion of ski jackets and sweaters. (B) Leland McCinnis displays his down vest, cow- boy hat, and boots. (C) Barbara Obre- gon models her Mickey Mouse sweater as she waves to a friend. (D) layme Col- lard reveals her double pierced ears. (E) Stacey Wilkey and Sandi Fultz rest after a long walk in their spiked heels. 17 LIFE ' S A BREEZE Activities " Life ' s A Breeze " was the best adjective to describe the activi- ties at Arlington High School. The events, just like the relaxa- tion of flying a balloon, pro- vided students with an escape from their routine classes. Pep rallies and football games made Friday an anticipated day. Assemblies such as Howdy, American Heritage, and Twirp gave students some good laughs. Senior activities such as the picnic, prom, and gradua- tion topped off the year. 19 (A) lunior Scott Brown persuades soph- omores Bruce Brazzel, Mike Lennox, and Chris Henneman to sing the fight song. (B) The scoreboard tells the story as Colts celebrate the victory over East- ern Hills (C) Cary Richmond, Robert Schrickel, Pete Moore, and Terry Mur- phree perform at the Howdy Assembly (D) Crazy Ray, the world ' s most famous Cowboy fan, entertains the crowd at the Arlington Heights game. (E) Billy Doyle and Julie Bartlell join the fun at the Howdy Dance. 20 ACTIVITIES Howdy events greet sophomores The 79- ' 80 school year gave a hint of its coming when seniors took time out from summer activities for the taking of sen- ior pictures. In August, students met to pick up 79 yearbooks which were soon filled with the comical inspirations of friends. The actual coming of school became evident when students picked up their schedules in late August. With September came the first week of school and the tra- ditional Howdy Day activities. Sophomores were " welcomed " at the Howdy Assembly and spent the remainder of the day limbering up their voices to the strains of the AHS fight song. A Howdy Dance followed the first football game of the season. Juniors and sophomores got their turn to primp and pose for the camera as they made the annual trek to the auditorium to have their yearbook pictures made. National Merit Scholarship semi-finalists were announced, based on PSAT scores. AHS had six semi-finalists, the highest number among Arlington high schools. ACTIVITIES 21 Spirit week highlights October With students once again firmly entrenched in the school-day routine, October activities got underway. Seniors donned their fanciest garb for the group picture made in front of the building. Spirit Week events prepared students for the Lamar game. A slight break from tradition was made when all three classes decorated their halls on Thurs- day afternoon rather than on separate days as in the past. Spirit Week efforts didn ' t go unrewarded as the Colts defeated Lamar for the first time in three years. Back-to-School Night was held by the PTA at which time parents were able to meet the teachers. The band performed several of its marching numbers at the meeting. " Monster Soup, " a Halloween melodrama, was presented by the Drama Department to young audiences at Bailey and Cunn junior Highs and in the AHS auditorium. Four seniors, |eff Hall, Kathy Ziegler, Marcus Erickson, and Steve Hamlett, received letters of commendation from the National Merit Scholarship Pro- gram for their scores on the SAT. Another senior, Thomas McNeil, was declared a " Com- mended Student " by the National Achievement Program for Outstanding Negro Stu- dents. 22 ACT IVI lltS (A) Seniors pose as Ihe panoramic cam era works its way around. (B) Mr. Crouch Hashes his Coll spirit al the Lamar Pep rally (C) lisa Cawlhron and Rudy Reyes hang posters from Ihe gym rafters. (D) Tracy Buba, Nivia Battle, and Suzi Rogers perform a number in " Mon- ster Soup. " (E) Students check out Ihe senior hall dec orations for Spirit Week - ( " TI I!I!S 2) Colt Homecoming contains old, new Homecoming night arrived amidst traditional expectations and current controversies. Colt fans turned out in their Home- coming finery to cheer the Colts to victory against Bowie ' s Volun- teers. Green and white colors dominated the stands as well as the field. Halftime brought the announcement of the Home- coming court. Nominees gath- ered on the field as the excite- ment grew in the stands. Nomi- nees for King were Robert Schrickel, )eff Follis, Mark Drin- kard, and Chuck Alexander. Queen aspirants included Car- men Hill, Laura Field, Kathy Zie- gler, and Cari Fowler. The sovereignty honors went to Chuck and Cari. Cari was pre- sented with roses and Chuck with an engraved mug. Cari received the traditional kiss from Chuck. Sophomore and Junior Princesses Elise Brown and Holly McKissack were presented with rose bouquets. Winners of the float competi- tion in the Homecoming parade were also announced, juniors were triumphant with their class float, " The Mighty Colts say: Remember the Alamo, the Vol- unteers lost! " Floats in this year ' s parade were limited because of a new administration policy regarding float participation. 24 ACTIVITIES (A) Mrs. Cymbree Farmer and Mr Jim Shewmake entertain at the Homecom- ing pep rally. (B) Pandemonium reigns! (C) Chuck Alexander and Cari Fowler accept congratulations after being named King and Queen. (D) Faculty members get their cones together. (E) Colts show their spirit during the Alma Mater. (F) Little Arlie adds to the festive atmosphere. ACTIVITIES 25 Year-end activities usher out 70 s Following the Homecoming events, AHS students engaged in year-end activities signalling an end to the 70 ' s. The annual PTA College Night, held this year at Sam Houston High School, provided assistance to many college-bound students. The drama department kept busy by presenting " A Flea in Her Ear, " a French comedy. A sack lunch theatre was also pre- sented. Many students and faculty members bled for a cause at the Student Council blood drive. Eighty-four pints of blood were collected by the Carter Blood Center. Two seniors, Vicki Hart and Rob Kibby, received honors. Vicki was a winner in the ready writing contest held by the National Council of Teachers of English, and Rob placed third in the Voice of Democracy speak- ing competition sponsored by the Veterans of Foreign Wars. A drive started by sopho- mores and spreading to juniors, seniors, faculty, and parents raised money for the treatment of Sophomore Keith Nelson ' s lengthy illness. Over $1,200 was raised, more than doubling the goal of $500. The Shoe Fund, a drive held annually at Christmas by stu- dents of math teacher, Mrs. Lou Baker, raised $400. Two AHS Yuletide traditions, the Christmas Assembly and the door decoration contest, were not held this year. Some excite- ment was created however, when the nearby Millrun Apart- ments caught fire one day just before school let out, giving AHS photographers an excellent chance to practice their skills. (A) The wait to give blood is a nervous one for Lisa Beeching. (B) Pat McGahey confers with one of the university rep- resentatives at College Night. (C) Dan Costello hopes he can keep enough blood for himself. (D) Keith Nelson works as an aide in the counseling office in addition to his regular studies. (F) Rob Kibby states his case at the " Voice of Democracy " speaking con- test. (F) Fire fighters battle the Millrun apartment blaze. 26 ACTIVITIES ACTIVITIES 21 DEAR Jotu WE 3 r.i Ul o » v . . _r 28 ACTIMllfS Colts start ' 80 in different ways -O Following the holiday hoopla, classes resumed and the first order of business was exclu- sively for the seniors as they ordered caps and gowns for graduation. Mr. Gerald Umphries, a famil- iar face around AHS, had a grad- uation of his own as he retired from his custodial duties. AHS students affixed their names to a large valentine to be sent to American hostages in their third month of captivity in Iran. A stir was created in the Jour- nalism Department as its mas- cot, an inflatable Mickey Mouse, also known as the |- Bowl Lombardi Trophy, was kidnapped for several days before being returned. Academics were certainly not forgotten as sophomores applied their energies to the California Aptitude Test (CAT) for a day. FFA members held a chili cook-off and hayride, and the band had a fund-raising west- ern supper. Students welcomed a new Colt as French Teacher Mrs. Sharon Phemister named her new baby girl Erica. (A) C. K. Cartwnght attracts the eye of the camera at a basketball game as John Sauerhage watches the action on the court. (B) Mr. Umphries flashes his ready smile. (C) Cara Koeritz adds her name to the Iran-bound valentine. (D) Jack Dombroski ponders a question on the CAT. (E) A ransom note announces the kidnapping of Mickey. CT ACTIVITIES 29 CC Fair features food, fun, music With students and teachers crowding the halls, the occa- sion could have been another school day. However, the atmosphere was anything but scholarly as Arlington High clubs and classes held the 1980 Colt County Fair. All of the classes added much to the activities. The seniors sponsored a saloon, the raffle, and a band performance in the auditorium. A jail, a sidewalk cafe, and a bean bag toss game were held by the junior class. Sophomores pitched in with two dart games and a cakewalk. Clubs and organizations throughout the school also par- ticipated. The Art Club and Photography Department teamed up -for the event by pre- paring cardboard props for pic- ture taking. Future Teachers of America members sold green rear view mirror ornaments in the shape of 1. Interact ran an arm wrestling booth, while Spanish clubbers sold several items and sponsored a Mexican Marriage Booth. Both hot and cold were avail- able as AFS students sold ice cream and the German Club offered hot German pretzels. The Library Club held a ping pong toss game, and the Honor Society dispensed popcorn. The Student Council set up a batting cage in the little gym, and the French Club held another dart game. DECH .O P I I I , (A) Deborah Bonner displays a purchase from the fair (B) Lee Ann Young, Sandv Buckner, Anna Mowery, Shelley Coble, II Bunker, and Tracy Hughes pose for their picture with Miss Piggy. (C) Mike Mizelle, Craig Parsons, and Evelyn Alge- ria prepare to take aim at a familiar foe. (D) |ana Lyon sells popcorn for the Honor Society. (E) Steve Holland is attacked by a fog machine prior to a band performance. ACTIVITIES 31 (A) Snow blankets the ground as winter makes its presence felt. (B) Mrs. |ohn- son displays her Teacher of the Year Award. (C) Mrs. Lanelle Goodman, Mrs. Sandy Williams, and Mrs. Diane Marlar worry about their calorie count at the Teacher Goody ' Day Party. (D) Todd Foster and Jeff Hall are thrilled with their cupi-grams. (E) Bailey students look through The Colt to learn a bit about Arlington High School. 32 ACTIVITIES February includes something for all As it has a tendency to do once every year, February made its entrance into 1980 with little to herald its arrival, save Ground Hog Day. Amidst groans of " Man, I wish spring break would get here . . ., " the shortest month of the year man- aged to make its mark on the activities calendar. Valentine ' s Day led the way in this department with a dance, the delivery of " cupi- grams " (Who the heck thought up that name?) by the Student Council, and Teacher Goody Day, a well-deserved semi-party given to the teachers by them- selves. February also witnessed cheerleacier tryouts and the only real snowfalls of the year. Student Council members threw Mr. Crouch a birthday party. He divulged his age as 28. Mrs. Linda lohnson, an Eng- lish instructor, was named Teacher of the Year by her fel- low teachers, no small honor at AHS. About 450 ninth graders from Bailey lunior High dropped b one day for an orientation ses- sion where they were greeted with spiels by groups of all kinds. Finally, the coming of second quarter exams awakened sen- iors to the fact that graduation was not far off. ACTIVITIES 33 Roles reverse for TWIRP week That old AHS watchword " tradition, " showed up again in late March as Twirp Week made its annual appearance. Its pur- pose was to provide a week where the dating shoe was on the other foot and the girls could ask out the guys. How- ever, Twirp licenses had to be bought for this privilege. Those girls who didn ' t cough up the required 25c paid for their wicked ways at the Twirp Assembly. In Powder Puff football com- petition, the juniors disposed of the sophomores and then the seniors, as the Class of ' 81 was victorious for the second straight year. The assembly held the usual events of lowering carrots into bottles, sliding around on the floor in a train, and smearing ice cream liberally on the face, However, no jury of senior boys was present. 34 ACTIVITIES (A) Believe it or not, Lisa Buck and Lisa lordan are trying to pass an orange from chin to ( hin at the Twirp Assembly. (B) luniors and seniors await the snap (C) Lisa Lively and Suzanne Eaves wonder how they ever got dragged into the car- rot event. (D) Michelle Menge and Co pursue Angela King. ACTIVITIES 15 (A) Stac ia Stebler welcomes Mark Deloarh into ihe Honor Society (B) lames U Kelvain and Kai DeVito exchange vows al their mock wedding (Q Stuart Hansen, Sarah Carroll, Rob Kibby, Sharon Hughes, Pat Foley, Mark DeLoach, flame Minor, Marcus Erick- son, Irmgard Fritz, and Diane Powell were among the AHS qualifiers al UIL. (D) Mi Crouch presents |oe Friberg with a pin recognizing him as the top Coll finisher in the National Math Exam. (E) " What in Ihe world 1 " wonders Fred Garza as he ponders the NME if) ACTIMIIIS March marks many mental miracles t The first event to fall in March was the National Math Exam. The annual test gave students the chance to prove their intel- lect, or lack of it, in the field of mathematics. |oe Friberg, a jun- ior, proved to be the best at putting two and two together as he recorded the highest score among AHS students. |oe and Steve Hamlett were named to the math honor roll for their performances on the test. Brain power was recognized once again when the National Honor Society held its tapping and induction ceremonies bringing new members into the organization. An appropriate vow may have been " I do, but not really, " at two mock weddings held dur- ing March. Two couples, Kat DeVito and lames McKelvain and Barbara Doyle and Robert McCallum, held the ceremonies to complete Home and Family Living projects. AHS students did well at dis- trict UIL events, placing second as a team to district — winning Burleson by one point. Top fin- ishers included Pat Foley, sec- ond place in Ready Writing; Elaine Minor and Diane Powell, second and third in Typing; Suzy Rodgers, first in Poetry; Mark DeLoach and Rob Kibby, second in Debate; and Tracey Buba, Best Actress. Others qualifying for region- al were Sharon Hughes, second in Spelling and first in Calcula- tor; Stuart Hansen, second in slide rule; )ohn Knox, third in Number Sense; Irmgard Fritz, third in Shorthand; Sarah Car- roll, second in News Writing and third in Feature Writing; Carmen Hill second in Feature Writing; and John Uribe, first in Headline Writing. ACTIUTIES 37 Past returns for Heritage week Somewhat lost in the antici- pation of spring break was American Heritage Week, held during the week preceding the Easter vacation. But, to be sure, there was an American Heritage Week at AHS in 1980 and quite a few folks did take notice. Monday was Gold Rush Day, when the first of daily clues as to the location of a hidden gold horseshoe was given. It was found in the fountain between the north and middle buildings. The gone-but-not-forgotten 60 ' s were remembered on 60 ' s day, held on Tuesday. Love beads and peace signs were back in style, if only for a day. With Wednesday came Hat Day. Most everything in head- gear from the ordinary to the unnamed appeared. Western Day, on Thursday, was by far the most successful of the events. An assembly was held where various skits and guzzling contests were pre- sented. And on Friday — well, Friday was the first day of that long- awaited Spring vacation and students wore pretty much what they wanted to. (A) Carmen Hill and Donald Du k liven up Hal Day (B) Kenneth Lane and Susan Connell make plans to meet in the middle of an overgrown sandwich. (C) Barbara Doyle looks lor someone to relieve. (ID) Teresa Erickson, Gretta Fink, and Karolyn Field encourage Craig See lye and |ohn Greenlee as they c ompete in the rootbeer drinking c ontest. $8 ACTIVITIFS ACTIVITIES W (A) Salome Rittmeyer tells students about her home in Switzerland. (B) Bruce Fine hangs a chain of friendship links. (C) Steve Hamlett, Marcus Erick- son, Linda Waddle, Mrs. Bearden, and Leslie Kelso work on chains in Mrs. iearden ' s winning homeroom. (D) Minna Hayrimer, Finland; Fethi Eteen, Turkey; Danielle Dawson, England; Robert Weiser, Venezuela; and Louis Carlos, Brazil prepare to speak about their countries at the assembly. 40 ACTIVITIES Foreign students make AFS week . J r • 1 I £ V •Sfe " S. : f The second week back to school after the wonders of Spring Break brought American Field Service Week. On Mon- day, students collected in the auditorium to hear foreign exchange students from area high schools speak about their respective countries. Throughout the week, home- rooms competed in a friendship link contest to raise money for the next year ' s exchange pro- gram. The winning homerooms of Mrs. Audie Bearden and Mrs. Grace Roberts received lunch the following Friday at York Steak House. ACTIVITIES 41 April brings year-end preparations Along with warmer weather and pollen, April brought several indications that the 79- ' 80 school year was indeed speeding toward a close. Grad- uation announcements were delivered, reminding any sen- iors who may have wondered, of the reasons for all their men- tal efforts. Speeches were given by prospective Student Council officers for 1981, followed by elections for the positions. journalism students from Arlington ' s four high schools were recognized for their efforts at the yearly Quill and Scroll banquet, held at the Holi- day Inn. Michael Brown, a local television personality, was the guest speaker and deliverer of several one-liners. The band did its thing at its Spring Concert. The perform- ance featured solos by out- standing band members as well as full band pieces. Several busloads of seniors got a look at the Tarrant County courts as well as a break from morning classes on a trip to the courthouse in Fort Worth. Carmen Hill, Sharon Hughes, and Pat Foley qualified at regional UIL literary competi- tion in Denton for the state competition. Carmen placed third in feature writing, Sharon third in spelling, and Pat second in ready writing. 42 ACTIVITIFS (A) Mike Leasor and Belinda Gallehugh, candidates for Student Council presi- dent, prepare to make their speeches for the position. (B) Carmen Hill, Sharon Hughes, and Pat Foley represent AHS in state UIL literary competition (C) Miss Barbara Ecabert directs the band in " The Footlifter " at the spring concert (D) Gaylyn Roberts, Rana Krueger, and Tif- fany Kohutek help pass out graduation announcements. J ; N 4 [ C— ' HI . ACTIVITIES 41 AHS hosts Arliecratic convention Arlington received a surprise when the formal announce- ment came that the Arliecratic Party would hold its 1980 con- vention at AHS. Preparations were hurriedly made by the journalism Department the night before the event, which was held the following day in the auditorium. Delegates from the classes of Sophomores, jun- iors, and Seniors were in attend- ance as well as news reporters Joe Rossi and Billie Newman. Barbara WaWa and Walter Cronkite also covered the con- vention from the anchor table for the Arlie Broadcasting Sys- tem. A one-man band got things underway, followed by an inter- view with the frontrunner where he divulged his cabinet choices. Next came a conversa- tion with the non-nominee, who attacked Billie Newman with a barrage of erasers, mak- ing the interview a short one. Finally, the nominee was named, who was much more cordial in his acceptance of the honor. 44 ACTIVITIES (A) Jimmy Pitstick relaxes after being named Mr. AHS, while Bruce Smith and Brad Stockford try to figure out why limmy beat them. (B) BaBa WaWa (Car- men Hill) and Walter Cronkite (Steve Hamlett) describe the action on the convention floor as delegates look for the nearest exit. (C) Lisa Kever and David Harry leave the stage after being named junior Favorites, while Carla White looks on. (D) Mark Joeckel accepts his award as Sophomore Favor- ite while seniors Carla and LeAnne Sum- mers roar their approval. ACTIVITIES 45 Assembly honors sfudents, Wilmoth Following the last rap of the gavel at the Arliecratic Conven- tion, rumors began to circulate that the convention was a farce and the event was, in reality, the Journalism Assembly. These rumors were soon found to be true. Staffs for the 1980-81 editors of The Colt and the Colt Corral were announced, followed by Who ' s Who selections in 27 areas. Next came class favorites, who had been voted on by the students. Mr. and Miss AHS were then named as Laura Field and Jimmy Pitstick. The final act of the " conven- tion " was the naming of the Colt Corral dedicatee, Mr. Barry Wilmoth. Sources indicated that Mr. Wilmoth was the most surprised person present. 46 ACTIVITIES (A) Terri Fenn presents Laura Field with a ribbon naming her Miss AHS. (B) Joe Rossi (David Kaplan) interviews Mr. Frontrunner (Britt Todd) as Julie Taylor and Terri look on. (C) LeAnne Summers gives Bruce Fine a pin for his selection as Who ' s Who in science. (D) Carmen Hill and Steve Hamlett present Karen Matthews with the position of Organi- zations Editor on the 1980-81 Colt. (E) Karen presents Tim Long with an award for Who ' s Who in Agriculture. ACTIVITIES 47 Final month not just for seniors Yeh, sure, May had all kinds of senior year-end activities, but other things happened as well. The band and choir each took trips to play at contests. The band journeyed to Carlsbad, New Mexico, where the sym- phonic and stage bands com- peted, with the stage band receiving a 1. Galveston was the choir ' s destination where they received a 2 in performance and a1 in sight reading. Caps and gowns were picked up by seniors, and other stu- dents ordered class rings. ROTC members held a memorial serv- ice for Marines who died attempting to rescue American hostages held in Tehran, Iran, since November 4. Home Economics students served a catered meal to senior citizens at a Senior Citizens Banquet, journalism seniors had a small feast of their own at a lasagna dinner served by " Teach " Forehand. The AHS girl ' s athletic department cele- brated a highly successful year at the Girl ' s Sports Banquet. (A) Sheri Whitfield and Tracey Evans don costumes for a class presentation. (B) Selena Mills, Stasia Stebler, Kathy Hickey, Betty Pippens, Cara Koeritz, and Linda Waddle accept awards at the Girl ' s Sports Banquet. (C) loanne Houk, Kim Bowman, Rhonda Michner, Colleen Horrigan and Karen Knippenbery lend their help at the Senior Citizen ' s Ban- quet. (D) |immy Salyer, Paul Belauskas, and |ohn Sherell purchase class rings from Mr. Bryan Matthews. (E) Steve Hol- land partakes heartily at the senior jour- nalism dinner. 48 ACTIVITIES {$ f ff 44 Seniors hold prom at Dallas Hilton The night of the 1980 Senior Prom, held at the Dallas Hilton, was certainly one that a lot of seniors would remember a long time. The theme of " Memories " was presented in the Senior Slide Show, which portrayed events and faces familiar to all AHS students. Following the banquet, sen- iors danced to music played by a local disc jockey. The class song for the prom was " These Days " by Dan Fogulberg. Cou- ples danced to a mixture of rock, country, and mellow music. Souvenir pictures were taken by a professional photog- rapher. 50 ACTIVITIES (A) Carolyn Parma, Jeff Hiemenz, Kynda Carter, Mike Rising, Bruce Wheeler, and Kelly Mullins take a break from their dinner. (B) Barbara Doyle, Barry Wil- liams, and Julie Custafson attract the camera ' s eye. (C) Brad Stockford does one of the things he does best. (D) Julie and Alan Greer enjoy the big night. ACTIVITIES 51 Banquet reveals Tar ranee winners Before the prom, the Senior Banquet was held in the Hil- ton ' s Ball Room, where students enjoyed a three-course dinner. Speakers for the banquet pro- gram included Kenneth Lane, who talked about people and events that highlighted the sen- iors ' stay at AHS, and Michelle Menge and Robert Schrickel, who revealed the nominees and recipients of the David Tarrance Awards. Winners were announced as LeAnne Sum- mers, Lori Rios, Kat Devito, Jeff Pierce, and Mike Semler. These students contributed most to the activities of the Senior Class. 52 ACTIVITIES ACTIVITIES 53 54 ACTIVITIES Seniors of ' 80 honored at assembly The hard work of many grad- uating AHS students was recog- nized at the Senior Awards Assembly. Kyle Parks and Carmen Hill opened the program with the Pledge of Allegiance and a prayer. Scholarships and awards were then presented to deserv- ing students by groups from the Arlington civic community. Academic achievements were then recognized and athletic awards were given. Awards from various school organiza- tions were also presented. Mr. lames Crouch presented the principal ' s address, and Mr. Wendell Lackey announced the academic top ten for the class of ' 80. Mrs. Flo Francis com- pleted the list of awards with her announcement of the Fielder Award winners. Closing out the assembly was the senior slide show which was accompanied by popular music. (A) Principal lames Crouch delivers his message to the 1980 seniors. (B) Mr. Wendell Lackey presents Marcus Erick- son with a gold cord for his Top 10 fin- ish in the Class ' 80 as Marcus ' picture is flashed across a screen. (C) Erwin Bull- ock accepts a Rotary Scholarship from Mr. Burvin hines. (D) Miss |an Parsons presents a drama award to Steve Morris. (E) Mr. Mike Cade recognizes left Hiemenz for his accomplishments in golf. ACTIVITIES 55 Seniors hold big splash at Barrbrook Among the many events crowding seniors ' calendars during the final days of the year was the Senior Picnic held at Fort Worth ' s Barrbrook Park. Following the Senior Assem- bly, the near-graduates hopped into their cars and headed for the park. There they enjoyed swimming, sunbathing, volley- ball, and all the other things which go along so naturally with picnics. Bright, sunny weather added to the enjoy- ment of the day for the seniors. (A) Terri Fenn, Kim Lacy, Sheri Whit- field, and Mary Lou Blakely relax at poolside. (B) Bart Thompson slides toward the Barrbrook pool. (C) Linda Waddle launches a frisbee. (D) Paige Pitzer serves a volleyball as limmy Pit- stick looks on. (E) Albert and Rudy Reyes take a breather in the shade. BS l$§ U 56 ACTIVITIES ACTIVITIES 57 (A) Mr. Mike Stovall addresses the sen- iors. (B) The graduates listen to Mrs. Shelley ' s speech. (C) Chris Doyle, Bruce Smith, and Marcus Erickson leave the stage during the recessional. (D) Leslie Kelso and Sharon Hughes celebrate fol- lowing Vespers service. 58 ACTIVITIES Vespers includes music, speeches Texas Hall was the scene of the 1980 Vespers service on the Sunday before graduation. Sen- iors entered the auditorium to the strains of " Ceremonial Pro- cessional " played by the AHS Symphonic Band. Marianna Smith opened ' the ceremony by singing " The Way We Were, " accompanied on piano by Jeffrey Jones. John Knox then spoke the invoca- tion, followed by a recounting of school memories by Kathleen DeVito and Laura Field. Choraliers presented " O Clap Your Hand, " with an organ accompaniment. Mrs. Bonnie Shelley and Mr. Mike Stovall then spoke on the theme of " Now is What You ' ve Cot. " Following a scripture reading by John Knox, the band and choir combined for a perform- ance of " America the Beauti- ful. " Kyle Henderson and Mrs. Kathryn White expressed their thoughts about the future. Pat McCahey and Jimmy Pitstick performed " These Days, " the class song. After the bene- diction, seniors exited in pairs down the aisles. ACTIVITIES 59 Graduation recalls school experience Twelve years of papers, pro- jects, and homework paid off for seniors on Graduation night. A piano prelude by Laura Gustafson opened the cere- mony, followed by Michelle Menge ' s invocation and state- ments from Robert Schrickel, class president, and Mr. Wood- row Counts, the superintendent of Arlington schools. Next on the agenda were speeches from honor students. Sharon Hughes presented the Salutatory Address, entitled " On the Threshold. " Tracey Evans then spoke on " The Arlington High Family. " " 10 " was the title of Leslie Kelso ' s speech about retaining individ- ual identity in a society of num- bers. The Valedictory Address was " The Magic Time Machine, " given by Kathy Zie- gler. Chuck Alexander, accompa- nied by Laura Gustafson, led the singing of the Alma Mater. Prin- cipal James Crouch then pre- sented diplomas to the seniors as the names were read by Mr. Dan Rash, Jeff Pierce, Mrs. Sharon Phemister, and Mrs. Lou Baker. The Colt Choraliers then sang the traditional " When You ' ve Gone Away — You ' ll Never Walk Alone. " Lisa Beeching ' s benediction concluded the 1980 Commencement Cere- mony. ACTIVITIES (A) The graduates of 1980 listen to the Valedictory speech. (B) Principal lames Crouch presents |ohn Sauerhage his diploma. (C) Mr. Crouch addresses the audience at graduation. (D) Valedicto- rian Kathy Ziegler presents her speech, " The Magic Time Machine. " ACTIVITIES 61 F Honors " Climbing Higher " described Arlington High School students ' determination to be the best. Just as a balloon rises higher and higher to fly and overcome obstacles, students at AHS worked toward many set goals. Valedictorian, Salutatorian, and Top Ten were honors that con- cluded four years of hard work. The Fielder Award was bestowed on two Arlington stu- dents by faculty and students. Scholarships granted paved the way once students left AHS. 63 Valedictorian KathyZiegler 64 HONORS HONORS 65 Ten seniors receive highest honors r Leslie Kelso Patricia Foley LeAnne Summers Tracey Evans 66 HONORS Marcus Erickson HONORS 67 Instructors acknowledge who ' s who During the annual journal- ism assembly in early May, outstanding seniors from the various departments were chosen as Who ' s Who of 1980. Selected by members of the faculty, these honorees were chosen not only on the basis of high academic stand- ing in their subject, but were also awarded for their partic- ipation in contests and extra- curricular performance. KatDeVito HECE Charla Shobe Jimmy Pitstlck HE Choir Melissa Knight Cosmetology Laura Major Orchestra 68 HONORS Gail Eskew Photography Carmen hi ill Journalism Rob Kibby Speech HONORS M Chrystanne Hawpe Spanish Sharon Hughes French Sandra Boese German Pat Foley Latin 70 HONORS Arlene Berry Art Colin O ' Connor industrial Arts Tim Long Agriculture Leslie Kelso Social Studies Vicki Hart English HONORS 71 Kyle Parks ROTC 72 HONORS Classes chose court, spirit leaders ■ The long awaited Homecom- ing Day finally arrived. After a controversial week of securing surety bonds, changing parade routes, and electing Homecom- ing royalty, students and exes filled the gym in anticipation of a spectacular pep rally. Teachers donned unusual costumes and portrayed charac- ters from " Saturday Night Live " for their annual skit. Among the honors bestowed during the rally were the titles of Mr. and Miss AHS Spirit with Mike Semler and Diana Shaffer receiving the distinctions. Coming Home King and Queen were chosen and Soph- omore and Junior Princesses were announced. Sophomore Princess nomi- nees were Karla Gamble, Suzanne Rising, Nancy Norris, and Elise Brown. Elise was cho- sen to represent the sophs in the Homecoming Court. Nominees for junior Princess were Holly McKissick, Jana Ran- sey, Key Keith, and Sandy Buck- ner. The juniors chose Holly as their princess. (A) Mr. and Miss Spirit, Diana Shaffer and Mike Semler, flash their spirited smiles. (B) Sophomore princess, Elise Brown, escorted by Pete Moore, awaits the crowning of the king and queen. (C) With escort Mike Byrd, junior princess, Holly McKissick, looks on as the king and queen are crowned at Homecom- ing festivities. (D) Miss Cynthia Mitchell and Mark Allen welcome back the com- ing home kings and queen, Kelly lones, Rusty Kennedy, and Mrs. C. L. Thomp- son. HONORS 73 Chuck, Cari reign as 1 980 royalty Excitement filled the air as Homecoming week drew to a close. Students around Colt Country anxiously awaited the unveiling of the Homecoming Court. Seniors nominated four boys and four girls for the honor of Homecoming King and Queen. The entire student body then chose their sovereigns from this list of nominees. For King, the nominees included Robert Schrickel, Jeff Follis, Mark Drinkard, and Chuck Alexander. Queen nomi- nees were Carmen Hill, Laura Field, Kathy Ziegler, and Cari Fowler. After being introduced at the pep rally and riding in the parade, the court was presented during halftime at the football game at which time Chuck and Cari were named as Homecom- ing King and Queen and were duly crowned. Chuck was a member of the varsity football team, on which he played quarterback and free safety and was named All-Dis- trict. He also participated in German Club and Choraliers and was Rotarian of the Month. Cari served as vice president of the Spanish Club this year and was named junior favorite in 1979. Carmen was editor of The Colt and the DAR winner, while Laura served as president of the Student Body. Kathy was an Al outstanding member of the championship volleyball team. Robert served as senior class president, while Jeff and Mark were standout members of the Colt football team. Chuck and Cari will reign over Colt Country until next fall ' s Homecoming game, when they will return to AHS to pass their crowns on to their newly elected successors. (A) Chuck Alexander and Cari Fowler reign as 1979 Homecoming King and Queen. (B-D) Homecoming Queen nominees include Kathy Ziegler, Car- men Hill, and Laura Field. (E) Home- coming King nominees include Robert Schrickel, Jeff Follis, and Mark Drinkard. 74 HONORS HONORS 75 With much pride, Laura Field and Robert Schrickel place their names on the Fielder Award Scroll hung in the Counseling Office. Laura, Robert receive highest award After being nominated by the faculty, Laura Field and Robert Schrickel were elected by the student body as the recipients of the 1980 Fielder Award. The Fielder Award was established in 1932 by Mr. Robert Fielder to honor the outstanding boy and girl at AHSeach year. During her three years at AHS, Laura has goverened the sophomores and juniors as class president, and in her senior year led the student body as Student Council President. Laura also served as a member of all class councils. Besides planning activities as a class leader, Laura partici- pated in National Honor Society and FBLA, and served as district Miss FBLA during her senior year. Named Athenian Girl of the Month, Laura was also voted Miss AHS and was a Homecoming Queen nominee. Robert also excelled as a class leader, being president of the senior class, vice president of the junior class, and a member of the junior and senior coun- cils. Being popular among his peers, Robert was voted as jun- ior and senior class favorites, Homecoming king nominee, Mr. AHS nominee, and Valen- tine Sweetheart. Robert also served as a Rotarian of the Month. Being a sports enthusiast, Robert participated in jV bas- ketball and tennis and as girls and boys basketball announcer. 76 HONORS National Merit names six finalists During September, six seniors were announced as this year ' s semifinalists in the National Merit Scholarship Program. Vicki Hart, Peter Merrill, Patri- cia Foley, Sharon Hughes, Christi Lawing, and )ohn Knox were entered in the Merit Pro- gram by the scores they received on the Preliminary Scholastic Aptitude Text National Merit Qualifying Test. They represented the top half of one percent of the nation ' s aca- demically talented high school students. In the spring, these six stu- dents received the news that they had been named National Merit Finalists and four of them received Merit Scholarships. Vicki received a college- sponsored four-year Merit Scholarship from Baylor Univer- sity. Vicki was active in Chorali- ers and was a member of NHS. She also graduated ninth in her class. Sharon accepted a corpo- rated four-year scholarship from Vought Corporation to Rice University. A member of NHS, French Club, and Library Club, Sharon was salutatorian of the class. She also participated in state UIL spelling for three years. Christi, like Vicki, received a college-sponsored four-year Merit Scholarship from Baylor University. A member of French Club and Para-Med, she also belonged to the NHS. John accepted a college- sponsored four-year scholarship to Rice University. John served as sports editor for the Colt and was reporter for the NHS. He also placed in several local math contests and received third in UIL Number Sense. He partici- pated in the cast of " Flowers for Algernon. " Patricia received a grant from Smith College in North Hamp- ton, Massachusetts. She was a winner in state UIL Ready Writ- ing and was a member of NHS. Peter applied to attend Johns Hopkins University in Balti- more, Maryland. National Merit finalists include Vicki Hart, Peter Merrill, Patricia Foley, Sharon Hughes, Christi Lawing, and lohn Knox. HONORS 77 Faculty names outstanding seniors Nine senior girls were cited by the Athenian Club of Arling- ton as outstanding young women this year. A faculty com- mittee selected the girls from a list of nominees presented by the entire faculty. At the end of the year, the girls and their mothers were honored at a din- ner given by the club members. Sheri Whitfield was named Athenian Girl of the Year at the senior awards assembly and presented with a savings bond. Sheri was a band member for three years, a junior class offi- cer, and social chairman of the National Honor Society. Kathy Ziegler was an out- standing member of the volley- ball team, a National Merit Commended Student, and Valedictorian. Carmen Hill was editor of The Colt, a state UIL journalism win- ner, and a nominee for Miss AHS and the Fielder Award. Leslie Kelso served as editor of the yearbook, finished third in her class, and served as presi- dent of the NHS. Laura Field served as student body president her senior year and received the prestigious Fielder Award. She was a Home- coming Queen nominee and was named Miss AHS. Michelle Menge spent an active sports life at AHS as she played basketball, golf, and was on the swim team. She also served as social chairman of the senior class and was a Fielder Award nominee. Cara Koeritz was captain of the volleyball team and played on the basketball squad. She was also a member of NHS and German club. Libby McMahon, a member of NHS and Quill and Scroll, was Magazine Editor of The Colt. Sharon Hughes, salutatorian, was a state UIL spelling contest- ant for three years. She was also a National Merit Finalist. Athenian girls include (back) Laura Field, Carmen Hill, Leslie Kelso, Michelle Menge, Cara Koeritz, (front) Libby McMahon, Kathy Zie- gler, Sheri Whitfield, and Sharon Hughes. 78 HONORS Rotarians hono r seniors Rotarians of the Month were chosen on the basis of their citi- zenship, leadership, and char- acter. Hosted by the Arlington Rotary Club were Marcus Erick- son, Mark Cancemi, Mike Sem- ler, Chuck Alexander, and Rob- ert Schrickel. Marcus earned recognition as a National Merit Commended Student and his accomplish- ments with the AHS math team. He graduated in the Top Ten and served as president of )ETS. Mark played on the soccer team and graduated as an honor student. Serving on Student Council his three years at AHS, Mike Semler was a member of FBLA, German Club, and AFS. He was also elected Mr. Spirit. Being a member of the AHS football squad, Chuck was the JV ' s MVP and All District during his senior year. He also played basketball and was elected Homecoming King. Governing the senior class, Robert was voted Senior Favor- ite and Valentine Sweetheart. He also announced girls ' and boys ' basketball games. (A-B) Rotarians of the month include Marcus Erickson, Mark Cancemi, Mike Semler, Chuck Alexander, and Robert Schrickel HONORS 79 Civic clubs recognize students The Kiwanis Club and the Women ' s Division of the Cham- ber of Commerce honored 11 outstanding seniors during the year. Jeff Dalton, a member of National Honor Society, was also on the football team and in Choraliers, while Lee Ann Gil- breath was in Spanish Club, NHS, and Interact. lanet Cde Baca spent her time in student government, while Marc Bane, a NHS member, played baseball and football. A member of NHS, FBLA, Spanish Club, and Interact, Sheri Whitfield was also in the band. Charlotte Toerck was in Choraliers and Chamber Sing- ers. Mark Wade sang in the choir, played football, and was a member of FBLA and NHS. Jodi Presswood was an all-district soccer player, while Randy Ramahi was on the football squad and in HOE. A member of the All-Area Choir, French Club, and NHS, Holly Robinson served as secre- tary of the student body. A member of the Colt staff, LeAnne Summers served as photography editor and received the Emma Ousley jour- nalism Award. She also partici- pated in French Club and NHS and graduated in the Top Ten. (A-B) Arlington Kiwanis honors seniors Jodi Presswood, Randy Ramahi, Char- lotte Toerck, Marc Bane, Sheri Whit- field, Mark Wade, and lanet Cde Baca. Not pictured are Lee Ann Cilbreath and Jeff Dalton. (C) Chamber of Commerce girls are Holly Robinson and LeAnne Summers. 80 HONORS HONORS 81 Swiss girl visits USA Salome Rittmeyer, Arlington High School ' s foreign exchange student, arrived here from Cer- aldswil, Switzerland on August 3, 1979. Speaking a Swiss-Ger- man dialect, Salome adapted well to the American way of life by living with Sandra Boese ' s family. She found Arlington ' s school system similar to those in Switz- erland. There students attend a gymnasium for the first six years and then a " pre-university " school for six and one-half years. Though the schools were similar, Salome discovered new things in the United States — drive-in restaurants and banks, and Colorado skiing. Before leaving for home June 26, Salome spent a short exchange visit in Alabama. (A) Foreign Exchange student, Salome Rittmeyer, tastes the famous " Texmex " food at Taco Bell. (B) Salome, along with Debbie Thomas and a foreign exchange student, awaits her turn to talk at the AFS assembly. 82 HONORS SOPHOMORE FAVORITES M HONORS 83 84 HONORS HONORS 85 86 HONORS AHS title goes to Laura, Jimmy At After seniors nominated Jimmy Pitstick and Laura Field as Mr. and Miss AHS, the win- ners were announced at the annual journalism assembly. jimmy was starting center of the football team. He also par- ticipated in Chamber Singers and served as Choralier presi- dent. During her three years at AHS, Laura participated in track, Student Council, FBLA, and National Honor Society. She was Student Council President and a Homecoming Queen nominee. (A) Laura waves a spirit towel at the Howdy Day assembly. (B) limmy tastes the chili at the Choir ' s chili supper. (C) Laura poses for her Girl of the Month picture in the Colt. HONORS 87 Grads gain civic honors At the annual awards assem- bly, seniors received honors from local civic groups and col- leges. Rudy Reyes was granted assistance from the American Gl Forum, while Mark Wade was presented the American Legion Award. Artistic ability earned Danny Musselmann the Arlington Art Association ' s award. Glenda Whitehead received the Arling- ton High PTA Scholarship and the Arlington Business and Pro- fessional Women ' s Scholarship, while Sheri Whitfield was named Athenian Girl of the Year and winner of the Cham- ber of Commerce Scholarship. Rob Kibby and Mark Wade received the Dr. Zack Bobo scholarship, and the City Coun- cil PTA gave Lori Hutchinson a scholarship. Sharon Hughes was granted the Era Cribb ' s Scholarship, and Tracey Evans accepted the Texas Tech Ex-students Scholar- ship. Recognized as outstand- ing journalists, Carmen Hill, Libby McMahon, and LeAnne Summers received the Emma Ousley award. Libby and Car- men also won the Women in Communications Celebrity scholarship, and Carmen earned distinction as the DAR award recipient. (A) The recipient of the Arlington Art Association Award is Danny Mussel- mann. (B) A happy Tracey Evans smiles after accepting the Texas Tech Exes Scholarhip. (C) Sharon Hughes accepts the Era Cribbs Scholarship from Mrs. Dorothy Rencurrel. (D) Named Athe- nian Girl of the Year is Sheri Whitfield. (E) Mrs. Phyllis Forehand presents LeAnne Summers, Carmen Hill and Libby McMahon with Emma Ousley journalist Awards. (F) Mark Wade receives the American Legion Award from Mr. |oe McCabe. (C) Glenda Whi- tehead listens attentively as Mrs. limmie Wilkenson explains the Business and Professional Women Scholarship. 88 HONORS HONORS 89 PI 90 HONORS Graduates win grants at assembly Seniors were awarded a vari- ety of honors and scholarships at the assembly, but the most prestigious award came near the end of the assembly when Laura Field and Robert Schrickel were named as the Fielder Award recipients. Other recognitions included the Altrusa Club scholarship which was awarded to Kat DeVito. Jana Lyon received the Lion ' s Club Dr. )oe Rape Schol- arship. Arlene Berry was pre- sented with the Optimist Club and Women of Rotary Scholar- ships. Other special distinctions were given to Chrystanne Hawpe and Erwin Bullock as the recipients of the Rotary Scholar- ships. Cy Walker was named as winner of the Elizabeth Amos Memorial Award, while Julie Eaves received the Mildred Shu- pee award. Stasia Stebler was chosen as the recipient of the National Honor Society Scholar- ship, and vocational awards went to Brad Spracklen, Kat Devito, and Renee Smith. Carla White, Anna St. Clair, and Sharon Huges were recognized for their service to the library. (A) Kat DeVito receives the Altrusa Club Scholarship. (B) Mrs. Audie Bearden congratulates Stasia Stebler on receiving the National Honor Society Scholarship. (C) Mr. Tracy Jackson presents lana Lyon with the Lion ' s Club Dr. |oe Rape Scholarship. (D) Mrs. Pat Moses awards Sharon Hughes, Anna St. Clair, and Carla White with the Library Service honor. (E) Arlene Berry receives the Rotar Scholarship trom Mrs, L i la Houston HONORS 91 92 Sports " Fire Up " was the favorite chant at AHS pep rallies. Just as a balloon is filled with gas to give it a liftoff, AHS sports par- ticipants were filled with the enthusiasm of the student body to help them win their victory. The 79-80 season was a winning time as several sports teams reached the number one posi- tion. 93 Elusive playoff spot escapes Colts For the third time in the last five years, the Arlington Colts claimed tbe district co-champi- onship but could not secure a playoff berth. AHS and Richland finished with identical 5-1 dis- trict records, but by virtue of the Rebels ' victory over the Colts, Richland represented dis- trict 4A-8 in the playoffs. How- ever, Arlington did register one of its finest seasons ever, as they finished 8-1 -1 for the year. The Colts opened the year against Arlington Heights at Cravens Field and gave the Jack- ets their only loss of the year, a solid 28-6 mauling. Ricky Cann turned in a sterling perform- ance on both offense and defense at flanker and corner- back, while Tracy Taylor led all rushers with 1 53 yards. Against Eastern Hills the fol- lowing week, the defense turned in another stout per- formance as they shut down the high-powered Highlander run- ning game. Mark Drinkard scored twice as the offense was able to capitalize on EHHS turn- overs and rack up a 33-14 tri- umph. The next week against hap- less Irving Nimitz, the Colts totally dominated the game as they ran up a 23-0 halftime lead before finally winning 30-6. Arlington struggled to a 14-14 tie against Lewisville, who would later go on to defeat No. 1 ranked Abilene Cooper in bidistrict action, to close out the non-district schedule. Jeff Follis fired two touch- down passes of 20 yards to Jeff Dalton and 17 yards to Ricky Gann. (A) Head Coach Mike O ' Brien leads the pep rally crowd in " one big Colts. " (B) 4A-8 defensive player of the year David Patterson pursues the Nimitz QB. (C) Tracy Taylor circles right end to score a touchdown against Arlington Heights. (D) Split end Mark Wade makes a div- ing catch against Eastern Hills. Members of the District 8-4A Co-Championship Colt varsity football team include (front row) Tony Hatchet, Bruce Schrader, Andy Allen, Gil lohnson, Scott Houghton, lerry Davault, Cabe Brown, Ken Plunk, Tracy Taylor, Tony Chambers, Ricky Cann, Pete Sylvester, Andy Underwood, (second row) Coach Andy Lester, Pete Moore, Lee Manly, Mike Hellyer, Jeff Follis, Terry Zang, Pat McCahey, Gary Stedman, Gary Murphree, Marc Bane, Mark Wade, Ronnie Groves, Chip Mahan, lames McKelvain, Coach |im Shewmake, Trainer David Evans, (third row) Coach |ohn Moore, Coach Ben Bailey, Coach Mike Slovall, |im Hays, David Gafford, Jeff White, Steve Shiller, Mike Leasor, David Patterson, Wayne Southard, Britt Todd, Paul Burnett, Biff McGuire, Jeff Williams, David Pollard, Coach |im Bar- nette, Coach Gerald Richey, Head Coach Mike O ' Brien, (back row) Jeff Hall, Tad Feazell, Billy loeckel, David lowell, Erwin Bullock, Robert McCallum, Scott Salser, Jeff Dalton, leff Litherland, Dickey Kelley, Paige Pitzer, limmy Pitstick, Mark Drinkard, and Chuck Alex- ander. 94 SPORTS SPORTS 9S Colts beat city rivals The Colts opened district play against preseason favorite Rich- land but they could not hold on to the football, losing five fum- bles and the game to a fired up Rebel squad 16-7. The Colts regrouped for Sam Houston as they rolled up over 300 yards in total offense in chalking up their third straight victory over Sam 19-7. AHS ' first TD came on a 35- yard pass from substitute quar- terback Chuck Alexander to Robert McCallum. The Colts took a 13-0 halftime lead on McCallum ' s one-yard run later in the second quarter. Sam scored in the third quarter and was mounting a serious threat again when Tracy Taylor inter- cepted a pass. Jeff Follis pitched 29 yards to McCallum on the same play that scored earlier, to cinch the win. The next week, AHS avenged a two-year grudge against Lamar by beating the arch rivals 13-10. The Colts took the wind at the opening and the strategy paid off as the AHS defense held Lamar to 15 total yards and one first down in the first half. Ricky Cann kicked two field goals, which turned out to be the difference in the final score. (A) QB left Follis keeps Ihe ball on the triple option. (B) Chuck Alexander sig- nals for a lair catch, (C) Tracy Taylor breaks a tackle at the line of scrimmage. (D) Going high in the air, Ricky Cann battles a Rebel defender for the ball. (E) Robert McCallum and Dickey Kelly sandwich a Viking as Billy loeckel leaps to deflect the pass. (F) Mart Bane, David Patterson, David Pollard, Gary Stedman, and lames McKelvain swarm on the Texan ball arrier. % SPORTS 1 Wjl ' M I 6 l ' ■ ' ; 2f r 1 1 % fir- -.- ■ ■ - » SPORTS 97 Colts close year at 8-1-1 AHS AHS 28 AHHS 6 14 ii EHHS AHS 30 Nimitz 6 AHS 14 Lewisville 14 AHS 7 Richland 16 AHS 19 Sam 7 AHS 13 Lamar 10 AHS 47 Haltom 27 AHS 25 Bowie 20 AHS 41 Burleson 8 Following their big victory over Lamar, AHS traveled to Birdville Stadium to face a struggling Haltom, and the Colt offense had a field day. Ricky Gann had an incredible game as he accounted for 23 points on three touchdowns and 5 extra points. Quarterback Jeff Follis hit Gann with a perfect 62-yard strike and then they connected for a 17-yard score. Following a Haltom TD, Gann took an inside reverse and sped 51 yards for a 27-7 halftime lead. After Tracy Taylor went 25 yards for another six, Follis fired his third touchdown pass of the night 13 yards to Pete Moore. Following another Buff TD, Tay- lor fielded the ensuing kickoff on the 2 and blazed 98 yards to close out the Colts ' scoring on the night. The Colts captured the Myth- ical City Championship in the annual Homecoming game against Bowie. The teams traded touchdowns in the first period, but Arlington went ahead on David Patterson ' s 53- yard gallop. The Colts gained the lead again only to have Follis hit Mark Wade for a 19-14 halftime advantage. It proved to be the winning margin as each squad registered a touchdown in the second half making the final score 25-20. In the final game against Burleson, five different players scored in a 41-8 romp high- lighted by Taylor ' s 75-yard gal- lop in the third quarter behind great downfield blocking. (A) Coach Mike Stovall " gets down " for the Colts. (B) Fullback David Patterson crashes through the line for yardage against Bowie. (C) Seniors Jeff Dalton and Gary Stedman put the stopper on a Volunteer ball carrier. (D) Ricky Gann attempts a field goal out of Mark Wade ' s hold. (E) QB Jeff Follis fakes to Mark Drinkard as Jeff Litherland, Paige Pitzer, and Jeff Dalton explode off the line of scrimmage. SPORTS 99 J V eleven captures district title Calling it " the best group we ' ve had in years, " Coach Ger- ald Richey ' s JV football team rebounded from a 1-4 start and came on to claim the title of co- champions of District 4A-8. After starting the season with an impressive 25-0 whitewash- ing of Arlington Heights, the Ponies ran on to hard times as they could not find the winning formula for another five games. Eastern Hills staved off a Pony rally to claim an 18-15 victory which was followed by an over- powering loss to Irving Nimitz 24-7. Lewisville heaped more misery on the Ponies 6-0 in a tough defensive struggle to close out pre-district action. Like the varsity, the )V opened district play with a dis- appointing loss to Richland, but they came back to turn full blooded Comanche and defeat Sam Houston 16-0. The follow- ing week the Ponies kept their city record intact with a 20-9 tri- umph over Lamar. An injury-riddled JV football team then trounced a good Hal- torn squad 25-6. The Ponies put themselves into title contention with a 25-13 victory over Bowie and claimed it with a season ending 2-0 shutout of Burleson. Mike Foster, Rickey Miller, Blake Hyde, Bruce Kunz, Mike Sulzen, Tommy Stinson, and Mike King were all cited for their outstanding play through- out the season. Assisting Coach Richey were Coaches )im Shewmake and Andy Lester. (A) Junior Varsity quarterback Jeff Law- son keeps the ball on the triple option. (B) Eyeing the ball, Blake Hyde prepares to punt. (C) Sophomore Bruce Kunz looks for blockers on a kickoff return. (D) Chuck Mullins wraps up an oppos- ing ball carrier during district action. Members of the 1979 junior varsity football team include (front row) |uan Duran, Jeff Field, limmy Dickenson, Jeff Lawson, Mike Ham- lin, Bill Barney, Brett Thompson, Cary Richmond, Eric Holsopple, Teddy Ezzell, Mike Price, lack Dombroski, Mike Vasquez, (second row) Richard Apel, Tim Zang, Steve Davidson, Clay Kelley, Kenny Hughes, Chuck Mullins, Victor Gutzler, Leland McGinnis, Mike King, Tony Coney, Richey Harder, Scott Terrell, David Schmidt, leff lackson, (third row) |ohn Childress, Blake Hyde, Mike DeLaughter, johnny Crayton, Moody Alexander, Rick James, Mark Rhodes, Chuck Nevans, Geoff Wilson, Tommy Stinson, Nick Poulos, Mike Foster, John Parr, Bruce Kunz, Scott Williams, (back row) Rob Steadman, Danny Kitterman, Paul Frye, Brian Wheeler, Mike Sulzen, Lester Hankes, Beau Shatto, Brian Polhemus, John Pack, Steve Johnson, Steve Berry, Chuck Geter, and Richie Miller. 100 SPORTS SPORTS 101 102 SPORTS Girls take bi-district Arlington High has always had an excellent volleyball team, and 1979 was no ex ep tion as AHS volleyballers kept up the winning tradition. Before competing in district action, Coach Lynda Bradham ' s team prepared itself by playing in several tournaments. In their own Arlington Tournament the Colts swept to a first place vic- tory. At Birdville the team snatched another first place, and at Duncanville finished fifth. Going into district play the Colts were well set and ready to win a district championship. Lamar and Sam Houston were to be the only obstacles in AHS ' s drive for one. As it turned out, no one got in the Colts ' way. Arlington finished with a 7-0 first half district record, and all they needed was a secondhalf victory to clinch the district title. The Colts played tough, and again finished with a 7-0 record and an outright district championship. In the bi-district tournament AHS went up against O. D. Wyatt and came away winners, and it was on to the regionals. Arlington defeated El Paso Coronado in the first round, but was upended by a tough Amar- illo team. (A) Eyeing the ball intently, Cara Koeritz prepares to volley it, with Valerie Hurt looking on. (B) Maureen Dunn leaps for a spike in the regional match. (C) Kathy Ziegler and Valerie effectively set a block in the Sam Houston match. (D) Maureen executes a perfect set against Lamar. (E) Kathy scores from the service SPORTS 103 Varsity team members are (front) Audrey Black, Marcia Burgardt, Mary Viner, Melissa Zimmerman, Maureen Dunn, Chris Patton, Lolly Adams, (back) manager Cathy Kearns, Lisa Sadler, Susan McDonald, Valerie Hurt, Cara Koeritz, Kathy Ziegler, and trainer )ana Lyon. 104 SPORTS Colts reap high honors With the 1979 campaign over, AHS volleyballers have since been piled high with awards. On the All-District Team, the Colts placed four girls. Seniors Valerie Hurt, Lisa Sadler, and Susan McDonald, along with junior Maureen Dunn were selected. On top of her All-Dis- trict selection, Susan was also named the district ' s Most Out- standing Player. Arlington High was still not finished as both Kathy Ziegler and Cara Koeritz were named to the All-District second team. Over all, the 1979 team ended up with a 32-5 record, and a non-district record of 16-4. Next year Coach Lynda Bradham is hoping for another fine team. " We ' re going to lose a lot of sen ; ors, but we have some good juniors coming back, and we should still be strong, " Coach Bradham stated. " And don ' t forget our junior varsity girls, " she concluded. (A) Co-captain Susan McDonald sets the ball up for Maureen Dunn. (B) Con- centrating, Lisa Sadler crouches to receive a low serve, as Cara Koeritz watches. (C) Senior Valerie Hurt sends a spike into the opposing court while Susan offers encouragement and Mau- reen backs her up. (D) Victorious Colt Volleyball team congratulates O. D. Wyatt after the bi-district match. SPORTS 105 VYIlff |V members team are (front) lanet Barter, lanette McPherson, Laura Abbott, Sara Edwards, Connie Suddu.h. Diane Powell Ian is Mikeska, (back) Susan Kearns, lenna Lambert, Shellye Stockum, Sarah Maginnis, Beth Norns, Lisa Rabe, Debbie Maddux, and Amy Shemwell. 106 SPORTS JV squad falls short For the Arlington High junior varsity volleyball team, the 14- 13 record during the 1979 sea- son was a very good one con- sidering the amount of experi- ence on the team. According to Coach )oni McCoy, the lack of experience did hurt a little. " It was hard for the girls, some- times, to understand the offen- sive and defensive sets that we taught them. But, overall, we were very pleased with the year and the way we played, " said Coach McCoy. In district play the JV volley- bailers turned in an 8-4 record, much better than their overall season record. And, in the JV volleyball tournament, the team won first place. " It was a big win, and it really made our sea- son, " stated Coach McCoy. Next year the Colt JV team will have plenty of experience and Coach McCoy is hoping for the best. " I ' m really excited about next year ' s team. We should be right up there bat- tling for the district title, " added Coach McCoy. (A) Sophomore Janette McPherson looks on as teammate Shellye Stockum concentrates on the ball. (B) As Laura Abbott serves, Diane Powell and Amy Shemwell prepare to execute a setter switch. (C) Debbie Maddux springs into the air for a picture-perfect spike (D) Diane backpeddles to receive a dink shot as Coach Joni McCoy watches anx- iously. SPORTS 107 CC qualifies for state, takes 8th For the fifth time in a row Coach Gerald Richey ' s boys cross country team breezed to the district crown. But, for the first time since being endorsed as a UIL sport, the team went on to claim a spot at the state meet in Georgetown and finished a very respectable eighth. As he has done the past two years, John Sauerhage paced the team as he took first place in every meet he participated in, and registered his third con- secutive third place in the state meet with a blistering 9:30. The Colts scored second place finishes at the Van Win- kle, Southwest, and St. Marks Invitationals. At the Colt Invita- tional, AHS was able to claim first place without Sauerhage and, a week later, blitzed the rest of the competition with him. AHS easily won the district meet at Vandergriff Park with Sauerhage in first with a new course record of 9:50.5, Glenn Wells in second at 10:15, and C. K. Cartwright in third at 10:24. Robin Williams claimed 11th place and Paul Cary 15th as the Colts beat the nearest competi- tion by 42 points. At the regional meet, the Colts secured a state berth with a runnerup finish behind High- land Park. Individually, Sauer- hage easily won the meet in a time of 9:44. Wells took 13th and Cartwright 14th. Members of the 1979 state qualifying district champion Cross Country Team include (front row) Mike Williams, )on Hill, Eric Holsop- ple, (second row) Mike Latham, Paul Cary, |ohn Sauerhage, Bart Thompson, Robin Williams, Glenn Wells, C. K. Cartwright, (back row) Charles Dark, Rob Parker, Mike Peyton, Jeff Mounce, Jim Smith, and Don Quattlebaum. Not pictured is Jimmy Schroeder. 108 SPORTS (A) John Sauerhage breezes to a first place finish at the regional meet. (B) Sophomore C. K Cartwnght moves up on the rest of the pack at the state meet in Georgetown. (C) Advancing on the outside, jimmy Schroeder passes an opposing runner in state competiton. (D) Sauerhage comes into the home stretch on his way to his third consecu- tive third place finish in state cross country meets. (E) The duo of Paul Cary and Glenn Wells help the Colts place a solid eighth in the 1979 state meet. SPORTS 109 110 SPORTS The 1979- Maginnis, 1980 varsity girls ' cross country track team includes (back) Suzanne Eaves, Sarah Becky Burdette, (front) Amy Smith, Tonya Cidley, and Patricia Foley. ■-«.«•. Girls excel, buck odds The 1979-80 Arlington High girls ' cross country team had a tough act to follow. The fact that the team was decimated by graduation didn ' t help either. But, a squad comprised of two seniors, Patricia Foley and Amy Smith, and four juniors, Tonya Cidley, Suzanne Eaves, Becky Burdette, and Sarah Maginnis, bucked the odds and had a very good season. The Colts partici- pated in eight meets and improved throughout the year as they finished in the runners- up position at the district meet at Vandergriff Park. Sarah was the high finisher for the Colts as she placed fifth with a time of 14:23. Right behind her was Suzanne in sixth place with a time of 14:35. The second place finish at the district meet qualified them for participation in the regional meet at Vandergriff Park. Regionals proved to be a little E tougher competition for the Colts, though, as they fell to a 15th place finish. Suzanne was the top qualifier for the Colts with a time of 13:43 and 41st place. (A) Amy Smith finishes tenth at the dis- trict meet held at Vandergriff Park. (B) Sarah Maginnis, Suzanne Eaves, Becky Burdette (in white hat), and Amy Smith lean into the start of the district cross country meet. (C) Suzanne hits the home stret ch in a meet at Vandergriff Park. (D) Emotions unchecked, Sarah finishes her two-mile trek at the district meet. (E) Suzanne and Sarah set a stiff pace for district competition. SPORTS 111 Members of the 1979-80 Colt Varsity Basketball Team are (front) Robert Greene, Ricky Risenhoover, Paul Burnett, David Brown, Terry Zang, Gary Gray, Doug Ditto, (back) Head Coach Dale Archer, managers Suzy Stamey and Bruce Schrader, Chuck Alexander, Scott Hughes, Mark Bishop, Mark Childers, Scott Engle, and Coach Robert Gill. 112 SPORTS Young team looks to next season Wait till next year is often an excuse for not winning, hut the 1980 Colt varsity basketball team can look forward to next season with excited anticipa- tion. With Chuck Alexander and David Brown being the only seniors on the squad, the Colts can look for great things from next year ' s squad. Mark Childers and Gary Gray were named first team all-dis- trict while center Mark Bishop gained second team honors. Ricky Risenhoover was among the honorable mentions, and Scott Hughes was selected as the Sophomore of the Year. As always, the Colts played a rugged non-district schedule and finished a respectable 7-10. In the Arlington Classic, AHS lambasted San Antonio Wheat- ley 73-58 only to lose a close game to highly ranked Dunbar. In district play, Arlington -cap- tured the mythical city title by going 6-0 against the other city schools, and posted an overall 7-5 record to place 3rd. ( ( ia h Dale Arc her named junior guard Gray as the Team ' s Most Valuable Player following the season. Mark Bishop earned Defensive player of the year, and Alexander received the tra- ditional Mr. Hustle Award (A) Gary Cray and Mark Bishop battle for a loose ball over a fallen opponent. (B) Surrounded by Volunteers, Senior Chuck Alexander looks for a teammate. (C) With Cray looking on, Mark Child- ers launches a shot against Dunbar in the Arlington Classic (D) lunior guard Ricky Risenhoover puts up a baseline lump shot SPORTS 113 B-ball falls in overtime The Colts opened up the dis- trict year in Arlington with Hal- tom. The Buffaloes came back to tie the game in the final stanza at 41 and sent the game into overtime. But, the Colts couldn ' t buy a basket in the OT, and the Buffs prevailed 45-41. In front of a very vocal crowd in Burleson, the Colts fell short in the second half and bowed to the Elks by 56-53 despite Mark Childers 24 points. As with Haltom, the Colts and Richland battled to a draw at the conclusion of regulation play. AHS then followed the script in overtime, and the Reb- els branded a heartbreaking loss on the Colts 47-46. Arlington finally got into the win column against Bowie. The Colts were able to hold on to a third quarter lead as they tri- umphed 48-44. Childers was virtually unstop- pable in the first half against Sam Houston when he canned half of the Colts ' 28 points as AHS went on to trample their crosstown rivals 52-39. AHS closed out the first half of district action with its third straight victory, 64-55 over Lamar. Ricky Risenhoover had the hot hand for the Colts with 22 points. (A) Scott Engle, Mark Childers, and Chuck Alexander battle for a loose ball inside. (B) Engle pulls down a rebound with support from Gary Cray. (C) With David Brown and Ricky Risenhoover looking on, Paul Burnett and Terry Zang grab a carom in the closing minutes of a game. (D) 6 ' 8 " cent er Mark Bishop goes for the easy basket in district play. (E) Alexander puts up a fall-away lumper. (F) Cray drives the lane to score against Sam Houston in Texas Hall. (C) With Risenhoover coming in to assist, Bishop lays one in off the backboard. 114 SPORTS - fc SPORTS 115 I! E AHS 41 Haltom 45 1 AHS 53 Burleson 56 AHS 46 Richland 47 AHS 48 Bowie 44 F AHS 52 Sam 39 - AHS 64 Lamar 55 AHS 34 Haltom 36 AHS 39 Burleson 31 AHS 43 Richland 57 AHS 55 Bowie 40 AHS 52 Sam 51 AHS 56 Lamar 47 Colts whip city teams After three straight victories, the Colts tipped off round t wo with Haltom. The score was knotted at the end of the third quarter at 30 all. But, again in the final stanza Arlington failed to come up with the clutch bas- kets and bowed 36-34. In the friendlier confines of the AHS gym, the Colts rebounded against Burleson, as they overcame the Elks ' stalling tactics to win 39-31. A poor second quarter against Richland cost the Colts a chance at victory against the eventual district champions. AHS continued its domi- nance over the other Arlington schools with an easy 55-40 vic- tory over Bowie and a one- point squeaker against Sam Houston. The Colts and the Tex- ans played basket for basket until the final buzzer when Arlington prevailed. Mark Childers and Mark Bishop led the AHS scorers with 17 and 16 points respectively. In the season finale against Lamar, Ricky Risenhoover and Gary Gray erased a first half def- icit with 10 points each in the third quarter to lead the Colts to a 56-47 triumph. (A) Senior Chuck Alexander and luniors Mark Childers and Ricky Risenhoover trap an opponent with some fine defen- sive work. (B) Senior co-captain David Brown goes for the steal against Sam Houston. (C) Mark Bishop, Scott Engle, and Childers eye the rebound in district action. (D) With Risenhoover under- neath in rebound position, Childers banks one off the glass. (E) Alexander attempts a two-pointer against Bowie. (F) Sophomore Scott Hughes shoots two from the left side. SPORTS 117 18 SPORTS JV basketball registers fine season Rookie Coac h Robert Gill, proved to be a vibrant tore e in his first year, and led (he junior varsity basketball team to a 19- 12 re( ord. The |V proved they had har- acter in the first game, coming from behind in the final quarter to nudge South Grand Prairie 62-61. fter bombarding Castleberry in the opening round ol the Mansfield Tourney, NHS downed the host team to send AHS into the finals against Cle- burne. Behind Doug Burnett ' s 17 p unts, the C ills nipped the Yellow |a kets 4h 4S to laim the tourney c rown, AHS made it to the semifinals in the Lamar little Classic and won the consolation bracket of their own tourney, (losing out non-district play at 12-9. 1 he Colts opened distric t against Haltom and lost a close game, then rebounded to take a S5-4 win over Burleson After a one-point loss to Rich- land, the Colts blitzed the three c ity teams to post a 4-2 record at the end of six games In second round play , the Colts again went 4 2 to c laim t he c o- hampionship along with Bowie. Doug Burnett led the | in scoring, while Paul Frye grab- bed top rebounding honors. (M With the reteree watching intently Brenl n looks lor a toammdlo on ihe inbouncls pdss (B) Magnusson beats an opponent on the jump ball, while Doug Burnell dnc) Paul Frve look on (C) New Code h Robert Gill gives a rousing speech at the basketball pep rally. Members of the 1979-80 Boys lunior Varsity Basketball Squad in lucle (Iront) Trey Bardeman, Mike Harrison, Dan Dipert, Russell Greer, lell Lavvson, (middle) Bob (dhe , Mark loeckel, Bob Berndt, Brent Magnusson. Mgr Rodney Williams, (bdek) Codch Robert Gill, Paul Frye, |ohn Pac k, Doug Burnett, |ohn Roy, Mike Sulzen, dnd Mgr Mdrsha Forbes. SPORTS 11 M 1979-80 Girls ' Varsity Basketball learn includes (bat k) Trai ner Yvonne Estrada, Manager |ana Hellier, Kathy Hk key, Cara Koeritz, Betty Pippins, Sharon Valentine, Betsy Netto, Zina Pippins, Manager Stasia Stebler, (front) Brenda Waldrop, Selena Mills, Lee Ann Shilling, Michelle Mengc, lulie Taylor, Carol Roston, and Linda Waddle 120 SI ' ORIS Girls b-ball wins again Retaining momentum from last season ' s strong finish, Coach Judy Stricklin ' s 1979-80 girls basketball team captured the district title before being stopped in the regional finals by a powerful Lubbock Monterrey squad. The road to Abilene was not easy, however. Sam Houston won the first half of district play but AHS went undefeated in the second half, clipping Sam by one point to claim the sec- ond half title and force a play- off. UIL rules precluded a single game playoff, causing the Colts to play a tournament with third place Richland and Sam Hous- ton. Sam won the toss, so Arlington tipped off with the Rebels the night after complet- ing the district schedule with a victory over Lamar. AHS easily bested Richland 47-23, setting up the final game with Sam Houston the following evening. The expected close game never developed, however, as the Colts ran away with it 46-33, sparked by Sharon Valentine ' s 16 points. In the bi-district game with Dunbar, AHS fought off a val- iant second-half rally by the Wild Kittens to win 45-43. Arlington beat Lewisville 46- 45 in the Regional opening round behind a sterling 16 point performance by Kathy Hickey. (A) Going high in the air, senior Kathy Hickey snatches a rebound. (B) Bets Netto fakes a drive as Sharon Valentine sets a pick on the post defense (C) With a quick ball fake Lee Ann Shilling sets a Texan defender off balance. (D) Stepping around the defense, Selena Mills looks lor help SPORTS 121 Colt girls take honors The girls ' Basketball team opened the district season with a convincing 67-48 triumph over Richland behind senior Sharon Valentine ' s game high 27 points. Following a 67-16 mauling of Haltom, the Colts hit some crucial fourth quarter free-throws to register a 51-46 comeback victory over Burle- son. Against Bowie, Kathy Hickey and Michelle Menge chalked up 16 and 15 points respectively to carry AHS. Facing Sam Houston, the Colts could not overcome a five-point first half deficit as they fell 45-42 to their cross- town rivals. The girls then com- pleted first-half action by bet- tering Lamar 52-35. Arlington began second round play by getting a little tougher game from Richland, but managed to hold on to a first-half advantage and take the game 48-44. The Colts then bested Haltom and Burleson again, before fighting off a fourth quarter comeback from Bowie to set up the big game with Sam. Kathy was named 4A-8 Out- standing Player of the Year and also gained Texas All-Star Hon- ors. Sharon and Michelle were named Offensive and Defen- sive Players of the Year, respec- tively. They, along with Selena Mills, were named first-team All-District while Coach )udy Stricklin captured Coach of the Year honors. (A) Two Texans stand and walch as Betty Pippins goes up for an easy two. (B) Senior Sharon Valentine is head and shoulders above Bowie defenders as she jump shoots from the top of the lane. (C) With perfect form, Senior co- captain Kathy Hickey " swishes " out from the corner. (D) Brenda Waldrop is open to rebound Kathy ' s tipoff. 122 SPORTS SPORTS 12 JV 5 wins tournament 1979-80 was a year of ups and downs for Coach Glenda Kram- er ' s JV girls basketball team. Expectations for the team were high when the Colts came into the Piano Tournament and swept two consecutive games and then clipped South Oak Cliff by a point in the finals as they walked away with the first place trophy. But, the team came up short in two other tournaments, third in the Irving and Bowie tourna- ments. The JV started district play with a bang, winning their first five games before losing the final game of the first half to Lamar 37-34. In the second half of district action they again beat Richland, Haltom, and Burleson, but Bowie avenged the earlier dis- trict loss by upsetting AHS 32- 30. The Colts blasted Sam Hous- ton 39-23, then closed out the season with a tough game against district champion Lamar. Arlington finished the year at 18-10, 9-3 in district play. Brenda Cupps led the team in scoring, while the leading rebounders were Sherri Hauch, and Maura Hickey. Defensive standouts were Laura Abbott and Audrey Black. (A) Elise Brown looks for a target under- neath the basket. (B) Sherri Hauch tries for two over a tall Mustang defender. (C) lenna Lambert readies herself for the opening tip. (D) Maura Hickey drives through a double foul for two, as Sherri waits for a possible rebound shot. (E) Maura and Sherri are in for the rebound as Brenda Cupps puts the ball up from outside 1 1 M mm ■ H ° vHe 124 SPORTS Members of the 1979-80 Colt Girls Junior Varsity Basketball Team are (back) Susan Williams, Maura Hickev. Pam Bacon. Carol Charetle. Nancy Burton, Manager Penny New( omb, (middle) Pam Carter. Sherry Hau h, Audrey Black, Roshell Wade, Laura Abbott, Elise Brown, (front) |an lordan, lanet Barter, lenna Lambert, Brenda Cupps, and Susan Moore. SPORTS 125 Soccer falters in city competition Alter breezing through the non-district schedule with an unblemished 6-0 record, the Colt soccer team ran onto hard times and failed to win a game in city play. AHS tied Sam Hous- ton twice, lost to Lamar twice, and tied Bowie once while los- ing the season finale to the Vol- unteers 3-0. Several players gathered post- season honors for the Colts. Forward jimmy Lewis and Full- back David Finch were named first team all-district and Blake Hyde, Randy King, |odi Press- wood-, and Scott Morrison were among the honorable mentions. Morrison was also selected as the Sophomore of the Year for district 4A-8. Coach |im Barnette attributed the poor district showing to the Colts ' inability to score that last goal, but added that AHS " had a lot of talent despite of the record. " Coach Barnette com- mented on the season by say- ing: " Both Varsity and |V were a great bunch of kids. " Coach Barnette named |odi Presswood as the team ' s Most Valuable Player, while limmy Lewis took Offensive Player of the Year. (A) Randy King crosses the hall with a quick reverse. (B) Concentrating, on the ball, David Finch works on controlling it in a juggling exer ise AHS1 Sam 1 AHSO Lamar 2 AHS 2 Bowie 2 AHS 3 Sam 3 AHSO Lamar 3 AHSO Bowie 3 The 79-80 Colt Soccer Team includes (back) Coa h |im Barnette, Ricky Gann, limmy Nugent, David Finch, Kevin McKim, Ross Edwards, Mike Morris, David Patterson, Brad Schmidl, Mark Rhodes, Trainer Pete Sylvester, (front) Bill Barnes, Stu [Dickey, Scott Morri- son, |ohn Kennedy, limmy Lewis, Tab Randolph, Mike Higham, |odi Presswood, Bruce Martin, and let! Field I26 SPORTS ■ A r iv m nr B - ■ c Lf 79-80 Coll |V Soccer members mi ludes (front) Clay Caruthers. Jot t Everly, Paul Boodee, llmmv Cash, Darryl Eng, Brian Hunter, Randy Sims, |ohn Unbe, |ohn Crawford, (middle) Waller E ans, Bobby Hill, David Carpenter, Terry Christy, Willie Allen, Freddie Loeber, Scott Moffett, Beau Full , Stevp Mello, (back) Coach |im Barnelte, limmy Cecil, Billy Doyle, Dan Taylor, Martin Thomas, Tom Bullock, Emmett Devlin, Tony Nielson, Clay Workman, |ohn Kennedy, and Trainer Pole Sylvester. SPORTS 12 _ Swim team takes 2nd in district Swimming and diving team members capped off a year of meets with two state medals and a second place finish in the district race. David Lindsey and Michelle Menge, both seniors, made the trip to Austin where David took first place and established a new state diving record, Mic- helle took a third place medal in the girls diving event. Lamar walked away with the district crown with 213 points. AHS ' s second place shot showed 124 points. In girls events at the district meet, Traci Fenn, Julie Moffat, Shelly Hellyer, Eilene Duncan, Michelle, and Christie Jacob all picked up medals. Boys taking medals included Stuart Hanson, Brian Denheyer, Mike Lennox, Bruce Rohne, Steve Wolff, Rick Huddleston, Jay Kuhlman, Roger Wisdom, Jeff Logan, Greg Reed, and Lindsey. The boys 200 Medley Relay team composed of Lennox, Huddleston, Hanson, and Wolff took the event with a time of 1:59.00. Both 400 Free Relays took sec- ond with Denheyer, Rohne, Wisdom, and Kuhlman making up the boys squad, while Dun- can, Fenn, Moffat, and Hellyer composed the girls team. The girls scored a total of 51 points, while the boys took 73. (A) Julie Moffat feels relieved after fin- ishing her race. (B) Bruce Rohne is exhausted after finishing his race. (C) At the state diving competition, Michelle Menge receives her third place medal. (D) David Lindsey receives his medal as state diving champion. J 1 28 SPORTS 1 w 1 q Swim team members are (front) Shelly Hellyer, lulie Moffat, Miracle Horsman, Eilene Duncan, Traci Fenn, (middle) lav Kuhlman, Brian Denheyer, Mike Lennox, Gregory Reed, |eff Logan, (back) Stuart Hanson, Bruce Rohne, Rick Huddleston, and Steve Wolff. SPORTS 129 Golf sinks league foes With the entire team return- ing, Coach Mike Cade ' s golfers moved up the ladder from sec- ond place and captured the dis- trict title. |eff Hiemenz took first place in the tournament with a score of 150, while Mike Miller was the second medalist for the team and fourth in the tourney. Both Hiemenz and Miller were named first team All-District. Those taking second team hon- ors were Dave Watson with a score of 159, Vance Hapeman, with the same score, and Kevin Reamer with a point total of 160. At the regional tournament, Hiemenz placed sixth with a 147. Miller registered a respect- able 150 and finished tenth. Hiemenz was selected to the All-State squad and Coach Cade chose him as the team MVP for the third straight year. During the fall, golf partici- pated in several tournaments including Highland Park, Fort Worth Schools Invitational, and the Sam Houston Invitational, which the team won. When play resumed in the Spring, the Colts hosted their own classic and participated in tournaments in Denton, Ard- more, Irving, and Piano where Hiemenz set a new school record with an incredible 136. (A) Concentrating intently, Dave Wat- son putts for a birdie. (B) David DeShong lays into a drive. (C) Jeff Hiemenz tees off on the 18th green. (D) Team runner-up medalist Mike Miller attempts a chip shot out of the sand trap. (E) Mike Rising attempts to drive a shot. (F) Vance Hapeman tries a shot out of the rough. " " VJJiMMi . •.- ; :;;W. 130 SPORTS ' ' %£ Members of the 1979-80 golf team include (front) Scott Pierce, Adrian Littlefield, Vance Hapeman, Dave Watson, Mike Rising, (back) Mike Miller, Kevin Reamer, Jeff Hiemenz, David DeShong, Larry Stephens, and Coach Mike Cade. SPORTS 131 i$k ? «, .«% mm Coach ludy Slricklin ' s 79-80 district champion girls golf team includes Brenda Waldrop, Julie Oppie, Viveca Vandergriff, Michelle Menge, and Lea Ann Shilling. 132 SPORTS f-r Viveca takes top honors Arlington girls golf took a number of high awards this sea- son, but none was higher than the one that Viveca Vandergriff was able to attain. Defeating Kim Shipman of Richardson with a score of 145 to 152, Viveca took the State 4-A title. Having been a state finalist for the past three years, the time was right for Viveca to take the title. Arlington had won the dis- trict race with both Viveca and Julie Oppie placing as medalists in district and regionals. Autumn action saw the squad travel to Carrollton for the R. L. Turner Tournament where the team finished with a first place. Viveca took second place med- alist honors and Julie came in with third medalist honors. When spring arrived, the fever of competition was stronger than ever as the Colts finished third in the Paschal tourney. Viveca led the team with a 78 for first place, while Julie shot an 81 for third place. Miss Judy Stricklin will replace the squad with hopefuls from next year ' s sophomores and returning letterman Lea Ann Shilling. Other lettermen included Brenda Waldrop and Michelle Menge. (A) Michelle Menge follows a drive from the third tee (B) After a long drive. Lea Ann Shilling contemplates her next mov e. (C) Regional finalist Julie Oppie tees off (D) Brenda Waldrop takes a practice swing in regional competition. (E) State Champion Viveca Vandergriff judges a putt in the first district round. SPORTS 1« Tennis wins disfricf again Despite the loss of many sen- ior players last year to gradua- tion, this year ' s Arlington High tennis team was still good enough to win the 8-4A district title for the third year in a row. Under the direction of Coach Dillard Isabel, the Colts kept themselves atop the district throne and continued their dominance over area teams. After starting slowly at the beginning of the fall season, the Colts finished strong at the end. Both the boys and girls teams finished with 12-8-2 records at the completion of fall play. The boys team included sen- iors Harry Baker, Al Mitchell, Norry Niven, Greg Shipman and juniors Scott Slater, Mark Stet- ler, Tim Hollar, and Mike Schi- melpfenig. Competing for the girls were seniors Mary Riley, Miriam Mason, Lisa Male, and juniors Heidi Eastman, Lynn Perkins, Susie Reynolds, Lesa Odom, and Kim McReynolds. Wins by the Colts included two each over Lamar, Sam Houston, and Bowie, and others came against area schools. Irv- ing McArthur and Arlington Heights posed a problem for the Colts as they won twice each. Overall Arlington finished the year with a record of 30-11-3. That was 64 per cent out of all their matches played. Heidi was the big winner for the girls, as she finished with a singles record of 33 wins against only four losses. Baker topped the boys with a 34-13 singles record. Members of the 1979-80 tennis squad include (back) Mark Stetler, Tim Hollar, Norry Niven, Harry Baker, Al Mitchell, Mike Schimelp- fenig, Doug Burnett, Scott Slater, (front) Lesa Odom, Lynn Perkins, Kim McReynolds, Susie Reynolds, and Heidi Eastman. 134 SPORTS 4 Making up the junior varsity tennis team are (back) Michael Causey, Glenn Hudspeth, Kevin Weaver, jimmy Haddock, left Helm, lulio Chalbaud, (front) )im Pujats, Kim Lea- sor, Nivia Battle, and Darrell Crumpton. (A) )anet CdeBaca practices her fore- hand. (B) lulio Chalbaud serves up the ball. (C) Mary Riley returns a serve. SPORTS 135 Team comes out swinging in Spring During the spring the Colts came out red hot and finished with excellent records. The boys ended with an 18-3-2 mark, while the girls finished with a 17-3-3 record. In district play, again the Colts put in a fine showing, by placing in every event. In boys singles, Scott Slater finished third, and in boys doubles Harry Baker and Al Mitchell easily won the event. Heidi Eastman swept to the girls singles title by defeating teammate Lynn Perkins in the finals. Mary Riley and Lesa Odom took third in doubles with Susie Reynolds and Miriam Mason finishing in fourth. At Denton, where regional play took place, no one did too well except for Heidi, who fin- ished fourth, which was the highest a Colt has ever finished in regional play. Heidi, who came to Texas from Illinois, this year, defeated the number one seed at the tournament before falling in the semi-finals. Seniors who will be lost to graduation include Harry Baker, Al Mitchell, Mary Riley, Miriam Mason, and Lisa Male. Next year ' s team should be very strong again and four dis- trict titles in a row are a distinct possibility. At- -S,t§3r » 136 SPORTS I-.- " a» 3rx ■»_Jir h«J A %- ■ (A) Harry Baker masters the forehand. (B) Mark Stetler returns a low forehand volley. (C) Michael Causey and Mike Schimelpfenig practice for their dou- bles match. (D) Scott Slater surveys his opponent. (E) Causey follows through during a match. (F) Newcomer Heidi Eastman follows through after a back- hand shot. (C) Greg Shipman warms up for a practice session. SPORTS 137 Baseball falls short in crucial game In his first year, Coach )im Shewmake led his 1980 Colt baseball team within an eyelash of the district championship. The season boiled down to a clash with Sam Houston. With the teams tied for first place, the Colts sent Billy Joeckel to the mound to face the Texan bats. But the expected dog fight never materialized as Sam jumped on the Colts for six runs in the first inning. By the end of the fourth, the lead had bal- looned out to 9-1 with Arling- ton ' s only run coming off a tow- ering homer from David Patter- son. In the fifth, Tracy Taylor and Jeff Foil is drove in single runs, and Greg Sutphin made the key hit with a two-run triple. But it went for naught as Sam added five more runs. AHS opened the season with a win over Southwest 8-7. The Colts split the next four games and then entered the Southwest tournament. After dropping the first game to Western Hills, the Colts whipped Kimball and Poly before falling to Lufkin. (A) Senior Shortstop Jeff Follis catches a pop fly. (B) With an enemy player look- ing on, Robert McCallum slides into second base. (C) Coach |im Shewmake shouts orders to his players. (D) Greg Sutphin swings at a letter-high fast ball. (E) Mark Otto beats the throw and steals second base. Members o ' the varsity baseball team include (back) Coach Robert Gill, Billy loeckel, Mark Otto, Robert McCallum, David Moore, Darrell York, Coach Jim Shewmake. (middle) David Patterson, David Brannon, lohn Childers, Mike Leasor, Doug Ditto, Mike Smith (front) Danny Galvan, Jeff Follis, Marc Bane, Greg Sutphin, and Tracy Taylor. SPORTS 139 f w A m 140 SPORTS CE3EHB Lamar Richland Sam Bowie Burleson Haltom Lamar Richland Sam Bowie Burleson Haltom 9 5 3 5 3 4 2 14 5 3 Two named all-disfrict The Colts opened the district season against Lamar and out slugged the Vikings 10-9. AHS continued their winning as Billy )oeckel pitched the Colts to wins over Richland and Sam Houston. After a setback to Bowie, AHS shutout the Burleson Elks behind Robert McCallum ' s no- hitter. )oeckel ran his record to 5-0 with a 4-3 victory over Haltom to close out the first half. McCallum went two for two with two RBI ' s to key the win. Jeff Foil is drove in three runs while Greg Sutphin and Danny Calvan each drove in two runs in a 9-4 rout of Lamar. Sutphin had another big game against Richland as he gathered four RBI ' s and McCallum 5-hit the Rebels, which set up the crucial encounter with Sam Houston. The Colts then fell to Bowie before ending the season on winning notes against Burleson and Haltom. Galvan, who led the team in hitting at a .484 clip, and Taylor who finished at .341, were named to the All-District squad. David Patterson, Follis, McCallum, and Sutphin were chosen as second-team selec- tions. (A) Southpaw hurler Billy Joeckel unleashes a pitch during district action. (B) As the throw gets away from the sec- ond baseman, Tracy Taylor slides in safely. (C) Greg Sutphin gloves the baseball and prepares to gun down the runner. (D) After blasting a critical home run, David Patterson receives congratulations from his teammates at home plate. (E) All-District second baseman Danny Calvan takes the toss just in time to nail the runner. SPORTS 141 ;■■• Mrcm isei s Lj rjMu . ; AV wi 2— J r ■ ■ . ■-. — - N . r j «. A : 142 SPORTS JV baseball posts successful year m Coach John Moore took over as assistant to coach Jim Shew- make and managed the junior varsity baseball team to a suc- cessful season. After a non-district schedule which included such teams as Southwest, Nolan, Irving High, and Western Hills, the Colts pounded on the district clubs and won their first four games. Lamar, Richland, Bowie, and Burleson all fell victim to the Colt Machine before Haltom finally defeated AHS. After two setbacks, the Colts ran off a string of victories to close out the district season at 7-4 and the year with 11 wins and seven losses. Richard Apel was the leading hitter for Arlington with a .650 average. Mark Allen, David Gaf- ford, and Steve Johnson also hit well for the Colts, while Allen and Tommy Stinson led the pitching staff. (A) Pitcher Tommy Stinson uncorks one in a game against a district foe. (B) With Jack Dombroski looking on from left field, Richard Apel stretches for the throw to tag a runner. (C) Steve lohnson comes across the plate with a run for the Colts. (D) Center fielder Joe Butler takes a solid swing at a belt-high fast- ball. (E) Right hander Mike Moritz fires a pitch towards the plate against Burle- son. Making up the lunior Varsity baseball team are (back) Tommy Stinson, Gary McNeil, Steve Shiller, Steve lohnson, David Cafford, Mike Moritz, Coach )ohn Moore, (middle) |oe Butler, Blake Hyde, Russell Greer, Paul Belauskas, Martin Oustad, Scott Keithley, (front) Mike Walker, Dwaine Eberhardt, lack Dombroski, Mark Allen, and Richard Apel. SPORTS 143 Relay team sets record Coach Gerald Richey ' s boys track team started the track sea- son on a very successful note at the prestigious Southwest Con- ference Indoor Meet. John Sauerhage ran away with the mile run by posting a time of 4:27.06. The two-mile relay team of Sauerhage, Glenn Wells, C. K. Cartwright, and Robin Williams abolished the old meet record by clocking an 8:13.42 to win the race. Ken Lane placed sec- ond in the pole vault with a leap of 13 ' 2 " and Bart Thompson fin- ished a strong sixth in the 1000- yard run to round out Arlington contestants in the meet. After the Bowie meet was rained out, the Colts placed third in their own meet and the Lamar Relays. The two-mile relay team took first place in both meets as did Sauerhauge in the mile race. At the Colt Relays, Cartwright, Thompson, and Paul Cary swept the first three places in the two-mile run, while Andy Saltsman grab- bed first in the long jump. At Lamar, Mark Drinkard fin- ished first in the 220 with 23.00, and Thompson captured the two-mile run. Following a fourth-place fin- ish at Mesquite, Sauerhage set a new school record in the 3000 meter run at the Texas Relays in Austin with a blistering 8:32. (A) Pole vaulter Ken Lane gets off a good vault at the Southwest Conference Indoor Qualifying meet in Clark Sta- dium. (B) lohn Sauerhage widens the distance between himself and the rest of the pack at the Indoor Meet. (C) Gil Johnson runs his leg of the sprint relay. 144 SPORTS Members of the track team include (front) Gil lohnson, Robin Williams, Moody Alexander, Brent Thompson, Ronnie Groves, John Sauerhage Glenn Wells Brian Polhemus, Brian Wheeler, Paul Gary, Ken Lane, Mark Drinkard, C. K. Cartwnght, and Andy Allen, (back) Bart Thompson, Jon Hill, Jeff Mounce, Walter Evans, Mike Williams, Paul Maples, Tony Chambers, Terry Zang, Beau Shatto, Clay Kelly, Shane May, Rob Parker, Mike Peyton, Eric Holsopple, and Paul Tully. SPORTS 145 i?4o f ' " .J %P 146 SPORTS Sauerhage takes 5th At the district meet in Bird- ville Stadium, the Colts took home third place behind Rich- land and Haltom. As usual, Arlington dominated the long distance running events. John Sauerhage and C. K. Cartwright finished 1-2 in the 1600 meter run with times of 4:25 and 4:28, respectively. AHS got another 1-2 finish from Paul Cary and Robin Wil- liams in the 3200 meter run, while Sauerhage also won the 800 meters in a blistering time of 1:54.5. Mark Drinkard placed second in the 100 and 200 races which qualified him, along with Sauer- hage, Cary, Cartwright, and Wil- liams for the regional meet. Because this was the first year that meet ' s distances were recorded in the metric system, the team ' s three first places are all district records. Sauerhage went on to win the regionals which qualified him for the state meet in Austin where he ran a 4:12.9, his best time of the year and good enough for fifth place. (A) Senior Ken Lane strides over a hur- dle during competition at AHS. (B) Rob Parker and Jeff Mounce break to the outside of the pack to accelerate past other runners. (C) Baton in hand, soph- omore C. K. Cartwright registers a strong time in the mile relay. (D) Glenn Wells carries his leg of the mile relay. (E) Nearing the leaders of the distance race, Bart Thompson attempts to take the frontrunner position. (F) Thompson and Paul Cary run a lap to loosen up before the meet. (C) Defending mile cham- pion John Sauerhage establishes the lead in the 1600 meter race at the dis- trict meet in Haltom. SPORTS 147 Members of the 1979-80 district champion girls track team include (front) Rebecca Merrill, Amy Smith, Sarah Maginnis, Betty Pippins, Kathy Hickey, Pam Carter, Laura Stankosky, Debra Carney, Camy Bingaman, Kathy Leggett, (second) Becky Burdette, Suzanne Eaves, Maura Hickey, Zina Pippins, Sherri Hauch, Sharon Valentine, Kathryn Putney, Mary Sue Kalina, (third) |aye Brasko, Suni Kenworthy, Beth Mosby, Vonda Norman, Carolyn Putney, (back) Kari lohnson, Andrea Hansen, Patricia Foley, Susan Williams, Lisa Rabe, Katrice Keith, Melodee Ingram, and Sandy Sanders. 148 SPORTS Girls capture track title The g irls track team took many awards while winning district and placing fifth at the regional meet. Coach )oni McCoy and Coach Clenda Kramer ' s girls not only took team honors, but also many individual awards as well. Competition was fierce as the Colt thinclads were invited to c compete in some of the most .-prestigious meets containing as many as 23 teams at times. AHS did begin its season on a high note by taking second place at the Haltom meet in competition with seven other teams. The mile relay took a first place standing with an out- standing time. Becky Burdette, Julianne Brasko, Kari )ohnson, and Suzanne Eaves made up the relay team. Becky, Kari and Suzanne all did well in the 400 meter race as the Colts swept first, second, and third places. Kathy Hickey took second in the high jump. Other places the Colts took were Maura Hickey fourth and Sarah Maginnis fifth in the mile; Amy Smith fourth in the 100 meter dash and sixth in the 200 meter run. Both the 400 and 800 meter relays placed fifth. (A) Suzanne Eaves lakes her turn in the mile relay. (B) laye Brasko catches her breath after her 400 meter sprint. (C) Pam Carter lunges into the pit at her turn at the long jump. (D) Laura Stanko- sky puts her all into her leg of the 800 meter relay. (E) High in the air, Kathy Hickey reaches for that extra foot in the long jump. SPORTS 149 Secondary places aid win District rolled around as Burleson prepared to host the meet. Arlington defeated Bowie, the closest competitor, by more than 30 points. The final totals were AHS — 156, BHS — 122V 2 . What iced the victory for the Colts was all the thirds, fourths, and fifths AHS took. )ulianne Brasko finished second in the 800 meter run with an effort of 2:28.34. Kathy Leggett claimed first in the 200 meter run with a 26.51. In the shot put, Sherri Hauch and Susan Williams placed third and fifth respec- tively. The long jump saw Zina Pippins and Rebecca Merrill taking third and fourth. Beth Mosby took fourth in the discus throw with a toss of 90 ' 4 ' 2 " . The other first place was Kathy Hickey with a high jump of 5 ' 2 " , while Sharon Valentine finished third with a jump of 4 ' 10 " . In the triple jump Rebecca Merrill took fifth with a total jump of 32 ' 7% " . AHS ' s 400 meter relay took second with a 51.87 time, while the mile relay took first with a 4:11.11. AHS ' s 800 meter relay team also placed first with a 1:50.20 time. Arlington finished out the year with a fifth place at the regional meet. 150 SPORTS (A) Suzanne Eaves clears a hurdle in the district meet. (B) Kicking in, Sarah Mag- innis finishes her mile at the regional meet. (C) Straining, Melodee Ingram puts all she has into the discus throw. (D) Kathy Leggett shows her elation at the end of a triumphant 400 meter relay. (E) Delores Palmer passes the baton to Zina Pippins in the 400 meter relay. (F) Rebecca Merrill and Delores lean into the start of the 100 meter dash. SPORTS 151 Cheerleaders gain honors at clinic The 1979-80 cheerleaders were again an integral part of the Colt Spirit. The cheerleaders supported both the boys and girls athletic teams including football, volleyball, basketball and baseball teams, and they also bolstered the Colt Spirit at other key events. Members of this year ' s varsity squad included Debbie Archer, )ohn Beall, Lisa Cawthron, Deanna Foster, Terry Murphree, and Rudy Reyes, and head cheerleader Kathy Reamer. Other varsity cheerleaders were juniors Mark Allen, lay Everett, and |ana Ramsey. Before school started in August, the cheerleaders attended a summer camp at Southern Methodist University. The camp was taught by National Cheerleaders Associa- tion instructors and lasted for a week. The squad received a superior blue ribbon every eve- ning in contests and twice won the spirit stick in competition. Later in the fall the group attended an NCA clinic at Texas Stadium and also received a superior blue ribbon. )unior varsity cheerleaders this year were Connie Bridges, Suzanne Rising, Lauri Tillman, LaSchell Dietrich, and Carla Gamble. Miss Cindy Mitchell served as cheerleader sponsor. (A) Lisa Cawthron, lay Everett, lana Ramsey, Terry Murphree, Kathy Reamer, Rudy Reyes, John Beall, and Debbie Archer present the Spirit Stick to the juniors. (B) Deanna Foster, Mark Allen, Kathy, Rudy, Debbie, and lohn cheer the Colts. (C) The 1979-80 Varsity Cheer- leaders are (top) Deanna Foster, Debbie Archer, |ana Ramsey, (middle) Rudy Reyes, Mark Allen, )ohn Beall, Terry Murphree, lay Everett and, (bottom) Kathy Reamer. (D) Connie Bridges, Suzanne Rising, Laurie Tillman, and LaSchell Dietrich serve as 79-80 |unior varsity cheerleaders. (E) Deanna and Mark boost Colt enthusiasm with a stunt 1C il SPORTS SPORTS 1 S i Volleyball Susan McDonald — Team, MVP, Outstanding Player of the Year 8-4A, All-District, Texas Coaches All-Star Team, All-State Valerie Hurt — All-District Lisa Sadler — All-District Maureen Dunn — All-District, All-State Basketball — Girls Kathy Hickey — Team MVP, All- District, All-City, Player of the Year 8-4A, Coaches North All-Star Team, Dallas Morning News 1st Team All Metroplex Sharon Valentine — All-City, All-District, Offensive Player of the Year 8-4A, Coaches West All-Star Team Michelle Menge — All-City, All- District, Defensive Player of the Year 8-4A Selena Mills — All-City, All- District. Cross Country John Sauerhage — District Winner, All-State C. K. Cartwright — District Winner Glenn Wells — District Winner Robin Williams— District Winner )im Schroeder — District Winner Paul Cary — District Winner Bart Thompson — District Winner Golf — Girls Viveca Vandergrif f — Team MVP, 1st Medalist District, 1st Medalist Regionals, State Champion, High School Golfer of the Year — Amarillo Globe News, All American, Top 10 in the United States Julie Oppie — 3rd Medalist District, 5th Medalist Regionals, Top 20 in the United States Brenda Waldrop — 7th Medalist District Track — Girls Kathy Hickey — District Winner, Texas Coaches All-Star Team Amy Smith — District Winner Laura Stankosky— District Winner Zina Pippins— District Winner Kathy Leggett — District Winner Becky Burdette — District Winner Jaye Brasko — District Winner Kari Johnson — District Winner Suzanne Eaves — District Winner M Football Ricky Gann — Team MVP, All- District Paige Pitzer — All-District leff Dalton — All-District Tracy Taylor — All-District David Patterson — All-District, All-Tarrant County, Defensive Player of the Year 8-4A Chuck Alexander — All-District Track — Boys Kevin Taylor — District Winner Albert Reyes — District Winner Andy Allen — District Winner Mark Drinkard — District Winner )ohn Sauerhage — District Winner, Outstanding Runner of the Year 8-4A, Regional Winner, State Winner Paul Cary — District Winner Robin Williams — District Winner Tony Chambers — District Winner Glenn Wells — District Winner C. K. Cartwright — District Winner, Outstanding Sophomore of the Year 8-4A Basketball — Boys Gary Gray — Team MVP, All- District Mark Childers — All-District Tennis Henry Baker — District Regional Winner — Doubles Al Mitchell — District Regional Winner — Doubles Scott Slater — District Winner Heidi Eastman — District Regional Winner — Singles Lynn Perkins — District Regional Winner — Singles Baseball Mark Otto — Team MVP Danny Galvan — All-City, All-District Greg Sutphin — All-District Tracy Taylor — All-District, All- Citv Robert McCallum — All-City David Patterson — All-City Golf — Boys leff Hiemenz — Team MVP, MVP State Playoffs, All-District, All-Region Mike Miller — All-District Soccer Jodi Presswood — Team MVP, All- District limmy Lewis — All-District David Finch — All-District £ WAFTING IN HE WIND 156 Club: " Wafting in the Wind " described AHS students water- ing from the routine activities. To add a different perspective to their lives, AHSers joined the various clubs. Many, sponsored by their academic subjects, pro- vided added learning with cul- tural or career topics. Some of these clubs included Foreign Language, Para-Med, Jets, Voca- tional, and Literary. 157 Student Council Under the guidance of the Student Council, a form of gov- ernment run by the students, the Arlington High student body found themselves in the midst of various activities. They started the year with the Howdy Day dance and assem- bly. Soon afterward, the Council started work on Spirit Week. One of the next undertakings was tbe Homecoming festivi- ties. The Colt County Fair was also another event taken on by the Council. They sponsored several dances which included the Howdy Dance, Twirp Dance, and Spring Dance. Officers included Laura Field, president; Holly Robinson, sec- retary; and Kathy Ziegler, trea- surer. These seniors headed the organization with the help of their sponsor, Mr. Dillard Isabel. (A) Student Council members present Principal lames Crouch with a birthday cake. (B) Laura Field, kathy Ziegler, and Holly Robinson welcome City Council- woman Carolyn Snider to a Student Council meeting. (C) Carmen Hill hands out flowers on Valentines Day. (D) Pete Moore delivers a carnation to Mrs. Phyl- lis Forehand. (E) Mike Leasor and Mr. Dillard Isabel go over parliamentary procedure S8 ORGANIZATIONS ORGANIZATIONS 159 [ National Honor Society The National Honor Society started the year with the instal- lation of the new officers. Speaker at the ceremony was Dr. Arthur Digby, minister at First Christian Church. During Homecoming, club- bers decorated a pickup truck for the parade. They used the slogan " Bean the Vols " and threw jelly beans to the crowd. At Colt County Fair, NHS mem- bers sold popcorn and caramel corn. After the second quarter, the senior members of the National Honor Society inducted the new members into the club. The new members were tapped, and on the following day they were inducted. Officers made speeches on scholarship, lead- ership, character, and service, and a short explanation of the Myrtle Lee Thornton Chapter was given. The annual Honor Society picnic for the retarded children was cancelled due to spring rains. Officers of the club included Leslie Kelso, president; |eff Hall, vice president; Joanne Bridges, secretary; Steve Hamlett, trea- surer; Mark Drinkard, boy ' s social chairman; Sheri Whit- field, girl ' s social chairman; and John Knox, reporter. (A) Dr. Arthur Digby gives Leslie Kelso and Jeff Hall a challenge for the year. (B) Mark Drinkard prepares the punch for Honor Society induction. (C) Tracey Evans helps herself to the punch. (D) Mark and ]ohn Knox receive their chal- lenges from Dr. Digby. (E) Chrystanne Hawpe, loanne Bridges, and Mark listen to Steve Hamlett ' s induction speech on service. Hi - - . i i ORGANIZATIONS 161 Chamber Singers Members of the 1979-80 Chamber Singers include (front row) Charlotte Toerck, Amy Gardner, Holly Robinson, Misty Shatto, )oanne Bridges, Andrea Nelson, Marianna Smith, (second row) Tracey Evans, Charla Shobe, |ana Kimberlin, (back row) Mark Stetler, Vance Hapeman, Jeff Jones, Dicky Kelley, Craig Seelye, limmy Pitstick, David Harry, Richard Neel, and Bruce Schrader. 1162 ORGANIZATIONS Chamber Singers had a busy year entertaining at shows, clubs, and organizations. They topped off the year by joining with the Choraliers and per- forming in Little Rock, Arkansas. Chamber Singers are a smaller choral group that performs both choral and pop music. They sang at the Forum 303 Mall, Arlington Art Association, Arlington Woman ' s Club, and The Arlington Garden Club. In the spring the Chamber Singers helped with the choral department ' s chili supper and presented their annual spring pop show. The choir was directed by Mr. Dan Rash, and Holly Robinson was student chairman. (A) Jana Kimberlin sings to the fresh- men at the AHS orientation. (B) Choir director, Mr. Dan Rash, introduces the Chamber Singers to Bailey students. (C) Chamber Singers harmonize together at the freshman performance. (D) Pat McCahey plays the piano at the choir chili supper. ORGANIZATIONS 163 Choraliers Members of the Choraliers are (front row) Charlotte Toerck, Debbie Brown, Elizabeth Mahaffey, Richard Neel, Vance Hapeman Mat- thew Costen, Bryan Hunter, Eric Keller, Bruce Schrader, Sherri Oliff, Lou Ann Saye, Tracey Evans, Marianna Smi ' th, Kay Rogers, (second row) Angela Hutchison, Holly Robinson, Layne Fuston, Lisa Beeching, Kyle Henderson, )ohnny Crayton, Jeff (ones, Jimmy Pitstick, Scott Engle, Mark Stetler, Charla Shobe, Amy Gardner, Lesa Odom, Vicki Hart, Beth Mosby, (third row) Jana Kimberlin, Dorothy Cutler ' Paula Moore, loanne Bridges, Jeff Carter, Dicky Kelley, Paige Pitzer, David Harry, Ricky Bergin, Chuck Alexander, Laura Custafson ' Andrea Nelson, Merri Johnson, Elaine Minor, Kimm Davis, (back row) Susan Kearns, lanette McPherson, Kelly Kehl, Christina Ekstrand ' Jeff Dalton, Mark Wade, Craig Seeley, Robert Yarborough, Biff McCuire, Bobby Scott, Pat McCahey, Amy Ashworth, Cydney Curtis ' Misty Shatto, Carmen Andrews, Lori Hutchinson, and Tammy Siddens. 164 ORGANIZATIONS - CHOIR In August, the famed Colt Choraliers were invited to per- form for the American Choral Directors ' Association in Little Rock, Arkansas. So, for the next six months, choir members tried to think of some unique ways to finance their trip. Among the fundraisers Cho- raliers used to boost their budget were two car washes, two benefit concerts, a candle sale, and an entertainment enriched Chili Supper. Besides the American Choral Directors ' concert, the Chorali- ers performed as a special show at Ouachita Baptist University in Arkadelphia, Arkansas. The singers also participated with the three other Arlington high schools in the All-City choir. Members traveled to Galves- ton in May where they sang at the Moody Memorial Methodist Church and competed in the Southwest Choral Festival. Serving as officers of Chorali- ers were |immy Pitstick, presi- dent; Pat McCahey, vice presi- dent; Joanne Bridges, secretary; and Cydney Curtis, treasurer. (A) Lou Ann Save, Tracey Evans, and Kav Rogers rehearse graduation songs. (B) Ricky Bergm and Biff McGuire collect money at the chili supper. (C) Vance Hapeman and Eric Keller practice for the Galveston contest. (D) Cydney Cur- tis, loanne Bridges, Pat McCahey, and |immy Pitstick ride along in the Home- coming Parade. ORGANIZATIONS 165 (r Marching Band 1979 was a year of change for marching band members. They switched from traditional 8-to-5 marching style to the current corps style trend. The new style featured more marching across the field towards the stands rather than marching up and down the field. With the new style, the band was able to accent the playing aspect of the halftime shows. The band began preparations for the football season in early August with the members get- ting a crash course in funda- mentals of marching before then plunging into the business of putting together halftime shows. They continued march- ing through the month of August which included a week- end spent at Northwood Col- lege. Besides playing at pep rallies and football games, the band also participated in two march- ing contests. Under the field direction of Senior Drum Major Bruce Smith and junior Drum Major Heather Harrington, the band received ratings of excel- lence at both the Cleburne and UIL contests. Ms. Barbara Ecabert and Mr. Tom Hall directed the group. (A) Sean Falbey and Kim Bowman play the timpani at a half time performance. (B) Band members show their spirit at a pep rally. (C) Rhonda Michener and Jeff Jackson practice for the Spirit Week activities. (D) Glen Singleton, Jamie McCurdy, and Gary Johnson march on the football field to the song, " Finale. " 166 ORGANIZATIONS ARL Members of the 1979-80 Arlington High School Colt Marching Band include (kneeling) Assistant Drum Major Heather Harrington, Drum Major Bruce Smith, (front row) Katie Lout, Mary Wilson, Laurie Barrons, Katie Moulton, Rick Fill ine, lean Murphy, Tammy Lane, Linda Meyer, Cheryl Klase, (second row) Margaret Markey, Tanya Terrell, Rhonda Michener, Stephanie Brown, Charles Peters, Keith White, Steve Hamlett, Nathan Calloway, Ken Harrelson, Billy Adair, Don Surratt, (third row) Cindy Murray, Jeff lackson, Clen Paradise, Carla Duval, Brian jersak, Ken Spence, Mitch Kline, Brad Stockford, Loweda Beuke, David Crogan, Scott Harmon, Doug Arnold, Sarah Green, Sheri Whitfield, Fred Garza, Kathy Ferrill, (fourth row) Keith Ray, Gary Johnson, Larry Brown, Glen Singleton, Herschel Schneider, Doug Farris, lamie McCurdy, Cindy Irwin, Chuck Paradise, Bruce McCormick, Charles Bell, Bruce Young, Scott Price, Jeff Porter, )ohn Sellers, David Sloan, John Pingel, Mauri Gilliam, George Briggs, (fifth row) )ackie Postlewate, Mike Palmer, Mary Lou Blakely, Steve Eaton, Kevin Lewis, Randy Eaton, Kelly )asek, Jack Wolverton, Tim Costen, Greg Dunnihoo, Tom Rush, Bill Baker, Robert Green, Jim Dickenson, (back row) Kathy McKissack, Stacy Fry, Alisa Williams, Kim Bowman, Laura Majors, Joe Estrada, Tommy Curbo, Gary Nowlin, Gary Shipley, Mark Meyers, Marcus Erickson, Carolyn Parma, Kathy Goebel, Betsy Smith, and Maureen Markey. ORGANIZATIONS 167 fc Symphonic Band 168 ORGANIZATIONS After a busy football season, the Arlington High Band settled down to concert season. The first item on the agenda was a Christmas concert which featured pieces like " Carol of the Drums, " " Christmas Rhap- sody, " and " Cod of Our Fathers. " The band also played a mid- winter concert which included contest pieces, " Concert Varia- tions, " and " Footlifter. " The next day the band attended the Castleberry Band Contest and received a rating of excellence. Later, the band played a Spring Concert in April in prep- aration for a major trip to Carls- bad. Besides the usual full band pieces, several soloists were featured in the program. In early May the band went to Carlsbad Music Festival and received good ratings. At the band banquet, Miss Barbara Ecabert, director, named Katie Lout as the winner of the Sousa Award and Mary Lou Blakely as the winner of the Arion Award. (A) Miss Barbara Ecabert directs the Symphonic Band at Vespers. (B) Saxo- phonists Russ Kost, Keith Rogers, Kathy Ferrill, and Fred Garza perform at the Spring concert. (C) Bruce Smith plays his solo " Villanelle. " (D) Miss Ecabert and Mr. Tom Hall relax at the band pic- nic. (E) Chuck Paradise, |amie McCurdy, Debbie McLean, and |ohn Sellers find chicken and fun go together. ORGANIZATIONS 169 Stage Band 1979-80 was a very successful year for Mr. Tom Hall ' s stage band. The band attended jazz festi- vals at Mountain View College, UTA, Baylor University, and Carlsbad, New Mexico. At the latter two contests the band received superior first division ratings, a recognition given to very few groups. Frank Falbey and Gary Strother were recognized by the NAJE for their fine solo per- formances at both the Moun- tain View and UTA contests, while Jackie Postlewate was given the same honor at UTA. Jenny Bales was selected as an outstanding musician at UTA. Jenny and Fred were chosen to the All-Region Stage Band on trumpet and alto sax respec- tively. (A) Members of the 1979-80 Stage Band include (front) Frank Falbey, lackie Pos- tlewate, Scott Probasco, lack Wolver- ton, Loweda Beuke, Stephanie Brown, Randy Eaton, Mike Palmer, (second) Laura Major, Gary Strother, Kathy Ferrill, Fred Garza, Sarah Green, Marcus Erick- son, (third) Tommy Curbo, Mauri Gil- liam, David Sloan, lohn Sellers, (back) lenny Bales, Cindy Irwin, Glen Single- ton, lamie McCurdy, Gary lohnson, and Doug Farris. (B) Sarah, lenny, and Mike loosen up before a concert. (C) Fred rehearses for a school concert. Bt 170 ORGANIZATIONS The AHS orchestra had six members selected for the All- Region V Senior High Orches- tra, this year they participated in a full year of various activi- ties. Members also performed in the All-State Orchestra AMTA contest, and various solo and ensemble contests. They per- formed at three AHS concerts. In April the orchestra went to Corpus Christi for a contest competing with high schools from all over Texas. Officers of orchestra included Emily Fisher, presi- dent; Susan Mullanax, vice pres- ident; Sharon Hughes, secre- tary; Victor Cutzler, treasurer; Laura Major, senior representa- tive; Jed Pimm, junior repre- sentative; and Bill Kushnir, sophomore representative. (A) Laura Major, Victor Cutzler, Jennifer Saleeby, Betsy Smith, Tammy Rinehart, and loe Friberg are members of the All- State Orchestra. (B) Emily Fisher and Daniel Callacut play along with the rest of the orchestra in the Christmas con- cert. (C) Laura counts the beats before playing the bass. Orchestra ORGANIZATIONS 171 (r Drill Team The 1979-80 Arlington High Drill Team had a busy schedule this year. It started off with a summer camp where they pre- pared for their routines. They performed at pep rallies and both football and basketball games. They participated in two contests at the end of the year. The drill team officers met once a week through the sum- mer to plan and work on dance routines. They attended the Super Star Drill Team Camp at Southern Methodist University. During their stay at SMU they earned 38 ribbons and 15 excel- lent ribbons. The Line members began practice in August to learn new dances. This year the drill team per- formed to songs like " K-Jee, " " The Horse, " " No Business Like Show Business, " " 12th Street Rag, " and " Vegas. " Captain Lisa (ordan led the Colt Kickers and Mrs. Kathryn Mills sponsored them. (A) Lisa Jordan, Wendy Nevala, Linda Jordan, Peggy Halpin, and Gail Arnwine lead the drill team off ihe field. (B) (bot- tom left, clockwise) Julie Jones, Linda McDowell, Beth Wieberg, Tracy Wil- liams, Kim Lancaster, Charlsa Parenica, Kim Moore, and Mary Yeakel perform the finale to a routine. (C) Kim Lancas- ter, Rhonda Sullivan, Janie Weatherby, and Kathy Blakely raise their arms in vic- tory after " That ' s Entertainment " during a pep rally show (D) Lisa Jordan leads the highkick in a halftime performance. 172 ORGANIZATIONS Members of the 1979-80 Coll Kickers include (front row ) Lt. Gail Arnwlne, Lt. Linda lordan, Captain Lisa lordan, LI. Wendy Nevala, Ll. Peggy Halpin, (second row ) Sgl Kim Lancaster, Sgt. Kelly Eidson, Sgl. Tern Knowles, Sgt. lame Weatherby, Sgl Lisa Fintel, (Ihird row) Tina Evans, Melissa Nabors, Julie Galloway, Laurie Lindly, Karen Schroeder, Kelli Lewis, lulie lones, Linda McDowell, Mclynda Davis. Beth Wieberg, Kim Moore, Charlsa Parenica, Tracey illiams. Manager Karen Matthews, (tourth row) Kathy Blakelv, Teree Sadler, Daphne Durham, Rhonda Sullivan, Alicia Stone, Darla Watts, Corinne Forrester, |ill Walker, Belynda Davis, Ally son Ragsdale, |enn Hart, Tiffany Naughton, Marsha Mahaffey, Mary Yeakel, Penni Pierce, Manager Annette Paschal, (back row) Mary Panagopoulos, Amanda Schrader, Kathy Singletary, Bonnie Smith, Lola Calloway, Suzy York, Mary Swor, Stephanie Webster, Tammy Ard, Ten Mason Holly Hinson, Cindy Walton, Cyndee Wilson, Cay Perry, Becky Miner, Susan Bracken, Tammie Stewart, Susan Hannabas, and Manager Tammie McNeill. ()RGA I7- TI() S 17.1 et n f% n When most people hear AFS, they think of foreign exchange students. Through AFS these students are able to visit other countries with cultures and cus- toms different from their own. This year ' s foreign exchange student was Salome Rittmeyer who came from Switzerland. She also participated in a short term exchange in Alabama, while Arlington hosted short term students from Norway and France. AHS student, Debbie Thomas, was chosen to go abroad this summer. Arlington High School ' s exchange student is financed through the AFS spirit link con- test. Each homeroom competes for a steak dinner by purchasing 5c links throughout AFS week. Homeroom winners of this year ' s contest were Mrs. Audie Bearden ' s with $5.75 per stu- dent and Mrs. Grace Robert ' s with a total of $120. Overall, the Arlington High American Field Service collected $800. On Monday of AFS week, students from seven countries discussed their cultures. Besides earning money, AFS members held various parties including a hot tub get together. Planning these were club officers Rebecca Merrill, president; Sandra Boese, vice president; and Debbie Thomas, secretary-treasurer. (A) Rebecca Merrill introduces the for- eign students at the AFS assembly. (B) Sarah Maginnis and Debbie Thomas sample the food at an AFS party. (C) Herr William Fink introduces foreign students Salome Rittmeyer, Richard, and Stacey at a party. (D) Sandra Boese, Heather Harrington, Debbie, Salome, and Ingrid Vigerust listen to another for- eign student discuss his country ' s cus- toms. (E) Sarah, Salome, Rebecca, and Herr Fink " Cruise Mitchell. " (F) Rebecca and foreign students relax in a hot tub at another AFS party. ORGANIZATIONS 175 Future Business Leaders of America was composed of stu- dents interested in business rel- ated courses. Club members attended several area contests and held various service pro- jects. Among the contests members attended was the District Con- vention in February, where AHSers placed in nine events. They also competed at the State Convention held at the Dunfey Hotel in Dallas. There members won in four events. During Thanksgiving FBLAers conducted a can goods drive for the needy. Besides these projects, club- bers also held their installation of officers at Poker Flat and had fall and spring picnics at Veter- ans Park. Leading the club were offi- cers, Carrie Lettie, president; Bruce Fine, vice president; Beth Mosbey, secretary; Chris Young, Susan Pyle and Linda Engle, social chairmen. (A) FBLA ofhcers include Bruce Fine, Susan Pyle, Chris Young, Carrie Lettie, left Pierce, and Linda Engle (B) Lome H atl and Laura Field keep warm at the FBLA picnic (C) Paul Cars appears to attack his hotdog (D) lulie Bartlett joins in with the festivities at the picnic. (E) Chris and Kenneth Lane show their skills on the barbecue grill. ()KC, I7MI() S 177 I Yearbook i Deadline, the dreaded word of every annual staff, continu- ally reminded the members of the never-ending work to be done. The 1 staffers applied their journalistic knowledge to pro- duce a yearbook from copy, cutlines, and layouts. By using their creativity and originality they were able to tell the story of the 1979-80 year. Advising the staffers was sponsor, Mrs. Phyllis Forehand. Heading the other sections were Leslie Kelso, editor; Steve Hamlett, activities; Frank Pecha- cek, organizations; Bruce Smith and Julie Taylor, sports; Terri Fenn and Brad Stockford, classes; Dorothy Cutler, honors; Wendy Miles, faculty; Pam Gar- ner, ad manager; and Matt White, ads salesman. (A) Tern Fenn works on the class sec- tion ol th( yearbook, (B) Staff members ride in the Homecoming parade in November (C) Taylor representative Don Griffin and Editor Leslie Kelso dis- cuss plans for the yearbook cover. (D) Bruce Smith puts in his five minutes for the day. (t) frank Pechacek works on his upcoming deadline 178 ORGANIZATIONS ORGANIZATIONS 179 Newspaper The powers that be at Arling- ton lie in the student newspa- per, The Colt, where the best and brightest young reporters of the future sharpen their jour- nalistic expertise. Production of the 51st vol- ume of The Colt began last summer, as staffers attended the Future journalists of Amer- ica Summer Workshop at the University of Oklahoma cam- pus in Norman. The newspaper staff also took part in a summer workshop at the University of Texas at Arlington. Carmen Hill edited the 1979- 1980 edition of The Colt, and Sarah Carroll was feature editor. Carolyn Rose served as news editor, Libby McMahon as mag- azine editor, Anita Kelso as entertainment editor, and |ohn Knox as sports editor. Other staff members were Marianne Turner, editorial edi- tor; Carla White, organizations editor; LeAnne Summers, pho- tography editor; and David Kaplan, advertising manager. Scott Slater was the sports reporter, Steve Adyt the news reporter, and Terri Fenn the business manager. Advertising salespersons were Britt Todd, Dickie Davis, and Karen Matthews. Advised by Mrs. Phyllis Fore- hand, The Colt is a member of the Interscholastic League Press Conference and received an Award of Distinguished Merit at the annual convention in Austin last March. AHS ' newspaper is also a member of the Columbia Scho- lastic Press Association. The Colt received a Medalist Award, the highest given at the national CSPA convention in New York City in March as well. Staff members produced thirteen issues of the newspaper this year. at DJ 180 ORGANIZATIONS (A) Scotl Slater and John Knox lake notes for a sports story (B) Anita Kelso and Carmen Hill listen intently as Libby McMahon voices her opinion on a mag- azine story idea. (C) Britt Todd and Dickie Davis, in their plush nev office, sell ads atop AHS (D) David Kaplan, Carmen, M arianne Turner, and LeAnne Summers discuss current issues at an editorial board meeting, (E) Steve Adyt, Carla |o White, Sarah Carroll, and Karen Matthews paste up the newspaper. ORGANIZATIONS 181 Phofo-J The Photo-) staff could be seen all over AHS with their cameras prepared to shoot any exciting action. Members had a very busy year keeping the newspaper and yearbook supplied with plenty of pictures. The class met every day dur- ing second period to print, develop, and take pictures. Staff members included Lori Rios, Anita Lyon, LeAnne Sum- mers, Susan McDonald, )ay Shandor, ]im Schroeder, Rod- ney Wilson, Steve Holland, and Evan Carey. (A) Steve Holland examines a roll of negatives. (B) LeAnne Summers, Susan McDonald, and lay Shandor check out some new proof sheets. (C) |im Schroe- der and Rodney Wilson take pictures out of the wash. (D) Lori Rios and Anita Lyon dry the day ' s prints. 182 ORGANIZATIONS To add to the spirit already full blast during the early foot- ball months, Art Club members silk-screened, cut, and sold their own green and white spirit ribbons. With the money earned from the ribbon sale, Art Clubbers were able to hold their annual Christmas party. Later in the year, Art Club members joined the photography department in the construction of a Colt County Fair booth. In May, the clubbers col- lected all projects to mark prices for the annual art club sale. Leading the group were officers Tricia Thaxton, presi- dent; Stasia Stebler, vice presi- dent; Arlene Berry, treasurer; Yvonne Estrada, secretary; Suzy Rogers, historian; and Patty Ladyman, reporter. (A) Mrs. Elizabeth Free and Debbie Thomas display art pieces at the fresh- man open house. (B) Lee Ann Young, Sandy Buckner, Anna Mowery, Shelly Coble, Jill Bunker, and Tracy Hughes pose with Miss Piggy at the fair. AT Bi ORGANIZATIONS 183 FHA Organized for homemaking students, Future Homemakers of America provided extra train- ing and extra curricular activi- ties in the field of home eco- nomics. By selling cook books, FHA members made money for the purpose of entertaining senior citizens. For extra finances they sold Cokes and nachos at Colt County Fair. In February, FHAers held a senior citizen dance, and there to crown the senior citizen King and Queen was Arlington ' s Mayor S. J. Stovall. Besides the dance, FHA members served at a senior citizen luncheon at Arlington Community Center in Vandergriff Park. Officers for the club included Lynda Hopkins, president; Suzanne Eaves, vice president; Sandy Sanders, treasurer; and Tammy Stewart, secretary. (A) lanet Cabal and Suzanne Eaves sell nachos and Cokes at Colt County Fair. (B) |oanne Houk, Kim Bowman, Rhonda Michener, Colleen Horrigan, and Karen Knippenberg serve senior citizens. 184 ORGANIZATIONS Students who were interested in the medical field or any other related area found that the Para- Med Club was an excellent organization for their interests. Members met once a month to hear guest speakers. Among the lecturers were Dr. lerry Bane and chemist, Ron Thoma- son. Club members were also invited to Arlington Memorial Hospital for a complete tour of the facilities. Officers of the club included Doris Arbelaez, president; Judy Singleton, vice president; Donna Harwell, secretary; and Charmaine Ellis, program chair- man. (A) Para-Med members Barry Cunning- ham, Doris Arbelaez, Donna Harwell, and Charmaine Ellis ride in (he Home- coming parade. (B) Dr. lerry Bane speaks to the Para-Med Club members Para-Med ORGANIZATIONS 185 HOE Conducting the HOE club ' s participation in various events were club officers Brad Sprack- len, president; Randy Ramahi, vice president; Patricia Brasley, secretary; Dawn Gallander, treasurer; Eric Peterson, senti- nel; Thomas Lucas, parliamenta- rian; Keisha Smith, historian; and Clyde Wade, reporter. To learn the needed leadership skills, these officers attended the Area Leadership conference at Trimble Tech High School in Fort Worth. Besides working on health related projects, clubbers also renovated the court yard foun- tain and trimmed surrounding hedges. Along with service pro- jects, HOE students attended a Christmas breakfast and their annual employer appreciation dinner. To utilize their health occu- pation skills, HOE members par- ticipated in many contests which included the San Anto- nio Competition for Leadership and Skills, Area III Leadership and Skills Competition at Northpark, and the national finals at Asheville, North Caro- lina. Thomas Lucas, entered in extemporaneous speech, was the first national contestant from Arlington High School. (A) At the employee-employer banquet, Thomas Lucas and Sharon Schmidt dis- cuss their jobs with their employer. (B) Lisa Fusco prepares a patient for a fill- ing. (C) Eric Peterson and Brad Sprack- len ride in the Homecoming parade. 186 ORGANIZATIONS Fellowship of Christian Ath- letes consisted of sports ' enthu- siasts. The group met bimonthly for the purpose of discussions and singing. Besides their meetings the group also sold concessions at boys ' basketball games. With this money they planned to attend summer conferences. Leading the group were the officers Julie Taylor, president; Linda Waddle, vice president; Susan McDonald, secretary; and Richard Apel, treasurer. The sponsor of FCA was Mr. David Evans. (A) Kalhv Hickev, Julie Taylor, and Renee Nunn check the list of supplies to be sold at the basketball game. (B) Renee sets up the concession stand In the gym. (C) Debra Carney, Andrea Hanson, and Beth Mosby sing along in the FCA meeting FCA ORGANIZATIONS 187 ROTC The AHS AFIROTC Squadron started off the year raising funds for the annual Military Ball. To support the cost of the dance, they had a car wash, t- shirt transfer, and baked good sale. The ball was held at the Arlington Community Center. At the dance, Lisa Smith was chosen as the Military Ball Queen. The quadron was headed by two groups of staff command- ers. (A) Kyle Parks announces time for drill team practices as Kimberly Simpson and Bruce Brazell listen attentively. (B) Mike Tucker and Caylynn Patterson watch as the Commander explains ROTC to the freshmen. (C) Lynda Hyppa and Kim Simpson congratulate Kyle Parks at the Military Ball. ORGANIZATIONS Working at both their occu- pations and in school classes, CVAE members gained on-the- job training. During the fall officers were installed, then club members attended the area Leadership Conference. Also included in the early year activities was their participation in the Home- coming festivities. To aid the community, VOCT students visited a local nursing home and sold coloring books and stuffed animals. Finally in the spring, clubbers held a breakfast for their school administrators and advisors. The club was also entered in area and state contests. Serving as club officers were David Frydenberg, president; )ohn Sparks, vice president; Bobby Womack, secretary; Steve Carpenter, parliamenta- rian; Bryan Leonard, sergeant- at-arms; and Donnie Smith, treasurer. (A) Donnie Smith, Chuck Cibbs, and John Sparks study on-the-job-training. (B) Bryan Leonard represents VOCT in the Homecoming Parade. VOCT ORGANIZATIONS 189 FFA Students who liked working with livestock and participating in contests found that the Future Farmers of America was what they were looking for. The club participated in numerous contests, stock shows, and rodeos around the state. FFAers also held banquets, cook-offs, fish fries, a hay ride, and conducted a sweetheart election. To raise money, FFAers sold fruit during the holiday season. FFA officers included Tim Long, president; Johnny Ben- nett, vice president; Camy Bin- gaman, secretary; Paul Whar- ton, advisor; Kevin Reamer, treasurer; Stephanie Elms, reporter; Pete Howell, sentinel; Chris Seward, historian; Bryan Carr, parliamentarian; and Bryan Newton, chaplain. (A) Gary Bullard and Keith Miser buzz the FFA ' s pet cow, Blackbird. (B) Donny Farson and Tim Long enioy the FFA Bar- B-Que. (C) Paul Wharton, Tim, and Chris Seward wish each other luck before a contest. 190 ORGANIZATIONS Interact started slowly this year, but with enthusiasts members and sponsor the ( lub managed several outstanding activities. Interact contributed to the Colt County Fair in February with an arm wrestling contest. At the end of the evening, the club awarded winner Hugh Barnes with a T-shirt. In March members hosted an Easter party for special educa- tion students at Blanton Ele- mentary. Another March high- light was the kick-off for their membership drive, which was held at Mr. Catti ' s. Interact sponsors included Mrs. Yvonne Lambert and Mrs. Nancy Kidd. Officers were Glenda Whitehead, president; Susan Mullinax, vice president; Dee Dee Askew, secretary; and Rudy Reyes, treasurer. (A) Susan Moore, Ann Morris, and Diane Powell enjoy the Interact mem- bership drive. (B) Nancy Devlin, Maria Richardson, Sheri Whitfield, Robvnne Thaxton, and Dee Dee Askew watch a TV program at Mr. Catti ' s. Interact ORGANIZATIONS 191 Home Economics Coopera- tive Education is offered to all junior and senior high school students interested in employ- ment in an occupation requir- ing home economic knowledge and skills. They are provided with on-the-job training and related classroom instructions. Besides acquiring career edu- cation, HECE members also enjoyed a year full of lunch- eons dinners, parties, and other projects. Members held a garage sale in November, met monthly for brunches, and had two projects for the aged. Officers of HECE included Kathleen DeVito, president; Julie Fuller, vice president; Becky Jones, secretary; Cindy Brown, treasurer; Renee Smith, representative; and Lynn Free- man, historian. (A) Cecelia Cook, Kathy Sampert, Julie Pellzer, and Kathleen Devito inventory garage sale items. (B) Kat, Lynn Free- man, Renee Smith, and Cindy Brown finish a window display. 192 ORGANIZATIONS Led by officers Verna Gideon, president; Arlene Berry, vice president; Anita Burk, secretary; and Kathy Olsen, treasurer; the Literary Club raised money to support the club library. Members w,on second prize for their float in the Homecom- ing parade. The club also ran a fishing booth in the Colt County Fair. All of the money raised went into the club ' s library. Club members could check out and donate books. Mr. Jack Covington served as sponsor. (A) Kathy Olsen shows her fishing abili- ties at the Literary Club ' s Go Fish booth. (B) Literary Club members Verna Gid- eon, Arlene Berry, and Anita Burk " broil " a Bowie Football player during the Homecoming parade. Literary ORGANIZATIONS 193 DECA Running the school store, working on the job, and attend- ing required classes were only a few of the projects DE students undertook. To provide extra entertainment for Distributive Education students they partici- pated in the club, DECA. DECA members took part in various area contests, held a Colt County Fair dart throw, and created a float for the Home- coming parade. Holding offices in DECA were Mike Mizelle, president; Kevin Eller, vice president; Evelyn Alegria, secretary; Craig Par- sons, treasurer; and Danny Newton, sergeant-at-arms. (A) Steve Hohertz, Mike Mizelle, Craig Parsons, and Evelyn Alegria work at the DECA booth. (B) Evelyn Alegria, Kenny Barcroft, and Mike Mizelle ride in the Homecoming Parade. 194 ORGANIZATIONS Learning the latest hair tech- niques; french braid, " Bo Derek " style, and frizzies, cos- metology students were able to pass the needed state board examination to obtain their operator ' s licenses. To begin the year members of the cosmetology club, VICA, welcomed new members by hosting a breakfast. In October, the beginning hairdressers attended a Cosmetology show at the Hyatt Regency Hotel in Dallas. At Christmas, clubbers enjoyed seafood at the Red Lobster. In April, cosmetology depart- ment members participated in the district VICA competitions where they entered eight pro- jects and captured eight blue ribbons. To end the year, the students held their annual awards ban- quet at the Balcony Restaurant. The Who ' s Who, Melissa Knight, was honored, and the blue ribbons members received at district and state competi- tions were presented. Holding offices in VICA were Greta Rothenhoefer, president; Julie Maruof, vice president; D ' Ann Brannon, secretary; Deb- bie Cain, treasurer; Kathy Fitz- gerald, sergeant-at-arms; Daphne Springer, parliamenta- rian; and Robin Anthon, histo- rian. (A) Kelly Smith, Leslie Emmons, Tammy Davis, Melissa Knight, and Kim Parrish take a break in the hall. (B) Melissa speaks at the VICA banquet. (C) Terry Downing prepare a wig for competi- tion. VICA ORGANIZATIONS 195 Thespians m Most people think of Thespi- ans as a group of students who don ' t mind being in front of people but as Chip Meneley, vice president, put it " We are an organization that upholds the traditions and high stand- ards of the theatre arts. " Participating in plays and pro- ductions such as " Monster Soup, " " A Flea in Her Ear, " and " Flowers for Algernon, " were a few major activities of students involved in Thespians, a national dramatic league. For competition " Cyrano de Berge- rac " was performed. Tracy Buba received best actress and Kris- ten Johnson won All-Star cast honors. In October, the Thespians joined with other schools to present a haunted house. They also performed in a Sack Lunch Theatre, had a truck in the Homecoming parade, partici- pated in the Colt County Fair, and held a rummage sale. They closed the year with a banquet in May. Club president was Kyle Hen- derson; vice president, Chip Meneley; secretary, Mary Blinn; and historian, Steve Morris. Sponsoring the group was Miss jan Parsons. (A) Mary Blinn, Gina Norwood, Kyle Henderson, Tim Tucker, and Steve Mor- ris participate in the Homecoming parade. (B) During play rehearsal David Barnes and Charles Peters try their hand at fencing. (C) David Barnes and left Childes work at the Colt County Fair. (D) Charles, Kyle, and loanne Bridges practice a scene from " Flowers for Algernon. " (E) Officers include Kyle, president; Chip Meneley, vice presi- dent; Tracy Buba, treasurer, and Steve, historian. 1% ORGANIZATIONS ORGANIZATIONS 197 Quill Scroll 198 ORGANIZATIONS Journalists took a few minutes out of their hectic deadline filled days to participate in Quill and Scroll activities during the year. Quill and Scroll is the honor jour- nalism society. To welcome new staff members and )-l babies into the department, a Q S picnic was held at the beginning of the year. During the winter months the sport of broomball was taken up by Q S members. As well as play- ing intro-school games, the group challenged Sam Houston journal- ists to a game to determine the city champ. Arlington High won. An all-city Quill and Scroll ban- quet climaxed the year. Michael Brown of WFAA-TV spoke to the group and staff awards were pre- sented including best staffer for each publication. The final event was a lasagna dinner for the seniors at Teach ' s house. Officers included Steve Ham- lett, president; Libby McMahon, vice president; Frank Pechacek, secretary; Dickie Davis, treasurer, Julie Taylor, food chairman; and David Kaplan, intra-mural chair- man. (A) Leslie Kelso feels " queesy " after eating Teach ' s lasagna. (B) During the Quill and Scroll banquet, lohn Knox and Frank Pecha- cek wait for the food to come. (C) David Kaplan shows off his Who button. (D) Claire Walker, Will Winberg, Scott Slater, Meg Dallmayer, Karen Matthews, Steve Hamlett, Sarah Carroll, |ohn Knox, Sandra Baird, Brad Stockford, David Kaplan, Lori Rios, Andrea Nelson, Richard Bourland, and John Uribe take a break from broomball (E) The trip to Austin catches up with Sarah Carroll and Steve Hamlett. (F) At the Quill and Scroll banquet, Carmen Hill presents the teachers. ORGANIZATIONS 199 OEA Office Education Association members climaxed their year ' s activities with winning entries in contests and a luncheon. OEA was composed of stu- dents enrolled in Vocational Office Education courses. Dur- ing the year the association sold Colt Key chains and candy to help finance their end-of-the- year employer-employee lunch- eon. From the training they received in their courses, stu- dents were able to compete in local, state, and national con- tests. At the area contest in March, Debbie Seward placed first in Stenographic I and Wendy Willburn second in Accounting I. Debbie went on to place first in the state contest and then she traveled to Minneapolis, Minnesota where she took ninth place in the national OEA convention contest. Under the guidance of their sponsor Mrs. Diane Marlar, offi- cers attended a leadership workshop. Serving as officers were Julie Eaves, president; Lloyd Long, vice president; Beth Robinson, secretary; Susan Pyle, treasurer, Marianne Durning, historian-reporter; and Karen Grote, parliamentarian. (A) Being honored at the OEA employee-employer luncheon are Julie Eaves, (second from left) and other out- standing city OEA high school students. (B) Mrs. Diane Marlar accepts a Jacko- lope from Mr. lack Williams. (C) Julie and LuAnne Near (fourth and fifth from left) sing along with other city OEA members at the luncheon. 200 ORGANIZATIONS Students interested in teach- ing for a profession found that Future Teachers of America was able to prepare them for the future. FTA members visited Swift Elementary throughout the school year observing and talk- ing to teachers. They also worked with elementary stu- dents. The future teachers raised money by operating a booth in the Colt County Fair where they sold key chains. Officers were Meg Dall- meyer, president; Sarah Wood, vice president; and Deborah Bonner, secretary and treasurer. (A) Deborah Bonner and Angela Hut- chison watch a kindergarten student count on an abacus. (B) Meg Dallmeyer checks over a student ' s homework. (C) Sarah Wood and lanie Weatherby help Swift students in art class. ORGANIZATIONS 201 Participating in tournaments and winning contests were the main activities of Arlington High School ' s National Forensic League. Officers leading the members of the Debate Club were Robert Kibby, president; Mark DeLoach, vice president; Eric Biedenbender, secretary; and Ed Nicholas, treasurer. The varsity debate team of Mark DeLoach and Rob Kibby won various contests and quali- fied for state in Championship Debate. At MacArthur High School they placed first in debate and won the sweep- stakes. Mark also was presented with the Forensic medallion and qualified for TFA state in extemporaneous speaking. Besides participating in tour- naments, the team also had par- ties and a banquet with the Thespians. (A) Debate members include (standing) Mark Deloach, Eric Biedenbender, Rob Kibby, Martin Thomas, Ed Nicholas, (seated) Stacy Bolding, Kathryn Stone, Andrea Madison, and lean Longgrear. (B) Kathryn, lean, and Stacy debate the draft issue. (C) Eric and Martin practice impromptu speaking 202 ORGANIZATIONS Youth Guidance members tutored students in math, sci- ence, and all other troublesome subjects. Members also gave prayers at the football games. When stu- dents experienced illness or death in their families, YC members sent get-well and sympathy cards to the students. Officers of the Youth Guid- ance Council included Robynne Thaxton, president; Dee Dee Askew, vice president; Anne Toxey, secretary-treasurer; and Mauri Gilliam, tutor. (A) Officers of the Youth Guidance Council are Mauri Gilliam, tutor; Robynne Thaxton, president; Dee Dee Askew, vice president; and Anne Toxev. secretary-treasurer. (B) Ann and Mauri brush up on algebra as they prepare to tutor a student. Youth Guidance ORGANIZATIONS 203 7 ALA Members of the Texas Associ- ation of Library Assistants had a full year of activities including many money-making projects, parties, and conventions. In the fall, club members con- ducted a highly successful " sel- lathon " of wooden cut-outs and key chains. They also were co- hosts for the annual District VII conference held on the campus of Bailey Junior High. In December, clubbers had a Christmas buffet dinner party with a Chinese auction gift exchange following the meal. At the Colt County Fair, the Club had a ping-pong-toss booth. With the money made from their booth, they sent eight students to the 31st annual state convention of the TALA in Lubbock. Officers of the club included Carla White, President; Georgia Fairchild, vice president; Anita Lyon, secretary; and Mrs. Pat Moses, sponsor. (A) Carla White opens her gift at the Christmas party. (B) Virginia Coker, Mrs. Pat Moses, and Mrs. Becky Cretsinger try the chips and dip. (C) Anna St. Clair, Carla, and Terry Romack check out the food line. 204 ORGANIZATIONS Students interested in explor- ing the universe to the limits of the Schwartzfield radius joined Arlington High School ' s junior Engineering Technical Society. JETS learned much of the phenomena of the solar system and the principles of engineer- ing at the physics seminar and energy symposium at UTA. The club also participated in the festivities of Homecoming. Officers for the JETS included Marcus Erickson, president; Bruce Smith, president pro tern; Victor Gutzler, treasurer; and Joe Friberg, secretary. (A) Terry Romack works out a physics equation while waiting for a JETS meet- ing to get underway. (B) Joe Friberg, Marcus Erickson, and Terry try to " find gold in Africa " at a JETS meeting. ORGANIZATIONS 205 Spanish Monthly activities taught Spanish club members more about the Spanish culture. The club started out the year with a party at Libby McMahon ' s home. Members of the club were also guests at Don Pedro ' s and Dos Gringos. Clubbers participated in the homecoming parade and they sold tamales and nachos at the Colt County Fair. Officers of the Spanish Club were Fred Bowen, president; Cari Fowler, vice president; Suzanne Rising, secretary; and Becky Burdette, treasurer. (A) Fred Bowen chugs a glass of water after eating a hot tamale. (B) Andrea Hanson and Libby McMahon are intrigued by other members ' conversa- tions. (C) Keith Nelson, Morgan Milli- can, and Becky Burdette enjoy the entertainment at the Spanish Club din- ner. (D) Spanish clubbers chant " Remember the Alamo " as they ride through the Homecoming parade. 206 ORGANIZATIONS German Club members enjoyed a full year of exciting activities. Clubbers went to the Okto- ber fest, German Day at the Fair, and Edelweiss Restaurant. Other activities during the year included the selling of German pretzels at the Colt County Fair and singing German Christmas carols. German club officers were Jack Garvin, president; Rebecca Merrill, vice president; Suzanne Eaves, secretary; and )ay Everett, treasurer. (A) Anita Kelso, Jay Everett, Chris Pylant, and Mike Peyton discuss plans for the new German Club T-shirts. (B) While strolling around the halls at Colt County Fair, customers stop to buy a hot pretzel from German Club members Emily Fisher and Robin Almond. (C) |oe Fri- berg and Tammie Rinehart rehearse German Christmas carols. German ORGANIZATIONS 207 The French Club had an excit- ing year which included parties, dinners, and various activities. The club started off the year with a get-acquainted party at Steve Morris ' house. The Christ- mas party was held at Tricia Thaxton ' s house where they sang carols and had a slide show. The clubbers had veal and cherries jubilee at the Old Swiss House in Fort Worth. Representatives for the French Club were Suzy York, )ohn Knox, Nancy Devlin, Vicki Hart, and Heather Harrington. (A) Heather Hogan entertains Debbie Thomas, Salome Rittmeyer, Rebecca Merrill, and Heather Harrington at the Christmas party. (B) Nancy Devlin and lames Medford show off their new T- shirts on the French Club float. (C) Holly Robinson, Vicki Hart, and Heather Har- rington talk about the latest gossip at the Christmas party. 208 ORGANIZATIONS Club Index American Field Service President: Rebecca Merrill Vice President: Sandra Boese Secretary: Debbie Thomas Art Club President: Trlcia Thaxton Vice President: Stasia Stebler Secretary: Yvonne Estrada Treasurer: Arlene Berry Reporter: Patty Ladyman Historian: Suzy Rogers Band President: Mary Lou Blakely Vice President: Chuck Paradise Secretary: Katie Moulton Sophomore Representative: Mary Wilson Chamber Singers Chairman: Holly Robinson Choraliers President: |immy Pitstick Vice President: Pat McCahey Secretary: loanne Bridges Treasurer: Cydney Curtis The Colt Editor: Carmen Hill News Editor: Carolyn Rose Feature Editor: Sarah Carroll Magazine Editor: Libby McMahon Entertainment Editor: Anita Kelso Sports Editor: John Knox Sports Reporter: Scott Slater Editorial Editor: Marianne Turner Organizations Editor: Carla White Advertising Manager: David Kaplan Advertising Salesmen: Dickie Davis, Karen Matthews, Britt Todd Business Manager: Terri Fenn Photography Editor: LeAnne Summers Reporter: Steve Aydt Photographers: Evan Carey, Steve Holland, Anita Lyon, Susan McDonald, Lori Rios, |im Schroeder, lay Shandor, LeAnne Summers, Rodney Wilson Colt Corral Editor: Leslie Kelso Activities: Steve Harriett Honors: Dorothy Cutler Organizations: Frank Pechacek Faculty: Wendy Miles Sports: Bruce Smith, Julie Taylor Classes: Brad Stocktord, Terri Fenn Ads: Pam Garner Photographer: Caron Cole Colt Kickers Captain: Lisa Jordan Lieutenants: Gail Arnwine, Linda Jordan, Wendy Nevala, Peggy Halpin Concert Choir President: Bryan Hunter Vice President: Moody Alexander Secretary: Dee Dee Askew DECA President: Michael Mizelle Vice President: Kevin Eller Secretary: Evelyn Allegna Treasurer: Craig Parsons Reporter: Sherri Schuck Sgt.-at-Arms: Danny Newton FBLA President: Carrie Lettie Vice President: Bruce Fine Secretary: Beth Mosby Social Chairmen: Chris Young, Susan Pyle, Linda Engle FCA President: Julie Taylor Vice President: Linda Waddle Secretary: Susan McDonald FFA President: Tim Long Vice President: Johnny Bennet Secretary: Camy Bingham Sentinel: Pete Howell Historian: Chris Seward Parliamentarian: Bryon Carr Chaplain: Bryon Newton Advisor: Paul Wharton Treasurer: Kevin Reamer Reporter: Stephanie Elms FHA President: Lynda Hopkins Vice President: Suzanne Eaves French Club Representatives: Suzy York, John Knox, Nancy Devlin, Vicki Hart, Heather Harrington FTA President. Meg Dallmeyer Vice President: Sarah Wood Secretary-Treasurer: Debbie Bonner German Club President: Jack Garvin Vice President: Rebecca Merrill Secretary: Suzanne Eaves Treasurer: Jay Everett HECE President: Kathleen DeVito Vice President: Julie Fuller Historian: Lynn Freeman Secretary: Becky Jones Honor Society President: Leslie Kelso Vice President: Jeff Hall Secretary: Joanne Bridges Treasurer: Steve Hamlett Social Chairmen: Sherri Whitfield, Mark Drinkard Reporter: John Knox HOE President: Brad Spracklen Vice President: Randy Ramahi Secretary: Patricia Beasley Treasurer: Dawn Gallander Sentinel: Eric Peterson Parliamentarian: Thomas Lucas Historian: Keisha Smith Reporter: Clyde Wade Interact President: Glenda Whitehead Vice President: Susan Mullanax Secretary: Dee Dee Askew Treasurer: Rudy Reyes JETS President: Marcus Enckson President Pro Tern: Bruce Smith Secretary: Joe Friberg Treasruer: Victor Gutzler Library Club President: Carla White Vice President: Georgia Fairchild Secretary: Anita Lyon Literary President: Verna Gideon Vice President Arlene Berry Secretary: Anita Burk Treasurer: Cathy Olsen Para-Med President: Doris Arbelaez Vice President: Judy Singleton Secretary: Donna Harwell Program Chairman: Charmaine Ellis ORA President: Julie Eaves Vice President: Lloyd Long Secretary: Beth Robinso n Treasurer: Susan Pyle Historian: Marianne Durning Parliamentarian: Karen Grote Orchestra President: Emily Fisher Vice President: Susan Mullanax Secretary: Sharon Hughes Treasurer: Victor Gutzler Senior Representative: Laura Major Junior Representative: Jed Pimm Sophomore Representative: Bill Hushnir Quill and Scroll President: Steve Hamlett Vice President: Libby McMahon Secretary: Frank Pechacek Treasurer: Dickie Davis Food Chairman: Julie Taylor Intra-Mural Chairman: David Kaplan Spanish Club President: Fred Bowen Vice President: Cari Fowler Secretary: Suzanne Rising Treasurer: Becky Burdette Student Council President: Laura Field Secretary: Holly Robinson Treasurer: Kathy Ziegler Thespians President: Kyle Henderson Vice President: Chip Meneley Secretary: Mary Blinn Treasurer: Tracy Buba Historian: Steve Holland VICA President: Greta Rothenhoefer Vice President: Julie Maruf Secretary: D ' Ann Brannon Treasurer: Debbie Cain Sgt -at-Arms: Kathy Fitzgerald Parliamentarian: Daphnie Springer Historian: Robin Anthon VOCT President: David Frydenberg Vice President: lohn Sparks Secretary: Bobby Womack Treasurer: Donnie Smith Sgt.-at-Arms: Bryan Leonard Parliamentarian: Steve Carpenter Youth Guidance Council President: Robynne Thaxton Vice President: Dee Dee Askew Secretary-Treasurer: Anne Toxey Tutor: Mauri Gilliam ORGANIZATIONS 209 ■ EARNING ROPES p i 1 Faculty " Learning the Ropes " was the main task assigned to the fac- ulty. Balloonists have to learn to maneuver the ropes for lift and takeoffs like teachers must learn the technique for classroom procedure. The faculty pro- vided students with the desig- nated material. From these, stu- dents learned more advanced literature, trade skills, or sci- ence. LCX 211 A concern for students as individuals and a desire to see that quality programs were car- ried out at AHS were indicative of Principal )ames W. Crouch ' s educational goals as an admin- istrator. Mr. Crouch attempted to lend an ear to any student, teacher, or parent who might have something on his or her mind. His goal of keeping AHS a qual- ity educational institution was constantly before him. His pride in AHS was underscored by the large number of National Merit Scholars and the many athletic championships. Administrative duties on a broader level were executed at the School Administration Building, which saw much needed space made available in a new wing opened early in the fall. Mr. Woodrow Counts assumed the post of superin- tendent after serving in an interim capacity following the resignation of Mr. Jim Covert in August. Dr. Truett Boles served as president of the board of trus- tees. Working with him were Dr. Tom Telle, Mr. Eroy Harry, Mr. Rick Cline, Dr. J. M. Farrell, 212 FACULTY Mrs. Tye Barnett, and Mr. Wil- liam Bondurant. (A) Superintendent Woodrow Counts presides over a monthly school board meeting. (B) At the PTA meeting, Princi- pal lames Crouch gives information for open house. (C) School board members (back) Mr. Tom Telle, Mr. Bill Bondu rant, Mr. Rick Cline, Mr. Eroy Harry, (front) Mrs. Tye Barnett, Dr Truett Boles, and Dr. ). M. Farrell gather for a meeting. (D) Mr. Crouch displays his Little Arlie collection. Administrators FACULTY 213 Administrators Need a course change? Facts on a college entrance exam? A recommendation? To schedule a meeting for a club? The vice principals and counselors were the ones to supply the answers to these questions. The four counselors students went to for aid were Mrs. Alice Davisson, Mrs. Charlene Dor- sey, Mrs. Ann Schmidt, and Mrs. )ozelle Whitfield. They advised seniors on college entrance requirements and explained to juniors about applying to take the PSAT. With the continued aid of the computer, counselors were able to quicken the has- seling routine of registering and scheduling students. Presiding over the assemblies and making announcements were the vice principals. Mr. Wendell Lackey scheduled school activities and planned the school calendar. Mrs. Carol Winter watched over the girls ' activities. She investigated absences and maintained their discipline. In charge of the boys ' conduct was Mr. Bob Howington. He also organized the issuing and returning of textbooks. (A) Mrs. Alice Davisson works out a stu- dent ' s schedule. (B) Mrs. Charlene Dor- sey counsels a student about his classes. (C) Reviewing last year ' s school activi- ties, Mr. Wendell Lackey plans the 1979- 80 calendar. (D) Taking a break, Mrs. Carol Winter waits to speak with Mr Crouch. (E) Mrs. lozelle Whitfield files a student ' s record. (F) Mrs. Ann Schmidt studies a new student ' s record. (C) As he sorts papers, Mr. Bob Howington goes over the attendance of the day. CI FACULTY 215 216 FACULTY Responsible for more than just answering phones and typ- ing memos, 10 busy ladies took care of a multitude of behind- the-scenes activities. Principal James Crouch ' s sec- retary, Mrs. Jeanne Butler was in charge of many administrative duties. Mrs. Annette Archer was the bookkeeper, and she recorded the funds of clubs and departments. Also in the attendance office were Mrs. JoAnn Derrick and Mrs. Linda Ratliff. They prepared tardy slips and absentee lists. The counseling office was occupied by Mr. Wendell Lack- ey ' s secretary, Mrs. Karen Wil- liams, and data clerk, Mrs. Molly Dalton. The AHS library was available for study and enjoyment. Librar- ian Mrs. Pat Moses was always on hand to assist in finding ref- erence materials. Mrs. Virginia Coker was in charge of films and tapes for classroom use, while Mrs. Becky Cretsinger, the other library Dl aide, handled the reference room. Applying bandaids and keep- ing shot records was clinic aide, Mrs. Lucille Ward. (A) Mrs. Karen Williams sorts school records. (B) Mrs. Lucille Ward checks medical information on a student. (C) Organizing school activities are book- keeper Mrs. Annette Archer, and secre- taries Mrs. JoAnn Derrick, Mrs. )eanne Butler, and Mrs. Linda Ratliff. (D) Mrs. Virginia Coker, Mrs. Becky Cretsinger, and Mrs. Pat Moses prepare student I.D. cards. (E) Working diligently at her desk, Mrs. Molly Dalton prepares the schedule for the computer. Librarians, Secretaries FACULTY 217 English is sophomores reflect- ing gravely on the universality of human greed, juniors raiding library shelves and scribbling notecards for their themes, or seniors slogging through Can- terbury Tales and antiquated Shakespearean plays. Jut English class is also the time that you really got into that novel you were reading, or the time you remembered one of those dreary vocabulary words and found that it fit right into 218 FACULTY what you were trying to say. You bumped up against some interesting new ideas, like the thought that the Puritan reli- gion still influences American culture, or that it really doesn ' t matter how big your nose is, only how big your heart is. You found out poetry is fun to write sometimes, and that the oral report you were so nervous about turned out really well. Maybe you even got to like old Shakespeare. (A) Mrs. Lanelle Goodman and Mrs. Cymbre Farmer prepare lo play soccer. (B) During the faculty skit, Mr. lack Cov- ington portrays a " conehead. " (C) Mrs. Kathryn White practices her golf. Mrs. Janet Asrat English II Mrs. Tracey Baines English II and III Mrs. Ruth Cannon English II Mr. Jack Covington English III Mrs. Cymbre Farmer Mrs. Flo Francis English II English Hand IV Mrs. Martha Gardner English III Mrs. Lanelle Goodman English III English FACULTY 219 The core of AHS ' s English program is literature, which, according to the school board, " is mankind ' s record, expressed in artforms, of what it is like to be alive. " There is special focus on the historical development of English literature and the English language. Sophomores study world lit- erature in the first of three interconnecting years. The emphasis is on the universal concerns of man, and the litera- 220 FACULTY ture is arranged thematically. Sophs writing compositions concentrate on the specific details related to central ideas. luniors shift to American lit- erature and study about how man ' s universal concerns are modified into culture, espe- cially the American culture. Here, the emphasis in compos- ition is on the effective use of language and vocabulary. Sen- iors tackle the nature of literary forms, genres, and techniques. They learn to adapt their writing to appeal to certain readers. The senior program draws to an end three years of literature, grammar, vocabulary, compos- itions, outlines, themes, and essay tests. (A) At her ranch, Mrs. lanet Wallace lends her charolais cattle. (B) Mrs. Mar- tha Gardner shows her antique collec- tion. (C) At the Homecoming pep rally. Mrs. Martha Roark dances about the gym as one of the " small people. " (D) Mrs. Flo Francis explains her classroom procedure to an interested parent. Mrs. Linda lohnson Mrs. Yvonne Lambert English III and IV English IV Miss Joni McCoy English II Mrs. Loveta Moore English Hand III Mrs. Martha Roark English IV Mrs. lanet Wallace English Hand IV Mrs. Kathryn White English Hand IV English FACULTY 221 Roaming the halls of AHS was a group of students attempting to become bilingual in English and either French, German, Latin or Spanish. Teachers in the first and sec- ond year language classes strive to teach their students the writ- ten and spoken language so that they will be able to read, write, and speak i t. To do this, oral drills were done as well as writ- ten exercises. But, since all work and no break bores the students, teach- ers invented units of study on culture to retain the interest of their students. French students were intro- duced to the culture and cus- toms of French speaking coun- tries through films, slides of Europe, outings to French res- taurants, and a unit of study devoted to French artists and paintings. Creating " Eyes of Cod, " pina- tas, and reports on Spanish speaking countries were meth- ods used by Spanish teachers. Mrs. Marie Cremer Spanish Mr. William Fink German Miss Leslie Latham Latin ■ Mrs. Sharon Phemister French Ms. Edna Snawder Mrs. Sandy Williams Spanish German Foreign Language 222 FACULTY German students also viewed slides and films to learn about the influence of German herit- age on Texas and German founded cities in Texas. Latin scholars celebrated the Ides of March while learning about ancient Rome ' s influ- ence. (A) Mrs. Sharon Phemisler explains the French culture to her students. (B) Mr. William Fink writes German vocabulary on the board. (C) Mrs. Cassandra Wil- liams briefs parents on the activities of her class at open house. (D) Mrs Edna Snawder discusses the Spanish curricu- lum with Mrs. Etoile Liles. FACULTY 223 Discovering the unknown about one ' s life, the earth, and the entire universe were the concepts taught by all science teachers. Exploring the new was the basic study for science stu- dents. Biology, a required course, dealt with the anatomy of living matter. Teachers used practical approaches such as dissections and labs to help students dis- cover the facts behind plants and animals. Biology II provided a more indepth study of life for advanced students. Chemistry students analyzed unknowns, testing for the ions they had studied throughout the year. They also wrote equa- tions to explain the reactions that occurred. Young astronomers viewed the stars and also were able to see a lunar eclipse that occurred in September. Physics students traced a spaceship ' s vector travel around the planets. After following the spaceship ' s route, they computed its acceleration Mrs. Alice Biggs Biology I and II Mr. Mike Cade Chemistry Mrs. Carlene Cafaro Biology I Mrs. Mary Clements Chemistry Mr. David Evans Psychology MissClenda Kramer Biology I Mr. Mike Wharton Physics Mrs. Catherine Williams Biology I Science 224 FACULTY and velocity. Oceanography was a study of the life in the seas. The course provided stu- dents with the knowledge of sea urchins, crustaceans, and the actions of the tide. Geology dealt primarily with the study of the earth ' s makeup. (A) Mrs. Carlene Cafaro explains the cir- culatory system to a student. (B-C) The Czech Brothers, Mr. David Evans and Mr. Mike Wharton, search for some American foxes in the AHS gym. FACULTY 225 Cosines, derivatives, and exponents provided mm h baf- flement for student mathemati- cians. With fourteen math courses offered, students were enrolled in all levels. They could choose courses according to interest, degree of difficulty, and subject area. The introductory courses included Fundamentals of Math and Introduction to Algebra. These areas gave students basic skills tor higher mathematics. Advanced classes offered were Mr. James Anton Algebra I Mrs. Bea Falvo Algebra II 226 FACULTY Algebra, Geometry, and rrigo nometrv I rig and Geometry were involved with the meas ures el angles and triangles. Muc h ot the math c urnc ulum provided students with a hack- ground in management and marketing sales. These eco- nomic courses were Mathemat- ics of Consumer Education, Computer Mathematics, and Probability and Statistics. Some of the math classes pre- pared students tor higher levels ot education. Algebra II offered students fundamentals tor col- lege and prepared them lor the SAT Elementary Analysis dealt with summations, inequalities, and exponential and rational tunc tions. Calc ulus with Analyt- ical Geometry applied the use ot other mathematics to find derivatives and the equations of conic sections. (A) At open house, Mrs Cay Anderson talks lo Mr. and Mrs. Bill Lackland about Geometry. (B) Mrs. E. C. Bearden works on a program for the omputer. Math t?)Lu. Mrs. Lou Baker Algebra II Mrs. Audie Bearden Trig Mr. |im Barnette Geometry Mrs. Barbara Brown IA II Mrs. Kathy Mills Geometry Miss Cynthia Mitchell Geometry Mrs. Grace Roberts Algebra II Mrs. Karen Smith Geometry FACULTY 227 To escape the drudgeries ol English, math, science, or his- tory, students found relief in the Fine Arts program of Arlington High. Creative students learned to express themselves in art courses entailing painting, sketching, pottery, jewelry, graphics, and textile design. Photography also provided an escape for students as they dis- covered the process of taking pictures, processing film, devel- oping prints, and entering photo shows. Photojournalists spent their 228 FACULTY spare hours produi ing photo graphs foi the newspapei and yeai hook, while members ol l " he ( oil staff delved into the events ol Arlington I ligh, jnd members ol the Colt Corral recorded happenings lor pos- terity. Speei h and debate students found themselves in competi- tion with other orators at fre- quent tournaments. Thespians foe used their attention on presenting produc- tions to AHS audienc es. Musically gifted students joined the hand, choir, and orchestra, to give AHS the gift ol song. (A) Mi Robert Lewis disc u«n film processing with Mrs leanine Reamer (B) Mis Hetty Canlvvell explains art (lesions In her students. (( ' ) s the " wide family, " Mrs Loveta Moore, Mi Dan Rash, and Mrs Bee kv McDonald wonder why they don ' t have Home c dining dales Mrs. Betty Cantwell Miss Barbara Esc abert Mrs. Phyllis Forehand Mrs. Elizabeth Free Art I, II, III Band lournalism Art I, III, IV Mr. Tom Hal Band Mr. Robert Lewis Photography Miss Ian Parsons Drama Mr. Dan Rash Choir Fine Arts FACULTY J_ H History Memorizing the names of the presidents of the United States may not be the easiest assign- ment, but this year ' s American History students tackled the les- son quite well. Among the other subjects American History covered were the United Nations, current events, and the old west, while American Government classes were privileged to listen to several speakers including a member of the Texas House of Representatives and Vice Prin- cipal Wendell Lackey, who served as a member of the Grand )ury. Sociology, World History, World Geography, and Ameri- can Cultures were among the other social studies courses stu- dents were enrolled in. Newspapers were frequently scanned and read in most his- tory and government classes as students made efforts to famil- iarize themselves with the news and prepare for quizzes on assigned reading materials. Mrs. Mary Basham American History Mrs. Ruth Butler American History Mr. lames Lester World Geography Mrs. Natalie Parr American History Mr. James Shewmake World Geography Mrs. Beverly Stebbins World History Mr. Mike Stovall Government Mrs. Ann Turney Government 230 FACULTY The Renaissance and the Middle Ages provided World History students with lessons to be learned about our an ienl past, while all history classes uncovered the cultures and news of societies both past and present. A wide range and variety _, questions were discussed by students in sociology classes including dating and courtship, war, peace, and crime. (A) Mr. Jim Shewmake orders a corsage from Samurai Florist, Mr. Ben Bailey. (B) Mrs. Beverly Stebbins explains to a par- ent the activities of her class. Mrs. Bonnie Shelley Government Mr. Barry Wilmoth American History FACULTY 231 To prepare for countless col- lege themes, future secretarial duties, and clerical fields, the business teachers taught stu- dents the beneficial skills of typing, shorthand, and account- The neatness and clarity achieved were only two reasons why students enrolled in typing. This course enabled students to prepare for college work. Short- hand proved to be a skill most advantageous in note taking and secretarial jobs. Typing and 1. k jm -t " 1— IM i__ J shorthand skills were further pul to use in University Scholas- tic league contests in the spring. v i ounting a quainted stu- dents with the balancing of fig- ures, and recording money transactions. Many hours were spent on practice sets. Other curricula, such as Busi- ness Management, Business Law, and Business Ownership dealt with the encounters stu- dents would need in the busi- ness world. Classes preparing students tor office careers were Office Pro- cedure, Office Careers, and Office Machines. Record Keeping and Book- keeping dealt with the saving of money and keeping records ot one ' s income. (A) Mrs. Sue Lester tea hes typing skills to Sandy Schwettman. (B) In her accounting class, Mrs JoAnn Richev shows students how to balance figures. (C) Mrs. V icki lohnson explains the Ivp ing curriculum to Mr. and Mrs. Donald Stockford at open house. Mrs. Vicki )ohnson Business Mrs. Nancy Kidd Typing I Mrs. Sue Lester Typing I Mrs. JoAnn Richey Business Mrs. Pat Thompson Mrs. Sara Williamson Shorthand Typing I Business FACULTY 233 Special Courses Some specialty courses at AHS added a change to the humdrum of the required aca- demic curriculum. In the Home Economcs Department, classes such as Home and Family Liv- ing, Home Management, and Child Development taught stu- dents the practical skills they would use in the future. Metal shop, woodwork, and drafting helped the artistically inclined student to create furni- ture and architectural designs. Mrs. Carrol Ankele Drivers Education Mr. Dale Archer Basketball Sgt. Charles Coins AFJROTC Mr. Dillard Isabel Tennis Mrs. Becky McDonald HECE Mrs. Glenda Mitchell Homemaking Mr. Mike O ' Brien Football Mr. Gerald Richey Track 234 FACULTY These courses also gave stu- dents the background needed for college and vocational work. In Aerospace Education, stu- dents studied aircraft proce- dures and flight control. They used these skills to prepare for possible work in the U.S. Air Force. Drivers Education trained 15 year-olds in the necessary skills required to pass their test. (A) Mr. Gerald Richey times cross coun- try runners. (B) Mr. |im Saxon readies a machine for a metalshop project. - + m if - ■■ ; ' ;.. • H«l .( v " . Mr. Wallace Keehr AF)ROTC Mr. )im Saxon Metalshop FACULTY 235 Vocational Many students found they could earn while they learned by enrolling in one of several vocational programs. AHSers found themselves in jobs rang- ing from nurse ' s aides to selling diamond rings, each day after attending classes for a few hours. Programs included Distrib- utive Education, Home Eco- nomics Cooperative Education, Health Occupations, Coordi- nated Vocational Academic Education, Vocational Office Education, and Industrial Coop- erative Training. DE students were introduced to marketing and distribution, while HECE participants found learning experiences as art and craft aides, child care aides, fab- ric coordinators, fashion coor- dinators, food service employ- ees, home furnishing aides, and physical fitness aides. HOE students were intro- duced to the basic skills used in Mrs. Mary Francis HOE Mrs. Diane Marlar VOE Mr. )ohn Ritter ICT Mr. Floyd Spracklen Mrs. Patsy Spracklen DE CVAE Mrs. Mary Turk VAC 236 FACULTY I the various health occupations, while CVAE pupils were coached in personal appear- ance, job interviewing, and employee-employer relations. ICT students got individual classroom instruction dealing with their jobs, while VOE stu- dents polished their office skil (A) Mr. Danny Scherlz talks to a student about his ag project. (B) Mrs. Betty Evans demonstrates on Bob Carle how to give a layered haircut. (C) Mr. |ohn Ritter explains to Mr. and Mrs. John Slack about the activities of ICT. FACULTY 237 Kick off, tip off, batter up were all yells that could be heard in the AHS gyms and football field. With various physical activities to choose, students could enroll in sports according to their interest. Indoor sports available were paddle ball, badminton, and basketball. Weightlifting and volleyball were two other courses in which students par- ticipated. During the spring, students were able to enroll in a number 238 FACULTY of outdoor sports. Some ol these i ourses were golf, soc er, and baseball. To add competition to the sports, teachers organized intra- mural games. Students com- peted against others for first place positions in such sports as softball, track, and tennis. After students played against each other in the intramural sports, the winners competed against the first place standers from the other classes. Besides teaching regular physical education courses, PI teachers coached numerous distri t-wide sports. For stu dents interested in a broader competition, teams were availa- ble. Teachers worked individu- ally with each athlete to develop his skills in a specific sport. (A) Before his morning ( lassos Cnach lohn Moore untangles a volleyball net (B) Miss ludy Stridden shows her spirit at a pep rally. (C) Mrs. Lynda Bradham is pleased with the vol leyball team ' s prai tice. M m m ( r 3 i " l Mrs. Lynda Bradham Mr. Robert Gill PE PE Mr. )ohn Moore Miss Judy Stricklin PE PE Physical Education FACULTN 239 Helpers The job of keeping Arlington High School clean was taken on by a daring group of people, the custodians. Cleaning lockers, sweeping halls, and mopping up spilled drinks were tackled by these men and women. With their brooms, mops, and other cleaning aids in hand, they were always ready to answer the flashing red hall lights. Another group helping AHSers were the cafeteria workers. Their cinnamon rolls and milk kept everyone happy at the breakfast hour. At lunch their well balanced meals and tasty snacks gave students many delicious choices. (A) Mr. Joe Terrell helps keep AHS clean by sweeping the halls. (B) As she stirs the stew, Mrs. Simone (ones begins the day ' s lunch. (C) Mrs. Mildred Waldrip and Mrs. Lorene McElroy, manager, clean the kitchen after breakfast. (D) Mrs. Rose Fentes cleans students ' pen marks off the lockers. 240 FACULTY Faculty Index Lackey, Mr Wendell — MEd Sam Houston Slale University; Vic Principal Winter, Mrs, Carol — MEd Sam Houston State Unive Principal. Schmidt, Mrs. Ann — MEd University of Houston, Counselor, FTA Whitfield, Mrs. lozelle — MEd Moses, Mrs Patricia— BS East Texas Stale University; Librari; Library Club Ward, Mrs Lucille — BS Texas Woman ' s University; Clinic Aide. Anderson, Mrs. Cay — BA UTA; Geometry, Trigonometry, Ana- lytical Geometry; Sophomore Class. Archer, Mr. Dale — MEd Texas Wesleyan College; Head Bas- ketball Coach, Driver ' s Education. Bailey, Mr Ben — MEd Central State University, American History, American Culture; Football Coach, Baker, Mrs Lou — BA Trinity University; Algebra II, IA-II; Senior Class Barnelte, Mr. |im — MEd University of Texas — El Paso; Geom- etry; Football Coach, Soccer Coach. Basham, Mrs Mary — BA Baylor University; American History, English III; Senior Class. Bearden, Mrs. E.G. — MA UTA; Trigonometry, Elementary Anal- ysis, Analytical Geometry, Calculus, Computer Math. Biggs, Mrs. Alice — BA UTA; Biology I, II; Para Med, Senior Class. Bradham, Mrs. Lynda — BS East Texas Stale University, PE, Varsity Volleyball Coach Butler, Mrs Ruth — MA Mary Washington University. Ameri- can Hislory; Sophomore Class Cade, Mr Mike — MS East Texas State University, Chemistry I.FOMII, Golf Coach Cannon, Mrs Ruth — BA UTA, World Geography. English II. Sophomore Class. Clements, Mrs Mary — MEd Baylor Universily, Chemistry I, Biol- ogy I Covington, Mr lack — BA North Texas State University, English III, Literary Club. Evans, Mr David — BS Texas A M; Athletic Trainer, Psychol- ogy. Health; FCA. falvo, Mrs.Bea — MA UTA; Trigonometry, Algebra II, Ana- lytical Geometry; Sophomore Class. Farmer, Mrs. Cymbre — BS UTA; English II, VAC English; Sopho- more Class Fink, Mr William — BA George Washington University; Ger- man I, III, German Club, AFS, Senior Forehand, Mrs Phyllis — MA NTSU; lournalism I, II, Photo journal- ism; Colt Corral, The Colt, Quill and Scroll, Sophomore Class. Francis, Mrs Flo — BSE Henderson State Teachers ' College; English II, IV, Sophomore Class. Free, Mrs Elizabeth — BA University of Arkansas, Art; Art Club, Interact, lunior Class. Gardner, Mrs. Martha — BA West Texas Slate University, English III; Sophomore Class Gill, Mr Roberts— MEd North Texas State University, Basket- ball Coach; PE. Ill; Literary Club, lu aid, Mr Kenneth — BS Southwestern State Univei Machine Woodworking I, Ge Woodworking. Isabel, Mr Dillard — MEd Hardin-Simmons Universily, Health; Student Council, Tennis Coach. lohnson, Mrs. Linda — MEd East Texas State University, English III, IV; Sophomore Class lohnson, Mrs. Vicki — BS Universily of Texas — El Paso; Advanced Typing, Business Law, Exploring Business Careers; FBLA Keehr, Mr Wallace— MA Western Washington College, AFIROTC; Sophomore Class, Key Club, Rocket Team, AFIROTC Drill Teams. Kidd, Mrs Nancy — BBA Texas Christian University, Typing I, Business Management, Recorrj Keep- ing; FBLA, Interact, Junior Class Koonsman, Miss Deana — BS Texas Tech University, Homemaking I, Child Development, Home Man- agement, FHA, lunior Class. Kramer, Miss Glenda — BA Sam Houston State University, Biol- ogy; Girls Cross Country, Girls IV Bas- ketball Lambert, Mrs Shirley — MEd University of Tulsa, English IV, Sopho- more Class, Interact Latham, Miss Leslie— MEd North Texas State Universily; Latin I, II, English II, Senior Class, Latin Club tester, Mr. lames — MS East Texas Stale University, World Geography, Your Own World, Foot- ball Coach. Lester, Mrs Sue — BBA Baylor University; Record Keeping, Typing I; FBLA, lunior Class. McCoy, Miss |oni — BA UTA, English II, Track, |V Volleyball. McDonald, Mrs Becky — BS East Texas Slate University, Home Furnishing, Home and Family Living, HECE; FHA. Mills, Mrs Kathryn — BS Stephen F. Austin State University; Geometry, FOM II, Drill Team Mitchell, Miss Cynthia — BA University of Texas, Geometry, Alge- bra I; Cheerleaders. Mitchell, Mrs. Glenda — BS University of Mississippi; Homemak- ing II, Home and Family Living, Child Development, FHA. O ' Brien. Mr Michael — MEd University of Texas; Health; Head Football Coach. Parr, Mrs. Natalee — BA Southern Methodist University, American Hislory; Senior Class. Parsons, Miss lanet — BA UTA; Drama I, II, III, Speech I, II, Advanced Speech III, IV; Thespians. Phemister, Mrs. Sharon — MA UTA; French I, II; French Club, lunior Class. Rash, Mr. Dan — MME North Texas Slate University; Choral Music, Choraliers, Chamber Singers. Richey, Mr. Gerald — MEd Abilene Christian University, Health, Cross Country, Football, Head Track Coach. Richey, Mrs loann — BEd Abilene Christian University; Typing I, Office Procedures, Accounting, FBLA. lunior Class. Roark, Mrs Martha — MA Howard Payne University; English IV, Roberts, Mrs. Grace — MS North Texas Slate Universil I, II; Youth Guidance Count Saxon, Mr. lames — BS North Texas State Universil Metal Working, Power H General Drafting Shelley, Mrs Bonnie — MEd Southern Methodist University; American Government, Sophomore Class. Shewmake, Mr James — BA UTA, World Geography, World His- tory; Football, Baseball Smith, Mrs. Karen — MS Southwest Texas State University, Geometry, Algebra II; Sophomore Class Spracklen, Mr Floyd — MEd North Texas State University, Distrib- utive Education I, II; DECA, Spracklen, Mrs Patsy — MS North Texas State University, CVAE I, II; VOTC. Slebbins. Mrs. Beverly — MA Texas Tech University, World History, American History; Senior Class. Stovall, Mr. Mike — BS Abilene Christian College, American Government, Health, Football Stncklin.Ms ludy — MS North Texas Stale University, PE, Girl ' s Basketball Head Coach, Golf. Theobalf, Mr Ricky— BS UTA, FOM II, Geology, Oceanogra- phy; lunior Class. Thomas, Mr Martin — BS Prairie View A M, Architectural Drafting, General Drafting, Mechani- cal Drafting. Thompson, Mrs. Patricia — ME North Texas Slate University; Short- hand, Accounling, Advanced Accounting; FBLA, National Honor Society, UIL Shorthand, Senior Class. Turk, Mrs. Mary — BS Central Missouri State University, VAC; Senior Class. Turney, Mrs Ann — BA Hendrix College; Sociology, American Government; lunior Class, Youth Guidance Council. Wallace, Mrs lanet — BS Texas Christian University; English IV, II; Sophomore Class, Senior Advsior Wharton, Mr. Michael — BS UTA, Physical Science, Meteorology, Physics. IETS, lunior Class. While, Mrs. Kafhryn — MEd Baylor University, English II, IV; Youlh Guidance Council, Senior Class. Williams, Mrs. Cassandra — BA Texas Tech University; German II, English II; German Club, Sophomore Class. Williamson. Mrs Sarah — BS Texas Tech University, Typing I. Exploring Business Investments, Real Estate; FBLA, Senior Class. Wilmoth, Mr Barry — BS Texas Tech University; American His- tory, American Government; Senior Class FACULTY — 241 T AND AWAY I II m m % I f )pf ■• B r- — 1 _ _— .. y -s Classes " Up, Up, and Away " was the phrase used to designate the classes at Arlington High School. Each year the sopho- mores, juniors, and seniors climbed further up the ladder until it was finally time for the latter to leave. Members of the Class of 80 were prepared to make their solo flights in careers and continuing educa- tion. 243 Class of 80 establishes superiority At every pep rally " Colts are better since we ' re here, 80 is our senior year " echoed from the south bleachers, while in reality seniors were only trying to show their superiority as upper- classmen through their exuber- ant voices. Through their deter- mination to be the best at AHS, they showed their unity as the Class of 80. Proof of this senior together- ness was evident by senior girls ' competitive spirit at the powder puff football game. Seniors also strived to be 1 during Spirit Week against Lamar. Their inge- nuity and creativity was revealed in their elaborate hall decorations. Throughout the year, the seniors did make ' 80 one of the best years. (A) Amy Ashworth and Debbie Pokrif- sak display their version of " senioritis. " (B) Pat McGahey receives his Valen- tine ' s carnation. (C) Stomp Lamar was placed throughout the halls during Spirit Week. (D) Sally Swanson, Kathy Reamer, and other seniors participate in the caterpillar race. (E) Senior girls cele- brate their athletic ability in the powder puff game. 244 SENIORS SENIORS 245 Leaders aid Class of ' 80 in fun year Scheming, planning, persuad- ing, and preparing the 1980 Sen- ior class was a group of senior officers. Through unusual activities, seniors attempted to raise money. They schemed to come up with new money-making ideas such as rummage sales, balloon sales, movies, and dances. They persuaded fellow classmates to donate fabulous prizes for the senior raffle at the Colt County Fair. Usual traditions were broken this year. There was no float building and seniors were dis- qualified in the hall decorating contest. Finally, with these endeavors, the Class of 80 enjoyed their senior picnic, a banquet, and prom, an impressive vespers service, and then strolled across Texas Hall stage . . . Graduation. Senior officers of 79-80 were Robert Schrickel, president; Lisa Beeching, secretary; Michelle Menge, girl ' s social chairman; and Kenneth Lane, boy ' s social chairman. (A) Senior class president Robert Schrickel meets in an executive session with Laura Field, student body presi- dent. (B) Sharon Valentine asks senior class members to work at the Colt County Fair. (C) Lisa Beeching sells raf- fle tickets at the Colt County Fair. ( D) Girl ' s social chairman, Michelle Menge, poses for the senior class picture. (E) Kenneth Lane announces plans for the prom. (F) Senior class officers Sharon, Lisa, Michelle, and Robert discuss plans for the Colt County Fair. 246 SENIORS h na I till SENIORS 247 Sponsors aid seniors during year In their spare time, sponsors helped the 1980 seniors prepare for the annual events. Teaching five classes, teachers went beyond the call of duty to help with money raising activities. They saw that all plans and endeavors were carried out by seniors. The teachers helped officers and students with ordering caps and gowns, sell- ing Colt sweaters, and planning senior picnic, prom, and ban- quet. Acting as chairperson of the sponsors was Mrs. Lou Baker. She directed various commit- tees on the activities for the class. Composing these com- mittees were teachers Mr. Barry Wilmoth, Mrs. Alice Biggs, Mrs. Betty Cantwell, Mrs. Betty Evans, Mr. William Fink, Mrs. Kathryn White, Sgt. Charles Coins, Miss Leslie Latham, Miss )an Parsons, Mrs. Loveta Moore, Mrs. Natalee Parr, Mrs. Martha Roark, Mrs. Catherine William- son, Mrs. Beverly Stebbins, Mrs. Patsy Spracklen, Mrs. Mary Bas- ham, Mrs. Pat Thompson, Mr. )ohn Ritter, and Mrs. Cassandra Williams. (A) At the Colt County Fair, Mrs. Martha Roark assists National Honor Society members in their popcorn booth. (B) Miss Leslie Latham checks the work schedule for Colt County Fair. (C) Mrs. Natalee Parr relaxes at the Colt County Fair. (D) Mr. Barry Wilmoth does his usual thing. (E) Mr. William Frink listens to a proposal whether to have a band or a disc jockey for the prom. (F) Mrs. Lou Baker and Mrs. Kathryn White discuss plans for the senior saloon. (G) Mrs. Mary Basham giggles at the senior class meeting. 248 SENIORS SENIORS 249 AT 0 r B! 250 SENIORS Assembly, picnic, prom close year Friday night, May 16, at the Dallas Hilton, five seniors received the 1980 Tarrance awards; LeAnne Summers, Lori Rios, Jeff Pierce, Mike Semler and Diana Schaffer were the distinguished seniors. Follow- ing the banquet, seniors stood in line to have their pictures made. After posing, seniors strolled into the ballroom. Instead of jiving to the music of a live band, seniors danced to the music presented by a DJ. Tuesday, May 20, during the senior assembly, friends sat together clapping, sharing together in one another ' s awards and scholarships. The speech given by Mr. Crouch and the slide show topped off the assembly. Later that afternoon, seniors took off to Barrbrook Park for the annual picnic. Friends, vol- leyball, frisbees, swimming, and lots of sun filled the day. (A) Mr. Crouch presents a touching speech at the senior assembly. (B) Dean Reed, Patricia Thaxton, Sharon Lunday, and her date wait to be served their meal at the banquet. (C) Lori Hutchin- son receives the City PTA award at the senior assembly. (D) Enjoying the pic- nic, Mike Miller catches a frisbee. (E) Layne Fuston, Holly Robinson, Jay Shan- dor, and Christi Lawing, along with other seniors, enjoy the fun at the sen- ior picnic. (F) |ana Lyon and Sandy Bur- gardt watch the excitement at the pic- nic. (C) Marsha Forbes and David Brown anticipate the banquet meal. SENIORS 251 Ceremonies finish year White clad seniors gathered at Texas Hall May 25 and May 28 for the final rites of a public school education. Vespers were held on Sunday afternoon. Seniors heard their chosen classmates and faculty members encourage them on a variety of subjects. Graduates taking an active part on the pro- gram included Marianna Smith, John Knox, Kat DeVito, Laura Field, Kyle Henderson, Jimmy Pitstick, and Pat McGahey. Fac- ulty members speaking included Mrs. Bonnie Shelley, Mrs. Kathryn White, and Mr. MikeStovall. Then on Wednesday night, the Class of ' 80 gathered for the last time. Graduation ceremo- nies saw Valedictorian Kathy Ziegler and Salutatorian Sharon Hughes giving speeches, along with honor students Tracey Evans and Leslie Kelso. Michelle Menge and Lisa Beeching added prayers to the program, while Laura Gustafson pre- sented the piano prelude. Senior class president Robert Schrickel presented the class to Principal James Crouch who gave the grads their diploma covers and received Susan B. Anthony dollars in exchange. (A) Salutatorian, Sharon Hughes, pres- ents her speech " On the Threshold. " (B) At Vespers Service, John Knox reads the scripture. (C) Senior Class President, Robert Schrickel, introduces the school administrators. (D) Vesper speaker Kyle Henderson, talks about " the first day of the rest of your life. " (E) At graduation, Tracey Evans speaks about " The Arling- ton High Family. " (F) Speaker Leslie Kelso encourages her classmates to strive to be a " 10. " (C) Principal lames Crouch congratulates Mark Wade as they shake hands. 252 SENIORS SENIORS 253 II e n o r s Pat Adair Lynn Agel Chuck Alexander Andy Allen Displaying their Homecoming spirit, Bruce Fine, Carrie Lettie, Chris Young, and Jeff Pierce wait for the parade to begin. 254 SENIORS Sandra Baird Harry Baker Kathryn Baker Sandy Baker Lisa Cawthron and Ashley Freeman join in the fun on Halloween. Layne Balke Marc Bane Kenny Barcroft Donna Barker Julie Bartlett Dawn Bayer John Beall Lisa Beeching SENIORS 255 II s e n o r $ Karyn Beene John Bennett Judy Bergen Arlene Berry Anthony Blackstock David Blair Mary Lou Blakely Jay Blakney Sandra Boese Richie Boring D ' Ann Brannon David Brannon David W. Bridgens, Jr. Joanne Bridges Jenny Brooks Cindy Brown David C. Brown Larry Brown 256 SENIORS PUfllP Lisa Bin k Lori Bullington Erwin Bullock Sandy Burgardt Anita Burk David Burk Douglas Burks Kim Burnett Cynthia Byman Mark Cancemi )an Capella Evan Carey Debra Carney Paul Cary Lisa Cawthron lanet Cde Baca Debra Chalbaud George Chapman SENIORS 257 II s e n o r s Mark Clifford Donna Coffman Caron Cole Carrie Collier Seniors Brenda Haiduk, Lori Davidson, and Charla Shobe join the student body in the Colt fight song at a pep rally. Ryan Collier Terri Collins Susan Connell Jennifer Cook Dan Costello Tim Costen Craig Court Shawn Cox 258 SENIORS Cydney Curtis Michael Dalby Jeff Dalton Charlie Dark Lee Ann Davenport Lori Davidson Marilyn Davis Tammy Davis Yvonne Estrada and Arlene Berry find silk screening a messy job. Roger Derrick David DeShong Kathleen DeVito Nancy Devlin SENIORS 259 II s e n o r 5 Stu Dickey Nannette Dillon Simone Dillon Autumn Dipert Susan Dollar Barbara Doyle Chris Doyle Mark Drinkard Marianne Durning Julie Eaves Barbara Edwards Ross Edwards Kelly Eidson Stephanie Elms Cynthia Embrey Leslie Emmons Marcus Erickson Steve Ervin Oldtimers Julie Moffat, Stacie Stebler, and 260 SENIORS Gail Eskew Yvonne Estrada Cindy Evans Tracey Evans Carin Falbey Frank Falbey Terri Fenn Sharon Ferguson Laura Field David Finch Bruce Fine Julie Fitzgerald Patricia Foley Jeff Follis Diane Ford Irene Forrester Deanna Foster Todd Foster Autumn Dipert survey the foxy sophs SENIORS 261 e n o r s Cari Fowler Ashley Freeman Lynn Freeman Irmgard Fritz David Frydenberg Layne Fuston Lisa Gallehugh Danny Galvan ) Hv Bs. — jg m g m gfnm gl Rodney Gamble Ricky Gann Amy Gardner )anet Garvin Carmen Hill, wearing her hat and thinking green, works hard at a newspaper deadline. 262 SENIORS Scott Skinner, Kathy Leggett, Alison lones, Diana Shaffer, Terry Murphree, Lynn Agel, and friends display hats during spirit week. Fred Garza Jackie George Verna Gideon Lee Ann Gilbreath Matthew Gillett Margot Gillette Joe Gilliland Dena Grant prtA PrB H - W Bobbi Graves Philip Green Karen Greenberg Karen Grote SENIORS 263 II s e n o r s Julie Gustafson Laura Gustafson Cindy Guthrie Brenda Haiduk Jeff Hall Peggy Halpin Steve Hamlett Debbie Hanak Stuart Hanson Vicki Hart Carolyn Harvey Chrystanne Hawpe )im Hays Kyle Henderson Suzanne Henry Ronald Herman Kathy Hickey Arnold Hiebert 264 SENIORS Sheri Whitfield, Christi Lawing, and Tracey Steve Hield Jeff Hiemenz Michael Higham Carmen Hill Marvin Hitchcock Karen Hogue Steve Holland Mary Claire Holman Scott Houghton Rick Huddleston Leslie Hudson Robert Huff 1 -r-fr p li - Evans ride in the Homecoming parade Sharon Hughes Valerie Hurt Russell Husted Lori Hutchinson Angela Hutchison Lorrie Hyatt SENIORS 265 e n o r s Lynda Hyppa David Jackson Laura Jackson Christie Jacob Bruce Jarrell Kelly Jasek Brian Jenkins Billy Joeckel Jana John Alison Jones Madalyn Jones Tamara Jones Lisa Jordan David Jowell David Kaplan Matt Kaufmann Cathy Kearns Cindy Keesee Adam Keller Dicky Kelley Jeff Kelley Leslie Kelso John Kennedy Suni Kenworthy 266 SENIORS Tim Long, Julie Bartlett, and Debbie Pokrifcsak jive to the groovy music of the band Conspiracy, at the Howdy Day Dance. Kerry Kerr Merrill Kibby Robert Kibby Randy King Melissa Knight John Knox Sandra Knox Cara Koeritz Karen Koltko Rana Krueger Kim Lacy Patty Ladyman SENIORS 267 II s e n o r s Jeff Lane Kenneth Lane Laura Lansford Christ i Lawing Carrie Lettie Jim Lewis Greg Leyh David Lindsey 268 SENIORS eff Litherland Shelley Littlef ield Lloyd Long Tim Long Seniors Julie Bartlett and Jeff Pierce lead the car caravan to Cravens where the Mighty Colts chalk up another victory. Sharon Lunday Elizabeth Lynch Jana Lyon Robert McCallum SENIORS 269 II s e n o r 5 Mary McConnell Becky McDonald Susan McDonald Randy McElroy Alan McFarland Stephen McFarland Robert McFarlin Pat McGahey Dennis McCrath James McKelvain Libby McMahon Kelly McNeely Thomas McNeil Joanna McQueary Roland Mackie Cindy Maddux Elizabeth Mahaffey Chip Mahan Senior Greg leyh loots his horn with enthusiasm at the pep rally. 270 SENIORS Diana Shaffer, Robert Schrickel and Ashley Freeman put on their game faces. Laura Major Brian Mahler Lisa Male Cina Manire Robin Manos Robert Mantooth Paul Maples Bruce Martin Miriam Mason Jennifer Matasso Michelle Menge Peter Merrill SENIORS 271 s e n o r s Lisa Miller Michael Miller Martha Millican Selena Mills Gretchen Mitchell Mike Mizelle Julie Moffat David Moore Pete Moore Steve Morris Stevanna Munns Gary Murphree Facing her peers, Cindy Keesee nervously presents her book report. 272 SENIORS Finding Mrs. Shelley ' s lesson on govenment informing, Todd Foster listens attentively. Terry Murphree Danny Musselman Mark Myers Luanne Near Lynn Neil Ed Nicholas Janine Nickel Norry Niven Holly Nix Gary Nowlin Renee Nunn Colin O ' Conner SENIORS 273 II e n o r s Julie Oppie Terri Osburn Mark Otto Laura Owens Mark Palmer Chuck Paradise Rebekah Parenica Kyle Parks Kim Parrish Steve Patten David Patterson Kim Payne Tammy Pearce Davina Pearl Ronny Pena Jeff Pierce John Pingel limmy Pitstick Paige Pitzer Debbie Pokrifcsak David Pollard Jeff Porter Susan Powell Lawanna Presslar 274 SENIORS )odi Prosswood Joni Presswood Brenda Priddy Grace Priddy Lisa Prine Susan Pyle Randy Ramahi Kathy Reamer Kevin Reamer Beverly Record Lisa Reeder Carol Reston SENIORS 275 II s e n m I o r s Albert Reyes Rudy Reyes Susan Reynolds Debbie Rich Mary Riley Lori Rios Mike Rising Salome Rittmeyer Caylyn Roberts Mark Robertson Beth Robinson Holly Robinson Susan Connell, Kathy Ziegler, and Barbara Doyle belt a song in the sophomore assembly. 276 SENIORS Kay Rogers Suzy Rogers Greta Rothenhoefer Ronald Runyan Patti Ryan Lisa Sadler Pedram Sadr Scott Salser Cindy Sanders Patricia Sanders Ann Santarelli John Sauerhage Dale Scaief RitaSchaefer Karen Schmidt Sharon Schmidt Robert Schrickel )im Schroeder Brian Schwettmann Gary Scrivner |on Sellers MikeSemler lay Shandor Terri Shelby SENIORS 277 6 Michael Shields Gary Shipley D GregShipman • Charia Shobe o r Andrew Silvester 5 Jerry Sims David Slack Stacey Slocum Kelli Small Amy Smith Bart Smith Bruce Smith Keisha Smith Lisa Smith Marianna Smith Mike Smith Renee Smith )eff Snavely Nancy Sonka )ohn Sparks Brad Spracklen Stasia Stebler Gary Stedman Larry Stephens 278 SENIORS Brian Stewart Brad Stockford Maria Stoker Rhonda Sullivan Tarrin Sullivan LeAnne Summers Greg Sutphin John Swaim Sally Swanson Tracy Taylor Tricia Thaxton Bart Thompson Doug Thompson Edie Thompson Debra Tidwell Curtis Tieken Delyn Tillman Charlotte Toerck Tarie Trumble Ted Tucker Timmy Tunison Guy Turner Sharon Valentine Viveca Vandergriff SENIORS 279 II e n o r s Linda Waddle Clyde Wade Mark Wade Edward Wagner Lisa Wagner Brenda Waldrop Cy Walker Rich Walters After donning their coats, ties, and dresses, seniors smile for their photographer in their class picture. Jeff Ward Sue Wardlow Mary Jane Watson Pam Webb 280 SENIORS Paul Wharton Brure Wheeler Christy Whisenanl Carla White Glenda Whitehead Sheri Whitfield Stephanie Wieberg Wendy Willburn left Williams Tina Wilson Will Winberg Denise Winslow Rodger Wisdom Randal West Steve Wolff lack Wolverton Donna Wright Sandra Wright Robert Yarbrough Mary Yeakel David Yeary Bruce Young Chris Young Kathy Ziegler SENIORS 281 Senior Activities Adair, Pat Agel, Lynn German Club 2; FBLA 2. Alexander, Chuck JV MVP — Football 1; All District — Football 2, 3; Rotarian of the Month 3 German Club 1, 2; Mr Hustle — Basketball 3 Homecoming King 3. Allen, Andy Football 1,2, 3; Track 1, 2,3. Allen, Roney Anderson, Julie Andrew, David Track 1; Soccer 2; Span- ish 1; Key Club 1. Andrews, Carla DrillTeam1;VOE2,3. Archer, Debbie Cheerleading 1, 3; Stu- dent Council 2; German Club 2. Ard, Tammy Spanish Club 1; Drill Team 1,2, 3. Armstrong, lerry Arnwine, Gail Drill Team 1,2, 3. Ashworth, Amy Student Council 1; Choir 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club 2; Sophomore Princess 1; FBLA 3; Cheerleader 1, 2; Basketball 1,2; Track 1,2. Baird, Sandra Literary Club 1, Activi- ties Chairman 2; Choir 2; Quill and Scroll 2; Thespi- ans 2, Honor Member 3; Annual Staff Faculty Edi- tor 2; UIL One Act, Asst. Dir. 2; " Cyrano de Berge- rac, " UIL One Act Crew 3; Senior Slide Show 3. Baker, Harry German Club 2, 3; Ten- nis 2, 3, 1st Place District Doubles 3. Baker, Kathryn Basketball 1,2. Baker, Sandy Drill Team 1; Track 1,2; Swimming 3. Balke, Layne Bane, Marc Football 1, 2, 3, lames Crouch Award 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3; National Honor Society 3; Kiwanis Stu- dent of the Month 3; Ger- man Clubl, 2. Barcroft, Kenny Barker, Donna Bartlett, Julie French Club 1, 2; FBLA 3. Bates, Barbie Spanish Club 1; Track Mgr. 1; FBLA 3; OEA, His- torian 3. Bayer, Dawn Beall, John German Club 1,2; FBLA 3; Cheerleading 3. Beeching, Lisa Drill Team 1, 2, Ser- geant 2; Choraliers 3; Jun- ior Class Secretary. -Trea- surer 2; Srenior Class Sec- retary-Treasurer 3; Stu- dent Council 3; FBLA 3; Interact 2; Sophomore Council 1. Beene, Karyn Orchestra 1, 2. Bennett, John FFA 1, 2, 3, Vice Presi- dent 1, 2, District Vice Pres. 3, Area Vice Presi- dent 3, Star Green Hand 1 . Bergen, Judy Berry, Arlene Art Club 1, 2, 3, Trea- surer 3; French Club 2, 3, Officer 2; Literary Clubl; Vice President 3; National Honor Society 2, 3; DAR Nominee 3; Women of the Rotary 3; Who ' s Who in Art 3; Honor Grad3. Blackstock, Anthony Industrial Arts Club 2, Vice President 2; Thespi- ans 3, Honor 3. Blair, David Blakely, Mary Lou Band 1,2, 3, President 3; French Club 1, 2; Orches- tra 1, 2, 3; Wind Ensemble 2; Chamber Singers 3. Blakney, Jay DECA2,3. Bolin, Brian Key Club 1; Drama Club 2. Boring, Richie Boese, Sandra Who ' s Who in German 3; AFS 3, Vice President 3. Brannon, D ' Ann Brannon, David Baseball 1,2, 3. Bridgens, David Baseball 1, 2; German Club 1,2. Bridges, Joanne Cheerleader 1; Chorali- ers 1, 2, 3, Vice President 3; National Honor Society 2, 3, Secretary 3; FBLA 3; " Camelot " 1; " Flowers for Algernon " 3; Chamber Singers 3; UIL Solo and Ensemble 2; Division 1 Rating 3. Brooks, Jennifer French Club 1,2; Health Occupations 3. Brown, Cindy German Club 1,2; HECE 3. Brown, David Basketball 1, 2, 3; Span- ish Club 2, 3. Brown, Larry Spanish Club 2. Buck, Lisa Literary Club 1; Spanish Club 2; Junior Council 2; Art Club 3; Senior Council 3. Bullington, Lori French Club 2, 3; OEA 3. Bullock, Erwin Spanish Club 1; French Club 2; Art Club 2, 3; Foot- ball 1,2, 3; MVP 2. Burgardt, Sandy Basketball 1; Spanish Club 2; Honor Society 3. Burk, Anita Literary Club 2, 3, Secre- tary 2. Burks, Douglas ROTO, 2, 3, Flight Ser- geant 2, Flight Com- mander 2, 3, Sons of the American Revolution Medal 2, Superior Per- formance 2, 3. Burnett, Kim Byman, Cynthia Cancemi,Mark German Club 1 , 2, 3; Soccer 1, 2; Rotarian of the Month 3; Honor Grad- uate 3. Capella, Jan Carey, Evan Cary, Paul Track 1, 2, 3; FBLA 3; German Club 2; Key Club 1,2; Crosscountry 1, 2, 3. Carle, Bob FFA 1; Soccer 1,2, 3. Carney, Debra Library Club 1; FBLA 2; FCA 1,2, 3; Track 1,2, 3. Cawthron, Lisa Class Council 1, 2, 3; Track 2; Cheerleader 3. Cde Baca, lanet Sophomore Officer 1; French Council 2; Senior Council 3; Student Coun- cil 1, 2, 3; Choir 1; Tennis 2, 3; Drill Team 2; Kiwanis Girl of the Month 3; Out- standing Student Council Member 2, 3; Spanish Club 3. Chalbaud, Debra Literary Club 1; Spanish Club2;VOE3. Chapman, George Clifford, Mark German Club 2, 3; ROTC 3. Coffman, Donna Cole, Caron Keywanettes 2; German Club 2, 3. Collier, Carrie Collier, Ryan Collins, Terri Drill Team 1; Drama Club 1; French Club 2; FBLA 3. Connell, Susan Student Council 1, 2, 3; German Club 1; Track 1, 2; Class Council 1, 2, 3. Cook, Jennifer Spanish Club 3; Tennis 3; InteracM. Costello, Dan Costen, Tim Court, Craig Cox, Shawn Soccer 1, 2, 3; FBLA 2; FCA 1,2; Track 1,2. Curtis, Cydney Dalby, Michael Spanish Club 1; Base- ball 1,2; FBLA 3. Dalton, Jeff Choir 1,2, 3; Football 1, 2, 3; Track 1, 2; Basketball 1; French Club 3; National Honor Society 2, 3; Soph- omore Favorite 1; Kiwa- nian of the Month 3. Dark, Charlie Cross Country 2, 3; Track 1,2, 3; Key Club 1,2; German Club 2. Davenport, Lee Ann Davidson, Lori Davis, Marilyn Orchestra 1; Psychol- ogy Club 2; ROTC DAR Award 3; Band 2; Rocket Teaml. Davis, Tammy Derrick, Roger DeShong, David Golf 1,2, 3; FBLA 3; Ger- man Club 2, 3. DeVito, Kathleen HECE, President 3; Altrusa Award 3; David Tarrance Award 3. Devlin, Nancy Literary Club 1, 2; French 2, 3; Art Club 3; AFS 3; Tennis 1, 2; Interact 3; FBLA 2. Dickey, Stu German Club 2, 3; Soc- cer 1,2, 3. 282 SENIORS Dillon, Nannette German Club 1; Art Clubl. Dillon, Simone Dipert, Autumn Sophomore Vice Presi- dent 1. Dollar, Susan Latin Club, Secretary 3; Drill Team, Lieutenant 2. Dowdey, Amy Doyle, Barbara Junior Princess 2; Span- ish Club 2; Student Coun- cil 3. Drinkard, Mark Football, Co-Captain, All District 1, 2, 3; Track All District 2, 3; Honor Society 2, 3; Boy ' s Social Chairman 3; Latin Club 1, 2; Honor Graduate 3. Durning, Marianne FBLA 2, 3; OEA Reporter, Historian 3. Eaves, Julie Drill Team 1; OEA Vice President 2, President 3; FBLA 3; Who ' s Who in VOE 3; Arlington Legal Secretaries and Parapro- fessionals Assoc. Scholar- ship 3; Zonta Girl of the Month 3. Edwards, Ross German Club 2; Soccer 2,3. Eidson, Kelly Drill Team 2, 3, Ser- geant 3; French Club 2, 3. Elko, Greg FFA3. Elms, Stephanie FFA 1,2, 3, Reporter 3. Ellis, Charmaine Para Med Club, Chair- man 3. Erickson, Marcus JETS 1,2, 3, President 3; German Club 1, 2; AFS 1, 2; National Honor Society 2, 3; Honor Graduate 3, Top Ten 3; Rotarian of the Month 3; Band 1, 2, 3; Who ' s Who in Math 3; National Math Exam 1st Place 1, 2nd 2, 7th 3; National Merit Com- mended Student 3; UIL Number Sense 1,2, 3. Ervin, Steve Latin Club 2; JETS 3. Eskew, Gail French Club 1, 2, 3, FBLA 2; Literary Club 1 Who ' s Who in Photogra phy3. Estrada, Yvonne Art Club 1, 2, 3, Secre- tary 3; Basketball Trainer 2, 3; Literary Clubl. Evans, Cindy Swim Team I, 2; Drama 2,3. Evans, Tracey Track Team 1; Interact 1; Concert Choir 1; French Club 2; Choraliers 2, 3; Chamber Singers 3; Honor Society i Falbey, Francis National Honor Society 2; Junior Class President 2; Spanish Club 2, 3; Soccer Team 2; Basketba ll Man- ager 2. Fenn, Terri Newspaper Staff 3; Spanish Club 1, 2; Class Council 1, 2, 3; Band 1; Drill Team Manager 2; Girls Athletic Association 1; Quill and Scroll 3; Annual Staff 3. Field, Laura Sophomore Class Presi- dent 1; Student Council 1, 2, 3; Junior Class President 2; Student Council Presi- dent 3; FBLA 3; National Honor Society 2, 3; Senior Class Council 3; Fielder Award. Finch, David German Club 2, 3; NHS 2, 3; Soccer Team 1, 2, 3; All District 3. Fine, Bruce Spanish Club 1; Para Med Club 3; FBLA 2, 3, Vice President 3; NHS 2, 3; Top Ten 3. Foley, Patricia Latin Club 2, 3, Secre- tary 2; Track Team 2, 3; NHS 2, 3; National Merit Finalist 3; UIL District 2nd 3; UIL Regional Ready Writing 3; Library Club 2, 3; Latin Honor Society 2, 3; Cross Country Team 3. Follis, Jeff Student Council 1; Baseball 1,2, 3; Football 1, 2, 3; Class Councils 2, 3; Basketball 1; Offensive Player of the Year 3; lames Couch Award 3; All Dis- trict 2nd 3. Flahaut, Darras Foster, Deanna Cheerleader 1, 3; Ger- man Clubl. Fowler, Cari Track 1; Spanish Club 2, 3, Secretary 2, Vice Presi- dent 3; Homecoming Queen 3; Senior Favorite 3. Freeman, Ashley FHA Secretary 1; FBLA Secretary 1; HECE 2; Span- ish Club 2; Class Councils 1,2,3. Freeman, Lynn HECE 2, 3. Fritz, Irmgard French Club 1,2, 3; Ger- man Club 1; Spanish Club 1; Tennis 2; Shorthand 3rd Place District 3. Frydenberg, David CVAE 1, 2, 3, Secretary 1,2, President 3. Fuston, Layne French Club 2, 3; Drill Team 1; FHA President 1; Choraliers 1, 2, 3. Galvan, Danny Baseball 1, 2, 3, All Dis- trict, All City, Honorable Mention. Gamble, Rodney Gann, Ricky Football 1,2, 3, All City, All District; Soccer 1, 2, 3; Track 1,2, 3. Gardner, Amy Choir 1,2, 3; Drill Team 1;FHA1. Garza, Fred Spanish Club 1, 2; JETS 3; Band 1, 2, 3; AFS 1; Who ' s Who in Music 3; UIL Number Sense; UIL Calculator 3. George, Jackie French Clubl; ROTC1; HOE 3. Giddings, Warren Gideon, Verna Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Liter- ary Club 1, 2, 3, President 3 Vice President 2; Library Club 2, 3; French Club 2, 3- UIL Solo and Ensemble 1. Gilbreath, Lee Ann Track Team 1; Spanish Club 1, 2; NHS 2, 3; Para Med Club 3; Kiwanian of the Month 3. Gillett, Matthew Newspaper 1; Student Council 1, 2; Art Club 3; Thespians 3. Gilliland, Joe Glassburner, Mike Auto Mechanics Trea- surer 2, 3. Grant, Dena G erman Club 1, 2, 3, Vice President 2; Art Club 3; Class Council 1, 2, 3. Graves, Bobbi Spanish Club 2. Green, Philip Para-Med, Vice Presi- dent 1, 2; Football 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1,2. Greenberg, Karen Grizzle, Cathy Other School: Annual Staff 2, 3 Grote, Karen French Club 2; OEA, Parliamentarian 3; Drill Team 1. Gustafson, Julie Volleyball 1; Swim Team 1; Spanish Club 2, 3; FBLA 2, 3. Gustafson, Laura Choir 1, 2, 3; French Club 1,2; NHS 3. Guthrie, Cindy Drill Team 1, 2; Class Councils 1, 2, 3; French Club 2, 3; FBLA 3. Haiduk, Brenda Drill Team 1; VOE 3. Hall, Jeff Football 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club 1,2; NHS Vice Presi- dent 2, 3; Track 2. Halpin, Margaret Drill Team 1, 2, 3, Ser- geant 2, Lieutenant 3; FBLA, 2, 3, Treasurer 2; Class Councils 1, 2, 3. Hamlett, Steve NHS 3, Treasurer 3; Orchestra 1; Band 2, 3; Annual Staff 2, 3; JETS 2, 3; PSAT Commended Stu- dent 3; National Math Exam State Honor Roll 3; Quill and Scroll 3. Hanak, Debbie FBLA 1; Literary Club 1; French Club 2, 3. Hanson, Stuart Swim Team 1, 2, 3, Most Dedicated 2, Lettered 1,2, 3; German Club 1,2. Hart,Vicki National Merit Finalist 3; Top Ten 3; National Council of Teachers of English Award 3; National Honor Society 3; Who ' s Who in English 3; Choir 2, 3; French Club 2, 3; UIL Ready Writing Award 2. Harvey, Carolyn Spanish Club 2. Hawpe.Chrystanne Interact Club 1; Volley- ball Manager 2; NHS 3; Who ' s Who in Spanish 3; Spanish Club 3. Hayenga, Brant Hays, James Band 1, 2; Spanish Club 1; Football 2, 3. Henderson, Kyle Thespians Treasurer 2, President 3; French Club 1; Choraliers 3; One Act Plays, " You Can ' t Take It With You " " David and Lisa, " " Pinocchio, " " A Flea in Her Ear, " " Flowers for Algernon. " Henry, Suzanne OEA; VOE. Herman, Ronnie FBLA 3 Hickey, Kathy Basketball 1,2, 3, Player of the Year, All-District, North-South All-Star 3; Volleyball 1; Track 1, 2, 3, All-State 3; Spanish Club 1,2. Hiebert, Arnold ROTC 1, 2, 3, 1st Lieu- tenant 3; FFA 3. Hield, Steve Tennisl, 2. Hiemenz, Jeff NHS 2, 3; Golf 1, 2, 3, Captain, MVP 2; Soccer 1; FBLA 2, 3; Spanish Clubl Higham, Michael SENIORS 283 Mill, Or xh Club 2, I; I ot Month 3; ■ uning Place District UIL Feature Writing I, 2; 2nd Place UIL Distru t Feature Writ- I Place UIL Regional Feature Writing Place UIL State Fea- ture Writing 3; Student Council 1, 3; Honor Grad- uate 3; Who ' s Who in Journalism 3; WICI Schol- arship 3; OAR Award 3; Quill and Scroll Awards for Reviews, General Col- umn, News Story, orts Feature, is, Headlines Hogue, Karen trench Club 1, 2; Liter- ary Club 2. Holland, Steve German Club 1, 2; Thes- pians 3, Historian pino " Crew 2; " Our Town " Crew 2; UIL One- Act Crew 2, 3; " You Can ' t It With You " Crew 3; " Cyi: rac " 3: Senior Slide SI Holtnan, Mary Claire rmanClub2, 3; Inter- act 1; Track 1, 2; FCA 1. 2, Youth Guidance Council 1; Class Council 1, 2, 3. ball I. 1 Huddleston, Rick™ Swim Team 2, 3. Hudson, Leslie Thespians 1, 2, 3, Honor Thespian 3; Best Actress UIL Zone, District, Area, Regional; Drill Team 1; Thespian Best Actress 1, Best Supporting Actress 2, Best Walk On Actress 3; Dinner Theatre Lead 1, 2; " Scapino " 2; " Flea In Her Ear " 3. Huff, Robert Baseball 2, 3; Football 2, 3; Basketball 2. Hughes, Sharon Library Club 1,-2, 3, Sec- retary 1, Vice President 2, State Secretary 2, State Parliamentarian 3; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Secretary 3; NHS 2, 3; French Club 2, 3; Literary Club 1, 2; UIL Spelling 1st District, 2nd Regional, 11th State 1, 1st District, 2nd Regional 2, National Merit Scholar 3, National Math Exam 6th 2, 3; Dallas Baptist Math Com. 2; SMU Math Fxa- Who ' s Who in I- NCTE Entrant 2; Ull and Ensemble Contest Superior 1; Excellent 3; Athenian Girl of the Month 3; Top Ten 3. Hurt, Valerie NHS 2, 3;Vollevball1,2, 3, All-Tournament 3. Husted, Russell Hutchinson, Lori Choir 1, 2. 3; French Club 2, 3, President 2; NHS 3; PTA Scholarship 3. Hutchison, Angela FTA .3; Drill Team 1. Hyatt, Lorrie Choir 2, 3; Drill Team 2, Hyppa, Lynda lackson, David IV Baseball 1,2; NHS 2, 3. lackson, Laura Jacob, Christie Student Council 1; Swim Team 1, 2, 3; Sopho- more Council 1; junior Council 2; Spanish Club 2, Vice President; FHA Vice President 2 Jarrell, Bruce lasek, Kelly Band 1, 2, 3; Stage Band 2. lenkins, Brian ■I, Billy Student Council 2, 3; German Club 1, 2; Basket- ball 1, 2; Baseball 2, 3 Football 1,2, 3. IW John, Jana lones, Alison German Club 2, 3; Ten eam I, 2, i; Sopho ,» more Council 1; Chojli ers2. longSjMadelyn Jones, Tamara Thespians 1, 2; ROTC 2, Captain. Johnson, Kristin Track 1, 2; Honor Thes- pian 3; „UIL Honorable Mention 3, Best Perform- ance " Flowers for Alger- non " 3; Best Actress in Minor Role 3. lordan, Lisa Drill Team 1; Spanish Club 1; Drill Team 2 3, Lieutenant 2, Captain ArtClub2;FBLA3. lordan, Vickie French Club 1,2. lowell, David Football 1,2, 3. Kaplan, David Quill and Scroll 2, 3, Colt Staff 2, 3; UIL District Othei Show A Kaufmann, Matt Keams, Cathy Volleyball Manager 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club 1;F ' BLA 3. Cmdy FBLA; Key Club. Keller, Adam Kelley, Dicky Football 1,2, 3; Track 1, 2; Choraliers 2, 3; Cham- ber Singers 2, 3. Kelly, Jeff German Club 3. Kellough, Lee Anne Other School: Volley- ball Team 1, 2, 3, Captain 2; Basketball Team 1; Soft- ball Team 1,2. Kelso, Leslie Colt Corral Sophomore Editor 1, Activities Editor 2, Editor 3, French Club 1, 2, 3, Literary Club 1, 2, Treasurer 2, Qu Scroll 1, 2, 3, Honor ber 2, 3; NHS 2, 3, dent 2, 3; Who ' s Social Studies 3; 3rd Plai Ull Ready Writing 2; 3 Place SMU Trig Contest 5th Place TCJC Calculus Contest 3; Athenian Girl of Month 3; Elk ' s Club Teenager of the Month 3; Honor Graduate 3; Top Ten 3; UTA Presidentia Scholarship 3. Kennedy, John Soccer 1, 2, 3; German Club 2. Kenworthy, Sum Spanish Club 1 , 2, 3; ., Track Manager 1,2, 3. ' " ' Kerr, Kerry Thespians 1,2, 3; Key Club 1, 2, Treasurer 2; German Club 2, 3. Kibby, Merrill Cheerleader 1, German Club 1; FBLA 3, 1st Place in District 3; Sophomore Council Junior Coun B SenioOkCcMtpcil; Sophfl more Princess Nominee 1. Kibby, Robert Latin Club 2, 3; NHS 3; National Forensic League President 3; Debate 2, 3, Secretary 2, Best Senior Debater 3; Who ' s Who in Speech 3; Bobo Scholar- ship i; Honor Graduate 3 King, Randy Knight, Melissa VICA, Who ' s Who in Cosmetology. T| ilff — John TCJC Math Contest 4th Place 3; 3rd Place Distric I Number Sei i ' Algernon " Cara Volleyball 1, 2, 3, Cap tain 3; Basketball 1, 2, NHS 2, 3; German Club ' Athenian Girl of MontL 3 Koltko, Karen Student Council 1, 2; Spanish Club 2, 3; Senior Council 3. Krueger, Rani Spanish Club 2; Drill Team 1,2; FBLA 5. t acey, Kim FBLA 3. Ladyman, Patty Art Club 1, 2, 3, Histo- rian 2. Lane, Jeff German Club 2; Base- ball 1. Lane, Kenneth Boys Social enior Coun- eam 1, 2, 3; Qualifier; Qualifier; ace Poster Design Regional 3; Chior 1. Lansford, Laura FFA2.3 Lawing.Christt French Club 2, 3, Offi- cer 3; NHS 2, 3, Reporter 3; Colt Staff, Writer 3 Sports Editor 3; Quill and Scroll 2, 3, Honor 2, 3; JV Track 1; National Merit Scholar 3; 9th Place Dallas Baptist Math Contest 3; FFA1.2.3 Leggett, Kathy " ■fifratk 1, 2, 3; Tennis 1; Spanish Club 2, 3, FBLA 2. 3, Secretary 2; Sophomore Council I; lunior Cpuncil 2; Senior Council 3. Leighton, Diane Lenos, SheUa L eona rd, Bryan CVAE1,2,3. Lettie, Carrie Sophomore aupcil; Spanish Club 1; Track Team 1; Junior Council 2; Senior Council 3; FBLA President 3; Who ' s Who in Business 3; NHS 3. Lewis, Jim Soccer I, 2, 3, All Dis- tru t i. Captain 3. Leyh, Greg VICA 2, 3, 1st Place State Radio and TV at- test 3. Lindsey, David Spanish Club 2; Swim Team 1, 2, 3, 1st Place State Diving Contest 3. Litherland, Jeff Football 2, 3, Cribbs Outstanding Lineman of the Year 3; FFA 1, 2, 3; 284 SENIORS Spanish Club 2 Club 1 Sophomore Coun- Parlia- mentarian 2 Long, Tim FFA Outstanding Sen Who ' s Who in Agricul- ture. Lout, K Ban Leader 3; Spanish Club 2; FBLA i. HI Literary Club 1. Love, David Tennis Team 1. Lucas, Thomas Spanish Club I; FBLA 2, 3rd Place Public Speaking IOE 3, Parliamentarian 2nd Place Public Speak- ing Area 3; 3rd Place Per- suasive Speaking State 3. Luecke, James German Club 1 2 Club 2. Luecke, lohn German Club 1. Lucky, Tim Lunday, Sharon ROTC 1, 2 Flight Ser- geant. IteM Lynch, Elizabeth Choir 1, VOE 3; German Club 2. Lux, Bill Lyon, |ana Volleyball Manager 1, Trainer 2, 3; Spanish Club 2, 3; NHS 2, 3. McCallum, Robert Football 1.2, .3, All-Dis- trict 2, 2nd Tea ball 1,2 3. 2nc . District 2, 3; Sophc Council 1 McConnell, Mary FHA1.2. McCradv, Tom German Club 1,2. McDonald, Beckv McDonald, Susan " Spanish Club 1 FCA Treasurer 1; NHS 3. Swim Team 1, 2, State Qualifier 1, 2; Volleyball 1, 2, 3, MVP Districts, West All- Star Team 3, All-Region 3, All-State 3, All-City 3 McElroy, Rand German IcFarland,, Interact Secretary-Trea surer 3; ROTC 1, 2, 2nd Lieutenant 2; Spanish ■ Club2;|ETS3. McFarland, Stephen German Club Team 1 McFarland, Stephen Robert Baseball 1, 2; Industrial Arts Club I Art ( lub I. McGahey, Patrick Choii dent 3 McGrath, Dennis German CM McKelvain, James German ( li ball 1,2, J; key Club 2, 3, 2; Track I thon, libby Quill and Scroll 1,2 I. Honor Member !; paper Stall 2, 3, Assistant Editor 2, Magazine Editor 3; UIL District Edi- torial Writing 2nd 1, Regional 4th 1; Texas Press Won tion 3rd in Features 3, NHS 3; Spanish Club 2, i, Athenian Girl of the Month 3; Honor Graduate 3; FBLA 3; WICI Scholar- ship 3; Gridiron Scholar- ship 5, Emma Ousley Out- standing Journalist 3 -. Kelly Swim Team 1; French Club 1, 2, Senior Council McNeil. Thomas Wrestling Team 1, 2, All-Stale 2, All-District 2; National Merit Commen- dation 3 McQuearv, Joanna Literary Club2;OEA3. Mackie, Roland FBLA 1 2 3 German Club 1,2; Golf Team I Maddux, Cindy Youth Guidance Coun- cil 1, 2; French Club 2, 3. Mahaffey, Elizabeth Thespians 2 5e retar Best Actress in a Ma|or Role 2: UIL All Star Cast 2 Choraners %, 3; French M andy an Club Alan 2; FBLA Club 2, 3. ■ Mahan, Chip HOSA2. 3; Football 1,3; Tennis 1.2 . Mahler, Brian Major, Laura Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Soph- omore Rep., Region V Orchestra 1, 2, 3, All-State 1; Band 2, 3 Region V Band 2, 3, All-Stale Svm phonv 2, 3; Who ' s Who in Orchestra 3. Jvtale, Lisa Tennis 1,2, 3. 1; Key 3. Manns Js ' obin Manlooth Robby UIL Orchestra 1st Pul- sion 1 2, All-Region 2. Raul Trac k I, I, French Club tlingl Martin, Bruce man Club 2 Mason, Miriam Tennis. Matasso, Jem Art Club 1,2, Drill Team 1, VICA2, Meheula, Robin Other School, Junior Class Treasurer 2; Girls i hall Manaii Activity Committee Chairman I. Mencle , Chip Thespians 1 President 3; " Flea in Her Ear " Dire t. ir 3; " Cyrano De Bergerac " Cast 3J B Menge, Michelle Girls Social Chairman Senior Class 3; Basketball 1, 2. 3. Co-CaptainMB Defensive Player ot Near 3, All-District 3: Athenian Girl of the Month 3; Div- • f ing Team 1, 2, 3 State ' ' v Champion 1, Sth Place 2, 3rd Place 3, Golf Team 2, 3, Regional Finalist - NHS 3; German Ctfib 2. 3; Fielder Award Nominee 3 Menteer, Stephen UIL One- Act Honorable I Mention 1: Best Actor in I Bit Pari 2 ' " Merrill, Pelcr National Merit Scholar- ship Finalist 3 Miller, Lisa Choir 1; Art Club 2, i Senior Council 3. Miller. Mike W Golf Team 1. 2 i. All District 3. Millican, Martha Mills. Selena Mitchell, Alfred TennisfTeam German Club 1,3. Mitchell, Gretchen Swim Team 1. Mizelle, Mike DECA 2, 3, Outstanding DE Student 3, President 3; Who ' s Who in DE 3. Moffatt, Julie Swim Team 1, 2. 3. Cap- tain 3, Outstanding Swim- mer 2, 3, French Club 2. Monroe, Stacey Other School Softball 1; Poetry 2nd 3. Moore David Baseball 2,3. MooreVete Football 1, 2, 3; German Club 1, 2jjtudent Council 1.2 V Sophomore Coun- cil 1; JuntW Council 2; l FBLA1;FCA2;3. Morris, Dr.ii- Munns, Slevanna Stud ' Council 3; Soph Council 1. Musselman, Danny ngton Art As lion Award 3 Myers, Mark Band 1, 2, 3; German Club 1, 2, AFS 1, Stage Band2;Orchesir.i . Near, Luanne Band 1, 2, FBLA I man Club 1,2; Class Council 1 2 Neil, Lynn Nelson, Andrea Thespians 1, 2, 3, Best Actress in Bit Pan 2, " Sca- pino " Cast 2, " You Can ' t it With You " 2, " Da " l and Lisa " 2 Her Far " 3; Chora- hambeWB|PP All-District Choir 3; French CIl Nickel, Janme Niven, Norry Tennis 1, 2, 3; French Club 2; Class Councilman 1. Nix, Holly Noel, luanita Nowlin, Gary A. Band 2, 3; German Club 2; Para Med Club 1; Inter- act 2. Nunn, Renee Spanish Club 1, 2; Liter- ary Club 1,2; Art Club 1, 2. It, 3; Band 1,2, 3; Track 3. O ' Connor, Colin Who ' s Who in Indus- trial Arts 3; FBLA 3; Key Club 3. Oppie, lulie Golf Te WlW , 3; Ger- man Club 3. « Osburn, Terri Choir 1; Art Club 1,2. ftatto, Mark ■ aseball1,2.3 Owens, Laura SENIORS 285 Palmer, Mark Spanish Club 1,2. Paradise, Chuck Band 1,2,3. Parenica, Rebekah Interact 1; French Club 2. Parker, Jordan Art Club 1. Parks, Kyle ROTC I, 2, 3; Reserved Officers Medal; Squadron Commander 3; Drill Team Commander 3; Who ' s Who in ROTC 3. Parrish, Kim Patten, Steve FFA 1, 2, Creenhand 1, Chapter Farmer 2. Patterson, David Football 1, 2, 3, All-Dis- trict 2, All-District 3, Defensive Player of the Year 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3, MVP 2, Second Team All- District 3; Soccer 1 Payne, Kim Other School: Sopho- more Favorite 1; AHS: Drill Team 1, 2, Lieutenant 2. Pearce, Tammy Drill Team 1,2; OEA 3. Pearl, Davina Basketball 1; German Club1,3;FBLA3;FCA1. Pena, Ronnie ' Pierce, leff Swim Team 1, 2, Co- Captain 2; German Club 1, 2; Class Council 1, 2, 3; FBLA 3, Treasurer 3. Pingel, |ohn Band 1,2 3; AFS. Pippins, Betty Basketball 2, 3. Pitstickjimmy Choir 2, 3; Who ' s Who in Choir 3; Mr. AHS 3. Pitzer, Paige Football 3, All-City, All- District : Choir 2, 3; Track 2. Pokrifcsak, Debbie Sophomore Council 1; junior Council 2; Senior Council 3; Track 2; Span- ish Club 1; Interact 2. Pollard, David Football 1, 2, 3; German Club 3; Track 1,2; FBLA 1. Porter, Jeff Spanish Club Treasurer 1; Band 1,2, 3. Powell, Susan NHS 2, 3; FBLA 1; French Club 1, 2; Literary Club 2. Presslar, LaWanna Presswood, )odi Soccer 2, 3, All-District Honorable Mention 2, 3, Captain 3; Kiwanis Stu- dent of the Month 3. Presswood, loni Track 1, 2; lunior Coun- cil 2; Senior Council 3; French Club 2; Thespians 1; FBLA 3; Art Club 2. Priddy, Brenda French Club 2, 3; Inter- act 3; Orchestra 1, 2, 3. Priddy, Grace French Club 1,2; Senior Council 3; FBLA 2. Prine, Lisa Interact 1; Art Club 2; French Club 1,2. Pyle, Susan Drill Team 1, 2, Ser- geant; FBLA 2, 3, Social Chairman 3; OEA Trea- surer 3; Zonta Girl of Month. Ramahi, Randy HOE 2, 3, Vice Presi- dent 3, Parliamentarian 2; Kiwanis Student of the Month 3. , Reamer, Kathy JV Cheerleader 1; Var- sity Cheerleader 2, 3; jun- ior Princess Nominee 2; German Club 2; FBLA 3. Reamer, Kevin German Club 1, 2, 3; Colt 1, 2, 3, All-District; Student Council 3; FFA 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 3. Record, Beverly FBLA. | Reeder, Lisa Reston, Carol Basketball 1, 2, 3; French Club 2; FBLA 3. Reyes, Albert Track 3; Interact 3. P Reyes, Rudy Cheerleader 3; Interact Treasurer Football |; FBLA 3. w Reynolds, Susan FHA2;FBLA3. Rich, Debbie FBLA.3 Riley, Mary Sophomore Council 1, lunior Council 2; Senior Council 3; Student Coun- cil 1; Tennis 1, 2, 3; Span- ish Club 2, 3. Rios, Lori ■ Spanish Club 2, 3; The Colt and Colt Corral Pho- tographer 3; Photo-j Best Staffer 3; Six Flags Mall Photography Contest 2nd Place Action 2; David Tar- rance Award Winner 3; Senior Slide Show 3. Rising, Mike Golf 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club 1,2; FBLA 3. Rittmeyer, Salome AFS 3; Exchange Stu- dent 3. Roberts, Gaylyn ROTC 1,2; Thespians 1. Robertson, Mark Robinson, Beth " Camelot " Cast 1; FBLA 2; VOE Secretary 3; OEA Sweetheart 3. Robinson, Holly Track 1; Concert Choir 1; Choraliers 2, 3; Cham- ber Singers 2, 3, Chairman 3; All-District Choir 2, 3; All-Region Choir 3; All- Area Choir 3; Student Council Secretary 3; French Club 2, 3; junior Council 2; Senior Council 3; Chamber of Commerce Girl of the Month 3; Inter- act 1. Rogers, Kay Spanish Club 2; FBLA 3; Drill Team 2; Choir 1,2, 3. Rogers, Suzy Art Club 1, 2, 3, Reporter 3; Thespians 1, 2, 3, Honor Thespian 3; NFL 3; French Club 2, 3; Ul List Place District Poetry Interpretation 3. Rothenhoefer, Greta VI CA. Rundell, Shannon Runyan, Ronald Spanish Club 1. Ryan, Patti Sadler, Lisa NHS 2, 3; German Club 1, 2; Volleyball 1,2, 3, All District, All City Honora- ble-Mention 2, All-Dis- trict, All-City 3, Outstand- ing Defensive Award 3. Sadr, Pedram Salser, Scott Football 1,2, 3. Sanders, Cindy OEA. Sanders, Patricia Santarelli, Ann Literary Club 1; Spanish Club 2, 3; FBLA 2; Senior Council y % Sauerhage, John Track 1,2, 3, State 2nd 1, 1st 2, 5th 3; Crosscountry 1, 2, 3, State 4th 1,3rd 2, 3rd 3, Key Club 1,2, 3. Scaief, Dale Schaefer, Rita Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, Treasurer; French Club. Schmidt, Karen Spanish Club 1; Interact 1; Drill Team 2; HOE 3, Honorable Mention Dis- trict Notebook Contest 3. Schmidt, Sharon Spanish Club 1; Interact 1; Volleyball Manager 2; NHS 2, 3; HOE 3, 3rd Place Veterinarian Assistant, Area 3. Schrickel, Robert Basketball 1; Tennis 2; Class Favorite 2, 3; Valen- tine Sweetheart 2, 3; Jun- ior Class Vice President 2; Senior Class President 3, Student Council 2, 3 Spanish Club 2, 3; FBLA 3 ; Homecoming King Nomi- nee 3; Mr. AHS Nominee 3; Girls and Boys Basket- ball Announcer; Rotarian of the Month 3; Fielder Award Winner 3. Schroeder, Jim Key Club 1,2; Track 1,2; Cross Country 1, 2, 3; Photo-Journalism Staff 3. Schwettmann, Brian German Club 2; Indus- trial Arts Club 1, 2, Secre- tary 1; FBLA 3. Scrivner, Gary Seeton, Freddie Soccer 1,2. Sellers, Jon Band 1, 2, 3, Section Leader 2, 3; Stage Band 3; Outstanding Trio AMTA Contest 1 . Semler, Mike Sophomore Council 1; Junior Council 2; Senior Council 3; German Club 1, 2, 3; AFS 1, 2; FBLA 3; Mr. AHS Spirit 3; Rotarian of the Month 3; Tarrance Award 3. Shaffer, Diana Spanish Club1;FBLA1. Shandor, jay Photo Journalism Staff 3; Spanish Club 1; " Came- lot Crew 1; Golf Team 1, 2; 1st Place State Photo Contest 3; Quill and Scroll Award 3. Shelby, Terri Drill Team 1,2. Shields, Michael Shipley, Gary Band 1, 2, 3, Section Leader; UIL 1st Division 1. Shipman, Greg Shobe, Charla FHA 1; French Club 2; Choraliers 2, 3; Chamber Singers 3; Who ' s Who in i Home Economics 3. Silvester, Andrew Sims, Jerry Slack, David CVAE Vice President 1. Slocum, Stacey Drill Team 2; Honor Graduate 3; OEA 3; VOE 39 Small, Kelli Smith, Amy Track 1,2, 3, Most Dedi- cated 3; French Club 2, 3. ' Smith, Bart Smith, Bruce Band 1, 2, 3, Assistant Drum Major 2, Drum Major 3; Annual StafM Sports Editor 1,2, 3; JETS 2, 3, President Pro Tern 3; Quill and Scroll 3, Honor 286 SENIORS V National Math Exam 4th Place 3; Honor Soloist AMTA 1,2; Who ' s Who in Band 3; Elks Teenager of the Month 3; 1st Division UIL Solo Contest 1 Wind Ensemble 2; Orchestra 2, 3. Smith, Keisha r German Club 1, 2; HOE 3, Historian 3, 1st Place Health Career Poster. State 5lh,2nd Place Scrap- book Area. Smith, Lisa ROTC 1, 2, 3, Superior Performance 2, 3, Military Ball Queen 3; Thespians 1. Smith, Marianna Concert Choir 1; Inter- act 1; Choraliers 2, 3; All- District, All-Region 3, Spanish Club 2, 3; Senior Council 3. Smith, Mike Baseball 1,2, 3; DE 3. Smith, Renee Volleyball 1;HECE 3. Snavely, Jeff Sonka, Nancy Concert Choirl; Chora- liers 2; Interact 1,2s Sparks, John CVAE Adviser 2. Vice President 3. _ Spracklen, Brad Basketball " ; Art Club 1? HOE 2, 3, Vice President 2, President 3; Who ' s Who in HOE 3. St. Clair, Anna Literary Club 1.2, 3; ' Library Club 1 , 2, " yVcre- tary 2; Library Honor Award 3. J»- 4 Stebler, Stasia Art Club 2, 3, Secretary 3 Vic£ President 3; Bas- ketball Manager 2, 2W French Club 2, i NHS 3 Senior Council T Stedman.Gary Football 1,2,3. Stephens, Julia Other Schpol: FBLA 1,2, 3; Spanish Club 1, 2; Key lub Parliamentarian 3; Track 1; Speech and Debate Club 3, Anchor Girls 3; Interact 1, 2, 3; Lit- erary ClubT Stephens, Larry Golf 3; German Club 2; KeyClub2;AFS1;]ETS1. Stewart, Brian Stockford, Brad Band 1,2, 3; Annual 2, 3. Stoker, Maria Art Club 1; Literary Club 1; Tennis 1, 2; 1st City .Doubles, 2nd District loubles. livan, Rhonda Brill Team 1,2, 3. Sullivan, Tarrin Summer ' . I Mine Literary ( lub 1; French Club 2 NHS 2, 3; Quill and Scroll 2, 3, Honor 3; Newspaper Staff 2, 3, Photo Editor 2, 3, Best Staffer 3; Quill and Scroll Awards 3, Chamber of Commerce Girl of the Month 3; Senior Slide Show 3; Top Ten 3; Tar- rance Award 3; Emma Ouslev Outstanding |our- nalist 3 Sutphin.Greg Baseball 1, 2, 3; French Club 2. Swaim, John Golf1,2,3;FBLA2. Swanson, Sally French Club 2, 3; Soph- omore Council 1; Junior Council 2; Senior Council Taylor, Tracy German Club 1,2, Foot - ball 1,2, 3; All-District 2, 3, All-City 2, 3; Baseball 1. 2, 3 All-District 2, 3, All-City 2J3. ; Thaxton.Tricia Art Club 1, 2, 3, Presi- dent 3; Interact; French |ub2,3. WW Thompson, Bart Cross Country 1, 2, 3; Track 1,2, 3; Key Club 1,2; Spanish Club 1, 2. Thompson, Douglas Thespians 2, 3, Honor 3; French Club 1. Thompson, Edie,. Literary Club 1,2, Secre- tary 2; Spanish Club 2. Tidwell, Debra Tieken, Curtis Tillman, Delyn Student CounPk 1; Sophomore Council 1; Junior Council 2; Senior Council 3, Track Manager Waddle, Linda Basketball 1,2, Captain; Crosscountry 1; F Vice President 3; German Club1,2;|ETS3;NHS2, 3; Top Ten 3. Wade, Clyde German Club 1; HOE Reporter 1; Football Trainer 1, 2, 3; Basketball Trainer 1, 2; Para-Med Club 2, 3; Library Club 1. Wade, Mark Football 1, 2, 3, All-Dis- trict Sportsmanship Award; FBLA 3; NHS 2, 3; Track 2; German Club 2; Choraliers 3; Kiwanis Stu- dent of the Month 3; 2nd Place Mr. FBLA 3; Honor Graduate 3; Fielder Award Nominee 3; American Legion Award 3; Bobo Scholarship 3. Wagner, Edward Wagner, Lisa Waldrop, Brenda Basketball 1, 2, 3. Hon- orable Mention All-Dis- trict J; Golf 2, 3, Spanish Club 2, 3; Senior Council Walker, Cy French Club 1, 2 National Math Exam 3rd 2, Honor Graduate 3 Award 3. Walter, Rich Ward, left ' German Club 1; JE Band 1, Who ' s Who in PE 3, Honor Graduate 3. Whitfield, Sheri Band 1,2,3; Junior Class Officer 2; Student Coun- cil 3; NHS 2, 3; Interact 1; Spanish Club 1,2, Kiwanis Student of the Month 1, Athenian Girl of the Year 3; Choir 1; Class Councils 1, 2, 3; Para-Med Club 3; Chamber of Commerce Scholarship 3. Wieberg, Stephanie Willburn, Wendy OEA 3, Accounting I 2nd Place Area 3. Williams, leff Football 1,2, 3; German Club 2. Wilson, Tina Winberg.Will German Club 2. Wmslow, Denise Debatel. 2nd Place St Marks 1, FFA 2, 3 Dam. Products Team 2 ETSU2,2nd 3. State Products Judging 2, Place District Quiz 3rd Place Radio Team 3 i. 1st s Dam, ■Team, Wardlow, Sue Drill Team 1 Club 1: FBLA 3. Woton, Rodney • Other School: 2. Stage Band 1, Staff 2. 2; French W 1 D D Si m Toerck, Charlotte French Club 1, 2; Choir . Vice President; Cham- ber Singers 2, 3; All Dis- rict Choir 2, 3; Kiwanian jf the Month 3; NHS 3; DAR Nominee 3. Trumble, Tern Tucker, Ted DE2.3. Tunison.Timmy Turner, Guy Valentine, Sharon Senior Class Officer 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Art Club; German Club. Vandergriff, Viveca Golf 1,2, 3, MVP 1,2, 3, State Champion 3; French Club 1 Velasquez, Jimmy Spanish Club 1; Soccer 1. Watson, Mary lane Webb, Pam . Interact 1; Spanish 2. FHA2. West, Randal Basketball Manager 1,2. Wharton, Paul ™ FFA 1, 2, Stkftient Advisor 3; Baseball 1; Lit- tle 4 te Trainer 3. Wheeler, Bruce Key Club 1,fc; Golf Team 1. Whisenant, Christy Choirl; FBLA 3; Spanish Club 2; FHA 2; Junior Council 2; FTA 2; Tennis 1. White, Carla Library Club 1, 2, 3, President 2, 3, Vice Presi- dent 1; TALA District VII Historian 2, Secretary 3; Colt Newspaper Staff 2, 3, Business Manager 2, Organizations Editor 3; Senior Slide Show 3; Quill and Scroll 2, 3, Honor Member 3; Quill and Scroll Avyard3. Whitehead, Glenda Interact 2, 3; President 3 NHS 2, 3; Latin Club 1; Band I 2; Paper isdom, Rodger German Club 2; Swim am 1,2,3. 1L. ,t Randal Wolff Steve SwinrTeam 1.2. 3 Cap- tain 3. Wolverton, lack Wright, Donna FJROTC1,3;FF 2. Wright, Sandra French Club 1. Yarbrough, Robert ' Choirl. 2.3. All District 2 3- Golf 1, 2; German Club 2, 3. Uh Yeakel, Mary Yeary, David Spanish Club 2. Young, Bruce NHS 2, 3; German Club 1, 2; 3rd Place Region II Computer Contest 2; Band1»2,3. Young, Chns Golf Team 1, 2, 3, 3rd Medalist District 1 All- District 1st 1, 2; FBLA 1,2, 3, Social Chairman 3; Spanish Clubl. Ziegler, Kathy Volleyball 1. 2, 3; Stu- dent Council Treasurer 3, Girls Social Chairman 2; NHS 2, 3; Valedictorian; UTA Presidential Leader- ship Award 3. SENIORS 287 Class of ' 81 takes lead Junior class activities had the support of true " backers " this year. Sponsors and officers came together and molded beautifully in a culmination of creative genius and physical fortitude. The " annual " kicker dance was a big success and the kick- ers danced till the cows came home. Attendance was terrific as the juniors again rallied together and came out winners. The junior jail was the happiest, most despised, place at the Colt County Fair, depending on your view (inside or out). Sponsors included Mr. lames Anton, Mrs. Tracey Baines, Mrs. Diane Marlar, Mrs. Mary Cle- ments, Mrs. Nancy Kidd, Mrs. Barbara Brown, Mrs. Elizabeth Free, Ms. LaNelle Goodman, Mr. Jim Saxon, Ms. Deana Koons- man, Mrs. Sue Lester, Mrs. Mary Francis, Mrs. Becky McDonald, Mr. Jack Covington, Mrs. Grace Roberts, Mrs. Jo Ann Richey, Mrs. Edna Snawder, Mrs. Ann Turney, Mr. Mike Wharton, Mrs. Vicki Johnson, Mr. Rickey Theo- balt, and Chairperson, Mrs. Sharon Phemister. (A) As a i lass sponsor Mrs Elizabeth Free " sculptures and forms " the junior i lass (B) Mr Rickey Theoball throws a questioning glance while reviewing the junior calendar (C) Ms. Vic kie lohnson, Mrs. Sue Lester, Mrs. Lanelle Goodman, and Ms. Deana Koonsman discuss jun- ior activities. (D) lunior Class Officers include (lop) Lisa Kever, Holly M Kissick, (bottom) Belinda Callehugh, Bruce Rhone, and |im Mc Reynolds (E) Mr. lack Covington coord males a lunior meeting (F) Other sponsors include Mrs. Mary Clements, Mrs Ann Turney, Mrs Becky McDonald, Mrs Edna Snaw- der, and (seated) Mrs Sharon Phemis- - «» JUNIORS CT ft , mm t II MORS 289 Juniors spirit their way to victory junior class members joined sophomores and seniors in the race to prove the most spirited early in the year and never slowed down. Hosting a variety of activities, the juniors banked over $2,000 during the course of the year. Members of the class hosted a Kicker Dance to climax Twirp Week, held a cake sale, and sold T-shirts. Although threatened for a while, the junior jail was moved to the middle hall and was its usual success at the Colt County Fair, junior girls won the Powder Puff football title for the second straight year. At the end of their sopho- more year, juniors chose a slate of officers to help lead them through this maze of class activ- ities. Serving as 1979-80 junior officers were Holly McKissick, president; Lisa Keever, vice president; Belinda Gallehugh, secretary; and Kim McReynolds and Bruce Rhone, social chair- men. (A) Terry Zang struts his stuff at the Twirp Assembly. (B) Jennifer Saleebey enjoys a quiet drink at the Kicker Dance. (C) Kathy Cherry, Tammy Sid- dens, and LeeAnn Shilling break the huddle during the powder puff game. (D) Mark Allen, Wren Stewert, Tobi Taub, Kelly Moore, Kim Moore, and Denise Long enjoy the Cotton Eyed joe. (E) Misty Shatto finds the junior class meeting more interesting than Jeff White. (F) Zane Mendive and Tracey Hughes do their best to win the cater- pillar race for the juniors. 290 JUNIORS JUNIORS 291 u n o r s Kelly Abel Bill Adair Lolly Adams Mark Ailara Evelyn Alegria Mark Allen Robin Almond lay Anderson Carmen Andrews Robin Anthon Kari Apperson Jeff Arnwine Phil Ater Gayle Ausland Mike Averitt Charles Aydt Ricky Baccus Bill Baker Kelly Baker Mark Baker Jenny Bales Zack Barksdale David Barnes Julie Barrett Laurie Barrons Brett Bartlett Nathan Basham Scott Bastable Julie Baugh Sherry Beck Lori Bedford Elizabeth Bergen Andy Berger Janice Bergstrom Andrew Berry Steve Berry Benji Bethke Loweda Beuke Eric Biedenbender Camy Bingaman Mark Bishop Angela Black Audrey Black Bruce Blanchard Robert Blankley Mary Blinn Paul Block Deborah Bonner Jonathan Boren Lori Bouchard Richard Bourland Fred Bowen Larry Brammall Julianne Brasko 292 JUNIORS Brad Schmidt, Misty Shatto, and Morgan Millican flash the victory sign at a Colt football game. Tim Breeder) Stephen Bridgens George Briggs Teresa Brodie Darlynda Brown Debbie Brown Gabriel Brown Scott Brown Kim Browning Kim Brunson Robbie Bryan Tracey Buba Sandy Buckner Deann Buhlman Gary Bullard Paul Bullington Jill Bunker Becky Burdette Marcia Burgardt Ricky Burgin Doug Burnett Paul Burnett Joe Butler Mike Byrd Robyn Campbell Eric Cancemi Karen Carey Steve Carpenter Bryan Carr Sarah Carroll JUNIORS 293 J u n o r s Brian Carter Pamela Carter Jimmy Cash Julio Chalbaud Tony Chambers Kathy Cherry Steven Cherry Mark Childers Jeff Childs Keith Clark Shelley Coble Richard Cole Jayme Collard Jerry Cope Matthew Costen Leslie Cox Robby Cox Teri Craig Brad Craine Denise Crawford Gary Crawford Kent Crocker Kelly Curtis Meg Dallmeyer Angie Daniels James Dark Jerry DaVault Kevin Davee Dickie Davis Kimm Davis Susan Dawson Mark DeLoach Terry Diduch Doug Ditto Terri Dodson Robert Doyle Eileen Duncan Jacque Duncan 294 JUNIORS Darrell Dunn Maureen Dunn Randy Eaton Suzanne Eaves Debra Echols Gary Eisner Kristina Ekstrand Kevin Eller Linda Engle Scott Engle Teresa Erickson Tina Evans Gail Everett )ay Everett Sean Falbey Grey Fallahay Doug Farris Kara Featherston Tad Feazell Traci Fenn tddie Ferguson Eric Ferraro Kathy Ferrill Karolyn Field Greta Fink Lisa Fintel Emily Fisher Kathy Fitzgerald Marsha Forbes Kate Ford Corinne Forrester John Freck )oe Friberg Stacey Fry Julie Fuller Lisa Fusco Mike Gaffey David Gafford Surrounded by books, Tiffany Kahutck prepares her theme JUNIORS 295 J u n o r s Belinda Gallehugh Nathan Calloway Pam Garner David Gartman jack Garvin Maria Gasta Susan Gay Melany George John Geyer Chuck Gibbs Cindy Gibson Tonya Gidley Mauri Gilliam Cathy Goebel Pierce Goetz Stephen Goode Susan Correll Camy Graham Gary Gray Paul Green Robert Greene Julie Greenhaw John Greenlee Tonya Grizzle Ronnie Groves Mike Cuinn Victor Gutzler Larry Hall Sharon Hall Sheila Hamm Brian Haney Lisa Hanks Vance Hapeman Raymond Harp Dian Harrell Ken Harrelson Heather Harrington Heather Harris David Harry Jenny Hart Tony Hatchett Lori Hauch Lewis Heard Melanie Heitzman Jana Hellier Mike Hellyer Matilda Herrera Jay Hiemenz Duane Higginbotham Daniel Hines Holly Hinson Bettye Hitchcock David Hissen Heather Hogan 2% JUNIORS A fl Wfu HI R Stephen Hohertz Tim Hollar Mary Holm John Holsopple Lynda Hopkins Rhonda Hopson David Horton Patrick Howell Michael Huber Cretchen Hubler Lisa Hudson Davilyn Huffman Tracy Hughes Kathy Hunstable Cavan Hunt Jacequeline Hutloff Christi Imhoff Cindy Irwin Jeff lackson James Janovsky David Jantz Tracey Jaynes Tamara Jepson Deanne Johnson Gary Johnson Gil Johnson Merri Johnson Richard Johnson Becky Jones Jeffrey Jones Linda Jordan Terri Jordan Kerri Kane Kent Kasper Susan Kearns Kelli Keathley Roger Keeth Kelly Kehl Kay Keith Eric Keller Dennis Kelley Brad Kelly Anita Kelso Lisa Kever Jana Kimberlin Angela King Kristi King Nancy King John Kirby Charles Knight Teri Knowles Tom Koziatek Valrie Lacey Kim Lancaster JUNIORS 297 u n i o r s Kathy Lange Lucretia Lary Mike Latham Thanh Le Mike Leasor Lisa Leffingwell Andrea Lehman David Lester Diana Lewis Kevin Lewis Ann Liles Cathy Linn Denise Long Collin Loyola Kelly Lynch Anita Lyon KimMcBride Leigh McBride Thelma McCall Bruce McCormick )ames McCurdy Angie McDowell Linda McDowell Biff McCuire Kevin McKim Kathy McKissack Holly McKissick Ross McMichael Gary McNeil Kim McReynolds Sophomore Dottie Harbort looks on with envy as Junior Dimitri Thompson tries on her class ring. 298 IUNIORS £»£ Andrea Madison Barrie Madison Sarah Maginnis Scott Mahoney Lisa Manion Lee Manly Margaret Markey Lisa Martin Soheyla Marzvaan Karen Matthews Scott Mattingly lames Medford Keith Meisner Steve Mello Zane Mendive Rebecca Merrill Cary Middleton Randy Mikeska )oe Mikusek Ken Milburn Debbie Miller Irma Miller Morgan Millican Catherine Mills Elaine Minor Tom Mitchell )ohn Monfries Kelly Moore Kim Moore Lisa Moore Neil Moore Holly Moran Karen Morey Tony Morgan Mike Moritz Anne Morris Mike Morris Beth Mosby Katie Moulton Jeff Mounce Anna Mowery Susan Mullanax Kelly Mullins Lisa Murray Brian Myler Melissa Nabors Richard Neel Betsy Netto Wendy Nevala Dana New |o Ann Newburn Bryan Newton Danny Newton lune Nichols IUNIORS 299 J u n o r 5 Andy Nolen Rhonda Norman Vonda Norman Gina Norwood Paula Nowlin Jimmy Nugent Barbara Obregon Sheree Odell Lesa Odom Sherri Olliff Deborah Orr Glenn Osterhout Kalynn Overton Gus Panagopoulos Mary Panagopoulos Dana Paredes Katie Parker Rob Parker )ohn Parkey Carolyn Parma Robert Parsons Annette Paschal Barry Patterson Becky Patterson Chris Patton Susan Peacock Frank Pechacek Alan Pederson Lynn Perkins Loree Perrett Eric Peterson Mike Peyton David Phillips Tammy Pickett Jed Pimm Susan Piper Chase Pitzer Kenneth Plunk juniors win spirit slick with the yell " Thumbs up Colts. ' 300 JUNIORS i Belinda Gallehugh, Richard Bourland, and Morgan Millican hang signs for Spirit Week. Vickie Pope Kyle Portman Steve Powell Steve Price Rusty Prince Tandy Punneo Carolyn Putney Kathryn Putney Chris Pylant Don Quattlebaum Tom Rainone |ana Ramsey Lisa Ramsey Larry Randolph Becky Ranne Bill Ratcliff Rusty Rau Kelly Record Bryce Reed Heather Reed Bill Reeves Pamela Renfro Susie Reynolds Robbin Rice Cary Richmond Lynn Ricketts Tammie Rinehart Ricky Risenhoover Mark Roach Randall Robb IUNIORS 301 II J u n o r s Ronnie Robbins Todd Roberts Bruce Rohne Terry Romack Carolyn Rose Craig Rosenbower Julie Ross Marcus Roy Kallea Rucker Robert Rudman Pam Runnels Tom Rush Jana Rushin Rodney Russell Johina Saadeh Teree Sadler Siamak Sahba Jennifer Saleebey Andy Saltsman Tamara Samerigo Julie Sanders Billy Saulmon Lou Ann Saye Mike Schimelpfenig Brad Schmidt Hershel Schneider Bruce Schrader Bobby Scott Craig Seelye Lisa Seeton Chris Seward Debbie Seward Misty Shatto Tracy Shear Bobbie Shelly Michelle She lton Doug Sherwood LeaAnn Shilling Sherri Shuck Tammy Siddens William Sides Pete Silvester $ft$ 302 IUNIORS David Simeone Kimberly Simpson Mark Simpson Jamie Sims Scot Skinner Scott Slater David Sloan Betsy Smith Bonnie Smith A -ft Chris Smith David Smith David Smith Donnie Smith Jimmy Smith Lisa Smith Michelle Smith Sherri Smith Brenda Spong Suzy Stamey Laura Stankosky Derek Stanovsky Mark Stetler jamey Stevenson Tamra Storey KatherineStreett Gary Strother Don Surratt Juanita Sweet Tobi Taub Cheryl Taylor Julie Taylor Kevin Taylor Tommy Taylor Tanya Terrell William Terrell Kevin Terry Tony Terry Juli Thain Debra Thomas Kim Thomas Martin Thomas Dimitri Thompson JUNIORS 303 J u n » i o r s Kathy Thorns Mike Thurman Britt Todd Cynthia Tucker Paul Tucker Tim Tucker Tracy Tucker Marianne Turner William Underwood )ohn Urban Maria Van Meter Ronnie Vansaghi Doug Vaughan Ray Viers Valerie Walker Tracy Walls Pam Wardlaw Kelly Warren Tracy Watkins Dave Watson )anie Weatherby Stephanie Webster Richard Weiss Glenn Wells Deana West Duane White Gary White Jeff White Matthew White Kelly Whiteside Prissi Wiley Dana Williams Robin Williams Cyndee Wilson Geff Wilson Charles Wingate Dave Winter Kristy Witt Sarah Wood Clay Workman Annette Wright Bryan Wright Dale Wurzbach leffYerby Darrell York Suzy York LeeAnn Young Terry Zang Kelly Ziebold Melissa Zimmerman 9 f? ' A fi.flPfi 304 IUNIORS The extremely spirited junior section takes a breather between cheers at one of the Spirit Stick efforts at a pep rally. JUNIORS 305 Sophs pick capable leaders Entering into a new school year is an exciting experience, but when it involves going from junior high to high school, the experience can be traumatic. The 1979-80 sophomores came with a willing spirit. Soon after school began, the sophomores elected their offi- cers to guide the class through the coming months. Mark )oeckel took the office of president. Others chosen were Tiffany Naughton, vice president; Dee Dee Askew, sec- retary; Suzanne Rising, girls social chairman; and Moody Alexander, boys social chair- man. When they were needed, teachers assisted the officers with the sophomore activities. Sponsors for the group included Mrs. Flo Francis, chairperson; Mrs. Gay Anderson; Mrs. Audie Bearden, Mrs. Carlene Cafaro; Mrs. Marie Cremer; Mrs. Bea Falvo; Mrs. Ruth Butler; Mrs. Martha Gardner; Mrs. Janet Asrat; Mrs. Yvonne Lambert; Mrs. Phyllis Forehand; Mrs. Ruth Cannon; Mrs. Bonnie Shelley; Mrs. Cymbre Farmer; Col. Wal- lace Keeher; Mr. Floyd Sprack- len; Mrs. lanet Wallace; Mrs. Linda Johnson; and Mrs. Cas- sandra Williams. (A) Lisa Lively and Dorothy Cutler help with " Sophomore Land " decorations. (B) Sophomores join in the fun of the Homecoming Parade. (C) Mrs. Phyllis Forehand, Mrs. Cassandra Williams, Mrs. Janet Wallace, Mrs. Carlene Cafaro, Mrs. Yvonne Lambert, Mrs. Flo Francis, Mrs. Linda lohnson, and Mrs. Bea Falvo discuss plans for the cake walk at the Fair. You AT Q 306 SOPHOMORES Sophomore officers lor 1979-80 include (silling) Moody Alexander, boys social chairman; Dee Dee Askew, secretary, (standing) Tif- fany Naughton, vice president; Mark loeckel, president; and Suzanne Rising, girls social chairman. SOPHOMORES $07 II s o s O m o r e s Laura Abbott Richard Aiken Douglas Akins Moody Alexander Cindy Allen Willie Allen Sondra Anglin Richard Apel Doris Arbelaez Doug Arnold Rob Ashcraft Dee Dee Askew Shannon Auten Brent Averitt Pamela Bacon Doug Barber lames Barham Bill Barney Suzanne Barrett Greg Barry Janet Barter Shawn Batchelor Nivia Batlle Paul Belauskas Charles Bell Sandy Bennett Vicki Bentley Robert Berndt Sean Bethmann Doyle Beuke Gary Birdett Katherine Blakely Billy Blankley Bill Blinn )anet Bloyed David Blum Stacy Bolding Paul Boodee Christi Boosa Vikki Bortzfield )ohn Bowen Kimberly Bowman 308 SOPHOMORES Susan Bracken Connie Bridges Matt Brinkley Elise Brown Stephani Brown Kathy Broyles Lee Buck Tom Bullock ohn Bunce Dora Burks Nancy Burton lerry Byrd )anet Cabal Daniel Callicutt David Carpenter David Carr Jeff Carter Kynda Carter Laura Carter C. K. Cartwright Clay Caruthers Brian Caton Micah Causey Jim Cecil Paul Cefaly Frank Chapman Carol Charette John Childress ZachChilds Terry Christie Cary Clark Melany Clark Ray Clark Johnny Clements Kelly Cockrell Sean Coleman Sandy Collett Tony Coney Scott Conroy Patty Cook Kirk Coppinger Paul Cowart SOPHOMORES 3091 s O m o r e s Rickey Cox Valerie Crafton John Crawford Lezlee Croft Lewis Crow lames Crumpton Laura Culp Barry Cunningham Brenda Cupps Tom Curbo Karen Curtis Dorothy Cutler Kris Daulton Steve Davidson Belynda Davis Melynda Davis Tiffany Davis Mike Delaughter Brian Denheyer Robney DeNoon Amy Depweg Marty Derusha Emmet Devlin Cheryl Devoll )im Dickenson Scott Dickey LaSchell Dietrich Zillon Dillon Dan Dipert )ohn Dombrosky Billy Doyle Linda Doyle Susan Drechsler loyce DuBois Jackie Duncan Amy Dunlap Charlie Dunn Greg Dunnihoo Cathy Dunning Juan Duran Daphne Durham Carla Duval John Duval Coco Duwaji Steve Eaton Dwayne Eberhardt Sara Edwards Hal Elliott David Emerson Darryl Eng Steven Eskew Joe Estrada Kim Evans Walter Evans 310 SOPHOMORES JSfcdl " m Douglas Everetl Jeff Everly Teddy Ezzell Paul Faecke Bob Fa hey Georgia Fairohild Kerry Fallman Julie Farmer Jeff Field Rick Fill ine Bob Flynn Monica Forbes Chris Foster Kim Foster Mike Foster Eddie Freeman Laurie Fry Robert Frye James Fultz Sandi Fultz Larry Callas Julia Calloway Lola Calloway Carla Gamble Terry Cambrell Karon Candy John Garner Chuck Ceter Becky Gibbs Romy Core Connie Craston David Gray Marlena Greaser Sarah Green Russell Greer David Crogan Holly Grose Tom Gunter Mohammad Habibi Jimmy Haddock Eric Haga Betty Hahn Deena Hall Janice Hall Jeff Hall Ron Hall Mike Hamlin Lester Hankes Susan Hannabas Andrea Hansen Todd Hansen Dottie Harbort Rich Harder Scott Harmon SOPHOMORES 311 II s l Mike Harrison Phil Harvey o Donna Harwell Sheri Hauch P Russell Hawkins Cynthanne Hawpe h Dennis Haynes Shelly Hellyer o Jeff Helm Chris Henneman tY , David Henry ' " Maura Hickey o Lilly Hilburn Jon Hill r Robert Hill Brian Hitchcock e Keren Hixon Chris Hoag s Suzanne Hoag Debbie Hockett Eric Holsopple Derald Hood James Hornaday Miracle Horsman Katrina Hostettler Joanne Houk Terri Howell Glen Hudspeth Kenny Hughes Scott Hughes 312 SOPHOMORES fjn jm Sophomore Laura Culp experiences Biology ' s first lab practical. a s E Connie Hukill Bryan Hunter Doug Husted Greg Hutson Terry Hutson Blake Hyde Melodee Ingram Kelly Ivey Alvin Jacobs Brian lamieson Teresa lamison Cathy larvis Brian lersak Mark loeckel ulie lohnson Kari lohnson Mark lohnson Steve lohnson Susan lohnson Vicky lohnson Charlie )ones Christy lones Eric Jones ulie (ones Lisa Jones an Jordan )udy lustice Robert Kalhoefer Mary Sue Kalina Alan Kaplan Derek Kayanja Jerilyn Kear Sandra Keene ames Kegley Katrice Keith Scott Keithlev une Kellev Clay Kelly Miriam Kennard ohn Kennedy Doug Kern Martin Kerstens Kimberly Kilpatrick Ralph Kinder Chris King Mary King Mike King eff Kirkland Vernon Kirkland. Danny Kitterman Cheryl Klase Mitch Kline Stacie Knifong Karen Knippenberg SOPHOMORES 313 s o I o m o r e s Russell Kost Kristin Krotz Bruce Kunz Bill Kushnir Lane Lackland Jenna Lambert Keith Lane Tammy Lane Dale Latham Susan Lauer Mary Lavin Jeff Lawson Bruce Layne Layne Leamons Kim Leasor Peter Lecca Frank Lee Louann Lee Bobby Lemons Michael Lenox Dennis Lewis Kelli Lewis Laurie Lindly Dana Lindsey Adrian Littlefield Lisa Lively Frederick Loeber Sophomores Brian Wheeler and Clay Holley try to build up their nerve to ask that special person to boogie at the Howdy Dance. 314 SOPHOMORES fflWEff Jeff Logan Shauna Long lean Longgrear Robby Love Michael McCallum Chris McClelen Mike McConnell Leland McCinnis Clark McKaig Vaughn McKeel )oe McKinney Deborra McLean Kevin McLean Tammy McNeill Jacqueline McNutt JanetteMcNutt Janette McPherson Maureen Mackey Debbie Maddux Brent Magnuson Marsha Mahaffey David Manire Mike Martin Rhonda Marusak Teri Mason Cray Matlock Brian Mattingly Linda Meyer Parrish Michener Rhonda Michener Janis Mikeska Wendy Miles Richie Miller Shelli Milner Becky Miner Scott Moffett Martha Moon Bill Moore Kyle Moore Paula Moore Rodney Moore Shirley Moore Susan Moore Tom Moore Melanie Morgan Scott Morrison Chuck Mullins Scot Munson Jean Murphy Cindy Murray Joe Muscanere Mike Napier Tiffany Naughton Chuck Nevans SOPHOMORES 315 II s o I o m o r e s Penny Newcomb Rocky Nichols Tom Nichols Tony Nielsen Nancy Norris Beth Norris Reece Northcutt Kerry Nowell Glenn Nowlin Kelly Nugent John Oiler KathyOlsen Eric Oustad Martin Oustad Kyle Overton Mark Owen John Pack Elisa Padgett Mike Palmer Cus Panagopoulos Glen Paradise Charlsa Parenica Stan Parish Sang Park Jeff Parr Terri Parrish Caylynn Patterson Joel Patterson Leta Patterson Phyllis Pelzer lanet CdeBaca leads newcomers Elise Brown, Carol Charette, and Nancy Burton in the Fight Song. 316 SOPHOMORES Mary Kalina, Kim Evans, and Melanie Morgan primp. ft ' SSM « f Cay Perry Charles Peters Robin Pfluger Marty Pflum Roy Phelps Matt Phillips Rusty Phillips )anet Pickering Patrick Pierce Penni Pierce Scott Pierce Terri Poag Jeff Pokrifcsak Brian Polhemus Robin Polone Kim Pool Eddie Posey lacqueline Postlewate Nick Poulos Diane Powell )ane Powell Judy Powell Sabrina Pratt Mike Price Scott Price Brian Priddy )ana Pritchard jim Pujats Lisa Rabe Allyson Ragsdale Keith Ray Doug Reed Greg Reed Sara Reed Mark Rhodes Maria Richardson Mike Riley Suzanne Rising SOPHOMORES 31 : II s 1 Shannon Roark Mark Roberts o Amy Robinson David Robinson s June Rogers Keith Rogers Natalie Rowe )ohn Roy Suzanne Ruff Brad Russell wy Karen Russell II George Ryder o EliasSaadeh David Saleebey r Jimmy Salyer Sandy Sanders e Sandy Sanders David Schmidt s Amanda Schrader Karen Schroeder Sandy Schwettmann Abby Sepulveda Cathy Sexton Nick Shady Jason Sharp Julie Sharp Beau Shatto Terry Shea Amy Shemwell John Sherrell Steve Shiller Ricky Sikes Leland Simpson Darryl Sims Randy Sims Kathy Singletary Glen Singleton Judy Singleton Darla Sloan Andrew Smith Carole Smith Daniel Smith Holly Smith Karl Smith Kim Smith Mike Smith Monique Smith Nancy Smith Sammy Smith Stacy Smith Tim Smith Karla Snodgrass Manouch Sojdehei Jack Spargo 318 SOPHOMORES W Mtl Susan Sparks Janet Spears Kenneth Spence Nanette Spencer Rusty Spencer Jeff Spicer JanaStanfield RobSteadman Scott Stebler Angela Steele Mark Stenseth Diana Stephens Lesley Stephens Phil Stephens Brad Stewart Tammie Stewart Tommy Stinson Doug Stockford Shelly Stockum Alicia Stone Shawn Straight Connie Sudduth Mike Sulzen Robbie Sumblin Tammy Swanner Jeff Swindle Mary Swor John Syrafica Lara Tabor Chris Taylor Dan Taylor Cathy Thain RobynneThaxton Brent Thompson Tim Tice Bobby Tickle Laun Tillman Anne Toxey Julie Tubbs Mike Tucker Paul Tullv Chris Tynes John Uribe Carol Van Camp Patrick Van Deventer Trey Vardeman Chris Vasquez Mike Vasquez Delton Vaughan Ty Vaughn Mary Viner Roshell A Kenne ' agner Jamr a drip SOPHOMORES 319 II s o 8 o m o r e s Jill Walker Mike Walker Cindi Walton Scott Warren Darla Watts Cynthia Wayland Kim Weathersby Kevin Weaver Terry Webb Robert Welch Ruthie Wendel Tom Wentz Rob Werner Bryan Wheeler Ron Whitaker Keith White Tammy White Timothy White Beth Wieberg Greg Wieberg Becky Wiese Alisa Williams Mike Williams Randall Williams Rodney Williams Scott Williams Susan Williams Tracey Williams Anita Wilson Kenny Wilson AHS sophomore Steve Schiller grins contentedly while munching out at a friendly get together. ■ 320 SOPHOMORES Mary Wilson Steve Wilson Tom Wilson Patti Winberg Lori Winchester Todd Winter Tammy Wood Sandra Woodall Keith Wright Travis Wright Karyn Young David Youngblood Tim Zang Scott Zimmerman Nancy Norris, nominated to reign as Sophomore Princess, smiles her approval. SOPHOMORES 321 322 Ads " Lift Off " was needed to be able to publish the 1980 Colt Corral. Like a balloon needs the propane to take off, the annual needed funds for its produc- tion. To provide the money, Colt Corral as sales persons sold one-fourth, one-half, and full page ads to local businesses. Some of this extra money was used for special effects in the yearbook. Eight more pages of full and spot color were added this year. 323 -Jhz foundation of zvzzu ±£at i± tki education of it± uoutn. Pat Adair Ashley L. Freeman Jean and Bill Adair Mrs. Kathryn L. Smith Chuck Alexander Irmgard Fritz Wick and Janna Alexander Dr. Otto Fritz and Mrs. Lilo Fritz David Andrew Danny Galvan Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Andrew Mr. and Mrs. Noe Galvan Tammy Ard Warren Giddings Mr. and Mrs. Herman Ard, Jr. Dean and Karen Giddings Lisa Ann Beeching Lee Ann Gilbreath Mr. and Mrs. Immanuel Beeching Mr. and Mrs. Joe Gilbreath Mary Lou Blakely Matthew Gillett Harry and Alice Blakely Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Gillett Joanne Bridges Dena Grant Mr. and Mrs. Richard L. Bridges Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Grant (Mother— 1953 AHS graduate) Philip Lee Green Debbie Cain Dr. and Mrs. Wm. Paul Green Ray Cain Brenda Halduk Debra Carney Richard and Bess Haiduk Don and Doris Carney Steve Hamlett Janet CdeBaca Sam and Ruth Hamlett Frankie and Patsy CdeBaca Vicki Hart Mark Clifford Mr. and Mrs. Vic Hart Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Clifford Chrystanne Hawpe Caron J. Cole Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Hawpe Mr. and Mrs. Bill Cole Brant D. Hayenga Terri Collins Shirley and Gerald Brix Michael and Dortha Collins Jim Hays J. K. Hays Compton Lee Creel II Compton L. and Julie W. Creel Suzanne Henry Charles Dark Mary and Charley Maurer Laura and Bill Dark Jeff Hiemenz Lee Ann Davenport Laquanna Hiemenz Kathy and John Davenport Pete Michael Howell Lori Davidson Larry and Peggy Howell Bob and Kay Davidson Sharon Hughes Stu Dickey Sandra R. Hughes Barbara and Ray Dickey Lori Hutchinson Autumn Dipert Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Hutchinson Nellie Dipert and Dan Dipert David B. Jackson Kelly Eidson Mr. and Mrs. Dan Jackson Mr. and Mrs. W.G. Eidson Bruce Allen Jarrell Leslie L. Emmons Rev. Robert and Hazel Lee Jarrell Barbara Bowen Kelly Jasek Yvonne Marie Estrada Mr. and Mrs. Melvin D. Jasek Mr. and Mrs. Joe Estrada, Jr. Brian Jenkins Frank B., Jr. and Carin Falbey Mrs. J. L. Jenkins Dr. and Mrs. Frank B. Falbey David Jowell Terri Kaye Fenn Mr. and Mrs. Jowell Lt. Col. and Mrs. H. L Fenn, Jr. Dicky Kelley Patricia Foley Mr. and Mrs. Bill Kelley Dr. and Mrs. William H.Foley Jeff Follis Patsy and Dempsey Follis J-)Loqzn£i $24 CongxatutatLoni Sznioxi. ' So from uoux tp.axs.nts. Leslie Kelso Dr. and Mrs. George L. Kelso John Knox Wendell and Peggy Knox Rana L. Krueger John J. and Johnnie M. Krueger Patty Ladyman Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Ladyman Christi Lawing Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Lawing, Jr. Shelley Littlefield Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Littlefield James McKelvain Carter and Joyce McKelvain Libby McMahon Lt. Col. (Ret.) and Mrs. John F. McMahon Kelly Travell McNeely Robert and Patricia Sill Cindy L. Maddux Bob and Adela Maddux Robert D. Mantooth Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Mantooth Jennie Matasso Bale and Judle Matasso Lisa Miller Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Miller Michael J. Miller Lila and Mick Miller Julie Moffat Col (Ret.) and Mrs. John L. Moffat Edward J. Nicholas Mr. and Mrs. Harry Nicholas Terri Ann Osburn Dorothy Fanning Mark Otto Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Otto Mark A. Palmer Douglas and Dorothy Palmer David Patterson Mr. and Mrs. David Patterson Kimberly Anne Payne Connie Jones Debbie Pokrifcsak Mr. and Mrs. J. Pokrifcsak David Pollard Mrs. Joyce Pollard Susan Lynn Powell Mr. and Mrs. Thomas C. Powell Susan Pyle Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Pyle, Jr. Susan Denise Reynolds Mr. and Mrs. Howard Reynolds Debbie Rich Mrs. Freda Rich Michael Rising Dr. and Mrs. Ernest E. Rising, Jr. Lisa Gaylyn Roberts Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Roberts Mark S. Robertson Ray and Loretta Robertson Suiy Rogers Tom and Donna Rogers Ronald Runyan Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Runyan Lisa Sadler Mr. and Mrs. Joe Sadler Robert Schrickel Mr. and Mrs. Gene Schrickel Mike Semler Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Semler Charla Sue Shobe Mr. and Mrs. Charles Shobe Marianna Smith Mr. and Mrs. Don Smith Renee Smith Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Smith Stasia Stebler Mr. and Mrs. Leon Stebler Brad Eric Stockford Donald and Mary Ellen Stockford John Swaim Elvis Swaim Edie Thompson Jim and Lois Thompson Charlotte Toerck Mr. and Mrs. Dan P. Toerck Brenda Waldrop Helen and George Waldrop Jeff Ward Mr. and Mrs. James Ward Carla White Mr. and Mrs. Carl White Donna Lynn Wright Mr. and Mrs. William E. Wagner Robert Paul Yarbrough L. M. Yarbrough, Jr. Mary I. Yeakel Harold and Nettie Yeakel Bruce R. Young Fong and Helen Young 325 H.E. CANNON Florist C vV-f 512 W. Division |-f ( ! fe— H " JT 261-2731 % ' -Aw? You ' ll look so good. Texas State Optical GIFTED STUDENTS INSTITUTE for Research and Development 61 1 Ryan Plaza Dr., Suite 1119 Arlington,, Texas 76011 Offers Exciting Programs for Gifted and Talented Students who Rank in the top 5 percent of the student population as verified by leadership ability, I.Q., achievement or special talent. Check with your guidance counselor to see if ou qualify. Scholarship -f en available for these special sessions. For information Cc 7 265 7 1 43 COLTS Arlington ' s only Daily Newspaper 460-83 ?( ARLINGTON DAILY NEWS At Vandergriff Chevrolet the AHS cheerleaders pose on the car of their choice, the 1980 Chevrolet Z28 Camaro, (front row) Lisa Cawt horn, Debbie Archer, Jana Ramsey, (back row) Rudy Reyes, Kathy Reamer, Deanna Foster, and Jay Everett. VANDERGRIFF £553 Sophomore Tammie Stewart practices her sewing skills on one of the latest models at Arlington Sewing Center. 2503 South Cooper 2 blocks south of Pioneer Pkwy. in Pecan Park The Complete Soccer Store WHOLESALE RETAIL SOCCER CENTRE, INC. (817)261-4631 1 750 W. DIVISION ARLINGTON, TEXAS 760 1 2 ,oCf f T 1 750 WEST DIVISION ARLINGTON, TEXAS 76012 Midway Office Supply, Inc. EDDIE WILLIAMS MAN ' S SHOP OFFICE PLANNING LAYOUT • DESIGN FEATURING CARPET AND WALLCOVERING OFFICE SUPPLIES COPIES— RUBBER STAMPS, ETC. Steelcase FURNITURE OFFICE EQUIPMENT Adding and Calculating Machines Typewriters Word Processing SIFTS — ART — MACRAME, ETC. WE DELIVER 265-1116 214 East Abram 265 1531 Expert fitting service is featured at Eddie Williams Men ' s Shop. 328 GDNETRDPLEX NATIONAL BAN Highway 360 at Glen Drive 261-2901 at the crossroads of the Metroplex If you live or work in the Great Southwest Industrial District, Plan a vist to us Metroplex National Bank Member F.D.I.C. Congratulations Seniors " Keep your future bright with a healthy mind and body. We can help. " " Arlington ' s Most Complete Health Food Store " (qood HeaLtH pUcc 2503 S. Cooper ■ Arlington, Texas ■ 265 5261 J Seniors David Patterson, Dicky Kelley, Terri Trumble, and Jeff Dalton dream of someday buying a new home from Farrar Real Estate. FARRAR REAL ESTATE Phone 261-9171 600 West Park Row Arlington, Texas 760 1 329 Aubrey Keal Co. 325 S. Mesquite 261-1048 330 $ PandolJVflll Qther Place 2717 W PARK ROW 2779541 ©tljer f l ace ii 1050 N Carrier Pkuy 264 7990 Crand Prairie BETTER QUALITY DIAMONDS Curtis r Jewelers You don ' t have to be a diamond expert to select qual- ity diamonds. Let us show you how to |udge a dia- " 1 A A F " T MAIN mond by cut, color and clarity. You can buy your dia- mond from Curtis with confidence. We are family- owned operated. syrC C )ri ARLINGTON FINE JEWELERS SINCE 1952 Mastercharge jOZJ I Bank Americard Curtis Charge w Delivery Service 275-3?38 cv 801 W. Park Row at Cooper IF YOU DON ' T KNOW WHERE YOU ARE GOING ANY ROAD WILL GET YOU THERE. . . JESUS SAID: " I am the Way. the Truth, itnil the Life. First United Methodist Youth 313 N. Center 331 all fashions for the BIG . . . TALL . ..or PORTLY MAN Arlington • 1701 S. Cooper 76010 • 461-8255 Austin • 7435 Burnet Rd. 78757 • 452-1439 Houston • 9311-B Katy Frwy. 77024 • 932-7222 Lubbock • 4814 W. 50th 79414 • 795-2154 Dallas • 140 Preston Valley S C 75230 • 233-4691 Richardson • Piano and Beltline Rd. 75081 • 699-8275 frank KlfW SIZE CLOTHES IOC. ARLINGTON FLORIST 809 W. Park Row Arlington Texas 277-2278 ARLINGTON SPORTING GOODS 241 I S. Cooper 261-491 JACKETS SWEATERS WARM-UPS ♦ WIND BREAKERS ♦ T-SHIRTS — LETTERING Uniforms ♦ BASEBALL ♦ SOFTBALL ♦ SOCCER ♦ FOOTBALL SPECIAL PRICES FOR TEAMS and GROUPS Phone:277-3812 We have class rings. 709 W. Park Row Across From Arlington High School SEIKO Fielder Road Baptist Church youth 201 1 South Fielder Rd. Phone: 460-2234 Dt W.C. Everett Pastor Johnny Cawlfield Minister Youth Ed The Bible tells us that there are three kinds of people. CHRIST CONTROLLED LITE t— Christ on the throne ot lie life E — Ego— self dethroned • — Interests under control of infinite God resulting in harmony wth God ' s plan SELF. CONTROLLED Lift E — Ego or finite sell on the throne —Christ outsrde the Me •—Interests controlled by self, often resulting in " discord end frustration • t, ministry SELF CONTROLLED LIFE E— E|o or finite self on the throne ' —Christ dethroned • — Interests controlled by 333 Tackle the Greenback Gobbler Stop letting your cash be eaten away! We can show you how to start making money today. Arlington Savings Arlington Bedford Mansfield You Get More Out of Us Than You Put In 334 u J " J 1 6tsW.Ma» ■2222 Woodland West Jewelers Watch Jewelry Repairs Sales ALL WORK GUARANTEED 3I9S. BOWEN 817-274-3081 Arlington, Texas 760 1 3 Full-service printers serving Arlington since 1897 Arlington Century Printing. Inc has added another service for you — our customers You work hard for your money — and we want to help you stretch it Result THE CENTURY COPY CENTER A Eirst — A full service Printer (Known as a Big Printer " ) with a copy center Arlington Century Printing, Inc Centurv 277-7691 4?-«V! Center • Speed with Quality • Self-Service Copying • Co py Preparation Center Free Use of Tools I Clip An • Instant Quick Printing • Lots of Parking f_7» In Fjy Out 3t the CI 8wlding • Downtown in Arlington wtiere roe People Are Ask about our Tree Pick-up Service Come in Today Register for free wedding invitations as our Bride-Of-The-Month $100.00 Value 277-7693 335 C ona xahuLation± dVyoxltz C aalLLaa, Una. TM REAL ESTATE TARVER EPPES, INC. Nationally but neighborly 4800 W. Arkansas 457 2442 241 I Wes+wood 469 8661 1214 E. Broadstreet Mansfield 477-3171 725 Lamar Blvd. 460 6 1 1 2 a JP©RT FCICT6RM perting Geeos $ Mm m COMPLETE LINE OF SPORTING GOODS FOOTBALL BASEBALL SOFT BALL BASKETBALL SOCCER TENNIS racquet ball team discounts mon - s. LETTER JACKETS — ATHLETIC BAGS — CUSTOM T-SHIRTS 460-4281 c ' 61-6583 JIMMY and PHYLLIS FIFE and ALAN AUSTIN 712 PIONEER WY W WILSON SPALDING RAWUNGS PUMA SPOTBILT CONVERSE EASTON TROPHIES 136 Best Wishes, COLT " GRADS! Congratulations from Arlington Bank Trust Member Texas Commerce Bankgroup PACE-SETTING LEADER OF THE MID-CITIES 337 Poniiac cTTonda Luke Pontiac-Honda 400 E. Division 275-3371 PAR K ROW HARDWARE 922 East Park Row 261-3900 We don ' t intend to leave your generation with a generation gap. Your generation will probably need as much electricity as we ' re using these days — and perhaps more — for homemaking, jobs, education, health care and cleaning up the environment. At Texas Electric, we ve developed long-range plans to meet future demands for electricity. Because of dwindling supplies of natural gas, we ' re in the process of changing the fuels we use to generate your electricity. Lignite coal now supplies more than 40% of your electricity. In 1981 , nuclear power will be added as a generating source. We ' re building plants that use these more abundant fuels and planning others for your future You can be sure TXync. Oo we don ' t intend rifTHrffi © ' to leave your tJcCTTJC generation with 2fe£TVlC6 a generation gap. 338 At Forum Bank L LI ■r afT - FOKPM 1LAJUK El IS I 3« It. IC j lfF= otobbKkk r ' {flB Forum Bank realizes that a good bank- ing relationship is absolutely essential for the successful operation of any business or family household For that reason, we take special pride in seeing that both our business and individudl customers receive the finest and most modern banking services available And because we feel that our ac- counts are people " and not just mag- netic computer numbers, we try to get to know you and become familiar with your own particular financialiieeds and requirements If you ' re looking for a financial family with the strength and muscle necessary to assist and stand behind all of your banking needs, then you ' ll enjoy the PEOPLE PLEASIN ' SERVICES at Forum Bank i ' Checking Accounts " ' Savings Accounts ' Certificates o( Deposit i " T " Bill Certificates Individual Retirement Accounts Gold Medal Accounts i Direct Deposits Safe Deposit Boxes Master Charge and VISA i Night Depository Bank-by-Mail i Installment Loans ' Home Improvement Loans ' Commercial Loans Lobby Hours 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. till 6 p.m. Friday Drive in Weekdays 7:30 a.m. to 10 p.m. Saturday Banking 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Both Lobby Motor Bank Forum Bank FORUM 303 ARLINGTON. TEXAS 76010 (817) 649-1111 Qt 339 m FIRST CITY BANK K.VTK II AKI IM.TUN 700 W. Arkansas Lane, Arlington, Texas 760 1 5 8 1 7 460-2288 Member FDIC for your SILADIUM 4 class ring In addition to your name and favonte ' activity, you get these extra features free " © fi INTO THE STONE SILADIUM is a fine |ewelers stainless metal that is light and durable Bong in this ad for your special price on SILADIUM class rings by ArtCarved 1 CVTi fC FT FULL-COLOR GUIDE TO THE 1980 OLYMPICS r Met wm- - 461 -2. " H (inter events on one side, summer on the other The Jewelry Store 2223 C. W. Park Row Arlington, TX 7601 3 460-8091 Dm p © FLOWER iKKsP INC. CI 1 26 S. Bowen Rd. 275-3588 : 261-8023 Homecoming Mums Prom Corsages 340 Arlington Bank of Commerce A Southwest Bancshares Bank 1 300 South Bowen Road, Arlington, Texas 760 1 3 (817)265-9311 Member F.D.I.C. Eroy Harry Construction Inc. 3901 W. Pioneer Pkwy. — Suite 1 03 Arlington, Texas 76013 Homes Metro 469-6331 Duplexes Commercial 275-6302 HANCOCK FABRICS " Where the Best Is Not Expensive " 923 E. Park Row 341 Hey Podnuh ' s Skate Ranch 2408 Norwood Ln. at Bowen Rd. 460-8844 has wide open spaces for skating Show your school I.D. and get 75 r off the regular admission price on Thursday and Saturday evenings. Arlington National Bank We ' re a lot like you. 1 600 New York Avenue 46 1 -4600 Member FDIC njou ZE (J ZU 4, M ihsciaL! Jziiy H ltu± LjDuntu Commi±±ion£,z 342 Index Abboll. Laura 106.107.125,308 Abel. Kellv 292 Adair, Patrick 254 Adait. Billy 167,292 Adams. Laura 104,268.292 Agel. Lvnn 254, 263 Ahmed. Mo A, ken Richard 308 Ailara. Mark 292 Akins. Douglas 308 Aleg ria. Evelyn 31,194.292 Alexander, Chuck 112, Alexander, I Moody 100,115.307,308 Allen, Andy 94.145,254 Allen, Cynlhia 6,308 Allen, lohnny Allen.Mark 7.9,73,143,152.290.292 Allen. Roney Almond. Robin 207, 292 Anderson, Cav 226, 306 Anderson, lav 292 Anderson, lulie 254 Andrew, David 254 Andrews, Carla 254 Andrews. Carmen 7, 164, 292 Andrews. Michael - Anglin, Sondra 308 Ankele. Carrol 234 Anlhon. Robin 10.292 Anion, lames 226 Apel. Richard 110.143.308 Apperson. Kan 292 Arbelaez. Doris 185. 308 Archer. Annetle 217 Archer. Dale 112.234 Archer. Debra 152,254,327 Ard. Tammy 173,254 Armstrong, lerry 254 Arnold, Doug 167.172,173,308 Arnwine Gail 9, 254 Arnwine. lames 292 Ashcraft. Robert 308 Ashworth.Amy 164.244.254 Askew. Dee Dee 203. 307. 308 Asraf.lanet 219 Ater Phillip 292 Ausland.Cayle 292 Auten, Shannon 308 Averitl, Brent 308 Averitt, Mike 292 Ayol. Charles 292 Baccus.Rickv 292 Bacon. Pamela 125.308 Bailev.Ben 94.231 Ba.nes. Tracy 219 Baird. Sandra 108.255 Baker, Ben 292 Baker, Bill 167 Baker. Cassandra 255 Baker. Harry 136.255 Baker. Kalhryn 250 Baker. Kelly 292 Baker. Low 227. 249 Baker. Mark 292 Baker. William 292 Bales, lennv 70.292 Balke. Larry 255 Bane. Marc 80.94,97.139.255 Barber, Doug 308 Barcrotl. Kenny 194.255 Barcleman. Trey 119 Barham, lames 308 Bark, Bill Barker. Donna 255 Barksdale. Zack 292 Barnes. Bill 126 Barnes. David 1%. 197. 292 Barnes, lames Bamett.Tge 213 94,126.127,227 Barney. William 100.308 Barrett, lulie 292 Barrett. Suzanne 308 Barrons. Laurie 167. 292 Barry. Gregory 308 Baner. lanet 106.125.308 Bartlett.lohn 292 Banletl. lulie 20.255.267,269 Basham.Mary 230.249 Basham. Nathan 292 Batchelor.l Shawn 308 Battle. Nivia 22.135,308 Baugh. luheanne 292 152.255 40. 90. 226, 227 Beck. Sherry 292 Bedford, Lon Beechmg, Lisa Beene, Karyn Belauskas. Paul 43,143,308 Bell, Charles 167, 30B Bennett, lohn 53, 356 Bennett, Sandra 308 Benlley.Vicki 308 Bergen, Elizabeth 292 Bergen, ludith 256 Berger Andrew 292 Bergin. Ricky Bergstrom. lanice 292 Berndt, Robert Berry, Arlene 71,91.256,259 Berry, lames 292 Berry. Steven Bethke. Benji Bethmann, Sean 308 Betz. Robin Beuke. Doyle 308 Beuke, Loweda 167,170,292 Biedenbender, Eric 202, 292 Biggs, Alice 224 Bingaman, Camilla 148, 292 Birdett.Gary 308 Bishop. Mark 112 113.114,117,292 Black, Angela 292 Black. Audrey 104,125.292 Blackstock. Antony 256 Blain, Patrick Blair. David 256 Blakely. Kathenne 172,173.303,308 Blakely, Mary Lou 8,56.167,256 Blakney, lay 256 Blanchard, Bruce 292 Blankley. Billy 308 Blanklev. Robert 292 Blanklev, William Blinn.Mary 5, 1%. 292 Blinn William 308 Block, Paul 292 Bloyd, lanet 308 Blum, David Boese. Sandra . 70.175.256 Bolding, Stacy 202,308 Boles, Truett 213 Bonduranl, Bill 213 Bonner, Deborah 30, 292 Boodee, Paul 127.308 Boosa, Christ i 308 Boren Jonathan 292 Boring, Richie 256 Bortzfield.Vikki 308 Bouchard, Lon 292 Bourland. Richard 198.292,301 Bowen, Fred 206, 292 Bowman. K.mberlv 48. 166. 167, 184, 308 Bowver. Dan Bracken, Susan 173,309 Bradham, Lynda 238, 239 Bramall, Larry 292 Brannon. D ' Ann 256 Brannon. David 139,256 Brasko, laye 148. 292 20 Brecheen, Bvron Breeden. Timothy 293 Bridgens. David 256 Bridgens, Stephen 293 Bridges. Connie 152.309 Bridges loann 161.162.164,165.197, 309 Br.ggs. George . . 167,293 Bnggs, Milton 293 Brinklev, Malt 309 Brodie, Teresa 293 Brooks, lennifer 256 Brown, Barbara 227 Brown, C-Scott 20, 293 Brown. Cindy 192.256 Brown. Darlynda 293 Brown. David 112.114.117,251.256 Brown Deborah 164,293 Brown Ehse Brown, Gabriel Brown. Larry Brown. Slephani Browning. Kimberlii Broyles. Kathryn Brunson.Kimberly Bryan, Robbie Buba. Tracey Buck, Lee 94,293 167, 256 167.170,309 293 Yvonne Estrada checks out her cap and gown in the auditorium. INDEX 343 Buck, Lisa Buckner, Sandy Buhlman, Oeann Bullard.Garv Bullinglon.lori Bullinglon.Paul Bullock, Erwin Bullock, Thomas Bunce, |ohn Bunker, (ill Burdelle, Beckv 110.111, Burgardt, Marcia Burgardl, Sandra 8urgin, Ricky Burk, Anita Burk, David Burks, Madora Burnett. Doug Burneci, K.mberly Burnelt, Paul 94, Burlon, Nancy 30.123.293 140,206.293 104.293 250, 257 Bulle Byman, Cynlhi t Byrd, Michael CabaUanel Cade. Mike Cafaro, Carlene Cain. Debbie Callicutl. I Daniel Campbell. Covenor Campbell. Robin Cancemi, Eric Cancemi, Mark Cannon, Rulh Canlwell, Belty Capella, Ian Carey, Evan Carey, Karen Carle. Robert Carney. Debra Carpenter. David Carpenter, Steven Carr, Bryan Carr, David Carroll, Sarah 3b, Carter, Brian Carter. Kynda Carter, Laura Carter, Pamela Carter, Paul Carter, left Carlwrighl.C K 2B, Caruthers, Clay Cary, Paul 108. Cash, lames Calon, Brian Caughran. lee Causey. Michael Cawthron, Lisa 23, Cdebaca, lanel Cecil, Jimmy Celaly. Paul Chalbaud, Debra Chalbaud.lulio Chambers, Tony Chapman, Frank Chapman. George Charete. Carol Cherry. Kalhy Cherry. Steve Childers. Mark 112, Childress, lohn Childs. led Childs. Zachary Christie, Terry Clark, Cary Clark, lames Clark. Melony Clark, Ray Clements, lohnny Clements. Mary Clifford, Mark Cline. Rick Coble, Shelly Cockrell, Kelly Coffman, Donna Coin. Robert Coker, Virginia Cole.Caron 184. 309 55,131.224 224,225,306 125,148,149.294 108, 109, 147, 309 127. 309 109,145.146.251 127,294 135,136,137,309 152,255.257,327 86,134.257,316 127, 309 309 257 125.309.316 290, 294 12.294 113.114,117,294 100,139,309 1%. 294 309 127.309 Co irgarc Cole, Richard Collard, layne Collell, Sandra Collier. Carrie Collier. Robert Collins, Ten Coleman. Sha.n Coney, Anthonv Connell. Susan Conroy, St ott Cook, Cecilia 192 Cook, lennifer 258 Cook, Patricia 309 Cope, lerry 294 Coppinger, Steve 309 Costello, Dan 27,258 Costen, Matthew 104. 294 Counts, Woodrow 212 Court, Craig Covington, lack 218,219,288 Cowarl. Norman Cox, M Shawn 258 Cox, Norma 294 Cox, Rickey 310 Cox, Robert 294 Cralton, Valerie 310 Craig, Ten 294 Craine. lohn 294 Crawlord, Denise 294 Crawford, Gary 294 Crawford, lohn 127,310 Crayne, lanice 222 Crayton, lohnny 100, 164 Creel, Compton Cremer, Marie 222 Cretsinger, Becky 216 Cribbs, Thomas Crocker, Kent 294 Croft, Lezlee 310 Crouch, lames 23 36, 54, 60, 158,212. 213,250,253 Crow, Lewis 310 Crumplon.Darrell 135,310 Culp, Laura 310,312 Cunningham, Barry 185,310 Cupps. Brenda 125.310 Curbo, Thomas 167 170,310 Curtis, Cydney 164 165, 259 Curtis, Karen 310 Curtis, Kelly 294 Culler, Dorothy 164, 306. 310 HI ' 100, 109 , 258. 276 Dalby, Michael Dallmeyer, Marga Dallon, lefl Dallon, Molly Daniels, Angle Dark. Charles Dark, lames Daullon, Krislen Davault, lerry Davee, Kevin Davenport. Leean Davidson, left Davidson. Lon Davidson. Steve Davis, Belynda Davis, Dickie Davis, Kimm Davis. Marilyn Davis, Melynda Davis, Tammy Davis, Tiftany Davisson, Alice Dawson, Susan Deanng, Lisa Delaughler, Mike Deloach. Mark Denheyer, Brian Denoon, Rodney Depweg, Amy Derrick, loAnn Derrick, Melinda Derrick, Roger Derusha, Marty Deshong, David Devilo, Kal Devlin, Emmet Devlin, Nancy Devoll, Cheryl Dickenson, limmy Dickey, Scott Dickey. Slu Diduch. Terry Dietrich. La Sc hell Dillon, Zillon Dillon. Nannetle Dillon. Simone Dipert, Autumn Diperl. Dan Ditto, Doug Dodson, Tern Dollar, Susan Dombroski. lohn Dorsey. Charlene Downing, Terry Doyle. Barbara Doyle. Chris Doyle, Linda Doyle, Robert Doyle, Billy Drechisler. Susane Dnnkard. Mark 259 258, 259 100.310 173,310 181,294 164, 294 259 100, 310 36, 202. 294 129.310 130,131,259 36. 68. 90. 259 127,310 208. 259 28.100, 142, 141 75 94,99 145, 160, Dubois, lovce 310 Dunbar, Steve Duncan, Eilene 129, 294 Duncan, lacque 294 Duncan, lakie 310 Duncan. Jerome Dunlap, Amy 310 Dunn, Charles 310 Dunn, Darrell 295 Dunn, Maureen 102, 104.105,295 Dunnihoo. Greg 167,310 Dunning, Calhenn e 310 Duran.Juan 100. 310 Durham, Daphine 173, 310 Durning, Marianne 260 Duval. Carla 167. 310 Duval, lohn 310 Duvall. lames Duwati.CoCo 310 Eastman, Heidi 134.137 Eaton, Randy 167,170.295 Eaton, Steve 167, 310 Eaves, lulie 72, 200, 260 Eaves. Suzanne 34 110 111.148.150, 164, 295 Eberhardt. Dua 143,310 Ecaberl, Barbara 43. 229, 169 Edwards, Barba 260 Edwards, Ross 126,260 Edwards, Sara 106,310 Edwards, Spenc ?r Eidson, Kelly 173.260 Eisner, Gary 295 Ekslrand. Kristin 164. 295 Elko, Gregg Eller, Kevin 295 Elliott. Hal 310 Ellis. Charmaine 185 Elms. Stephanie 260 Emerson. David 310 Emerson, Laura Emmons. Leslie 195.260 Eng, Darryl 127,310 Engle, Linda 295 Engle. Scott 112 114 117,164.295 Enckson, Marcu s 36.40 54, 58, 67. 70, Enckson, Teresa 79 167 170,205,260 38, 295 Ervin, Steve 260 Ervin, Steven Eskew.Gail 69. 261 Eskew, Steven 310 Estrada, loe 167, 310 Estrada, Yvonne 120.259,261 Euslis, Shannon Evans. Belly 237 Evans, Cynthia 261 Evans, David 94, 224, 225 Evans, Kim Evans, Tina 310.317 173,295 Evans, Tracey, 160.162, 164,165.264 Evans. Walter 127.145,310 Everett, Douglas 311 Everett. Hatlie Everett, lay 152 207. 295. 327 Everly, left 127.311 Ezzell. Teddy 100.311 Faecke. Paul Fahey.Bob Fairchild.Ceorgi, Falbey.Cann falbey, Frank Falbey, Sean Fallahay. Philip Fallman. Kerry falvo, Bea Farmer. Cymbte Farmer, lulie Farrell.l M Earns, Doug Farsen. Donny Faughl, Brian Fealh. Kar, , Tad Fenn, Theresa Fenn, Iran Femes, Rose Ferguson, Eddit Ferguson. Shan fernll. Kathy field, lefl Field. Karolyn Field, Laura 94. 295 56.178.261 129,295 261 295 167,169,170,295 100.126.311 4. 38, 295 ,75,76.86.87,58.78, 246. 261 filline.T Ricky 167,311 Finch, David 126,261 Fine, Bruce 40, 67, 70. 254, 261 Fink, Greta 38, 295 Fink, William 175,222,223,248 Finlel. Lisa 173,295 Fisher, Emily 171,207,295 Fitzgerald, lulie 261 Fitzgerald, Kathy 10, 295 Flahoul, Danas Flynn, Robert 311 Foley, Pal, 261 Follis, left 75, 94.%, 99 Forbes, Marsha 119,251.295 Forbes, Monica 311 Ford, Diane 261 Ford, Kale 295 Forehand, Phyllis 158.229.306 Forrester, Corinne 173. 295 Forrester, Irene 261 Foster, Christopher 311 Foster, Deanna 152,261.327 Foster. Kimberly 311 Foster. Mike 100. 311 Foster, Todd 32.261,273 Fowler, Can 25,75.85.262 Francis. Flo 219. 220. 30b Francis. Mary 236 Free, Elizabeth 183. 229, 288 Freeman, Ashley 255,262,270 Freeman. Eddie 311 Freeman, Lynn 192, 262 Fnberg. loe 36 171,205,207,295 Fritz, Irmgard 36, 262 Fry, Laurie 311 Fry. Stacey 107, 295 Frydenberg, David 262 Frye, Paul 100,119,311 Fuller, lulie 295 Fullz.Beau 127.311 Fullz, Sandy 17.311 Fusco, Lisa 1%. 295 Fusion, Layne 164,250.262 Gafley.Mike 295 Gafford. David 94,143,295 Gallas. Larry 311 Gallehugh. Belinda 43, 2%, 301 Gallehugh.Lisa 262 Galloway, lulia 173,311 Galloway. Lola 173,311 Galloway. Nathan 167,2% Galvan. Danny 139,141,262 Gamble, Carla 311 Gamble, Rodney 262 Gambrell, Terry 311 Gandy, Karon 311 Gann, Ricky 94.97,99,126,262 Gardner, Amy 162.164,262 Gardner, Martha 219,220 Garner, lohn 311 Garner, Pam 2% Gartman. David 2% Garvin, lack 2% Garvin, lanel 262 Garza, Fred 36, 167, 169, 170, 263 Casta, Maria 2% Gay, Susan 2% George, lackie 263 George, Melany 2% Geter, Chuck 100,311 Geyer, lohn 2% Gibbs, Becky 311 Gibbs, Chuck 1B9. 2% Gibson, Cindy 2% Giddings. Warren Gideon. Verna 263 Gidley, Tonya 111.2% Gilbreath, Lee Ann 80.263 Gill. Robert 112.119,239 Gillett. Matthew 263 Gillette. Margol 263 Gilliam. Maun 167.170.201,2% Cilliland.loe 263 Gillmore. Melissa Goebell, Cathy 167. 296 Goelz. Pierce 2% Goins. Charles 214 Goode. Stephen Goodman. LaNelle 32,218,21 ' ) 288 Gore, Romy 311 Gorrell, Susan 2% Graham. Camy 2% Grant, Dena 263 Graston, Connie 111 Craves, Bobbie 2hl 112, in, 1 14. 2% 344 INDEX Green, Sarah Greenberg. Kdrcn Creenhaw, Julie Crogan. David Grose, Holly Crote, Karen Groves, Ronnie Guslalson, Laura Guthrie, Cindy Guizler, Victor 100. 171,2% Habibi.Mohamm ad Haddock, hmmy 1 IS Hadley, Brenda Hadley. Waller Haga.Enc Hahn. Belly Haiduk, Brenda 258 Hall. Deena Hall.lan.ce Hall, lell 32.94. IbO Hall, lell Hall, Larry Hall, Ron Hall. Sharon Hall, Tom 169 Halp.n, Peggy ' 72.173, Hamlen, Michael 10t), Hamlell, Sieve 40,45,167,198. Hamm, Sheila Hanak, Debra Haney. Brian Hankes, Lester Hanks. Lisa Hannabas, Susan Hansen. Andrea Hansen, Todd Hanso Hapen ,Slu , Vam i Harp, Raymond Harrell. Dian Harrelson, Ken Harnnglon. Healhe Ha , He Harrison. Michael Harry, David Harry, troy Harl.lenmler Harl.Vicki 67. Harvey. C Phil Harvey. Carolyn Harwell, Donna Halchelt, Tony Hauch.Shern Hauch.lon Hauser. Rusly Hawkins, Russell Hawkins, Terry Hawpe, Chryslanne Hawpe. Cynlhanne Hayenga, Branl Haynes, I Dennis Hays, lames Heard, Richard Heilzman.Melanie Hellier, lana Hellyer. Michael Hellyer. Shelly He Henderson, Kyle 10.296 167,2% 175,208,296 185 312 94,2% 124. 125, 140,312 2% 2% 120.296 94.2% 129. 312 135.312 164. 1%. 197, 252, Henneman, H Chr Henry. David Henry, Suzanne Hickey. Maura Hieberl, Arnold Hield.Sleven Higginbolha Higham.M.k 122, MH 187 264 , 148 112 126 265 75, 78, 88, ), 262, 265 1,145. 112 127. 112 2% 171,296 Hilchcock.Bellye Hilchcock. Brian Hilchcock, Marvin Hixon, Karen Hoag. Suzanne Hoar, lelry Hockell. Deborah Hogan, Healher Hogue. Karen Hoherlz. Slephen Holland, Slephen Hollar, Tim Holman, Mary Holsopple, Eric Holsopple, lohn Hood, H Derald Hopkins, Lynda Hopson, Rhonda I ' m : .- , 182, 265 134.297 Horn, lohn Hornaday. lames Horngan, Colleen Horsman, Mirat le Horlon, Daurt Hoslelller, Katnna Houghlon, Russell Houk, loanne Howell, Palm k Howell, Pele Ho How.nglon. Bob Huber. Michael Hubler. Crelihen Hudd lesion, Richard Hudson, Danny Hudson, Leslie Hudson, Lisa Hudspelh, Glen Huff, lonalhan Huff, Robert Hultman, Davilyn Hughes, Kenneth Hughes, Mn helle Hi =hes, Scott Hughes, Sharon 36,41, 77. Hughes. Tracy Huk. II, Connie Hunstable, Kathleen Hunl.Gavan Hunter, Brvan Hurt, Valerie Husled. Douglas Husled. Russell Hulchinson.lon Hutchison, Angela Hullolt, lacqueline Hutson, Terry Hyde, Blake Hyppa, Lynda 100.312 112. 117 59,65.70.71, 9, 90, 252, 265 10,181.21(1 111 297 297 129,164. Ill .104,105.265 Things really start smoking around the journalism room when it comes time for Steve Hamlelt or other staffers to turn in deadlines. INDEX 345 — 1 Kennedy, lohn Kenworthy, Sum Kern, Douglas 126,266 148,266 313 Imholt. Chnsli 297 Kerr, Kerry 267 Ingram, Melodee 148.151, 31 3 Kerstens, Bernhard 313 Irwin, Cindy 167. 170, 297 Kever, E Lisa 45.84, Isabell. Dillard 150,234 Khadivar, Bardia Ivev, Kelly 313 Kibby, Merrill 267 K i bby, Rob 27. 36, 69, 202, 267 Kidd, Nancy 293 — 1 Kilpalnck. K.mberly 313 Kimberlin, lana 162 ,163 ,164,297 Kinder, Ralph 313 lackson, Oayid 266 King, Angela 35, 297 lackson, left 100,166,167,297 King, Chris 313 lackson, Laura 266 King, Kristi 297 lacob, Christiana 266 King. Mary 313 lacobs, Alyin 313 King, Michael 100,313 lames. Rick 100 King. Nancy 297 lamieson, Brian 313 King, Randy 126,267 lamison, M Teresa 313 Kirby, lohn 297 lanoysky, lames 297 Kirkland.leffrey 313 lanlz. David 297 Kirkland, Vernon 313 larrell, Bruce 266 Killerman. lames 100,313 larvis, Catherine 313 Klase. Cheryl 167,313 lasek, Kelly 8, 167, 266 Kline, lohn laynes, Tracey 297 Kline, Milch 167,313 266 Knitong, Stacie 313 lepson, Tamara . 297 Knight, Charles 297 lersak, Brian 167,313 Knight, Melissa 68 195, 267 Joeckel,Mark45.83, 119,139,140,307. Knippenberg, Karen 48 ,184,313 313 Knowles, Terri 73, 297 loeckel, William 94, 96, 266 Knox, lohn 77,160,181 198 253, 267 lohn.lana 266 Knox, Sandra . 267 lohnson, Beverly 166.167,297 Koentz.Cara 29,49,78. 102, 104,120, lohnson, Carv 166.167.170,297 267 lohnson, Cil 94.145,297 Koltko. Karen lohnson. lulie 313 Koonsman, Deana lohnson, Kari 148,313 Kost, Russell 169,314 lohnson. Kristin Koziatek. Thomas 297 lohnson. Linda 32,221,306 Kramer, Clenda 224 lohnson. Mark 313 Krotz, Kristin 314 lohnson, Mem 164.297 Krueger, Rani 43, 267 lohnson, Deanne 297 Kuhlmanjay 267, 43 lohnson, Richard 297 Kunz. Bruce 100,314 lohnson, Steven 100,143,313 Kushnir. Bill 314 lones, (Eric) lones. Tamara lordan, Jan lordan, Linda lordan. Lisa lordan, Tern lordan. Vickie lowell. Charles luka, Roalind Justice, ludiih . 7,125,313 172.173,297 34,73.172,266 Kalhoeter, Robert 313 Kalina.Mary 148 ,313, 317 Kane, Kern 297 Kaplan, Alan 313 Kaplan, David 181.198 199.266 Kasper, Kent 297 Kaulmann, Matthew 266 Kautek, Tiffany 43. 295 Kavanga. Derek 313 Kear. lenlyn 313 Kearns, Cathy 104,266 Kearns, Susan 106,164. Keathley.Kell. 297 Keehr, Wallace 235 Keene, Sandy 313 Keesee, Cynthia . 266.272 Keeth, Roger 297 Kegley, lames 313 Kehl. Kelly 164,297 Keith, Katnce 148,313 Keith, Kay 297 Keithley, Scott 143,313 Keller, Adam 266 Keller, Eric 164,297 Kelley, Clav 100,145. Kelley, Dennis 297 Kelley, leffrey 266 Kelley, lune 313 Kelley. R Dicky 9- ,96,162,164,266, 329 Kelly, Bradley 297 Kelso. Anita 181, 207. 297 Kelso. Leslie 41.59. 66, 71 , 76 , 78, 160. 198,253,266 Kennedy, lohn 127.313 Lacey, Valrie Lackey. Wendell Lackland, Lane Lacy, Kimberly Ladyman, Patricia Lambert, lenna Lambert, Yvonne Lee Ann Davenport bakes in the sun. aste Lane. Tammy Lange, Kathenne Lansford, Laura Lary, Lucretia Latham. Dale Latham. Leslie Latham. Michael Lauer. Susan Levin, Mary Lawing.Chnsti 106.124.125,314 221,306 ... 172,173,297 ..... 314 38,53.144,145,146, 247, 268 167,314 Jeff La Layne. Bruce Le. Phuong Le, Thanh Leach. William Leamons, Layne Leasor, Kim Leasor, Mike Lecca. Peter Lee. Frank Lee, Louann Leifingwell, Lisa Leggelt, Kalhy Lehman, Andrea Leighton, Diane Lemay. Laur.nda Lemons, Bobby Lenard, Doris Lenn.ngton.Alan Lenox, Michael Lenox, Shelia Leonard, Bryan Lester, David Lester. Sue Lettie, Carrie Lewis, Dennis Lewis, Diana Lewis, lames Lewis, Kelli Lewis, Kevin Lewis, Robert Leyh, Greg Liles. Anna Liles, David 33, 314 77,251,264,268 100,119,314 oles. Etoile Liles. lames Lindly, Laurie Lindsey, Dana Lindsey. David Linn. Catherine lilherland. leff little, Karin Littlelield, Adrian Littleiield, Danny Littlelield, Shelley Lively, Lisa Loeber, Frederick Logan, lettrey Long, Clinton Long, Denise Long, Tim Long, Lloyd, |r Long,Shauna Longgrear, lean Lout, Katie Love, David Love, Robert Loyola, Collin Lucas, Mark Lucas, Thomas Lucky, Tim Luecke, lames Luecke, lohn Lunday, Sharon Lynch. Elizabeth Lynch. Kelly Lyon! lana 34.306,314 127,314 . 129,315 129. 189,168 298 Mackie, Roland 270 94, 230 Maddux, Cynthia 270 232,233,288 Maddux, Deborah 106. 107 72, 254, 268 Madison, Andrea 202. 299 314 Madison, Barrie . 299 298 Maginnis, Sarah 106,110,11 148.151, 53.126,268 175,291 173,314 Magnuson, Brent 119.315 167, 298 Mahaffev. Elizabeth 164,270 228, 229 Mahaffey, Marsha 173.315 268. 270 Mahan, Chip 94, 270 298 Mahler, Brian 16.271 314 Mahoney, Scott 299 Mator. Laura 68 167 ,170 ,171,271 Male, Lisa . 271 Manion. Lisa 299 Manire, David 315 Manire, Gina 271 Manly, Lee 94,299 Manos. Robin 271 Manlooth. Robert 271 Maples, Paul 145,271 Markey, Margaret 167,299 Marlar, Diane 32 , 200. 236 Martin, Bruce 126.271 Martin, D Mike 315 Martin, Lisa 299 Martin, Michael 315 Marusak, Rhonda 315 Marzyaan, Sohoyla 299 Mason, Miriam 271 Mason, Ten 173,315 Malasso.lennifer 271 Mathis, Donna Matlock, Gray 315 Matthews, Donald Matthews. Karen 173 ,181 188,299 Matlmgly, Brian 315 Matlingly, Scott 299 Mayo. Tracy McBride. Kimberly 298 McBride. Leigh 298 McCall. Raymond McCall.Thelma 298 McCallum, Michael 115 McCallum. Robert 94, %, 138, 139, 269 McClelan, Chris 315 McConnell, Mary 270 McConnell, Mike 315 McCormick, Bruce 167, 298 McCoy, loni 107,221 McCrady, Paul McCrary, Theresa 169 McCurdy, lamie 166, 167, 169, 170.298 McDonald. Becky 270 McDonald, Becky 228, 234, McDonald, Susan 104, 105, 182,270 McDowell, Angela 298 McElroy, lorena 240 McDowell, Linda 172, 173,298 McElroy, Randall 270 McFarland, Alan 270 McFarland, Stephen 270 McFarlin, Robert 270 McGahey, Pat 27,94,63, 164, 165 294 346 INDEX 270 Murphree, Gary 94,272 Parnsh, Kimberly 195, 274 Pippins. Belly 148 McGinnis. Leland 17 UK). 115 Murphree, Terry 11 20,152,263.273 Parnsh, Terri 316 Pippins, ma 1 211, 148 McGralh, Dennis 270 Murphy, lean 167. 315 arsons, Ian 229 Pilsluk.limmy 45. 56. 68, 86.87. ' McGuire, Bill 94, 164. 298 Murray, Lisa 299 Parsons, Roberl 100 162, 164, 165. 274 McKaig, Clark Mi Keel, Vaughn MrKelvain, lames 315 Murray, Cynthia 167,315 Parsons, Craig 11,194 Pnzer, Chase 100 115 Mustanere, loseph 315 Paschal, Annetle 173, 100 Pilzer, Paige 16,94 99 164 ! i !6. 94, 97, 270 Musselman, Daniel 88,273 Pallen, Sleven 274 Plunk. Kenneth 94.300 McKim, Kevin 126.298 Myers, Mark 273 atterson, Barry 100 Poag. l.rn 317 McKinne) loseph 315 Myler, Brian 299 ' allerson. Becky 100 Pokrilrsak. Debbie 244, 267, 274 Mi Kiss,u k, kaihv 167, 298 ' allerson, Caylyn n 116 Pokrifcsak, leffrev 117 McKissick, Holly 73.288.298 ' allerson, David 94,95,97,99,126. Polhemus. Brian 100,145, 117 Mclean, Debora 169. 315 — N- 119. 140,274,329 Pollard, David 94,97,274 Mcleon. Kevin 115 ' allerson, loel 116 Polone, Robin 117 McMahon.libbv 78,88 181,206,270 Nabors Melissa 173,299 ' atterson.Leta 316 Pongralz. Michael McMichael, Ross 298 Napier. Mike 315 ' atlon, Chris 104, 300 Pool. Kim 117 McNeely. Kelly McNeil, Gary 270 ' ayne, K Kim 274 Pope, Vickie 301 141,298 Narcho. R Glen Naughlon. Tiffany 173,307, 315 ' eacock, Susan 300 Porter, |eff 167. 274 Mi Ne.l, Thomas 270 Near, lulie 200 ' earce. Tammy 274 Posey, Eddie 317 McNeill. Tammie 173 315 Near, Luanne 200,273 ' earl. Davina 274 Posllewale, lacquel ne 167,176.317 McNull, laiquelin 315 Neel, Richard 164 ' ethatek, Frank 178,198.300 Poulos. B N ick 100,317 McNull, ianelle 315 Neil, Lynn 273 ' ederson, Alan 300 Powell, Diane 36, 106, 107, 317 McPherson.lanell 106 107, 164, 315 Nelsen. Keith 26,206 ' eltzer, lulie 192 Powell, ludy 317 McQueary. loanna 270 Nelson, Andrea 162, 164, 198 »elzer. Phyllis 316 Powell, lane 317 McReynolds, Kim 135,288,298 Netlo. Betsy 120.121.299 Pena, Ronald 274 Powell, Sleven 301 Medford, lames 208,299 Nevala. Wendy 172.173,299 Perkins, Lynn 134.300 Powell, Susan 5,274 Meisner, Keith 299 Nevans, f Chuck 100. 315 Perrelt, Loree 300 Pratt. Sabrina 317 Mello, Steve 127,299 New, Dana 299 ' erry. Gay 173. 117 Presswood. lodi 80,126,275 Mendive, Zane 290,299 Newburn, loann 299 Pelers. Charles 107,197,317 Presswood, loni 275 Meneley. Chip 4, 16, 52, 197 Newcomb, Penny 125.316 Peters. 1. Tony Price, Michael 100.317 Menge, Michelle 15.78, 120,127,132, Newlon, Danny 299 Pelerson, Eric 1%, 300 Price. Scott 167,317 133,246,271 Newton, Bryan 299 Peylon. Mike 108,145,207.300 Price, Steve 301 Menteer, Stephen 77,271 Nicholas, Ed 202.273 Pfluger, Robin 317 Priddy. Brenda 275 Merrill, Peler Nichols. |une 299 Pflum. Marty 317 Priddy. Brian 317 Merrill, Rebecca Messick.Kim Meyer, Linda 148 151, 175,208 Nichols. Pamela ' helps, Roy 317 Priddy, Grace 275 167,315 Nichols. Tom Nichols. Rocky 316 316 Phemister, Sharo Phillips, David n .222,223,288 306 Prince, Rusty Prine, Mary 301 275 Meyers. Mark 167 Nickel. Unine 273 Phillips. Matt 317 Pritchard.lana 317 Michener, Parnsh Michener. Rhonda 48, 166, 167, 184, 315 299 Nielsen. D Tony Nikbakhl.Siavosh 127.316 Phillips, Rusty Pickering, lanel 317 ..... 317 Prilchard, Ronald Probasco, Scott 170 Middlelon.Cary Nix, Holly 134,273 273 ' ickett. Tammy Pierce, left 300 254, 269, 274 Puiats, lim Punneo, Tandy 135.317 301 Mikeska, lams Nolen, Andy 300 ' lerce, Patrick 317 Pulney. Carolyn 148, 301 Mikeska. Randal 299 Norman, Ronda 300 173,317 Putney, Kathryn 148,301 Mikusek, loe 299 Norman, Vonda 149, 300 ' rre Scotl 131. 317 Pylant, Chris 207. 301 Milburn, Ken 299 Norris, Belh 106.316 Pimm, led Pingel. lohn Pyle, Susan 275 Miller, Debbie Miller, Irma 299 299 Norns, Nancy Norris, Robert 83,316,321 167.274 Miller, Melisa 272 Norlhcult, Reese 316 ' iper. Susan 300 Miller, Michael 131,250.272 Norwood, Gina 1%, 300 Miller, Richie 100,315 Nowell, Kerry 316 Miles, Wendy 227 Nowlin, Gary 167,273 Millican, Marlha 272 Nowlin, Glenn 316 Millican, Morgan 206 293, 299, 301 Nowlin, Paula - - 300 Mills, Catherine 299 227 Nugenl.limmy Nugent, Kelly 126, 300 316 Mills, Kalhy Mills, Selena Milner, Shelli 49. 120.121,272 )1S Nunn, Renee 187,273 STUDENTS TODAY - Minor, Elaine 36, 164, 299 Miser, Keith Mitchell. Al 190 134 — o LEADERS TOMORROW Mitchell, Cynthia . . . 73,227 Mitchell, Clenda Mitchell. Gretchen 234 272 Obregon, Barbara O ' Brien. Mike 16,300 94, 234 Our Future Depends on You " Mitchell. Thomas 299 O ' Conner. Colin 71,273 Mizelle.Mike 30, 72, 194. 272 ODell. Sheree 300 Modal, luhe 128 129,260,272 Odom, Lesa 134,164,300 Moffett.Scol 127,315 Oliff, Sherri 164, 300 Monfries. lohn Moon, Martha 299 315 Oiler, lohn Olsen. Kalhy 316 316 -HARDW Moore, Angela Oppie. luhe 132,133,274 Moore, David Moore, lohn 94,139 272 143,238,239 Orr. Deborah Osburn, Tern 300 274 -PLUMB Moore, Kelly 290,299 Oslerhout, Glenn 300 Moore, Kim Moore, Kv ' e 72 173,290.299 315 Olto. Mark Ouslad, Martin 138,139,274 143,316 -ELECTR Moore, Lisa 299 Ouslad, Eric 316 Moore, Loveta Moore, Neil 221.228 299 Overlon. Kalynn Overton, Kyle 300 316 -HOUSEW Moore, Paula 164.315 Owen, Mark 316 Moore, Rodney Moore, Shirley 315 315 - LAWN C Moore, Susan 125,315 — P Moore, Tom 315 Moore, Pete 20,73.94,158,272 Pack, lohn 100.119,316 Moore, William Moorman. Richard Padgell, Ehsa Palmer. Delores 316 150,151 Moran, Holly 299 Palmer, Mark 274 Morev. Karen 299 Palmer. Wm Mike 167,170.316 Morgan, Tonv 299 Panagopoulas. Gus . .... 316 St 1 • Morgan, Melanie Moritz, Mike Morris, Mike Morris, Rulh 315,317 142,143.299 126,299 Panagopoulos. Kons Panagopoulas. Mary Paradise. Chuck 300 173, 300 167,169,274 ■ i tArln igton III M «fc H|M Morris, Sleven 51,71 196,197.272 Paredes, Dana 300 U ADn WA R F Morrison, Scott 126,315 Parenica.Charlsa 172,173,316 n % n %0 ■wMn d Mosbv. Belh Moses, Pat 148 164, 187, 299 216 Parenica.Rebekah Parish, Slan 274 316 1705 W. Park Row Moullon.Kalie 167,299 Park. Sang 316 Near Fielder Mounce, left 106,145 Parker. Jordan Mowery, Anna 30,183.299 Parker. Katy 300 Mullanax. Susan 299 Parker. Rob 108,145.146,300 Mullen. Dana Parkey, lohn 300 Mullins. Chuck 100,315 Parks, Kyle 72.274 Mullins, Kelly 50,299 Parma, Carolyn 50, 167, 300 Munns, Stevanna 272 Parr, leffrev 100, 316 Munson.Scot 315 Parr, Natalee 230, 249 INDEX 347 — Q- Qualtlebaum, Don 108, 301 — R — Rabe.Lisa 106,148,317 Ragsdale. Allison 173.317 Rainone, Tom 301 Ramahi, Randy 80,275 Ramsey, lana 8,152,237,301 Ramsey, Lisa 301 Randolph, Tab 126,301 Ranne, Becky 301 Rash, Dan 163, 228. 229 Ralclifl. Bill 301 Rallilf, Linda 217 Rau, Rusty 301 Rav.C Keith 167,317 Reamer, Kathy 152.244,275.327 Reamer, Kevin 131,275 Record, Beverly 275 Record, Kelly 301 Reed, Bryce 301 Reed, Doug 317 Reed. Greg 129,317 Reed.Healher 301 Reed. Sara 317 Reeves, Bill 301 Remmler, lohn Redina.Chnsline Renlro. Pamela 361 Reslon, Carol 120.275 Reves, Albert 57. 276 Reyes, Rudy 23.57,152,237,276 Reynolds, Susie 301 Reynolds. Susan 134.276 Rhodes, David Rhodes. Mark 100.126.317 Rhone. Bruce 288 Rice, Robin • 301 Rich, Debra 276 Richardson, Maria 317 Richey, Gerald 94, 234, 235 Richev, loAnn 232,233 Richmond. Cary 20,100,301 Rickells, Lynn 301 Rilev, Mary 135.276 Rilev, Michael 317 Rinehart, Tammie 171,207,301 .Ricky 112,113. Ritte 1.131.276 ,307,317 236.237 Ritlmeyer, Salome 40.82.175,208.276 Roach, Debbie Roach, Mark 301 Roark, Martha 226,221.248 Roark. Shannon 318 Robb. Randall 301 Robbins. Ronnie 302 Roberts. Todd 302 Roberts. Gaylyn 43,276 Roberts. Mark 302 Roberts, Mark Robertson, lames Robertson. Mark 276 Robinelt, Greg Robinson, Amy 318 Robinson, Belh 276 Robinson. David 318 Robinson. Holly 81.158,162.164.208, lun Rogers, Keith Rogers, Suzy Rohne. Bruce Romack, Terrv Rose, Carolyn Rosenbower, Ci Ross, lulie Ross, Kelli Rowe. Natlie Roy, lohn Roy, Marcus Rucker, Kallea Rudman, Roberl Rulf, Suzanne Rundell.Shannor Runnels, Pamela Runyan, Ronald Rush. Thomas Russell. Brad Russell. Karen 318 .165,277 169, 318 22,318 109, 302 . 205, 302 302 302 Saadeh, lohina Saadeh, Elias Sadler, Lisa 104, Sadler, Teree 173, Sadr, Pedram Sahba, Siamak Saidi.Ali Saleebey, David Saleebey, lennifer 171,290, Salome. Debbie Salser. Scotl 94. Sallsman. Andrew Salver, lames ,49, Samengo. Tamara Samporl, Kathy Sanders, Cynthia Sanders, lulie Sanders. Patricia Sanders, Sandra Sanders. Sandy Santarelli, Ann Sauerhage. lohn 28.60,108,109, 147, Saulmon, Billy Schertz, Danny 237 Schimelpfen.g, Michael 134, 137, 302 Schmidt, David 100, Schmidl, Karen Schmidt, Sharon 1%, : Schneider, Hershel 167, Schrader, Amanda 173. Schrader, Bruce 94,112,162,164. Schnckel, Robert 20, 75, 76, 79. 85, 2 253,271,: Schroeder, lim 109,132,, Schroeder, Karen , . 173, Schwetlmann, Brian Schweltmann, Sandy 233. Scott. Bobby . Gary .Palrici Sen Sens Seelye, Craig Seeton, Freddie Seelon. Lisa Sellers, Ion Semler, Mike Sepulveda, Abby Serafiey, lohn Seward, Christian Seward, Deborah Seward, Tim Sexton, Cathy Shady, Nick Shalfer, Diana Shandor, lay Sharp, lason Sharp, lulie Shall Shall 38, 162,164.302 , Misly Shallon. Bryan Shea. Terry Shear, Tracy Shelby, Terr, Shelley. Bonnie Shelly. Bobbie Shelton, Michelle Shemwell, Amy Shernll.lohn Sherwood. Doug Shewmake, |im Shields. Michael Sh, Her. Steven 162,164,2911 293 102 7,106,107,318 Shil ng.LeeAnn Shipley, Gary Shipman, Gregorv 137,; Shobe, Charla 68.162.164,258,. Shuck, Sheri Siddens, Tammy 7,290. Sides. William 164, Sikes, Ricky Silvester, Andrew Silvester, Pele Simeone, David Simpson, Kimberly Simpson, Leland Simpson, Mark Sims . E Darryl Sims, Randy Singletarv. Kalhleen Singleton, Glen Singleton, ludy Skinner, Scol Slack. David 278 Slack, lohn 237 Slater. Scott 134, 136,181,198,303 Sloan. Darla .318 Sloan. David 167,170,303 Slocum.Stacey 278 Small, Kelh . 278 Smith, Amy 110,111,148,278 Smith, Andrew 318 Smith, Ban 278 Smith. Betsy 167,171,303 Smith. Bonnie 173,303 Smith. Bruce 45.58 .72,167,169,178, 278 Smith, Carol 45,72,178 Smith, Charles Smith, Christopher , 303 Smilh, Daniel 318 Smith, David 303 Smilh, Donnie 189 Smith. Holly 318 Smilh, Jimmy 108,303 Smilh, Karen 227 Smith, Karl 318 Smith, Keisha 278 Smith, Kelly 195 Smith, Kim 10,318 Smith, Lisa 278 Smith, Lisa 303 Smith, Mananna 162 , 164, 278 Smith. Michael 139,278 5mi!h, Michelle 303 Smith, Monique 318 Smith, Nancy 318 Smilh, Sammy 318 Smith, Sharron Smith, Sherri 303 Smith. Stacy Smith, Tim 318 318 Snavely. led 278 Snodgrass, Karla 318 Snowder. Edna 222 .223,288 Sojdehei. Manouch 318 Sonka, Nancy 278 Southard, Wayne 94 Spargo. lack Sparks, lohn 189, 278 Sparks. Susan 319 Sparks. Susan 319 Spears, lanel 319 Spence. Ken 167,319 Spencer, Nanette 319 Spencer, Wm Rusty 319 Spicer. lelt 319 Spong, Brenda 303 Spracklen, Brad 72 ,1%, 278 Spracklen, Palsy 72 .196.278 St, Clair, Anna 90.204 Stamey, Susan 112.303 Slandish, Kelly Slanfield, lana ... 319 Slankosky, Laura 148,149, Stanovsky, Derek 303 Steadman, Robert 100.319 Slebbins, Beverly 230,231 Stebler. Scotl 149,319 Slebler, Stasia 36, 90,120,260,278 Sledman.Gary 94, 97, 99, 278 Steele, Angela Sleeno. Cathrme Stenson.Mark 319 Stephen. Ronald Stephens, Larry 131,278 Stephens, Lesley 319 Stephens, Phillip 319 Stetler, Mark 134, 137,162, 164,303 an. Tan arl, Wri 173,319,321 290 Slmson. Tommy 100.142.143,319 Slocklord. Brad 45.50,167,198,297 Stocklord, Douglas 319 Stockum. Shelly 106,107,319 66. 167.170. 318 Stoker, Maria Stone, Alicia Stone. Kathyryn Stookey, S Wvatl Storey, Tamra Stovall.Mike Straight, Shawn Streetl, Kalhenne Strother. Gary Sudduth, Connie Sullivan. Rhonda Sulzen.Mike Sumbhn. Robbie Summers, Leanne 279 173,319 58, 94, 99, 207 170,303 106,319 172,173,179 100,119,319 Sulphm, Gregory 138.139,141,279 Swaim.lohn 279 Swanner, Tammy 319 Swanson, Sally 244,279 Sweet, luanita 303 Swindle, lellrey 319 Swor, Mary 173,319 Sylvester, Pete 94,126,127 Syratica.lohn 319 Tabor, Laura 319 Tanco, Lalicia Tann, Christina Taub. Too, 290,303 Taylor, Chrislopher 319 Taylor, Dan ,127,319 Taylor, Cheryl 303 Taylor, lulie 120,187,303 Taylor, Kevin 303 Taylor, Thomas 303 Taylor, Tracy , 94,95,97,139,140,279 Terrell, |oe , 240 Terrell, Tanya 167,301 Terrell, William 100,303 Terry, Kevin 303 Terry, Tony 303 Thain, Cathy 319 Thain, lulie 303 Thaxton. Patricia 251.279 Thaxton, Robynne 203,313 Theobalt, Rickey 288 Thomas, Debra 175, 183, 208, 303 Thomas, lohn Thomas, Karen Thomas, Kimber 303 Thomas, Martin 127.202,235,303 Thompson, Brent 100,145,319 Thompson, Ban 57,108.145,146,279 Thompson, Dimiln 298,303 Thompson, Doug 16,279 Thompson, Edie 279 Thompson, Pat 233 Thorns, Katherine 304 Thurman.Mike 304 319 Tickle, Bobby 319 Tidwell, Debra 279 Tieken, Curtis 279 Tillman, Laurie . 152 319 Tillman, Dlynn 279 Todd, Brill 94,181,304 Toerck, Charlotte 80,162,164,279 Tomlin, Robert Toxey, Anne 203,319 Trenlacosta.lay Trumble.Tone 277, 329 Tubbs, lulie 319 Tucker, Cynthia 304 Tucker, Ted .7,279 Tucker, Mike 319 Tucker, Paul 304 Tucker, Tim 176.304 Tucker, Tracy 304 Tully. Paul 145,319 Tunison, Timmy 279 Turk, Marv 236 Turner, Guy 279 Turner, Marianne 181,304 Turnev, Ann 231,288 Tynes, Chris 319 Underwood, Will,, Urban, lohn Unbe, Ion Valenlu ,Sha Van Camp, Caroly VanCamp. Laura Vandergnfl.Vivec Van Devenler, Pal Van Meter, Maria Vansaghi, Ronnie Vardeman, M Tre ' Vasquez, Chris Vasquez, Mike Vaughn, Delton Vaughn, Do Velasqu , Tye ,1m Sun D.i 348 INDEX During the senior picnic at Barrbrook park, Robert McCallum looks below at the rushing waters as he hesitantly prepares to slide. Waddle, Linda 40.74,51.120.280 Wade. Clyde 280 Wade, Mark 80.89,94,95,99,164,253 Wade. Roshell 125,319 Wagner, Ed 280 Wagner, Kenneth 319 Wagner. Lisa 280 Waldrip, lames 319 Waldnp, Mildred 240 Waldrop. Brenda 240 Walker. Claire 1% Walker. David Walker. Jill 173 Walker, loe . . . Walker, Mike 143 Walker, Cy 280 Walker, Timothy Walker, Valane 304 Wallace, lanet 220,221,306 Walls, Tracy 304 Wallers, Rick 280 Walton, Cynthia 173 Ward, leflery 280 Ward, Lucille 216 Wardlaw. Pamela 304 Wardlow. Susan 280 Warren, Kelly 304 Warren, W Scott 320 Watkins. Tracy 53,304 Watson, Dave 130,131,304 Watson, Marylane 280 Watts, Darla 173,320 Wayland, Cynthia 320 Weatherby, lame 172.173.304 Weathersby. Kim 320 Webb, Pamela 280 Webb, Terry 320 Weber, lames Webster, Stephanie 173,304 Weiss, Richard 304 Welch, Robert 320 Wells, Glenn 108.109,145,147.304 Wendel, Ruthie 320 Wentz, Thomas 320 Werner, Bob 320 West, Deanna 304 West, Randal Wethington, Holly Wharton, Mike 224,225 Wharton. Paul 9,190,281 Wheeler, Bruce 50, 281 Wheeler, Bryan 109,145,314,320 Whisenant, Christy 281 Whitaker, Ronald 320 White.Carla 45.90,181,204,281 White, Duane 304 White, Gary 304 White, left 94,290,304 White, Kathyryn 218,219,221.249 White, Keith 167, 320 White. Matthew 304 White, Tammy 320 White, Timothy 320 Whitehead, Glenda 72.89.231 Whiteside, Kelly 304 Whitfield, lozella 215 Whitfield, Shen 48, 56, 78, 80, 89, 167, 264, 281 Wieberg, Beth 172.173,320 Wieberg, Greg 320 Wieberg, Stephanie 281 Wiese, Becky 320 Wiley, Prissi 304 Wilken.Stacey 17 Willburn, Wendy 281 Williams, Ahsa 167, 320 Williams, Catherine 224 Willian s, Dana 304 Willian s, lack 200 Willian s, leff 94,281 Willian s, Karen 216 Willian s. Mike 108 145,320 Willian s, Randall 320 Willian s, Robin 102 145,304 W.ll.arr s Rodney 119,320 Willian s, Sandy 32, 222 223,306 Willian s, Scott 100, 320 Willian s, Susan 125 148,320 Willian s, Tracy 172 173,320 Williarr son. Sara 233 Wilmolh, Barry 231 249, 256 Wilson Anita 320 Wilson Cindy 173,304 Wilson Ceff 100,304 Wilson I. Steve 321 Wilson Ken 320 Wilson Mary 167,321 Wilson Rodney 182 Wilson Tom 321 Wilson Tina 281 Winberg. Pain 321 Wmberg. Will 198, 281 Winchester, lori . 321 Winga e, Charles 304 Winslo w. Denise 281 Winter Carol 215 Winter Dave 304 Winter Todd 321 W.sem an. Rebecca Wisdo n, Rodger 281 Will.K isty 304 Wolff, Steve 129,281 Wolverton. lack 167 170,281 Womack, lason Woma •k, Paul Wood, Sarah 304 Wood. Tammy 321 Woodall, Sandra 321 Woods, Danny Workman, Clay 127,304 Wright, Annette 304 Wright, Bryan 304 Wright, Donna 281 Wright, Keith 321 Wright. Mark Wright, Sandra 281 Wright, Travis 321 Wuebber, Brian Wurzback.Dale 304 Yarbrough, Robert 164,281 Yeakel.Mary 172,173,281 Yearv, David 281 Yerby, leff . . . . 304 York.Darrell 139,304 York.Suzy 173,304 Young, Bruce 167, 304 Young, Chris 254,281 Young. Karen 321 Young, LeeAnn 30.183.304 Youngblood. David 321 Zang. Terry 94,112.114,145.290,304 Zang.Tim 100,321 Ziebold. Kelly 304 Ziegler, Kathy 61,64,75,78,103,104, 158,276,281 an, Melissa 104,304 an, Scott 321 INDEX 349 Creativity The sun is near to setting, The birds cheerfully sing, The sky turns from blue to violet, At the close of a day in spring. Across the lawn, a tiny ant scurries For he has much work to do. He troubles no one with his toils. I easily crush him under my shoe. The colorful sky melts into mud And the birds cry a plaintive call. I turn my back and choke a sob As the clods begin to fall. QUILT PARTY Half a dozen nimble hands, weave memories of past generations into the patchwork of American Pie. The heritage of our forefathers now provides warmth to present family, and will furnish enchanting entertainment to future branches of our family tree. Suzanne Rising Vicki Hart KALEIDOSCOPE Yesterday my spirits were high, And all the world was a playground For me to enjoy, I loved, I laughed, I played. I looked in the sky and the sun Was rising. My spirits have dwindled And my playground had changed. I work harder to enjoy myself But I enjoy myself less. I cry, I worry, I mourn. I look in the sky and the sun Is setting. IAST TIME AROUND MEMORIES Whispering willows of my past, Speak to mo of what you know, Dip from waters of the well That dried up so long ago. Touch me with a golden bough From your store of thoughts gone by; Blow a leaflet long since dead That I may catch it as it flies. Murmur softly, secretly Reasons for what I have done. Perhaps then I can go on To part your loaves, to join the A spectrum of souls unfolds before us Our thoughts scatter like dust in an open field, never to be caught. We find ourselves in the looking glass only to be pushed away by a shadow We look (Jown now and smile. Reflections of our youth etched in the innocence of babes ' faces. We look up and find the wrinkles of wisdom carved in our elders ' faces We need not to find ourselves, We need only to find life And then we ' re gone. Ross Edwards Kristen Johnson COLORING BOOK It seems like only yesterday When we were young and small That with Big Chief pads and crayons, too We entered our school halls. The time it passed so quickly And it seemed so far away. I never thought we ' d ever reach That great graduation day. Now suddenly it ' s upon us Like it never will agairt Is this another beginning Oris it just an end? Selena Mills THINKING TO TOMORROW — Debbie Thomas A MEMORY A mirror shows a true reflection of one ' s outward presence yet somehow among the aged skin wrinkles, and silver-tinted temples a bright expression can be discovered when a recollection rushes through the cluttered brain, unveiling eternal youth disguised by time . . . Mike Rising COLLEGE BOUND I do not wish to go right now; The time does not seem right To leave my home; I ' d rather bow To sudden fear of flight. But plans! They ' ve already been made I cannot let them down. They beckon temptingly; but bade My home good-bye, this town? I love my family and friends, This place in which I ' ve grown; I find it hard to deal with ends, The few that I have known. But I must break these bonds and fly Into maturity; No, wait — " break " is too harsh, and why It is I easily see. For travelling to go to school Does not erase my past! My past forever is the fuel My future needs to last. A member of my family I will forever be; The distance ' tween us is no key To how close hearts can see. So bravely forward will I go To this new page in life — With hope, I ' ll do my best, and know That things will be all right. Sharon Hughes Staff names Wilmoth as dedicatee " During lecture, if you watch the fire engines in the Min- yards ' parking lot, you will find me burning mad. If you go to sleep you may think you are having a nightmare. " These are just some of the warnings Mr. Barry Wilmoth, American his- tory and government teacher and senior sponsor, issued the first day of his class. But the warning his students should have paid most heed to was " I can ' t emphasize . . . how much . . . you need ... to study ... for this test. " The popular instructor con- tributed to the atmosphere of the classroom by wearing T- shirts proclaiming " Wilmouth, " carrying out the theme of " I can ' t emphasize . . . " as well as the run of the mill Colt Country and Texas Tech shirts. When provoked, or just when he felt like it, " The Bear " threw erasers at people. Often, a lec- ture was interrupted because he suddenly began trying to make two points by throwing the era- ser in the trash can. But somehow, in the midst of this atmosphere, we learned. For Mr. Wilmoth is a teat her who not only wants to pass on knowledge, but also has the ability to do so. He is a teacher who prepares students for life by making them learn and accept responsibility. He makes these processes easier because he is stern, yet patient, but mainly he cares. Because of these qualities we have chosen Mr. Barry Wilmoth as the 1980 Colt Corral dedica- tee. (A) Mr. Barry Wilmoth Ice lures on ihe roles and duties ol the President (H) " Wilmouth " tells another one ol his loud jokes. (C) Mr, Wilmoth surveys Ihc seniors ' progress in Ihc plans lor Ihc prom, (I)) Feeling the urge, " The Bear " throws erasers al his students S56 357 - ■ In balloon racing, there is a certain typo of contest where the balloonists aim lor a specific landing target. In the newel, Around the World in Eighty Days, the i har- acters set a goal ol eigbi da s in uhu h to travel around the world. Like these balloonists, students at Arlington High School set goals lor uhu h thev aimed. Many are still striving lo reai h their targets Bourland, Richard: C-42, A-48, BD-51, A- 52, BCD-53, AC-152, 2-195, B-250, C- 251. Carey, Evan: A-4, D-22, C-31, D-51, C-81, D-246, 280, D-290, B-291 . Cole, Caron: E-129, ADE-136, BCFG-137, E-159, BC-164, BC-170, AC-178, AB- 187, BC-190, A-1%, E-197, AB-203, AB- 205, D-213, ABE-214, CDC-215, ABD- 216, CE-217, A-218, B-220, B-228, A- 237, A-246, 293. Friberg, Joe: AC-58, BD-59, 60, 61, 66, 67, 76, 77, CDFC-89, CE-91, C-251, 252, 253. Hill, Carmen: A-1 50. Holland, Steve: A-16, upper left-28, lower left-28, AC-34, E-37, A-94, A- 100, BCD-101, C-104, A-106, BCD-107 A-114, C-117, A-153, A-162, D-163, B 166, A-171, F-214, B-218, BC-225, B 226, C-228, A-213, B-235, B-237, A-238 Bottom-243, D-244, E-247, 255, 270 275, AB-288, E-289, A-290, EF-291, 295 312,317. Kelso, Anita: ABC-174, CF-175 Lyon, Anita: Top-6, AE-8, C-10, BCE-23, Photo Credits AB-24, B-27, B-36, 38, BCD-39, AB-40 CD-41 A-42, C-48, B-49, ABD-54, CE 55 AB-56, BCE-57, B-82, B-87, ABE-88 ABD-90, AB-102, B-104, CD-105, CD 121 A-122, C-123, CD-125, ABDE-140 B-153, C-143, D-165, CD-167, C-173 BC-171 E-175, B-179, B-181, B-184, AB 185, AB-191, B-192, B-193, B-194, C 1%, ABC-200, ABC-204, D-206, B-208 Top-211, BC-238, C-245, ADEF-250 254, 258, 262, 263, 264, 284, 285, F-289 294,300,301,AB-306. McDonald, Susan: A-1, C-5, Bottom-6, BD-7, D-10, AB-12, F-13, C-14, CD-16, 17, ABE-24, AC-30, B-31, Top-93, B- 123, ACD-182, B-183, A-184, A-190, BD-197, C-198, Top-243, C-247. Pechacek, Frank: ABC-102. McMahon, Libby: C-199, 223, D-249, 298, 358, 359. Rios, Lori: 2, Right, Middle-3, E-4, F-5, F- 9 ABD-12, A-14, 18, Bottom-19, E-21, A-26, CF-27, D-30, C-33, A-36, E-49, 62, Bottom 63, 78, A-93, B-102, A-108, ABCD-110, E-111, AB-118, Bottom- 157, A-198, ABC-201, ABC-206, B-207, 210, Bottom-211, AB-212, C-213, D- 220, A-226, A-228, B-231, C-237, 242, AB-248, CF-249, 259, 260, 267, A-268, 269,271,C-289,314. Rising, Mike: ABEF-130.CD-131. Schroeder, Jim: E-12, C-13, AD-20, A-82, A-98, Top-99, B-114, F-117, 144, 146, BC-145, A-1 72, ACD-176, BE-177, C- 187, B-196,C-218,302. Shandor, lay: B-4, Top-19, C-20, B-21, A- 32, B-33, BD-35, AC-44, BD-45, ABD- 46, CE-47, 23-70 1-71, 4-72, C-83, A-87, Bottom-93, D-95, AB-96, F-97, CD-98, E-99, DE-102, C-103, A-104, E-114, A- 127, 154, B-159, A-166, B-172, D-173, A-194, AC-207, ABCD-240, E-245, 276, C-291,316. Summers, LeAnne: Left-3, B-8, CD-9, A- 10, D-14,,BE-15, E-27, Upper and Lower Right-28, C-29, D-26, D-32, E- 33, C-36, C-37, D-43, 1-64, 1-65, 1-2-68, 1-69, 1-70, 2, 3-71, 1, 2, 3-72, AB-79, 75, 80, 1-84, 1-85, 1-86, C-87, 92, C-152, DE-153, 156, Top-157, C-158, D-159, 160, 161, 162, C-163, A-165, BC-164, A- 180, BCE-181, A-183, AB-188, A-189, C- 195, BD-198, EF-199, AC-208, A-225, A- 244, B-245, BF-247, 3-248, 4-249, 256, 272, 273, D-288, 305, C-306, 307, 308, 320, 321, 322, A-356, BCD-357. Wilson, Rodney: BCD-75, 323. Endsheet Artwork — Anita Kelso Cover Photo — Lori Rios 1121 copies 360 pages Body Copy — Optima — 10 pt. Cutlines — Optima — 8 pt. Headlines — Vogue Bold Italic 30 pt. Opening Section Headlines — Broadway Engraved — 60 pt. Division Page Headlines and Table of Contents — Quorom Bold — 72 pt. Taylor Publishing Company of Dallas. - 1 1 I 1 II H f 00 1 I = -AvM K 4C

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