Arlington High School - Colt Corral Yearbook (Arlington, TX)
- Class of 1985
Page 1 of 294
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 294 of the 1985 volume:
Student Life .
Academics . .
S d C IP esident Bart Talkington and the council help Principal James Crouch celebrate hi
1985 Colt Corral
Arlington High School
818 W. Park Row
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Happy Birthday Colt Corral
iNineteen Eighty-five celebrated Arlington High's 40th
Earbook. During these 40 years both the school and the
ty matured and saw changes.
lWhen the current school building opened its doors in
e fall of 1956, many city planners worried that it was
oo far out in the country" and was not easily accessible.
Trey were right in one respect . . . It's not always an easy
sk to reach AHS because of the traffic on Park Row and
The Friday night hang outs moved from McIntosh's
Drive-In to Howard Moore Park. Traditional loafers and
socks were replaced by heels and socks. Homecoming
parades and bonfires disappeared, and the prom moved
from the gym to the Anatole.
Despite the changes that time installed, some things re-
mained constant and unaltered. The unending activities of
students, enthusiasm, and traditions still are untouched by
Join us in cz birthday celebration of the Colt Corral and
feel cordially invited to share in this celebration of 1985!
Varsity football P13995 Ch-HTS? Future chemists Amy Alspaugh and
through the halftime run through at the John Coughlin perform an experiment
Lamar game, using a bunsen burner.
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Adria Flowers, Lisa Martin, Amy
Shultz, Kris Ann Young, Nanci Rogstad,
Cindy McCraw, Sondra Cartwright, and
Diana Farris practice high kicks and not
so high kicks during drill team practice.
Sophomore Vince Buss entertains
seniors during Howdy Day activities,
From dances to club
meetings and team prac-
tices to after-school jobs,
one thing has remained the
same through the years a
the students stay busy.
Students filled their
sometime not-so-spare time
with pep rallies, shopping,
sunbathing, field trips,
workshops, cruising, and
Whether the activity be
directly related to AHS or
not, students felt that it
gave them something to do
Activities broke the
monotony of the average
day. Being with friends dur-
ing activities helped unify
the Green and White.
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Football players and students listen
attentively to Coach Mike O'Brien's of'
fer encouragement during a pep rally.
Anthony Underwood, Jeff Noon, and
Chris Brown enjoy sophomore Chip
Joslin's version of the fight song.
Paul Echols and Todd Marshall take
time to smile for the camera at a pep
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' tcour CORRAL
1958 1959 1960
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Students proved time
and again that by en-
together, they could ac-
complish anything and the
sky was the limit.
This electric feeling of
the Green and'White was
felt in the classroom, while
walking down the halls, at
pep rallies, and more.
This sensation was felt
when the band played the
opening of the Alma Mater.
Fingers were hooked, and
crowds swayed to the
music. Suddenly the tune
changed, hands clapped
and spirited students broke
into the fight song. Now
that is enthusiasm!
Laura Broom, Lory Goodman, Tiffany
Thomas, Matt Lewis, Carl Clements,
Amy Harry, Michelle CdeBaca, Rhonda
Duwaji, Amy Peebles, Charla Burkins,
Kirsten Hurder, Karee Wade, and Sarah
Van Siclen get ready for a balloon send-
off at the Lamar game.
1966 1967 1968 1969
Little Arlie's annual
Homecoming visit . . . Colt
County Fair the fight
song . . . Howdy Day . . .
Mr. and Miss AHS
Twirp Week .. . How
Sweet it is!
All bring to mind annual
events students expected
and looked forward to -
and all are traditions.
Activities were not the
only traditions AHS could
boast of. Students con-
tinued to excel in
activities, and sports.
Mary Lisa Thomas, Brian Sepulveda,
Darla Johnson, Pat Varnell, Lana Lively,
Brad Higbee, and Mary Ann Cain along
with the choir perform the finale at the
1970 1971 1972 1973
Flexing muscles, Shawn Conley,
David Michener, Lance Moffett, An-
thony Underwood, Brad Gautney, Greg
Wallace, Jeff Carver, and Bob Deller
pose for an admiring camera.
Sophomores Amy Agee, Tammy
Speer, Julie Ratzlaff, and Ross Ferrill
provide Howdy Day entertainment.
Pat Falor and Frank Machado proudly
, display the victory banner after a
Brad Barton Brad Barton
Staff honors retirees
The old cliche, "Behind every great man
stands a great vvomanf, could be altered a
bit to read, "Behind every great school sits
a great secretary."
Arlington High is no exception. For
years Mrs. Jeanne Butler has been in the
background of AHS activities performing
miracles. Her countless acts of encourage
ment and help have endeared her to all.
It is with great pleasure that the Col
Corral staff dedicates this birthday editior
to Mrs. Jeanne Butler.
Secretary to Mr. Crouch for 14 years, Mrs. Jeanne Butle
smiles cheerfully as she files countless stacks of paperwork.
Administrators respected him for his 27
rs of service in education and 15 years
principal at AHS.
Faculty appreciated him for constantly
porting and backing them.
And students loved him. Here was the
an who stood in front of the student body
ipep rallies and exclaimed the famous
mrds, "How sweet it is to be in Colt coun-
try." He thrilled students with his
"dreams" of victory, happiness, and unity
for the Colts.
This February, he announced his retire-
ment. Our dream, Mr. Crouch, is that you
will continue to find happiness in your new
endeavors. With this dedication, the Colt
Corral staff wishes you its best and
their love. We will miss you.
:spite his busy schedule and heavy workload, Mr. Crouch
esses his open door policy to both faculty and students.
Some iunior guys let loose and go a little
crazy at another exciting Colt pep rally,
12 STUDENT LIFE
From the lazy afternoons of basking in the sun
mer sun to the hectic days of May, students fills
their year with many activities.
Sometimes it was the simple things like talkir
in the parking lot before school, eating Iunch wit
friends, doing homework, and sleeping in o
Then there were major events and school fum
tions such as the rowdy pep rallies, dances, tlj
long anticipated Spring Break, and ultimater
The memorable experiences as well as tll
everyday occurrences formed an unforgettabl
part of the students' lives.
STUDENT LIFE 13
The smell of fresh salt air . . . warm
chlorinated water . . . hot dogs
roasting . . . Fourth of July fireworks
. . . soap operas . . . steaks grilling . . .
and suntan oil all bring back memories
of summer days.
Several students combined their
work and vacation by getting employ-
ment at Arlington's amusement parks.
Six Flags worker, Sherry Thaxton,
commented, 'fWorking as a costume
character at Six Flags was a lot of fun.
It was neat making all the kids laugh."
ul loved working at Six Flags
especially when we had parties after
work," Cathy Ruppert said.
"It was fun, but there were also
Summer offers time for work
as well as opportunity for
some embarrassing moments. Working
in the parking lot in the pouring down
rain without a raincoat tends to be
hilarious," Kristin Eichelburger said.
Nancy Davis, who works at White
Water, said, A'Being a lifeguard there
gave me a chance to use my swimming
skills to earn money and get a tan in
Others chose to use summer as a
time to travel. Frau Steffi Garner took
ten students on a tour of German-
speaking countries. Hlt was really an
interesting trip," Jeff Crain said. f'My
favorite place was Zurich,
Switzerland. We saw a lot of pro-
testers who were demonstrating
against the North Atlantic Organiza-
tion CNATOD. There were a bunch of
really interesting liberals dressed in
punk outfits. lt was very fascinating."
While others traveled, the band at-
'LWe spent a weekend at Camp
Carter in Fort Worth. It was hot, but a
lot of fun," Sarah Mansfield said.
"Going to band camp gave us the
feeling of togetherness and that is im-
portant when you perform in front of
5,000 people,', Andie Lively said.
ln preparation for the coming
season, the football and drill team
spent many long hours practicing in
the scorching August weather.
Sizing up the competition, cheerleaders
DeeAnn Kochel, Kristi Keeth, and Sarah Jones
take a break at the SMU cheerleading camp,
Banking around the curve, Grady Huff races
at one of the many motor cross races he
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Celebrating the end of school, Jase McDowell
spends a relaxing fun filled day at Twin Points.
In Cuemavaca, Mexico Susan Snider and
Beth Hentze dance a traditional Mexican dance.
Being greatly humiliated sophomore Les
Thurman displays his punishment on Howdy
fan ,,., ,gm
Junior Scott Gillet gains revenge by leading
sophomores Joe Devine, Jamie Lawrence, Polly
Proctor, Robert James, Leslie Harris, David
Perkins, Evan Brooks, Jackie Underwood, Jason
Ankele, Tammy Heinz, Doug Hooper, Brynne
Keen, Katie Stell, Elizabeth Matlock, Marc
Hietzman, John Hoffman, Julie Seal, Christy
Dawson, Jan Remmert, Rachel Barrett, Anne
Everett, and Tricia Tully through the Fight Song
on Howdy Day.
Letting personalities shine through, seniors
Ron Needham, Tami Mason, Lloyd Douglas,
and Tracy Fabus get radical at the Howdy Day
Dance, Aug, 31.
Did you hear about John and Amy , . .
My parents would kill me if they knew
. . . I can't believe he actually said that
to Gossip! New school year, new
people, new situations, they all were
part of September. ln the first month of
school the halls were once again filled
Shouts of, i'Hey, it's a sophomore!"
were heard on Howdy Day. Poor
sophomores did everything possible to
escape the mandatory singing of the
fight song. Strains of the song caught
one's ear as captured underclassmen fell
to their elders' prey.
"Actually it wasn't as bad as l thought
Sounds of September Cause
halls to ring with endless
it would be." commented Alan Sticht.
!'On Howdy Day l really did meet
more people, embarrassment tends to
help," Steve Price stated.
"lt was a lot of fun trying not to be
noticed," Phil Johnson said.
Boisterous fans yelled cheers at the
first pep rally. However, because of
House Bill 72, it was disguised as an
orientation assembly. This label caused
an uproar when students were forced to
sit with their sixth period classes instead
of their graduating classes.
But once again Principal James
Crouch reminded us, !'How sweet it is to
be back in Colt Country!"
Expectations rose not only for football
season, but also for the perfect date.
Trembling high pitched voices discussed
who they would ask out for Sadie
Hawkins Week. After the dreaded deed
was accomplished, jubilant celebrations
"Having the tables turned gave me
the chance to ask out the guy that sits
behind me in English," commented
At PTA Open House, teachers were
seen conversing with parents. Discus-
sions about the new grading system and
disciplinary actions topped the even-
A I. Q.
Mrs. Flo Francis, senior class sponsor, talks
with Dr. and Mrs. Theron Brooks at open house.
To show their appreciation, Kathy Weber
represents the cheerleaders in presenting Prin-
cipal James Crouch with a green monogrammed
silk neck tie,
ln the play, Scapino, Pat Hatton IOttavioI pro-
fesses his undying love to Jenny Griggs
ln the spirit of the holiday, Jodee Brecheen
and Jennifer Baker dress up on Halloween.
Shocked by the action, Scapino fChris
Weemsl, Argante lTodd Minshalli, and Carlo
KStacy Conawayi sit at center stage during the
Crimson . . . gold . . . trick or treat
. . . jack o' lanterns . . . rainy football
games . . . What are you going to be
for Halloween? . . . Ting, Tang, Walla
Walla Bing Bang! . . . falling leaves . . .
dressing-up . . . characterization . . .
Scapino . . . Masquerade!
As the year progressed, activities
became more and more time-
consuming. Halloween was ap-
proaching and the Student Council
held a masquerade dance. Students
disguised themselves as everything
from clowns to flashers.
On the same night as the Mas-
querade Dance, the drama depart-
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Halloween atmosphere builds
while all welcome chance to
ment opened the play Scapino for the
second night. Opening night was a suc-
cess with attendance being in
'il saw Scapino on opening night. lt
was really funny! The bagalady fStacey
Conawayl was the best!" commented
"Working on Scapino was a real
challenge for me. l played an older
man which was kind of hard, but most
enjoyable," Todd Minshall stated.
'Klt was so good! I loved it when
Chris Weems swung out on the stage
on that rope. It looked like he hit the
wall, but he appeared to be okay,"
Michelle Middleton said.
After the play, many of the cast ap-
peared at the dance making it seem
like a huge NHollywood" party after a
According to David Hussey, 'Alt was
really a blast! lt made us feel like we
had a lot of support."
After attending a political forum,
seniors overwhelmingly voted for
President Ronald Reagan in a mock
election. Government students plann-
ed the forum which included talks by
all candidates or their representatives
ranging from county to national
By dressing up as a flasher, Mike Carrell gives
his Student Council class a quick thrill.
All in fun, Scott Nichol and Kenny Pujats joke
around in the halls on Halloween Dress-up Day.
Former cheerleaders relive the tradition of
leading the student body in the Fight Song.
Demonstrating the REAL way to Uget
down," the varsity football team sprawls on the
Little Arlie, escorted by Robert Lively and
Brett Hensley, makes his traditional
At the Homecoming pep rally, Congressman
Tom Vandergriff reminisces about presenting
Lynette Augilar offers passersby instant cof-
fee, as M. K. White and Lara Stanley fix
Exes join present classes
in Homecoming's spirit of
Oh my gosh, I forgot what time
Mike is picking me up . . , I sure hope
my mum doesn't pull my dress off . . .
Do you think Jane forgot to pick up
my boutonniere . . .? Excitement! En-
thusiasm! Nervousnessl Homecoming
The most traditional time of the
school year, Homecoming 1984,
started off with the annual "Welcome
Back Exes" breakfast. Held in the
cafeteria, this event was sponsored by
the many clubs of AHS. The breakfast
provided a time for students to visit
with graduates before school and
other activities started.
Students anticipated the night to
come. It was clear to see that it was
going to be a night to remember.
Special visitors were on hand for the
pep rally. Having their reunion were
the Classes of '49 and '59. A special
reception was held in the student
lounge before the pep rally for them.
At the pep rally, cheerleaders
boosted morale by doing countless
cheers and Coach O'Brien yelled 'AOn
three, one big COLTS!l" numerous
Making this a special event were
Congressman Tom Vandergriff and
Mayor Harold Patterson, both AHS
graduates. Congressman Vandergriff
told of his special donation of the first
Little Arlie. Mayor Patterson spoke of
life as it was when he graduated. He
also congratulated the student body on
keeping the traditions going.
Another celebrity attending the ral-
ly was our beloved mascot, Little
Arlie. He entered feistily rearing on his
hind legs, relating the message, Hkick
At last the moment had arrived to
announce the Homecoming court.
Receiving princess nominations were
Melissa Hubbard, Tammy Layton,
Amy Peebles, Heather Shelton,
Shauna Tynes, Amber Olsen, and
Ashley Arnold, Junior class nominees
were Gayla Godfrey, Brandee Bush,
Ann Edens, Lori Spivy, Pat Mebus,
and Kristin Petty. The final tabulations
revealed Ann Edens as junior princess
and Melissa Hubbard as sophomore
As excitement mounted, king and
queen nominees strolled onto the gym
floor. Susan Embry, Stephanie Patter-
son, Stacey Skinner, Shauna Jaworski,
Molly Meyer, and Sarah Jones were
queen hopefuls. Bart Talkington, Jeff
Shannon, Chris Lott, George Miller,
Ron Needham, and Nathan Moore
were nominees for king.
Excitement filled the air, and great
expectations rose for the evening's
events. What was in store? Only time
After receiving her crown and roses,
Homecoming queen Stephanie Patterson ac-
cepts the arm of king Nathan Moore as he
proudly walks off the field.
Brandee Bush congratulates Ann Edens,
junior princess, while Council Member Michelle
Cde Baca straightens the nominee ribbons for
Enjoying the fun-filled night of Homecoming,
Barbie Smith happily displays her green
Hopes rise higher than ever
while plans are made before
Gosh, if my hair falls I'll die . . . Who
will we sit with, her friends or mine?
. . . Sure hope I don't trip on the stairs
in these heels . . . Do I wait for him to
open the car door, or do I just get out?
. . . Questions . . . Anticipation . . .
Homecoming game, the biggy, lex-
cluding Lamari, the time when
everyone dressed up in their Sunday
best to go to the game. Sights of clou-
ble mums, triple mums, feather mums,
and even mums with flashing lights
were viewed on this magical night.
As the band played softly, ROTC
members set up a rose-covered arch-
way. The ROTC rifle corps saluted
each couple as they entered the field,
Drill team members formed the tradi-
Excitement mounted as the
sophomore princess Melissa Hubbard
and junior princess Ann Edens were
presented with their escorts.
Last year's king and queen, John
Deller and Laura White, were on hand
for the crowning. Nervous nominees
were waiting impatiently for the
Suddenly, cheers rose from the
crowd as Stephanie Patterson and
Nathan Moore were named king and
queen. The queen nominees, Susan
Embrey, Shauna Jaworski, Sarah
Jones, Molly Meyer, and Stacy Skin-
ner encircled Stephanie and con-
gratulated her on the election.
Handshakes and pats on the back
were received by Nathan from the
other nominees Chris Lott, George
Miller, Ron Needham, Jeff Shannon,
and Bart Talkington.
Finally, after being presented with
the crown, roses, and mug, Stephanie
and Nathan embraced in the tradi-
tional Homecoming kiss.
After the game, most couples went
out to eat at such favorite places as
Cork-n-Cleaver, Victoria Station, and
Bobby McGees, the perfect finish for
such a magical night.
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King and queen nominees, Chris Lott and
Susan Embrey quickly stroll under the archway,
' Sitting by friends, Brandee Perrett, Tracy
f , L Farms, Tm Holm, Amy Perkins, and Jin
lx Z7 Reagan show off their mums as they watch the
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Madness . . . insanity . . . food fight
. . . bananas . . . pep rally . . . How
Sweet It ls . . . I had a dream. . . Let's
see you get down . . . McDonald's . . .
Beat Lamar! . . . You need to say
more! . . . the Big game . . . the bridge
. . . rivalry . . . traditions . . . Spirit
Week . . . an outrage.
In order to boost morale around
school the Student Council organized
activities for people to participate in.
Monday started off with "Lamar: no
Students dressed up in sweat suits
and tennis shoes. Tuesday brought the
theme MTie up Lamar!" Visions of
bows and neckties were everywhere.
Offering the best way to relax, the junior
class takes the prize in the hall competition.
Who cares anyway?!? The senior class
unveils a unique theme in the Spirit Week hall
Rising to higher extremes
school spirit becomes very
HWar on Lamar," was declared
Wednesday. Camouflage was the
main dress that day. Thursday
brought sights of beachwear with the
slogan "Go Hawaiian: Luau Lamar!"
Thursday was also the day to stay
after school and decorate the halls.
This traditional contest helped inspire
competitiveness between the classes.
The junior class captured first place
with the theme "Have a Colt and a
Smile." It was carried out with paper
Coke cans, balloons, and streamers
hanging from the ceiling.
The senior class took a humorous
theme of 'fWelre saving for prom,"
and came in third in the annual
hall decorating contest.
On Friday, traditionally green and
white day, the spirit was at its highest,
At the pep rally, the football team
started the t'wave." This display of
enthusiasm made people achieve ut-
most excitement. This excitement con-
tinued onto the gym floor as the senior
class enjoyed their last pep rally and
were allowed to enjoy the spirit long
after the rally was over.
At the game, the spirit continued.
The whole grandstand did the "wave"
and a feeling of unity spread through
the crowd as the Colts went on to
make an excellent effort in the
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WOW!! For me?!? During Spirit Week football
players get special treatment from spirit sisters
Lending a hand, Ann Edens passes John Nor-
thcutt a piece of tape while decorating the halls.
Santa Claus Christmas Carols
. . . long hours of shopping . . . Trying
to find the right gift . . . Interlocken . . .
bundling up . . . hot chocolate . . .
breaking your diet fireside chats
finding presents Christmas
Concerts . . . decorating the tree . . .
holidays . . . traveling . . . visiting . . .
traditions . . . parties. . . merrimentl
During the hustle and bustle of the
holidays it seemed like there was
never enough time for school.
Trying to find that special gift for a
special person seemed to be
MI know, it took me such a long time
to find everyone a present," Rob
1 f if -1-
December's many activities
add excitement to holiday s
'iEveryone thinks having such a big
family is great, but buying presents for
six is a chore," Jennifer Brett said.
Paying a visit to Arlington High was
Camfel with the movie,
'iDesperadoes.l' It was an educational
assembly offering advice on making
the right decisions in life.
"Seeing the film made me really
want to help people," Ann Marie
Rupert said. "Afterwards I wanted to
go around and hug everybody."
The annual Christmas dance was
hosted by the Student Council.
Students sat on the lap of Santa Claus
ICoach John Moorel and had portraits
made. These could be ordered at a
When school let out for the holidays,
students could be found attending
many parties, looking at lights shop-
ping, decorating the house, and seeing
the newly-released Christmas movies.
The season also proved to be a time
for drawing families closer.
'lEven though I spent Christmas at
home," Tricia Tully said, Hlt was the
At the dance, Lisa Wood. Brynne Keens, Man-
dy Schaller, Audra Webb, and Elizabeth
Matlock take a break from the dancing to rest
on Santas ICoach Moorel knee.
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Showing the spirit of Christmas, Cindy
Bowman, Kristin Eichelberger, Marshall
Castleberry, Hanh Le, Tim Childress, Monica
Davison, Chris Perry, Courtney Baker, Danny
Denton, Jill Jobe, Damon Clovis. Laura Loggins.
Kerry McClanahan, Margaret Duff. Karee
Wade, Lori Gilbert. and Chris Lefebvre. pack
Christmas goodies for a local charity.
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Decorated for Christmas, Pat Hatton's and
Kenny Pujat's locker clearly shows their
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Adding some excitement to their physics
class. the Gravitones, David Canright, Matt
Baker. Sean Johnson, and Scott Gray. croon
their physics lessons to their favorite Christmas
On the lookout, Arlington police patrolled
Park Row issuing jaywalking citations to
During the off season, the varsity football
team high-kicks tn the Jane Fonda Workout,
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Christmas in London, Maureen Young poses
with a guard in the entranceway of Windser
Skiing . . . free-time . . . catching up
on sleep . . . watching soap operas . . .
visiting relatives .. . slick streets .. .
frostbitten fingers . . . scraping car
windows adding antifreeze
Look, you can see your breath!! . ..
staying out late on Wednesday night
. , . Waiting for New Years , . . leisure
. . . holiday . . . vacation.
December brought graduation into
the light of reality as seniors got
measured and ordered their caps and
gowns for the big event.
What does every school child live
for? Christmas holidays! And how do
you know they are coming? Winter!
The first sign of winter
turns minds toward upcoming
Not ready to let the weather get the
advantage, people added antifreeze to
their car radiators at the first hint of a
nip in the air. Smart Texans knew ex-
actly how rough it could be when the
car dies after the first blue Norther
The holiday season gave students
time to catch up on sleep, soap
operas, or the latest family gossip.
'tThe holidays gave me a chance to
spend time with kids. I got a part-time
job working at a day-care center for
extra money," Shara Brown said.
"My family and I spent time with
my grandparentsf, Scott Gray said.
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and aunts that you rarely visit."
Traveling to see family or just for
pleasure was popular during this long
vacation. Many students could be seen
anywhere from the ski slopes to
"I went with my church to Crested
Butte, it was a blastln, Shawn Prunty
"My family and I went to England
for Christmas. It's the second year
we've gone. It really is neat seeing
how they, as compared to us,
celebrate Christmas," Maureen Young
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Dangling by a wire, Shawn Prunty rides the ski
lift up the mountain at Crested Butte.
A sign of graduation, Brett Hensley, Danny
White, Monica Davidson, Mrs. Cheryle
Blumerich, and Sandra Whitson pick up cap and
Trying to boost morale among the basketball
team, spirit sisters decorate each player's
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Stumped on a problem, junior Tom Womack
tries to concentrate on his journalism final exam.
ln the "Real Inspector Hound," Jenni Griggs
ll.ady Muldoonl strangles John Hoelzer CSimon
What is thisl? Seniors Debbie Gentsch and
Shannon Case dissect a frog in Biology II class.
A snow covered schoolyard waits for its home-
bound students to return after the thaw.
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Heads bent over books . . . cheeks
flushed by cold air hand buried
deep within pockets . . . foreheads
wrinkled with worry . . . catching
snowflakes on your tongue . . . dread-
ed exams . . . snowmen . . . cold . . .
frigid . . . pressure . . . an Avalanche!
The weather brought a welcomed
extra day of holiday, The temperature
dropped and snow and ice covered the
Cheryl Grote said, HI got up and
heard on the radio that we didn't have
to go to school. I was happy. The day
before I had challenged some of my
friends to a snowball fight. So all day
we played in the snow. It was a blast!"
As soon as school resumed,
During January's pressure
students fall prey to huge
students and teachers alike made up
for lost time. Preparations for the up-
coming semester finals were made in
every class. Every spare moment was
used to study as students tried to keep
up their averages.
Sophomore Judy Johnson com-
mented, "I studied pretty hard, but
not as hard as I thought I would. My
teachers really helped a lot by giving
me good reviews."
After the week of finals, students
relaxed again. Many class changes
were made and the new semester
began. The next few weeks low
temperatures struck. Students bundl-
ed up once again as cutting winds
brought a surprising two-day holiday.
"I think it was one of the worst
snowstorms we've ever had!" Mary
Abel stated. 'Alt was so bad that they
canceled our AMTA lArlington Music
Teacher Associationl music contest!"
Cancellation of school, games, and
job orientations threw curves into
schedules causing confusion. Catching
up seemed almost impossible at times.
Threats of making up school on Satur-
days had students in an uproar.
"I'd rather make it up at the end of
school because Saturday's the day I
sleep in. Besides what will they do
about people who work?" Tina Neel
Although it was hectic, January
turned out to be very exhiliarating.
Disheartening news during a faculty meeting,
Principal James Crouch announces his
Teacher of the year, Mrs. Lou Baker adds a
bit of humor to her Algebra II lesson.
Red and white carnations . . . boxes
of chocolates . . . a dozen red roses . . .
romantic dinners for two retire-
ment plans . . . big-eyed freshmen . . .
"and the teacher of the year is" . . .
Romance, Excitement, Surprises, Sen-
February, the shortest month of the
year, overflowed with activities.
Thoughts turned to that special so-
meone and plans were made to
celebrate Valentine's Day.
'iMy boyfriend and I had a
candlelight dinner for two,"
sophomore Connie Klem said. "lt was
so much fun and romantic."
On February 14 girls could be seen
Valentines Dayg retirement
cause hearts to stir with
everywhere carrying boxes filled with
long stemmed red roses, outrageously
big boxes of chocolates, balloon bou-
quets, and large cards. Student Coun-
cil members handed out Valagrams
during second period that students
had bought for their sweethearts
earlier in the week. Friday night Stu-
dent Council hosted the sweetheart
dance where sophomores Chip
Johnson and Carol Estrada, juniors
Ann Edens and Bob Deller, and
seniors Stephanie Patterson and Sean
Johnson were named class
Principal James Crouch announced
his retirement plans in February by in-
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forming the faculty that he was going
to "ride off in a new direction."
"I'm really sorry to hear about his
retirement," Leslie Harris said, "Mr.
Crouch is the spirit of Arlington High.
No one can take his place."
Faculty members chose Mrs. Lou
Baker teacher of the year and Christy
"Her classes are so much fun, and
you really learn a lot."
Wide-eyed Ninth graders visited
February 25 to hear the sales pitch of
the many elective classes. Freshmen
were bombarded with information ses-
sions in the auditorium, gym,
cafeteria, and library.
- , 1---1
Before introducing the speakers for
freshmen orientation, librarian, Mrs. Pat Moses
informs the upcoming class about student l.D.
Really gettin' down, students add a new
meaning to the word fun at the Valentines
Boarding airplanes asking the
guy of your dreams out . . . going to a
SADD meeting . . . catching spring
fever . . . UTAH . . . competing
against the best . . . skiing . . . prepar-
ing for open house . . . getting dates
for Friday night . . . electing PTA of-
ficers . . . DISNEYWORLD . . . spring
. . . adventure.
March erupted and brought a series
of adventures. The tables were turned
and girls had the opportunity to ask
their favorite guys out during TWIRP
week. Girls realized for the first time
the amount of courage it took to ask
At open house new PTA officers
Wide-range of activities
enable many to embark on new
were elected and parents were given
another chance to meet with teachers.
Students also had the opportunity
to find out about the consequences of
drinking and driving at a SADD
meeting. Coach Gerald Brown, Officer
Britt Snipes, and Sidney Morrison
discussed the hazard of being intox-
icated while driving. The movie
Kevin 's Story helped clarify the point.
Students from journalism, math,
science, and business competed at
Ull.. They all placed high in the
Choir members flew to Salt Lake Ci-
ty, Utah and made a singing ap-
pearance at Symphony Hall along
with three other high schools and the
Mormon Tabernacle Choir. They also
spent two days skiing at Park City.
Peter Fortenbough said, "It was a
very good experience and it built unity
in the choir. I think we sang better
than we ever had before. We are still
getting compliments about it."
The Junior Varsity cheerleaders
ventured south to Orlando, Florida,
where they competed with other JV
cheerleaders across the nation and
came in seventh. Tammy Layton said,
"We had a blast. We went to
Disneyworld, Sea World, and spent a
whole day at the beach just soaking up
At DFW airport Monte Elliff, David Walker,
and Steve Price waste some time buying Cokes.
Coach Gerald Brown speaks to students
about the hazards of drinking and driving at a
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Waiting for Brian Sepulvada to get his boar-
ding pass checked, Jane Siebanthal and Russ
Ware anxiously await their choir trip to Utah.
Sidney Morrison along with Doug Eisner,
Scott Martin, Susan Campbell, Jenny Zitek, Rod
Taylor, Pervin Lakadawalla, and Becky Foley
hand Principal James Crouch their runner-up
On bended knee Chrissy Blakeslee and Alice
Stewart beg Matt Baker and Chris Goodwin for
A hat anyone? Manager Alan Sticht works at
Six Flags over Texas during spring break.
On the slopes of Crested Butte, Vickie
Morgan and Amy Goreham take a breather
Time-off . . . vacation . . . first sun
burn . . , cruisin' in a convertible . .
cathing up on soap operas . . . sleep-
ing late . . . laying out . . , South Padre
. . . Jams . . . earning money . . .
Graham Halen in Munchen . . . skiing
on the slopes working on junior
theme . . . searching for paradise . . .
just relaxing . . , partying . . . allowing
time for everyone to just get away!
Spring Break '85, the time when
every teenager kicks back and
relaxes. A time that symbolizes just
nine more weeks until summer, a
preview of the upcoming vacation.
This year's break brought many
new adventures, although sometimes
we wonder if all the stories told were
Mid-term vacatlon from life
allows time for eveyone to
true accounts of real events.
Taking German speaking countries
by storm were 13 members ofthe Ger-
man Club accompanied by sponsors
"My favorite place was the Stadt-
Keller in Lucerne, Switzerland. lt was
funny to watch all of us tourists try to
play those huge horns," stated David
Also spending sometime in the snow
were numerous students who went
"Skiing in Red River, New Mexico,
was fun except that I got a peculiar
sunburn on my nose," commented
As ususal, students flocked to the
beach, with South Padre Island being
the most popular.
"The best thing about going to
South Padre was meeting all the peo-
ple. You'd be surprised how many
people I met down there that just live
across town!" said Marianne
While some spent money, others
earned it. With the opening of Six
Flags Amusement Park, many ac-
"Working at Six Flags lets me get to
know a lot of people from all over. It's
really great," commented Alan Sticht.
This spring vacation provided the
much needed break from school and
all will agree it was enjoyable.
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Catchin' some rays, Jeri Wolpa, Amy
Thomas, Melinda Jordon, Sidney Morrison,
Shannon Marsee, and M. K. White lie on the
beach at South Padre.
Mining for salt, Mr. Jeff Farmer, Sarah
Mansfield, Scott Gray, Angela Yen, Tom
Hussey, Bill Hughes, Mike Nolte, Cindy Slocum,
David Hussey, Nancy Davis, David Canright,
Kristi Nedderman, Joe Barbara, Marc Wetsel,
Angie Holloway, Kari Gardner, Barbara Pronk,
and Matt Cleaver take a tour of the salt mines in
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French pastries . . . jamming out
with juniors . . . finding out what the
future holds , . . pigging out . . . tacos
. . . Senior Saloon . . . Smash Lamar
car . . . dunking .. . Girl Scouts .. .
raffle tickets . . . Cake Walk . . . Ex-
citement expectations an-
ticipation . . . COLT COUNTY FAIR,
Colt County Fair headed a list of big
events during the month of April.
Student Council members carefully
organized the fair in hopes that it
would be a smooth success. Most of
the clubs, organizations, and classes
used the fair as a source of fund rais-
ing through their booths and talents.
Foreign language clubs set up booths
and sold goodies, while the Girl Scouts
Singing and strumming, Mark Graves per-
forms his own composition during the senior
Preparing to plunge, Elizabeth Mindel and
David Wiener hang on for fear of the cold water.
Organizations raise funds
while creating atmosphere of
provided a dunking booth for
Sophomores hosted a snowcone
booth and their traditional cake walk.
Juniors put their talents to work in the
Junior Jam and also opened a
I-Iowever, the most popular attrac-
tion proved to be the Senior Saloon.
Singing dancing and performing skits,
Seniors combined their talents into
"The Senior Saloon was good,"
Robin Lyday said. i'Robert Lively was
excellent when he sang the 'Levi 501
Chris Murzin and Brent Dalley
served as masters of ceremony for the
Probably the second most attended
show was Lip Sync sponsored by
Cosmetology. Students impersonated
the popular rock groups U2, Iron
Maiden, De Barge, and Aponllia 6.
Colt County Fair was not the only
chance students had to prove their
talent. Co-editors of The Colt, Sidney
Morrison and Pervin Lakdawalla
traveled to Austin to compete in state
UIL contest. Sidney took first place in
feature writing, while Pervin placed
second in editorial writing.
A big announcement surfaced when
Mr. Jerry McCullough, vice principal
at Martin, was named principal replac-
ing retiring Principal James Crouch.
Testing his strength, junior Kenny Mills
tries to ring the bell provided by the Girl
Brad Barton '
Picking the perfect pastry, Chase Perrett
helps support the French Club at the Colt
AHS for Africa members Von McClure,
Terry McFarland, and Michelle Collins lip
sync to the popular song i'We Are the
At the Banquet, Nathan Moore receives the Tar-
rance Award presented to him by George Miller.
Dressed to impress, Tim Childress, Lynnette
Aguilar, Allen Gallehugh, and Beth Bowles take
pleasure in their togetherness at the banquet.
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Sharing the special night, Cheryl Stevenson 1
and James Johnson enjoy each other's I ,JL
Enjoying their evening, Gayla Godfrey and
Pat McLaughlin anticipate what is yet to come,
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While dining elegantly, Mike I-Iiett, Chris
Wensel, Dorothy Ray, Mike Bain, Yoga Mord-
svic, Luke Korvalski, Jeff Wood, Kim Adams,
and Robin Moyer take a moment to smile for the
Will the rain ever stop? . . . crusin'
in a limo . . . Gosh. I'll die if my hair
falls . . . What'll I do if someone has on
the same dress? . ,. Please don't let
me spill something I'll die if he
shuts my dress in the car doorl
But. I'm too nervous to eat . . , a night
on the town . , . being spruced up . . .
luxury. . , brilliance I . .Dazzling
The rain may have been pouring
down and the thunder may have been
booming. but other than that the 1985
prom was a fairy tale to many.
All dressed up in tuxedos, guys
Seniors storm luxury hotel
while masses manage to look
picked up their dates adorned in flow-
ing satin, taffeta, or lace gowns and
escorted them into the Americana
Hotel in Ft. Worth May II.
The banquets main course con-
sisted of chicken in a wine sauce.
"The meal was really pretty good.
It surprised me that they were able to
make a dinner for thousands taste
good," Bill Hughes commented.
Five couples sat at an elegant table.
which was adorned with a tall
cascading spring flower centerpiece.
After dinner, senior class officers
announced special guests, Principal
and Mrs. James Crouch. The officers
presented class sponsor chairman Mrs.
Flo Francis with roses commemorating
all her hard work.
Receiving Tarrance Awards for
special work for the class were Nathan
Moore, Shanna Alexander, Shanna
Shiller, Robert Lively, and Beth
Next came the senior slide show.
"I thought the music was very ap-
propriate. The pictures were very in-
teresting," Wayne McI.emore said.
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Tuxedos n taffeta unite
with grace, elegance to create
Ties 'n tails . . . silk 'n lace . . . fairy
tale dance . . . dancing as if you were
floating on a cloud fluffy taffeta
dashing tuxedos dining and
dancing . . . staying out all night . . .
roses . . . shoes dyed to match . . .
sparing no expense . . . hat 'n cane . . .
luxury . . . looking absolutely dazzling.
When the word prom is mentioned,
chills go up one's spine. The world
symbolizes much for many. Whether it
be living in the lap of luxury for one
night or the fact that it is the last activi-
ty of the senior class before gradua-
tion, the night is special.
This year's prom was synonymous
with elegance. With a view of the
crowd, one could tell many hours were
spent planning everything in detail.
'LI had to look for a long time for a
dress. It's like you know what you
want, but until you try it on, you can't
feel which dress is right for you," Susie
"My date and I spent a long time
searching for a tie and cummerbund to
match her dress exactly," commented
L'Going to prom was the first time
I've ever really gone all out, you know,
tux, flowers, and all," Nick Bowersock
said. UI certainly will always
After the banquet was over, the
tables were cleared and the music was
started. Dancing in formal dress was a
new experience for most, but all soon
'ilt was really neat, I wore a hooped
skirt and when I danced no one could
tell what my feet were doing. So when
I got tired I just stook still and moved
my arms." Ann-Marie Ruppert said.
The side of prom that no one ever
forgets is the abundance of funny little
things that happen to those attending.
Whether it was shutting your dress in
the car door or dumping your salad in
your lap, memorable activities took
place the night of May 11. Activities
that won't soon be forgotten.
Swaying to the beat, seniors and their guests
dance to music provided by a disc jockey.
Capturing the moment, Kent Lawrence and
Melissa Tongier smile as their pictures are
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Sharing a quiet moment, Jeff Sapp, Kristen
Raines, Jon Earley, and Patti Bucklew dance to
the senior song, "Don't Look Back,"
Posing to perfection, Dodd Duvall and Amy
Perkins listen to the photographers instructions.
'KThe clouds are green, son, we are
going to win . . ." "I'm the red head
who gave you big bear hugs . . .H "Do
you recognize this voice?" . . . bright
lights . . . uCome to the Cabaret" . . .
Tom Vandergriff . . . "Bye-Bye Bir-
die" . . . looking through the past and
to the future . . . last musical . . . last
assembly . . . retirement . . . proceeds
. . . dreams . . . memories . . . saying
May brought not only the end of
another school year, but also the end
of Mr. James Crouch's reign at Ar-
lington High. Students and teachers
alike were faced with the unpleasant
task of saying goodbye to the man who
always had a dream.
Mid-Cities Chrysler General Manager, Joe
Yingling, comes in a new 1985 Chrysler conver-
tible to pick up the proceeds for "Save the
Lady" from drill team members, Chrissy
Blakeslee, Julie Johnson, Elaine Bennett, Patsy
Kaska, Deana Moore, and Tammy Troupe.
At the assembly, Mr. Jim Crouch and Mr.
Tom Vandergriff look on as Mr. Mike Pringle,
former quarterback, reminisces with Principal
James Crouch and his wife, Maydell, about the
May brings cho1r's musical
as well as time for saying
A special assembly was held in
honor of him. Mr. Tom Vandergriff
served as the master of ceremony and
introduced the voices of those in Mr.
Crouchls past. His wife Maydell
Crouch, along with his son Jim Crouch
and daughter Katie Halwes, stood by
as Mike Pringle, former quarterback,
Mrs. Bea Falvo, Kathy Starnes, and
Grant Arlington reminisced fondly of
the good times.
Student Council President Bart
Talkington presented Mr. Crouch with
a certificate for cowboy boots and
Mike Meyer gave him a photo album
filled with pictures catching the spirit
of his 14-year reign.
A retirement dinner held at UTA
allowed yet another time for students
and faculty to express their gratitude
for Mr. Crouch's job as principal.
At graduation, the senior class
presented Mr. Crouch and his wife
with two tickets to I-Iawaii for a week-
long vacation. A special scholarship
was named in his honor.
May also brought the choir's last
performance for the season. They per-
formed i'An Evening on Broadwayf,
which was a medley of Broadway hits.
The Colt Kickers had an exciting
opportunity in which to give the pro-
ceeds of their spring show to a
representative from "Save the Lady"
organization which is restoring the
Statue of Liberty.
Brad Ba rton
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ln light of Principal James Crouch's plans "to
ride off in a new direction" Coach Mike O'Brian
presents him with a western suit and cowboy
In a scene from "The Music Man" the Gossips
IShanna Shiller, Mary Ann Cain, Kim Stearns,
and Shanna Alexander, who is holding Kristen
Rashj, sing "Pick a Little, Talk a Little" at the
At the Senior Convocation, Jon Cartier,
Tammy Sclietter, and Shannon Case await
the PTA Cultural Arts Award presented by
Mrs. Carol Koechel.
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John Edens accepts the Optimist Award from
Mr. Leo Berman, a representative of the club.
Announcing the annual dedication, Amy
Thomas presents flowers to Mrs, Jeanne Butler.
For the first time, the seniors
gathered this year at night for the
Senior Honors Assembly. Numerous
awards were handed out to seniors as
parents and friends looked on.
Taking the highest award given to a
senior boy and girl were Molly Meyer
and Ron Needham who were
presented the Fielder Award.
Earning Who's Who honors were
Jeff Schneider, Erin Hastings, Scott
Nicol, Carla Cotter, Tammy Troupe,
Linda Chamberlain, Brett Hensley,
Cindy Marwitz, Aimee Wragg, Juan
Cervantes, Rod Barrera, Beth Hentze,
Jeanne Denolf, Willard Mills, and
Other Who's Who recipients were
Sidney Morrison, Shannon Case, Jeff
Ortiz, Angela Yen, Melanie Sattler,
Pat Hatton, Romilly Foutz, Donna Higs
ginbotham, Scott Gray, Matt Baker
and Gary McCraw.
Among the scholarship winners
were Julie Sticht, UTA Presidential
Leadership, Mark Silva, Veronica
Grisser, and Harry Grisser, UTA
Freshmen, Julie Huet, Kiwanis,
Regina Pogue, Mildred Shupee,
Wayne McLemore and Lana Stanley,
Southwestern, and Tina Schmidt,
Fielder Award candidate Pat Hatton looks
on as Vlolly Meyer and Ron Needham are
presented the distinguished honor hy Mrs Flo
Ms. Gala McCormick presents the DAR Good
Citizen Award to an excited Veronica Grisser,
I ni' Dietz
As graduation approaches,
seniors assemble to honor
John Edens, Kristin Chase, and Harry
Grisser, Rotary Club.
Also winning scholarships were Jon
Cartier, Art Association, Christina
Willis, Ladies Auxiliary-Knights
Templar, Aimee Wragg, Theresa
Allbright, Linda Chamberlain, Linda
Valentine, Julie Johnson, Elizabeth
Stell, and Donna Higginbotham, TWC,
Judy Van Hoof, and Karee Wade,
Chamber of Commerce, Amy
Thomas, Ron Tiner, Matt Baker,
Elizabeth Amos, Veronica Grisser,
DAR, and Liz Stell, Shauna Jaworski,
Wayne McLemore, and Donna Higgin-
Completing the list of winners were
Beth Hentze and Liz Stell, Junior
Women's Club, Maureen Young, Neal
Harrington, Michelle Breedlove,
Altrusa, Angela Yen, Texas Ex-
cellence, Molly Meyer, Soroptomist,
Stuart Brooks, Betsy Glass, Leigh Ann
King, Romilly Foutz, and Jeanne
Jones, TCU, Karla Walther, Karen
Schroeder, and Tim Childress, PTA,
Ron Needham, Optimist, Cindy Mar-
witz, HOE, Marc Gault, Bobo, Beth
Hentze, Stephen Goode, Tina
Schmidt, NHS, Sean Johnson, Naval
Academy, and Shanna Shiller, TSTA.
Several clubs and organizations also
honored seniors. Amy Thomas receiv-
ed the Athenian Award, John Edens,
American Legion, Shannon Case, Jon
Cartier, and Tammy Tschetter, PTA,
Gail Ellis, DAR, Stacey Koiner and
Amy Stephens, Library, Shannon
Case and Steve Abell, Poetry Club,
Dee Ann Koechel, Soccer, and Pervin
Lakdawalla, Ousley Journalism.
Principal's Awards went to Kristin
Binard, Mary Ann Cain, Eric Carlisle,
Tim Childress, Kevin Craddock,
Marnette Davis, Lisa Dempsey, Allen
Gallehugh, Betsy Glass, Sara Green,
Brett Hensley, Shauna Jaworski, Liz
Kelley, and Gina Massen.
Other Principal's Award recipients
included Shannon Marsee, Scott Nicol,
Joe Primavera, Lesly Ramsey, Jeff
Schneider, Tony Scott, Shanna Shiller,
Brett Smelley, Chris Sprang, Tammy
Troupe, Karee Wade, David Walters,
Karla Walther, Kathy Weber, Kari
Williams, Aimee Wragg, and Ted
To climax the evening, yearbook
editor Amy Thomas announced that
this Colt Corral would be dedicated to
Mrs. Jeanne Butler and Mr. James
Somber seniors proceed down the aisle at
Texas Hall to the tune of "Pomp and
Advising the seniors to enjoy life, Shannon
Case tells everyone to go out and "get a pizza."
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eniors spend quiet moments
looking back on past during
Caps 'n gowns . . . HPomp and Cir-
cumstanceu . . . processional . . .
reflections . . . "Friends, . . . tears . . .
memories . . . Vespers.
The doors of Texas Hall opened
and, amidst hundreds of flashing
cameras, seniors walked double file
down the aisle to the somber tune of
"Pomp and Circumstancef' First tears
were shed as the choir presented the
song 'iFriends." Twelve years of hard
work and dedication were finally com-
ing to an end.
After the students were seated, Pat
Hatton introduced the service with the
invocation. Molly Meyer, Shanna Alex-
ander, Shannon Case, and Beth Hent-
ze then presented their thoughts and
ideas on graduating from high school
and their upcoming futures. In the
speeches, the students were advised
to face their goals and not be afraid to
take risks. On the lighter side of
graduating, Shannon Case's advice
was to go out after Vespers, 'iget a
pizza and have one heck of a life."
Mrs. Lou Baker, Mrs. Sandra
Campbell, and Mr. Lee Childers gave
their thoughts and words of wisdom.
While Mrs. Campbell advised students
to consider today and the future "The
best of times," Mrs. Baker jokingly
compared the senior class to the
Texas legislature. 'LThe class may
meet," she quipped, Ubut they never
really come to order."
The benediction was orated by
Searle Lawson and then the orchestra
played HOld Scottish Melody" better
known as 'tAuld Lang Syne." The
recessional proceeded outside Texas
Hall where, under sunny May skies,
seniors hugged and laughed and re-
alized there were only two days left
Coming to the aid of a senior, Mrs. Janet
Wallace straightens a collar before the Vespers
Hurrying to attend Vespers, senior Gina
Maasen adds finishing touches to Melissa
Seniors use time to reflect
7:15 sharp . . . Don't lose your
cards or you'll be anonymous . . . Get
your cap on straight . . . "You'll Never
Walk Alone' '... Hawaii vacation . . .
Wherels my collar? . . . Stand up
together Mrs. Cafaro, l've got a
question . . . the end . . . the
Arlington High lost more than just a
senior class during graduation
ceremonies this year. Both the seniors
and Principal James Crouch were goa
ing. The Class of '85 and Mr. Crouch
met with family and friends May 21 in
Texas Hall to celebrate the end of
their Arlington High School careers.
Early in the spring, Mr, Crouch an-
nounced he was retiring at the end of
the school year. Seniors went to work
immediately to earn funds to present
Mr. Crouch with a "super" gift.
After all the diplomas has been
handed out, senior officers George
Miller, Tony Scott, Molly Meyer, Shan-
non Marsee, and Chris Murzin and
sponsor chairman Mrs. Flo Francis
called Mr. and Mrs. Crouch to the
podium for that "something special."
After placing flower leis around
their necks, the officers and Mrs. Fran-
cis announced that they were sending
Mr. and Mrs. Crouch on a 'Ldream'
vacation to Hawaii. The teary-eyed
Mrs. Francis then gave the Crouch's a
bit of familiar advice for their upcom-
ing journey. She reminded them never
to forget 'twho they are or where they
came from," as the audience added its
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Receiving a huge ovation, Principal James
Crouch stands, while Superintendent Woodrow
adds his applause.
On behalf of the senior class, Mrs. Flo Francis,
senior class sponsor, presents Mr. and Mrs.
James Crouch with two airplane tickets to
Bowing their heads, Terri Cauthron, Donna
Ellis, and Terry Engle stand for the Invocation.
In the basement of Texas Hall, Marie Bosillo
and Lanci Ball-te obtain their actual diploma.
At long last diplomas in hand, two graduates
embrace in congratulations.
Addressing her fellow students, honor
speaker, Romily Foutz, talks of "Risky
Waiting for the curtain to rise, seniors adjust
caps and make other last minute preparations.
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After twelve years of school,
graduation brings the grand
On May 21, Texas Hall was
swamped with proud family members
when its doors opened at 7:15. The
Commencement did not begin until 8,
but eager parents and friends wanted
to get a good seat in order to see the
Senior Class of ,85 finally graduate.
After Mrs. Charlene Dorsey's organ
prelude, the huge curtain rose and
oh's and ah's could be heard
throughout. The scene of the entire
white-clad senior class was impressive.
After student and faculty speeches
. , ws, N
given by Mr. Woodrow Counts, Adam
Beatty, Romilly Foutz, Judy Van
Hoof, Melanie Sattler, and Angela
Yen were heard, it was time for the
anticipated presentation of diplomas.
The list of names may have seemed
unending to the audience, but for each
student who walked across the stage,
the memory was one that will be
forever embedded in their minds.
Twelve years was a long time to
strive for a piece of paper, but many
students were surprised with how
quickly the special time of graduation
had arrived. After each proud student
was seated and the last diploma had
been handed out by Mr. Crouch, the
voices of the choir were heard. Amidst
the melody of "You'll Never Walk
Alone," most teary-eyed students
finally realized that their high school
days had come to an end. It was time
now to look ahead to the future and go
seperate ways in order to achieve
goals. The Class of '85 left Texas Hall
for careers and colleges.
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Acquiring his diploma, Jeff Crain shakes
Principal James Crouch's hand as Vice-Principal
Wendell Lacky congratulates him.
During a tearful moment, Mrs. Madeliene
Lively hugs Veronica Grisser goodbye and in ap-
preciation for the necklace her Spanish IV class
Students Vickie Morgan, Cathy Mills,
Willard Mills, Kayce Jones, Kelli Merk,
Stacy Conaway, Shae Nugent, and Scotti
Johnson go caroling in German during a
Organizations provided students with tll
chance to work and have fun with people who ha
The addition of the new house bill made clnl
meetings during school hours impossible. Tll
students' sense of responsibility and desire 1
work together allowed them to endure and ove
come those changes. They adapted by meetin
before or after school to discuss their plans. l
Clubs organized after school field trips, con
peted in contests, had parties at member's house
and held fund-raisers. l
ORGANIZ TIONS 55
Don't BANG that gavel! . . . Point of
order . . . Raise your hand! . . .
Somebody make some posters . . . Will
you pick up my rolls? . . . If you don't
sign in, I'm gonna count you absent!
. . . Who has the phone? . . . C-O-O-O-
A-C-H!! . . . Why do I have to do
everything? . . . You'll have to check
with Mr. Lackey . . . Did he go to the
cafeteria again? . . . Bart wants your
keychain money - NOW! . . . Please
don't make us sell anything else! . . .
That silent group that organized
and participated in almost all the
school activities and did not mind stay-
ing after school until all hours to
decorate for dances or Spirit Week
was the Student Council. When an ac-
tivity took place, everyone could be
sure that Student Council took a large
part in its production.
Among the many duties of the Stu-
dent Council, one of the main jobs was
to provide entertainment for the stu-
dent body. They organized Homecom-
ing events, Twirp Week, and Spirit
Week. Through fundraisers like Val-o-
grams and keychain sales the Council
made money to spoonsor events such
as dances and the Colt County Fair.
Amid all the social affairs, they
worked on, the Student Council also
found time to help the community.
From canned food drives to anti-drunk
driving campaigns, Student Council at-
tempted to help others as well as
entertain its own.
With all of their hard work ad
dedication, Student Council illustrated
their love of Colts and their pride in
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Student Council officer Sarah Van Siclen
announces the Homecoming princesses at the
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Mrs. Ruth Cannon and Mrs. Pam Matthews
enjoy the cuisine at the Teacher Appreciation
Student Council members Shanna Alex-
ander, Ami Harry, Liz Stell, and Molly Meyer
lend a hand at the Teacher Appreciation
Sheuei i i
Student Council members include ifront
rowi Michelle Kuhr, Amy Peebles, Kirsten
Hurder, Tina Holm, Sidney Morrison, Elizabeth
Stell, Sarah Van Siclen, Brandee Bush, Lisa Ab-
sher, lsecond rowl Jodie McKenzie, Cami
Chesnut, Anne Everett, Karee Wade, Shanna
Alexander, Ellen Garrett, Molly Meyer, Ami
Harry, Tiffany Thomas, Dee Ann Koechel,
lthird rowi Mike Meyer, John Vant Slot, Mike
Carrell, Steve Conroy, George Miller, Bart Talk-
ington, Greg CdeBaca, Brandon Graham, and
Marc Gault escorts new NHS inductee,
Keleigh Ahmann, up the aisle to receive her
...si ,. ti.
. . . Get the Christmas spirit . . .
FOUR guys get their exercise . . . I get
to walk Pat ., . everybody bring a dif-
ferent kind of cookie . . . half a Pres. . .
Honor Society began the year with
about 40 members. Installation of offi'
cers occurred in early September and
the group was ready for another long
As the Christmas season drew near,
members got into the holiday spirit by
giving gifts to senior citizens in area nurs-
In mid-February, close to 90 new
members were initiated into the organi-
zation at an evening ceremony,
Every year, during the spring, the
Honor Society members have hosted a
picnic with the students from the Veda
Knox School. However, this year this
was not allowed because of the new at-
tendance policy. The sponsor, Mrs.
Patricia Thompson, said, "We would
have liked to do a lot more things
throughout the year, but we were really
limited due to the new attendance
Tina Schmidt was awarded the Na-
tional Honor Society scholarship at the
end of the year.
National Honor Society members include lfront rowj Becky Foley, Maureen Young, David
Canright, Scott Gray, Susan Snider, Beth I-Ientze, lsecond rowl Beth Bowles, Melanie Sattler, Molly
Meyer, Lynette Aguilar, Amy Thomas, Shanna Shiller, Sarah Jones, ithird rowI Jeanne Denolf,
Teresa Branscum, Angela Yen, Donna Higginbotham, Tina Schmidt, Kathy Weber, Jana Bryant,
ifourth rowl Marc Gault, Gary McCraw, Nathan Moore, Wayne McLemore, Brad Barton, and Betsy
Beth Hentze, Angela Yen, Shanna Shiller,
David Canright, Jeanne Denolf, Shanna Alex-
ander, and Sarah Jones relax at the National
Honor Society's progressive dinner during
Listening to a speech given at their initiation,
Susan Snider, Chris Goodwin, Scott Gray, Beth
Hentze, Maureen Young, Sidney Morrison,
David Canright, and Shanna Alexander become
National Honor Society officers.
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Staff vigor i .j
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August, many staffers attended a
UTA workshop at which they were ex-
posed to exciting new ideas. Most met
What's a Quad-Pak? Do I
get a Quill and Scroll point for this?
I need a pica ruler! Whenis
MY deadline? T-E-E-E-A-A-C-H!!
Working til 11 p.m. doesn't
ANYBODY have a birthday this
month? . . . Do you know this person?
Where's the photographer!
Amy's getting an ulcer!!. . . Who has
the yellow pencil? , . . I HATE CAN-
DY CANES!! . . . I hate "Beep Beep
I'm a jeep" Let's make Kristi do it! . . .
Teach's stories . . . You mean NO
ONE took that picture? . . . My pixie
was so cruel to me! . . . lim gonna sell
an ad, Teach! . . . Ya'll have just got to
meet Brad, my Cabbage Patch doll!
. . .Teach, I'm going to the L.G.R.! . ..
Seree, Teach's hairdresser . . .
Where's the proof sheet??
Enthusiastic and ambitious, the Colt
Corral staff began preparing for its
work during the summer. In early
each other for the first time as the staff
included several new members.
A smooth first semester ended with
the traditional Pixie party. Yearbook
and newspaper staffers drew names
and for the next week, gag gifts and
pixie jokes were the talk of the Jour-
"This is my first year on staff, and
I've learned a lot. There's so much
more involved than I thought at first."
Kristi Nedderman commented.
"It takes a lot of dedication and you
must be able to work well under a lot
of pressure, But I love it!" Julie
Siblings Jeanne and Jerald Caffey prepare
cutlines for the sports section.
Members of the yearbook staff include, lfrontl
Leslie Hill, Christine Stuchly, Julie Moulton,
Rachel Barrett, lmiddlel Jerald Caffey, Jeanne
Caffey, Kevin Flahaut, lbacl-cl Kristi Neclder-
man, Amy Thomas, Jana Bryant, and Seree
Houghton. Not pictured are Kris Ann Young
and Betsy Glass.
'33 A .V
Okay, who has my exacto? . . .
Don't you dare touch my Robert Red-
ford poster! . . . Teach - HELP!! . . .
The steel ruler - where is the steel
ruler?! . . . Tim! Where is that boy?!
I think Roosevelt was a better
president f It doesnlt matter, he's
dead anyway! . . . It's Tim's fault! . . .
This picture isn't proportioned right,
the act of a DR! . . . C'mon, Rod, we
know you really like Reagan . . . Per-
vin's even getting mad! . . .Has Teach
gone to get her hair done AGAIN?!
. . . I'm playing my violin for you.
To most, the newspaper was
something that came out trirweekly
filled with news concerning students.
To a Colt staffer, however, the pro-
duction of the paper began three
weeks before it actually rolled off the
Planning and story deadlines came
first on the agenda. After the stories
were written, they were typeset on the
journalism's new typesetting equip-
Then the finished stories were
whisked off to the AISD Administra-
tion Building to be printed. When the
copy came back, staffers devotedly
spent their time pasting-up the paper.
Finally the pages were sent to the
printing center, and on Friday morn-
ing, were picked up and distributed to
Editing the Colt this year were co-
editors Pervin Lakdawalla and Sidney
Morrison. Other staffers included
Becky Foley, managing editor, Rod
Taylor, news editor, Zack Haston,
organizations editor, Stacey Thulin,
AHS editor, Sharon Sandlin, feature
editor, Tim Childress, entertainment
editor, Cindy Bowman, sports editor,
Deanna Bagley, ad manager, Kim
Hodnett, ad sales, Rod Barrera, photo
editor, and Jennifer Baker, business
Working at the light table, Becky Foley cuts a
picture window for the next edition of the Colt.
UIL winners Pervin Laktlawalla and Snlney
Morrison smile as they receive their silver and
gold rnetlals from Director of Ull. Journalism
With a combined effort, Stacey Thulin and
Cindy Bowman work late to finish pasting up the
X . .
Newspaper staff members include lfront rowl Rod Barrera. Stacey Thulin. Kim Hodnett, Cindy
Bowman. Becky Foley. Rod Taylor. Erik Dietz. lback rowl Sharon Sandlin. Tim Childress, Pervin
Lakdawalla, Zack Haston,Jenn1fer Baker, Deanna Bagley. and Sidney Morrison.
. I ' 2
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It's 'not my picture, why should I print
it? Where's Brad? It's not my
fault the pictures are messed up! The
chemicals are bad! . . . I am not a D.P.l
. . . Have Rod do it . , . Teach, where did
you hide the film this time'?l . . . Who's
going to Metro? .. . Where did all the
paper go? . . . Who's proof sheet is this?
. .. What assignment? It's a Mon-
day! But I can't find the negative!
. . . You want WHAT? by WHEN? . . .
Do we get Quill and Scroll points for
this? Popcorn .. . The Cleos
Tracy Rowlettis rooster poem . . . Rodls
wonderful pictures of everyone eating
. . .Wienies and s'mores . . .
No matter how interesting the
editorial, feature, or sports review is,
pictures are always necessary. Providing
this aspect for the yearbook and news-
Mr. James Crouch is inducted an Honorary
member of Quill and Scroll by Ifront rowl Kristi
Nedderman, Seree Houghton, fback rowl Julie
Moulton, Vickie Morgan, Jeanne Caffey, Stacey
Thulin, Sidney Morrison, Amy Thomas, Mr, Ken
Forehand, and Mrs. Phyllis Forehand.
paper staffs were the photo-journalists.
It wasn't all taking the pictures,
though. Adding to the photographer's
job was the task of developing and
printing the film. This chore was made
somewhat easier this year as the photo-J
students gained their own darkroom.
fI3efore this, they had shared with the
Quill and Scroll began the year with a
picnic for all journalism staffs in the Ar-
lington schools. In April, Pervin
Lakdawalla and Sidney Morrison went
to UII. state competition where Sidney
placed first in feature writing and Pervin
placed second in editorials.
The year ended with the Quill and
Scroll banquet, and with another picnic
where the staffs for the coming year
Quill and Scroll members include Ifront rowl Stacey Thulin, Kristi Nedderman, Amy Thomas,
Jeanne Caffey, Sidney Morrison, Pervin Lakdawalla, Becky Foley, Iback rowl Vickie Morgan, Betsy
Glass, Sharon Sandlin, Zack Haston, Rod Taylor, Erik Dietz, and Rod Barrera.
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"l'll print your pictures in a minute! Just hold
your horses!" Photo Editor Rod Barrera
Quill and Scroll member Jeanne Caffey ac-
cepts an award for yearbook sports feature
Members ofthe Photojournalism staff include Ifront rowl Pam Finley, Rod Barrera, lback rowl
Todd Lucas, and Brad Barton.
Enjoying an afternoon at the park, Amy Thomas, Vickie Morgan, Betsy Glass, Stacey Thulin,
Tracey Hudachek, and Sidney Morrison pig out on hot dogs.
ACDA '85 don't be a choral
flasher ski machine party 'n
jam down the slopes Jam Van,
Dan Van, and Moody's Mooners
how's ya mama . . . Are we having fun
yet?! pizza party slap your
friends . .. let your friends slap you
back . . . you will enjoy following these
rules . . . Frrt . . . "We are the World"
. . . swami swami, shami shami . . .
roommates . . . party machine . . . Oh
to be a worker bee! . . . "ya'll don't be
idiots" don't be droolers at the
prom . . . don't let yours stick out . . .
Don't you dare sing an extra Bonny
when Mack Wilberg is in the audience.
In the middle of the summer, each
member of Choraliers got the letter.
The letter said that from the hundreds
of anonymous audition tapes received
by ACDA, theirs had been chosen.
They were going to Salt Lake City,
Utah, to perform for the National Con-
vention of the American Choral Direc-
Preparations began immediately.
Every choir member started earning
money to make the trip, and with the
help of the parents' booster club, they
earned and gained through contribu-
tions the necessary 528,000
Six months rehearsals, intense class
periods and extra sectionals
culminated in the final performance.
The audience clapped, rose to its feet,
and continued clapping well after the
choir left the stage.
The next day and a half were spent
sight-seeing in the Salt Lake area,
night skiing on Friday, and skiing again
on Saturday. Sunday, the choir rose
early and watched the Mormon Taber-
nacle Choir's live broadcast before
Maurice Casey, president of ACDA,
said in his letter to the Choraliers,
'LOutstanding, fantastic, superb per-
formance are just a few of the
superlatives used to describe your per-
formance at our National Convention
. . . Your repertoire was excellent, and
your performance clearly indicated a
commitment to excellence and choral
artistry . . ."
The choir's other events included
the annual Jamboree and UIL com-
petition. Mr. Dan Rash, determined
not to let down after Utah, said, "We
cannot be sloppy and lazy and pat
ourselves on the back when we don't
deserve it. To set a good example, we
must continually strive to reach our
The choir relaxes with Mr. Dan Rash, after
performing an exciting concert at the ACDA.
Ami Harry, Tommy Harrell, Brian Thornton,
Amy Goreham, Paul Echols, and Julie Thomp-
son sing and dance to "Betty Lou" at the choir
Michael Nutter, Robbie Viner, and Scott
Gray perform their trio number in the Colt
Monte Eliffe, Russ Ware, and Stacey
Schreiver kick back at the Salt Lake airport,
while waiting for their home-bound flight to
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Brad Barton Shanna Alexander
Choir members include ifront rowl Brad Higbee, Michelle Crowther, Reed Dvorak, Lisa Cunningham, Brian Sepulveda, Sarah Jones, Peter Porten-
baugh, Amy Goreham, Monte Elliff, Nancy Moon, Brian White, Veronica Holly, Steve Price, Kelly Hamill, Bill Hughes, lsecond rowl Pat Mebus, Brent
Gault, Lesa Christenson. Scott Gray, Jane Siebenthal, David Walker, Caye Wright, Darla Johnson, Jeff Patel, Cathy Dombroski, Russ Ware, Ami Harry,
Mike Self, Mary Lisa Thomas, Cthird rowl Kim Stearns, Brian Thornton, Shanna Shiller, Brad Trudell. Lori Spivy, Lance Ratliff, Mary Ann Cain, Jerald
Caffey, Julie Thompson, Brad Scott, Terri Merrill. Michael Nutter, Shanna Alexander, Tony Brownlee, Ann Edens, ifourth rowl Betsy Glass, Pat Yarnell,
Alissa Mead, James Story, Martha Lu McKaig, Tommy Harrell, Stacey Schreiver, Paul Echols, Donna Higginbotham. Robert Lively, Gail Ellis, Robbie
Viner, Lana Stanley. Chris Kelsy. Cathy Guthrie, Jeff Crain, Karee Wade, Jim Lacy, and Stacey Wildman.
Chamber Singers perform for their
appreciative families and friends at the annual
"Lights, Shanna!" . . . cleaning the
stage homework time K'Who
cued the tape?" . . . Teen Talent
Follies . . . Tree! . . . pathetic, and
weak ... "Smilel" ... "New
Clothes?" . . . Quartet . . . 'LI don't get
it!" . . , "We can dress you up, but we
can't take you anywheref' . . . Persis
Ann . , . visiting alums, . . . Kirby
Shaw. . . "Go get a drink!" . . . HHow
many vowels do you have in Italian?"
... "Elbow 'eml" ... basses ...
'AOpen the window!" .. . "Close the
window!" "Boom!H Daniel's
and Mr. Catfish . . . hats 'n canes . . .
Dub-a-dub-a-dub . . . Is she or isn't she
. . . "Zing-Ah-O-EEEV, ,
Chamber Singers, one section of the
choral department, participated in
several interesting activities this year.
Giving concerts for elementary
With her emotions in her performance, Don-
na Higgibotham sings "l've Got a Crush on
You" for the awaiting audience at the
schools, singing at private parties, and
Christmas caroling were among the
many events of Chambers this year.
The highlight of the year for
Chambers was the chance to par-
ticipate in the Teen Talent Follies.
This event, a choir competition for
Arlington-area high school students,
was sponsored by the Kiwanis Club.
After spending much of their free
time practicing for the competition,
the Chamber Singers' efforts paid off.
They were victorious in the group divi'
sion, winning several monetary
scholarships for participants. Although
Chamber Singers demanded time and
energy from its members, winning a
big competition made it all worthwhile
for the singers and their director, Mr.
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Putting her heart into the song, Mary Ann
Cain performs at the Choir Chili Supper.
Putting spice into the Jamboree, Chris
Kelsey, Brad Scott, Brian Sepulveda, and Russ
Ware amuse and entertain with "For the
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Playing his guitar for the listening diners,
Paul Echols shines as a solo at the Chili Supper.
Chamber singers include Cfront rowi Gail
Ellis, Donna Higginbotham, Betsy Glass, Lisa
Cunningham, Pat Mebus, lsecond rowi Lori
Spivy, Shanna Alexander, Lana Lively, Darla
Johnson, Mary Lisa Thomas, Mary Ann Cain,
tthird rowi David Walker, Jeff Crain, Reed
Dvorak, Brad Higbee, Brad Scott, Pat Yarnell,
tfourth rowi Russ Ware, Brian Sepulveda, Cback
rowi Brian Thornton, Robert Lively, and Chris
Danny Blackshear, the eternal
sophomore . . . Camp Crud , . .
WASH YOUR GLOVES!! . . . Glenn's
spirited trombone . . . How many
times have you slept in your uniform?
. . . But Mr. Garmon!! . . . When do we
get a two-hour lunch? . . . YOU want
ME to play WHAT??!! . . . Marching in
the rain . . . ASOB . . . Jack . . . Cold
drinks in the winter Corpus
Santa Maynard . . . Sushi and Kwiddy
. . . Master Baker and Mister Rogers
. . . The drumline, need more be said?
The Colt Marching Band spent
many hours rehearsing for the
halftime shows. Every day after
school, they drilled for two to three
hours on their show. In November, the
band went to UIL marching contest,
and they received a II.
When football season ended, the
band split into concert and symphonic
bands. Each band then worked on its
own concert pieces for UIL. In April,
they traveled to Corpus Christi to par-
ticipate in a contest. During February,
49 members earned top ratings at a
solo and ensemble contest. The band
topped off the year with a spring per-
formance as well as providing the pro-
cessional and recessional music at the
Senior Vespers service.
"Because of band, I have more con-
fidence and have learned to push
myself to the limit and still be in con-
trol." commented Nick Bowersock.
Members of the concert band include lfront
rowl Marion Crouse, Sherry Cawthron, Rhonda
Denfs, Beverly Davis, fsecond rowl Hank Tosh,
Amy Girod, Sandy Snell, Marcie Leduc, Cindy
Woodell, Philip Smith, Don Wagstaff, Paul
Alukonis, lthird rowl Ryan Seekins, Pam
Bayless, April Johnson, Joann Lininger, Cathy
Curbo, Pat Mahaffey, Karl Kerr, Phuc Ngyuen,
lback rowl Jaime Salizar, Les Thurmond, Mark
Field, Scott Carter, Joanna Lawson, Kim Clark,
Pat Clifford, Matt Hester, Don Harrelson,
Monica Brown, Aurelia Countess, and John
Ready to play, Matt Baker, Andie Lively, and
Michelle Middleton warm up their instruments
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Members of the symphonic band include lfront fowl Maureen Young, Suzie Franklin, Kristi Ned-
derman, Jim Parrow, Matt Baker, Leimira Lyman, Annette Brooks, Will Bell, Shawn' Prunty, lse-
cond rowl Kathleen McClintock, Michelle Middleton, Darla George, Trista Opperman, Mary Abell,
Robin Steinschneider, Michelle Geilhart, Karen Knodel, Launa Ryan, Michelle Davis, lthird rowl
Janet Murray, Jennifer Brett, Marnie Pitz, Ginger Martin, Alice Stewart, Sherrie Thaxton, Leigh
Ann Black, Terisa Clark, Jennifer Hecksel, April Burdett, Andie Lively, Alan Sticht, Kfourth rowl
Bobby Barzyk, Erika Rocher, Linda Watson, Sherry Nelson, Julie Moulton, Chris Goodwin, Danny
Blackshear, Eric Wine, Carol Cravens, Amy Gaylor, Angie Julie, lfifth rowl Rick Rivers, Kyle Daily,
Chuck Toxey, Sarah Mansfield, Shelby Rogers, Jason Cooper, Mike Cameron, Chris Cross, Crystal
Wooton, Tony Scott, Sean Halleck, Mark Haslett, Phil Moreland, lsixth rowl Phil Johnson, Bill Kap-
sos, Scott Lawrence, Doug Gideon, Alyn Merrill, Alan Stiebing, Joel Wheeler, Nick Bowersock,
Glenn Hudson, and Jim Adams.
Marching in time, the band performs a
halftime show to the beat of "La Suerta de los
, 2. .
Pep rally participant Glenn Hudson relaxes
while waiting to play the "Fight Song" one more
Rh thm plus
I wish football season would end!
. . . My flag got rained on! . . . Will you
pin my cummerbund? . . . I knew I
should have steamed my hat! . . .
Where is my rifle? . . . Hitler Kim . . . I
forgot to tape my rifle! . . . Whatever
you do, just DON'T pick it up!
But Mr. Julian! . . .There's no way I
can play this music! . . . My reed just
broke! . . . "Phonk a Trois" . . . Can
Matt ever keep a steady beat?!
Danny, are you sure you're playing
the right note? . . . Does Jim ever plan
to come in on time? . . . I can't have a
playing test, my horn is broken!
During the football season, the color
guard, or flag and rifle line, shared the
spotlight with the marching band. The
corps consisted of five rifles and four-
teen flags. Their job was to provide a
variety of visual entertainment during
the halftime show. Their routines were
complicated and required many hours
of hard work. When the season was
over, however, they returned to their
The jazz band, too, provided variety
in the musical field. The music played
by them presented the more creative
side of music. It let people express
themselves in a different manner.
"It's a get away from the regular
monotony and routineness of the
school day." Matt Baker commented.
Members of the color guard include, tfrontl
Amy Gaylor, Andie Lively, Carol Craven, lmid-
dlel Joann Lininger, Karen Knodel, Pam
Bayless, April Johnson, ibackj Kim Clark,
Michelle Geilhart, Sherrie Nelson, Linda Wat-
son, Sherri Cauthron, Jana Litherland, and
Keeping the beat, Hank Tosh and Robert
Lively practice for a UIL competition.
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Members of the jazz band include lfrontl
Matt Baker, Suzie Franklin, Sean Halleck,
Danny Blackshear, Angela Julie, Chris
Cross, lmiddlel Hank Tosh, Mark Field,
Janet Murray, Joel Wheeler, Glenn Hudson,
Shelby Rogers, Alyn Merrill, Alan Stiebing,
Mr. John Julian, ibackl Robert Lively, Kevin
Cox, Jim Parrow, Nick Bowersock, Chris
Goodwin, Scott Lawrence, and Mike
Concentrating hard, Michelle Middleton
shows off her talent during halftime.
. . . Where is Kevin? . . . Where is
THAT? . . . Are we playing today? . . .
Sit down Scott! . . . Where are we? . . .
Wash them cars! . . . Orchestra nerd?
.. . Who's got the keys? . . . Oh my
gosh! We didn't make it! COME
Through the years, the orchestra
has proven itself with a long standing
tradition of excellence, and this year
was no different. At UIL, they
lengthened their sweepstakes chain to
eight years in a row.
The All-State Orchestra try-outs
provided another chance for success.
Receiving the top honors were Jo Lut-
trell, viola, Melanie Sattler, violing and
Angela Yen, violin. They played in the
All-State Orchestra concert in San An-
tonio on February 7, 8, and 9.
In April, the orchestra traveled to
Corpus Christi. They participated in a
contest and once again did very well.
"Being in the orchestra is really fun
except when it comes time for a con-
test. That's when Mrs. Keefer really
cracks down. " said Wayne
Focusing his attention, Bill Hughes concen-
trates on "Sebalius," the music for the UIL
Creating beautiful music, Scott Martin and
David Hussey practice for the trip to Corpus.
Taking it easy, orchestra members Shelby
Rogers, Cathy Ruppert, Kevin Cox, Marnie Pitz,
Lisa Richerson, and Patricia Mebus relax after
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Members of the orchestra include lfront rowl Lisa Richerson, Leann Stephens, Susan Campbell,
Diane Campbell, Mary McAndrew, Cathy Ruppert, Kim Wilson, Hope Carter, Cheryl Grote lsecond
rowj Judy O'Dwyer, Julie Pope, Anne-Marie Ruppert, Gayla Lemons, Julie Seale, Patricia Mebus,
Kayce Jones, lthird rowl Scott Gray, Crystal Wooten, Leslie Harris, Elaine Bennett, Angela Yen,
Wayne McLemore, Rodney Major, Eunice Chen, Susan Kennedy, Bill Hughes, Carrie Duckett, Kim
Meier, lback rowl Scott Martin, Michael Travis, Kevin Cox, Stuart Erickson, David Hussey, Philip
Benge, Meghan Saleeby, Jo Luttrell, Andy Phillips, Gelia Hill, Robin Coffelt, Mark Silva, Albert Yen,
and Melanie Sattler,
Can we play Bingo today, Herr
Fink? . . . Look! It's Frank in Ger-
many! Salt mine refugees If
you're having problems, Willard will
be glad to help . , . Joe, will you get
me a projector? . . . The Ducky Dance
. . . If you're going for volume, meet
Sam Houston on the bus! . . , Schade!
. . . Madame, puis je par les in anglais?
.., Oh! La vache Vite! Vite! ...
Ou Ouvrez vos livies . . . Classe, pour
demain . . . Je se sais pas
Sprechen Sie Deutsch? Parlez vous
Francais? If you happened to be walk-
ing by a German or a French room,
these and similar expressions were
likely to be heard from within.
The German Club started the year
with the traditional dinner at the
German Club members include lfront rowl
Jennifer Hecksel, Shannon Case, Angela Yen,
Elizabeth Mindel, Ami Harry, Ann Edens, Wen-
dy Warner, lsecond rowl Jeryl Bartlett, Kristi
Nedderman, Shelley Kirkpatrick, Theresa
Branscum, Kelly Davis, Lisa Absher, Pat
O'Brien, April Burdett, tthird rowl Brian
Withaeger, Joe Barbara, Willard Mills, Alan
Pickering, Zack Haston, Linda Watson, lback
rowl Albert Yen, David Dunning, Chris
Baughman, Mike Harden, Philip Smith, Rodney
Dennis, Shannon Higgins, and Herr William
Some are 16, most are 17 but either way,
lfront rowl Cindy Slocum, Kristi Nedderman,
lback TOWl Marc Wetzel, Tom Hussey, Joe Bar-
bara, David Hussey, David Canright, Nancy
Davis, Scott Gray, Angela Yen, and Bill Hughes
enjoy the "Sound of Music" gazebo in Salzburg,
Spring Break provided the chance
for an exciting trip through the Ger-
man speaking countries of Europe.
The French Club started the year
with a pool-side orientation meeting
where all the members held candles,
and the new officers were sworn in.
In April, they took the sweepstakes
award at a language fair held in
Dallas. As summer neared, 15
students prepared for a trip to France,
England, and Germany. They saw
such sights as the Eiffel Tower, The
Louvre Museum, and Big Ben.
At Christmas, both clubs threw par-
ties at neighboring houses. After each
club ate food from its own origin, such
as crepes and sausages, they caroled
to each other in their respective
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French Club members Sarah Van Siclen,
Robert Van Foote, Jim Bloom, Bobby Hooker,
Carlin Nvvatuleguu, and Annie Jau enjoy
French phrases flow from French Club
member Pat Mebus as she entertains with a
song at a meeting.
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French Club members include lfront rowl Jason Measures, Lisa Martin, John Edwards, Kristin
Jackson, Mrs. Madeleine Lively, Annie Jau, Lory Goodman, Sherri Cauthron, Polly Proctor.
Anne-Marie Ruppert, Launa Ryan, Mary Abell, Leimira Lyman, Amelia Rothenhoefer, Amy
Stokes, Beth Thompson, Patricia Mebus, Christette Dharmagunaratne, Cecilia Coats, Sarah
Jones, Miss Laura Pingle, lsecond rowl Catrece Taylor, Greg Timmons, Rhonda Duwajii,
Jahnvieve LaFontaine, Michelle Middleton, Nancie Davis, Katie Magee, Stephanie Kennison,
Lucia Lary, Melissa Tongier, Tracy Shuford, Misty Martin, Amy Girod, Heather McCormick,
Kayce Shady, Anna Darling, Cthird rowi Kim Hodnett, Natalie Horseman, Cindy Glenn, Kristi
Phillips. Jenny Medford, Karen Schroeder, Ellen Garrett, Pam Morford, Jeanne DeNolf, Pam
Finley. lfourth rowi Joann Lininger. Susan Montgomery, Cindy Peterson, Cback rowj David Renz,
Mike Hiett, Jim Bloom, Rod Prater, Andy Phillips, Christel Wooten, and Ann Christenson.
Soccer anyone? Members of the German
Club soccer team Greg Timmons, Ricky Brasko,
Scott Odom, and Amber Ellwood goof off a little
Party at my house? . . . Herr Fink,
party at Beth's house . . . No, Monday
l get a hair cut . . . Melanie and Becky,
Co-presidents , . . Signis Temporum
. . . Quarg . . . Huy-Huy . . . Jungle
sounds . . . Why did Caesar fall down
the stairs? He was dead! Hey
Pugulistl . . . Etov Nacilbuper . , . No
ingles! Viva la cultura hispanica
Caramba Silencio por favor
. . . Que pasen buen fin de semana.
The Spanish Club's activities
ranged from covered dish dinners to
participating in the Fort Worth
Language Fair where they captured a
sweepstakes trophy. At the Multi-
Lingual Dinner, the club listened to a
Spanish foreign exchange student. At
Christmas, the club raised 513300 for a
The Latin Club opened the school
year with a picnic at Forest Park. The
officers for the 1984-85 school year
were announced at this gathering.
Curtis Sprang, presidentg John Heiser
and Romilly Foutz, co-vice presidents,
and Alice Stewart, secretary won the
spots for the year.
While the foreign language clubs at-
tempted to teach the culture that goes
with their language, the American
Field Service took the matter one step
further. AFS raised money to sponsor
a foreign student. The student would
be allowed to attend school in the Ar-
lington area. The club also sent an
American student to a foreign country.
The club's main source of income was
their fortune telling booth at the Colt
Members of AFS include lfrontl Maureen Young, Melanie Sattler, Becky Foley, Debbie Gentsch,
tmiddlei Tuyen Tan Tran, Pervin Lakdawalla, Audra Coffee, Beth Boles, lbackl Tim Childress, An-
dy Phillips, Alice Stewart, and Allen Gallehugh.
Members of the Latin Club include Lisa Cunningham, Lori Spivy, Valerie Smelly, Annette Brooks,
Alice Stewart, Maureen Young, Becky Foley, Erika Rocher, Brent Gault, Mike Ward, tsecondl
Eastland Wilborn, Brad Scott, Sharon Sandlin, Jennifer Rosenbower, Christine Stuchly, Gary Mc-
Craw, Amber Perry, Brett Van Hoosier, Gavin Edwards, ltopl Darren Higgins, Chris Murzin, Todd
Martensen, Troy Cbregon, and Stephanie Hurn.
At the AFS stable, Willard and Cathy Mills
hand out free donuts to Homecoming
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Out on a limb, AFS members Melanie Sat,
tler, Missy Clements, Audra Coffee, Pervin
Lakdawalla, Becky Foley, Kelly Davis, Alice
Stewart, Maureen Young, Andy Phillips,
and Chris Goodwin celebrate a successful
year with a picnic.
Viva La Cultura Hispanica proclaims the
Spanish Club booth at the Homecoming
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Members of the Spanish Club include lfrontl Chuck Toxey, Tammy Layton, Beth Hentze, Amy
Knippenberg, Tiffany Thomas, l2nd rowl Millie Hunt, Tina Neel, Millice Nuh, Kristen Petty, An-
die Lively, Lynette Aguilar, Liz Stell, Jennifer Brett, Kathleen McClintock, Debbie Gentsch, Tim
Childress, Amy Carpenter, Wendy Shinnenman, Cindy Wooddell, Teresa Maddux, Brandee
Bush l3rdl Veronica Grisser, Cathy Curbo, Connie Clem, Amy Gaylor, Terisa Clark, Susan
Snider, Tracy Self, Mike Sproba, Margaret Bane, Charla Burkins, Giles Nazereth, Diane
Ostrander, Michelle Davis, ltopl Judy Johnson, Evan Brooks, Mike Meyer, Carol Estrada, Amy
Peebles, Donna Farris. Jennie Savory. Eddie Seward, David Wiener, and Brooke Menton.
FBLA . .. Pot Luck dinner Dr
Pepper . . . Main Street Cafe at 7 a.m.
. . . Stacy's blue jeans . . . Cute
firemen! . . . Where's the courthouse?
. . . Library Club . . . Halloween
scavenger hunt . . . Dinner via coded
menu . . . What costumes! . . . Amy's
pacifier . . . Debbie's hair style . . .
Steve, the devil Interact Oh
yeah! . . . The nursing home! . . .
Christmas napkins . . . What?! A
meeting?? .. . We'll never eat all of
those cookies! . . . Whew! We actually
climbed it all!
If typing, shorthand, accounting, or
data processing enter your list of in-
terests, then FBLA was the club for
you. This business organization filled
the year by entering a contest, helping
with the Homecoming breakfast, and
attending an eventful career night.
The purpose of the career night was to
see businesses which operated "after
hours." They visited a fire station, the
Dr Pepper plant, a courthouse, and
the Shady Valley Country Club.
The Library Club threw a Hallo-
ween dinner and costume party. They
also had a Christmas party and an
End-of-the-Year party. Their main oc-
cupation, however, was to keep the
library running as smoothly as
Interact contributed its fair share
this year, too. At Christmas, they had
a party at which they made napkins
for Watson's Nursing Home. They also
collected pledges for the Cystic
Fibrosis Continental Climb. At this
event, members of Interact climbed
over 70 flights of stairs at the Con-
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FBLA members include ifront row! Tina Holm, Jill Reagan, Jana Straight, Aimee Wragg, Amy
Thomas, Tami Mason, Shauna Jaworski, Tracy Fabas, Iback row! Ginger Prickitt, Robert Denney,
Cindy Slocum, Suzanne Cooper, Amy Perkins, Melinda Jordan, Marnett Davis, Teresa Branscum,
Von McClure, Kemper McKim, Stacy Thulin, Margaret Duff, Mrs. Theresa Leo, Deanna Ellis, Shan-
na Shiller, Kerry McClanahan, Teresa Maddux, Annie Jau, Jackie Underwood, and Mrs. Sara
Library Club members include lfront rowl
Amber Ellwood, Stacey Koiner, lmiddle rowj
Debbie Bentley, Michael Phillips, lback rowl Joe
Reynolds, Amy Stephens, and Mashone Sims.
Interact members include lfront rowl Lyn-
nette Aguilar, Melinda Jordan, Liz Stell, Molly
Meyer, Sara Green, lback rowl Suzanne
Cooper, Kari Williams, Teresa Maddux,
Kemper McKim, and Mrs. Nancy Kidd.
During Career Night, FBLA members
Suzanne Cooper, Ginger Prickitt, and Aimee
Wragg listen while a fireman explains EMT
Well Whatever Deal with it
. . . ls the kiln hot? .. . Oh, it stinks in
here . . .Where's my documentation?
A brand new club joined three ex-
isting organizations to fill the school year
with both fun and educational activities.
Mrs. Ann Jones, a geometry teacher,
shared her love of poetry with 12
students who formed a Poetry Club.
After attending seminars and studying
forms of poetry, the club produced its
own book of original poems and art,
National Forensic League members
spent a lot of time on the road. They at'
tended tournaments at R, l.. Turner,
Burleson, and Southwest winning first
and second places in duet acting and
reaching finals in several other
Art Club members topped off their
year with their annual Art Sale in mid-
May. Original paintings, pottery, and
jewelry were all offered at the event.
Members also exhibited their art at the
Administration Building during
Thespians climaxed a year of building
sets for productions with their annual
banquet. Pat Hatton took the Best Actor
Award, while Kris Binard was named
Poetry Club member, Shannon Case, offers
the Poetry Club's first publication to prospective
buyers in the student lounge during lunch.
Jennifer Vance and Brett Smelley, Art Club
members, display the club's yearlong efforts.
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NFL members include ttront fowl Mrs. Sharon Gillespie, Kristina Presler, Matt Urban, Julie
Thompson, Sharon Cox, lsecond rowl John Stewart, Danny Houghton, Amy Durelle, Theresa
Branscum, Steve Abell, Romilly Foutz, tthird rowl Ana Garabedian, Rod Prater, Curtis Sprang, Kris
Binard, and Pat Hatton.
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Thespians officers include Rod Prater, Meghan Saleebey, Stacy Conaway, Gary Bennett,
Amy Reimer, Pat Hatton, Jeff Crain, Merri Brewer, Karen Wayland, and David Hussey.
Art Club Members include lfirst fowl Dawna Stegall, Kevin White, lsecond rowl Jon Cartier,
Mike McNatt, Nate Pressly, Julie Bauer, Terri Rodgers, Mrs. Betty Cantwell, lthird rowl James
Weddle, Troy Harrison, Robert Bruton, and Theresa Allbright.
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Poetry Club members include Annie Jau, Dorothy Ray, Brad Barton, lbackl Mrs. Ann Jones,
Shannon Case, Steve Abell, and Amy Stewart.
Four hair sculptures entering state competi-
tion illustrate the labors of the Cosmetologists.
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ome 'n Hair
GASO . . . Kiss me - I don't smoke
. . . Continental Climb . . . Area
Houston '85 . . . Hostess . . . sew
what? . . . Models . . . Fittings . . .
Valentine Treats . . . Raffle . . . Prom
Fashions .. . March 3 .. . AHS
Red and White . . . "Guys - where?"
... "Look at all the guys hereln . ..
My man is a Vica Man . . . Mrs. Love
made us walk to McDonald's . . . We
need to get on Lamar and Griffin -
well, hang a Lester and you'll be on
Griffin . . . No, Mrs. Love, Dallas is to
the left. . . "How yaill doini?"
In the early fall the Future
Homemakers of America held a raffle
to benefit a handicapped baby and
raised close to 5200. They sponsored
the Great American Smokeout and
participated in fundraising activities
for Cystic Fibrosis. They also worked
at the Homecoming Breakfast and
sponsored the prom fashion show.
Making walker caddies for senior
citizens and hosting the area FHA
meeting were their major projects. All
the area schools came and competed
in different proficiency events. A
group of five students also went to
Houston for the state competition in
Cosmetology students, who are
members of the Vocational Industrial
Clubs of America, spent a lot of time
practicing and competing among
themselves in preparation for district
and state contests. They went to the
district meet in March and competed
in different areas such as sets,
braiding, perms, and notebook. The
group returned with a total of nine rib-
bons, three of them first place
Winners in the district competition
then went to the state competition in
Dallas in early April. Mrs. Norma
Love said, "We are very proud of our
girls. They do a great job and I think
they are the best."
VICA officers include lfrontl Kathie
Augostini, reporter, Barbie Smith, vice presi-
dentg lbackl Carla Cotter, president, Lisa Sam-
mons, sergeant-at-armsg and Carrie Glenn,
1 New ,
Carrie Glen, Toni Trujello, Shirelle Eberth,
and Barbie Smith display their winning hair
Wearing a hoop-skirted prom dress, Eastlyn
Wilborn models in the FHA Fashion show.
1 RN Sir
FHA members include ffrontl Tammy Smith,
Shannon Smith, Marnette Davis, lsecond rowl
Mrs. Marnie McGahey, Eastlyn Wilborn, Aimee
Wragg, Shanna Shiller, Mrs. Jonella Northcut,
lthird rowl Kim Maurer, Wendy Shinnerman,
and Ann Christianson.
In his sparkling white tux, Ron Needham ad-
mires Shauna Jaworski's prom dress at the
ROTC and FF
as well as
ROTC members John Thompson and Ha
Nguyen challenge Robert McCrander, Mark
Hott, and Ann Christianson, to a game of
The seventy-six members of the
Future Farmers of America had an
eventful year. In July, members at-
tended a state convention in Lubbock
and in August, officers attended a
leadership camp. Members went to
several competitions and stock shows
such as the North Texas State Fair
and Stock Show, State Fair of Texas,
Ft. Worth Fat Stock Show, and the
Arlington Local Livestock Show. In
November, they held a turkey and
fruit sale and in December they went
to a state leadership contest. In early
June the group also went to an area
FFA meeting and picnic.
Members of ROTC also had a busy
year. The group attended three com-
petitive drill meets and went to the
Gulf Coast Rocket Meet. Color guard
members ushered in all of the football
games and performed at many civic
There was a military ball in early
spring and members traveled to the
Naval Air Station in Grand Prairie
where they took flights in KO-135
aerial refuelers. Col. Ivy McCoy said,
L'The main idea of ROTC is to ac-
quaint students with the aerospace
age, develop informed citizens,
strengthen character, and to promote
an understanding of the role of the
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FFA members include lfront rowl John Morrow, Brett Hensley, Danny Houghton, Susan Stone,
Lance Moffett, Cary Longnecker, Phillip Shoults, Gary Bennett, lsecond rowl Caye Wright, Jennifer
Denham, Angela Shipp, Angie Shipp, Kristen Bena, Willy Teachey, Alex Eaves, Eddie Stebbins,
Shawn Conley, Brian Henson, Alan Reed, Boyd Jobe, Mike Barker, Jeff Montgomery, Tommy
Bates, Kelly Johnson, Joe Paruszewski, Mr, Barry Kirkpatrick lthird rowl Mr. J, W. Brown, Vickie
Longworth, Jeff Combs, Glen White, Evan Tucker, Jack Burkett, Robbie Loggins, Nikki Mann, Jeff
Carver, Damon Graham, Brian Pokrifcsak, Trey Marchbanks, Brian Morris, Pat McLaughlin, Ron
Moody, Marshall Matthews, Deena Margolis, and Daryl Ford.
At a pep rally AFJROTC members Vic
Prichard and Robert Crater carry the American
flag for the pledge of allegiance ceremony.
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ROTC members include lfront rowl Col. Ivy McCoy, Kris Chase, Jeff Kikel, Ha Nguyen, lsec-
i ond rowl Christine Zapor, Dawn Mozisek, Mike Travis, Ralph Shackelford, Alicia Taylor, Vince
1 Pippen, Troy Baumann, Mark Hott, Annette Kino, Daniel Jutz ithird rowl Bill Gorin, Tony
.M3-is Owens, Jerry Morgan, Ronnie Johnson, Chuck Starkey, Joe Murray, David Adams, Jason Buff-
7 ington, Giles Naeseth, Nadine Zapor lfourth rowl Vic Prichard, Marci Preduc, Ann Christianson,
Jim King, Marc Stevenson, David Crater, Robert McCrander, and Kenny Miles.
i,,,, V, rg' ' g ' 5, Showing his steer to the judges and audience
- , g ni., 4 5 at a FFA convention, Alan Reed proudly leads it
v ' around the arena.
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Mr,J W Brown
Home Economics Cooperative
Education IHECEI members had a
year highlighted with many different
activities. The junior and senior girls in
HECE worked at Six Flags in the
booster program to raise money for
the club and as Christmas neared,
members had a skating party. In the
spring they hosted the Area 5 HECE
meeting and two delegates, Erin
Hastings and Michelle Breedlove, then
traveled to Houston for the state
meeting. The girls ended the year with
a party at Wet 'N Wild.
Distributive Education Clubs of
America lDECAl members also had an
eventful year. Throughout the year
they operated the school store which
sold paper, pens, and other supplies
before school. As the football season
rolled around, they sold student foot-
ball tickets from their booth near the
attendance office and programs at the
The group also participated in area
workshops and in area and state
career development contests. At the
end of the year DECA held an
employer-employee luncheon at the
Vandergriff Community Center.
DECA members include Laurie Wells, Keith
Allen, Stephanie Foster, Tabbi Carter, Angela
Stanford, Marcia Livingston, Bobby Jones, Mr.
Floyd Spracklen, and Chris Owen.
Elsa Juko and Kelli Bowman, HECE
members, wait patiently for the festivities to
begin at the club's annual Employer-Employee
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HECE members include ffrum left to riglitl Jodi Hair, Mvlissri Cmncwaltl, Tnmniy McLunmrc,
Miclwllv Brcmllovu, Erin Hastings, Sonya Washington, Elsa Juko, and Pmcky Wooilrufl
.I-iliii l il.-in
DECA student, Dawn Morton, shows fx
huslnuss-smilc .is slit- ilrivcs n hard brirgnln
with Bill Smith .it thi- DECA storv.
HOSA members include tfront YfJWl Terri Polk, Cindy Marwitz, Amie Wylie, Miss Pam Miller, lse-
cond rowl Dan Yantis, and Marc Wetzel.
HOSA . . . Cindy's Skaggs cookies
mouf to mouf baby food
bosses . . . Water buffalo . . . Mondays
OEA 12:30 money
work , . . contest . . . Jamaica.
Health Occupation Student's
Association members attended a
leadership conference in Plano, went
to area competition in Sherman and
then went to a state meet in Houston.
Members raised money by selling
jewelry and Cabbage Patch Kids clip-
ons. Their theme for this year was
"forever achieving, forever leading."
An employee-employer banquet was
also held in May.
Office Education Association's ser-
vice project was to raise money for the
Special Olympics. They attended a
state OEA meet and one member,
Lynda Chamberlain, went on to na-
tional competition. The group also
raised money for a trip to Jamaica
after school was out.
Coordinated Vocational Academic
Education held a turkey sale to raise
money for a trip to Corpus Christi for
a regional competition.
CVAE members include tfirst rowl Todd Boone, Tanya Boatman, Pam Ennis, Mr. Rodney Gann,
fsecond rowl Linda Gant, Christy Murphy, Rita Meeks, Robert Goolsey, Juan Cervantez, lthird rowl
Lana Podsednik, Valerie Alverson, Trina Burgess, James Weddle, Tim Whitworth, and Lloyd
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Following up on the sales, OEA girls Stacy
Owen and Dee Dee Bonner work on the
Charlyn Cross presents her employer with
an appreciation plaque, during the HOSA
Cindy Marwitz, HOSA president, receives the
Health Occupations Scholarship awarded by a
smiling Dr. Stephen Ratcliff during the banquet.
Russ King, Jeff Shannon, Bobby King,
Stevie Houghton, Hank Tosh, Tim Brooks,
1 Joe McGowen,gand Doug Clark file out to
the risers for the annual senior group 'f'fo" V
Walking down the halls on the first day of scho
was sometimes intimidating.
So many of the faces were unfamiliar, but th-
did not remain that way long when a stranger in
class becamesan acquaintance, and ,then finally
Friends talked on the phone, partied togethe
shared secrets, and helped each other throng
tough times. g
,Friends in classes helper! make those sometitni
endless days bearable by cheering up students an
making them laugh
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The hours spent on
homework and the years spent
straining for the highest grade
finally paid off for the top three
students in the Class of 1985.
For the first time, two students
tied for Valedictorian and the
third was holding a close second
place as Salutatorian. The
seniors with the three highest
grade point averages were
Melanie Sattler, Angela Yen,
and Adam Beatty.
In All-Region and All-State
Orchestra for two years, Co-
Valedictorian Melanie received
a number of awards and scholar-
ships including the National
Merit English Award and first
place in the National Math Ex-
am. Accepting the Vought Cor-
poration National Merit Scholar-
ship, she also was awarded
three other scholarships.
Also in All-District and All-
State Orchestra, Angela was the
other Co-Valedictorian. She was
a National Merit Finalist and
received the Texas Achieve-
ment Award and the Texas Ex-
Salutatorian Adam received
the NBA-Dallas Morning News
Salutatorian Adam Beatty speaks to
the seniors at graduation ceremonies.
Co-Valedictorians Melanie Sattler
and Angela Yen
op 10 excel academically
As the years of work come to an end, eight seniors reflect back on
ir academic excellence. These people were the Top Ten. The list
lude Maureen Young, Jeanne Jones, Shannon Case, Matt Childs.
mily Foutz, Anil Laddle. Jana Bryant. and Beth Hentze.
n the third slot, Maureen received the American Airlines Cor-
'ate National Merit Scholarship. She was secretary of band and
asurer of NHS, along with being a member of Latin Club and
Banking fourth, Jeanne received the Carr Academic Scholarship.
E was also active in NHS and played on the basketball team.
hannon. who placed fifth, received the DAR and Student
velopment Awards. She was president of the Poetry Club and a
mber of the German Club, AHSPAC, NHS, Speech Team, and
As sixth place winner, Matt was named a National Merit Com-
nded Student and was winner of several math contests. He was
ive in Science Club, NHS, and German Club.
n seventh place, Romily was May Athenian of the Month and won
the ME Sadler Scholarship for TCU. A National Merit Finalist and
first runner-up in the Jim Wright Congressional Write-ln, she was
president of NFL and a member of the Latin Club. Spirit Sisters, and
Ranking eighth, Anil was involved in the Math and Science Team,
tennis team, French Club, and Math Club.
Jana, who ranks ninth received the SMU National Merit Commen-
dation Scholarship. She was active in Spirit Sisters, French Club,
Quill and Scroll, and NHS as well as being ad manager of the
ln tenth place, Beth received a Fielder Award nomination, and
was invited to be a participant in the lnter-American Dialogue on
Peace in Central America. She was president of the Spanish Club,
varsity cheerleader, NHS officer, and Who's Who in Spanish.
The Top Ten graduates Angela Yen, Melanie Sattler, Adam Beatty, Maureen
Young, Jeanne Jones, Shannon Case, Matt Childs, Romily Foutz, Anil Laddle, Jana
Bryant, and Beth Hentze receive their gold cords.
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Romily Routz Anil Laddle
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Jana Bryant Beth Hentze
Brett Hensley Scott Nicol Matt Baker Aimee Wragg
Agriculture Art Band Business
Pat Hatton takes a break while
practicing for the UIL play, A Cry of
Aimee Wragg explains the
business department at Freshman
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Looking at a page of the Colt, Rod Bar-
rera proportions a photograph.
Donna Higginbotham Carla Cotter
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Juan Cervantes Pat Hatton
Shannon Case Jeanne DeNolf
in Who's Who
Although many students are active in a potpourri of classes, clubs,
and activities, most people can only spread themselves so thin so
they dedicate themselves to a favorite activity. Eventually, these
dedicated few are rewarded with honors during their senior year
when they are named winners of the Who's Who awards.
These awards range from art to math and illustrate the excellence
of the student who won. They were presented at the Senior
Assembly to the selected seniors.
Shannon Case received top honors in English, while Melanie Satt-
ler received the award in math. With the large array of foreign
languages offered, seniors showed their abilities to bridge language
gaps. Whois Who winners in languages include Jeanne DeNolf in
French, Willard Mills in German, Becky Foley in Latin, and Beth
Hentze in Spanish. In science, Angela Yen carried the award and
Gary McCraw won in social studies. In the area of PE, Jeff Ortiz
In art, Scott Nicol won the honor, and Matt Baker won in band. As
a Choralier, Donna Higginbotham took the award in choir. The
drama's Who's Who was given to Pat Hatton for his dedication and
Sidney Morrison received the journalism award for her efforts. In or-
chestra, Scott Gray carried the award, and Rod Barrera won in
photography. Romilly Foutz won in speech.
ln agriculture, Brett Hensley received the award, while Aimee
Wragg won in business. ln Cosmetology Carla Cotter won, ancl Juan
Cervantes won in CVAE. Erin Hasting was recipient of the HECE
award, and Cindy Marwitz won the HOE honor. ROTC winner was
Jeff Schneider, and Lynda Chamberlain won in VOE. Caring for the
home, Tammy Troupe won in Home Economics.
Willard Mills Erin Hasting
During the SADD assembly, Sidney
Morrison speaks to the listening
During the Choir Jamboree, Scott
Gray anticipates his own performance.
Cindy Marwitz Tammy Troupe
HOE Home Economics
Jeff Schneider Angela Yen
Sidney Morrison Becky Foley Melanie Sattler Scott Gray
Journalism Latin Math Orchestra
Enjoying themselves at the
Homecoming breakfast, Mrs, Madeleine
Lively, Beth Hentze, Ashley Hubble,
and Mrs. Marty Hubble eat spicy
Romilly Foutz Lynda Chamberlain
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T Pat Hatton Sean Johnson T Ron Needham
t Molly, Ron
For the 53rd year the faculty and student body chose two out-
randing senior students for the 1985 Fielder Award. This award is
iven to the most outstanding boy and girl in the senior class, and it
considered the most prestigious award a high school student can
vin. The Fielder Award was established by Robert Fielder, a former
:udent of Arlington High.
Because the votes were so close, three extra nominee positions
rere added to the traditional two. Nominees included Pat Hatton,
ean Johnson, Shanna Alexander, Beth Hentze, Molly Meyer, Ron
leedham, and Shanna Shiller. After the student body cast its votes,
lon Needham and Molly Meyer emerged as winners. They were an-
,ounced during the Senior Awards Assembly May 7.
Ron Needham, besides winning the Fielder Award, also took the
ions Club Sportsmanship Award at this year's football banquet and
lass favorite during his sophomore year. Ron also served as a cap-
ain of the football team.
Molly Meyer was secretary of the senior class and served as co-
ecretary of her junior class. She also was a member of the Student
iouncil and the Latin Club, as well as a participant in choir and
pirit Sisters. Molly was a member of the National Honor Society
nd was selected as an Athenian Girl of the Month.
on Needham and Molly Meyer sign
ie Fielder scroll as the outstanding
znior boy and girl.
Donna Higginbotham Sarah Jones
Just "leiing" around, Sean Johnson
struts his Hawaiian garb at the luau
Cheering the Colts to an impressive
victory, Sarah Jones shines her spirit.
Thomas Angela Yen
Relaxing with friends, Chris Goodwin Mr. and Miss AHS, Nathan Moore
enjoys the Spanish Christmas party. Shanna Alexander enjoy the spring 1
Nathan Moore and Shanna Alexander were named Mr. and Miss
AHS after a series of eliminations involving 12 very active members
of the senior class.
lt all began when faculty members nominated seniors for the
honor. Each senior who received at least three faculty nominations
were given an activity sheet to fill out. After the points were tallied,
12 candidates were announced. Nominees for Miss AHS included
Shannon Case, Donna Higginbotham, Shanna Alexander, Sarah
Jones, Amy Thomas, and Angela Yen. Competing for the Mr, AHS
title were Chris Goodwin, Sean Johnson, Pat Hatton, Nathan Moore,
Bart Talkington, and Scott Gray.
Nathan and Shanna were involved in numerous AHS activities.
Shanna led her sophomore and junior classes as president and
served as girls social chairman of the National Honor Society this
year. She was captain of the volleyball team, treasurer of Choraliers
and was named September Athenian Girl ofthe Month.
Nathan was named Homecoming King, Valentine Sweetheart,
and junior favorite. Captain of the football team, Nathan was named
to the All-District second team this year, An active member of NHS,
Nathan also received a PTA Student Development Award.
As president of the Poetry Club, Shannon won numerous poetry
contests. She received PTA Student Development Awards for two
years. She was also active in German Club, NHS, and National
Captain of the volleyball team, Donna also was a member of
Choraliers and Chamber Singers. She was named October Athenian
of the Month.
Varsity cheerleader Sarah was a Homecoming royalty nominee
all three years and was a member of Choraliers and French Club.
Editor of the yearbook, Amy was also active in FBLA and placed
first in Public Speaking and Job Interview district in FBLA contests,
She was also named Athenian of the Year.
National Merit Finalist Angela was a member of the All-State Or-
chestra and served as President of AFS, German Club and the Math
and Science Team.
President of both NHS and band, Chris was also a National Merit
Finalist. He served as vice president of Spanish Club and was a
member of AFS.
Sean, captain of the football team, was a member of NHS and
Valentine Sweetheart. He received an appointment to the Naval
Academy with a Naval ROTC scholarship.
Student Council president Bart was named to the All-District foot-
ball second team. He was a member of German Club and NHS. Bart
received an Optimist Award and was Homecoming King nominee.
President of Thespians, Pat was vice president of NFL and named
Best Actor in UIL one-act play competitions. He was a member of
French Club, NHS, and AFS.
President of orchestra for two years, Scott was also student con-
ductor and earned All-Region honors. He was a member of
Choraliers, German Club, NHS, and AFS.
As the community grows, the variety of activities and volunteer
organizations increases, thus involvement with the community
makes it harder to narrow down the cream of the crop. Every
month, the Athenian Club chooses a girl of the month who aids her
community as a whole. The Women's Division of the Chamber of
Commerce, also chooses one girl of the month from all four area
high schools. For National Merit, a finalist must be chosen by his
score on the PSAT. '
Named September Athenian of the Month, Shanna Alexander
won the first Athenian Award. Donna Higginbotham won in Oc-
tober, and November Athenian wasQSarah Jones. ln December,
Sidney Morrison won the award, and Molly Meyer received January
Athenian of the Month. February Athenian was Angela Yen, while
Beth Hentze won for March. Amy Thomas was named April Athe-
nian, and Romilly Foutz won the award for May. The prestigious
honor of Athenian of the Year and thescholarship which goes with it
were given to Amy Thomas for her service to both the school and
Rotating the award each month between the Arlington schools,
the Womenis Division of the Chamber of Commerce chose four girls
for the honor. The recipients were Betsy Glass, Melanie Sattler,
Karee Wade, and Maureen Young. Receiving the Chamber of Com-
merce Girl of the Year, Karee Wade was given top honors.
With a strict criteria, the National Merit Finalist honors were given
to a handful of students. To qualify, the students had to score above
the 95 percentile on the PSAT and have a substantially high score
on the SAT. National Merit Finalists included Adam Beatty, John
Edens, Chris Goodwin, Romilly Foutz, Melanie Sattler, Angela Yen,
and Maureen Young.
Through their achievements in school and community, these
students earned their awards.
Betsy Glass Melanie
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Mrs. Dorsey helps Adam Beatty, John
Edens, Chris Goodwin, and Romilly
Foutz apply for National Merit Finalists.
Thanks to their National Merit
qualifications, Melanie Sattler, Angela
Yen, and Maureen Young are able to ap-
ply for numerous scholarships.
"Alive in '85," seemed to fit
the senior class's idea of a last
year in high school. Seniors felt
they could rule the school, and
most of the time did. They showed
their spirit at pep rallies and
pinched pennies during spirit
week when they claimed, "We're
saving for prom."
Money became one of those
scarce items as the year progress-
ed and announcements, caps and
gowns, prom dresses, tuxedos,
prom accessories, and graduation
accessories had to be purchased.
The senior class council was
always there to encourage the
Class of '85 to stay alive even
through the bad times.
The officers showed their
dedication and determination
from selling magazines to organiz-
ing prom. George Miller, presi-
dent, directed the group which in-
cluded Tony Scott, vice president,
Molly Meyer, secretary, Shannon
Marsee, girls' social chairperson,
and Chris Murzin, boys social
Senior sponsors were also there
backing up the class all year. Mrs.
Flo Francis served as sponsor
chairperson. Helping her were
Mrs, Gay Anderson, Mrs. Audie
Bearden, Miss Cindy Mitchell,
Mrs. Carlene Cafaro, Mrs. Jean-
nine Cooley, Mrs. Ruth Butler,
Mrs. Martha Moore, Mrs. Willene
Brown, Mrs. Phyllis Forehand,
Mrs. Ruth Cannon, Mrs. Bonnie
Shelley, Mrs. Madeleine Lively,
Mrs. Allen Van Zandt, Mr. Floyd
Spracklen, Mrs. Janet Wallace,
Ms. Michelle Sweeney, Mrs. San-
dra Campbell, Col. Ivy McCoy,
Mrs. Mary Beth Ward, Mr. Jeff
Farmer, Mr. Harold Williams,
Mrs. Betty Jean Pettit, Mr. Jim
Farmer, Mrs. Billie Nelson, and
Mrs. Pam Matthews.
Though the senior class went
through a lot of adjustment and
rearranging, they made the best
of it and in the end became one
big, happy, graduating family.
Seniors Sarah Jones and Sara Green
stay "Together, forever ..." after their
Senior Saloon performance at Colt County
George Miller Tony Scott Molly Meyer
President Vice President Secretary
I , ,
Shannon Marsee Chris Murzin
Girls Social Chairman Boys Social Chairman
Ron Needham Stephanie Patterson
Seniors Stephanie Patterson and Ron Needham were named
class favorites at the Go Hawaiian Dance sponsored by the senior
class and the journalism department. Both were involved in many
phases of AHS life.
Stephanie was a cheerleader for all three of her high school
years. Her senior year she served as a head cheerleader. As a
sophomore, she was a member of the French Club and was
chosen class favorite for her sophomore and junior years.
Stephanie was voted Valentine sweetheart both her junior and
senior years. She served as Junior Homecoming Princess and
Homecoming Queen as a senior. A member of the soccer team,
she was named to the All-District second team.
Ron was a captain of the varsity football team and he received
the Lions Club Sportsmanship Award at the football banquet.
During his sophomore year, Ron was also chosen as a class
favorite. His senior year he was presented with the prestigious
Big events fill seniors' final days
All too soon the year seniors had been looking forward to for three
years was almost over. Three exciting, dazzling, and sentimental
events occurred in rapid-fire order.
Seniors donned tuxes, satin, and lace May 11 to visit the
Americana Hotel in Ft. Worth for an elegant banquet and prom. Din-
ing on a four-course dinner was followed by dancing half of the night
Then just a few days later, the white gowned seniors marched
down the aisle of UTA,s Texas Hall as the band and orchestra
played l'Pomp and Circumstancef' Vespers was a beautiful service
with faculty members Mrs. Lou Baker, Mrs. Sandra Campbell, and
Mr. Lee Childers speaking. Seniors contributing to the program
were Pat Hatton, Beth Hentze, Shanna Alexander, Molly Meyer,
Shannon Case, and Searle Lawson. The Choir contributed its rendi-
tion of "Now Shout!"
Two nights later, the FINAL event took place, again in Tex
Hall. Graduation saw over 530 seniors receive diplomas from a rel
ing Principal James Crouch and then presented him with a Hawai
vacation, the effort of a year-long senior project. '
Presiding over the impressive final ceremonies were senior
ficers George Miller, Tony Scott, Molly Meyer, Shannon Marsi
and Chris Murzin,
For the first time, co-valedictorians were announced. Melanie S
tler and Angela Yen, who tied for the top spot in the Cla
presented speeches as did salutatorian Adam Beatty. Hof
speeches were given by Romilly Foutz, and Judy Van Hoof, and I
choir presented its traditional version of "You'll Never W,
With the fall of the final curtain, seniors took on a new title, i
lington High School graduates.
The curtain rises on the Class of '85
as the white gowned seniors fill the
Texas Hall stage.
Mrs. Lou Baker takes the opportunity
to give the class of 1985 one last
Shauna Jaworski joins her classmates
in a fast dance at the Americana's
James Hudson, Julie Huett, Steve
Curson, and Gina Maasen wait for their
turn to have their pictures taken at the
Theresa Allbright anxiously inspects her
awaited senior portraits as Robert Bruton lool
Senior class feels money pinchg
graduation expenditures costly
The senior year might have been more of a
financial struggle than an educational one.
Every time a senior turned around, there was
something else to buy.
lt all began back in the sophomore year
when senior rings were ordered. That was a
big decision and a great tug to the purse.
Then last summer seniors trekked up to
school to have their school pictures made. Of
course, hair fell and "North Star" zits ap-
peared. Then a loan was needed to pay for the
pictures teven if you don't like them, you have
to buy them because Mom and Dad want them
The next stage in senior expenses would
have to be announcements, Everyone has to
order enough to send to Grandma, Aunt Sue,
and all the other relatives.
However, this is a case where financial
recoup occurs in the form of graduation gifts.
Cap and gown expenses arenat too bad, but
it's a shame to have to pay money to take that
The biggie of the year occurs late in the
spring when big bucks are spent preparing for
the SENIOR PROM. Girls must buy new
gowns, guys rent tuxes and then spend mega
bucks on corsages, and limos.
W is A
Big time decisions were involved as unprepa
Heath Patton tries to order his graduation
Pinpointing his name, Brandon Graham checks to
find his number so he can pick up his senior portraits.-
YW Y' W W John Edens
Displaying her technique, Angela Yen demonstrates V
her karate kicks. Angela wears a black belt and also is a
Lee Ann Black
1 1 2 SENIORS
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Senior displays skill, talentg
wears black belt for teaching
Senior Angela Yen wears a black belt in her advanced classesf' Angela said.
hobby f karate.
She goes to the advanced classes three
Taking karate since the fourth grade when she times a week, and they last about an hour
was influenced by her brother, Angela earned each. She also teaches the beginners
her black belt in the eighth grade. once a week,
Although because of lack of time she no longer
"When everyone thinks of karate they
goes to competition or tournaments, she has won usually think of breaking boards and
everything," Angela said. "They fthe
Angela attends American Black Belt Academy academyl mainly teach self defense,"
and is under the instruction of Roy Kurban,
Angela said, "but there is a demonstra-
'LRoy Kurban usually tries to teach the tion group who does break boards."
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Mary Ann Cain
When will most seniors decide
to settle down, get married?
Laura Pongratz: . . . today, in home and
family living. No really, I'm not planning on
marriage for a good five years.
Lesly Ramsey: When Mr. Wonderful
comes along and I fall in love.
Stuart Brooks: When I'm financially set
and finally in love,
Ted Ziegler: As soon as someone answers
this ad. My phone number is 261'1199. I
want a lot of kids so that I can manage a lit-
tle league team.
Adam Beatty: Sometime in the next four
years so my wife can put me through grad
Chris Sprang: When I get smart enough
not to get married.
Scott Nicol: In about two or three years
when I have my feet on the ground.
Dennis Ray Cook
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Cutting the cake, bride and groom Laura Pongratz
and Clint Dyer proceed with the traditions of a
Groomsmen David Holsomback, Larry Owen, Lee
Morrow, Chris Weems, Lonnie Gillen. and minister Scott
Lee, nervously await the beginning of the wedding.
Chan Hue Dao
Lan Van Dao
VOE students Carrie Hall and Janet Baskerville total
up a day's receipts for the senior class ma l
gazine sa e I
alking with a possible buyer, top sales person
zgina Pogue chalks up another sale for the senior
Seniors earn big bucks
in annual magazine sale
Seniors posted the best magazine drive
ever. The final sales totaled 517,641.08
The class realized approximately one third
of the sales.
Regina Pogue was the top salesperson,
followed by Laura Shell.
Prizes were a main incentive to sell. They
ranged from plastic footballs and candy bars
to caps and gowns and prom and banquet
tickets. Caps and gowns were won by 80
seniors, while 40 others won prom tickets.
Seventeen hard workers won both prom and
The impressive list included Todd Thomp-
son, Elaine Stults, Lesly Ramsey, Laura
Shell, David Walters, Regina Pogue, Jim
Wentz, Beth Bowles, Lynda Chamberlain,
Donna Higgenbotham, Donna Huhn, Susan
Snider, Angela Yen, Andrea Muscanere,
Shanna Shiller, Bobby Garrett, and Shannon
Mrs. Janet Wallace's sixth period English
class was treated to dinner at Joe T. Gar-
cia's as the top sales class. All class
members who sold at least six subscriptions
" can Ellis
Sue Ann Frederick
Students hit campaign trail
hunting votes for candidates
Government. For some seniors, it was just
a class they had fifth period. For others, it
was an entire new world they were just
beginning to discover.
With 1984 being an election year, the
students in government were encouraged to
work in a campaign. They stuffed
envelopes, took phone surveys, looked up
addresses, walked door to door, and even
traveled to other cities to campaign.
Willard Mills, who plans to major in
political science, traveled to Collin County
for the Tom Vandergriff campaign. Twenty
other high school students from the Ar-
lington area boarded buses for the one-day
"We walked the sidewalks and shopping
malls and passed out brochures. Most of the
people were pretty nice to us and everyone
had a good time," he said.
Getting an early start on his desired major of
science, Willard Mills works for Tom
Willard also made an all-day campaign swing
1 . ,,, A .:,f
Stuffing those envelopes for the Tom Vandergriff
for Congress campaign, Willard Mills and Miss Jane
Robin Ellis, former choir director, work for their favorite
On the phone reminding people to get out and vote
for her candidate. Jana Straight checks a computer list
4,1 rr., r
ln his award-winning cartoon, Ryan Seekins tackles
the senatorial contest of Phil Gramm and Lloyd
Decisions, decisions! Scott Nicol's political cartoon
addresses school prayer, which became a major cam-
The good life is portrayed by Mike Perdue's award- l
winning cartoon depicting a movie set for Ronald X l i
Reagan. X KX.,
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Campaign '8 6'
Government students put pens
to work on political cartoons
ln the tradition of political cartoonists,
government classes of Mrs. Bonnie Shelly
and Mrs. Sandra Campbell made their at-
tempts at ridiculing the politicians.
'Al was surprised how good the kids were
on understanding political cartoons," Mrs.
Campbell said, 'kThey drew upon the short-
comings of the candidates and poked fun at
The five best cartoons from each of the
teachers' classes were chosen and mounted
in the display case in front of the library.
From Mrs. Shelly's classes the cartoons of
Linda Valentine, Scott Nicol, Jeff Crain,
Carla Cotter, and Mark Cable were
The cartoons mounted from Mrs. Camp-
bell's classes belonged to Ryan Seekins,
Tammy Mason, Mike Perdue, Will White,
and Stacey Breach.
The cartoons poked fun at everything
from the Moral Majority to the lackluster of
Walter Mondale. Others sarcastically criti-
cized the real world of President Reagan and
his promise not to raise taxes.
ls there another Etta Hulme or Jeff
MacNelly lurking in our midst? Wait, watch,
and we shall see.
A juggling act is all Karen Schroeder can do as she
tries to hold Alexis Nicole and talk on the telephone.
Best buddies forever, Beverly Babs, Brad Paxton,
and Marilyn Yettie show their Cabbage Patch smiles as
they take a rest while their adopted mommies visit,
Kelly Jo Johnson
Senior girls show true love,
loyalty for Cabbage Patch Kids
What do Brad Paxton, Alexis Nicole,
Beverly Babs, and Marilyn Yettie all have in
common? No, they are not movie stars, but
they are almost as famous. They are Cab-
bage Patch Kids.
Those funny looking little dolls look
harmless enough, but they have the uncanny
ability to make people do crazy things. Riots
have erupted and legs and arms have been
broken in the process of buying a doll, but
still some students were lucky enough to get
"My dad had connections with the com-
pany he worked for,', Melinda Jordan said.
l'And he was able to get me one. Actually, I
think they are kind of funny looking."
All Cabbage Patch Kids come complete
with plastic diaper, name, and birth cer-
tificate with the day they were 'Lborn" on it.
Karen Shroeder received a blond haired,
blue-eyed little girl for her birthday. 'il think
they are great. It is a keepsake that I can
pass down to my own little girl some
Nhun Phe Kham
Leigh Ann King
Dee Ann Koechel
What n t?
Students reveal their plans
for life after high school
Alys Stewart: I want to go to Africa to
study the apes. I love research and I'm sick
of civilization and society.
Mark McBride: I'll be a corporate bums I
want to get a degree in business and work
for a friend. I don't know what I want to do.
Mike Self: I want to have a career in the
music business. I would like to be a profes-
sional musician, but I would also like to learn
to produce and arrange other material.
Jody Briggs: I just recently took the test to
get an irrigation license so I might follow
Brad Higbee: I would like to be a lawyer so
that I could help people.
Gavin Edwards: I would like to pursue
wildlife research. I like the outdoors and
Beth Boles: I may be a lawyer. I believe in
the rights of people and I am against major
Chris B. Lott
Lisa Ann Manzo
Future composer Mike Self concentrates closely with
his eyes and ears to get the notes to his arrangement,
Discussing her future plans and hopes to attend Rice
University, Maureen Young talks with a representative.
,sm , .X
i Ly. K
M Duff McClellan
1-C., Kemper McKim
Steve Conroy, Mark Eaton, Lesly Ramsey, and Ron
Needham gather at Howard Moore Park to see and visit
with friends. This was a usual scene on weekend nights.
After the local police department put a damper on
cruising Cooper, teenagers found a new place, Mitchell.
Rod Ba rrera
L t's Go!
Howard Moore Park provides
gathering place for weekenders
Back when the seniors were sophomores,
the thing to do was to "cruise Cooperll'
Everyone did it. Then the police started
blocking off parts of Cooper Street and the
loyal cruisers had to find something else to
do. Quite a few students from all over Ar-
lington and Mansfield started to cruise
Mitchell tit just doesn't have the same ring
AHS student sound an alternative to
cruising. lt's Howard Moore Park. On Friday
and Saturday nights, a crowd gathers around
talking at Howard Moore. "lt's just a good
place to go to get away from everyone else
except our school," commented Burt Eaton.
Some students prefer to "cruise Mitchell"
while others prefer going to Howard Moore.
No matter what your preference is, you will
always find a crowd of AHS students at
either place. t'lt's just the only place we can
go and have fun without getting busted," ex-
pressed Robert Lively.
'S-qy'x Chris Murzin
' Angie Park
we o flab here
Female weight lifter builds
strong body the progressive way
Muscular football players working out
with heavy weights is the vision most people
have of a hot sweaty gym. Petite senior, Liz
McConnell can, however, hold her own
against the muscular guys.
When Liz enters the YMCA or UTA gym
to do her weight lifting exercises, everyone
knows she means business.
Beginning in her sophomore year, Liz has
strengthened her entire body with weights.
She has been able to build definition through
progressing with smaller reps instead of
building sudden bulk through heavy reps,
This progressive program enabled Liz to
work with both sets and reps in a combinae
tion which puts her in shape.
Her weightlifting is an outgrowth of her
love for swimming. When she entered high
school, Liz became a member of the swim
team whose training included weightlifting.
Leg presses prove strenuous for Liz as she wor
out the progressive way to stay in shape f
Lady weightlifter Liz McConnel pumps iron at the
YMCA to strengthen and define her feminine muscles.
"Out of bounds," shouts Joe Primavera, soccer
referee as he calls the ball out. Joe also participated on
the Colt soccer team as a player, instead of a referee.
Yellow card! -+4
Senior referee calls shots
for local soccer league play
Base pay, 9-5, the same old dull routine
. .. these words definitely do not describe
the 'ljobn of senior Joe Primavera. Joe is a
soccer referee and he enjoys his job. Each
game he refs is 'freal exciting and always
fun," He loves the interaction between the
players and coaches. Joe also coached at
Why does he ref besides the fact that the
pay can be great depending on the age
group he refs for? After playing for so many
years, he feels that refereeing is a way of
giving something back to the game and the
people who refereed his many games. And
of course, he loves soccer!
Joe has been playing soccer for nine years
and is hoping to play on the AHS team this
season. He has been refereeing for almost
Lon Burnham, Lloyd Doggett's representative, tries
to state the Democratic view on issues. Mr, Burnham
also represented former Vice President Walter
Listening closely to a fellow Republican, Mr. Don
Shipe, Reagan representative, and Linda Valintine
wait patiently to speak to the senior class political
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T Facing their first presidential election, brought together the candidates for election or
seniors attended a forum in October where representatives for unavailable candidates,
representatives spoke concerning their
The speakers began the presentation by of-
fering their opinions on current governmental
issues. Asking thought-provoking questions,
students chosen from the government classes
asked representatives about their plans for re-
cent political problems. Finally, the seniors
voted in a mock election where the Republican
Party won five out of seven elections.
Organizing the event, government teachers
Mrs. Ann Turney and Mrs. Bonnie Shelley
Students helped decorate the auditorium
with campaign posters, introduce the
speakers, and wrote and asked questions
aimed at the candidates political stand.
Participating in the mock election, seniors
supported Pres. Ronald Reagan and Mr.
George Bush for the presidential and vice-
presidential offices, Mr. Phil Gramm for U.S.
senator, Mr. Tom Vandergriff for con-
gressmen, Mr. Leo Palmer for Texas legislator,
and Mr. Chris Harris for state representative.
Mike Todd Thompson
Senior girl finds summer job
rewardingg White Water fun
Senior Leigh Ann King spent her summer
in the sun lifeguarding at White Water.
However, before she could take the
stand, Leigh Ann had to pass her Red Cross
Advanced Lifesaving Test and learn CPR
iCardio Pulmonary Resuscitationl.
Leigh Ann made two successful saves dur-
ing the summer, but was never called upon
to administer CPR.
According to Leigh Ann, there is mu:
responsibility involved in being a guard ar
the hours are long. However, the adva
tages far outweigh the disadvantages.
HI definitely got a great tan and it wa
pretty easy money," she said. "I al:
learned a lot and made many new friends'
, lW,, ,V i V
lW?if?EZQf tidy M' Milk
,y rA ?H X E f
Q C .xlib
gn wan 9 Long hours of CPR classes and the hot burning sun
l V ' , I
ij33iPPfQ A .,
Z W. A are the prices Leigh Ann King pays to be a lifeguard.
Senior Mike Bain reads about the art department at
Texas Wesleyan College, his choice for next year.
Chris Murzin and Chris Manzo support their favorite
schools as they work towards that high school diploma.
M. K, White
J eff Wood
College bound "
Seniors express feelings toward
various colleges, universities
Marc Gault: To Baylor because they have
a good pre-med program and a good
Mike Garabedian: To Austin College
because it is a very good and prestigious
school and I like it.
Mike Bain: I have a feeling that I'll go to
Texas Wesleyan because they have a good
art department and I think l'll be a commer-
Johnny Campbell: I would like to go to
Texas A8cM because it has one of the best
Pat Hatton: I'm auditioning for the
Meadows School of the Arts at SMU
because it has one of the seven best
dramatic arts programs in the country.
Amy Reimer: I'm planning to go to the
University of Texas at Austin because I feel
it has one of the strongest business schools in
Liz Kelley: l will be auditioning for the
Juliard School of the Arts in New York. If l
can't make it in, l will lay off college for a
year and audition for as many parts as I
x Wayne Wright
ICT 33 DECA 2.
Spanish Club 1, 2. 33 Varsity Soccer 3, First
Team All'District 3, First Team All-Area 3,
First Team All-Region 3, Team Co-Defensive
Player ot the Year 3, Team MVP 3. Spanish
Club 3, Ambassador 33 Language Fair Skit
First Place 3,
JV Tennis 13 Spanish Club 1. 2, 3: NHS 2.
33 Interact 1, 2. 33 Spirit Sisters 1, 2, 33
Debate 33 PTA Student Development Award
33 Class Council 1, 2, 31 Language Fair 33
Sixth Place National Spanish Exam 3.
Volleyball 1, 2. 33 Class Council 1, 2, 33 Stu-
dent Council 33 NHS 2. 31 Choir 1, 2, 3,
Chamber Singers 2, 3, Treasurer 33 NHS
Social Chairman 33 Varsity Volleyball Captain
33 Athenian ofthe Month 33 Miss AHS 3.
Senior Class Representative 3: Sophomore
Class Representative 13 Varsity Soccer 1. 2. 3:
Art Club 2. 3, Vice President 2. President 3:
Spirit Sisters 1.2.
German Club 1, 2: DECA 3.
Spanish Club 11 Student of the Month 23 Art
Sophomore Class Council 11 VICA 2, 3,
German Club 2. 3. Drama Club 13 FHA 3
Student Council I3 Spanish Club 1. 23 FHA
2, 3. Drama Club 3
Newspaper Staff 1, Outstanding Band
Member I, Third Place UIL Feature Writing IL
Director One'Act Play 33 Assistant Drum Ma-
UIL One-Act Play 3. Thesplans 3,
Cross Country 1. 2, 33 Track 1, 2. 3, Ger-
man Club 2, 3. Spanish Club 1
JV Soccer I. Varsity Soccer 3, Captain 3.
Band 1, 2, Section Leader 2, Spanish Club 2:
Speech 3, All-District Second Soccer Team 3.
AllfCity Second Soccer Team 3,
English Award 33 Band 1, 2, 3. Jazz Band 1.
2, 3, Who's Whom Band 3, Junior Drum Ma-
jor 2, Senior Drum Major 3, Senior Show Band
JV Tennis 13 Spirit Sisters 1. 2, 3.
Drill Team 1
Track 1, 2.
JV Baseball 1. Varsity Baseball 2. 33
Speech Tournament 1. 23 German Club 1. 2,
FFA 2, 3, Outstanding FFA Senior 3, FFA
Rodeo 3. FFA Landscaping Honors 2.
Football 2, 33 Baseball 23 Journalism
Photographer 2, 3. Who's Who in
VOE 33 French Club 2.
Computer Club 1, 23 Yearbook
Photographer 2,33 Newspaper Photographer
1. 2, 33 Newspaper Staff 13 NHS 2. 33 Once
Upon A Mattress 2. Scapino! Stage Crew
3. A Cry of Player Cast 33 Poetry Club 3:
138 - SENIORS
Senior Acti ities
Girls Choir 1. Choraliers 2, FBLA 2, 33
Spanish Club 33 NHS 33 Presidential Fitness
NHS 33 Math and Science Team 2. 33
Spanish Club 2, 33 Tennis Team I, AHSPAC
German Club 1. 2g Spirit Sisters 1. 2, 3:
Drill Team 1. 2, 3, Officer 2. 3. Best High
Kick 2. 33 Orchestra 1. 2. 3.
Thespians 2, 33 FFA 1. 2
Volleyball 13 Spanish Club 1, 2, 31 Presiden-
tial Academic Fitness Award 3.
German Club 2. 33 Drama 1.3,
NFL 2. 3, State NFL 2. 3, Thesplans 2, 3.
Honor Thespian 3, Drill Team 2, 3. Most
Spirited 3, Cheerleader 2, Junior Executive 21
French Club 13 Spirit Sisters 33 Drama Club 2.
3, Best Actress 33 Principals Award 3.
Band 1, 2, 33 German Club 23 Sophomore
Class Treasurer 13 Spirit Sisters 3
Spanish Club 13 Volleyball I3 Basketball 1.
2. Most Improved Player I3 Track 1, 2
CVAE 2. 3.
Varsity Basketball 31 German Club 2
Volleyball 1,2. 3
Band 1, 2, 3, Most Improved Concert Band
1, Football 13 Track 13 German Club 1, 2.
NHS 2. 33 AFS 3: Latin Club 2. 3. Latin
Honor Society 2. 33 AHSPAC 31 Commended
National Merit Scholar 31 Presidential
Academic Fitness Award 3.
JV Volleyball 13 Varsity Volleyball 2, 3:
Class Council 1.23 NHS 2. 3: German Club 2,
33 NFL 3, Outstanding NFL Achievement 31
UIL Scholar Award 33 Presidential Academic
Fitness Award 3.
French Club 1, 23 HECE 3, Vice President
3, Merit Award 33 Altrusa Scholarship 3.
Latin Club 1, 2, President 23 JV Soccer 13
Varsity Soccer 2, 33 National Merit Commend-
ed Student 33 NHS 33 UIL Scholar Award 33
Political Awareness Club 33 Academic Fitness
Award 33 TCU Scholarship 3.
JV Basketball 1. 23 French Club I. 23 Art
Club 13 FBLA 33 Spirit Sisters 3: Class Council
JV Football 13 Varsity Football 33 JV Soccer
13 Varsity Soccer 2. 3: French Club I.
JV Basketball 13 Varsity Basketball 2, 3,
West All-Star Alternate 3, All-City First Team
3, MVP 3, Second Team All-District 33 Or-
Spirit Sisters 1, 33 Baseball Scorekeeper 1.
2, 33 NHS 2, 33 French Club 1. 2, 33 Yearbook
Staff 2, 33 Swim Team 13 Quill and Scroll 3:
National Merit Commendation 33 Class
Representative 23 Top Ten 3.
Student Council 1,HOSA I. 2
Spirit Sisters 11 Drama Club 2.
Cain, Mary Ann
Spirit Sisters 13 French Club 1, 2, 3. In-
teract 2, Choraliers I. 2. 3, Chamber Singers
3. All-Region Choir 3. Choraliers Secretary 33
Presidential Academic Fitness Award 33 Prin-
cipal's Award 3.
Band 3, Jazz Band 3, Most Improved in
Football I. 23 Basketball 1,
Swim Team 2, Captain 23 Golf Team 13
German Club I. 23 NHS 2. 3, Social Chairman
31 AFS I, 21 National Math Exam 1. 2, 33
Commended National Merit Scholar 33 USAA
English Award 2, 33 Senior Saloon 33 Presiden-
tial Academic Fitness Award 3.
NHS 33 Student Development Award 33
Spanish Club 33 Principal's Award 3.
Track 13 Swimming 2, Drill Team Escort 1,
2, 33 Art Club 1, 2. 3. Youth Art Month Cer-
tificate 1, 2. 3. Arlington Art Association
Scholarship 3, PTA National Art Contest Se'
cond Place 2. Second and Third Place 3. Art'
work for Prom Program, Baseball Billboard.
Sophomore Class Council 1: Speech Team
1, State Qualilier I. 2. UIL Speech Regionals
2, NFL 2, 3, NHS 2, 3, PTA Student Develop-
ment Award 2. 33 German Club 2, 3, State
Qualifier 2, 3. PTA Cultural Arts Poetry Cone
test 33 Poetry Club 3. President 3, Outstane
ding Poet Award 33 Whos Who in English 3:
Top Ten 33 Presidential Academic Fitness
French Club I. 2. 3. Academic French Ill
Award 33 Second Place Language Fair 3.
Student Council 33 SADD 33 German Club
I3 Spirit Sisters I, 2. 3.
FBLA 2, 33 VOE 3, Who's Who in VOE 33
Outstanding OEA Award 3.
NHS 2. 33 ROTC 2. 3. ColorGuard Com-
mander 2. Squadron Commander 3, National
Sojourns Award 2, DAR 3. Superior Perfor-
mance 2, Outstanding Cadet 1, 3, Leadership
23 Spanish Club 1.2.33 Presidential Academic
Fitness Award 33 Rotary Outstanding Top Ten
Art Club 1, 2. 33 Thesplans 2, Choir 1.
Spanish Club 1, 2, 33 Quill and Scroll 2, 33
AFS 33 The Colt News Editor 2, Entertain-
ment Editor 3, Dallas Times Herald Best Staf-
fer 33 AHS Political Awareness Club 33 PTA
Scholarship 33 Principals Award 3.
NHS 33 Math Team 1, 2. 33 Science Team
1. 2, 33 German Club 1. 23 National Math Ex-
am 33 Top Ten 33 US Scholar Award 1, 23
Presidential Academic Fitness Award 1, 23
Texas Citizenship Award 1,2.
Band 1, 2, 3, Colorguard 2, 3. Colorguard
Captain 33 Spanish Club 13 Student Develops
ment Award 2.
Scapino 33 Thespians 1. 33 Art Club 13
Spirit Sister 1, 2.
Spanish Club 1, 33 Presidential Academic
Fitness Award 3
Sophomore Class Council 13 Spanish Club
I. 2. 3. National Spanish Exam 33 AFS 2, 33
Presidential Academic Fitness Award 3.
French Club 1, 2, 33 Spirit Sisters 1, 2, 33
Presidential Academic Fitness Award 3,
German Club 1, 23 FHA 3: Spirit Sisters 1,
2. 3: Senior Saloon 3,
Football 1, 2. 3, German Club 2, 33 Student
JV Soccer 13 Varsity Soccer 2, 3, All-City
Team 1, All-District First Team 3, All'Regional
First Team 3.
Drill TEam 23 Spanish Club 1, 2, 3: Interact
31 FBLA 3
Cosmetology 2. 3. Who's Who in
Cosmetology 33 Presidential Academic Fitness
Award 3: Spirit Sisters 23 French Club 2.
Football 1, 2.
CVAE 2, President 23 Football 13 Baseball
Golf I. 2, 3. Second Team AllfDistrict MVP
State 1. MVP 2, Second Team All-District 33
Soccer 1. 2. 3, Honorable Mention 33 Prin-
CIDBIQS Award 33 Presidential Academic
Fitress Award 3.
Band 1, 2. 33 Jazz Band 1, 2, 3.
Drill Team 1, 23 French Club 1, 21 Spirit
Basketball 13 Band 1, 2.
Band 11 FBLA 21 DECA 23 Class Council 1.
2. 3. German Club 1. 23 Football Trainer 2.
Basketball 1. Spanish Club 2, 3
Basketball 1, 2. 31 Thesplans 11 Track 1.
DECA 2, 3, Secretary 2, President 3.
Spanish Club 13 German Club 2, 33 AFS 33
Science Club 13 Class Council 1, FBLA 1. 3,
Soccer 13 German 2: Choir 1, 2.
JV Football 13 Varsity Football 2, 31 JV
Baseball 1. 23 German Club 1, 23 Junior Jam
JV Tennis 13 Varsity Tennis 2, 33 Spanish
Club 1, 23 Principal's Award 3.
Volleyball 1, 2, 3, Captain 1, 2, 33 French
Club 1, 2, 3, Who's Who in French 33 Senior
Class Representative 33 NHS 1, 2. 3: Interact
23 Presidential Academic Fitness Award 3,
JV Football 13 Varsity Football 2. 33 JV
Drill Team 1, 23 OEA 3, Vice President 3,
JV Baseball 1, 2.
HECE 33 Volleyball 13 Track 1, 23 German
JV Soccer 1.
Choir 1. 2, 3, Chamber Singers 2, 3.
Football l 23 3. Spanish Club 1
Spanish Club 1. VICA 2. 3.
Golf 1. 2. CVAE 2,1CTli,
Photo-J 33 National Merit Finalist 33
'esidential Academic Fitness Award 33
HSPAC 3. Rotary Scholarship 33 American
egion Award 3
JV Soccer 13 Varsity Soccer 2. 33 Art Club
1.atin Club 33 Presidential Academic Fitness
ward 1, 2. 3.
i Spanish Club 33 Spirit Sister 2.
Spirit Sisters 1, Choraliers 1, 2. 3, Chamber
ngers 2. 33 DAR Good Citizen 33 Presidential
cademic Fitness Award 3.
Cheerleader 1. 2. 33 Student Council 1. 2,
, Secretary 2. Treasurer 33 Class Council 13
ophomore Princess 1L Nominee for
Jphomore Favorite 13 Nominee for Junior
rincess and Junior Favorite 2.
German Club 1, 23 Soccer 1, 2, 33 NHS 33
enior Class Council 3,
Spanish Club 13 FBLA 2. 3. Secretary 33
pirit Sisters 1.3
JV Tennis 13 Varsity Tennis 2, 3.
Art Club 1, 23 Newspaper Cartoonist 33
panish Club 1,
Band 1. 23 JV Soccer 1, Varsity Soccer 2. 3.
Track 13 Library Club 1. Secretary 1: Thes-
ians 2. Thespian Honor Society 23 Latin Club
, 2, 3, President 3, Latin Honor Society 1, 2,
, Whc's Who in Latin 33 AFS 3, President 33
'he Colt Feature Editor 2. Managing Editor
3 NHS 2. 33 Quill and Scroll 33 UIL Contests
, District Fourth in Editorials, Third in Typing
3 Regionals Fourth in Typing 31 UlL Scholar
.ward 33 Presidential Academic Fitness
Drill Team 13 French Club 2.
NFL 1. 2. 3, Secretarv 1. 2, President 33
atin club 1, 2. 3. Vice President 33 Spirit
isters 2. 33 NHS 33 National Latin Honor
-ociety 1. 23 Class Council 1, 2. 33 First Run-
er Up Jim Wright Essay Contest 23 Presiden-
al Academic Fitness Award 33 May Athenian
if the Month 33 National Merit Finalist 3
Band 1. 2. 3. Marching Chaplain 33 Jazz
Sand 1, 2. 33 Symphonic Band 1, 2, 33 Or-
hestra 2, 33 German Club 1. 2.
French Club 3.
French Club 2. 33 HOSA 2.
Spanish Club 1. 23 AFS 3: Principals
tward 33 Presidential Academic Fitness
Football 1, 2, 33 German Club 1, 2,
Latin Club 1. 23 Latin Honor Society 1, 23
lHS 2. 33 Zack Bobo Scholarship 33 AHSPAC
Science Club 13 Sophomore Class Council 13
Lpanish Club 13 German Club 2, 33 AFS 2, 33
JHS 2, 3,
Spanish Club 1. 2. 33 AFS 2, 3, Officer 33
llL Regionals 21 Presidential Academic
'itness Award 3.
JV Tennis 1. 23 Varsity Tennis 3.
Football Trainer 1. 2, 33 Baseball Trainer 1,
.IV Baseball 1: Varsity Baseball 2.
Yearbook 1. 33 Choir 1, 2, 33 Chamber
Singers 33 NHS 2. 33 Quill and Scroll 33 "Even-
ing on Broadway" 33 Vice President of Spirit
Committee 23 C of C April Girl of the Month 33
UlL Scholar 33 Presidential Scholar 33 Prin-
cipals Award 33 TCU Scholarship 33 Most
Valuable New Junior, Choraliers 2.
French Club 13 lndustrial Arts Club 23 Class
Football 1. 23 Student Council 33 Presiden-
tial Academic Fitness Award 33 PTA Student
Development Award 23 Spanish Club 1.
Golf 13 Track 1, 2.
NHS 3, President 3, Band 1, 2, 3, President
33 Jazz Band 1. 2. 3. Lead Player 3: Spanish
Club 2. 3. Vice President 31 AFS 33 AHSPAC
33 Math Team 13 Orchestra 1, 2.3.
French Club 13 OEA 2, 33 NHS 2. 33
Presidential Academic Fitness Award 3.
JV Football 13 Varsity Football 2, 33 JV
Baseball 13 JV Track 13 Student Council 33
PTA Outstanding Student lMarchl 3.
Spanish Club 1. 2, 33 Golf 1, 2. 33 Art Club
1, 2. 33 Band 1, 2, 3,
German Club 1. 2. 33 Choraliers 33 Or-
chestra 1. 2, 3. President 2, 33 NHS 2. 3, Vice
President 33 AFS 1. 2. 33 USAA Leadership
and Service Award 33 Who's Who in Or-
chestra 23 National School Orchestra Award
33 UlL Scholar 33 National Math Exam 1, 2. 33
USAA English Award 23 Presidential
Academic Fitness Award 3.
Spirit Sisters 1. 2. 33 Class Council 1. 2, 33
Principals Award 33 Latin Club 1. 23 lnteract
Football 1. 23 Track 1, City Champ Hurdles
Varsity Tennis 1, 2, 3.
Spanish Club 2. 33 UTA Presidential
Scholarship 31 Rotary 3.
lnteract 23 Spanish Club 2, 33 Sign
Language Club 13 English Team 13 Language
Fair 33 UTA Presidential Scholarship 33 DAR
German Club 2, 3.
JV Baseball 1, 23 JV Basketball 1.
Spirit Sisters 13 Spanish Club 13 VOE 3.
Latin Club 1, 2, 3.
Football 1, 2, 33 Baseball 1, 2, 33 Basketball
13 German Club 1, 23 Track 1, 2.
French Club 1, 23 HECE 3, Who's Who in
HECE 33 Outstanding Student 33 Spirit Sisters
Thespians 1, 2, 3, One-Act Play Competi-
tion 1, 3, Best Actor One-Act District, Area 3,
Drama Who's Who 3. Best Sophomore Thes-
pian 1. Thespian Secretary 2, Thespian Presi-
dent 3, Best Actor Thespians 3, Thespians
Director's Award 33 NFL 3. State Speech
Tournament 3, Second Place Humorous lnter-
pretation 3, First Place Dramatic lnterpreta-
tion, Duet Acting 3. NFL Vice President 33
French Club 1. 23 AFS 23 NHS 33 JV Soccer 13
Presidential Academic Fitness Award 31
Nominee for Fielder Award 33 Nominee for
Mr. AHS 3.
Latin Club 2, 3, Vice President 33 Arlington
Art Association 2, 33 PTA Art Award 2, 3.
FFA 1, 2, 3, Vice President 3, Lone Star
Farmer 3, Chapter Farmer 2. Who's Who in
Agriculture 3, DeKalb Award 33 Roquemore
Scholarship 33 Principals Award 33 Baseball
Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, President 2, 33 NHS 2,
3, Secretary 2, 33 Varsity Cheerleader 2. 33
JV Head Cheerleader 13 Spirit Sisters 1. 23
Class Council 1, 2, 33 AHSPAC 3.
VICA 2, 3, Treasurer 2.
Hiett, William Michael
French Club 2, 33 lndustrial Arts Club 23
Kansas State Scholar 2.
Choir 2, 3, Vice President 3, Chamber
Singers 33 French Club 1, 2.
Concert Choir 1, Choraliers 1, 2, 3,
Chamber Singers 1. 2. 3. Choraliers Section
Leader 2, 3, Who's Who in Choir 3, Chamber
Singer Chairperson 3, All-District Choir 2, All-
Area Choir 33 JV Volleyball 1, Varsity
Volleyball 2, 3, Co-Captain 3. All-District
Volleyball 33 Miss AHS Finalist 33 Athenian for
October 33 NHS 2. 33 Spirit Sisters 1. 33 Varsi-
ty Track 1. 23 Rotary Club Outstanding Stu-
dent Award 33 Annual Staff 1, 23 PTA Era
Belle Crlbbs Scholarship 33 TWC Outstanding
Junior Award 2.
Math Team 3, Latin Club 1. 2. 33 Computer
Team 3: ASA Essay Award 3.
DECA 1. 2. 3. Vice President 31 German
Club 2. 3.
Varsity Tennis 1. 2, 33 Presidential
Academic Fitness Award 3
Thespians 2. 33 Football 13 Basketball 13
Reg. UlL Play 3
German Club 13 American lndustrial Arts
Student Association 2.
Student Council 2, 3. Treasurer 33 Spanish
Club 1,21 FBLA 33 Spirit Sisters 1. 33 NHS 3
Annual Staff 1, 2, 33 FHA 13 German Club
2, 33 Spirit Sisters 1, 2, 33 Class Council 1. 2,
Baseball 2. 3.
Football Trainer 1, 2, 3: Boys Basketball
Manager 2, 33 Boys Soccer Manager 33 ln-
teract 33 PTA Student Development Award 2.
Basketball 1, 2. 33 Varsity Basketball 2, 3.
Marching Band 1,
Concert and Marching Band 1, 2, 3, Junior
Drum Major 2. All-City Band 2. Jazz Band 1,
2, 3, Outstanding Sophomore 13 Orchestra 2,
Choir 33 Orchestra 1, 2. 33 PTA Student
Development Award 23 Rotary 33 NCTE
Principals Award 2, PTA Award 23 FHA 3,
Treasurer 33 German Club 1.
Colt Staff 2, Photo Journalism 33 Presiden-
tial Academic Fitness Award 3.
Student Council 13 Band 1, 2, Chaplain 23
Thespians 33 Poetry Club 31 FBLA 2, 33 ln-
teract 23 Youth Guidance 23 Rifle and Flag
Corps 1. 23 Sophomore Princess 13 Valentine
Sweetheart 13 Junior Princess Nominee 23
Senior Princess Nominee 33 Executive Council
Officer 13 PTA Scholarship 33 Principals
Thespians 13 CVAE 2. 3.
NHS 2. 33 Presidential Academic Fitness
Award 33 German Club 1, 2. Officer 1. 23 Var-
sity Golf Team 1, 2, 33 Class Council 1. 2. 33
German Club Soccer 1, 23 UlL Math Contest
German Club 2.
Golf Team 1. 2. 3.
Spanish Club 2, 33 Senior Class Council 33
Language Fair 3.
Baseball 13 Football 2, 3.
Football 1,2, 33 Track 1. 2, 33 Basketball 13
NHS 33 Appointment to Naval Academy 3:
UlL Scholar Award 33 Presidential Academic
Fitness Award 33 District Championship Shot-
Put 1. 33 Senior Class Representative 33 Naval
ROTC Scholarship 3.
German Club 13 Spanish Club 13 JV Basket-
ball 13 FBLA 23 Varsity Soccer 23 Varsity
Basketball 2. 33 UIL Typing Contest 23 NHS 3.
Top Ten 3.
Cheerleader 1, 2. 33 French Club 2. 33 Tre-
ble Chorale 1. President 1.Choraliers 2. 3.
Social Vice President 3. Spirit Sisters 1. 23
Jamboree 1. 2, 31 NHS 2. 3: Miss AHS
Nominee 3: Athenian of the Month
lNovemberl 33 Homecoming Queen Nominee
33 Junior Princess Nominee 23 Sophomore
Princess Nominee 1. Valentine Sweetheart
Nominee 1, 33 UIL Scholar Award 33 Presiden-
tial Academic Fitness Award 3.
Cheerleader 1. 33 Student Council 1. 2:
French Club 1. 23 Spirit Sisters 23 lnteract 3.
Treasurer 33 FBLA 3: NHS 33 Class Represen-
tative 1. 3.
Drill Team 1, 2, 3, Lieutenant 2. 3, Best
Line Member 1, Spirit Sisters 1.
Cheerleader 1. 2. 3: Spirit Sisters 1. 23
Spanish Club 1. 2. 3
Youth Alive 13 Class Council 1. 2. 3,
Representative 33 Band 1, 2, Secretary 13 Ger-
man Club 23 lnteract 23 Thespians 1, 2, 33
Choir 23 Science Club 1, Flag and Rifle Corps
13 Sixth Place in Duet Acting 33 Weight Train-
ing 33 Principals Award 33 Jazz Band 2.
Golf 1, 2, 3. First Team All-District 1. Se-
cond Team All-District 2, 3, MVP 3. State
Playoffs 3, MVP 33 German Club 1.2.
Art Club 13 JV Tennis 1, Varsity Tennis 2.
33 French Club 1, 3, Vice President 33 Latin
Club 33 Latin NHS 33 UIL Scholar Award 3:
Presidential Academic Fitness Award 3
Kham, Nhun Phe
Library Club 13 FHA 1,
Soccer 1, Manager 2, 3.
Band 1.2.3, Color Guard 33 French Club 1.
King, Leigh Ann
Varsity Swimming 1, 2, 33 NHS 2, 33 French
Club 1, 23 AFS 2. 3,
Volleyball 13 German Club 1, 2, 33 Presiden-
tial Academic Fitness Award 33 Latin Club 23
Basketball 13 Sophomore Class Council 1,
Class President 13 French Club 1, 23 NFL 1.
Student Council 2. 33 Yearbook 5131121 Varsi-
ty Cheerleader 33 Varsity Soccer 33 Class
SENIORS - 139
Council 1. 2. 31 Spirit Sisters 2
Library Club 1. 2, 3. President 3, Library
Service Award 3: PTA Student Development
Award 2, 33 Presidential Academic Fitness
Award 33 Class Council Representative 3.
Volleyball 1, 23 Chemistry Club 13 Tourist
Club 13 Math Club 2,
Kramer, Mary Ellen
Spanish Club 1, 23 JV Volleyball 1. 23 Varsi-
ty Soccer 2: Band 1. 2.
French Club 1, 23 Math and Science Team
33 Mu Alpha Theta 13 JV Tennis 1,23 Varsity
Tennis 33 Senior Class Council 33 Top Ten 33
U.S. Scholar Award 33 Presidential Academic
Fitness Award 3.
JV Tennis 1, Team Favorite 13 French Club
Presidential Academic Fitness Award 3,
Sophomore Class Council 13 French Club 1,
23 Newspaper 2, 3, Managing Editor 2, Editor
3, UIL District Features Fifth 2, UIL District
Editorials Third 3, UIL Regional Editorials
Third 3, UIL State Editorials Second 33 AFS 23
Emma Ousley Outstanding Journalist Award
43 Quill and Scroll 2, 3, Honor Quill and Scroll
33 Women in Communication Scholarship 33
Presidential Academic Fitness Award 3.
JV Soccer 1. 23 Choraliers 1,
Marching Band 1, 2, Concert Band 2, 31
Jazz Band 2, 33 Orchestra 33 German Club 1.
JV Cross Country 1, Varsity Cross Country
2. 3, All-District Cross Country 2. 3. JV Track
I. Varsity Track 2. 3. All-District Track 3,
State Finalist Track 3. I1-istrict Track Champs
Orchestra 1, 2, 3. All-Region 1, 2. 33
Spanish Club 2.
Spanish Club 1, Orchestra 11 Choir 2. 3.
President 31 Jazz Band 2. 31 JV Football 13
Yellman 33 David Tarrance 3: PTA Student
FFA 2, 3, Stock Show 2, 3, Crop Prod, 2,
Sales and Service 3.
Football 1, 2, 33 Baseball 1. 2.
Track 1, 2. 33 German Club 2, 33 Wrangler
Orchestra 2. 3. Vice President 2, 3.
Regional Orchestra 1. 2. 33 German Club 1.2.
33 AFS 1, 2. 33 Presidential Academic Fitness
Soccer 13 Volleyball 23 Swimming 3.
Spanish Club 1. 2. 3, National Spanish Ex-
am 23 Presidential Academic Fitness Award 33
Basketball 2. 3
Spanish Club 1. 2, 3, National Spanish Ex-
am 23 Presidential Academic Fitness Award 3,
Basketball 1, 2, 33 German Club 1, 2.
FHA 2. 3, Vice President Public Relations
Spanish Club 1, 23 Girls Social Chairman 2,
33 Sophomore Council 13 Spirit Sisters 1. 21
Student Council 33 Principals Award 3
140 - SENIORS
Soccer 13 VICA 2, 3: Spanish Club I.
Rotary Top Ten 31 Cosmetology Perfect At-
tendance 33 First Place Perm Competition
Local and State 3.
German Club 1, 23 HOSA 2, 3, Officer 2, 3,
Scholarship 3, State Contest 2, 33 Drill Team
JV Soccer 1, Player of the Year 1: Varsity
FBLA 1, 2, 3, Vice President 33 Interact 3:
Spirit Sisters 1. 33 Golf 13 Class Council 1, 23
Spanish Club 1.
Volleyball 13 Golf 1, 23 Orchestra 1, 2, 3,
German Club 1, Poetry Reading State Com-
Spanish Club 2: FBLA 3: Interact 33 Swim
Team 33 Spirit Sisters 3.
Spanish Club 33 Soccer 2,
Varsity Golf 1, 21 Spanish Club 1, 21 FBLA
33 Student Council 2: Spirit Sisters 1. 33 Class
Council 1, 23 Princess Nominee 1, 2.
Swim Team 1. 23 Spanish Club 1. 2, Ex-
ecutive Officer 2. FBLA 33 Art Club 21
Presidential Academic Fitness Award 31 Spirit
McDaniel, Jana Dawn
German Club 1, 23 Spirit Sisters 1, 23 FBLA
2: FHA 2, 3.
JV Football 13 Varsity Football 2. 33 JV
Baseball 23 Spanish Club 1.
Spanish Club 1. 23 Senior Saloon 33 Art
JV Basketball 1, JV Track 1
German Club 1, 21 FBLA 2, 33 Class Coun-
cil 1. 2, 33 Interact 3. Presidential Academic
Fitness Award 3.
HECE 3, Merit Award 3
JV Baseball 13 Orchestra 1, 2. 3. All-Region
1. 2. 31 Latin Club 1. 2. 3, Latin Honor Society
1, 21 PTA Scholarship 3: NHS 2. 3: PTA Stu-
dent Development Award 2.
Concert Choir 1, Choraliers 2, 33 Spanish
Club 1. 2. Spirit Sisters 2, 33 Presidential
Academic Fitness Award 3
Class Secretary 2. 33 Student Council 2. 31
Interact 2, 3. Officer 3: Homecoming Nominee
1, 2. 31 Sophomore Favorite 13 Latin Club 1.
2: NHS 2. 33 Fielder Award 31 PTA Develop-
ment Award 23 Athenian Girl of the Month
tJanuaryl 33 Noon Optimist Outstanding Stu-
dent 33 Class Council 1, 2, 33 Soroptimist
Youth Citizenship Award 33 Latin Honor
Society 1, 2.
Student Council 2. 33 Boys Social Chairman
23 Class President 3. JV Football 1g Varsity
Football 2, 33 Track 1, 2. 3.
HOSA 2. 3,
Spanish Club 2.
German Club 1. 2, 33 Spanish Club 13
NCTE Writing Award 23 AFS 1, 23 Who's Who
in German 3,
CVAE 1, 2. 3.
Drill Team 3
OEA 2. 3.
JV Football 1, Captain 13 Varsity Football
2. 3, Captain 2. 3, All-District Honorable Men-
tion 2, All-District Second Team 3, MVP
Defense 13 NHS 2, 33 PTA Student Develop-
ment Award 23 Presidential Academic Fitness
Award 33 Junior Class Favorite 23 Valentine
Sweetheart 23 Homecoming King 3: Mr AHS
33 David Tarrance Award 3L JV Track 13 Var-
sity Track 2.
Colt Staff 3, Editor 33 Student Council 2. 3.
Secretary 33 Honor Quill and Scroll 3: French
Club 1, 23 Who's Who in Journalism 3, Class
Council 1. 2. 33 Interact 2, 33 FBLA 33 NHS 2,
3, Reporter 33 Athenian Girl of the Month
lDecemberl 33 Spirit Sisters 1, 23 UIL News
Writing, Third in District 3, Feature Writing
Third in District 3, Feature Writing Third in
Regional , First in Statep Outstanding Student
Council Member 23 Presidential Academic
Choir 1, 2, 3.
Track 13 Softball 1, Basketball 13
Cheerleader 13 FFA 2
Boys Social Chairman 33 Student Council 1,
2, 3. Social Chairman 2. 3. JV Football 13 Var-
sity Football 2. 33 Presidential Academic
Fitness Award 3. Latin Club 2. 31 Outstanding
Sophomore Student Council Member 11 JV
German Club 13 FBLA 1, 2, OEA 33 Spirit
Sisters 1, 2.
JV Football 11 Varsity Football 2, 33 Ger-
man Club 1.2.
Spanish Club 1. 2. 3. FBLA 23 PTA Award
Class Favorite 13 33 Valentine Sweetheart 13
PTA Student of the Month 3, Lions Club
Sportsmanship Award 31 Football 1. 2. 3, Cap-
tain 33 Optimist Scholarship 33 Fielder Award
33 Mr. AHS Nominee 33 Rotary Club Award 33
Lady Soroptimist 3.
Band 1. 2, 3.
JV Soccer 13 Varsity Soccer 2, 3: Who's
Whom Art 3,
Football 13 French Club 1, 23 Baseball 23
Tennis 2, 3.
CVAE 2. 3.
HOSA 2. District Voting Delegate 2:
Representative 1. 2, 3, Spanish Club 13 NFL
3: Spirit Sisters 1, 2, 33 FBLA 13 Senior Saloon
CVAE 2, 3.
Trainer 1, 23 Physical Education 33 Class
JV Football 13 Varsity Football 2, 33 Ger-
man Club 1, 23 Presidential Academic Fitness
Award 33 Varsity Track 23 JV Track 1.
Spirit Sisters 1. 2, 31 Spanish Club 13 Coun-
VICA 1, 2, 3, Parliamentarian 3.
Varsity Tennis 1, 2, 33 Student Council 33
Spanish Club 13 Homeroom Representative 2.
Spanish Club 1, 2, 33 UIL Typing Contest 1,
Cheerleader 1. 2, 33 Soccer 2, Second
Team All-District 23 Valentine Sweetheart 2,
33 Class Favorite 1, 2, 33 Homecoming
Princess 2, Homecoming Queen 3.
2 JV Baseball 13 French Club 2. Class Council
Varsity Golf 1, 2, 31 German Club 1
French Club 11 German Club 2, 33 FBLA 2.
31 girls Choir 1. Concert Choir 13 Spirit Sisters
German Club 1. 2. 31 Spirit Sisters 1. 2. 33
JV Tennis 13 FBLA 33 FHA 3.
Spanish Club 13 Science Club 13 UIL 13
Football 1, One-Act Play 1
AFS 2. 33 French Club 1, 2, 33 Orchestra 1.,
2, 3: AHSPAC 33 Presidential Academic
Fitness Award 3. i
Spanish Club 11 OEA 2, 3. Secretary 3:i
Mildred Shupee Award 33 PTA Girl of the
Month 33 Presidential Academic Fitness
Spirit Sisters 13 German Club 23 Thespians
Spirit Sisters 1. 23 Home Room Represen-
tative 31 FBLA 2.
German Club 23 Art Club 3. Secretary-
Treasurer31Industrial Arts Club 2. Treasurer
Poetry Club 23 Class President 11 French
Club 1, 2, 33 Debate 3, President 3.
Varsity Baseball 1, 2, 33 Varsity Soccer 2,
3: JV Soccer 1.
Varsity Tennis 11 Spanish Club 11 Varsity
Soccer 3. Second Team All-District 3.
Drill Team 1.2.3
Basketball 1, 2, 3. All-District 2. 3, All-City
Offensive Player of Year 3. All-Region 3, All-
County 33 Baseball 13 PTA Student Develop-
ment Award 23 Presidential Academic Fitness
Football 23 Varsity Football 3.
Drill Team 1, Judges Award 1: FHA 13
Spanish Club 2, 33 OEA 3.
JV Cheerleader 13 Varsity Cheerleader 33
Student Council 13 German Club 1, 2,
Secretary 23 Spirit Sisters I, 23 Principals
Award 33 Girls Social Chairman 13 Class
Representative 2. 33 Sophomore Princess
Nominee 11 Valentine Sweetheart Nominee 13
Presidential Academic Fitness Award 3.
German Club 1. 2, 3: Spirit Sisters 1. 33
FBLA 33 FHA 3.
Band 1, 23 German Club 1, 23 Thespians 1,
2, 31 Spirit Sisters 2, 33 Interact 3, FBLA 33
Presidential Academic Fitness Award 3.
Class Council 1, Treasurer 13 German Club
2. MIDE 3.
German Club 1, 21 Art Club 23 Junior
Spanish Club 13 German Club 2, 33
Presidential Academic Fitness Award 3.
AFS 1. 2. 3, President 33 Math Team 1. 2,
33 German Club 1. 23 National Merit Scholar
33 Valedictorian 31Who's Who in Math 33 Or-
chestra 1, 2, 3. All-Region 1. 2. 3. All-State 2.
33 C of C Girl of the Month 33 Top Ten Na-
tional Math Exam 1, 2. 33 Won National Math
Exam 2: NHS 2, 33 National English Merit
Award 2, 3, TCJD Math Contest 1. 23 Presi-
dent's Scholar Finalist 33 Outstanding Or-
chestra Member 2.
Spanish Club 2, 3. National Spanish Exam
First Place 2
ROTC 1, ICT 3: CVAE 2.
Choir I, Spanish Club I, Class Council 1. 23
Spirit Sisters 1. 3, Senior Saloon 3.
Volleyball 1, French Club 2. 3, Spirit Sisters
l. 2, Presidential Academic Fitness Award 3,
JV Football 1, JV Soccer 1, 2.
Cheerleading 1, 2, 3: Student Development
Award 2, NHS 2, 3, German Club 1, 2, Rotary
Club Award 3, Honor Society Scholarship 3.
ROTC 1, 3, Top Ten Outstanding Student
3: PTA Student Development 3, Principal's
Award 3, Who's Who in ROTC 3.
French Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 1, Vice Presi-
dent 2, President 3, Interact 2, Boys Basket-
aall ManagerfScorekeeper 1, 2: Boys baseball
ManagerfScorekeeper 1: NHS 2, 3, Spirit
Esters 1, 2, PTA Scholarship 3, Presidential
cademic Fitness Award 3: Class Council 3
CVAE 2, 3.
Choir 2, All-District 2, Chamber Singers 2,
French Club 1, Swim Team 1: Track 1.
Band 1, 2, 3, Vice President 3. Coordinator
gz Senior Class Council 3, Senior Class Vice
resident 3: Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, Represen-
tative 2, Ambassador 2, Principals Award 3,
andsman of the Year 2.
Band 1, 2, 3, Sophomore of the Year 1
Class Favorite 1, Homecoming King
Nominee 3, Valentine Sweetheart Nominee 2,
lunior Jam 2, German Club 2.
I JV Basketball 1: Varsity Basketball 2, 31
German 2, 3.
Student Council 1, French Club 1, Senior
Magazine Sales 3, VOE 3.
NHS 2, 3, FBLA 3, FHA 3: Choir 1, 2, 3,
Spirit Sisters 3, Chairman 1, 3, Class Council
1, 2. 3: Girl of the Month 3.
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, All-Region 2, 3, Presiden-
tial Academic Fitness Award 3.
Track 1, Soccer 1, 2, French Club 1, 2,
Basketball 1: JROTC 1, 2, Pep Squad 2:
ICT 3, President 3, Student Council 1: Soc-
German Club 1, 2, 3, Volleyball 1, Class
JV Football 1, Varsity Football 2, 3: Ger-
man Club 2, 3.
Class Council 1, 2, Spirit Sisters 1, 2, Ger-
man Club 2,
Band 1, Ag Coop 2, 3, Star Businessman 3.
Spirit Sisters 1, 2: Spanish Club 1, FHA 3,
Vice President Encounter 3.
Homeroom Representative 3: FHA 2, PTA
Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 2, NHS 3,
President 3, Golf Team 1, 2, 3, Student Coun-
:il 2, Class Council 1, 2, 3, Sophomore Class
Secretary l, Presidential Academic Fitness
German Club 1. 2, Class Council 2, 3: Prin-
cipal's Award 3, Presidential Academic
Fitness Award 3
JV Basketball 1, Varsity Basketball 2: Latin
Club 3. President 3. One-Act Play 3, NFL 3.
Choraliers 2, 3, NHS 3, Presidential
Academic Fitness Award 3: UIL Scholar
Award 3, AHSPAC 3.
Football 1, 2, 3.
Sophomore Class President 1: Class Council
1, 2, Spanish Club 1, 2, 3: Student Council 1,
2. 3, Interact 2, 3, PTA Student Development
Award 3, Spirit Sisters 1, Spanish Language
German Club 1, FFA 1, German Club 2,
Spirit Sisters 2,
Marching and Concert Band 1, 2, 3, Or-
chestra 1: Latin Club 2, 3, AFS 3.
German Club 1, 2.
JV Volleyball 1, 2, Most Improved 2, Varsi-
ty Volleyball 3, Honorable Mention 3, Spanish
Club 1, 2, 3, NHS 2, 3, UIL Scholar Award 3,
Presidential Academic Fitness Award 3.
Drill Team 1, FFA 2, 3: HOE 2. Secretary
2: FFA 3. Treasurer 3.
FBLA 2, 3, Social Chairman 3, First Place
Office Procedures 2: OEA 2, 3. Historian 2,
Fourth Place Typing 3, Fourth Place Chapter
Activities Scrapbook 2, President 3, PTA Stu-
dent Development Award 3, Presidential
Academic Fitness Award 3.
German Club 1, 2, OEA 3.
Boys Social Chairman 1, Student Council 2.
3. President 3, NHS 2, 3, Varsity Track 1, 2,
3: Homecoming King Nominee 3, German
Club 1, 2, 3, Varsity Football 2, 3, Captain 3,
JV Football 1, JV Baseball 1, Mr. AHS
Nominee 3, Valentine Sweetheart Nominee 1:
German Club Soccer 2.
Band 1, 2, 3, Senior Representative 3: Ger-
man Club 2, Art Club 3, Orchestra 2, Jazz
Band 2, 3.
Drill Team 1, Officer-Elect 1, Three
Sweepstakes Awards 1, Best Line Member 1,
FBLA 1, 2, 3, President 3, NHS 2, 3, French
Club 1, 2, Representative 1, 2, Spirit Sisters 2,
3, Class Council 3, Yearbook Staff 2, 3, Editor
3, Interact 2, Quill and Scroll 2. 3, Honor Quill
and Scroll 3, April Athenian of the Month 3:
Athenian of the Year 3, Ron Tiner Memorial
Scholarship 3, First Place District Public
Speaking 2, First Place Job Interview 3, Miss
AHS Nominee, Presidential Academic Fitness
NFL 1, 2, 3, Choir 1, 2, 3, Thespians 2,
Spanish Club 2.
JV Football 1, German Club 1, 2.
Football 1, 2, Track 1, 2, Choir 1, 2, 3,
Chamber Singers 3, Student Congress 1, 2,
FCA 1, 2.
HOSA 2, 3, UIL Competition 2, 3.
French Club 1, 2, 3.
Band 1, 2, 3, Jazz Band 1, 2. 3: Golf 1, 2.
French Club 1. 2, 3, AFS 2, 3: Language
Fair Second Place 3.
Troupe, Tammy '
Drill Team 1, 2, 3, Lieutenant 2, Captain 3,
FHA 1, Spanish Club 2
HOSA 2. 3
Choir 2. 3, Jamboree 2, 3, Senior Saloon 33
Football 1, Spanish 2, Vice President 2, Track
Designed Emblem for Sophomore Class T-
Shirt 1, Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, French Club 3,
Art Club 1, 2, Won School, City and District in
Cultural Arts Contest 2, 3, Fourth in State 3.
Drill Team 1, Class Council 1, 2, Class
Secretary 2, JV Tennis 2, German Club 2, 3,
Spirit Sisters 2, 3, April Student of the Month
Spirit Sisters 1, 3, Drill Team 1, 2: French
Club 1, 2.
Spanish Club 1, German Club 2, HECE 3.
President 3, Senior Saloon 3.
Spanish Club 2, 3.
JV Girls Basketball 1, German Club 1, 2,
Art Club 1, 2, Class Council 3, Spirit Sisters 2.
German Club 1, 2, 3, AFS 1, 2, 3, Latin
Club 2, Latin Honor Society 2, NHS 2, 3, Or-
chestra 1, First Place Region German 2, NFL
Cross Country 1, 2: Track 1, 2, CVAE 1, 2.
3: Spanish Club 3.
Golf Team 1, Choir 3, Choraliers 3,
Chamber Singers 3, District Choir 3, Senior
NHS 3: FBLA 2, 31 German Club 1, 2,
Spirit Sisters 1, 2, Student Council 3, Treble
Chorale 1, Choraliers 2, 3: Principals Award
3, C of C Girl of the Month 3, C of C Scholar-
ship 3: Jamboree 1, 2. 3,
Spanish Club 2, FBLA 3, Choir 1, 2, 3.
Spanish Club 2, FBLA 3, Choir 1, 2, 3.
Choir 1, 2, 3, French Club 2, OEA 3.
Basketball 1. 2, 3, Second Team All4District
3, CoADefensive Player 3, Defensive Player of
Year 3, Team Contribution Award 3, German
Club 2, 3, Volleyball 1.
UIL Typing Contest 1, TCJC Math Com-
petition 1, Spanish Club 1, 2, 3. Social
Chairperson 3, NHS 2, 3, Vice President
Nominee 3, Scholar Academic Award 3,
Presidential Academic Fitness Award 3: PTA
Scholarship 3: Volleyball 1. 2, 3.
Football 1, 2, German Club 1, 2,
Pep Club 1, Secretary 1, HECE 2, 3,
Secretary 2, Volleyball 2.
Thespians 1, 2, 3, Outstanding Girl 2,
Spoon River, Rosencrantl and
Gildenstern, The Showing Up of Blanco
Posnett, Scapino Assistant Director 3, The
Real Inspector Hound - Costumes 3.
Thespian Secretary 3, Latin Club 1, 2.
JV Cheerleader 1, Varsity Cheerleader 2,
3, Head Cheerleader 3, Class Council 1, 2, 3,
German Club 2, 3, NHS 2, 3, Varsity Soccer
2, All-CityfAll-District Soccer 2, All-American
Cheerleader Finalist 3, Presidential Academic
Fitness Award 3, Principal's Award 3.
Art Club 1, 2, 3, CVAE 1, 2, 3.
Basketball 1, 2, 3, Track 1, OEA 3.
Spanish 2, 3, DE 3.
JV Tennis 1. 2: Choir 1, 2.
White, M. K.
Student Council 1, Co-Junior Class Presi-
dent 2: French Club 2, 3.
JV Tennis 1, 21 Varsity Tennis 3, German
Club 1, 3.
CVAE 2. 3: Spanish Honors 2.
JV Football 1, 2.
NHS 3, Tennis Team 1, Interact 3, FBLA 2,
3, Spanish Club 1, 2, Principals Award 3, Ac'
tivities Editor 2.
Drill Team 1, 2, 3, Spanish 1.
Thespians 1, Astronomy Club 1, Spanish
Club 2, 31 NHS 2, 3, Presidential Academic
Fitness Award 3.
JV Baseball 1, Varsity Baseball 2, 3.
Spanish Club 1, ICT 3.
OEA 2, 3.
Girls Social Chairman 1, 2, Class Officer 1,
21 Yearbook Staff 2, JV Cheerleader 1,
French Club 1, 2.
Industrial Arts 2.
UIL Scholar Award 3, Presidential
Academic Fitness 3, Baseball 1: German Club
French Club 3, Band 1, 2, 3, Letter 3, Or-
chestra 1, 2, 3: FBLA 1, Library Club 1.
FBLA 1, 2. 3, Miss FBLA 3, District
Treasurer 2: FHA 3, Spirit Sisters 3: Interact
3, Who's Who Arlie Award - PE 2: Who's
Who in Business 3, Principals Award 3:
Presidential Academic Fitness Award 3.
JV Football 1, Varsity Football 2, 3, All-
District 3, All-City 3, Defensive Player of the
Year 3, FFA 1, 2, Chapter Farmer 2: Varsity
Math and Science Team 1, 2, 3, President
2, 3, Science Club 2, 3, President 3: NHS 2, 3,
German Club 2. 3, President 3, AFS 1, 2, 3.
President 2, Class Council 1, 2, 3, AHSPAC 3,
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Secretary 2, 3, Valedic-
Football 1, German Club 3.
NHS 2. 3, Treasurer 3: National Latin
Honor Society 2, 3, Secretary 3, Band 1. 2, 31
Orchestra 1. 2, 3: Latin Club 2, 3, Outstan-
ding Junior Bandsman 2, Science Club 21 AFS
2, 3, Vice President 3, C of C Girl of the
Month tSeptemberl 3, Top Ten National Math
Exam 1, 2, National Merit Scholarship 3, Neel
Harrington Scholarship 3.
JV Basketball 1.
Student Council 1, 2, German Club 2, 3.
Swim Team 1, Most Improved Swimmer 1,
Debate Team 1, Most Improved Debater 1,
Spanish Club 1, 2, President's Award 3, NFL
1, Thespians 1.
SENIORS - 141
"We're the best because
we've been picked, Senior class
The junior class was involved
in class fundraising projects as
well as entertaining school ac-
tivities. Junior class president
Lisa Absher said, "We raised
money with booths at Colt Coun-
ty Fair and a weekend workday
at Monnig's for prom and other
class activities." Booths spon-
sored by the juniors at the Fair
included a dart throw and a hot
air balloon ride raffle. Besides
the moneymaking activities,
they also participated in several
They helped decorate the
gym for the pep rallies, and par-
ticipated in the hall decorating
during Spirit Week. Their
theme, "Colts . . . the real
thing" won the juniors first place
in that activity. Junior Kristin
Petty said, "I'm happy about be-
ing in this year's junior class
because everyone worked so
hard to raise money for prom,
and had fun at the same time!"
By pooling their resources and
working together, the juniors
made the school year an en-
Junior class officers include
Lisa Absher, presidentg Lance
Ratliff, vice president, Ann
Edens, secretary, Stacey Owen,
girls' social chairperson, and Pat
O'Brien, boy's social
Juniors help cheer the Colts to victory
at the first "orientation assembly."
Lisa Absher Lance Ratliff Ann Edens
President Vice President Secretary
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Stacey Owen Pat O'Brien
Girls' Social Chairperson Boy's Social Chairperson
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Juniors help cheer the Colts to victory
at the first "orientation assembly."
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Anne Edens Bob Deller
To represent them as favorites, the juniors picked two active
members of their class. Ann Edens and Bob Deller have both
been involved in various clubs and organizations throughout high
school. Class favorite was just one of the many honors these two
Ann Edens was actively involved in American Field Service,
Student Council, and German Club. She served as secretary of
the junior class, and was nominated junior princess and
Bob Deller, a member of the Spanish Club, the varsity football
and baseball teams, also participated in many activities. He serv-
ed as his homeroom's Student Council representative, and was
voted junior class sweetheart.
Teri Elkins, working diligently on her junior theme,
shoots a futile glance towards a research book while an
army of other books wait to be invaded by her.
Knowing her theme is totally completed, Ellen
Maurer takes time out to relax and enjoy a magazine
gathering information to complete her junior
Elizabeth Mindel smiles at her accomplishment.
Some say do junior theme
ea rlyg other procrastinate
Liz Gay: I plan to do it in advance, but
knowing me, it will end up an all night
Sarah Jackson: I don't want to stay up the
night before, so Iill do it before it's due.
Jim Adams: I will do it as soon as possible
so that I will have plenty of extra time to
make sure its all right. I don't want to have
to worry about it.
Tim Foster: I'll probably wait until the last
minute. My English class is first period so it
will get recopied at 8 a.m. before English.
Mike Trudell: It will get put off until the
last minute. I always do this, especially with
Lee Moore: I'm going to try to get it taken
care of at least a little ahead of schedule but
chances are I'll end up procrastinating and
putting it off. We'll see.
I Susan Blankley
Dee Dee Bonner
Girl Scouts favor summer fun
while enjoying holiday hot spots
Girl Scouts? Aren't they those little girls
who run around in Brownie uniforms and sell
Maybe in most cases, but the junior class
boasts 20 to 30 Girl Scouts.
Troop 88 has been together for 11 years
with some people joining this year.
"People may think we're a little weird at
first, but once they find out the neat stuff we
do, they begin to think twice about us," Lisa
The troop has traveled to Carlsbad
Caverns, White Sands, New Mexico, the
Grand Canyon, Yellowstone, the Black Hills,
and Corpus Christi.
"I really was kind of nervous of how peo-
ple, especially guys, would react when I
came to Arlington High, but most of the time
after I explain that we're not an average Girl
Scout troop, people think it's really neat,"
Pat Mebus said.
So, if you're hit up with the question,
"Wanna buy some Girl Scout cookies?"
don't just stand there, buy some.
In Inner Space Caverns, Girl Scouts Colleen Bu
Mollie Drake, Kristi Shear, and JoDee Brecheen 1
the only stalagnite allowed by the tour guide.
Sandra McFarland, Brandee Bush, and Nancy I
enjoy pedaling along the sunny Corpus Christi Seat
, Dressed for the evening, ifrontl Brandee Bush, Nancy
, Moon, Kristi Nedderman, Kristi Shear, JoDee
Brecheen, Colleen Butson, ibackl Cynthia Oren, Pat
Mebus, sponsor Mary Ann Van Siclen, Gina Cancemi,
Kristin Petty, Missy Freeland, Sandra McFarland, and
Mary Lisa Thomas prepare to hit the Corpus Christi
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Junior square dancer swings
partner around Metroplex
Jennifer Robertson doesn't jitterbug or do
the twist, the hop, or any other rock type of
dance. Her favorite dance step? Do-Si-Do!
Jennifer, a junior, belongs to "Rainbow
Teens," a square dancing group in Grand
Prairie. She has been dancing for four years.
"I saw some people, and it looked in-
teresting. I kept it up for so long just because
it's so funlf' Jennifer commented.
mln square dancing you don't compete,"
Jennifer said. "l've only received one
trophy, and that was for dancing a 27-hour
marathon for Muscular Dystrophy."
ln addition to dancing in the marathon,
Jennifer has also performed in numerous
other places. She has danced at Reunion
Arena on skates. She has also danced at the
Grapevine Opry and the Fort Worth Con-
vention Center. Jennifer has been in many
exhibitions with her dancing group at
restaurants and shops around the
Kristin Eichelberger C
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Dancing their nights away, Jennifer Robertson,
along with her partner, Eric Hudson participate in a
Demonstrating the right and left grand, Jennifer
dances with Eric. She has been square dancing four
Q-7 Tom Hanks
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ff, Gelia Hill
fix Leslie Hill
j Katherine Hinson
il I Chris Hitt
Snatching a few minutes from her job, sewing instruc-
tor Sarah Van Siclen knits a ski cap and scarf for
Sewing a new pattern, Sarah makes a Christmas
present for someone special while relaxing on a short
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Sewing offers creative outlet
as well as challenging position
Take a poll around and you'll most likely
find that the most l'popular" jobs to have
are ones at Wet 'n' Wild, Six Flags, and an
assorted number of fast food places.'Right?
Typical as this may be, a few teenagers still
dare to differ from the norm. One of these is
junior Sarah Van Siclen.
Sarah works at Stretch 'n' Sew. She
teaches sewing lessons and generally helps
out in the store. Sarah has been working
there for the last 14 months.
HI really enjoy my work. lt's a way for me
to meet people and do things that I would
not have normally done. Don't get me
wrong, I do have days that I think l will
scream if l have to go in, but Ilve just
learned to grin and ignore it," Sarah
Sarah sews the majority of her own
clothes and in looking at them, it is difficult
to tell if they were bought in a store or if she
"I like making my own clothes because I
can create my own designs or copy what
l've seen somewhere else. I started making
sweats and from there l've made just about
everything from skirts and blazers to rag
sweaters," Sarah said.
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Juniors reply to jean surveyg
look for favorites, bargains
Valerie Smelleyz I usually spend no more
than 530. Namebrands aren't really impor-
tant to me as long as I know the jean will
Rochelle Jamison: I make my own. Yes,
namebrands are important to me. Rochelle's
of Arlington is an excellent label.
Jeff Godbold: I spend around 518. I like
Levi's and Wranglers.
Shannon Hughes: I usually spend around
530. I always buy Lee's.
J. J. Griggs: I never spend more than S40
on jeans. Itls a miracle if I can find
something I like that fits, so that is all that
Mary Lisa Thomas: I usually spend
around 540, but I love bargains when I can
find them! I could care less about the name
as long as they're well-made.
Beth Thompson: I spend between S30 and
3540. I look for the right size, not the Wight"
Searching for a hopelessly lost homework paper
Nickle obviously forgot to wear his new pair of je
Tracy Marshall '
Martha Lu McKaig
Hanh Le, Melanie Clark, Chris Puempel, and Wendy
Warner model their best threads fashionably designed
by experts Gloria Vanderbilt, Jordache, Calvin Klein,
is Rachelle Mills
V7 Todd Minshall
f Adam Mize
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r Shawn Moore
- -f' John Morrow
f X Ron Mulligan
1 , Brad Munson
Sixth period American History
debates presidential candidates
The lines were drawn and the teams were
chosen. Amid flying accusations of in-
competence and failure, both the Democrats
and the Republicans tried to sell their
presidential candidate to the audience.
If this sounds like one of those League of
Women Voter-sponsored debates, that's
because it should. But instead of Former
Vice President Walter Mondale and Presi-
dent Ronald Reagan, the debators were Jim
Lacy fDl, Traci Marshall fRl, and Jane
Jane and Traci, determined to defend
their candidate and his record, claimed a
stronger, more stable America and
improved economic conditions.
Jim countered with an attack on President
Reagan's two-hundred billion dollar deficit.
He also claimed the President had
engineered the arms race.
Jane and Traci accused that the
Democratic presidential nominee would ruin
President Reagan's economic recovery.
Jim claimed his candidate would stand
strong by equal rights and civil rights.
And so went the battles of ideals in Mrs.
Mary Margaret Basham's 6th period
American History class.
Patiently waiting to speak for Ronald Reagan, Traci
Marshall, and Jane Siebenthal listen to Jim Lacy's
Dividing between candidates Jana Litherland,
Keith Gregory, Darla Johnson, Scott Diduch, and Amy
Schultz listen to their American History class
Rod Barrera Rod Barrera
l Suzie Pierce
W' Stacy Pool
'i Jenny Rabbitt
1 Shara Randall
I Lance Ratliff
V . Kevin Richard
4x P' K X Q ' Bill Richards
-P v I Terri Rodgers
7 Cathy Ruppert
4 x Bradley Sallee
X. Lisa Sammons
.R f 1
as bumper stickers let off steam
early in the morning, a driver can see a pot- TCU fans came out of the woodwork this
pourri of cars with owners who vary just as year with an L'Unbeleeevablel' amount of
widely. purple. T"mM
Juniors, seniors, and a few sophomores drag Others 'iBreak for animals," and admonish,
themselves and their autos into the parking lot Ulf you want peace, work for justicef'
where they congregate to talk or listen to the Lovers abound on the backs of cars. They
difference between a two-speaker stereo on are fond of pets, guitars, teddy bears, dancing,
Q102 and four-speaker stereo on KZEW. The and General Hospital.
cars illustrate the difference of the individuals Still other student drivers let the world know
in the building. that the "Mercedes or the Corvette is in the
Many of the owners express their difference garage."
through bumper stickers with both humorous Colt spirit and pride dominates, however, as
sayings and inspirational thoughts." "How Sweet it is to be in Colt Country," out-
Hlf you don't like the way I drive, then stay numbers all the rest two to one.
Rhonda Scarborough 1--r
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Cary Snowden .
Stfaightxralk 'WH-L ROGER? NE'
' MARK WHIT
Parking lot reveals sentiments i OR R033 PE-
Pulling into the Cooper Street parking lot, off the sidewalk," one driver warns. 1
A bumper sticker on a truck reflects the true feelings
of students toward their two favorite educational
Full bumpers in the Cooper Street parking lot cap-
ture the interesting and diverse personality of the car
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Mary l.isa Thomas
Candystripers volunteer timeg
rewards come in tiny smiles
Although not everyone realizes it, the
responsibilities of a Candystriper include
much more than just delivering flowers and
magazines. Deciding to become a Can-
dystriper means deciding to care about help-
Although they probably will not wear
their uniforms to school, Arlington High con-
tributes a few of its own to the world of
Junior Aimee Tullos, a candystriper at
Arlington Memorial Hospital, gives three
hours of her time each week to those in need
of a smile. "Candystriping is a very reward-
ing experience for me," Aimee said. "See-
ing the smiles on peoples' faces and knowing
I have brightened their day makes it all
Another junior, Lory Goodman, who also
volunteers at Arlington Memorial, said,
"Candystriping involves some work, but the
satisfaction of helping others makes it en-
joyable for me."
Candystriping provides teenagers with an
opportunity to help others, and at the same
time have a fun hobby.
Allan Underwood T7
Brett Van Hoosier
Shane Van Kuilenburg
Sarah Van Siclen
Mary Van Vickle
Junior Aimee Tullos fulfills one of the many duties of
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A tiny patient grins his appreciation to Aimee.
Candystriper Valerie Smelley candidly discusses
her many duties and the pleasure she derives from
Pam F nl2Y Sherrell Hunter
Kris Ann Young
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Chip Joslin Melissa Hubbard
At the end of a busy first year in Arlington High School,
sophomores were asked to select their class favorites.
After all the ballots were counted, Colt Corral editor Amy
Thomas announced the results at the Go Hawaiian Dance, spon-
sored jointly by the yearbook staff and the senior class.
Sophomores chose Melissa Hubbard and Chip Joslin as their
Melissa got involved in class activities early in the year, when
she was elected class secretary. She also became an active
member of the Spanish Club.
Chip was a member of the junior varsity football and track
teams. He also was a member of the Spanish Club.
Ted Robertson Mandy Schaller
President Vice President
Melissa Hubbard Amy Peebles Mike Meyer
Secretary Girls Social Chairman Boys Social Chairman
"We're the best sent from
Heaven, Senior Class of '87."
Sophomores jumped into high
school early and made their
From singing at the tops of
their lungs on Howdy Day to
turning their backs on seniors at
pep rallies, members of the
Class of '87 made their mark.
During Spirit Week they
decorated their hall using the
theme, "Sophs Wild about
Guiding the class through the
year were officers Ted Robert-
son, presidentg Mandy Schaller,
vice president, Melissa Hub-
bard, secretary, Amy Peebles,
girls social chairmang and Mike
Meyer, boys social chairman.
Tommy Bates gets his first taste of the
sophomore life by senior Rauf Kabolati.
White-knuckled sophs cruise
toward first drivers license
Probably the highlight of the year for most
sophomores is the day they pass the drivers
When they make that trip to the Depart-
ment of Public Safety to take the dreaded
test, foremost on the minds of most is
"It was scary and I was really nervous,"
sophomore Kyndal Cravens said. 'KI knew
that I would have trouble with parallel
Kathy Dombroski had other concerns.
i'The thing that made me the most nervous
was that the officers make you feel uncom-
fortable. Some even tell you that most peo-
ple don't pass the first time they take the
Others noted the serious officers and their
overwhelming nervousness. However, Sam
Hyatt summed up the experience typically.
"I was nervous and excited. I was scared
about parallel parking. I had a pretty nice of-
ficer who made me feel at ease," she said.
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Practicing with cones, Scott Limer brushes up on his
parallel parking in preparation for his driving test.
Sitting in his mud-splattered truck, sophomore Scott
Limer waits anxiously to take his driving test.
f' u ,
Sophomore practices long hours
for perfect routine in skating
Skating for hours around a wooden floor
achieve the perfect look, a sophomore
nsforms the childhood pastime of roller
ating into a serious competitive sport.
l im Pervis, who has been skating for four
rs, has become a competitor in a sport
it many do not consider anything more
in good exercise. However, the reality
s in with the hours spent practicing with
After long hours spent at the Mid-City
lilities in Irving, Jim and his skating part-
ner, Susan Motley of Irving, competed in
and won a regional competition, Presently,
they practice at least four times a week for
future challenges. They have several
routines which they practice both on and off
With soft music seeping through the
speakers at the Mid-City rink, Jim and
Susan team dance intricate various step
'Alt is like figure skating on ice, only it's
rollerskatingf' Jim exclaimed,
While dreaming of a Broadway career, Julie
Blakeslee practices dancing and stays in shape at 49'
CATS Theater. ' W
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Mary Kay Dunn
Big Apple or McDonaldsg
dancer looks toward future
Taking bows for pleased audiences
rewards ballet dancer Julie Blakeslee for
hours of hard work.
Working on a show for up to six weeks,
Julie achieves satisfaction only when she has
performed to her personal standards.
UI feel good after a performance because
of the applause. I feel like I've pleased or
touched someone when all I wanted was
self-satisfactionf' Julie said.
Three years ago, Juliefs mother, Mrs. Lin-
da Blakeslee, signed her up for classes at
the Creative Arts Theater and School
ICATSI because she felt Julie needed
something to do besides basketball.
Since then, Julie has dropped basketball
and plans to become a professional dancer
after studying at TCU.
UI don't know where I'll work, anywhere I
can get a job dancing, I guess, hopefully in
New York," Julie said. "If I don't make it,
I'll probably starve. I don't have any sec-
ondary plans yet, I'll probably be a waitress
"I think my greatest accomplishment thus
far has been dancing 'The Midnight Ritual'
from Hiawatha at the Arlington Arts
Previewfl Julie said.
Sophornores enjoy new freedomg
Mama's, Bakery get rave review
Amy Agee: MaMa's because it's fun and
they have good pizza.
Robin Lyday: I like to eat at Burger King
because I like their hamburgers and their ap-
Deanna McCraw: Taco Bell is where I like
to go for lunch because I like their sauce and
Michelle Simmons: I usually go to Taco
Bueno because I like their food.
Amy Gaylor: I always go to the bakery
because itls fast and they have good food.
Scott Renfro: I go to IVlaIVIa's because a lot
of my friends go there and the pizza is good.
Kayce Jones: I go to the bakery for lunch
because it's the only place with good food
and itls not expensive.
Noelle Walker: I like Arby's for lunch
because I like roast beef sandwiches and
theirs are good.
Thinking of a delicious, warm lunch, Matt Lewis
orders a sophomore favorite, pizza and Coke at Mama's
Sipping her Coke, sophomore Tiffany Vaughn enjoys
a quick, inexpensive lunch at the popular Paris bakery.
'J at Q
Garry Reynolds finds own nicheg
skateboarding now second nature
Know many sophomores who own four skateboarding ever since.
Garry taught himself to ride the board
Garry Reynolds does. He has two boards starting by simply sitting on his knees and
for ramp, one for free style, and one dis- gradually learning to stand, to ride downhill,
count store "cheapie." One of his "good" and to skate the ramps.
boards is even a collector's item, a Varflex. Whether with friends or alone, Garry en- x
Eight years ago, when Garry was seven, joys riding. Jog.,
his best friend got a skateboard. Soon after- mls skateboarding a fad?" Definitely not, t
ward Gary's grandmother bought him his according to Garry. "It's a sport, here for a i'TV Rgsgndds' 'Sho haStbien,jFmblf4'd'nQf01
first skateboard, and the friends have been good long time." t e astelg Wears' among ra es mee mque'
Becoming airborn, Garry Reynolds hangs in mid air
for several seconds before landing on his board once
Sophomore shows her talent
through early singing career
Her dad discovered her uncanny ability to
sing when she was about four. Soon after
that she made her singing debut at Elmhurst
High School's talent show and sophomore
Mary Holeman has been singing ever since.
Just last year during a six-month period
she appeared at Ft. Worth's Hilton Hotel
making almost 55200 an hour.
ul used the money to buy lyrics and
costumes for singing engagements," Mary
The highlight of her young career came in
the summer of 1982 in New York when her
sister Bridget and she made a recording for
George Bensonis manager. He was quite im-
pressed and told them to come back next
year. Even though they were not able to go
back, they still keep in close contact with
Mary sings mainly rhythm and blues, but
as she explains, "I'm trying to stay open by
learning some rock songs, too.'l
She enjoys the lyrics of many different
artists, but likes her brother Sean's especial-
ly. Even though her dad tries to get her to
imitate no one but herself, she admits, Ulf I
could sound like any one singer it would be
Mary Holeman sits at her piano and practices songs
that she will perform at professional singing
Knowing the importance of good physical ap-
pearance, singer Mary Holeman keeps in shape by do-
ing waist bends.
The alarm clock slirills at 7 am, to wake Michael
Branson from deep slumber, After struggling out of
hed, he spends the next hour frantically getting ready
After splashing cold water on his face to wake up,
Mike carefully performs another early morning chore.
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174 SOPHK DMORES
Early alarm signals beginning
of marathon to make first class
Buzz Oh no! There goes the snooze
alarm! Overslept again! ltls 7:30 and school
starts in less than an hour, Groggily pulling the
old bod out of bed and into the shower, the
realization hits that 45 minutes must be utilized
to the second to awaken, shower, brush teeth,
fix loose hairs, dress, make the face look
human, and eat breakfast if time is left over.
The scene of a marathon race is recreated in
homes every morning.
For most girls, awakening at 7:30 means
staying home for the day, f"Get ready in 45
minutes, l'm sure!"l but a few are able to
throw themselves together while driving in
bumper-to-bumper Cooper traffic. Most
students fyes, guys tool have to wake up be-
tween 6 and 7 a.m. While going through a
monotonous routine of preparing for school,
many people watch cartoons or the news,
listen to their favorite morning radio show, or
finish up homework which was put off until the
very last minute.
Contrary to popular belief, girls do not
spend a full hour applying make up. When in a
jam, a face can be made presentable within
less than five minutes from start to finish.
Guys also can spend an eternity becoming
"macho" Shaving the one new hair on a chin
can take a while.
Sophs plan for future glamour
by developing, modeling talent
Bright lights, the newest fashions, and
beautiful people sound like the world of high
fashion and modeling. The truth lies behind
all the makeup and glitter in the models
For sophomore Adria Flowers, the job
does not involve the illustrious glamour
which many others believe.
"You have to work pretty hard to stay in
shape because people donit understand that
you don't always look that glamorous and
you have to work for it," Adria exclaimed,
Classmate Sandra Cartwright enjoys the
unique career, however. Graduating fri!
John Robert Powers, Sandra captured 1
vision of New York City and the world
modeling at the institution.
Friends influenced them to enroll
modeling classes. After graduating, off'
began trickling in. Adria has done model
at the market in Dallas, for Sanger Har:
and for the Dillardls Teen Board, Sanc
modeled for John Robert Powers and for 1
Arlington Citizen-Journal's special edit
wedding and graduation shows.
Both hope for a future in modeling.
Anne Marie Ruppert
li, rf. .
Smiling for the camera, Sandra Cartwright shows
beauty with a warm dazzle in a portfolio picture.
Sean Graff discovers one of the biggest differences
of high school is being able to drive to school each
Sophomores Joe Devine and Marty Beebe suffer
through one of the "advantages" of high school life as
they are attacked by juniors Danny Houghton and Gary
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Sophs reveal differences
in junior high and high school
Amy Agee: ln junior high you had to wait
on your mother to come pick you up. Now
you get in your own car and all you have to
wait for is the traffic.
April Johnson: The biggest difference is
Chip Joslin: The pushing in the halls by the
larger juniors and seniors pointed out to me
that l was considered no more than an ant,
but the change from junior high to high
school has been an enjoyable one.
Jennifer Deruelle: It's hard to express the
feeling. lt is like on the long path of life and
road to success, you have finally passed
your first landmark. You can look back on
something substantial and concrete which
you have achieved.
Brad Putman: The biggest difference is the
social atmosphere. ln my opinion, Arlington
High is one giant melting pot of different am-
bitions and attitudes.
Millice Muh: The high schools allow you to
come in before school rather than stand out-
side inthe morning waiting for the bell.
Students were not the only ones who faced a
abundance of homework. Besides the daily lessm
plans and grading papers, teachers were co
fronted with additional paperwork by House B
The bill not only caused extra work, but al:
caused many unnecessary anxieties amo
teachers who were unsure of how to interpret t
Principal James Crouch helped to calm tl
faculty and staff by not over reacting. He co
tinued to stress quality education within the ne
Working in the library, Mrs. Sue Lester
and Mr. Eddy Hamilton discuss their week's
lesson plans during their conference period.
. mix '
' . .11-.i11:..1:Q: 1222. ,.
W, - ,J H -were "'
Mr. Dale Archer
Mr. Rick Cline
Mr. Woodrow Counts
Mr. James Crouch
Mr. Eroy Harry
Mr. Robert Howington
Mr. Wendell Lackey
Mr. Gary McClaskey
' Superintend nt
Long time AISD administrator
retires after 29 years of service
At the end of this year, the Arlington In-
dependent School District parted with a
long-time friend and administrator.
Superintendent James W. Counts retired
June 30 after a 29-year career with the
district. Mr. Counts served as basketball
coach at AHS, principal of Matie Speer
Elementary School, the director of educa-
tion, and as assistant superintendent. He has
been superintendent for the past six years.
Mr. Counts decided to retire quite a while
ago because he felt it was time to "relinquish
his duties to some one else."
His contract expired June 20, but Mr.
Counts will remain on as a consultant until
the end of the year to work with the new
He then plans to take care of some per-
sonal business and play a little golf.
"I've enjoyed every day I've worked for
the AISD, and I hope to enjoy the days left
until my contract expires," he said.
Superintendent for six years, Mr, Woodrow Coui
reminisces over his years in the Arlington Schi
Superintendent Woodrow Counts discusses Hoi
Bill 72 with Mrs, Bonnie Shelley's 3rd period gove
Mr. Leon Morgan
Mr. Don Morris
Mrs. Diane Patrick
Dr. Ken Talkington
Dr. Tom Telle
Mrs. Carol Winter
While listening to the Alma Mater, Mr. James
Crouch quietly reflects on the preceding pep rally.
Recovering from a hard day's work, Mr. Wendell
Lackey enjoys the company of his clip-on Cabbage
Mrs Pat Moses checks out a book to senior Will
Mrs. Gay Anderson
Mr. James Anton
Mrs. Lou Baker
Mr. Frank Banell
ary Margaret Basham
Mrs. Audie Bearden
Ms. Kristen Bloom
Mrs. Barbara Brown
Mr. Gerald Brown
Mr. J. W. Brown
Mrs. Willene Brown
Ms. Cheryl Buckner
Mrs. Ruth Butler
Mr. Mike Cade
Mrs. Carlene Cafaro
Ms. Sandra Campbell
Mrs. Ruth Cannon
Mrs. Betty Cantwell
Mr. Earl Childers
Mrs. Jeannine Cooley
Mr. Jack Covington
Ms. Cindy Curry
Mrs. Alice Davisson
Mrs. Charlene Dorsey
Ms. Marcia Elizandro
Ms. Becky Evans
Mr. Jeff Farmer
Mr. William Fink
Mrs, Phyllis Forehand
Mrs. Flo Francis
nt... ,.vxx -M., V
- , ,X ,
:ing pride in her work, Librarian Pat Moses lec-
s to a attentive sophomore English class.
Remarks on college by librarian
prove majors can change rapidly
Choosing college majors and careers con-
front many students entering senior year in
high school. Mrs. Patricia Moses, AHS
librarian, sheds some light on the area of ma-
joring in Library Science in college.
"You have to like the people, and if you
derive pleasure in helping others, then Library
Science is the major for you. Those are the
basic needs l think," she said.
When Mrs. Moses entered East Texas State
University, she had business picked out as her
major and was working in the college library
during her spare time. Her roommate talked
her into taking a few courses in library science.
She then decided to change her major.
Mrs. Moses said that she thoroughly enjoys
the work as the AHS librarian.
"I love the freedom to work with the faculty
and the students," she said, "I like the fact
that I am not confined to a repetitive hourly
There are a few things which Mrs. Moses
says she does not enjoy about being the
librarian. Among these tasks are, ". .. the
paperwork, more and more reports, and
budget follow-ups which allow little time for
working with faculty and students doing library
research," she commented.
Mr. Rodney Gann
Mr. Randy Garmon
Mrs. Steffi Garner
Mr. Robert Gill
Mrs. Myra Gipson
Mrs. Sheron Gore
Mr. Kenneth Grunewald
Mr. Eddy Hamilton
Ms. Mary Hamrick
Mrs. Jan Henderson
Mr. Wes Hopp
Mrs. Martha Hubble
Mr. Dillard lsabel
Ms. Vicki Johnson
Mrs. Anne Jones
Mr. John Julian
Mrs. Nancy Kidd
Mr. Barry Kirkpatrick
Ms. Leslie Latham
Sgt. Clamp Lawley
Mrs. Gloria Lee-Dunbar
Mrs. Theresa Leo
Mr. James Lester
Mrs. Sue Lester
Mr. Robert Lewis
Mrs. Madeleine Lively
Mrs. Joyce Louis
Mrs. Norma Love
Mrs. Diane Marlar
Mrs. Pam Matthews
Talented math teacher writes
poetry, enjoys square dancing
What do square dancing and Japanese
poetry have in common? Well, Mrs. Ann
Jones is the common denominator.
Mrs. Jones has been interested in poetry
since grade school. She studied poetry at the
University of Hawaii with James Wright,
later a Pulitzer Prize winner, and John
Logan, another well known poet.
Mrs. Jones has published two books ot
poetry. The first was One Leaf on Q Kiri
Tree, which was Japanese Poetry. The seo-
cnd was Blossoms of Fire which she pubs
lished in 1982. She plans to publish another
book in the near future.
She is a member of the Fort Worth Poeti
Society and also is the sponsor of the newl
formed poetry club.
Poetry isn't Mrs. Jones' only pastimr
though. Since 1969 she has gone to Graf
Lutheran Church every week to squai
dance with a group called Denims an
Daisies. They perform for their church evei
other week and during the weeks betwee
they perform at various social activities. Tl'
reason she likes square dancing is sinf ll
Ms. Carla McAvoy
Col. Ivy McCoy
Mrs. Becky McDonald
Mrs. Jennifer McDowell
Mrs. Marnie McGahey
Ms. Pamela Miller
Ms. Cindy Mitchell
Mr. John Moore
Mrs. Martha Moore
Mrs. Lanelle Morgan
Mrs. Pat Moses
Mrs. Billie Nelson
Mrs. Jonella Northcutt
Mr. Michael O'Brien
Mr. Kenneth Offill
Mrs. Betty Jean Pettit
Ms. Laura Pingel
Ms. Teresa Pool
Mrs. Carla Posey
Mr. Dan Rash
Mr. Jack Reeves
Mr. Gerald Richey
Mr. John Ritter
Mr. Allen Roberts
Mr. Jim Saxon
"lt's a lot of fun and it's good exercise too.'
Geometry teacher Mrs. Ann Jones is promenaded
by her husband Mr. Dave Jones. The Jones' have
square danced for the Grace Lutheran Church every
week since 1969.
Dancing with their church dance group, Denims and
Daisies, the Jones' step a lively pace to the music.
Mrs. Joyce Schultz
Mr. Tom Scott
Mrs. Bonnie Shelley
Ms. Elaine Spittler
Mr. Floyd Spracklen
Mrs. Beverly Stebbins
Mrs. Loveta Stovall
Mr. Michael Stovall
Ms. Judy Stricklin
Mrs. Michelle Sweeney
Mr. Rick Theobalt
Mrs. Patricia Thompson
Mrs. Oleta Thrower
Mrs, Mary Turk
Mrs. Ann Turney
Mrs. Mary Van I-loose
Mr. Frank Van Zandt
Mrs. Janet Wallace
Mrs. Mary Beth Ward
Mrs. Kathryn White
Mrs. Jozelle Whitfield
Mr. Harold Williams
Mrs. Sara Williamson
Mr. Barry Wilmoth
Mrs. Annette Archer
Mrs. Debbie Danvers
Ms. Laurie Draper
Mrs. Carol Ferrill
Ms. Diane Maassen
Mrs. Linda Ratcliff
Support Staff contributes timeg
helps everything to run smoothly
Q 'Xp -s
"ly , "is .-. .
V .Far 3" .. .4 . 4
a ,..,.. , .
' ' ' rl f 7-Kitts
A cluttered desk and piles of work to be completed
before 4:30 confront girls attendance clerk Debbie
Boys attendance clerk Mrs. Linda Ratcliff, attempts
to type out the excused absentee list before deadline.
. -mf M
,Y M., .
The janitorial staff consists of workers Joe Bragg, Bob Shaw, Joe Terrill, Rosa Fuentes, and Hershal Harper.
FACULTY I DEX
Counts, Mr. J. W. Y MEd, North Texas State University
Crouch. Mr. James Y MEd, Texas Wesleyan College
Lackey, Mr, Wendell Y MEd, Sam Houston State University
Howington. Mr. Robert - MEd, Midwestern University
Morgan, Mr. Leon Y MEd, North Texas State University
Winter. Mrs. Carol Y MEd, Sam Houston State University
Archer, Mr, Dale - BS, MEd, Texas Wesleyan College
Carroll, Mrs. Carole Y MEd, American Technical University
Davisson. Mrs. Alice - MEd, University of Texas El Paso
Dorsey. Mrs. Charlene Y MA. Texas Women's University
Whitfield, Mrs. Jozelle Y MEd, Texas Christian University
Archer. Mrs. Annette Y Texas A8tM
Butler, Mrs. Jeanne
Danvers, Mrs. Debbie
Derrick, Mrs. JoAnn
Draper, Mrs. Laurie
Maassen, Mrs. Diane
O'NeiII. Mrs Theresa
Ratliff, Mrs Linda
Johnson. Mrs. Martha
Cretsinger. Mrs, Rebecca
I Library Aide
Stringer, Mrs. Patricia
Blumertch. Mrs. Cheryl
, Aide for Special Education
I Anderson, Mrs. Gay Y BA, UTA
Geometry, Trig. Analytical Geometry: Senior Class
Anton, Mr. James Y BSEE, UTA
Fund. Math 2, Algebra 2, MOCE l and 2: Sophomore Class
Baker, Mrs. Lou Y BA. Trinity University
Algebra 2. Trng. Junior Class Sponsor Chairman
Banell, Mr. Frank Y BS, UTA
Biology I. Physical Science: Sophomore Class
Basham, Mrs Mary Margaret Y MLA. Texas Christian University
American History, English 3, Junior Class
Bearden, Mrs. Audie Y MA, UTA
Computer Math. Applied Calculus, Analytical Geometry: NHS, Senior
Blacksher. Mr. Gary
General Dralting, Architectural Drafting, Technical Drafting, Fund. Math
2: Junior Class
Bloom, Ms. Kristen Y BS, Texas A8cM
Aerobics, Weight Training, PE, Girls Goll, JV Volleyball
Brown, Mrs. Barbara Y MS, UTA
Trig, Physics. NHS. Sophomore Class
Brown. Mr. Gerald - BA. UTA
American History, V, Baseball, Football
Brown. Mr J. W. Y BS, Oklahoma State University
Brown, Mrs Willene Y MEd, Texas Women's University
Ext Classes: Senior Class
Buckner, Mrs. Cheryl Y BS, UTA
Algebra I and ll: Junior Class
Butler, Mrs Ruth Y MA, Clark University
Cade. Mr Mike Y MS, East Texas State University
Chemistry 1, Boys Golf
Calaro, Mrs. Carlene Y BS, Texas Christian University
Biology 1. Applied Biology, Cheerleading. Senior Class
Campbell, Mrs Sandra
American Government, Senior Class
Cannon. Mrs Ruth Y BA. UTA
English 2, World Geography: Senior Class
Cantwell, Mrs. Betty Y MA, Texas Women's University
Art I, Il, Ill, IV, American History: Art Club. Junior Class
Childers. Mr Earl - MA, UTA
American Government: Junior Class
Cooley. Mrs. Jeannine Y BA. North Texas State University
Covington, Mr. Jack Y MA, UTA
English 3: Sophomore Class
Curry, Mrs Cindy Y BA, Trinity University
Fund, Math ll, Algebra 21 Junior Class
Eltzandro, Mrs, Marcia Y MS, Texas Women's University
Homemaking. FHA, Sophomore Class
Evans, Mrs. Becky Y BS, Texas Christian University, MA, Texas
Fund Math Il. Algebra ll, Sophomore Class
Farmer. Mr. Jell Y BS, Texas Christian University
Algebra I, Trigonometry, Study Hall: Senior Class
Fink, Mr. William Y BA, George Washington University
German I, Il, lll, German Club AFS, Junior Class
Fisher, Mr. Jerry Y Texas Christian University
Health I, II. Advanced Physical Health
Forehand, Mrs. Phyllis Y MA, North Texas State University
Journalism I. Photo Journalism, Newspaper Staff, Annual Staff: Quill Xt
Scroll, Senior Class
Francis, Mrs. Flo Y BSE, Henderson State
English Il, English ll Honors, English IVQ Senior Class Sponsor Chairman
Gann, Mr. Rodney -- ME, Tarleton State University
CVAE l and ll
Garmon, Mr, Randy - MME, North Texas State University
Instr. Ensemble, Band I, ll, Ill, IV
Garner. Mrs. Stellt- BA. UTA
German I. Cheerleading
Gtll, Mr Robert Y MEd, North Texas State University
PE, Weight Training, Softball, Basketball
Gillespie, Mrs Sharon
Speech I. ll. Ill. IV: NFL. Junior Class
Gtpson. Dr, Myra Y MEd, Texas Christian University
Study Hall, English Ill, Senior Class
Gore, Mrs. Sheron - MEd, Stephen F Austin
Psychology, Study Hallg Sophomore Class
Grunewald, Mr Kenneth - BS, Southwestern State University
General Woodworking. Sophomore Class
Hamilton. Mr Eddy - BS, Southwestern Oklahoma State University
American History, J V Soccer, J,V. Football
Hamrtck, Mrs Mary Y BS. Wright University
Voc English. English ll, Resource Math
Henderson. Mrs Janice Y BS, Central Michigan University
Art I, Commercial Art. Ext Art, English ll: Art Club, Sophomore Class
Hopp, Mr Wes Y MB. Texas Tech
Hubble, Mrs Marty Y BA, Ohio University
Spanish ll, Ill: Spanish Club, Sophomore Class
Isabel. Mr Dillard Y MEd, Hardin Simmons University
Economics, Psychology, Tennis: Student Council
Johnson, Ms. Vicki Y BS, University ol Texas El Paso
Typing I. Advanced Typing, Business Law: FBLA, Sophomore Class
Jones. Mrs. Anne Y MA, University of Hawaii
Geometry. ESOL, Poetry Club, Junior Class
Julian, Mr John Y BM, North Texas State University
Band ll. Ill, IV, Stage Band 1, 2. 3
Keeler, Mrs.Ltnda Y MA, West Texas State University
Orchestra I, ll. Ill. IV
Kidd, Mrs. Nancy Y BBA, North Texas State University
Typing 1, Data Processing, Interact. Sophomore Class
Kirkpatrick, Mr Barry Y BS, Tarleton State University
Vocational Agriculture I, ll. Ill: FFA
Latham. Mrs, Leslie MEd, North Texas State University
Latin I. ll. Ill, Study Hall, Latin Club, Junior Class
Lawley, Sgt, Clamp Y San Antonio College
Lee Dunbar. Mrs Gloria Y BS, Wayne State University
Leo. Mrs Theresa Y MS, Herbert H Lehman University
Typing I, Record Keeping. Business Management: FBLA, Sophomore
Lester. Mr. Andy Y MS, East Texas State University
World Geography, V. Football
Lester. Mrs Sue Y BBA. Baylor University
Typing 1, Shorthand: FBLA, Sophomore Class
Lewis, Mr. Robert Y MFA, Texas Christian University
General Photography, Advanced Photography, Art 1: Senior Class
Lively. Mrs Madeleine Y MA, North Texas State University
French I, II, Spanish 3. 4 French Club
Louis, Mrs. Joyce Y BA, University ol Texas Austin
Spanish I: Spanish Club, Sophomore Class
Love, Mrs. Norma Elementary Ed., Jose T, Reyes, Central America
Cosmetology I, ll, VICA, Junior Class
McAvoy. Ms Carla Y BA, UTA
Track. Biology l. J V Basketball
McCoy, Col. Ivy Y MA, Ball State University
Military Science. ROTC. Senior Class
McDonald, Mrs. Becky Y BS, East Texas State University
HECE l. Child Development, Home and Family Living: FHA, Sophomore
McDowell. Mrs Jennifer Y MEd, North Texas State University
Biology I, Student Council, Junior Class
McGahey. Mrs, Marnie Y BS, University of Texas
Homemaking I, Home Furnishing. Home and Family Living: FHA, Junior
Marlar, Mrs, Diane Y BBA, Texas Wesleyan College
VOE I, ll, Ollice Machines: OEA. Sophomore Class
Matthews, Mrs, Pam Y BA, East Texas State University
Sociology: Senior Class
Miller, Ms. Pamela Y BS. University ol Texas
Algebra ll, Geometry: Junior Class
Mitchell. Mrs Cindy Y BA, University ol Texas
Geometry, Algebra Il: Senior Class
Moore, Mr John Y MA, Austin College
American History, Football
Moore, Mrs Martha Y BS, West Texas State University
English Ill. IV. Senior Class
Morgan, Mrs LaNelle - MEd, North Texas State University
English Ill: Sophomore Class Sponsor Chairman
Moses, Mrs Patricia Y BS, East Texas State University
Library Operation: Library Club
Nelson, Mrs Billie Y BA. West Texas State University
English Ill. IV: Senior Class
Northcutt, Mrs, Jonella Y MS, Texas Women's University
Home Management, Child Development, FHA. Sophomore Class
O'Brien, Mr Mike Y MEd, University ol Texas
PE, Health, Football
Ollill, Mr, Kenneth Y MA, Northwestern Michigan State University
Algebra ll, Geometry: Sophomore Class
Pettit. Mrs Betty Y MA, UTA
English Ill. IV. NHS. Senior Class
Pingel. Ms. Laura Y BA, Baylor University
French I. ll, French Club, Sophomore Class
Pool. Mrs Theresa Y MS. Louisiana State University
English ll, PE. Aerobics, V Volleyball
Posey, Mrs Carla Y BA. Texas Tech
Drama I. ll. lll, Drama Club. Junior Class
Rash, Mr Dan Y MME, North Texas State University
Vocal Ensemble I. II. Ill, Choral I, ll, Advanced Choir
Rector. Mrs Darlene Y BS, Old Dominion University
Applied Biology, Biology I, Senior Class
Reeves, Mr Jack Y BA, UTA
Applied Biology. V Soccer, Football
Richey, Mr Gerald Y MEd, Abilene Christian University
Health, Cross-Country Track, Weight Training
Ritter. Mr John Y- MA. North Texas State University
ICT 1, 2
Roberts. Mr Allen Y BA, UTA
American History. J.V Baseball, V Football
Saxon, Mr James Y BS, North Texas State University
General Metalworking. Advanced Metalworking: Sophomore Class
Scott, Mr Tom
English ll, J V Basketball
Schultz, Mrs Joyce -Y BS. Texas Wesleyan College
Typing I, Record Keeping, Junior Class
Shelley. Mrs Bonnie Y MEd, North Texas State University
American Government, Senior Class
Sptttler. Ms Elaine
English ll. J V Soccer, PE
Spracklen. Mr Floyd Y MEd, North Texas State University
Stebbins, Mrs Beverly Y MA. Texas Christian University
World History, Junior Class
Stovall, Mrs Loveta Y BA. UTA
English II, Ill, Junior Class
Stovall. Mr Mike Y BS, Abilene Christian University
American History. V. Football
Stricklin, Ms Judy Y MS, North Texas State University
Health. Tennis, V Basketball
Sweeney. Mrs Michelle Y BA, University of Dallas
English ll: Senior Class
Theobalt. Mr Ricky Y BS, UTA
Geometry, Geology l, ll, Sophomore Class
Thompson, Mrs, Patricia Y MEd, North Texas State University
Accounting, Advanced Accounting. FBLA. NHS. Junior Class
Throuver, Mrs Oleta Y MA, North Texas State University
Spanish l. English ll: Interact. Sophomore Class
Turk, Mrs Mary Y BS, Central Missouri State University
VAC. I, 2
Turney, Mrs Ann Y BA, Hendrix College
American Government: Sophomore Class
Van Hoose. Mrs Mary Y MS. East Texas State University
Biology l. Drill Team
Van Zandt. Mr Alan Y BA. Texas Wesleyan College
Wallace. Mrs Janet Y BS, Texas Christian University
English IV, English IV Honors, Senior Class
Ward. Mrs Mary Beth Y MA, Texas Christian University
English IV, NHS. Senior Class
White, Mrs. Kathryn - MEd, North Texas State University
English IV, Psychology! Junior Class
Williams. Mr Harold Y BA, North Texas State University
Computer Math: Senior Class
Williamson. Mrs. Sara Y BBA, Texas Tech
Personal Business Management, Typing 1, FBLA. Junior Class
Wilmoth. Mr Barry - BS, Texas Tech
Algebra I, ll, Junior Class
Mrs. Janet Wallace offers advice on
Milton's Paradise Lost to English students
Julie Johnson, Susie Franklin, and James
The continued focus on academics by staw
legislatures brought about several changes.
Credits necessary to graduate were increasel
the passing grade was raised from 60 to 70, ar
college prep courses, such as the new Advani:
Placement classes, were installed. In additio
students had to pass all classes in order to pa
ticipate in sports.
Classes not only included the basic "readin
writing, and arithmetic," but also taught were ne
computer and business skills, vocational skills, ii
dustrial arts, and fine arts.
+ 1 :fy
. 3 5
s 31 I
ask me . . .
classes are moving in on
regular classes. So far we have
AP classes for English, biology,
and calculus. Scott Gray was
an AP English student who
found that, "the primary ad-
vantage of any AP course is
the college preparation built in-
to the curriculum. The entire
year readies you for the AP
test or any other placement
test you wish to take."
AP English students can
take an AP test and clep-out of
college courses, Scott said he
will take the test, "partly
because of possible college
credit and partly because of
our goals in AP English. I think
the S49 fee required to take
the test is a logical investment
because it could save more
than S200 in tuition."
Scott sees the main dif-
ference between AP and
regular English classes to be,
"the time factor."
"In AP English we study
works at an accelerated pace
which leaves time to study
more works. In addition to the
normal studies, a supplemen-
tary analysis of a novel or play,
chosen from a supplied list, is
due each six weeks."
AP classes prepare the high
school student for the difficult
task of taking on college
classes, as Scott points out.
"The advanced study of im-
mortal literary works prepares
us for similar studies at the
university level. The strong
background can only ease the
burdens of college study."
Scott would like to see the
advanced placement program
expand to American History,
junior English, and trig.
Karla Walther and Beth Hentze
review poetry slides before showing
them to Spanish IV,
With her infamous "elefante',, Mrs.
Marty Hubble drills Jan Remmert in her
l like Spanish because the class is less formal
nd more time is spent on class discussions
nd other less rigid forms of teaching" -
Throughout history, teachers
ve looked for new teaching
zthods to inspire their students
d enhance learning. Although
any projects are undertaken in
in, sometimes a teacher will try
2 right technique. At AHS we had
least two who mixed interest with
air lesson plans - Spanish
acher Mrs. Marty Hubble and
iglish teacher Mr. Jack Covington.
Mrs. Hubble said she used stuffed
imals when teaching animal
cabulary because "students learn
are effectively with visual aids."
ie used visual aids in teaching
ner groups of vocabulary, and
found that this method helped
Mr. Covington had a slightly dif-
ferent approach to effective learns
ing. Combining the television game
show "Family Feud" and Mark
Twain's Huckleberry Finn, Mr. Cov-
ington created the famous
Huckleberry Feud. Mr. Covington
said that this game, in which
students answer questions regarding
Huckleberry Finn, helped the stu-
dent retain more of the literary
English IV students display their ver-
sions of Grendel, the evil monster from
German Club Christmas carolers in-
clude Scotti Johnson, Shae Nugent,
Stacy Conaway, Kelli Merk, Kayce
Jones, Willard Mills, and Cathy Mills.
Gong! Playing the Huckleberry Feud
Gong Show, Mr. Jack Covington teaches
Ray Buss, Phillip Benge, Jimmy King,
Nick Mathos, Alan Thompson, and their
English Ill class about Mark Twain and
his various novels.
Looking for an easy class?
Well, look carefully! Classes con-
sidered by some as "blow-offsu
sometimes turn out to be hard,
but very interesting.
Drama, speech, photography,
art, band, and choir turn, for in-
volved students, into time-
consuming classes to which many
students are happily devoted.
Students in art and
photography classes noticed
some changes because of the
new curriculum standards this
year. "It's improving, I think,'l
Mr. Robert Lewis, art and pho-
tography teacher said. Since at-
tendance laws are stricter,
students did more of their work
in class and learned more from
watching and talking to each
other. Mr. Lewis feels that this
was because learning art and
photography are very visual
Preparing for drama produc-
"The hard work We put into rehearsals is very
enjoyable and the rewards far outweigh any
disadvantages" - Keleigh Ahmann
tions required a lot of time for
participating speech and drama
students. The first two produc-
tions this year took hours upon
hours of preparation. The Real
Inspector Hound was performed
in January and Scapino was per-
formed in October. Both plays
took a well-organized group of
students and sponsors doing
everything from putting up
posters to staying at school until
10 p.m. rehearsing their parts.
The choir also put in many
hours practicing for concerts
and All-City and All-State Choir.
Mr. Dan Rash worked with
the students to perfect their
natural talents. Together they
spent hours after school working
on songs for concerts the next
day, week, or month and the Na-
tional Music Convention in Salt
Lake City, Utah.
Through rain, heat, mud, and
uncooperative crowds, the Colt
Playing "Folk Dance" by
Shostakovich, the band shows their
determination and skill.
Mindy Savage, David Hussey, Chris
Weems, Jeff Crain, Todd Minshall,
Stacy Conaway, and James Stailey prac-
tice a scene from the play Scapino per-
formed in October.
Band, like the mail, always
delivered, Remember their great
half time shows and the spirited
way they played the fight song?
Do you think they made all that
up during the first half? lt took a
lot of work learning to march and
play on the beat, not to step out
on the wrong foot or turn the
wrong direction, all while playing
and carrying those heavy horns
and drums. lt's not exactly com-
fortable dodging cars in the park-
ing lot at 3:30 in the September
sun while practicing, either.
The Band added a lot to school
spirit and the fun and excitement
of football games. Their real
stamina showed through, when
they dragged their tired bodies
out of bed at 7:30 a.m. lon Satur-
days evenl for band contests.
Mitch Lakey, junior photography buff,
practices his focusing techniques as he
prepares to go on an assignment.
-.ffff E I
. -.Y l
Brian Sepulveda, Donna Higgin-
botham, Lisa Cunningham, and Chris
Kelsey sing their hearts out during a
Having a hard time getting
his acting peers to respect
him as a director was the
least of first time director Pat
Hatton's worries. Pat used
the skills he learned in drama
classes and in his directing
classes at the Creative Arts
Theater School, to direct his
first play, Willy and the Hairy
Man, which was performed at
Hard work and long hours
went into directing his first
play, but Pat seemed to have
complete control, most of the
time . . . "I only had to kick
one person out of the play,
but she apologized and I let
her back in the show," he
Many nights during pro-
duction week Pat stayed at
the school until midnight -
one night even until 4 a.m.
Pat designed the stage set
and then gave his designs to
the school's technical director
who perfected it.
Rehearsals were held for
four weeks. Pat had a double
cast which he felt worked out
well because the person who
played Hairy Man fell ill the
day of the first performance
requiring Pat to use the other
What is in store for ac-
torfdirector Pat Hatton? He
plans to attend SMU and ma-
jor in Theater Arts.
"I expect the same from my students as I
- Mrs. Lou Baker
"I am the daughter of Earth and
And the nursling of the sky,
I pass through the pores of
the ocean and shore,
I change, but I cannot die."
While Mr. Percy Bysshe Shelley,
who wrote this poem, meant to
describe the clouds, this poem
could also pertain to the depart-
ments of math, science, and in-
dustrial arts. Since House Bill 72
has not drastically changed present
courses, the few changes that have
occured deal mainly with the de'
Judy Van Hoof and Amber Ellwood
study the law of motion in waves with
Jason Ankele, Blake Stewart, and
Leslie Harris study for a test in Honors
velopment of new classes.
For example, this year Biology
II became AP Biology. Next year
there will be an Honors Chemistry
for those sophomores who had
taken Honors Physical Science in
junior high school. Soon another
class, AP Chemistry, will be
Mrs. Darlene Rector, AP bio-
logy teacher, remarked, "House
Bill 72 has brought about no cur-
riculum changes in my classes.
There is only more class time this
year to do our work."
Like science, industrial a
classes also remained much
same as last year. "It ll-louse l
only added a few things",
dustrial art teacher Mr. Jim Sa
said. Since the bill only requi
industrial arts to include the ess
tial elements, which he reassui
"We were doing all along," ,
much has differed in this area. 1
The mathematics departnf
changed the credits of so
courses. Calculus and Trigf
students now receive ho
"I give the same work that l
always givenf' Mrs. Lou Bal
head of the mathematics dep
ment, said. "I expect the sa
from my students as I alw
Previously Algebra II Ho
was the only math honors courg
All - ., ..
Q1 ,,,,, .,
Patricia Burke discovers the secrets
of the microscope in biology class.
Mr. Ken Grunewald helps a student
work out plans for woodworking in shop.
A Q aw
X re z
ask me . . .
Dissecting frogs may not
be the most glamorous thing
in the world, but Shannon
Case found, "lt was great!"
Shannon was a Biology II stu-
dent who was in an advanced
Shannon took Biology II
because, ul needed the ad-
vanced placement test
credits, l needed the points
for my GPA, and I wanted
annual staff people to ask me
questions like thesefl In the
honors class, students were
required to dissect a frog and
a fetal pig.
About dissecting the frog,
Shannon said, "You start
thinking about how your frog
died . . . then you start look-
ing at the gobs of organs and
entrails and you figure that
he died for a good cause.
Then you can look at his
A lot of interesting things
were found in the frogs,
Shannon recalls. "One girl,
Kim Geist, found three June
bugs and a spider in the
frog's large intestine."
Shannon found dissecting
to be fun, but said "It's good
they donft bleed. It would be
a real mess!"
ask me . . .
There are many advan-
tages to being a VOE student
such as Hgetting out early,
good experience, and good
money," as Andrea Musca-
nere, a senior, describes her
advantages in Vocational Of-
She decided to get in'
volved in VOE, because, Hlt
is the only way l could work
enough hours to make my car
VOE students deal with a
variety of office equipment,
such as a dictaphone,
memorizing the keys of an ad-
ding machine, data proc-
essors, typing skills, and the
different filing techniques.
"lt's a good deal, if you
don't know what you want to
do when you graduate, you
can always fall back on these
skills," commented Andrea.
'Ll would advise anyone to
get involved in a work pro-
gram because, I feel it is a
great experience and it
allows you to learn great
skills that you can use all
through life," Andrea said.
"When applying for a job,
you can use this program as a
good reference and as good
experience, It is a respected
When asked if she had any
regrets about getting out of
school early, Andrea said,
"No, only not getting to go to
pep rallies with my friends
and missing out on a bunch of
lping out a friend, Angela Harp
ists Cheryl Doyle with a problem in
While gaining experience for her
future career, Stacey Owens figures a
P' . if
"Equipment is constantly changing. Newer
and better equipment - that is going to be
- Mrs. Diane Marlar
Gone are the days of the
Chinese abacus and William
Burt's typographer fthe first
typewriter in the United Statesl.
Even Arlington High School is pro-
gressing down the road of high
technology to new and better
The business department has
now implemented data processing
into the curriculum. The advanced
typing course has become more
'iThis is the going trend," ac-
cording to Ms. Vicki Johnson,
business teacher. uEverything is
learning that way."
Data processing and word
processing equipment also
worked its way into the Vocational
Office Education classrooms, The
department now boasted two
word processors, a micro com-
puter, and several of the best
calculators on the market.
"Equipment is constantly
changing. Newer and better
equipment, that is going to be the
future," commented Mrs. Diane
Marler, VOE teacher.
The accounting department will
soon be obtaining some software,
and a basic computer programm-
ing course may be offered in the
'iWe are trying to update and
be with the business trends of to-
day,'l Ms. Johnson said.
ching a new business process, Mrs.
ie Marlar provides encouragement
JOE student Anita Sulak at the
ya Kirby takes part in her VOE
s by programming data into the
"By taking American History this year, I
could better understand the presidential
race." - Cindy Cook
Although 1984 wasn't a year of
strict government as George
Orwell predicted in his futuristic
novel, it was a special and educas
tional year for government and
The 1984 elections provided
students, especially seniors, a uni-
que opportunity to analyze and
learn from campaign procedures.
Students in Mrs. Bonnie
Shelley's and Mrs. Sandra Camp-
bell's classes got an in-depth view
of the workings of both political
parties through their preparation
of a political folder. The folder in-
cluded biographies of the oppos-
ing candidates, a weekly summary
of the actions and strategies of
each party, and a study of
As an extension of the cartoon
study, seniors drew their own and
held a contest to determine the
best entries. A cartoon contest
judge, Fort Worth Star Telegram
Political Cartoonist Etta Hulme
shared her enthusiasm for
Several government classes
also got a chance to see
Democratic Vice Presidential Can-
didate Geraldine Ferraro when
she spoke at UTA.
In October, all seniors attended
a special political forum held in
the auditorium. Speakers incluc
Richard Armey, Jan McKen1
Les Palmer, Bob McFarland, E
English, Chris Harris as well
representatives for Preside
Ronald Reagan, Walter Monda
Phil Gramm, and Lloyd Doggett
With the many benefits of l
year 1984, there was also the lt
of the annual trip to the F
Worth Courts. lt was discontinu
because of a tightened budget a
restrictions resulting from Hoi
Juniors also took advantage
the election year. Several class
had discussions over the ca
paigns, while students in M
Mary Margaret Basham's histc
classes held classroom debates.
Superintendent Woodrow Coui
explains House Bill 72 to Chris Mui
and Debbie Gartman in Mrs. Bon
yi ., , rw'
Singing the National Anthem, Diane
Campbell shows Coach Allen Roberts
and her history class her varied vocal
Like a swarm of busy bees, Debbie
Foster, Lana Stanley and Dana Tynes
finish an American Government
worksheet in class,
ask me . . .
Pilgrims sailing across the
rough Atlantic Ocean in the
Mayflower bring to mind vi-
sions of history books contain-
ing pictures of large pilgrim
hats. The history depart-
ment's concept deals with
more interesting topics which
affect the lives of many
When some think of
history, the yawns come to
mind, but for James Story the
process of learning about the
past interests him.
"It's interesting to learn
about what our ancestors did
and how they handled
political and social crises,"
With the varied conflicts
that the leaders of the past
went through, everyone can
learn about themselves.
"By learning from the
mistakes they made, our lives
can be patterned after
them," James commented.
"History repeats itself and
from incidents of the past we
can better understand our
Q52 YM WlV MEETING
l QF X llll AYTER swam,
5 2 A '
ll Ml E, H 39,1 Row me
. . . our school
Jli ll l ,,,,A l 9
'QQ ' E396 , AM
. our lifestyles
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. . . our city
.',: , 6
mf - A l
. . . our world
. . . our year ata glance
Feachers climb career ladder
Changes, changes! Texas public schools
nt through many changes this year as a
ect result of House Bill 72, and one of
:se changes was directed towards the
pchers. Teachers found themselves work-
l their way up the ladder of success.
In a nutshell, the career ladder was a
stem of merit pay for teachers. The re-
lrements of eligibility included education,
berience, and performance.
Teachers began on level one when the
in took effect last spring.
During the 1984-85 school year, level two
ichers were chosen by a five-member
trict committee. Members of the secon-
ry committee included Mr. Kenneth
H- at c,.i.,
?iV,UQ A'5Q 2
el, n i ' ,ii Si
Blackford and Mrs. Mildred Helms, central
administrators, Mr. Rick Berry, principal of
Martin High School, Mrs. Francine Burris,
Gunn Junior High, and Miss Lina Davis, Sam
Houston High School.
Funding for the career ladder was made
possible by the Education Improvement and
Career Ladder Allotment Fund. This year
approximately 30 percent of the teachers
qualified according to the state funding.
Teachers were evaluated by two different
House Bill 72 provides that all extracurricular ac-
tivities would be held before or after school as this
poster advertises for an upcoming FBLA meeting.
SEGA N IZATIO N
oss Perot's inspiration creates students'
Iightmare at Arlington High
Vhat is 84 pages long, contains a bunch
:omplex proposals on everything from ex-
:urricular activities to the school board?
J guessed it, House Bill 72, everybody's
During the summer of 1984, the 68th
iislature held a special session that lasted
days in July, during which they passed
ny reforms dealing with the Texas school
tems. These changes were the result of
Governor's Select Council on Education
ch was chaired by Mr. H. Ross Perot.
Dne of the changes was the switch from
elected State School Board to an ap-
'ited one. Members were appointed by
governor and are responsible for defin-
and commenting on how the new reforms
ild be carried out.
'he Bill itself clearly states, i'The rules
:king up seems to be the only thing Rod Prater,
Tully, Jim Bloom, and Joel Richardson can do.
shall to the extent possible, preserve the
school day for academic activities without in-
terruption for extracurricular activities. This
means that classes will not be let out early or
cut short for any activity that does not in'
crease educational needs.
Beginning Oct. 1, the school district sug-
gested that any student who was failing in
English, math, science, andfor social studies
attend a tutorial session on Tuesday and
Thursday from 3:30-4:15. Failing was now
any grade lower than a 70. There were no
Perhaps the House Bill rule that had the
most effect on our school was the one that
was enforced at the beginning of the spring
semester which stated that any student fail-
ing any class could not participate in ex-
tracurricular activities. Many spring sports
teams lost members due to this rule. The
drama department had to recast much of its
one-act play cast because of failing grades.
Level Iv B h lor's
nit-icate and 30 e
Level QVJSS experience or master's
d . years of expenen ' y
lfltclctdlfte and live Years of expeflence
l. and a District recommendation - '
1 ,Level ul Ti' d
- B chelor' S an
'Level II certzfieiibzienze, or masters .
e'gl"53? 5135 of werent' 323 diii
:flat recommendation -Level C
...U a Q
4 Beale. A
' t . Bachelors degree
andefhlxmgagedence ol: masters
degree and N0 Years expengncsg if
doctorate and 1 Yea' expenen
Level tl certificate. sm,
.C mplete prollfalfionafy Yea' with
satisfactory Peff0f"'a!'oe "' an
ries .. Level II certificate- .
Q. . A,
From wotches to jeons, purses to belts,
or eorrings to hoircuts, students dored
The Iotest in foshions
Like always, the beginning of a new
school year brought many new fads. Rang-
ing from watches to jeans, earrings to hair-
cuts, or purses to belts, one saw the latest
fashions while walking down the halls.
The new wave craze brought clothes in
bright neon colors. Whether it was a blinding
green lace bow, bright orange socks, or a big
yellow sweatshirt, sometimes sunglasses
were needed on a rainy day.
Along with wild colors, wild Hawaiian
print clothes were popular. For the beach,
most wore the latest in shorts, Jams. These
oversized crazy loud shorts were seen on the
weekends and occasionally someone would
defy the dress code and attempt to wear
them to school. A pass to the office from
their first period teacher usually followed.
This year clothes weren't the only thing
creating a new look. The newest in Swiss
time pieces hit the market with a bang.
Swatches that are scented, striped, polka-
The waterproof Swatches could be found scented,
striped, polka-dotted and in a variety of colors.
How's this look? Modeling the latest in summer
fashions, Cindy Bowman admires her outfit at Henry's.
204 MINI MAG
dotted, and more could be purchased. Along
with being water proof, one could obtain a
guard in order to keep the glass from
To top off the current fashions, one re-
quired a stylish haircut. Forms of the bob
were the most popular styles. For the more
daring individuals, the shaved look was visi-
ble. It wasnlt unusual to view the avantgarde
styles on girls as well as the guys. For
creating just the Wright" look, males and
females alike used stylng mousse. This new
foam made it possible to have the "wet,'
look when one's hair was actually dry.
Styles may change, but jeans never go
out of style, they just change fashion. Guess
jeans were the rage as well as the cropped
While the 1984-1985 school year had
multiple fads, the coming year will surely
possess its own personality.
fi QL 5
' .f K.
+ . 'hal X
.,,..., ' if .
. Bill Cosby
3. Family Ties
5. Knots Landing
Even though students aren't thrown out
:o the Ureal world" until after graduation,
Cy still felt the pinch of inflation. The
ekly trip to the gas station, the quick stop
f McDonald's, an outing to the movies, or a
sit to the mall for a new pair of jeans prov-
l to be expensive. Some typical prices for
Jeans .............. S25-340
Gasoline .... ..... S 1.02
Hamburger . . . .... 31.25
Movie .... ..... S 5.00
Fries .... .... S .75
Coke . . . .... 5.50
six Flags ... 314.95
Wet 'N Wild ... .... 311.25
Class ring . . . . . .380-S250
Beverly Hills Cop, starring the famous Eddy Murphy,
won the hearts of AHS students as their favorite movie.
1. We are the World
2. Crazy for You
3. One More Night
4. Don't You Forget About
5. You're the Inspiration
1. Beverly Hills Cop
2. Breakfast Club
5. Nightmare on Elm Street
Going to see the latest movie was a
favorite pastime on weekends. Whether it
was to see the most popular heart throb or
to get the wits scared out of you, millions
flocked to motion picture theaters all over
With the addition of the new Loews Lin-
coln Center Theater and Green Oaks AMC
theater, Arlington grew to possess six
theaters containing 36 screens.
While the number of movies being made
rose, so did prices. Most newly released
movies cost S5 to view.
As everyone knows, sitting through the
latest spy thriller without popcorn is virtually
impossible. This crunchy buttery treat was
priced around S2 a box. And if its salty
flavor over powers your taste buds, one is
forced to purchase a soft drink for around
51.50. Keeping popcorn in mind, a date to
the movies cost around 3515.
MINI MAG 205
to 250,000, creates
l'You've come a long way baby!" might
be a rather trite saying, but if the shoe fits
It's hard to believe that Arlington's
population in 1940 was a mere 4,470 -
especially since it's almost 250,000 today.
Add to that the annual growth rate of 10.8
percent and by the year 1990, Arlington will
be up to 288,380l
Complaints can be heard far and wide
about the 'lovercrowdingl' of the city. Arl-
ington was constantly plagued with traffic
congestion. At the University of Texas at
Arlington, students did a little more than
complain. ln February, groups of students
picketed across Cooper Street after a UTA
student was hit by an automobile. They pro-
posed that the ever-busy Cooper Street be
lowered six feet so that walkways would be
accessible to pedestrians. City planners
developed an expanded intra-city transpor-
tation system called "Thoroughfare Plan
UTA students peacefully protest the dangerous
Cooper Street crossing by stopping traffic for 12
' 1 Dam'
Q . ' W' 5 TTT 5 A 5 5--is- 1 l ' h
D IIDYUDRICNIIU Hill-K +A I' mrolf 40 Plum 'w ha X 1 t
:ar rm-- -, y 30 --fL--f, fs-f--
1 7' 2' V' :J 2 .. '55 y l ' - SX I
gk are l VV P Eifqqznlnt QMS" n o A an 'gp i Q S
5 QF' Z HUM T V ' . , .
' . A " Q' l r sl V "J V' ' 'C Located in the heart of the 'fMetroplex
.-.-gm ' r 'nfs' 'M ' nlkk . , , A- , Arlington encompasses 99 square miles ai
t 'fl 1. QQ""'fI'1,"f' UL-In 5 ' ' 0 is only 15 miles from both Dallas and Fc
. M or 5 5 5 ME Worth. Founded in 1875, the city was
0 U 5 5 ' 3 sleepy town until General Motors opened
. 990 W 5 9 E ' :E uunrulrtl
'U W-N w,,, A -1 F, , af 'm A Q 4, A 'mfr' Along with its own lake, college, airpo
g f . y," I 2' f 3 LL 4- A 3 7 V' """'l57'Q"""" baseball team, and amusement parks, it
' . . . M.. ' W Q-. i .. 1 . ...JC ' tl "'tY,L also the site for high rise office buildings, lL
' Lf! U '93-7 'lfJ"i HQ , f Y Y p 1, 4:5 ury hotels, and a soon-to-be-completed cd
- , . sf . 1 A 5 u 'riff'-v-. """"LE -gm., png., vention center.
gqowlrow. ' D M C, ,Muff 'G fgfflf-:ill llr- Arlington's average temperature is 4
mm, I 2? Ay' 3 lim' 51 V 5 5 5g,7:?:?,, V . sg . degrees. She rarely sees a white Christma
35 - . ..f1 A' El ? .,,v 4 learn M- ' but thanks to the economic growth of t
43 " ,,,, I- '-la " -xp' riurj, , 4k.p J t ay 2 KE K city's families, many can travel elsewhere
.Lp M V ij? ,.,.,miL,,i, ..., fg, E, , , , 1, If t"'SW' 'MW ,., M-, viewhthe snow. i I .
- VVQ, .rxi Rf o ' 'ffm 2- -at ' if . , x pi 5 5 With the average family income bei
ps, , TQ. J X' if wwf-' 3 if-uv! 3 A . - Im- of '- 350,000 or more a year, Arlington suffert
' 'vf' V' "" -A'-g5'i"5"9"9-A 7 a7-- 1'-f'4"'fy-A Views- Z "" tw,.ii r only a 3.6 percent unemployment rate
., M. l num-mr 1--Y---Q l ff L l -magna .. X-fi 1985. Projections for 1990 place emplo
-v 'i. gf! "9" l..-1Q1f!fw,.s l..r- .... s, f"'?1'-If :..s2P'T' :E it ment at 119,890 which is almost 9,01
" " L. 9 ' 1 T 'ii 1 ' . I 9- A V- more jobs than in 1984.
206 MINI MAG
Arlington, Texas encompasses 99 square miles and
is only 15 miles from both Dallas and Fort Worth.
Why else do people come in droves
Hmake their fortunes" in Arlington? It co
be because of the economic opportunitilll
excellent school system and university, cle
appearance, and geographical location.
?aseball, roller coasters, and waferslides provide
musements around Arlington
What do baseball, roller coasters, and
xter slides all have in common? The
nominator is Arlington, Texas.
Arlington's Uamusementsl' attracted
Jrists from all over the world.
Six Flags Over Texas, which was the
ate's leading tourist attraction, celebrated
24th anniversary in 1985. The park,
iich was the home of the Roaring Rapids,
e Southern Palace, the Cliffhanger, and
e Shock Wave provided fun for
rillseekers as well as the less daring.
If baseball was your thing, you could
watch America's favorite pastime in Arl-
ington Stadium. Home of the American
League's Texas Rangers Baseball Club, the
stadium purchased an intricate scoreboard
last year and recently installed press boxes
that could be purchased by individuals.
In 1983, Arlington opened its one and on-
ly major water park. Wet 'N Wild, open only
during the summer months, housed the
death-defying Das Stuka, the Lazy River,
and the killer Kamikaze.
Besides offering an outlet to its residents
and to tourists, these parks offered hun-
dreds of jobs to high school students.
Along with these three tourist attractions,
Arlington had 35 parks and 7 swimming
pools. For the sports-oriented, the city had
29 athletic fields and 26 tennis courts. Arl-
ington also had its very own 3,000 acre
namesake lake for boating and water sport
lit i' w 'fs T
k 4, V' ,
t 'N Wild, open since 1983, is located north of l-30
houses the Kamikaze Waterslide, the Surf Lagoon,
:Stuka, the Lazy River, and The Shotgun Falls.
fn- A, .
swat at 52
M ..., 5 Q
MINI MAG 207
From the thrill of the Jacksons, Victor Tou
to the agon of the Democrats in their defea'
1984-198 had it all.
While AHS students were busy worrying
about trig, biology, the term paper that was
due, and whether they would have a date
for prom - events outside the halls of AHS
continued to unfold, 1984 and 1985 were
eventful years for the rest of the world.
A 49-state reelection victory sent Ronald
Reagan back to the White House and left
the Democrats pondering their party's
future Geraldine Ferraro, the first woman
vice-presidential candidate, became a
household word. She continued to make
news with her Pepsi commercials after she
and Walter Mondale were defeated.
Tragedy struck in Ethiopia and caught the
attention of the world. Millions starved to
death after years of drought and civil war.
Pictures of starving children flashed across
television sets and newspapers stirring the
conscience of the world in the fall of 1984.
One of the most publicized efforts to raise
funds for the Africans was the joint recor-
ding of "We are the World" by some of the
most well-known names in the entertainment
field. All proceeds from the sale of the
record were donated to a fund to save the
children of Africa.
Back in the United States, directors of the
US. space shuttle program were embarrass-
ed when two communications satellites went
into improper orbits after being launched
from the shuttle, but another shuttle retriev-
ed them in a spectacular space rescue and
brought them home for repairs.
The United States and Russia continued
to discuss resuming arms-control talks. The
prospects of negotiations were clouded by
U.S. Debates over whether arms-control
agreements were really helpful and also by
the slowdown of government in Russia
brought on by the death of Yuri Andropov
and the naming of his successor, Konstantin
The death of another world leader, Indira
Ghandi, also occupied the news. She was
gunned down by two of her own guards in
the summer of 1984. Her successor as In-
dia's Prime Minister was her son, Kajiv
Disaster struck again in India when a
cloud of deadly gas leaked from a Union
Carbide chemical plant killing 2,000 people.
Unique medical situations were also sub-
jected to public scrutiny. Some of the pa-
tients were given media names: Baby Fae,
the Boy in the Bubble, and the Man with the
Artificial Heart. Baby Fae caught the atten-
tion of the world when surgeons in California
implanted a baboon heart in the two-week
old infant who lived for 32 days. Twelve-
year-old "David" died from a rare immune
deficiency disease in Houston after spending
his entire life in a plastic bubble designed to
protect him from infection. William
Schroeder became the second man to be fit-
ted with an artificial heart.
Entertainers continued to make news.
The undisputed king was singer Michael
Jackson. He firmly established himself after
a 20-city "Victory Tour" which grossed
more than S90 million.
Vanessa Williams, the Miss America of
1984, surrendered her title when it was
discovered she had posed for pornographic
Automobile maker, John DeLorean, was
acquitted of cocaine dealing after a mu
publicized trial. He continued to make ne
by running a newspaper ad asking for doi
tions to help pay his legal fees.
Patriotic pride was emphasized during t
Summer Olympics of 1984 held in L
Angeles where American athletes collect
174 medals. The absence of the Soviet bl
of athletes did not dampen enthusias
Among the most outstanding young athlei
was Mary Lou Retton, gold medal winni
gymnast. Long distance runner M
Decker, who was sidelined in a mid-race 3
lision, also made headlines. Time magazi
named Olympic organizer Peter Ueberrm
as its "Man of the Year,"
1984 was called the year of the "Yr
piesi' by the media. The "Young Urban P
fessionals" attracted much attenti
because of their increasing numbers a
their rising affluence.
Princess Diana of Great Britain gained 1
attention of the world when she gave birth
her second son, Prince Harry.
Jesse Jackson was in the news, not o
because of his political aspirations, but a
because he was instrumental in obtaining 1
release of Lt. Robert Goodman from
"Trivial Pursuit," a board game tl
tested the players' knowledge of trii
became one of the year's favorite pastime
One of the most famous faces of 1
and 1985 belonged to Clara Peller.
"Where's the Beef" commercial
Wendy's not only gave her instant fame, l
also provided presidential candidate Wal
Mondale with his most quoted line.
V. , ,, , .,. , .
rt.Wherefis.,ihebee-f?' ..,ir 1 - i
V, ,..V VV,. 'V.k kV,.. K I "., kV.V
1 K K1 I i ,l
Mr. jkecxgontwill roiseytoxes, cmd. so
will l. He wonfrtell you. ljust did. ' .
My ,fallow .A,meficaris, ,rm pleased
'tail you todqy thot-.lfve -signedbgis
tion that will outlaw Russia forever
1 y A A . -4 President-Reag
j I f s A testing microphr
A A 2 for weekly. ra
V. . . . g--.WalterMondale, V,,. ,,.'-s g s ,y
Mini-Mag - -
Geraldine Ferrara made history in 1984 when she
became the first woman to run on a presidential ballot.
Twelve Siberian monks in a
monastery with no TV couIdn't give a
fair verdict in this case.
- John DeLorean
as he went to trial in
Los Angeles for
allegedly taking part in
I guess I tit that All-American thing
Mary Lou Retton
I wouIdn't bet the ranch on it, and
unless the economy goes down, I
wouIdn't even bet the outhouse on
- Richard Nixon
on Reagan's re-election
When a person thinks of sports the first thi
that comes to mind is fast paced action and t
glory of winning. Unfortunately, this is
Sports required unlimited sacrifices such as log
practices at the crack of dawn or late at nig
when everyone else was home watching TV.
meant strict curfews on game days, special diew
playing in the rain or cold, or not even playing
What sports did provide was a sense of a
complishment and a bond of closeness and e
thusiasm between teammates.
1 L ,,g,4"'5
Along with the celebration of our nation's
birthday, the varsity cheerleading squad
participated in the Fourth of July parade
and earned first in its division. The squad
then attended SMU Cheerleading Camp in
August where they placed in the top five,
allowing them to compete for the Award of
Excellence. While at Camp, they also
earned blue ribbons each night.
Through the summer they practiced
every weekday from 6 a.m.-8 a.m. With the
beginning of school, they practiced from
During the year they attended many com-
petitions. They competed and won at Lake
Highland High School giving them the
chance to compete in Nationals. At the Na-
tional competition at SWTS in San Marcus,
squads from all over the United States com-
peted. Arlington High was ranked in the top
Robert Lively agonizes over the loss to Sam
Houston, which killed the Colt's chances for a play-off
As a regular event at pep rallies, the Wranglers spell
out C-O-L-T-S as the student body yells the letters.
Wranglers Robert Lively and Jim Wentz help the
cheerleaders boost school spirit at the Burleson game.
Wranglers join ranks
with cheerleaders, fans
to boost Colt spirit
JV members also started the season by at-
tending cheerleading camp at SMU. i'We
received blue ribbons every night in com-
petition and were recognized as one of the
outstanding JV squads." Jamie Lawrence
Next they attended a clinic and competi-
tion at UTA receiving first place in the JV
In November they traveled to San Marcus
for regional competition. The first place they
won sent them to the national competition in
New, just this year, was a group of young
men called the Wranglers. This group made
up of Robert Lively, Lloyd Douglas, Jim
Wentz, and Frank Machado worked to help +
motivate the crowd at games and pep rallies
and to support school spirit. Principal James fi A
Crouch, and Mrs. Steffi Garner, cheer- ,
leading sponsor, created the idea. " """ I-3
fr' If Q 5' i , 1 .
A - 5,
JW- 5. 1 if W Q2 N Q ' S " a
i ' J . i M, .... . 3
, i' Q4 ' - r My
, M ' 1,.,.p.. A L.. "" ' 'V
' ' -'A-ug: .
.. kk.. , M W ,
As the crowd goes wild, the Wranglers and
cheerleaders decide which class deserves the week's
As the student body watches, the junior varsity
cheerleaders demonstrate their school spirit at a pep
Members ofthe JV cheerleading squad include lfrontl
Kandy Cobb, lsecondl Ashley Arnold, Tammy Layton,
Lisa Wood, Julie Ablowich, and Brynne Keens lthirdl
Jamie Lawrence, Kyndal Cravens, and Shauna Tynes
ffourthl Daletta Dietrich.
With the harvest moon as a backdrop, Kristen Petty
controls her balance atop the cheerleaders' pyramid.
Members of the varsity cheerleading squad include,
lfrontl Melinda Jordan, Brandee Bush, Beth Hentze,
lsecondl DeeAnn Koechel, Stephanie Patterson,
Kristen Petty, Sarah Jones lthirdl Gina! O'Dell,
Stephanie Cafaro, Kathy Weber lfourthl Lesley
Ramsey, Tina Schmidt Cfifthl Kristi Keeth.
y sr? Climaxing the half-time show, the Colt Kickers per-
form their famous ripple movement as the band
Being the most devoted fans, the parents show their
spirit and encouragement by attending every game.
5 1. al
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Concentrating on her next step, Stacy Cluck deter-
mines to make her half time performance virtually
While watching the game, Robin Bryant and Stacy
Wildman enthusiastically strengthen their hopes for a
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push Colts to victory
for successful season
Fans flocked to sporting events of all
kinds. These fans consisted of students and
parents of athletes alike. Garbed in green
and white, students showed their school
spirit as the battle between teams raged.
Making up a large portion of the green-
andawhite-clad fans was the Colt Kicker Drill
Team who was on hand each week to cheer
from the stands and provide halftime
The week preceding each football game,
the drill team polished the routine, and each
member of the squad auditioned for a place
in the halftime show. As per requirements of
new rulings, each member was also required
to pass four courses to perform each week.
Again this year the drill team produced
the Colt Country Men Calendar. For the
calendar the student body elected 13 male
students, one for the cover and one for each
month. The Calendar was the Kicker's most
After the conclusion of football season,
the squad set its sights on other goals. These
included performing aerobics on Cable
Channel 12 and competitions. Many long
hours were put in preparation for competi-
tion. The Kickers competed in the Texas
Drill Team Competition in Fort Worth in
February and in the Superstar Competition
at Dallas Convention Center in March. In
April they performed their annual spring
show and began preparation for tryouts for
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Members of the Colt Kickers include tfrontl Deanna
Moore, Elaine Bennett, Patsy Kaska, Tammy Troupe,
Crissy Blakeslee, Julie Johnson, isecondl Michelle Sim-
mons, Jackie Rutherford, Sheryl Singh, Ginnie War-
ford, Cricket Bodkins, Kelly Jones, Shawn Stallons,
Mary Elliot, Leslie Samuels, Michelle Landry, Milycia
Garza, Lindsay Mounce, Dorothy Ray, Sheree Shirilla,
fthirdl Angie Strebeck, Tammy Lewis, Hope Carter,
Beth Martin, Adrianne Flowers, Candi Hethcox, Tam-
my Huff, Stacy Cluck, Jennifer Whitley, Lisa
McBrayer, Rhonda Scarborough, Melissa Rice,
Chrissette Dharmagunaratne, lfourthl Whitney Smith,
Scotti Johnson, Bonnie Gulyas, Renee Mishler, Kelly
Arnold, Lori Hamilton, Kelly Carter, Amy Keen, Son-
dra Markum, Sherri Cantara, Lauren Williams, Jean
Ford, Kristen Rains, Amie Wylie lfifthl Lisa Martin,
Amy Schultz, Nancy Rogstad, Kris Binard, Cindy Mc-
Craw, Sondra Cartwright, Diana Farris, Tammy Heinz,
Sandy lmhoff, Shawn Walters, Kelli Fethkenher, Deb-
bie South, and Adria Flowers.
During the half-time show, the drill team performs
their routine on the fences to the theme song of
Cocking his arm, Tommy Harrison rears back to
throw a pass against the Burleson Elks in Burleson.
Man for man, Jase McDowell covers a Wyatt receiver
as Lance Ratliff backpedals to aid on the play.
Varsity Football Results
0 Lewisville 21
3 O, D. Wyatt 26
7 Denton 24
31 Burleson 0
24 L. D. Bell 14
13 Trinity 47
20 Sam Houston 28
26 Martin 3
10 Lamar 10
Colts suffer losses in
non-district play but
locate win column
The season for the Varsity football squad
started on a low note. The Colts suffered
three straight defeats at the hands of non-
district opponents. Their first loss came from
the Lewisville Fighting Farmers with a 0-1
record. The Green and White then returned
home with high hopes of a win and faced O.
D. Wyatt, who dashed their hopes in a 26-3
defeat at Maverick Stadium. The Colts then
made their way to Denton to face the Bron-
cos on the opponent's own turf. However,
the Broncos were poor hosts as again the
suffering Colts lost in a 24-7 battle.
Coach Mike O'Brien,s squad was plagued
by injuries from the start of the season.
Although the injuries continued to mount,
the Colts burst into district play with an im-
pressive victory over the Burleson Elks, 31-
0. The team continued its success by
defeating the L. D. Bell Blue Raiders for the
second consecutive year, even though the
Colts were picked as the underdogs.
Feeling that they could successfully
defeat anyone at this point, the Colts ad-
vanced to Pennington Field to face the
Trinity Trojans. The Trojans unfortunately
were not to be won over.
Attempting to return to the winning track,
the big green team came home to face the
Sam Houston Texans after a week's rest.
The week before, Sam battled to a 21-21 tie
with Trinity. After the Colts marched onto
the playing surface, they dominated the
Texans to the end of the third quarter, but
the Sam team did not give up. ln the fourth
quarter Sam scored two touchdowns to take
the lead and hold on to their tie for first
place with Trinity.
Varsity football team members include tfrontj Megan McClellan, Matt Lewis, Amy Duerelle, Steve
Appelman, Kelli Norman, Carrie Goebel, Shanie Jackson, Gene Anders, Cindy Gunther, Lori Gilbert, tsecondl
David Black, Curt Schriever, Stephanie Houston, Larry Herman, Anthony Underwood, Kenneth Harrell, John
Stewart, Shawn Conley, Danielle Ramio, Jane Weckherlin, Christie Tuton, tthirdj Amy McCormick, Kevin
Johnson, Kris Brown, David Michener, Mike Park, Pat O'Brien, James McNichols, Chad Crow, Mike Carrell,
Rob Mauldin, John Baez, Julie Mickelson, ffourthl Scott Lawson, Dodd Duval, Bobby Muzyka, Cary Snowden,
Jeff Shannon, Russ King, Don Sloan, Todd Zang, Brad Gautney, Jase McDowell, Andy Ramirez, tfifthl Cathy
Gardner, Brian Pokrifcsak, Jim Bloom, Mike Gilbert, Tony Stell, Lance Moffett, Mark Evans, David Mattlage,
Tommy Harrison, Chris Naughton, Robert Stokes, Mike Bindel, tsixthi Greg Wallace, Chris Dieble, Jeff Carver,
Jimmy Carter, Wayne Wright, Ron Needham, Lance Ratliff, Kyle White, Troy Brown, Brandon Graham, Glen
White, tseventhl Greg Sheen, Steve Conroy, Andy Stedman, Rod Barrera, Lee McCormick, Mike Depuy, Lee
Moore, Chris Lott, Jeff Jowell, Nathan Moore, teighthj George Miller, Bob Deller, Burt Eaton, John Stoker, Sean
Johnson, Chris Paire, Bart Talkington, John Northcutt, Chris Murzin, Mike Garabedian, Rod Prater, tbacki
Trainer Jerry Fisher, Coaches Gerald Brown, Mike O'Brien, Gerald Richey, Eddy Hamilton, Allen Roberts, Jack
Reeves, Mike Stovall, Andy Lester, and John Moore.
SPORTS 21 7
The Homecoming game had an added at-
traction. This was the first year for Arlington to
play the Martin Warriors. With all the
festivities of Homecoming, the Colts did not
forget what they had to do on that Friday
night. The game ended the days' activities on a
happy note as the Colts pounded Martin 26-3.
After the weekend of Homecoming was finish-
ed, the countdown for the biggest and most bit-
ter rivalry in Arlington began. Unfortunately,
neither the Colts nor the Lamar Vikes claimed
bragging rights for the next year as the game
ended in a 10-10 tie.
The varsity team had an extra attraction,
also. With all the injuries hurting the team, the
coaches turned to the JV squad to fill their
team's depleting ranks. One of these players
was David Perkins. Even though he was only a
sophomore, he took on the major respon-
sibilities of a varsity football player. He played
Jumping for joy, Troy Brown, Lance Moffett, and
Wayne Wright celebrate Brad Gautney's TD producing
New rivalry develops
with Colts taking lst
victory over Martin
a great deal and did a spectacular job.
Throughout the season, he was always on call
for the defense. Although he missed his chance
to play for the JV, he gained an extra year's
experience over the upcoming sophomores
from the JV.
"I was scared at first, but l got used to it,"
Three weeks after the season, it was time
for the banquet. Among the awards presented
was the Offensive Lineman Award, which
went to Sean Johnson. Along with this award,
Chris Naughton received the Offensive Back
Award. Brad Gautney the Specialty Teams
Award, Wayne Wright the Defensive Player
Award, Bart Talkington the Scholastic
Achievement Award, Mike Depuy the James
Crouch Award, Andy Stedman the MVP
Award, and Ron Needham, the Sportsmanship
I Todd Lucas
Preparing the defense, the defensive front line waits
patiently for the start of the next series of plays.
Carrying the ball, Lance Moffett receives the handoff
from Tommy Harrison as Bart Talkington, Lee McCor-
mick, and Lee Moore open a running lane against
Giving comfort, Bart Talkington attempts to console
Chris Naughton after a disappointing defeat at the
hands of the Sam Houston Texans.
Gaining ground, Tommy Harrison runs with the ball
as Andy Stedman leads against the Bell Raiders,
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Expecting to finish well, the JV football
squad showed its inexperience in high school
5A football with an opening defeat to
Lewisville. The Ponies then rebounded to a
27-6 victory over O. D. Wyatt.
The season continued to see-saw back
and forth for the JV with a saddening loss to
Denton and then their win over Burleson 6-0
on a touchdown run from midfield by Kyle
Kemp. Once again the team hit the loss col-
umn. The Ponies dropped both of its next
two games to Bell and Trinity to fall to 1-2 in
district and 2-4 on the year.
The Ponies then advanced on Sam. Their
first touchdown came from a blocked field
goal attempt when Chip Joslin picked up the
loose ball and threw the touchdown pass.
The Ponies then gained possession again
on a fumble by Sam and posted its second
TD of the night when Leevert Johnson
Ponies get few wins
in first year of 5A-7
advance toward varsity
dashed nine yards for the score.
In the third quarter Kemp made one of his
many touchdown dashes of the year to put
the Ponies ahead 21-O. Then Sam put its on-
ly points on the board from a touchdown,
but they missed the extra point. The Ponies,
however, had not finished with Sam. They
went on to score once more on a one-yard
TD plunge by Wes I-larkrider.
The following week the Ponies did not
show the same enthusiasm against Martin as
in the Sam game. The Ponies scored first
and one touchdown was all they got. The
Martin Warriors then scored 27 unanswered
points to take the first victory of the new
The final week of the season, the Ponies
faced the Lamar Vikings' JV team. The
Ponies were not to be beaten and finished
strong with a win over Lamar 1 1-7.
Awaiting the snap, John Vant Slot, Greg Cde Baca,
Mike Branson, Todd Jones, and Jody McKenzie
prepare to play.
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Diving for the score, Jody McKenzie gives a final Turning up the field, Kyle Kemp makes his cut
lunge for the end zone to lengthen the Colts' lead.
through a hole in the defensive line during the Sam
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J.V. Football Results
AHS Opponent T
0 Lewisville 34
. O. D. Wyatt, L 1
' ',o ' Denton o-,L E3 o'oo 21
L D Bell
JV football team members include lfrontl Craig Archer, Mike McCauley, Andre Turner, Randy Keeth, Monte
Horst, Tom Hanks, Mike Meyer, Todd Haas, Tommy Bates, lsecondl Kevin Herd, Wes Harkrider, Mike Allen,
Trey Marchbanks, Kyle Kemp, Brian Henson, Leevert Johnson, David Cuddy, Anthony Greer, lthirdl Peter
Fortenbaugh, Steve Carson, John Vant Slot, Evan Brooks, Johnny Parker, Mark Fryar, Bernard Sims, John
Jobe, Jerry Box, lfourthl Ron Everage, Richie Jaynes, Ted Robertson, Greg CdeBaca, Kreg Conner, Jerald Caf-
fey, Damon Graham, Charlie Odom, Alan McLemore, lfifthl Jody McKenzie, Eddie Crafton, Mike Bransom,
Mike Ricketts, Darrell Brown, Marty Beebe, Chris Mall, Sean Hill, Greg Caram, David Hearne, lbackl Kelly
Peel, Todd Remynse, Jeff John, Bryan Rumsey, Bryan Brauninger, Doug Krotz, Carl Clements, David Friesen,
Chip Joslin, and Baylor Witcher.
With the beginning of two-a-days August
6, the eight-minute mile was the first
obstacle for the varsity volleyball team
members to conquer. Practices were long
and hard, yet many showed great stability.
By the second week the teams were
chosen. The varsity team consisted of seven
seniors, Shanna Alexander, Karla Walther,
Marie Bosillo, Julie Sticht, Teresa
Branscum, Jeannie Denolf, and Donna Hig-
ginbothamg three juniors, Jeanne Caffey,
Tricia Bowen, Jenny Rabbit, and one
sophomore Kim Greenwood.
Varsity volleyball opened district play
with a win over Burleson. The season had
many ups and downs for the Colts who
posted an over-all record of 6-6.
With only two returning varsity players
the team struggled trying to get a winning
record. Due to injuries, the Colts suffered
Volleyball team shows
endurance during rigid
some losses. Starting setter Marie Bosillo,
sprained her ankle and the team had to
switch to a 5-1 offense. Also, Tonya Plunk
broke her ankle and could not play in the
playoffs. Players showed excellent in-
dividual skills, but were unable to put them
together as a team.
After losing to Bell, the Colts faced Trini-
ty. lt took all they had to win. They fought
hard against the Trojans with the offensive
line spiking and tipping into the open spaces
that the Trojans could not reach. They key
blocks managed to close the gap narrowing
the margin. The back defensive line picked
up the spikes and set up offensive plays.
The Colts lost the first match 15-13, but
came back to win the second match 16-14.
The score in the third game see-sawed back
and forth, but the Colts came out on top 16-
if if is
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Attempting to keep the play going, Teresa
Branscum digs a tipped ball in the 18-16 loss to the
Julie Sticht backsets the ball to a teammate in
hopes of a point, while Kim Greenwood gets ready to
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Trying to save the point, Jenny Rabbit makes a lung-
L ing effort to keep the ball in play in the play-off game.
Varsity Volleyball Results
15-15 Burleson 3-11
8-14 L. D. Bell 15-16
14-16-15 Trinity 16-14-13
15-15 Sam Houston 10-7
5-7 Martin 15-15
Q 5-15-8 Lamar 15-9-15
3-6 Burleson 15-15
1. D. Bell 15-12-15
,lg ttti - -1 rinity 3-15-6
it llll 15-2-16 Sam Houston 7-15-14
16-14 Martin 18-16
15-8-15 Lamar 5-15-12
15-12-8 L. D. Bell 5-15-15
3 0 -.-
Receiving the serve, Jeannie Denolf carefully passes ln attempt to reach the ball, Karla Walther dives to
the ball to the awaiting setter Donna Higginbotham, pass it to the setter in the game against L. D. Bell.
Shanna Alexander passes the ball to the setter for
an offensive play which earned a point for the team.
During play-off action, Coach Kristin Bloom and
Coach Teresa Pool contemplate the game situation.
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n perfect form, Donna Higginbotham sets the ball to
.teammate to score points against the Lamar Vikings.
l Brad Barton
Peannie Denolf leaps with all her might to spike the
all through the block, while her teammates cover.
Colts anticipate tie
for play-off position
after win to Lamar
Excitement filled the air as the Colts
defeated Lamar. Now came the long wait to
see if Trinity beat Bell so the Colts could be
in a playoff position.
With a lot of luck on their side and Trinity
beating Bell, the Lady Colts ended the
season in a three-way tie for second place
with L. D. Bell and Sam Houston. The
coaches met and flipped coins to decide who
played whom, and Arlington played Bell
first, then whoever won plays Sam. Earlier
in the season Arlington was unable to beat
Bell, but Sam Houston had beaten Bell, and
Arlington had beaten Sam to put them in
this three-way tie.
The final battle was to be at TCJC's
South campus' Wilkerson Grimes Gym, Oct.
29. The first match was dominated by the
Colts who took charge by tipping and hitting
through the blocks and into the open spaces,
and won the match 15-5. During the second
match, the Colts took charge once again and
led until the Raiders' offense began tipping
and the Colt defense could not pick them
up. The Raiders squeeked by the Colts 15-
12. Starting slow in the third match, the
Colts could never catch up, ending their Bi-
"We were given the opportunity to go to
Bi-District, but we just did not take itf'
Coach Teresa Pool commented.
'iWe came out strong in the first game
and we were so confident we would win, but
after they came back in the second game it
was like we lost all hope," senior Jeannie
Members of the varsity volleyball team include tfront
rowl Donna Higginbotham, Tricia Bowen, Karla
Walther lmiddle rowl Heather McCormick, Jeannie
Denolf, Marie Bosillo, Jeanne Caffey, Julie Sticht,
Teresa Branscum, Jennifer Vance, tback rowl Shanna
Alexander, Coach Teresa Pool, and Jenny Rabbitt.
Senior Jeannie Denolf serves the ball to the oppos-
ing team in which she aced the serve earning a point.
Two-a-days were still tough once again for
the returning juniors. They endured many
hard times and pulled through those hot
August days to take third place in district.
The junior varsity consisted of five juniors,
Kristi Green, Tonya Plunk, Melanie Clark,
Veronica Johnson, and Kendall Kincheloe.
Also helping the team were three
sophomores, Noelle Walker, Lori Jones, and
The season began slowly with losses to
South Grand Prairie and L. D. Bell. But the
Colts pulled together for a first place finish
in the Grand Prairie Tournament beating
Bell with revenge that never subsided. The
following week the Lady Colts once again
had a first place finish in their quest for vic-
tory in the AHS tournament. They beat
Richland in a battle that lasted only two
matches. The JV seemed only victory bound
Juniors wade through
hard times to pull off
third spot in district
for first in district.
However, the season ended on a sour
note for the Lady Colts. They entered the
district tournament with a win over Trinity,
but failed to beat Martin due to Warriors tip-
ping over the Colts block. As a result, they
played Sam Houston and ended up in third
place overall in district.
i'As a junior I feel we all played great
together as a team, Adding the juniors who
played varsity, together we will definitely be
going to state next year,' Kristi Green
The B-Team was able to enter the JV
district tournament because of their season
record, but were unable to beat the JV
teams they went up against.
"I feel the tournament helped us because
we know what we're up against next yearf'
Sam Hyatt commented.
Members of the JV volleyball team include tfront rowj
Stephanie Short, Melanie Clark, Kristi Green, tmiddle
rowl Vicki Morgan, Tonya Plunk, Coach Kristin Bloom,
Kim Greenwood, Christy Dawson, tback rowl Susan
Campbell, Kendall Kincheloe, Becky Martin, Veronica
Johnson, Noelle Walker, and Lori Jones.
Setting the ball, Tonya Plunk aims for one of the
frontline players to hit during the Sam Houston game.
Awaiting a perfect set, Noelle Walker and Beep
Martin eye setter Lori Jones while preparing to hit t
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While the team covers, Belinda Hess spikes th
to the awaiting Sam defense in hope of a point.
J .V. Volleyball Results
15-15 Burleson 8-9
15-5-6 L. D. Bell 7-15-15
13-15-15 Trinity 15-6-6
8-11 Sam Houston 15-15
13-9 Martin 15-15
15-15 Lamar 3-9
15-15 Burleson 5-7
15-5-15 L. D. Bell 12-15-7
12-15-15 Trinity 15-1 1-4
15-8-15 Sam Houston 7-15-12
7-7 Martin 15-15
6-15-15 Lamar 15-9-4
B-Team members include lfront rowl Tricia Tully,
Kathy Dombroski, Anne Marie Ruppert, Suzanna Na-
tion, Leimira Lyman, tmiddle rowl Margie Guinn, Chris-
ty Dawson, Aurelia Countess, Kristi Phillips, Samantha
Hyatt, Susan Campbell, Lisa Nowell, lback rowl Coach
Kristin Bloom, Michelle Watts, Belinda Hess, Gina
Headland, Erin Flack, Carol Estrada, and Vicki
Colt runners exhibit
obstinate style toward
Just as the football team dashes across
the goal line to complete a wellsexecuted
playing drive, the cross country teams dash
for another line . . . the finish line.
Both the boys and girls CC squads ran
successful seasons. The Lady Colt CC team
was represented by Karen Posedkik, Amy
McCormick, Felicia Deaver, Heather
McBride, Amy Nolan, Amy Stokes, Laura
Loggins, Stacey Schriever, Mary Nolan, Cin-
dy Sutton, Laurie Wells, and Polly Proctor.
"The team was consistant with placing in
the mid-pack each race. We never really fell
behind," sophomore Polly Procter com-
mented. Amy Stokes placed in the top 20 in
The boys also worked hard in order to
have a successful season. David Baker,
booming district race
Searle Lawson, Don Landry, Robert Grimes,
Kevin Harper, Bill Neaves, Joel Richardson,
Roger Seekins, and Chris Throckmorton ran
for the team.
The Colts opened the season on a suc-
cessful note. In the first meet Lawson and
Baker came in 4th and 6th. The sophomores
also came in second place directly behind
'fWe have a lot of strong sophomores that
will be stirring things up in the future,"
The team missed the qualifications for the
regional meet by one point. However,
Lawson qualified for regionals after taking
third in the district race. He was the only
member to qualify for regionals when he
crossed the finish line in 19th place.
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Boys' Cross-Country team members include lfrontl
Don Landry, Bill Lace, Kevin Harper, Roger Seekins,
Robert Grimes, ibackl Chris Throckmorton, David
Baker, Searle Lawson, Joel Richardson, Bill Neaves,
and Nicolas Ballay.
Attempting to pass, Mary Nolan inches up on a
determined opponent to improve her standings in the
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Setting the pace, David Baker leads Don Landry
along the course in the district meet at Vandergriff
Stride for stride, Felicia Deaver sprints for the finish
gate as a Bell runner stays hot on her heels.
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Girls' cross-country team members include lfronti
Karen Podsednik, Laura Loggins, Mary Nolan, lbackl
Amy Stokes, and Heather McBride. Not pictured are
Amy McCormick, Felicia Deaver, Amy Nolan, Stacey
Schriever, Cindy Sutton, Laurie Wells, and Polly
Setting their sights on being district cham-
pions, the varsity Colt basketball team was
determined to prove wrong the coaches'
poll, which ranked them fifth. As an annual
tip-off game, the Colts obtained a win over
Eastern Hills, However, their success was
short lived with a 56-45 defeat at the hands
of the Grand Prairie Gophers. They then
turned the tide again with a victory over
At that point, they moved on into the
Arlington Classic Tournament and won their
opener. They then advanced on to Denton
who detoured them to the fourth place
bracket with a 60-45 loss. In the next two
games, the cagers pulled off victories over
Wilmer Hutchins and Sam Houston. These
two wins sealed the fourth place trophy for
Colts match wits
to enter win column
in tournament play
Moving on to their second tournament,
the Colts traveled to Grand Prairie and
defeated Plano East 51-41 in the opener.
Extending their hopes, the cagers played
South Grand Prairie, who crushed these
hopes by defeating the dribblers 55-46. At-
tempting to revive their hopes of placing
well, the Colts faced Trinity who put them
out of the tourney.
Resuming their predistrict schedule, the
Colts traveled to Cleburne and lost 72-59.
Again they turned the tide and beat Irving
MacArther 64-58. "We kept an even
game," Danny Denton said. 'tThen came
out strong in the second half to pull out a
great win." "We kept them on their toes all
night," Jeff Davis commented.
Going over the top, Trent Turner and Danny Denton
leap over a Lamar player to obtain possession of the
Keeping an eye on the ball, Chris Puempel screens his
Burleson opponent from completing a pass.
Jumping in the tip off, Trent Turner fights for posses-
sion of the ball while David Weiner positions himself for
the pass in the Colts 71-36 win over Burleson.
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During pregame warm-up, Jeff Davis shows his stuff
as he slam dunks the ball while the team watches.
Setting the stance, David Weiner raises his hand to
distract his opponentls effort in shooting for two.
Working in overdrive Danny Denton defends against
his opponent's offensive charge for the basket.
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Colt basketball team
attempts to produce
Blowing into district play, the cagers took
two quick victories over Burleson and
Lewisville before taking part in the West
Side Lions Club Tournament. In this tourna-
ment, the dribblers won their first game im-
pressively over Dunbar 80-74. They then
met the Scots from Highland Park, and lost
70-53. Losing to L.D. Bell in the third game
put the Colts out of the tournament.
The Cagers re-entered district play with
another defeat to Bell, but this one was more
evenly played. With this being only the sec-
ond year to play Martin, the Warriors
walked away with a victory in their first en-
counter of the season with the Colts. Keep-
ing the long streak of victories over Lamar
alive, the Colts defeated the Vikes 70-62.
With the start of the second half of the
season, the Cagers defeated Burleson. The
colts then hit the skids with losses to L.D.
Bell, Trinity, Sam Houston, and Martin.
The last game of the season proved
hopeful as the Colts ended first half play
with a strong lead of five points. When they
came out of the locker room, they were
ready for action. They made shots from the
outside as well as working it in on the inside.
Lamar just could not keep up, and was
defeated by the Colts 70-62. "It was a close
game in the beginning, but we started to
move the ball around and got our shot into
the basket," junior David Weiner
We turned two out of three close games
into victories which was great." Coach
Robert Gill said.
on defense, Chris Puemple
challenges an opposing player who is trying to pass the
Members of the varsity basketball team include
lfrontl Gary Cooper, Chris Puemple, Steve Boese, Gary
Webb, fsecondl Coach Tom Scott, Stephani Houston,
Andy Hubbard, Danny Denton, Armando Escamilla,
Coach Robert Green, fthirdl Coach Robert Gill, David
Weiner, Jeff Davis, Trent Turner, John Marchlinski,
Lance Ralston, and Mr. Jerry Fisher.
Beginning the year slowly and pulling into
the groove later on with ony two losses to
Martin and one to Lamar in district play, the
JV basketball team shared a district cham-
pionship with the Martin Warriors at the end
of the season.
With team tryouts beginning in mid
November, the junior varsity boys basketball
team established several goals for its season.
These included playing as a team, playing
hard, doing their individual best in each and
every game, and worrying not so much if
they won or lost, but how well they played.
The team also expected to place approx-
imately third in the district race at the
"We started off shaky but came along at
the end of the year," Donny Denton said.
Junior Varsity ties
with Martin Warriors
as district champions
During the season, the JV team par-
ticipated in a couple of tournaments. One
was the Mansfield tournament where they
made a poor showing by losing the first two
games right off. At the next tournament, the
team improved some by winning one out of
three games. In the first game, the Colts lost
to Grand Prairie. Next they defeated
Mansfield 71-38, but Sam Houston stopped
"We ended the season by winning the
games we had to," Denton added.
Along with the JV team, the sophomore
team established a goal of playing as well as
"We didn't care how many we won, we
just wanted to improve and continue to get
better in each game," Coach Robert Greene
JV basketball team members include lfrontl Coach Driving in for a layup, Donny Denton shoots for two
Tommy SCOYY, Coach R0b0l'i Green lbaflkl Gary to lengthen the margin of victory.
Cooper, Arther Calloway, Anthony Black, Donny Den-
ton, Lanny Hubbard, Alex Janovsky, Kelly Peel, Chad '
Fife, Kyle Lane, Robert Bigham, and Gary Webb.
JV District Record
50-58 Burleson 48-31
63-81 L.D. Bell 58-65
72-73 Trinity 50-65
73-64 Sam Houston 53-44
46-34 Martin 47-46
65-69 Lamar 70-63
In perfect form, Lanny Hubbard attempts a basket as
Alex Janovsky positions himself for a rebound.
Soph District Record
Sophomore basketball team members include
ffrontl Brad Putnam, Derrick Hinkle, Aaron Buchanon,
Sean Lehr, Coach Robert Green, lbackl Coach Tommy
Scott, Keith Walker, Ron McClure, Darrel Brown, and
The varsity team opened district play
with a loss to Burleson 46-51. "At the end of
the third quarter AHS was down by 15 to 20
points. We came back and lost by five
points," junior Cindy Bowman said. Their
losing streak continued through the next
three games until they faced the Martin
Warriors. The Colts opened the game quick-
ly scoring. When first half play ended, the
Colts led 31-23. The Colts kept making their
shots and defeated the Warriors 52-49. The
next battle was against Lamar. The Colts
came out on top 43-33.
ln the second half of district play, the
Lady Colts faced their toughest opponents
L.D. Bell. This game gave them the chance
to win district. The game rocked back and
forth with Bell being ahead one minute and
the Colts going ahead on the next basket. At
Colts come back
after slow start
to end district play
the end of the first half, the Colts lacked one
point as they hit the locker room, with the
score 16-17. The second half wasn't the
answer to the Colt's prayer as Bell came out
with a run-and-gun game, and took the
The last game of the season against
Lamar was the closest game of the year.
With 1:58 left in the fourth quarter and trail-
ing by two points, Richelle Richey hit a
basket from the outside.
"We held Lamar from scoring and they
were forced to foulf' Shelly Shipman said.
When fouled, Laurie Wells made both free
throws and time ran out before Lamar could
score. The Colts defeated Lamar 49-48.
Driving into the lane, Jeanne Jones makes her move
to the basket through the defensive players.
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The girls varsity basketball team members include
lfront rowl Julie Mills, Margaret Bane, Jeanne Jones,
Laurie Wells, Cindy Bowman, Tammy Walls, lsecond
rowl Raschelle Richey, Shelly Shipman, Becky Martin,
Libby Brown, Belinda Hess, and Chris Manzo.
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s Running up the score, Tammy Walls shoots for two as
Cindy Bowman gets ready to play defense.
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Trying to evade the defense, Julie Mills drives in a
layup as the defenders try to distract her.
With hands raised, Kristi Phillips guards her "man
to keep the L.D. Bell Raiders off the scoreboard.
Rod Ba rrera
Kim Clark leaps to outreach her opponent and tip the
ball as Lori Jones awaits the outcome.
Lady Colts do well
in three tournaments,
place 3rd in district
The Girls JV Basketball team started off
slow with losses in their opening scrim-
mages. However, they came along strong
with a second place showing in the South
West JV Tournament.
That tournament put the team on the
right foot for the rest of the season. In the
Arlington JV tournament they came home
with a first place trophy.
As the Lady Colts faced yet another tour-
nament, they also had to think about their
first district game. They went on to defeat
Burleson to start district action off right.
That same week they suffered a disap-
pointing defeat at the hands of the L.D. Bell
Blue Raiders and took second place in the
To force a turnover, Lori Jones and Mollie Drake
guard close to their L.D. Bell opponent.
With tournaments finally winding down,
the Colts again faced Bell, and again were
defeated 34-38. That did not seem to slow
the team down as they rolled over district
contenders like Trinity, Sam Houston, Mar-
tin, and Lamar.
In the second half of district, the Lady
Colts faced their second loss, again to L.D.
Bell. i'We played a good game," junior
Margaret Duff said. "The only thing I think
that really beat us was their press."
The team bounced back with victories
over the Trojans and Sam Houston. But they
could not seem to defeat the Warriors again.
They ended the season with another victory
over the Vikings.
44-30 Burleson 29-21
29-34 L.D. Bell 40-38
53-41 Trinity 37-33
38-58 Sam Houston 24-40
43-44 Martin 34-49
43-55 Lamar 18-36
The girls JV basketball team members include lfront
rowl Leimira Lyman, Mollie Drake, Lisa Nowell, Polly
Proctor, isecond rowl Margaret Duff, Shannon Scoper,
Lori Jones, Stephani Hurn, Kristi Phillips, Stacey
Thulin, ithird fowl Julie Kiefer, Crystal Stevens, Erin
Flack, Kim Clark, Kim Greenwood, Gina Atwood, and
For the first time since Coach Jack
Reeves was made head soccer coach three
years ago, this year's varsity soccer team
proved itself undeniably superior over all
other teams in its district. This year, along
with the district title under its belt, the team
took the Bi-District championship title as
When the season began, the varsity was
ranked first in the coaches' state poll. The
team lived up to this standard by raging
through its opponents and losing to no one.
Their dominance included eight shutouts
over Eastern Hills, Southwest, Haltom,
Richland, Sam Houston, Martin, and
Paschal. On the year, the kickers scored 94
goals to the opponents' 18 goals for a 5.53
goal scoring average for the Colts.
One of the sweetest victories for the
kickers was a 3-1 defeat over the Lamar
Vikings in the first confrontation of the year.
However, in the second meeting of these
two teams, the score remained tied 3-3 at
Kickers capture crown
as Bi-district champs
the end of regulation play, and then the
score became 8-8 at the end of the shootout
when the referee decided to end the game in
At the end of the regular season the Colts
faced L.D. Bell in the Bi-District champion-
ship game in which the kickers took the win
2-1. They then advanced on the Newman
Smith Trojans only to be handed their first
and only loss of the year.
Along with their team accomplishments,
the players obtained many individual
awards. Six players were named to the All-
District first team, five to the All-District se-
cond team, and seven received honorable
mention All-District. Another honor was be-
ing named captain which was voted on by
the team. Captains were Joe Baker, Trent
Adams and Joe Primavera. Probably the
highest honor a player could receive was the
Offensive Player of District 5-5A which was
voted on by the coaches and received by the
Colts' Greg Sheen.
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Members of the varsity boys' soccer team include
ffrontl Jerald Caffey, Craig Archer, Jeff Wolpa, Todd
Haas, Jerry Grasso, Doug Krotz, Rob Mauldin, Ksecondl
Stephanie Houston, Jeanne Denolf, Tommy Loeber,
Joe Primavera, Scott Odom, Stuart Brooks, Kenny Pu-
jats, Gavin Edwards, Doug Dean, Bryan Kimery, fthirdl
Coach Eddy Hamilton, Ricky Brasko, Scott Nichol,
Warren Fisher, Kris Brown, Greg Sheen, Shane Van
Kuilenburg, Dennis Cook, Kevin Craddock, Trent
Adams, Greg Timmons, Rodney Cook, Hal Everett, and
Coach Jack Reeves
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Attempting to keep the ball away from his opponent,
Greg Sheen makes a pass as Dennis Cook assists.
Trying to keep the ball in play, Scott Odom attacks a
Martin opponent in a game the Colts won 1-0.
Scott Odom, Kevin Craddock, Trent Adams, and
Scott Nichol converge to assist Stuart Brooks and Greg
Sheen leaping to head the ball against Martin Warriors.
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Rob Mauldin attempts to deflect a pass by a Lamar
opponent as Jerry Grasso assists and Craig Archer
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Todd Haas attacks a Viking as Jeff Wolpa watches
from a distance. The Colts went on to tie the Vikings
Concentrating on the ball, Jeff Phillips prepares to
trap it as Craig Archer awaits a pass from his
Junior Varsity Colts
make move to varsity
at coach's beckoning
From ine beginning ofthe S ocne r season,
the junior varsity soccer team had high
hopes of having a successful season because
faced the Martin Warriors, and again the
kickers were turned away, this time 4-3.
Now, determined not to lose again, the JV
of the fact that the team had five returning
The team began the year on a very
positive note by defeating Western Hills 5-0.
However, their hopes did not last long with a
loss to Southwest. The Colts continued their
even record by tying the Richland Rebels 2-
2. Next the kickers advanced on Sam
Houston and walked away with a 1-0 vic-
tory. The JV continued this topsy-turvey
season by losing to Martin 2-0. The Colts
moved on to face the Lamar Vikings. The
kickers extended their perfect .500 record
by tying the Vikings 1-1. Moving on to the
next game, the Colts continued their record
and tied L.D. Bell 1-1.
After the Christmas holidays, the Colts
Members of the JV soccer team include ifrontl Jerald
Caffey, Doug Krotz, Jeff Phillips, Matt Lewis, Todd
Slinkard, ibackl Scott Diduch, Jeff Wolpa, Rob Blood-
worth, John Lewis, Kurt Thomlinson, Clark Roden-
mayer, Bobby Barzyk, and Coach Eddy Hamilton. Not
pictured are Craig Archer, Jerry Box, Jerry Grasso,
Todd Haas, Rob Mauldin, and Dean Ojeda.
took the next three games against Sam
Houston 5-0, Burleson 2-0, and Richland 3-
1. However, this momentum did not con-
tinue heading into the last game against
Lamar. The two teams tied for the second
time in the same season.
On the year, the JV Colts scored 24 goals
to the opponents' 13. The kickers averaged
two goals per game. The leading scorer was
Todd Haas, who had eight goals. With the
varsity entering the playoffs, Coach Jack
Reeves named seven JV players to accom-
pany the varsity team to the playoffs. These
players included Craig Archer, Jerald Caf-
fey, Jerry Grasso, Todd Haas, Doug Krotz,
Rob Mauldin, and Jeff Wolpa.
The Lady Colts soccer team opened pre-
district play with a third place finish in the
Arlington Tournament. "The team had only
been practicing for two weeks," Coach
Elaine Spitler said, "I did not expect them to
play as well as they did."
The Colts opened district play against
Sam Houston. In first half action, they gain-
ed an early lead with a shot from outside the
box by Jenny Rabbitt. Entering the locker
room, the Colts had a 1-0 lead. As they
came out, they were ready for action. The
Colts exploded, scoring one more time
before the final whistle blew and defeated
Sam Houston 2-0 for their first district win.
Because of bad weather, the team had to
play Martin on a Saturday. When first-half
play ended, the score was O-0. Both teams
controlled the ball with great skill, but just
Colts enter playoffs
with second place
in district action
could not get the ball into the goal.
Early in the second half the Colts were
called for a penalty in the box, With a hush
in the stands, Martin kicked and missed. A
cheer of excitement rose from the Colt's
bench. Minutes later the Colts got a direct
kick. Gina O'Dell took the kick and made it.
When the final whistle blew, the Colts had
won 1-0. Lamar was the next obstacle. The
Colts went into the game a little timid and
were defeated 5-0.
In the second half of district play the Colts
again defeated Sam Houston and Martin in a
shoot-out. Sam Houston beat Lamar. So
when the Colts played Lamar, it decided
who would win district. Lamar beat the Colts
3-0, thus the Colts ended district play in se-
f K t
Girls soccer team members include lsittingl Lory
Goodman, Jenny Rabbitt, Jeanne Caffey, Ann Marie
Ruppert, Katy Magee fstandingl Andi Dalley, Gina
O'Dell, Dee Ann Koechel, Sarah Van Siclen, Donna
Mullens, Laura Markey, Mandy Schaller, Cindy
Slocum, Tonya Plunk, Desiree Quick, Claire Forrester,
Theresa Albright, Wendy Howard, and Coach Elaine
Bell players attack Dee Ann Koechel as she at-
tempts to maneuver the ball into position for a shot.
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With Bell players following, Donna Mullens dribbles
down the field in hopes of an offensive play.
Gina 0'Dell slide tackles a Lamar player in hopes of
getting the ball away and passing it to a teammate.
Struggling to keep the ball in play Gina O Dell tries
to pass it to a teammate.
Varsity, JV, secure
six head for regionals
Along with sending six athletes to
Regionals and one to State, the track team
took the 7-5A championship.
At the district meet, James lVlcNichols
qualified for Regionals by taking 1st in the
100m hurdles and 300m hurdles. Jim Wentz
sprinted to a 1st place finish in both the
200m and 100m dashes. Sean Johnson
earned 1st in the shot and 2nd in the discus.
Ronnie Everage won the long jump, while
Kyle White tied for 2nd in the high jump.
Searle Lawson took 2nd in the mile and
two-mile runs, and sophomore Don Landry
placed 3rd, The Colts tallied up to just
enough points to beat Sam Houston.
Following suit, the JV team also took the
district title by a slight margin. Don Landry
helped the team gather several points. Bill
Neaves took 2nd in a close race in the 880m
run to earn more points.
With the district meet concluded, the six
athletesg James McNichols, Jim Wentz, Sean
Johnson, Ronnie Everage, Don Landry, and
Searle Lawson, traveled to Lubbock for
The Colts did not fair as well as a whole,
but Searle Lawson qualified for state com-
petition by placing 2nd in the two-mile.
Lawson then traveled to Austin where he
ended the season by placing 6th in the state
David Baker leads the pack as it heads down the
straight away in the final lap ofthe mile race.
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Stridin for the finish line James McNichols wins the
110 hurdles in a time of 14.0.
Flying down the runway, Lance Moffett aims his pole
at the vaulting box to propel him to a winning height,
Rod Barrera Todd Lucas
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Guys track team members include, Cfrontl Don Lan-
dry, Baylor Witcher, Nick Murzin, Joel Richardson. Jim
Wentz, Jim Holmes, Mike Trudell, Bill Lace fmiddlel
Bill Neaves, Kevin Harper, Searle Lawson, Kyle White.
Frank Machado, Fred Alexander, Ronnie Everage,
Trey Marchbanks, John Stewart, David Baker, Fran-
cisco Medrano lbackl Rob Grimes, James McNichols,
David Mattlage, Evan Brooks, Lee Moore, Lee McCor-
mick, Brian Brauninger, Sean Johnson, Bart Talk-
ington, Tim Foster, Chris Throckmorton, Damon
Graham, Kim Stearns.
During the sprint relay, George Miller hands oft to
Jim Wentz for the final leg to the finish line.
After marking her steps, Belinda Hess makes a prac-
tice run-through to ready herself for the triple jump.
Rounding the turn, Julie Mills goes into overdrive to
pass her opponent for a first place finish.
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Girls track team members include, lfront rowl Carol
Estrada, Shelly Shipman, Michelle Watts, Stephani
Hurn, lback rowl Coach Teresa Pool, Leimira Lyman,
Julie Mills, Kristi Phillips, Belinda Hess, Katy MaGee,
Amy Stokes, Felicia McAlpine, and Coach Carla
McAvoy. Not pictured is Karen Podsednik.
ln perfect form, Kristi Phillips practices for the
Regional Meet in Austin in which she placed 7th.
Lady Colts triumph
in each meetg Phillips
goes to regionals.
With the beginning of track season, the
girls' track team had high hopes of a suc-
cessful season. The team was excited to
have Julie Mills as an essential element.
The Colts practiced long and hard for the
first meet of the season. The team won the
Tri-Meet and started off on the right foot.
At the Fort Worth track meet, Mills was
the only one to place. She received fourth in
the 100 meter dash,
The team then moved on to the Weather-
ford meet in which there were only in-
dividual events won. Carol Estrada placed
2nd in the long jump, Belinda Hess captured
4th in the 200m dash, and Amy Stokes took
1st in the two-mile run.
With these victories under their belt, the
Colts then won the Arlington Tri-Meet.
The team moved on to the City Meet
where they finished fourth over-all, but the
experience helped them to improve for the
The Colts also placed fourth in the District
Meet, yet they had many placings. Kristi
Phillips qualified for Regionals in the 100m
hurdles, Julie Mills placed 3rd in the 100m
dash, and the relay team placed 3rd in the
"They performed their bests at district
and that's what counts. They will mature
physically and mentally over the summer
and winter months and we'll have even bet-
ter performances next springf' Coach Carla
Slam. A hit, a double, a triple, it's over
the fence, a homerun . . .
The varsity baseball team started the
season off with a goal of a playoff berth, and
there was a long road to get there.
The team jumped the gun as they won the
Ft. Worth Invitational Tournament. The first
game was played against Duncanville in
which they were defeated 10-5. Next, came
Paschal who they beat 8-6. They were now
back on their feet and stomped Trinity 7-2.
The final game of the tournament was
against L. D. Bell. It was a close game, yet
the Colts stayed ahead and won 7-5.
Heading into district play, the Colts had
tucked two more wins under their belts.
They slaughtered Southwest 9-1 and barely
got by Grand Prairie 1 1-10.
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Checking his swing, Chris Naughton takes a ball at
the plate as the fans watch the Colts win.
Team sets goal
of playoff berthg
they achieve it
In the first half of district play, the Colts
beat their opponents hands down. They
defeated each team one at a time on their
climb to the top. Some essential players in-
cluded Steve Houghton behind home plate,
Trent Turner on the mound, Tommy Har-
rison in the outfield, and Joe Primavera,
famous for his dive catches, playing infield.
All members added to the team.
Entering the second half of district play,
the Colts added to the win column Burleson,
Bell, and Trinity. Next, came Sam Houston
who sneeked by the Colts 2-1. The Colts
needed a win and they got it over Martin, in
10 innings, 4-3. The final game of the season
was against Lamar in which they slid by 3-0.
The Colts had reached their goal, they won
district and were in the playoffs.
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2-6 L. D. Bell 1-3
12-4 Trinity 9-3
8-1 Sam Houston 6-2
7-4 Martin 3-3
3-3 Lamar 1-0
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Catching the opponent off guard, Kurt Shipley hurls
the ball to first baseman Ted Ziegler to force an out.
As an opponent slides home, Steve Houghton at-
tempts to reach him before he crosses the plate.
Following through on the pitch, Trent Turner con-
centrates on the strike he has just thrown.
After the varsity team won district, they
headed into the playoffs with great
The Bi-District crown hinged on the best
of three games against Duncanville. From
the time the first pitch was thrown to the last
out of the first game, the Colts dominated
and won 11-1.
The next night Duncanville was ready. It
was a close game, but the Colts pulled it out
and won 10-9. They had captured the Bi-
ln Area action the Colts played
Southwest. AHS took the lead in the first in-
ning and in the end beat Southwest 5-1. In
the second game, the only points scored
were in the first inning. The Rebels took the
Ruling stops area game
after Bi-district win,
season comes to hault
But due to a judge in South Texas ruling
the No Pass, No Play Rule unconstitutional,
UIL officials suspended 5-A play off action.
After Attorney General Jim Mattox received
a ruling from the Texas Supreme Court,
play was resumed after a ninevday delay.
The Colts again faced Southwest at the
UTA complex in a mistake-ridden game,
that saw the end to the Colts' dream of a trip
to the state tourney. The 12-9 loss left the
Colt record at 19-6.
Arlington scored four runs in the second
and three in the seventh, while the Rebels
tallied eight runs in the final three innings to
take the win.
"We made too many mistakes. The layoff
had nothing to do with it," Coach Gerald
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Connecting with the pitch, Mark Wilson follows
through with his swing for a base hit to help the Colts.
Showing his determination, Bob Deller hurls his
fastball right down the strike zone against Lamar.
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Varsity baseball team members include lfront rowl
Keith Gregory, Mark Wilson, Tommy Bates, Terry
Devine, Cindy Cook, Jana Bryant, Steve Houghton, An-
dre Turner, lsecond rowl Coach Tommy Scott, Brett
Van Hoosier, Chad Crow, Tommy Harrison, Chris
Puemple, Kurt Shipley, Steve Poore, Joe Primavera,
Coach Gerald Brown, lback rowl Kim Zeigler, Chris
Naughton, Jeff Burrow, Trent Turner, Ted Ziegler, Bob
Deller, Jody McKenzie, David Michener, and Coach
Rounding second base, David Michener holds up at
the bag to successfully complete his double.
Throwing on the run, Tommy Bates flips the ball to
first to get the out to help the Colts to victory.
Sprinting down the baseline, Monte Horst hurries to
first after a suicide squeeze bunt in front of home.
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JV baseball squad
works hard to keep up
with varsity team
Under the highlights of the varsity sat the
JV baseball team. The team worked hard to
keep up with the older guys.
The team faired well with a season-
starting scrimmage against Grand Prairie.
The Colts won 14-6 in a 14-inning game. The
Colts continued their success by defeating
Waxahachie 15-5 in a similar scrimmage.
Bounding into the regular season, the JV
took two of four games before they headed
for district. They lost to Duncanville 9-1 1 and
Arlington Heights 3-7, while the Colts
defeated Southwest 5-3 and Grand Prairie
With the district season beginning, the
Colts faced Burleson. The Colts won 8-1.
Then the JV faced Bell for three straight
games. The JV won the first two games and
then lost the third.
They then turned to their tough opponent
Sam Houston. ,The Colts lost 11-4. Trying to
turn the tables, the Colts defeated Trinity
then turned around and lost to Martin 13-5.
The JV then faced long-time rival Lamar
and lost 6-1. Facing each other in a double
header, the Colts took a split with Bell, and
moved on to defeat Martin.
Lamar then defeated the Colts for the
second time this season, while Sam Houston
could not follow the Viking's example and
suffered a loss to the Colts.
The JV went on to finish the season by
defeating Burleson, Sam Houston, and Mar-
tin. However, Sam Houston escaped by
defeating the Colts one last time in the
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Getting the force, at third, Kim Ziegler touches the
bag after the throw from pitcher Jody McKenzie.
Making the out, Mike Turpin holds up his glove which
hides the ball as Tommy Bates and Kim Ziegler watch.
As spring drew near so did the new golf
season for the girls and boys.
The girls golf team was an enthusiastic
group. Although the team had only one
returning player, senior Susan Snider, the
season was one of enjoyment and learning.
The Colts participated in two tour-
naments during the season but did not place.
However, at the district tournament at
Willow Springs, the team placed third.
Team members Susan Snider and Margaret
Bane did exceptionally well placing first
Although most of the girls had either
played very little or none at all, prior to this
season, much interest was stimulated by
Coach Kristin Bloom with her patience and
desire to teach and encourage each girl at
Girls learn to play,
while guys perfectg
each team places high
The boys team, on the other hand, was
one of experience and returning players
from last year.
The Colts participated in several tour-
naments throughout the season and at the
Arlington Golf Classic senior Paul Kelso
placed second. At the district tournament
the team placed fourth and Brad Munson,
Paul Kelso, and Kevin Craddock made se-
cond team All-District.
"The whole team put in a lot of hard work
in preparing for the district tournament. We
went into district with the attitude of doing
our best. We did give it our best, however,
we were disappointed when our best was
not quite good enough." senior James
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Keeping his eye on the ball, James Johnson drives
the ball off the tee and down the fairway.
Hoping for a birdie after his putt, Kevin Craddock
follows the motion of the ball toward the cup.
Boys golf team members include fsitting in frontl Paul
Kelso, Blake Calhoun, Robert Denney, Blake Stewart,
lsitting in cartl Mike Sproba, Coach Mike Cade lstand-
ingl Brad Munson, James Johnson, Kevin Craddock,
Mike Murphy, Zack Haston, Scott Tribble, Jason
Johnson, and Joe Devine.
Girls golf team members include, Coach Kristin
Bloom, Lori Jones, Cindy Bowman, Margaret Duff,
Stacey Thulin, and Margaret Bane.
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tretchmg to the limit. Anilchandra Ladde reaches
up to return his opponents serve in a very close match.
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Members of the tennis team include lkneelingl Jon
Moody, Anilchandra Ladcle, Mark Sanders, Aaron Grif-
fin, lstandingl Scott Watts, Monte Ellif. Amy Penland,
Mike Self, Stephanie Kennison, David Renz, Mike
Furrh, Suzanne Merrill, Ronnie Redden, Lisa Dempsey,
Todd Nicol, Melissa Hixon. and David Walker.
Looking into future,
tennis team holds hope
for successful season
Beginning the year with probably the
weakest team in years, the tennis team
trained only to participate in one tourna-
ment before district. The one tournament
was the TCJC tournament in which the team
took a hard earned second.
Outstanding varsity player for the boys
was junior Scott Watts, and Kirsten Hurder
showed promise for the girls until she broke
her arm during spring break. This injury hurt
the girls, team seriously. Then Tammy
Spear joined the team late and became an
asset to the team.
When the Colts advanced to the district
tournament, they were turned away empty
handed. Along with finishing next to last in
district came hopes for a successful season
next year. With Kirsten l-lurder returning
from her injury, the girls expect to be
stronger next year.
Losing only one senior, the boys team had
two juniors and three sophomores as well as
six freshmen entering AHS from juniors
highs from around Arlington. Coach Isabel
feels that next year will be promising and
that the tennis team will do much better.
"Next year the team will be strong,"
Suzanne Merrill said.
With Bill Richards looking on, Anilchandra Ladde
returns a forehand volley in a doubles match.
Expressing his joy Bill Richards celebrates his ex
citing close victory over his opponent.
for regional meet
"We were upset when the bond election
did not pass, but through it we received
more publicity for swimming," Nancy Davis
The team this year consisted of five
members, seniors Kerry McClanahan and
Leigh Ann King, juniors Nancy Davis and
Mark Wetzle, and sophomore David Renz.
The swim team participated in only five
meets this year. The first was a dual meet
against R. L. Turner and Lamar, at which
they made a great showing. Next was
The Colts finished in the top ten. The next
three weeks were spent in preparation for
the district meet.
Qualifying for regionals were Leigh Ann
King, Mark Wetzle, and Kerry McClanahan.
King qualified in the 100-yard freestyle. Mc-
Clanahan and Wetzle made it in the 500-
yard freestyle and the 100-yard freestyle
respectively. Kerry McClanahan was the on-
ly swimmer to place in the meet. She
finished fourth in the 500-yard freestyle.
another dual meet, but it was against Trinity
and Martin. The Trinity Invitational in
January included teams from all over Texas.
Swim team members include ifrontl Mark Wetzel,
Nancy Davis lbackl Kerry McClanahan and Leigh Ann
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Getting off to a good start, the swimmers race against
each other to improve their personal best times.
Coming up for air, Nancy Davis practices her butter-
fly event to improve for the upcoming competition.
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Athletes gain recognition
Andy Stedman -- First Team All-District
Chris Naughton - First Team All-District
Wayne Wright - First Team All-District
Chad Crow -- First Team All-District
Lee McCormick - Second Team All-District
Bart Talkington - Second Team All-District
Nathan Moore - Second Team All-District
Ron Needham - Honorable Mention
Lee Moore - Honorable Mention
Steve Conroy - Honorable Mention
Mike Depuy - Honorable Mention
Troy Brown - Honorable Mention
Burt Eaton -- Honorable Mention
John Northcut - Honorable Mention
Lance Moffett - Honorable Mention
Brad Gautney - Honorable Mention
Jase McDowell - Honorable Mention
Shanna Alexander - First Team All-District,
3-D Award, Linda Bradham Spirit Award
Donna Higginbotham - First Team All-District,
Outstanding Offensive Player
Jeanne Caffey - Outstanding Defensive Player
Tricia Bowen - Outstanding Defensive Player
Becky Martin - Outstanding Sophomore
Belinda Hess - Most Improved Sophomore
Chris Puemple - Defensive Player of the Year
Lanny Hubbard - Mr. Hustle Award
Lance Ralston - First Team All-District, Most
Valuable Player, James Crouch Free Throw Award
Trent Turner - Second Team All-District
Julie Mills - Most Valuable Player, K.A. Award
Libby Brown - K.A. Award
Tammy Walls - Outstanding Defensive Player,
Team Contribution Award
Belinda Hess - JV Most Improved Player Award
Margaret Duff - JV Outstanding Effort Award
JV Achievement Award
Margaret Bane - All-District
Susan Snider - All-District
Dennis Cook - First Team All-District
Joe Primavera - First Team All-District
Greg Timmons -- First Team All-District
Greg Sheen - First Team All-District, Offensive
Player of the Year
Trent Adams - First Team All-District
Hal Everett - First Team All-District
Kenny Pujats - Second Team All-District
Joe Baker - Second Team All-District
Scott Odom - Second Team All-District
Tommy Loeber - Second Team All-District
Ricky Brasko - Second Team All-District
Tonya Plunk -- First Team All-District, Defensive
Player of the Year, Most Valuable Player
Gina O'Dell - First Team All-District, Offensive
Player of the Year
Andi Dalley - First Team All-District
Marianne Dalrymple - First Team All-District,
Defensive Player of the Year
Jenny Rabbit - Second Team All-District
Lori Goodman - Second Team All-District
Cindy Slocum - Second Team All-District
Sarah Van Siclen - 3D Award
Mandy Schaller - Hustle Award
Searle Lawson - State Qualifier
Jim Wentz - Regional Qualifier
Don Landry - Regional Qualifier
James McNichols - Regional Qualifier
Sean Johnson - Regional Qualifier
Ronnie Everage -- Regional Qualifier
Kristi Phillips - Regional Qualifier, Most
Dedicated, Most Improved
Katy McGee - Most Improved
Carol Estrada - High Point Winner
Karen Podsednik - Outstanding CC Winner
Paul Kelso - Second Team All-District
Brad Munson - Second Team All-District
Kevin Craddock - Second Team All-District
ln addition to offering their continued suppg
thrqugh advertisingqxrea businesses alsbbffcifi
students a place to shnpy and extra spendii
money fox those whoworked afte1f SChOol i31 I or
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The ' ' Students, fm the 0fhC'f l1l'1d- wmvvsgd
large P0riiOn 0f buS i11eSS9Sf sCustomCr hase, SF10
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rest2lurants a1l relied heavily on students?
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eye coufcl 586,
aw flue ui5i0n of flue worfal ana! af flze won
Jean and Duwaine Adams
Kenneth and Juanita Bain
Michael K. Bain
Anne and Steve Baker
Michael and Lynda Barker
Michael Barker Jr.
Ben and Barbara Barrera
Paul and Sharon Bartolucci
George and Ruth Baskerville
Janet Lynn Baskerville
Orville and Dorothy Belcher
Andre and lla Benard
Joseph and Marjorie Benoit
Kyle R. Benoit
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald A. Miller
Kelly E. Braun
Dr. and Mrs. Theron F. Brooks Ill
Mr. and Mrs. Fredrick M. Giedde
Robert Lynn Bruton
Ferrell and Dena Bryant
Rowe and Jo Cauthron
Terri Lynn Cauthron
John and Beryl Clark
John and Beryl Clark
Lara R. 'Clark
James and Sandra Collins
Karen L. Lowe and Fred W. Cox
Dale Thomas Cox
Ed and Gloria Davis
Kelly R. Davis
Nan and Gene Morris
Phil and Linda Dempsey
Barbara and Ray Dvorak
flzaf if woufcl Le.
A. J. Fabas
Traci L. Fabas
Bill and Sherry Foster
Veronica and Mike Garabedian
Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Griffin
Dale and Dora Graham
Jerry and Sue Gray
Mrs. Paul Green
Mike and Judi Hathway
Peter and Eliza Hatton
Richard and Beverly Higbee
Marlene and Theryle Emmons
Joe and Chris Houston
Troy and Judy Huhn
David and Linda Hunter
Jim and Cathy Johnson
Myrna and Hiram Johnson
Julie Kaye Johnson
Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Keeth
H. D. and Linda Kimery, Jr.
Roderick Bryan Kimery
Tom and Chris King
Leigh Ann King
David and Carol Koechel
Dee Ann Koechel
Mike and Mary Ellen Kramer
ongrafufafiond eniow 0 85
Searle and Elaine Lawson, Jr.
Searle J. Lawson, III
Joe and Janie Lemons
Kenneth and Linda Lott
Christopher B. Lott
James and Pat Major
Jack and Judy Marsee
Shannon Elizabeth Marsee
Leo and Cora Lee Marwitz
Bill and Jo Anne McCraw
Mr. and Mrs. James F. McDowell
Bob and Jane McFarland
Mr. and Mrs. B. P. McLaughlin
Robert and Linda McLemore
Barbi and Barney Meyer
Willard and Catherine Mills
David and Nancy Morrison
Bundy and Joan Needham
Marla M. and Fernando G. Obregon
Marie Elaine Obregon
Judy and Charles Ortiz
.Walt and Gilda Hyatt
l Stephanie Patterson
Gary and Irene Pinson
Susan and Joe Poore
Bill and Madalyn Ralston
Lance E. Ralston
Henry and Lupe Ramirez
rom your lgarenfzi.
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Redden
Mr. and Mrs. Manfred Schmidt
Tina Michelle Schmidt
Ken and Alice Schroeder
John and Marcia Seekins
Ryan D. Seekins
Ray and Betty Sharp
David and Jo Marie Skinner
Larry and Shelia Smith
Becky Gayle Smith
Randy and Kathy Smith
Barney and Jannette Stanley
Lana Nanette Stanley
Mrs. Betsy Stell
Loyd and Laura Stephens
Amy Caryl Stephens
Jim and Jessie Harrell
Mr. and Mrs. Joe F. Thomas
Malinda and Chuck Thompson
Julie Ann Thompson
James and Ann Thompson
Mike Todd Thompson
Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy and Natalie Velasquez
Mr. and Mrs. Wayne H. Walker
David Wayne Walker
Bob and Linda Weber
Andrew and Lola Weddle
Arleen and Kenny Webman
Jeri Lynn Wolpa
George and Nessie Wragg
Andre and Regina Van den Broeck
Supporting the Colts for 40 years -
l Lamar E
1984-1985 cheerleaders, Beth Hentz, Tina Schmidt, Dee Ann Koechel, Kathy Weber, Melinda Jordan, and Sarah Jones choose their favorite Chevrolet
i i Serving Arlington Since
Your Official Senior
1985 Colt Corral
I Don Painter
10920 Indian Trail, Suite 105
Dallas, Texas 75229
Supporting the Colts for 40 years . . .
The PUWER to Achieve'
An education puts into 'the hands of young men and
women some useful tools. The skill and ambition with
which these tools are used determine largely,the achieve-
ments of the individual.
' Electric power also is a tool. It multiplies the muscle
power of a worker, giving him the ability to do with ease
in an hour what would require hundreds of hours by
A hand. It enables him to produce more and to earn more.
The brain power of free, educated people, plus the
electric power which has been provided so abundantly by
America's electric power companies, is one reason why we
enjoy by far the highest living standard in the world.
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TEXAS ELECTRIC SERVICE CUDIPANY
From the 1945 Colt Corral
rnnnL:suuNsnor,1Nu. CIUSS Of 85
-0 -D I?-L12 A
"'l f f
Blueing - E-Nickel - Gold and Nickel
Guns - Repairs - Stock Work
S t Best Wishes from
225546 32:22 L KE HQ DA
'. vu-L ' A.,-
-Di '-'ki -nl
. ,,..-mann-s...., sw... .
Working For Your Success
Look for Lis in
No matter where you live or work,
you'll find us nearby and ready to help
with checking, savings and investment needs.
Headquarters Office: 200 East Abram, Arlington,Texas 76010 8l7! 261-1481
A84A TR VEL
lim Sundberg and Doris Naugle
Instant Airline Computer Reservations and Ticketing
"Let Our Experience Work for You"
Special rates on Group Cruises -
Ski trips - fully arranged at special rates for groups.
Vacation Travel - Group Tours - Cruises A 5 'V
"A World of Experience at your Service"'i L Ag.:
No Charge for our Service ,EJ
. .9 ' . , .
265-2431 tu ,Ak'?.,iif"?f '- -
"f"' J rl'tnQn,3iKS --
1721 W. Pioneer Pkwy. ttyl I C 'I ' N '
1303 and Fielder ' Across From K-Martj ' liQ', '
All Major Credit Cards -'
5114592 . .. ARLINGTON
at it ' , , 1
V Y I X QUfurc' bmrrrzhrf Q
ff ff prom Jffernorzes begin!
Q Lf X .CWMCC ,rs,s C '. .
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We have the wtdest WE-store prom dress X
SCSiJehcTt:CEngZ1X7ih'eAl?fFCVlg:aliT?ETTE - NASINE andxmore -
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QUc register your dress A A
A Open 9 am
to 6 pm
Sizes 3 through 13
med "Om WMO n Serving Arlington Since 1966
1 1 Royce Womble - Owner
do T ieisilifliiiwa 24115-Coope'
,,X tCorneriT Bozen 6. Prone Y Parkwayl
Arlington 275 6773
Aubrey Keal Co
STUDENTS TODAY -
"Our Future Depends on You"
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1705 W. Park Row
lJg Apartment Complexes
Q Trade Shows
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Monthly Rental or Yearly
Lease - Option to Purchase
Serving Texas 469-6141
Since 1928 2208 S. Collins
FINGER FURNITURE CENTER
Also Located in Oklahoma City
AUTO, PICKUP 81 VAN
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SUPER LOOKIN' WHEELS
:T F sKYPon1's a. wlNDows
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gVl"?i2X,.,',':g, 'S' on 265-aeoo
W -K. .fx 54 9 . "own DISCOUNT
Vita PRICES ARE
HOT STUFF TOO!" Between
505 E. ABRAM ST. CENTER 81 COLLINS
Best Wishes to the
Class of '85
Once a Colt, always a Colt.
Class of '62
fri uwave 5 wi gf
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D I ery Service 801 W. k
5-3238 alC p
Homecoming Mums PARK ROW
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from your special friends
at n ' Texas American Bank!Forum
P.O. Box 1143
Arlington, Texas 76010
649-11 1 1
To the class of '85: Best wishes for future growth.
From the company that is planting seeds for the future
CO?1ffLIC?ATE'D C ONTA TN E723 I
E 2 Crrampiorgematdormorporatrorr
Don't make a move
TARVER 81 EPPES, INC
Each Office Independently Owned and Operated
4800 W. Arkansas Mansfield 751 W. Lamar Blvd
429-3950 477-3171 461 7771
1640 W. Randol Mill Rd. 277-7501
2712 W. Park Row 277-9541
lt' M Than
just A Class Ring
newest class ring
designs-The After Five
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a smaller "go any-where"
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1050 N. Carrier Pkwy. 264-7990 fiETLEL?.!1EIl3Z l
Cards, Gifts, Party Goods, Custom Printing, i
Hummels, and Precious Moments 7
Randol Mill Pharmacy The Wooden Spoon ' S'E5'E'.iignf:'d" i
1638 W. Randol Mill Rd. SI Epicurian """""""' 3'-fi: mils'
274- 1883 2421 W. Park Row 7 N., A
Gourmet Candy 461-661 1 1 Women's Fashion Complete Gourmet. Shop '0""""
Accessories and Wedding Reglstry l AU'ClSdNflN- 1
Complimentary llFree China Place
Gift Wrap Setting Offers'
You ARE umouis . .
A health care Career offers
unique people the opportunity
to achieve their personal and
Parkland Memorial Hospital
5201 Harry Hines Boulevard
Dallas, Texas 75235
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Metro 12141 261-8281
P.0. Box 429
202 E. Border St. - Arlington, Texas 76010
Coble-Cravens, lnc. is a full-service insurance agency,
involving a full spectrum of commercial casualty and
property insurance. We also offer all lines of life, health,
home and auto insurance, and individual financial
services including income tax planning, investment
planning, business and estate tax planning.
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Pioneer 'onal Bank
BLAZING A TRAIL OF SERVICE
LOBBY HOURS: Moron BANK
Mon,-Thurs. 903 a.m.-3100 pm. Mon:Fri. 7:30 a.m.-6:30 pm,
FH.9200a.m-3r00pm. Sat. 9:00 am.-12:30 pm.
4:00 pm,-6:lXJ p m.
MEMBER F DIC,
4002 WEST PIONEER PARKWAY , ARLINGTON, TEXAS 76013
CHENILLE LETTERS ' MONOGFIAMMING
2205 B7 W. DIVISION
Arlington, TX 76012
RICHARD 81 BEVERLY HIGBEE
A Rnruzcrro or
ouR oooo JUDGME T
Banks may be a lot alike, true. But theylre also very different.
They reflect the quality of their staffs on the one hand and on the other,
the needs and desires of their customers and potential customers.
It's not by accident that you'll enjoy the most pleasant, comfortable banking
surroundings in Arlington at First City National. The largest, fastest motor bank
C21 lanesj in Arlington. Two 24-hour FirstNet!Pulse automated teller machines
for cash around the clock. And, most important of all, people who really care
about your business.
First City National. . .a reflection of your good judgment.
First City National Bank of Arlington
201 E. Abram X Arlington, TX "60l0 f 588-0100
ABBOT, DANNY 144
ABBOTT, TERRY L. 162
ABELL, MARY 71,77,162
ABELL, STEVE 82, 83, 110
ABSHER, LISA 57,76,142,144
ADAMS, DAVID E. 87
ADAMS, JIM 40,71,144
ADAMS, ROBERT 110
ADAMS, SUSAN 162
ADAMS, TRENT 110, 241
ADMIRE, BLAIR 144
AGEE, AMY 9, 162
AGEE, JANA 144
AGUILAR, LYNETTE 16, 58, 79. 81.
AHMANN, KELEIGH 58, 144
ALCALA, LISA 162
ALEXANDER, FREDERICK 144,247
ALEXANDER, SHANNA 45, 57, 59,
69, 101. 102,104, 110,224,225
ALEXANDER, TAMI 144
ALLBRIGHT, THERESA 83, 110,244
KEITH 88, 110
ALSPAUGH. AMY J, 3
ALUKONIS. PAUL 70, 144
ALVARADO, MARIO 162
ALVERSON, VALERIE 90, 110
ANDERS, GENE 162, 217
ANDERSON, CHIP 162
ANDERSON, MRS. GAY 184
ANGELL, SERENA 162
ANKELE, JASON 12, 162, 196,235
ANTHONY, STEVE 144
ANTON, MR JAMES 184
APPELMAN, STEPHEN 162,217
ARCHER, MRS ANNETTE 188
ARCHER. CRAIG 162, 221, 242. 243
ARCHER, MR. DALE 182
ARNOLD, ASHLEY 162, 213
ARNOLD, CHERI 162
ARNOLD, KELLY 162
ATKINS, DIANNA 144
ATWOOD, GENA 162,239
AUGOSTINI. KATHIE 84. 110
AUGOSTINI. KEVIN 144
AUMEN. SCOTT 162
AUSTIN, ROB 144
AUSTIN, TRACI 110
AUTEN, SHELLEY 144
AUTRY, CANDY 144
AUTRY, KIMBERLY 110
AYOTTE, ANDREA 144
AYRES, SUE 144
BAADSGAARD, JEFF 144
BABS. BEVERLY 122
BAGGETT, KYLE 144
BAGLEY, DEANNA 63, 144
BAILEY. DALE 110
BAIN, DEBBIE 144
BAIN, MICHAEL 40,110,136
DAVID 110, 228, 229. 246.
,JENNIFER 18, 63
MRS. LOU 32, 108, 184
MATT 27. 35, 71. 73, 96,
, DONNA 162
BAL1.AY, NICK 162,228
BANE, MARGARET 79,144,236.
BANELL, MR. FRANK 184
BANULES. JEFF 162
BARBARA, JOE 37, 76, 111
BARKER. MIKE 86,111
BARNETTE, MIKE 111
BARRERA, ROD 63, 64, 65, 96. 98,
BARRETT, BOB 111
BARRETT, RACHEL 12. 61, 162
BARTLETT, JERYL 76,144
BARTOLUCCI. DONNA 111
BARTON, BRAD 58, 83, 111
BARZYK, BOBBY 71,162,243
BASHAM, MRS. MARY MARGARET
BASKERVILLE, JANET 111, 116
BATEMAN, TRAVIS 144
BATES, RHONDA 144
BATES, TOMMY 86, 161, 162, 221,
253, 254, 255
BATTLES, KEITH 144
BATTLES, WINNIE 162
BAUER, JULIE 83, 162
BAUGHMAN, CHRIS 76, 144
BAUM, JULIE 144
BAUMANN, TROY 87,162
BAUMBACH, CHRISTINA 162
BAY, RICK 144
BAYLESS, PAM 72,162
BAYLIEE, MIKE 144
BEAL, TROY 144
BEARDEN, MRS. AUDIE 184
BEASLEY, SYDNIE 111
BEATTY, ADAM 94, 95, 105,111
BECK, LISA 111
BEDWELL, KEN 111
BEEBEMARTY163. 178, 221
BELCHER, JULIE 111
BELL, WILL 71,163
BENA, KRIS 86, 163
BENGE, PHILLIP 75, 144, 193
BENNETT, ELAINE 75,79,111
BENNETT, GARY 83, 86, 111,178
BENOIT, AMY 163
BENOIT, KYLE 111
BENSKI, SCOTT 111
BENTLEY, DEBBIE 81, 144
BENTON, KENNY 163
BENTRUM, JULIE 163
BERNA, JIM 163
BERNER, THOMAS 144
BERRY, GAVIN 112
BERUMEN, LISA 112
BERUMEN, PATTY 144
BEZDEK, KELLIE 112
BIGHAM, ROBERT 163.234
BINARD, KRIS 82,112
BINDEL, MIKE 144,217
BINION, CINDY 145
BIRD, TOMMY 163
BISHOP, TROY 145
BLACK, ANTHONY 163. 234
BLACK, DAVID 163, 217
BLACK, LEE ANN 71,112
BLACKSHEAR. DANNY 71, 73, 145
BLACKSTOCK, DEBBIE 145
BLACKSTOCK, SHARON 145
BLAKELY, DIANE 112
BLAKELY, ROBERT 163
BLAKESLEE. CHRISSY 35, 44, 145
BLAKESLEE. JULIE 163, 166
BLAND, STEPHANIE 145
BLANKLEY, SUSAN 145
BLEVINS, RODNEY 145
BLOODWORTH, ROB 163,243
BLOOM, JIM 77, 145, 203,217
BLOOM, MS. KRISTEN 184, 224,
226, 227, 257
BLOOM, SUSIE 145
BLUMERICH, MRS, CHERYL 29
BOATMAN, SHANYN 163
BOATMAN, TANYA 90,112
BODKINS, CRICKET 163
BODNAR, LISA 145
BOESE, STEVE 112, 231, 232, 233
BOHN, STEPHANIE 145
BOLES, ANGELA 163
BOLINGER, DIAN 163
BONESTEEL, STEVEN 145
BONIEERT, MIKE 163
BONNER, DEE DEE 91, 145
BOONE, JANA 112
BOONE, TODD 90. 145
BORNSEN, STEVE 145
BOSILLO, MARIE51, 112. 225
BOTTENEIELD, KIM 163
BOWEN, TRICIA 145,225
BOWERS, TOMMY 163
BOWERSOCK. NICK 71,73,112
BOWLES, BETH 58, 112
BOWMAN, CINDY 27, 63, 145, 204,
236, 237, 257
BOWMAN, KELLIE 88, 89, 112
BOX, JERRY 163, 221
BOYD, KIM 145
BOYER, CECIL 163
BOYER, ROBERT 112
BRADFORD, JACKIE 145
BRADLEY, JOHN 145
BRAGG, SCOTT 145
BRANDON, JERRY 163
BRANDON, KEVIN 145
BRANSCUM, TERESA 58. 76, 80, 82,
112, 222, 225
BRANSOM, MIKE 163, 174, 220, 221
BRASKO, RICKY 77,112
BRAUN, ANGIE 145
BRAUN, KELLY 112
BRAUNINGER, BRIAN 163,247
BRAZIEL, JEFF 163
BREAKER, BRIAN 112
BRECHEEN,JODEE 18, 145, 146,
BREEDLOVE, MICHELLE 89. 112
BREMER, JODI 163
BRETT, JENNIFER 71. 79, 145
BREWER, DAVID 163
BREWER, KEITH 145
BREWER, MERRI 83, 145
BRIDGES, KELLY 145
BRIGGS. JOE 112
BROOKS, ANNETTE 71,78,163
BROOKS, EVAN 12, 79, 163.221,
BROOKS, STUART 113, 241
BROOME, LARA 7, 145
BROWN, MRS. BARBARA 184
BROWN, DARRELL 163, 221, 235
BROWN, ELIZABETH 113,236
BROWN, MR, GERALD 34,184.217,
BROWN, GINA 113
BROWN, MR. J. W. 86, 184
BROWN, KRIS 5,113,217
BROWN, MONICA 70. 163
BROWN, SHARA 145
BROWN, TROY 145, 217, 217
BROWN, VALARIE 145
BROWN, MRS. WILLENE 184
BROWNLEE, TINA 145
BROWNLEE, TONY 113
BRUBAKER, MATT 145
BRUTON, ROBERT 83, 110, 113
BRYANT, JANA 58, 61, 95, 113.253
BUCHANAN, AARON 163. 235
BUCHANAN, STEVE 164
BUCKLER, JENNY 164
BUCKLEW, PATTY 43
BUCKNER, MS. CHERYL 184
BUFFINGTON, JASON 87,164
BUHRKUHL, BILLY 113
BUI, CLAUDIA 164
BURD. KELLY 113
BURDETT, APRIL 71.76, 164
BURGESS. TRINA 90, 113
BURKETT, JACK 86,145
BURKINS, CHARLA 7, 79. 145
BURKE, PATRICIA 197
BURKS, CYNTHIA 145
BURNHAM, MR LON 132
BURNETT, SEAN 164
BURNS, JENNIFER 113
BURNS, MIKE 164
BURROW, JEFF 164, 253
BUSH, BRANDEE 22, 57, 79, 146.
BUSS, RAY 146, 193
BUSS, VINCE 4, 164
BUTLER, MRS JEANNE 10. 46
BUTLER. MRS RUTH 184
BUTSON. COLLEEN 146, 147
CABAL, MARK 113
CADDEN. BUBBA 164
CADE, MR MIKE 184.257
CAFARO. MRS CARLENE 184
CAFFEY, JEANNE 60, 61, 64, 65.
146. 225, 244
CAFFEY, JERALD 60. 61. 164, 221.
CAIN, MARY ANN 8, 45, 69, 113.
CALHOUN, BLAKE 146,257
CALLAWAY, ARTHUR 146,234
CAMERON, MIKE 71,791,113
CAMP. RANDY 113
CAMPBELL, DIANNE 75, 146, 201
CAMPBELL. JOE 113
CAMPBELL, MS SANDRA 184
CAMPBELL, SUSAN 35. 75, 164,
CANCEMI, GINA 147
CANNON, MRS RUTH 184
CANRIGHT, DAVID 27, 37, 58, 59,
CANTARA, LIZ 113
CANTWELL, MRS. BETTY 184
CARAM. GREG 164, 221
CARLISLE. ERIC 113
CARLSON, ROBBIE 164
CARPENTER, AMY 79, 146
CARPENTER. HOLLY 146
CARPENTER, KIM 164
CARRASCO, NOEL 164
CZRRELL, MICHAEL 19, 57, 146,
CARROLL, ANDY 164
CARROLL, MIKE 164
CARSON, STEVEN 164. 221
CARTER, HOPE 75
CARTER. JIMMY 146, 217
CARTER, KELLY 164
CARTER, SCOTT 70, 146
CARTER. TABBY 88, 146
CARTIER, JON 46, 83, 113
CARTWRIGHT, SONDRA 4,164,177
CARVER, JEFF 9, 86, 146,217
CASE, NICOLE 164
CASE, SHANNON 31, 46, 48, 76, 82,
83, 95, 97, 102, 114
CASTLEBERRY, MARK 164
CASTLEBERRY, MARSHALL 27,
CDEBACA, MICHELLE 7, 22, 114
CDEBACA, GREG 57. 164,220,221
CERVANTEZ, JUAN 90, 97, 114
CHADWICK, LUCKY 146
CHAMBERLAIN, LYNDA 99, 114
CHAMBERS, KIM 146
CHAPLIN, PAUL 164
CHASE, KRISTEN 87,114
CHEN, EUNICE 75,146
CHERRY, JOEL 114
CHESNUT, CAMI 57, 164
CHILDERS, MR. EARL 184
CHILDRESS, SCOTT 164
CHILDRESS, TIM 27, 63, 78, 79, 114
CHILDS, MATT 95,114
CHRISTIAN, LYNN 146
CHRISTIANSON, ANN 77, 85, 86,
CLARK, DEBBIE 164
CLARK, KELLEY 146
CLARK, KIM 114,238,239
CLARK, LARA 114
CLARK, MELANIE 146, 153, 226
CLARK, TERISA 71,79,146
CLARK, TONY 164
E, KYM 70, 72. 146
CLAWSON, LERYN 146
CLAY, DAVID 164
CLEMENTS, CARL 7,165,221
CLEVELAND, GARY 146
CLIFFORD. PAT 70, 146
MR. RICK 182
CLINGAN, SUSAN 146
CLOVIS, DAMON 27, 146
CLUCK, STACY 165, 214
COATS, CECILIA 77, 165
COBB, KANDY 165,213
COFFEE, ANGELA 146
COFFEE, AUDRA 78,79,114
COFFELT, JEFF 165
COFFELT, ROBIN 75, 165
COLE, ANISSA 146
COLLINS, CAMI 114
COLLINS, MICHELLE 39,114
COLLINS, SCOTT 146
COMBS, CINDY 165
COMBS, JEFF 86
CONARD, BRYAN 146
CONAWAY, STACY 18, 83, 146. 193
Y, SHAWN 86,89, 146,217
CONNER, KREG 165,221
CONROY, STEVEN 57, 114, 126,
CINDY 147, 253
DENNIS RAY 114. 241
COOLEY, MRS JEANNINE184
COOPER, GARY 147, 233, 234
COOPER, JASON 71,165
COOPER, KELLY 165
COOPER, SUZANNE 80. 81. 114
COPPEDGE, LEANN 147
CORDER, KRISTIN 165
Y, MICHELLE 165
COSBY, ANN 114
R. CARLA 84.97.114
COUGHLIN, JOHN 3,115
COUNTESS, AURELIA 70. 165,227
COUNTS, MR WOODROW 51, 53,
COURT, BRAD 115
COVINGTON, MR. JACK 184, 193
COX, BECKY 115
COX, JOE 165
EVIN 73, 75, 147
COX. SHARON 82, 147
COXE, DAVID 147
CRADDOCK, KEVIN 115, 241, 256,
CRAFTON, EDDIE 165,221
CROW, CHAD 147, 217
CROWHURST, TERRY 147
CRUMP, RICHARD 115
CUNNINGHAM, LISA D. 69, 78, 147
CUNYUS, KELLY 147
CURBO, CATHY 70, 79, 147
CURRY, MS. CINDY 184
DAILEY, CHRIS 115
DAILEY, KYLE 71,165
DALLEY, ANDI 147, 244, 279
DALLEY, BRENT 115
DANIELS, ELIZABETH 147
DANVERS, MRS, DEBBIE 188
DAO, CHAN HUE 115
DAO, JENNIFER 147
DAO, LAN VAN 115
DARLING, ANNA 77,165
DAVENPORT, KARRI 147
DAVIDSON, MONICA 27,29,115
BEVERLY 70. 165
KELLY 76 79 115
DAVIS, MARNETTE 80, 85, 115
DAVIS, MICHELLE 71, 79, 165
NANCY 37 76 77 147 260
ISTEVEN165' ' '
DAVISSON, MRS. ALICE 184
DAWSON, CHRISTY 12. 165, 226,
DEAN, DOUG 147
DEAVER, FELICIA 147,229
DECKER, JOE 115
CRAIN, .IEEE 69, 83, 115, 286
CRATER, DAVID 87, 147
CRATER, ROBERT 165
CRAVEN, CAROL 71,72,165
CRONEWALD, MELISSA 89
CROSS, CHARLYN 91.147
CROSS, CHRIS 71,73.115
CROSSMAN, VICKI 115
CROUCH. MR JAMES 1, 11, 13, 32,
35, 44, 45. 50, 51, 53, 182, 183
CROUCH, MRS, MAYDELL 44,50
CROUCH, KRISTIN 147
CROUSE, MARION 70,165
DEIBLE, ROB 165
DELLER, BOB 9, 147,217, 252,253
DELOZIER, KEITH 147
DEMPSEY, LISA 116, 258
DENHAM, JENNIFER 86, 165
DENNEY, ROBERT 80, 147,257
DENOLF, JEANNE 58, 59. 77, 97,
116, 223. 224, 225
DENTON, DANNY 27, 147,230,233
DENTON, DONNY 147,234
DENTS, RONDA 70, 166
DEPUY, MIKE 116,217
DEPWEG, LENNY 147
DERFLINGER, THERESA 166
DERUELLE, AMY 147,217
DESANTO, STEVEN 166
DEVINE. JOE 12, 166, 178,257
DEWOLFE, RUSSELL 116
DHARMAGUNARATNE. CRIS 77,
DICKENS, GINGER 166
DIDUCH, SCOTT 147, 155, 243
DIETRICH, DALETTA 166,213
DIETZ, ERIK 63, 64, 147
DILLENDER, CINDY 147
DILLHOFF, PEGGY 147
DINH, TIN 166
DOBBINS, DEIDRE 166
DOMBROSKI, KATHLEEN 227
DORSEY, MRS. CHARLENE 105,
DOUGLAS, LLOYD 12, 116
DOWNING, MIKE 166
DOYLE, ROBIN 166
DRAKE, MOLLIE 146, 147,239
DRAPER, MS, LAURIE 188
DROUBIE, LISA 116
DROUBIE, PATTI 166
DUCKETT, CARI 75, 166
DUFF, MARGARET 27, 80. 148, 239,
DUNCAN, TERRY 116
DUNIVAN, BOBBY 166
DUNN, CARL 116
DUNN, MARY KAY 166
DUNNING, DAVID 76, 148
DUPPSTADT, RICKY 116
DURELLE, AMY 82
DUVALL, DODD 43, 148,217
DUWAJ1, RHONDA 7, 77, 148
DVORAK, REED 69, 116
DYER, CLINT 115, 116
EAGAN, MICHELLE 166
EARLEY, JON 43, 116
EASTWOOD, CHRIS 166
'ALEX Be, 166
EBERHARDT, LEANN 166
EBERTH, SHIRELLE 148
ECHOLS, PAUL 5, 66, 69, 116
ANN 22, 25, 76, 142, 148
JOHN 46, 105, 116
EDWARDS, GAVIN 78, 116
EDWARDS, JOHN 77, 166
EICHELBERGER, KRISTIN 27, 148
EIGEL, DAVID 148
EISNER, DOUGLAS 35, 148
ELI, JUDY 117
ELIFFE, MONTE 67,258
IZANDRO, MS. MARCIA 184
ELKINS, TIM 148
ELLESTAD, DON 148
ELLIOTT, MARY 166
ELLIOTT, RON 166
ELLIS, DEANNA 80, 166
ELLIS, DONNA 51,117
ELLIS, MISS JANE ROBIN 119
ELLIS, GAIL 69, 117
ELLIS, GEORGINA 166
ELLWOOD, AMBER 77, 81, 148, 196
EMBREY, SUSAN 23, 117
ENGLE, TERRY 51,117
ENGS, CYNTHIA 166
ENNIS, PAM 90, 117
ANNETTE 87, 151
SHANNON 169 L
ERICKSON, STUART 75, 148
ESCAMILLA, ARMANDO 117, 233
ESCAMILLA, ROSA 166
ESCAMILLA, SAUL 166
ESCOVEDO, PATRICIA 166
ESTRADA, CAROL 79, 166,227,248
EVANS, MS. BECKY 184
EVANS, MARK 148, 217
EVERAGE, RONNIE 166, 221, 247
EVERETT, ANNE 12, 57, 166
EVERETT, HAL 117
FABAS, TRACI 12, 23, 80, 117
FAIRCHILD, JANET 117
FARMER, MR. JEFF 37,184
FARRIS, DIANA 4, 79, 166
FERGUSON, DANNY 117
FERRILL, MRS. CAROL 188
FERRILL, ROSS 9,167
FETHKENHER, CANDY 148
FETHKENHER, KELLI 167
FETTERS. JOHN 167
FIELD, MARK 70, 73, 148
FIFE, CHAD 234
FINK, MR. WILLIAM 76, 184
FINLEY, PAM 77, 148
FINLEY, MIKE 167
FISHER, MR JERRY 217, 233
FISHER, WARREN 117
FITTS, ALLEN 148
FITZGERALD, JOY 148
FLACK, ERIN 227, 239
FLAHAUT, KEVIN 61, 148
FLAHAUT, LARA 167
FLETCHER, AMY 4, 148
FLOWERS, ADRIA 167
FLOWERS, ADRIANNE 167
FOLEY, REBECCA 35, 58, 62, 63, 78.
79, 99, 117
FORD, DARYL 86, 167
FORD, DONNY 167
FORD, JEAN 148
FOREHAND, MRS, PHYLLIS 61, 64,
FORRESTER, CLAIRE 148,244
FORTENBAUGH, PETER 167, 221
FOSTER, DEBRA 117, 201
FOSTER, JESSICA 167
FOSTER, LEE 148
FOSTER, STEPHANIE ss, 148
FOLITCH, JASON 167
FoU1'z, RoMILI.Y 52, 82, 95, 99,
105, 106, 117
FRANCIS, MRS. FLO 13, 50, 184
FRANCKS, SONNY 117
FRANKLIN, DAWN 167
FRANKLIN, SUSAN 71, 73, 117
FRAZIER, TRACIE 14s
FREDERICK, JIM 167
FREDERICK, SUE ANN 117
FREELAND, MISSY 147, 143
FRIESEN, DAVID 167, 221
FRYAR, MARK 167, 221
FULLER, TIM 148
FULTZ, DEBBIE 117
FURRH, MIKE 167, 258
FUSTON, JEANNA 167
GABRIEL, DEION 167
GAISHIN, LEE 117
GALLEHUGH, ALLEN 78, 118
GANN, MR. RODNEY 90, 185
GANN, STACY 148
GANT, LINDA 90, 118
GARABEDIAN, ANA 82, 148
GARABEDIAN, MIKE 118, 217
GARCIA, SILVIA 148
GARDNER, CATHY 217
GARMON, MR RANDY 185
GARNER, MRS. STEFFI 185
GARRETT, BOBBY 118
GARRETT, ELLEN 57, 77, 167
GARTH, RICHARD 167
GARTMAN, DEBRA 118,200
GARZA, MILYCIA 167
GAULT, BRENT 78, 167
GAULT, MARC 58, 118
GAUTNEY, BRAD 9. 148,217
GAY, ELIZABETH 148
GAYLOR, AMY 71, 72, 79, 167
GEBERT, STEVE 167
GEILHART, MICHELLE 71, 72, 167
GEIST. KIM 118
GENTSCH, DEBBIE 31, 78, 79, 118
GEORGE, DARLA 71, 167
GEORGE, LOUIE 118
GIDDINGS, NIKKI 167
GIDEON, DOUG 71, 148
GIDLEY, DONNA 118
GILBERT, LORI27, 118, 217
GILBERT, MIKE 148,217
GILBERT, MICHELLE 167
GILL, MR. ROBERT 185, 233
GILLESPIE, SHARON 82
GILLETT, SCOTT 12, 148
GILROY, PAT 148
GINN, LACY 148
GIPSON, MICHELLE 148
GIROD, AMY 70, 77, 167
GIST, HEATHER 167
GLASS, BETSY 58, 64, 65, 69, 105.
GLENN, CARRIE 84, 85, 149
GLENN, CINDY 77, 149
GLIDWELL, KACY 149
GLUBKE, JULIE 118
GLUSING, ERIC 118
GOBER, CURTIS 118
GODBOLD, JEFF 149
GODFREY, GAYLA 40, 149
GODSEY, ROBERT 90, 118
GODWIN, IRISH 167
GOEBEL, CARRIE 217
GOLDEN, SHELLEY 118
GONGRE, JOHN 149
GONZALES, MELISSA 167
GOODE, JOHN 149
GOODENOUGH, CHRISTEN 167
GOODMAN, LORY 7, 77, 149,244
GOODWIN, ANGELA 167
GOODWIN, CHRIS 35, 59, 71, 73, 79.
GORDON, GARTH 168
GORDON, SCOTT 119
GORE, MRS. SHARON 185
GOREHAM, AMY 36, 66, 149
GORIN, CHRISTINE 119
GORIN, WILLIAM 87, 168
GRADY, SCOTT 168
GRAFF, SEAN 168, 178
GRAHAM, BRANDON 57, 111, 119,
GRAHAM, DAMON 86, 168, 221.
GRAHAM, GREG 119
GRASSO, JERRY 168
GRAVES, KERRY 149
GRAVES, MARK 38,119
GRAY, SCOTT 27, 37, 58, 59, 67, 75,
76, 98, 99, 103,119
GREEN, KRISTI 149,226
GREEN, RICHARD 119
GREEN, SARA 81,106,119
GREENE, DARREL 119
GREENWOOD, KIM 168, 222, 226.
GREER, ANTHONY 149, 221
GREGERSON, ANNE 168
GREGORY, KEITH 119, 155, 253
GRIFFIN, AARON 119,258
GRIFFIN, GEORGE 149
GRIGGS, JENNI 6, 18, 30, 149
GRIMES, ROB 168, 228
GRISSER, HARRY 119
GRISSER, VERONICA 47, 53, 79, 119
GRONEWALD, MELISSA 119
GROTE, CHERYL 75, 168
GRUNEWALD, MR. KENNETH 185.
GUINN, MARGIE 168,227
GULYAS, DONNIE 168
GUNTHER, CARRIE 149
GUTHRIE, CATHERINE 149
GUTIERREZ, LETTY 168
HAAS, TODD 168, 221, 242
HAIR, JODI 89
HALL, CARRIE 116, 149
HALL, JERRY 119
HALL. KIM 149
HALL, MELISSA 119
HALL, TRACIE 168
HALLECK, SEAN 71. 73
HAMANN, SCOTT 168
HAMILL, KELLY 149
HAMILTON, MR EDDY 185.217,
HAMILTON, LORI 168
HAMILTON, MARVIN 119
HAMILTON, TOM 168
HAMMOCK, MALISA 119
HAMRICK, MS, MARY 185
HANKS, TOM 149,221
HARDIN, MIKE 76. 149
HARP, ANGELA 120, 198
HARPER, JENNIFER 149
HARPER, KEVIN 168,228,247
HARPER, SHERRY 168
HARRELL, KENNETH 120,217
HARRELL, TOMMY 66, 168
HARRELSON, DON 70, 149
HARRINGTON, ANGIE 168
HARRIS, CHRIS 120
HARRIS, DAVID 120
HARRIS, LESLIE 12, 168, 196
HARRIS, TRACY 149
HARRISON, GENA 168
HARRISON. TOM 2,18,120,216,
HARRISON, TROY 83
HARRY, AMY 7, 57, 66, 76, 149
HARRY, MR EROY 182
HASLETT, MARK 71, 149
HASTINGS, ERIN 89, 98, 120
HASTON, ZACK 63, 64, 76, 149,257
HASTY, KIM 120
HATTENDORF, JOHN 168
HATTON, PAT 6, 18, 27, 47, 82, 83.
96, 97, 101, 103, 120
HAUCH. JOHN 149
HAWK1NS,BONNY JO 120
HEBERT. STEVEN 168
HECKSEL, JENNIFER 71, 76, 149
HEADLAND, GINA 227
HEISTER. CARL 168
HEITZMAN, MARC 12, 168
HENDERSHOT, ROCKY 168
HENDERSON, MRS JAN 185
HENDERSON, JERROD 149
HENDREN, KIM 168
HENNEMAN, AMY 168
HENRY, CURT 168
HENSLEY, BRETT 16, 29, 86, 96.
HENSON, BRIAN 86, 169,221
HENTZE, BETH 15, 58, 59, 79, 95.
HOUGHTON. DANNY 150, 178
HOUGHTON. JULIE 150
HOUGHTON. SEREE 61, 64, 121
HOUGHTON. STEVIE 121, 251, 253
HOUSTON, STEPHANIE 121, 217,
HOWARD, CLINT 150
HOWARD, WENDY 169,244
HOWINGTON, MR ROBERT 182
HUA, UY 121
HUBBARD, ANDY 121, 233
HUBBARD, LARRY 150, 234, 235
HUBBARD, MELISSA 160, 161, 169
HUBBARD, VICKY 150
HUBBLE, ASHLEY 99
HUBBLE, MRS. MARTHA 99, 185,
HUBER, SUSIE 169
HUBLER, JAY 169
HUCKABY, DANELL 169
HUDECHEK, TRACY 65, 150
HUDSON, ERIC 149, 150
HUDSON, GLENN 71,73,121
HUDSON, JONATHAN 121
HUDSON, PERRY 150
HUET, JULIE 109, 121
HUFF, ANGELA 121
HUFF, RACHEL 169
HUGHES, BILL 2, 37, 74, 75, 76, 121
HUGHES. DAVID 150
HUGHES, SHANNON 150
HUHN, DONNA 121
HUMPHRIES, MARTHA 121
HUNT, MILLIE 79, 169
HUNTER, SHERREL 121
HURDER, KIRSTEN 7, 57, 169
HURLBRINK, DAVID 150
HURN, STEPHANIE 78, 150, 239.
HUSSEY, DAVID 6, 37, 75, 76, 83.
HUSSEY, TOM 76
HUTCHINS, JIM 169
HUTCHINS, PAM 150
HYATT, SAMANTHA 169,227
JONES, MICKEY 170
JONES. SARAH 15, 58, 59, 77, 1112.
JONES, SUSAN 170
JONES, TODD 170, 220, 221
JORDAN, MELINDA 37, HU, 81, 122.
JOSLIN, CHIP 5, 160, 170. 221
JOWELL, JEFF 122, 217
JUKO. ELSA 88, 89, 122
JULIAN, MR. JOHN 73, 185
JULIE, ANGELA 71, 73. 170
KABOLATI, RAUF 161
KALE, TOM 170
KA1.IN, KATHRYN 150
KAPSOS, BILL 71,170
KASKA, PATSY 79, 122
KAWAMOTO, HOPE 170
KEEFNER, LAURA 151
KEEN, AMY 170
KEENEY, BRIAN 170
KEENEY, CHAD 170
KEENS, BRYNNE 12,26, 170, 213
KEETH, KRISTI 15, 122,213
KEETH, RANDY 170,221
KELLEY, LIZ 122
KELSEY, CHRIS 69, 151, 195
KELSO, PAUL 122,257
KENNEDY, SUSAN 75, 170
KENNEY, WENDI 151
KENNISON, STEPHANIE 77, 122.
KERR, KARL 70,151
KEVIL, CHRISTINA 151
KHAM, NHUN PHE 123
KHAM, NHUM 170
KIDD, MRS. NANCY 81, 185
KIEFER, JULIE 171, 239
KIKEL, JEFF 87,151
KIMERY, BRYAN 123
KINCHELOE, KENDALL 151,226
99, 101,106,120, 192,213,279
HERD, KEVIN 169,221
HEREFORD, ERIC 149
HERMAN, LARRY 149,217
HERNE, DAVID 221
HERVEY, DAVID 169
HESS, BELINDA 169, 227,236,248
HESTER, MATT 70, 169
HETHCOX, CANDI 169
HETHCOX, KIM 120
HEYLIN, RICHARD 149
HIETT, WILLIAM 40, 77, 120
HIGBEE, BRAD 8, 69, 120
HIGGINBOTHAM. DONNA 58, 68.
69, 97, 102, 104, 120, 195, 223,
HIGGINS, DARIN 78, 120
HIGGINS, SHANNON 76, 169
GELIA 75, 149
ICKES, JOHN 169
ICKES, MARCUS 121
IMHOFF, SANDY 169
IRLANDA, MARK 150
ISABEL, MR. DILLARD 185
ISAKSON, TAMMY 150
JACKSON, JARROD 150
JACKSON, KRISTIN 77, 150
JACKSON, SARAH 150
JACKSON, SHANIE 150, 217
JAMES, ROBERT 12, 170
JANOVSKY, ALEX 150, 234, 235
JAU, ANNIE 77,80,83,150
JAU, HELEN 170
JAWORSKI, SHAUNA 80, 85, 109.
JAYNES, RICHIE 170,221
JERNIGAN, MONTE 170
JOBE, BOYD 86, 122
JOBE, JILL 27,150
JOBE, JULIE 170
LEIGH ANN 123 135 260
:RUSS123,217 ' '
HINKLE, DERRICK 169, 235
HINSON, KATHERINE 149
HIPPLE, SUSAN 169
HITCHCOCK, MIKE 169
HITT, CHRIS 149
HIXON, MELISSA 120,258
HODGINS, LADD 120
HODNETT, KIM 63, 77, 150
HOELZER. JOHN 30, 120
HOFFMAN, JOHN 12, 70, 169
HOFFMAN, TERI 150
HOFFNER, DON 169
HOGAN, JULIE 169
HOLDER, FELICIA 169
HOLLAND, STEVE 120
HOLLY, VERONICA 150
HOLM, TINA 23, 57,80, 121,279
HOLMAN, MARY 173
HOLMES, JIM 150,247
HOLSOMBACK, DAVID 115, 121
HONEYCUTT, DAVID 169
HOOKER, BOBBY 77, 169
HOOPER, DOUG 12, 169
HOPP, MR. WES 185
HORSMAN, NATALIE 77, 150
HORTER, HOLLY 169
HOSKINS, HOLLY 121
HOSTI, MIKE 169
HOTCHKIN, SHELLEY 150
HOTT, MARK, 86, 87, 150
DARLA 8, 69, 150, 155
JAMES ELLIOTT 40.
JASON 170, 257
JUDY 79, 170
JULIE E. 44, 150
KELLY JO 86,122
KEVIN 122, 217
SCOTTI 170, 193
JOHNSON, SEAN 27, 101,102, 103
JOHNSON, TERRY 170
JOHNSON, VERONICA 226
JOHNSON, MS. VICKI 185
JONES, ANDY 170
JONES, MRS. ANNE 83, 185. 187
JONES, BOBBY 88, 150
JONES, DANA 150
JONES, MR. DAVE 187
JONES, JEANNE 95, 122,236
JONES, KAYCE 75, 170, 193
JONES. KELLY 150
JONES, LORI 170, 226, 238, 239,
KIRKPATRICK, MR. BARRY 86, 185
KIRKPATRICK, JEFF 151
KIRKPATRICK, SHELLEY 76, 123
KIRO, KIM 151
KNIPPENBERG, AMY 79, 171
KNODEL, KAREN 71, 72, 151
KOECHEL, DEE ANN 15, 57, 123.
KOINER, STACEY 81. 123
KORLESKI, KIM 171
KOSTA, STEVE 171
KOWALSKI, LUKE 40, 123
KRAMER, MISSY 123
DROTZ, DOUG 171, 221, 243
KUHR, MICHELLE 57, 171
KURKIEWICZ, JUNE 171
KWON, YOUNG 151
LACE, BILL 171,228,247
LACHIMIA, PAUL 123
LACKEY, RUSS 57
LACKEY, MR. WENDELL 182, 183
LADDE, ANIL 95, 123, 258, 259
LAFLAMME, PETER 123
LAFONTAINE, JAHNVIEVE 77, 171
LAITINEN, PETE 123
LAKDAWALLA, PERVIN 35, 63, 64.
78, 79, 123
LAMBERT, DAWN 123
LAND, LEAH 171
LANDOLT, LISA 151
LANDRY, DEBBIE 171
LANDRY, DON 171, 228, 229, 247
LANDRY, MICHELLE 171
LANE, KYLE 171, 234
LANHAM, JAY 171
LAPOINTE, ANN 123
LARSEN, BRIAN 171
LARSEN, CRAIG 171
LARY, LUCIA 77, 171
LATHAM, MS. LESLIE 185
LATTA, STEVEN 171
LAUGHLIN, DOUG 171
LAWLEY, SGT. CLAMP 185
LAWRENCE, JAMIE 12, 171,213
LAWRENCE, JOHN 171
LAWRENCE, KARYN 151
LAWRENCE, KELLY 151
LAWRENCE, KENT 123
LAWRENCE, SCOTT 71.73. 123
LAWSON, JOANNA 70, 171
LAWSON, SCOTT 124. 217
LAWSON. SEARLE 124. 228, 247
LAYTON, TAMMY 79, 171. 213
LE. HANH 27,151,153
LEATHERWOOD. BRAD 171
LEBOUTILLIER. AMY 171
LEDUC. MARCIA 70. 151
LEE. BRIDGET 171
LEE. DANA 171
LEE. MELISSA 171
LEE. SCOTT 115, 124
LEEDUNBAR. MRS GLORIA 185
LEFEBVRE. CHRIS 27.151
LEHR. SEAN 171.235
LEMASURIER, PHILIP 151
LEMONS. GALA 75. 124
LEO. MRS THERESA 80, 185
LEONARD. JENNIE 171
LESTER. ANTHONY 151
LESTER, MR JAMES 185.217
LESTER. MRS SUE 185
LEWIS. CLINT 172
LEWIS, JOHN 172.243
LEWIS. KELLY 124
LEWIS. MATT 7, 169, 172. 217, 243
LEWIS. MR ROBERT 185
LIMER, SCOTT 163, 172
LINDQUIST. PAULA 172
McBRIDIQ. TIM 173
MCCAULEY, MIKE 173.221
MCCLANAHAN, KERRY 27. 80. 125.
MCCLASKEY, MR GARY 182
MCCLELLAN. MEGHAN 152.217
MCCLINTOCK. KATHLEEN 71. 79.
MCCLURE. VON 39.80. 125
MCCOLLEY. JEFF 173
MCCONNELL. ANN 173
MCCONNELL. LIZ 125. 128. 129
MCCORMICK. AMY 152
MCCORMICK. HEATHER 77,173.
MCCORMICK. LEE 152. 217. 218.
MCCOY. COL, IVY 87. 186
MCCRAW. CINDY 4. 173
MCCRAW. GARY 58. 78, 99, 125
MCCURLEY. LETICIA 125
MCDANIEL. JANA 125
MCDONALD. AMY 173
MOORE. DEANA 44.153
MOORE. GREG 153
MOORE. MR JOHN 26. 186, 217
MOORE. KELLY 174
MOORE. LEE 153. 217. 218. 247
MOORE. MRS. MARTHA 186
MOORE. NATHAN 22. 58. 102. 103.
McDONALD. MRS BECKY 186
McDONALD. KEVIN 125
McDONALD. SCOTT 125
ELL.JASE 15. 125. 216.217
ELL. MRS. JENNIFER 186
MOORE. SHAWN 153
MORA. MONICA 153
MORELAND. PHILLIP 71.153
MORFORD. PAM 77. 153
MORGAN. JERRY 87,174
MORGAN. KIM 126
MORGAN. LANA 153
MORGAN. MRS LANELLE 186
MORGAN. MR, LEON 183
MORGAN. TERRI 126
MORGAN. VICKIE 36. 61. 64, 65.
174. 226. 227
MORRIS. BRIAN 86. 126
MORRISON. BOBBIE 153
MORRIS. MR DON 183
MORRISON. SIDNEY 35. 37. 57. 59.
63. 64. 65, 98, 99. UJ4. 127
MORROW, JOHN 86, 153
MORROW, LEE 115
MORTON. TAMMY 153
MOSES. MRS, PAT 33, 184. 185. 186
MOTLEY. SUSAN 164
MOULTON. JULIE 61.64. 71. 153
MOUNCE. LINDSAY 174
LINGO. SCOTT 151
LININGER, JOANN 72, 77. 172
LIPSCOMB. DANNY 151
LISTON. LAURA 151
LITHERLAND.JANA 72. 151. 155
LIVELY. ANDIE 71.72,79.172
LIVELY, LANA 8. 69. 124
LIVELY. MRS MADELEINE 53.77.
LIVELY. ROBERT 16. 69, 72. 73.
LIVINGSTON. MARCIA 88. 124
LOEBER. TOMMY 151
LOGGINS. LAURA 27. 151. 229
LOGGINS. ROBBIE 86
LOK. CARL 151
LONGNECKER. CARY 86, 151
LONGWORTH. VICKI86. 151
LOPEZ. MARIA 151
LOTT. CHRIS B 23. 124. 217
LOTT. CHRISTINE 172
LOUIS. MRS JOYCE 185
LOVE. CHARL.ENE 151
LOVE. MRS NORMA 185
LUCAS. TODD 172
LUTTRELL. JO 75. 152
LUU. DUONG 152
LYDAY. ROBIN 172
LYMDKI 86. 152
MANSFIELD. SARAH 37. 71. 152
MANZO. CHRISTINE 124. 136. 236
MANZO. LISA ANN 124
MARCHBANKS, TREY 86.172.221.
MARCHLINSKI. JOHN 124. 231
MARGOLIS. DEENA 86. 124
MARKEY. LAURA 152. 244
MARLAR. MRS DIANE 185. 199
MARROW, LEE 124
MARSEE, SHANNON 37.107124
MARSH. SHAWN 124
MARSHALL. DOUG 172
MARSHALL. TRACY 152. 155
MARTENSEN, TODD 5, 78, 152
MATTHEWS. MRS PAM 185
McFARLAND, SANDY 146. 147. 152
McFARLAND. TERRY 39. 125
McGAHEY. MRS, MARNIE85. 186
McGEE, MIKI 152
McGINNIS, DEANNA 173
McGOWAN. JOE 125
McGRATH. JIMMY 152
McINNIS. ELIZABETH 173
McINTYRE. JENNIFER 152
McKAIG, MARTHA LU 152
MCKENDRICK, CHARLES 152
MCKENZIE. JODY 57. 173, 220. 221.
McKIM. HOWARD 173
McKIM, KEMPER 80, 81. 125
MCLAUGHLIN. PAT 40. 86, 125
MCLEMORE. ALAN 173.221
McLEMORE. TAMMY 89. 126
MCLEMORE, WAYNE 58, 75. 126
McNATT, MIKE 83.152
McNICHOLS. JAMES 152. 217. 246.
McSWAIN, DALE 173
MEAD. ALISSA 126
MEADS. TEENA 173
MEASURES. JASON 77.173
MEBUS. PAT 18.104.22.168.152
MEDFORD. .JENNY 77.173
MEDRANO. FRANCISCO. 173.247
MEDRANO. JOSE 126
MEEKS. RITA 90. 153
MEIER. KIM 75,173
MENDEZ. ROBERT 153
MENTON. BROOKE 79. 173
MERRILL. ALYN 71.73.153
MERRILL. JAMES 126
MERRILL. RORY 153
MERRILL. SUZANNE 173. 258
MERRILL. TERRY 173
MEYER. MIKE 57. 79. 161. 173. 221
MEYER. MOLLY 47. 57. 58. 81. 101.
104. 106. 126
MICHAEL. CAROLINE 126
MICHAEL. MATT 173
MICHENER. DAVID 9. 153. 217.253
MIDDLETON. MICHELLE 71. 73. 77.
MOYER, ROBYN 40, 127
MOZISEK, DAWN 87. 174
MUH. MILLIE 79.174
MULLENS. DONNA 174. 244. 245
MULLIGAN. RON 153
MUNSON. BRAD 153, 257
MURPHY. CHRISTY 90. 127
MURPHY, MIKE 153. 257
. RUSS 153
MURRAY. JANET 71.73.153
MURRAY, JOE 87.174
MURRAY. KIM 174
MURZIN, CHRIS 78, 107. 127. 136.
MURZIN. NICK 174, 247
MUSCANERE. ANDREA 127
MUZYKA. ROBERT 127. 217
MYROW. KELLY 153
NAESETH. GILES 87. 174
NANCE. BRYAN 174
NASON. KAREN 127
BECKY 172, 226, 236
MARTIN. BETH 172
MARTIN. GINGER 71
MARTIN. LISA 4.77.1512
MARTIN. MARY 152
MARTIN, MICHELLE 172
MARTIN. MISTY 77,172
MARTIN. RICK 172
SCOTT 35, 75. 152
MARTINEZ. EVA 172
MARTINEZ. PATRICIA 125
MARWITZ. CINDY 90. 91. 98. 125
MASON, BUBBA 125
MASON, TAMMY 12, 80, 125
MASSINGILL. KAREN 172
MATHIOS, NICK 152. 193
MATLOCK, ELIZABETH 12. 26. 172
MATTHEWS. MARSHALL 86, 172
MATTLAGE. DAVID 152. 217,247
MAULDIN, ROB 152.217
MAURER. ELLEN 144, 152
MAURER. KIM 85.152
MAXWELL. MELISSA 172
MAY. MIKE 172
MAYES. GREG 172
McADAM. ROBERT 173
McALAN. FELICIA 173
MCANDREW. MARY 75. 125
MCAVOY, MS CARLA 186,248
MCBRAYER. LISA 173
MCBRIDE. HEATHER 152. 229
McBRIDE, MARK 125
MI1.BURN. MARK 173
MILLER. MILES 173
MII.1.ER. MS PAMELA 90.186
MILLER. ROY 173
MILLER. STEPHANIE 126
MILLS. CATHY 78. 173.193
MILLS. JUI.IE 153. 236. 237, 248
MILLS. KENNETH 39. 87. 153
MILLS. KEVIN 173
MILLS. RACHELLE 153
MILLS. RHONDA 126
MILLS. WILLARD 76,78.98. 118.
MILNER. SCOTT 126
MINDEL. ELIZABETH 38. 76. 145.
MINSHALL. TODD 18. 153
MISHLER. RENEE 126
MITCHELL. MS CINDY 186
MIZE. ADAM 153
MOFFETT, LANCE 86.89. 153. 217.
MONTGOMERY. SUSAN 77.174
MOODY. RON 86. 126
MOON. NANCY 146. 147. 153
MOON. SHANNON 153
NATION. SUSANNA 174, 227
NAUGHTON. CHRIS 153. 217. 219.
NAVIS. SHAWN 174
NEAVES. BILL 174. 228. 247
NEDDERMAN. KRISTI 37. 61. 64. 71.
76. 147. 153
NEEDHAM. RON 12.47.85. 101.
NEEL. TINA 79. 174
NEJMANOWKSI. PATRICIA 174
NELSON. MRS, BILLIE 186
NELSON. SHERRIE 71, 72. 153
NELSON. STACY 154
NELSON. TOM 127
NEWBERRY. BILL 154
NEWCOMER. ROD 127
NEWTON. DONNI 174
NGUYEN. HA 86.87. 154
NGUYEN, PHUC 70
NGUYEN. THUY 174
NIBLACK. GARY 154
NICKLE. JEFF 152. 154
NICKS. JOE 174
NICOL. SCOTT 19. 96. 120, 127. 241
NICOL. TODD 174. 258
NICOLE. ALEXIS 122
NOLAN, MARY 154. 228. 229
NOON. JEFF 5.154
NORMAN. KELLI 154, 217
NORRIS. ANDREA 174
NORRIS. LARRY 154
NORTHCUTT, JOHN 25, 154,217
NORTHCUTT, MRS JONELLA 85.
NOWELL, AMY 154
NOWELL, KEITH 127
NOWELL. LISA 174.227, 239
NOWLIN. LLOYD 90.127
NUCKOLS. JOHN 154
NUGENT. SHEA 174, 193
NULL. DEAN 154
NUTTER. MIKE 67.174
NWATULEGWY. CARLIN 77. 174
NWATYLEGWY, UCHECHI 154
OBREGON, MARIE 127
OBREGON. TROY 78, 154
O'BRIEN. MR MICHAEL 5. 45. 186.
O'BRIEN. PAT 76. 143.154
ODELL. GINA 213. 244. 245
ulmoM,sLXo1"I' 77. 154, 241
ODWYLR. JUDY 75. 154
OVFII L. MR KI'.NN1'.TH 186
OJVDA. DEAN 114
OPPERMAN, TRISTA 71. 174
OREAN. CYNTHIA 147. 154
OSBORN. AMY 174
OSTRANDER. DIANE 79. 174
OVERTREE. NATHAN 154
OWEN. AMY 154
OWEN. CHRIS 88
OWEN. LARRY 115
OWEN. STACEY 91. 14.1. 154. 198
OWENS. DEBBIE 154
OWENS. ROBERT 154
OWENS, TONY 87.175
PACE. MIKE 175
PALMER. CHRISTY 154
PALMER. SHEL1.Y 127
PANAGOPOULOS. PETE' 154
PARK. ANGIE 127
PARK. KAYCEIANGIEI 127
PARK. MIKE 154, 217
PARKER. CHRIS 154
PARKER. DEBBIE 175
PARKER. HEATHER 127
PARKER. JOHNNY 175. 221
PARKISON. JOHN 128
PARROW. JIM 71.73.175
PARUSZEWSKI. JOE 86. 175
PATE. DONNA 175
PATE. LUKE 154
PATEI.. JEFF 175
PATRICK. MRS DIANE 183
PATTERSON. STEPHANIE 175
PATTERSON. STEPHANIE 22,107.
PATTON, HEATH 111.128
PAXTON. BRAD 122
PEDIGO. PAM 175
PEEBLES. AMY 57.79. 161.175
PEEL. KELLY 175. 221. 2.14
PELTON. MELISSA 175
PENLAND. AMY 154. 258
PERDUE. MIKE 120. 128
PERKINS, AMY 215,413,241 128
PERKINS. DAVID 12. 175
PERRETT. BRANDEE 23.154
PERRETT. CHASE 39, 154
PERRETT. CRYSTAL 128
PERRY. AMBER 78.154
PERRY. CHRIS 27
PERRY. JEFF 154
PETERSON. CINDY 77.154
PETTIT. MRS BETTY JEAN 186
PETTY. KRISTIN 22.214.171.124
PEVSNER. TANYA 175
PHILLIPS. ANDY 75.77,78.79.128
PHILLIPS. JEFF 154. 242. 243
PHILLIPS. KRISTI 77. 175.227, 238.
PHILLIPS. MICHAEL 81.154
PHILLIPS. STEVE 154
PHIPPS. MARSHA 175
PICKERING. ALAN 76. 154
PIERCE, SUZIE 155
PILKINGTON. CINDY 175
PINGEL. MS LAURA 77. 186
PINSON. KEVIN 128
PIPPIN. VINCE 87,175
PITZ. MARNIE 71, 75
PODSEDNIK. KAREN 155. 229. 248
POGUE. REGINA 117, 128
POINTS. TERESA 128
POKRIFCSAK. BRIAN 86.155.217
PO1.IMEROU. JIM 175
POLK, TERRI 90
PONGRATZ. LAURA 115.128
POOL, STACY 155
POOL. MS. TERESA 186, 224. 225.
POORE. STEVE 128. 253
POPP, JULIE 75, 175
PORRAS. FRANK 175
POSEY. MRS CARLA186
POST. JOHN 175
PRATER, ROD 77.82,83. 155.20f1.
PRESSLAR. KRISTINA 82.155
PRESSLY, NATHAN 83. 128
PRICE. BLAKE 175
PRICE. JIM 175
PRICE. STEVE 34. 175
PRICHARD. VICTOR 87.155
PRICKETT. GINGER 80, 81. 175
PRIDDY, KATHY 128
PRIMAVERA. JOE 128. 130.253
PRINCE. SHELLI 175
PROCTOR, POLI Y 12. 77. 175. 239
I'RIIN'I'Y SHAWN 29.71.175
IIIIEMPEI .CHRIS 153, 155. 230.
PURVIS. JIM 164. 175
PUTMAN. BRAD 175. 235
QIIILLIN. BRETT 176
RABBITT. JENNY 155. 223. 225. 244
RACIOPPA. LISA 155
RAIMO. DANIEI.LA 176,217
RAINS. KRISTEN 43.128
RAMIREZ. ANDY 129. 217
RAMSEY. KARYN 129, 213
RAMSEY. TRAVIS 176
RANDALL. SHARA 155
RANDOL. KIM 129
RASH. MR DAN 66.186
RATCLIFF. MRS LINDA 188
RATLIFF, BRIDGET 176
RATLIFF. LANCE 142. 155. 216. 217
RATZLAFF. JULIE 9.176
RAY DOROTHY 40. 83. 155
RAY, ROBERT 155
REAGAN. JILL 23.80,129
REDDEN, ROBIN 155
REED. ALAN 86.87.155
REED. MAX 176
REED. SHANE 155
REEVES, MR JACK 186.217
REIMER. AMY 83.129
REMMERT. .IAN 12. 176. 192
REMYNSE. TODD 176. 221
RENFRO. SCOTT 176
RENZ. DAVE 77. 176.258
REYNOLDS. GARRY 170. 171. 176
REYNOLDS. JOE 81. 176
RICE. MEI.ISSA 176
RICHARDS. BILL 155, 259
RICHARD. KEVIN 155
RICHARDSON. JOEL 155. 203. 228.
RICHARDSON. SHELLY 176
RICHERSON. LISA 75,155
RICHEY. MR GERALD 186. 217
RICHEY. RASCHELLE 176. 236
RICKETTS. MIKE 176. 221
RIDD1.E. I.ISA 176
RIGSTAD. JINA 155
RISINGER. JAMES 129
RITTER. MR JOHN 186
RIVERS. RICK 71.176
ROBERTS. MR ALAN 186.201, 217.
ROBERTS. CHERYL 176
ROBERTS. SCOTT 176
ROBERTSON. JENNIFER 149, 155
ROBERTSON. SHELDON 129
ROBERTSON. TED 160. 176.221
ROBINSON. JULIE 176
ROCHER. ERIKA 71.78
RODGERS. TERRI 83. 155
RODNITZKY. MARK 176
RODRIQUEZ. RICKY 155
ROGERS. SHELBY 71. 73. 75. 155
ROGERS. SONJA 129
ROGERS. STACIE 155
ROGSTAD. NANCY 4. 155
ROSENBAUM. JULIE 129
ROSENBOWER. JENNIFER 78. 155
ROSS. CHRISTI 129
ROTH. RICHARD 155
ROTHENHOEFER, AMELIA 77.176
RUDMAN. MICHELLE 176
RUMSEY, BRYAN 176, 221
RUPPERT. ANNE MARIE 75, 77.
176. 227. 244
RUPPERT, CATHY 75. 155
RUTHERFORD. JACKIE 176
RYAN. LAUNA 71.77.176
SABARA, FRAN 176
SALEEBY. MEGHAN 75, 83, 155
SAI.INAS, SAM 176
SALIS. WADE 155
SALIZOR. JAMIE 70
SALLEE. BRADLEY 155
SAMMONS, LISA 84. 155
SANDERS. CARRI 156
SANDERS. MARK 156.258
SANDLIN. SHARON 63. 64. 78. 156
SAPP. JEFF 43
SATTERWHITE. DARIN 176
SATTLER. MELANIE 58. 75. 78. 79.
94. 95. 99. 105. 129
FNSAVAGIL MINIJY 176. I'V-I
SLVAGE. rmru' 151,
SAVORY. ,JIZNNINL 7-v. 1211
SAXON. MR JIM 186
SCARBOROUGH. RHONDA 156
SCHALLER. MANDY 26. 160. 176.
SCHASTEEN. KENNETH 129
SCHEFFERS. TERI 129
SCHLIELIG. LISA 176
SCHMIDT. JENNIFER 129
SCHMIDT. MIKE 130
SCHMIDT. TINA 58. 130. 213
SCHMITT. BRIAN 156
SCHMITT. RODNEY 130
SCHNEIDER. JEFF 98. 130
SCHOENECKER. SCOTT 176
SCHRIEVER. CURTIS 130. 217
SCHRIEVER. STACY 67. 177
SCHROEDER, KARI:N 77,122,130
SCHULTZ. AMY 4. 155. 156
SCHULTZ. MRS JOYCE 187
SCHULTZ, MIKE 130
SCOPER. SHANNON 177. 239
. MR. TOM 187. 233. 2.14.
.BRAD 69. 78. 156
SCOTT. TONY 71. 106. 130
SEAGER. LORI 156
SEALE. JULIE 12. 75. 177
SEAY. DONNA 177
SEAY. PATRICIA 156
SEEKINS. ROGER 177
SEEKINS, RYAN 70. 120. 130. 228
SEELY. CHERYL 156
SELF. MIKE 125. 130. 258. 286
SELF. TRACI 79. 177
SEPULVEDA. BRIAN 8. 35. 69. 156.
SEWARD. EDWARD 79. 156
SEYMOUR. DOUG 156
SHACKELFORD. RALPH 87. 156
SHADY. KAYCE 77. 156
SHANNON. JEFF 130. 217
SHARP. STEVE 130
SHAW, KEN 177
SHAW, ROBIN 156
SHEAR, KRISTI 146, 147. 156
SHEARER, TRACIE 130
SHEEN. GREG 217. 241
SHELBY. DEANA 156
SHELL. LAURA 130
SHELLEY. MRS BONNIE 187
SHELTON. HEATHER 177
SHILLER. SHANNA 45. 58. 59. 80.
85. 101. 131
SHINNEMAN. WENDY 79.85. 156
SHIPE. MR DON 132
SHIPE. STEVE 131
SHIPLEY. KURT 156. 251. 253
SHIPMAN. SHELLY 156. 236. 248
SHIPP. ANGELA 86. 156
SHORT. ERIC 177
SHORT. STEPHANIE 156. 226
SHORT. TRACI 177
SHOULTS. PHILIP 86. 156
SHUFORD. TRACY 77. 177
SIEBENTHAL. JANE 35. 155. 156
SILL. SHELBY 177
SILVA. MARK 75.131
SIMMONS. JEFF 131
SIMMONS. MICHELLE 177
SIMMONS. STEVE 131
SIMMS. ROBERT 131
SIMS. BERNARD 221
SIMS. MASHONE 81, 131
SIMS. TOBY 131
SINGH, SHERYL 177
SINGLETON. GARY 177
SINGLETON. STEVE 131
SLATER. MIKE 177
SLINKARD, TODD 156, 243
SLOAN. DON 131. 217. 287
SLOCUM. CINDY 37. 76. 80. 156.
SLOCUM. CHARLES B. 131
SLOCUM. CINDY 76
SMELLEY, BRETT 82. 131
SMELLEY,VALER1E 78. 156, 159
SMI1 H. TIFFANY 132
SNELI . SANDY 70.72. 177
SNIDER. SUSAN 15. 58. 59. 79. 132
SNIPES. ADAM 156
SNOWDEN. CARY 156. 217
SOMERS. ANGELA 177
SORDIFF. EDWARD 177
SOUTH. DEBBIE 177
SOWERS. NEAL 132
SPEER. TAMMY 9. 177
SPIEGEL. SHAWN 177
SPITTLER. MS ELAINE 187. 244
SPRACKLEN. MR FLOYD 88. 187
SPRANG. CHRIS 132
SPRANG. CURTIS 82. 132
SPROBA. MIKE 79. 157. 257
STAILEY. JAMES 194
STALLONES. SHAWN 157
STANFORD. ANGELA 88. 157
STANLEY. LANA 16. 132.201
STANLEY. RON 177
STARKEY. CHARLES 87. 177
STATON, MIKE 177
STEARNS. KIM 45, 157.247
STEBBINS. MRS BEVERLY 187
5, Nl. 1,1
STEDMAN. ANDY 132. 217. 219
STEELE. DUNG 177
STEER. DON 132
STEGALL. DAWNA 83. 157
STEGER. LISA 177
STEHN. ANNE 157
STEINLE. CURTIS 157
STEINSHNIDER. ROBIN 71. 177
STELL. ELIZABETH 57. 79.81. 132
STELL. KATIE 12. 177
STELL. TONY 157. 217
STEPHENS, AMY 81. 132
STEPHENS. CAROLIN 132
STEPHENS. LEANN 75, 178
STEPHENS. MARTIN 132
STEVENSON. CHERYL 40. 178
STEVENSON. MARC 87
STEWART. ALICE 35.71. 78. 79.
STEWART. AMY 83.178
STEWART. BLAKE 157. 196. 257
STEWART. JAY 132
STEWART, JOHN 82. 157.217.2117
STICHT. ALAN 36. 71. 178
STICHT. JULIE 132. 222. 225
STIEBING. ALAN 71.73, 157
STILES. DAVID 178
STOECKER. JOHN 157.217
STOKES. AMY 77. 157. 229. 248
STOKES. ROBERT 157. 217
STOKES. SHELBY 178
STONE, MICHELLE 157
STONE, SUSAN 86, 133
STORY. JAMES 157
STOVALL. MRS. LOVETA 187
STOVALL. MR MICHAEL 187.217
STRAIGHT. JANA 80. 119. 133
STREBECK. ANGELA 178
STRICKLIN. MS JUDY 187
STRIPLING. SCOTT 157
STROUD, JACQUE 157
STROUD. JANA 157
STRUBLE. CINDY 133
STUCHLY. CHRISTINE 61.78. 157
STULTS. ELAINE 133
SULLIVAN. KAREN 157
SUTTON. CINDEE 157
SUTTON. DARIN 157
SWAYNIE. RICK 178
SWEENEY. MRS MICHELLE 187
TAGLE. RONNIE 133
TAITE. DAVID 157
TALKINGTON. BART 1. 57. 103.
133. 217. 218, 219. 247
TALKINGTON, DR. KEN 183
TAMBUNGA. MARTHA 157
TARBUTTON. GLEN 178
TATE, JOELLE 133
TATE, JON 178
TAWIL. CHRIS 178
TAYLOR. ALICIA 87, 178
TAYLOR. CATRECE 77. 157
ROD 35. 63. 64. 157
BARBIE 22. 84. 85. 156
CHAD L 131
SHANNON 85. 132
TAMMY 85. 156
TAYLOR. SHERILE 178
TEACHEY. WILLY 86. 178
TELLE. DR TOM 183
THAXTON. SHERYL 71. 133
THEOBALT. MR RICK 187
THOMAS. AMY 37. 46. 58. 61. 64.
65. 80. 106. 133. 267
THOMAS, MARY LISA 8. 147. 157
THOMAS. TIFFANY 7.57. 79. 157
THOMLINSON, KURT 157.243
THOMPSON. ALAN 157. 193
THOMPSON. BETH 77. 157
THOMPSON. JOHN 86. 157
THOMPSON. JULIE 66. 82. 133
THOMPSON. LISA 157
THOMPSON. MIKE TODD 13.1
THOMPSON. MRS PATRICIA 187
THORNTON. BRIAN 66. 69. 133
THROCKMORTON. CHRIS 178. 228.
THROWER. MRS OLETA 187
THULIN. STACEY 63. 64. 65. 80.
157. 239. 259
THULL. RACHEL 133
THURMAN. LES 70. 178
TIMMONS. GREG 77. 157
TODD. MATT 178
TONGIER. MELISSA 49. 77
TORRES, JOHN 178
TOSH. HANK 70. 72. 73. 133
TOWNEND. CHRIS 178
TOXEY. CHUCK 79. 157
TRAN. TUYEN 78. 133
TRAVIS. MICHAEL 75.87. 178
TREADWELL. TERRY 178
TREVINO. ARNOLD 134
TRIBBLE. SCOTT 158. 257
TROUPE. TAMMY 44. 98. 134
TROWE. TAMMY 134
TRUDELL. BRAD 134
TRUDELL. MIKE 158. 247
TRUJILLO. TONI 85. 158
TSCHETTER. TAMMY 134
TUCKER. CODY 134
TUCKER. EVAN 86. 158
TUCKER. JEFF 178
TUCKER. THOMAS 158
TLILLOS. AMY 158. 159
TULLY. KEN 158.203
TULLY.TRIClA12. 178. 227
TURK. MRS. MARY 187
TURNBOW. MIKE 178
TURNER. ANDRE 158. 221. 253
TURNER. COURTNEY 134
TURNER. DERRICK 158
TURNER. DONNA 134
TURNER. LORI 158
TURNER. TRENT 158. 230. 231.
232. 233. 251. 253
TURNEY. MRS ANN 187
TUTON. CHRISTY 178.217
TYNER. ANGIE 158
TYNES. DAMA 134, 201
TYNES. SHAUNA 178. 213
UNDERWOOD. ALLAN 158
UNDERWOOD. ANTHONY 5. 9. 158.
UNDERWOOD. JACKIE 80. 178
UNGER. BENJAMIN 134
URBAN. MATT 82. 158
VALENTINE. LINDA 132. 134
VALLANCE. CHARLES 134
VANCE. JENNIFER 82, 178.225
VANFOOTE, ROBERT 77. 158
VANHOOF. JUDY 134. 196
VANHOOSE. MRS. MARY 187
VANHOOSIER. BRETT 158
VANKUILENBURG. SHANE 158
VANSICLEN. MS MARY ANN 147
VANSICLEN. SARAH 7.57. 77. 150.
VANTSLOT. JOHN 57. 178. 220.
VANVICKLE, MARY 158
VANZANDT. MR FRANK 187
VAUGHAN. TIFFANY 169. 178
VAUGHN. CARI 158
VAUGHN. CRAIG 158
VAUGHN. TORI 158
VEGA. GLORIA 158
VELASQUEZ. CARLOS 134
VENABLE, CAROLYN 178
VETEIKIS. DAVID 158
VETT, KELLY 158
VIEGAS. RICK 158
VILLEMAIRE. BETH 158
VINER. ROBERT 67. 134
VIRDEN. WALTER 158
VU. DUNG 178
WADE. KAREE 7, 27, 57. 106. 134
WAGSTAFF. DON 70. 158
WAGSTAFF, JOY 135
WALDROP. BRYAN 178
WALDRUP. KELLY 158
WALKER, DAVID 69. 135
WALKER, DAVID WEST 178.258
WALKER. KEITH 178, 235
WALKER. NOELLE 178. 226
WALLACE. GREGORY 9. 158.217
WALLACE. MRS. JANET 49. 187
WALLIS, MARGARET 135
WALLS. TAMMY 135,236,237
WALSH. JOE 178
WALTERS. DAVID BRENT 158
WALTERS. DAVID 135
WALTERS. SHAWN 179
WALTHER.KARLA135. 192. 223.
MRS MARY BETH 187
MIKE 78. 158
WARE. RUSS 35. 67. 69. 158
WARNER. WENDY 76.153.158
WASHINGTON. DALE 135
WASHINGTON. SONYA 89. 135
WATSON. LINDA 71. 72. 76. 158
WATTS. MICHELLE 179. 227. 248
WATTS. ROBIN 158
WATTS. SCOTT 158.258
WAYLAND. KAREN 83.135
WEBB. AUDRA 26. 179
WEBB. GARY 179, 233, 234
WEBER. KATHY 13. 58. 135. 213
WEDDLE. JAMES 83, 90. 135
WEEMS. CHRIS 6. 18. 115.135. 194
WELCH. GARY 179
WELCH. RHONDA 179
WELLS. LAURIE 88. 135, 236
WELLS. MELANIE 159
WENDT. JAMES 179
WENTZ. JIM 135. 212. 247
WENZEL, CHRIS 40. 179
WESTON. MIKE 179
WESTPHAL. JEFF 179
WETZEL. MARC 37.76.90. 159
WETZEL. MARK 260
WHEELER, JOEL 71.73. 159
DANNY 29. 136
KEVIN 83. 179
KYLE 159. 217. 247
WHITE.M K 37.136
WHITE. MARK 179
WHITE. WILL 136. 184
WHITEACRE. BETHANY 179
WHITFIELD. MRS JOZELLE187
WHITLEY. JENNIFER 159
WHITLEY. WILL 179
WHITSON. SANDRA 29. 136
WHITWORTH. TIM 90. 136
WIENER. DAVID 38. 79. 159. 231.
WIESE, SCOTT 136
WILBORN. EASTLYN 78, 85. 159
WILDMAN. STACEY 159, 214
WILLIAMS. MR HAROLD 187
WILLIAMS. KARI 81. 136
WILLIAMS. LAUREN 179
WILLIAMS. LISA 179
WILLIAMS. NICOLE 159
WILLIAMS. TONY 179
WILLIAMSON. GARY 179
WILLIAMSON, MELISSA 136
WILLIAMSON. MRS SARA 80. 187
WILMOTH. MR BARRY 187
WILSON. ALAN 159
WILSON. DENISE 159
WILSON. KIM 75. 159
WILSON. MARK 136. 252. 253
WILSON. MICHELLE 179
WILSON. STEVE 159
WIMPEE. CYNDY 179
WINE. ERIC 71.179
WINKER. DOUG 179
WINSETT. MARY 159
WINTER. MRS, CAROL 183
WINTER. RUSSELL 136
WISDOM, LISA 179
WITCHER. BAYLOR 179. 221. 247
WITHAEGER. BRIAN 76. 179
WOESSNER. CHERYL 136
WOLOSENCUK. WADE 159
WOLPA. JEFF 179. 242. 243
WOLTERS. TOM 179
WOMACK. THOMAS 30. 159
WOOD. JEFF 40. 136
WOOD. LISA 26. 179. 213
WOOD. RENAE 179
WOOD. RHONDA 159
WOOD. RICKY 179
WOODDELL. CINDY 70.79.159
WOODRUFF. BECKY 89. 159
WOOLFORD, MATT 179
WOOLFORD. TRENTON 136
WOOLVERTON, ANGELA 159
WOOTEN. CHRISTEL 71. 75. 77.
WRAGG. AIMEE 80. 81. 85. 96. 137
WRIGHT. TAMMI 159
WRIGHT, TERRI 159
WRIGHT. WAYNE 137. 217. 218
WYLIE. AMIE 90. 159
YANDELL. ALEX 179
YANTIS. DAN 90. 159
YARNELL. PAT 8.159
YEN. ALBERT 75. 76. 159
YEN. ANGELA 37. 58. 59. 75. 76. 81.
94. 95. 98. 104. 105. 112. 137
YETTIE. MARILYN 122
YOUNG. GARY 137
YOUNG. KRIS ANN 4. 159
YOUNG. MAUREEN 28. 58, 54
78. 79. 95. 105. 125. 1.57
ZANG. TARA 159
ZANG. TODD 137. 217
ZAPOR. CHRISTINE 87
ZEIGLER. KIM 179. 253. 255
ZEIGLER. TED 137. 251. 253
ZERVAKOS. KEVIN 137
ZIEGLER. KAREN 159
ZIMMERMAN. MICHELLE 137
ZIMMERMAN. STEVEN 179
ZITEK. JENNIE 35. 159
ZUCKER. JAMIE 137
Amidst screaming fans, Jeff Crain enter-
tains the audience at the Senior Saloon.
A dance anyone? Mike Self gives Mary
Ann Cain a dip at the Hawaiian Dance.
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1 +9 1:73
1978 1979 1980 1981
286 C1 OQING
Ielebration ends with a flurry
As the welcomed months of spring arrived, many
idents felt as if they were on a roller coaster of unending
ents. Colt County Fair, Go Hawaiian Dance, choir and
ll team programs, baseball games, track meets and more
ed the days of spring. Finally, dreaded finals were upon
e students. The seniors experienced the long anticipated
gspers and graduation ceremonies . . . and then it was
1 Papers were thrown in the air and the screaming
rushed out the doors to greet summer vacation.
It was a year of many changes and reforms brought on
by House Bill 72, but the positive attitude of students and
their enthusiasm allowed them to prove that AHS could
not be beat. The 1985 school year also marked Principal
James Crouch's retirement announcement.
When the curtain fell upon the school year, the celebra-
tion was over, but the laughter, tears, and friendships that
were made at AHS will follow all of the students
throughout their days.
The long anticipated graduation The agony of a leg injury is experi-
cerernony arrives for the '85 senior enced by Don Sloan at the Sam Houston
the 1983 colt Corral'
1? :X 'Sf 'lg
' PRESENTS if A
f fail.. ii If r
. Tim,-' r' Q 'wif :
, f fr N,
' " Fi
1 E1 :ss 'M 1 ' ,is
:A, -14 '
., x,!f0-yu Avigusgl A
51 grf,xvrst't 1 A
V' sq '1 " ' Mm,
5 JM . . 1 t , IN,
. 4 wr.
,, 7 J. .
f i' J
9 5 1 Colt Corral
1 S 1985
As the clock strikes midnight and
the last students leave the prom,
all that is left from the party is a
few empty Coke bottles.
U- ,, .. .,-f-""'
, , ,,,,,..,.--0'
Th party over
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