Arlington High School - Colt Corral Yearbook (Arlington, TX)
- Class of 1986
Page 1 of 306
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 306 of the 1986 volume:
Faculty. . . .
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Dressing up like little kids, Chuck Giles,
lim Lacy, and Mike Bindel model their
costumes at the Halloween Dance.
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Stating a simple fact, a "Colts are it" sign
hangs at the Lamar basketball game.
Rushing to finish the decorations, Kelly
jones and Tiffany Thomas tie up balloons
for the senior hall during Spirit Week.
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During summer band camp at Camp
Carter, jim Adams tries to spice up lunch by
giving his corny dog a personality.
Green hite yield
In their victory over Bell, Becky Martin
spikes a set from Kristi Phillips as Lori jones
and Carol Estrada prepare to help.
Shaking the balloons out, Student Council
members provide a breathtaking balloon
release at the game against Lamar.
Hard work pays off for Tommy Bates as he
receives a Grst place trophy after showing
his sheep, Bo, at a local contest.
The Gentleman's Quartet, Brian
Sepulveda, Chris Kelsey, Brad Scott, and
Russell Ware take the spotlight at the
Another example of Classic Colts can be found Silently watching times change, the 20-yearnold
among faculty members. Mrs. Pat Thompson ene Little Arlie mosaic stands guard al the end of the
joys a comment from one of her students during downstairs middle hall.
an Accounting I class.
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During An Angel Comes to Babylon
Crown Prince fChase Perrettj ridicules King
ame day Kyle White receives a morale
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booster from his secret spirit sister.
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In her homemaking class, Dominette
Gabriel prepares some yummy grape jelly.
Showing their spirit, Russ Taylor, Lisa
Goodman, and Bill Mauldin hang streamers
while Rachel Mullin cuts out clouds.
Showing his support, new Principal jerry
McCullough gets acquainted with parents
and students at the Ag barbecue dinner.
During the sophomore assembly, Matt
Long leams the song for his new alma
To encourage players to defeat Lamar,
numerous signs are hung at UTA
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Beautiful Hawaiian uwater provides Mrs.
janet Wallace a relaxing vacation spot,
Interrupting her paper grading, Mrs.
Wallace answers a question about Beowulf,
Accompanied by their dogs, Sugar,
Cricket, and Trish, Mr. and Mrs. James
Wallace enjoy a Sunday aftemoon outdoors.
Basking in the Hawaiian sun, Mr. and Mrs.
Wallace visit a sugar plantation.
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Playing with Miss Kitty, Mrs. lane! Wallace
takes it easy after a long day.
DEDICATION 1 1
Q Hot ummer sun
I relaxes student
Think for a moment of summer.
Yeah, you were lying on the
beach, catching a few ra s, when,
suddenly, the best-filled blikini you
ever saw passed in front of your
eyes. Even better, its occupant gave
you one of those looks . . .
Or maybe you spent most of the
summer behind a counter, taking
people's money and sayling, "Ya'
come back, now," or, " ave a nice
day." However you did it, though,
you simply made monely . . .
Maybe you went to urope with
some friends from school, spent all
of your time and money just learn-
Exploring the ocean floor, Elizabeth
Mindel enjoys scuba diving during the
With the Youth for Understanding Scholar-
ship program, Mary Abell tours the castle of
Versailles in Paris, rance.
ing new things and having fun . . .
Or maybe ou just hung around
the house and, talked on the phone.
But no matter how you spent
your summer, you had a great time
at it, right?
During the summer months,
many students hit the road. The
foreign language clubs went
toget er as groups on trips to
foreign countries to learn first hand
about the cultures.
Mary Van Vickle, a member of
the French Club, said her trip was
"interesting, and I liked it."
Colts worked at Six Flags and
Wet 'n Wild, plus at many of the
restaurants and shops near their
"I was able to relax and earn
some money," Stuart Erickson
said, "by stayin close to home."
Still other golts, such as the
sports teams and pep clubs, spent
t e summer preparing for the big
Cheerleaders went to a camp at
SMU to ractice and learn new
routines. The drill team attended
camp for the same reasons, and
pub ication staffs went to
workshops to get new ideas.
Performing with the band, Rick Rivers
marches in the sun at the 4th of luly parade,
Showing his "We care about you" smile,
Shelby Rogers enjolys hegning-lguests out of
the caveri eat Six lags ver exas.
The varsity cheerleaders qfrontj Nancy
Moon, Bryrme Keeris, Gina O'Dell, Kandv
Cobb, Kvndal Cravens, Ashley Arnold,
Shauna Tynes, Qmiddley Steffani Cafaro,
Daletta Dietrich, Brandee Bush and Qtopb
jamie Lawrence compete at San Marcos.
ew school year
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"Aren't you excited about
Howdy Day, Hint Week, senior
magazine sales, and the many pep
Yes, the dreaded month came -
September. School began, summer
ended, students panicked -
And yet, peop e had fun.
The first Friday of the year
became known, officially, as
Howdy Day, unoffically, as 'po-or
sophomore" day. just when they
thought it was safe to go back into
normal life, sophomores were ex-
Mentally psyching themselves up for the
game, Chuck Giles and Andre Turner con-
centrate on the advice of Coach O'Brien.
Filled to capacity, students find traveling to
class an almost impossible task.
posed to any and all forms of
armless harassment including
penny racing, baby food swallow-
mg, and, worse yet, their own ren-
ditions ofthe Fight Song.
Also with September came Hint
Week, a time set aside for the ladies
to take their turn and ask out that
or eous,s ecial .
g fsthoughp the glylear had just
begun, seniors already began rais-
ing money for their prom by selling
magazines. Seniors were inspire
to sell more by S100 drawings.
Wendi Keeney, a winner of 5100,
said, "When we were told they
would have one hundred dollar
drawings, it encouraged me to sell
Pep rallies were moved from the
aftemoon to 7:55 and 8:15 a.m.
This bothered some juniors and
seniors, who had gotten used to the
"The u ose is to get the whole
student boldly together to cheer on
the dpla ers. It is almost impossible
to o this at an early hour of the
morning," senior Angie Woolver-
ton said. "Peg rallies should be
considered sc ool activities and
held during school time."
Overflowing with enthusiasm, the senior
class shows its spirit at a pep rally.
Mmm good!!! David Wiener and Nick Mur'
zin give Chad Byler a taste of Howdy Day.
Enjoying Open House, Brian Sepulveda
and mother Laverne talk to Mrs. Billie
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. . . Suspense. tory they so richly deserved. Saluted by the ROTC corps, the King
Finally, it was Homecoming night.
Time for the game.
They came in all manners of dress --
sophomores in blue jeans and
sneakers, juniors in whatever it is
juniors wear, seniors all dressed up
with everyplace to go - to see a foot-
But this was no ordinary run-of-the-
mill football game.
This was the Homecoming Game,
and pride was at stake.
By the time halftime blew in, the
Colts were well on their way to the vic-
We interrupt this Homecoming to
bring you a very special news bulletin.
Yes, the highlight of the day, the an-
nouncement of the Homecoming King
and Queen, had arrived.
An arch was set up, the ROTC corps
fell into formation, and every Colt held
his or her breath.
The tension mounted as the
sophomore and junior princesses Holly
McFarland and Melissa Hubbard,
joined by the '84 Queen and King
Stephanie Patterson and Nathan
Moore, appeared on the field.
and Queen nominees passed through
the arch. Kristin Petty, Pat O'Brien,
David Michener, Sandy McFarland,
Gayla Godfrey, Doug Eisner, Ann
Edens, Bob Deller, Mike Carrell, and
Brandee Bush all stood together and
awaited the fateful words.
"The 1985 Homecoming King and
Queen are - Bob Deller and Brandee
Homecomin nominees Sandy McFarland,
Brandee Bus , Ann Edens, Kristin Petty,
and Gayla Godfrey await the halftime
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Graduate Mayor Harold Patterson ad-
dresses the crowd at the Homecoming pep
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Lackadasical Little Arlie makes his grand
appearance for the student body.
Herr William Fink enjoys a cup of coffee as
Carl Clements serves pastries at the tradi-
tional Homecoming breakfast.
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The Homecoming nominees Sandy
McFarland, Gayla Godfrey, Ann Edens,
Kristen Petty, Brandee Bush, Doug Eisner,
David Michener, Pat O'Brien, Bob Deller,
Mike Carrell accept flowers from Melissa
V' 1? yi
draws exes back
This is it.
Cheerleaders all pepped up and
jumping around. . .
Exes ining the halls . . .
Massive assortments of flowers
and feathers engulfing the
shoulders of girls . . .
Anxious football players, ready
to kick Burleson . . .
The signs of Homecoming.
The big day began with a large
breakfast for many visiting exes.
This gave them a chance to visit
with old, but good friends,
teachers, and this year's class while
stuffing their faces with breakfast
Midday brought with it the
Homecoming Pep Rally, which
was attende by almost the entire
student body, not to mention
several hundred exes and faculty.
Mayor Harold Patterson showed
u to 've an ins irin s eech
agout AES. P g P
Colt spirit ran hi h throughout
the pep rally. Cgolts cheered
through performances by the drill
team, band, and through the ex-
citement of sophomore Stacey
As the pep rally wound to a
close, the time came for a few very
important announcements. The
nominees for Iunior Princess were
called down to center stage.
One-by-one, Ashley Arnold,
Carlo Estrada, Melissa Hubbard,
Heather Shelton, and Shauna
Tynes worked their way down to
the gym floor where Melissa
received the title.
Next down were Sophomore
Princess nominees Jennifer Hilton,
Holly McFarland, Kelly Shipley,
Tammy Welch, and Krisha
Williams. The exciting words
echoed, "The winner is Holly
But all was not over.
King and Queen Nominees,
Brandee Bush, Mike Carrell, Bob
Deller, Ann Edens, Doug Eisner,
Gayla Godfrey, Sandy McFarland,
David Michener, Pat O'Brien, and
Kristen Petty also lined up on the
But the Colts had to wait for the
game later on that night when the
winners were announced.
ACTIVITIES 2 1
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In came October. Students had
begun to get into the swing of
things - Mondays, homework,
morning announcements, Mrs.
Francis' English class.
A deadly epidemic of routine
swept the school.
And, in fact, the cure didn't real-
ly come until later on in the month.
But it came in large doses.
On October 17, 18, and 19, the
drama de artment performed The
Man Who game to Dinner.
At the last moment, a cast
member was taken out of the show,
another victim of no-pass, no-play.
Understudy Danny Blackshear was
called in to take the part of Dr.
At 7 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 17, the
curtain rose. How would it be?
Good? Bad? Would the janitors be
cleaning fresh vegetables up off the
How could it have been anything
but ood? After all, it was AHS!
"'Fhe play was excellent and the
cast was reall talented. I did not
know how well some of the people
in our school could act," Iennifer
Friday the 18th also saw the
Masquerade Dance. From 8-12,
AHS was crawling with peo le
such as G. I. Ioe, Peter Rabbit, 'Ilhe
Great Pumpkin, Charlie Chaplin,
good ol' Uncle Jed, and even Dee
"Most everyone was dressed
up," Wendy Warner said. "That's
what was good about it because
that's what the dance was for."
Merri Brewer, Maggie, gives Chase Perrett,
Mr. Whiteside, a eadache in the drama
Eroduction, "The Man Who Came to
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Dancing hand in hand, genie Teresa Mad-
dux and Sheik Blake Boles enjoy the
Catching the dance fever, Chip Joslin and
Kelsey Tanner get down with the music,
'vim h l alan
Togas are it! Brian Pokrifcsak, Richard
Roth, David Mattlage, Cary Snowden, and
Larry Herman model at the Halloween
Helping the senior class, IoDee Brecheen
and Colleen Butson decorate their hall.
Iammin' to the beat, the drumline marches
through the halls before the pep rally.
Rambunctious students leave behind
the remnants of a rowdy lunch at
Monely's no object, Dana Iones, Kelly Vett,
and eri Hoffman wear their homemade
sweatshirts to the Lamar pep rally.
Preventing vandalism, Mrs. Carol Winter,
Mrs. Nancy Kidd, and Mr. Robert How-
ington watch the school during lunch on
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The time had come.
A time for friendly rivalry, a time
to show intense school spirit, a
time to buy a few more bottles of
white shoe polish, a time to find
some use ffinallyj for those funny-
looking old ties in Dad's closet, a
time to duck flying Chicken
The annual Lamar game cli-
maxed a series of events that
started on the Monday before the
game. Spirit Week ave the Colts a
chance to blow off some excess
school spirit, to dress a little
strangely Qso what else is newj, to
redecorate a few hallways, and, yes
Ross Perot forbid, even to have a
Day One of Spirit Week '85 en-
couraged Colts to come to school
wearing sweat suits, white socks,
and sneakers for "Lamar, No
Sweat Day." Colts wore Hawaiian
shirts, beach hats, and some even
had shorts Qover their bluejeans, of
course, Mr. Perotj on Tuesday.
Wednesday, "Clash Lamar," saw
an incredible arraly of colors per
person. For once, t e Colts showed
a total lack of taste. Somehow they
did even this tastefully.
Thursday called for a black tie af-
fair - but since not all Colts
owned black ties, they wore any
color they could dig up for "Tie up
Friday, the grand finale of Spirit
Week, crowded a lot both officially
and unofficially, into one day.
As the day began, green and
white-clad Colts dressed for the
traditional Green and White Fri-
day, found themselves in the gym
at one last Colt ep rally.
As the pep rallly ended, the Colts
exited the ym and noticed that on
the first goof, the front, middle,
and back hallwa s were decorated.
The back hall belonged to the
sophomore class, whose theme
was "A Colt Heaven." Colts pass-
ing down this hall were sur-
rounded by clouds and a number of
A casual stroll down the middle
hall allowed the traveller to kick
Lamar all the wanted, as a result
of the senior theme, "Kicks in '86,"
which featured end-to-end
carpeting with Lamar written all
The junior class won the com-
petition with "Fast Times at Arl-
ington Hi h." Their hall was made
to look lige a race track, comcplete
with banners depicting the olts'
lonlgmroad to victory.
e game was directly preceded
by yet another Sep rally, this one
on the spot at A stadium. The
Colts were 'ven one last send-off
before Worlglwar III began.
The game itself was spectacular,
dazzling passes, awe-inspiring
We beat 'em, 17-7.
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Although December contained
fewer school days than any other
month, it felt like the longest.
U toacertain oint, at least.
T e 20th at 2:3 p,m.
Past that point it slipped away
faster than standin' room at a pep
From the moment the 8:30 bell
rang on Monday, Dec. 2 - Colts
became trapped in the Christmas
The anticipation was unbearable.
Christmas - so close yet so far.
People began to get antsy. Who
Winning first place in the door decorating
contest, Mrs. jan Henderson's class tries to
alert everyone about world hunger.
Frantically swatting at the pinata, Melissa
Koziolek tries to knock it down, while the
rest of her Spanish class watches.
could concentrate on conjugating
verbs when Christmas vacation
was only days away?
Yet it wasn't sooo bad, thanks to
the many clubs and organizations.
The Student Council held a
dance on Frida the 13th. This
event had the eflfect of scaring off
bad luck implied by the day and
date - ever one had a great time.
On the lgth, the Orchestra er-
formed in concert in the olt
auditorium. They performed
several classical tunes as well as
some pop music for the younger
The Spanish Club had fun on
their own as they made pinatas to
celebrate Christmas and then
shared them with children in local
Student Council once again
sponsored a door decorating con-
test and after careful consideration,
the door to Mrs. Ian Henderson's
class which reminded Colts of the
famine in Africa, took the top spot.
Mr. Iohn Robison's class came in
Then, the final bell rang.
Merry Christmas to all and Hap-
py New Year.
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Collecting food for needy families. Greg
CdeBaca, David Michener, Damon Graham,
and Mike Meyer pitch in cans.
Mr. William Fink, Mrs. Madeleine Lively
Mr. Kenneth Offill, and Mrs. Lou Baker en-
joy a few laughs at breakfast,
-W -f .-.f-
Preparirrig an elaborate breakfast for the
faculty, r. Robert Lewis serves muffins.
Supporting the Samaritans, Matt Trostel,
Terry Wi cox, jason Buffington, Scott
Gilbert, and Shannon Reichert give to Shan-
non McKee for the annual Shoe-Fund.
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Raising over two thousand dollars, Mrs.
Sheron Gore's psychology class hands the
check to Mrs. Peggy Irving and Mrs. Lynn
Buffington of the ocal Humane Society.
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It's the most wonderful time of
the year, right?
Christmas is the time for giving
freel of oneself, for being among
familly and friends, for sharing and
Heck, its hauling off with as
much loot as your family and
friends can ossibly afford.
Partly, at east.
In the weeks prior to Christmas
vacation, many groups did things
for people less fortunate than
Mrs. Lou Baker's Algebra II and
trigonometrv classes contributed
money daily to the "Good
Samaritans Shoe Fund" for several
weeks. Everybody contributed
what they could, from spare pen-
nies dug out from the bottoms of
pockets, to lar er amounts col-
ected from fami y and friends out-
side the school. Money came in
from all over the country as exes
who had taken Mrs. Baker's classes
sent mone to hel what she called
"The chilcfien wit out any shoes."
One check even came from
By Christmas, Mrs. Baker and her
classes had collected 51,407
Mrs. Sheron Gore also convinced
her class to ive something of
themselves. er classes pulled
together to give to the Humane
Society. They collected 52,000 for
Student Council members s on-
sored a canned-food drive to elp
Arlington's needy families. Colts
brought cans of food to their
homeroom classes. The classes of
Mrs. Mary Margaret Basham, Mr.
Gerald Brown and Mrs. Sheron
Gore brought more than the rest
and were rewarded at a party.
During biology class, Chi-Suk Pak and
Tracy 'ngsbury take their semester exam.
In the january performances of An Angel
Comes To Babylon, Todd Minshall prepares
to be hung, while Chase Perrett speaks.
' 'NNN . 3
Getting ready for baseball practice in the
unusual January weather, Kurt Shipley ties
up the tarp on t e fence.
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Appearing on High School Highlights,
Kristin Su ivan interviews Paula Kennewell
and Carla He renes from Sam Houston and
Mary Abell from Arlington on life as a
foreign exchange student.
Climbing out of her barrel, Robin Doyle
portrays a poet in the drama production.
On january 6, there were exactly
two people in the entire school
who weren't wearing clothes they
had otten for Christmas. And that
was iecause they hadn't asked for
he halls were filled with new
clothes - shirts, dresses, jeans,
scarves, sacks, stirrup pants, and
any other imaginab e forms of
clothing. One weird sophomore
even wore a Chicago Bears
However, clothes, Christmas,
and the new ear weren't the only
things on Colts' minds. Upcoming
was the annual post-Christmas
slaughter known as semester finals.
Finals had Colts quakin' in their
boots, hightops, topsiders,
sneakers or whatever. Dark circles
appeared under eyes as Colts
began to do some serious
Another pressure, new this Iyear,
was the 1'Official H. Ross erot
New and Improved Exam
Schedule." This wonderful new
schedule crammed what used to be
three days of exams into two.
Later in the month, long after ex-
ams were forgotten, fit took about a
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minute and a halfj, the drama
department treated Colts to three
wonderful performances of the
plaly, An Angel Comes To Babylon.
he nights of the 23rd, 24th, and
25th saw the auditorium stage
transformed into the ancient city of
january gave Colts another gift.
This month put absolutely no rain
or snow on Colt Country and
treated its occupants to several
beautiful days in the 6O's, 70's, and
even 80's. So, while those Chicago
Bears shovelled their snow, t e
Colts swam and played baseball.
Surprise! Ami Harry delivers a Val-a-gram
to Kelly Peel from his sweetheart.
Carefully checking over the selections,
Paula Dillhoff votes for the senior song.
Counting down to the Camfel production,
students scurry to find the best seats.
sf t-'- fifwsfwiwxizt
The 1985-86 Teacher of the Year, Mrs.
Kathryn White emphasizes to her
psychology class the importance of the new
Beeboppin' the night away, Tony Stell and
Barbie Smith enjoy the Valentine's Dance.
kick off spring
Valentine sweethearts announced,
Kathryn White receives TOTY
Valentine's Day wasn't the only
Early in the month, the senior class
voted on the song to be the theme at
prom. From among the three
nominees, "Time Goes By"
tTriumphJ, "Friends" CMicheaI W.
Smithj,and"WeSaid Hello Goodbye"
fPhiI Collinsj, the seniors chose their
favorite,"We Said Hello Goodbye."
About midway through the month,
teachers voted for this year's Teacher
of the Year. They chose Mrs. Kathryn
White, a 20-year veteran to be the
"I am very flattered and very hum-
bled to receive this honor because
this is such a strong faculty and good
teachers teach here," Mrs. White
February also brought a pleasant
sugprise to Mrs. Phyllis Forehand
an the staff members of the 1984-85
newspaper staff. Mrs. Forehand had
entered five issues of The Colt in the
Columbia Scholastic Press Associa-
tion's annual contest. The results that
came back early in February said that
The Colt had scored 991 out of a
possible 1,000 points and had earned
the highest possible rating -
And, of course, February brought
St. Valentines Day.
The Student Council sold Val-a-
grams. For 51.50 a Colt could send a
carnation with a special message at-
tached to his or her Valentine.
A Valentines Dance was also held
by the Student Council. At the dance
the sophomore, junior, and senior
sweethearts, nominated and chosen
beforehand, were announced.
So homore sweethearts were,
Heather Carter and jeff Lemonds,
juniors were Carol Estrada and Chip
Joslin, and the seniors were Ann
Edens and Walter Virden.
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How's that ol' sayin' go - .. In
like a lion and out like a lamb"?
That's exactly the way March went
- nobody seemed to notice it.
Ever body was too caught up in Spring
Brea . But that's another story . . .
However, March was not the forget-
table, useless, boring month it always
appears. A heckuvalot happened.
or instance, March rought the
nomination of the Graduation name
callers and the speakers at Vespers.
Teachers Mrs. Sandra Campell, Mrs.
Lou Baker, Mrs. Pam Matthews, and
Mrs. Billie Nelson were chosen to call
the names of the graduating seniors at
the june 1 ceremony. Seniors also
jj i k' :L
Mr. Barry Wilmoth explains the voting pro-
cess as Ann Edens writes down the
nominees for Vespers and Graduation
chose David Hussey, jim Lacy, Pat
O'Brien, Kristen Petty, and teachers
Mrs. Mary Beth Ward, Mrs. Bonnie
Shelley, and Mr. Gerald Brown to say a
few inspirational words at Vespers,
May 25 at Texas Hall.
March also saw the first edition of
the AHS Honor Roll. This new poster-
sized, eye-catching list prominently
listed all the names of AHS's finest -
the all-"A" students. At least one copy
found its way into each classroom in
recognition of these accomplished
The National Honor Society's annual
"Pin Day" came in March. On this day,
the old members tapped those juniors
and seniors who had met the re-
quirements to join the society.
Many organizations went to con-
tests, and just as many received very
high scores. Both Drama and Orchestra
went to UIL contests. Drama returned
with first lace honors. Orchestra com-
peted an came away with its eighth
Meanwhile, The Drill Team took a
little trip to a Galveston contest. They
not only took swee stakes, but they
also won the Gussie ell Davis Award
of Excellence. Cosmetology also com-
peted and won eight first-place
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Helping a little girl find hidden eggs, Charla Burkins and the rest of Mrs. Matthews'
sociology class host the hunt for underprivileged children in the area.
Rapping to the heat, Tim Fuller and Kevin
Brandon audition forthe Senior Saloon.
Finalists Debbie South, Anne Cregerson,
Mark Castleberry, David Walters Qstandingj
and joel Elrod hang a Youth Art Month
poster which contains one of Annes works.
U V ,,it ' t" n fa '
Principal jerry McCullough congratulates
newli pinned National Honor Society
Stacey Thulin, Suzanne Merrill, Lori
Brassell, Catherine Thorbum, Wend
Heape, and Vicki Morgan take a breall
on the slopes while vacationing in
Dodging the snowball that Michelle
Davis has just thrown, Mamie Ward
runs carelessly through the snows of
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Catching a few zzzz's, Stuart Erickson Enjoying the boat ride down the Rhine
found rest and relaxation very appealing River, Mr. William Fink tapes the
during his Spring Break vacation. students as they tour Germany during
r' j il
'wg wi es
Touring Switzerland, Carl Ifink, jim Lacy,
Albert Yen, I.isa Absher, Jerald Caffey, and
Scott Martin stop to see the stone lion.
Relaxing by the hot tub after a long day at
the beach, Susie Bloom, Tricia Bowen, and
Pam Finley party at Padre Island.
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Alri ht, so my watch is a little
off. WEO cares -
This one week of freedom, of
simplly living, happened
somew ere around mid-March and
came with all the insanity and ex-
citement that usually accompanies
In other words, people enjoyed
themselves Qso what else is new.j.
And they did it however they
Many Colts did nothing but
ed wherever they worked - Mickey
D's, Six FIags,themaII.
Cther Colts traveled. Some
packed a swimsuit and a toothbrush
Qsometimes forgetting all about the
toothbrushj, and headed south.
Places like Padre Island became fill-
ed with high school and college
"Even though the weather was
bad, it was great to get away and
At least one group of students
and-yes-a few teachers went to Ger-
Peo le from all over North Texas
floclied to a place called Colorado
to slide fhopefully uprightj down
high hills covered with snow on
long, thin slivers of highly polished
fiberglass, using two metal poles to
steady themse ves or steer away
And of course, there were those
who stayed home and relaxed.
They just hung around Arlington.
They got toget er with friends and
partied, went to Six Flags, or just
ung around together.
But we all had fun, right?I
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Everyone needs money, right?
It takes money to eat, to be well-
dressed, to own and operate a set
of wheels, to party, to catch a flick,
to rent a tux for prom, to catch
some rays at the tanning salon, or
to catch some real rays at some
It takes money to do anything at
And money isn't exactly all that
easy to get.
But, making money can be fun.
Take, for example, the Colt
organizations a great way to make
money and have fun, too.
For instance, the Senior Saloon
held in the auditorium, featured all
sorts of talented Colts doing
everything from dance to comedy.
These entertainers, aside from
making the audience have fun, had
fun themselves and also earned
more than a little money toward
The junior class presented the
junior jam, which featured lip-
synced and live music performed
by several local bands. The
sophomores presented the annual
This annual event, sponsored by
the Student Council, 0 fered AHS s
Spending Friday night at Colt County Fair,
Dana Tabler takes a cat nap in her geometry
class early Saturday moming.
Other attractions were the
seniors' Colt Cafe, the Student
Council's casino, ROTC's
nightclub, AFS's fortune-telling
booth, the debate team's dunkin
booth, fstep right up and dunE
your favorite teacherj, FHA's wed-
ding booth, Care Team's suicide in-
formation booth, and FFA's buck-
And, on top of all that, Spanish
Club sold nachos, the German
Club sold pretzels, the French club
sold French pastries, the Poetry
Club sold their yearbooks, and the
Art Club painted faces.
As Mr. Allen Van Zandt prepares to clean
the lab table, he carefully explains the pro-
per way to clean in his chemistry class.
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Making the best of a bad situation, Mrs.
Gale Allen, Blake Calhoun, Mr. Jerry
McCullough, and Kevin Richard wear
their jams for an unlucky Saturday
Strutting to the Super Bowl Shuffle,
Seniors, Melanie Clark, Pat O'Brien, Kristin
Petty, Lance Moffett, Gina, G'Dell, and
Brandee Bush perform at the Colt County
Watching tentatively, Kip Yates, Chris
Cauthern, Paul Lutz, and Steve Miller per-
form the one-act play "A Gap in
In the award winning one-act play put on by
the Drama Department, Todd Mins all plays
the part of crippled old Tofano.
Being a member of a gang is everything as
Chris Kelsey oints out to gang mem ers
john Kelley, lguss Ware, Pat O' rien, Russ
Taylor, Brent Gault and Jim Lacy.
Kindly asking Bernardo CBrian Sepulvedaj
to leave, Lt. Shrank fMike Carrellj breaks up
a fight between the Sharks and jets.
Members of the Sharks, Brian Sepulveda,
Chase Perrett, Paul Lutz, Steve Miller,
Gerald Caffey, and Monte Eliff discuss the
rumble during the musical West Side Story.
"There's a place for us," Maria fPat Mebusj
reminds Tony fBrad Scotty while he lies dy-
ing in her arms breathing his last breath.
Fighting Bernardo tBrian Sepulvedaj after
the dance, Anita tLori Spivyj is angered to
find out about the war council at Doc's.
Filled with terror, Chino tChase Perrettj
realizes he just shot Tony tBrad Scottj,
T Elk I O
West SideStory g A
as combined talents j 0in s
But, just like every other cit in
America, parts of it can be roughi.
And the West Side can be really
But, it can also be magical.
Ierome Robbin's musical West
Side Story illustrates the halp-
piness, the sorrow, the love, t e
ate-magic in the infamous West
Side area of NYC.
West Side Story is the story of two
rival street gangzs, one American
and the other uerto Rican im-
migrants, the lets and the Sharks,
them when the lets' leader, Tony,
falls in love with Maria, the
beautiful young sister of the
Sharks' leader, Bernardo.
This happened right here, too.
May 1- saw the Fine Arts
De artment's production of West
Sidi Story. Three 7 p.m. showings
and one 2 p.m. "Saturday
Matinee" let Arlington have a taste
of that magic.
Opening night came with a few
surprises, such as the Uboomerang
dart" and the falling mannequin,
but by the second performance,
sound problems from the first
night, went beautifully.
I never knew that anyone at
AHS could sing and dance.
There's some really incredible
Pat Mebus and Brad Scott starred
as Maria and Tony, with Lori Spivy
as Anita, Brian Sepulveda as Ber-
nardo, Chris Kelsey as Riff, Russ
Ware as Action, Chase Perrett as
Chino, Mike Carrell as Lt. Schrank
and Stacy Conaway as Anybodys.
Prom oers find
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They wanted me to write
They should have known that
I wouldn't be able to competent-
ly write about all the pre ara-
tions, all the excitement, all the
money Qbig money - S15 a per-
son for the ban uet, S10 a cou-
ple forthe use o the dance floor,
not to mention the cost of
gowns, tuxes, corsages, limos,
and after-prom parties. Hey,
dude, can you spare a dime?J, all
the plain fun.
Anyway, this event was the
last bi party, the final si n, of
the eng of the best ears o these
people's lives fso arj, and they
wanted me to write about it.
I hope I got this right.
The pre arations for prom
began at the beginning of the
year, as the senior class used
every possible money-making
scheme to raise bucks for the big
event. A little later on,
QNovember?J girls began to be
fitted for their dresses and pick
out the styles they wanted.
These massive preparations
continued on u until May 9, at
which point t e male seniors
decided it was time to get mov-
ing and went out to be fitted for
and pick up their tuxes, get hold
of a matching tie and a cummer-
bund, raid the florist shop for a
corsage f"Did she say her dress
was pur le or peach? 'J, and rent
a limo "Could I possibly get a
ink one . . . that's the color of
er dress . . . Ithink?"J.
This is called fun.
And then it happened.
May 10, 1986.
While waiting to get their prom pictures
taken, Katherine Hinson flashes her smile as
her date Doug Seymour admires the hotel.
z ' ff
Taking a moment to smile, Pat Yarnell and
Jeanne Caffey relax after the banquet.
Lance Moffett shares pleasant conversation
with Mrs. Loveta Stovall at the banquet.
v- - x V,
Strutting his stuff, Clint Howard gets
down with Kristi Nedderman during "Rock
Patiently waitin? for his keys, jer fl Bartlett
pays for the Va et Parking at the Dallas
Hyatt on prom night.
Intent on each other, LeAnn Coppedge
and Chad Pruitt take a break from dancing.
As an onlooker, Mary Lisa Thomas watches
jim Lacy and IoDee Brecheen hand Tim
Elkins the Tarrance Award at the Prom
,f , 'i'i' Iwi
, Q ,
Dancing with Meghan Saleebey, David
Hussey carries on the tradition by wear-
ing the same kilt his dad wore to his
Dancing up a storm, Russell Ware enjoys
the bub le machine at the Senior Prom.
, ' -6,
N I' I A jj ""' '-
Ext i - nlns j q ns I f Timmkiis j
. Tarrance award
recognizes f IVE
The limos, along with the occa-
sional VW bug QLook, Iennifer, I'm
sorry . . . the limos were all booked
up at least this thing's got a
good stereo . . .j, lined up in front
of the prestigious Qexpensive, tooj
Hyatt Regency Hote in Dallas.
Then several hundred well-dressed
senior girls were escorted into the
actual event by several hundred
well-dressed fwhite socks and allj
And then the fun really began
and the nervousness melted.
Those who had decided to dish
out the S15 for the banquet chowed
down Qeveryone else just went to
McDonald's or simply ordered
After dinner, the dancing started.
Even the one man who made us
all into "Ierry's Kids," Principal
jerry McCullough joined the crowd
on the dance floor.
Sometime during the night some
people in high positions, like the
senior president lim Lacy and his
other officers, announced the win-
ners of the coveted Tarrance
The Tarrance Award goes to
those seniors who have shown up
time and time again to work for
their class. Seniors Tim Elkins, Pat
O'Brien, Lisa Absher, Ami Harry,
and Lance Moffett took home the
Afterwards, the general opinion
could be summed up into three im-
mortal words, "It was great!"
I'm glad they had a good time.
They deserved it.
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Even though the baseball team was
playing an area game, a large group
showed up May 20 for the Senior
Awards Assembly, which was
highlighted by the announcement of
Trent Turner and Lori Spivy as the
1986 Fielder Award recipients.
Mr. Robert Fielder was present to
name the Most Outstanding Senior
Boy and Girl. Mr, jerry McCullough
accepted for Trent, who was with the
Numerous other seniors were also
cited for scholarship, leadership, and
citizenship at the assembly, which
also saw yearbook editors julie
Moulton and Kristi Nedderman an-
nounce that the 1986 Colt Corral was
being dedicated to English teacher,
Mrs. Ianet Wallace.
Among the many awards an-
nounced were the departmental
Who's Who. Kevin Flahaut was nam-
ed Who's Who in Art, janet Murray,
band, jill Iobe, business, Chase Per-
rett, speech, Kristin Crouch, VOE,
Eastlyn Wilborn, home ec, Michelle
Montgomery, cosmetology, Marshall
Castleberry, DE, Io Luttrell, orchestra,
and Lance Moffett, agriculture.
Others included Jim Holmes, shop,
Iimmy King, ROTC, Rita Meeks,
CVAE, Lisa Cunningham, choir,
Kristi Nedderman, PE, Cindy Alex-
ander, HECE, Pam Finley, photog-
Qfounder oty the Robert Fielder.
X at .
'ts E' ' f
A x lt f'
X, X -if X . .. .
raphy, Sharon Sandlin, journalism,
Merri Brewer, drama, jim Lacy, social
studies, Allan Fitts, German, Kathy
Kalin, French, Lee Moore, Latin,
Martin Vasquez, Spanish, David
Hussey, English, Scott Martin, math,
and Albert Yen, science.
Several business and civic
organizations presented awards to
seniors. jonathan Stewart, Mike Car-
rell, Philip Benge, jim Lacy, jimmy
King, Scott Martin, Stephanie Foster,
Christine Stuchly, Alex janovsky,
Kristin Crouch, Lori Spivy, Keith Bat-
tles, Samantha Hill, Mary Martin,
Iennifer Rosenbower, Eastlyn
Wilborn, jenny Zitek, Chris
Baughman, and Lee Moore were
among those honored.
Others included Vic Prichard,
David Michener, Margaret Bane,
Sharon Sandlin, Rod Taylor, Deanna
Bagley, Doug Seymour, David
Walters, Lisa Absher, and Linda
School honors went to Merri
Brewer, Ioy Fitzgerald, Mike Park,
Eastlyn Wilborn, Kristin Crouch,
Monique Couser, Deanna Bagley,
Kristi Shear, Kathleen McClintock,
Rod Taylor, Amber Elwood, Dorothy
Ray, Chris Naughton, Valerie
Smelley, Kim Clarke, Chuck Toxey,
and Thomas Berner.
College and university grants were
Receiving the prestigious Fielder Award,
a certificate from the
presented to Kristin Crouch, Greg
Timmons, Alex Ianovsky, Aaron
Hensell, Scott Martin, Mary Martin,
Mike Murphy, Eddie Seward, Chris
Baughman, Doug Seymour, Doug
Eisner, Stephanie Hurn, Liz Mindel,
Albert Yen, Lanny Hubbard, Pat
O'Brien, Linda Watson, Lisa Cunn-
ingham, jennifer Griggs, Cindy
Dillender, and Troy Obregon.
Principal jerry McCullough
presented his awards to Lisa Absher,
Margaret Bane, Rick Bay, Tricia
Bowen, IoDee Brecheen, Merri
Brewer, Lara Broome, Brandee Bush,
Steffani Cafaro, Ieanne Caffey, Mike
Carrell, Stacy Conaway, Gary
Cooper, Kristin Crouch, Chad Crow,
Kelly Cunyus, Bob Deller, Ann
Edens, Tim Elkins, Brad Gautney,
Anthony Greer, Ami Harry,
Stephanie Hurn, David Hussey, Iohn
Ingram, Karen Knodel, jim Lacy, Rob
Mauldin, james McNichols, David
Michener, Lance Moffett, Chris
Naughton, Gina O'Dell, Pat O'Brien,
Mike Park, Cindy Peterson, Tom
Poalinelli, Chris Puempel, Rob Ray,
joel Richardson, Brad Scott, Brian
Sepulveda, Todd Slinkard, Lori
Spivy, Kim Stearns, Ann Stehn,
Karen Sullivan, David Taite, Tiffany
Thomas, Stacey Thulin, Trent
Turner, Greg Wallace, David Wiener,
and Albert Yen.
s it X -ag- .
2 Z CVT 5 5
.k,., W . , . .
Mr. Frank Gault of the University of Texas Dedicating the yearbook to Mrs. Janet
at Arlington gives Alex janovsky one of Wallace, co-editors Kristi Nedderman and
many awards he received at the program.
julie Moulton honor her more with flowers.
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I .ann-At file 4 ee-.1s so
Troy Obregon wins Texas Wesleyan Col-
lege's McFadden Scholarship.
Announcing the Elizabeth Amos English
Award, Mrs. Flo Francis presents Kathleen
McClintock a plaque and certificate.
Waiting for Vespers to begin, Lisa Landolt
puts the final touch on Kelly jones' cap.
Ready to get out of her ca , Anita Sulak
walks out of Texas Hall with Riike Trudell.
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The combined choirs forrnasenior ensem- Processing in to "Pomp and Cir-
ble to sing "Al1 I Needed To Say" for cumstancef' Pat O'Brien and Chris
Vespers. Naughton cautiously make their way
down the aisle to the Stage.
Proclaiming that reality is better than fan-
tasy, Mrs. Bonnie Shel ey talks about life
after high school to future graduates.
Relaxing after the ceremonies, Kurt
Shipley talks to fellow seniors at Texas Hall.
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At 8 p.m. May 29, the band and
orchestra began playinfg the proces-
sional as 577 seniors iled into the
UTA Texas Hall for Ves ers.
IoDee Breecheen deTivered the
invocation and Chris Naughton
delivered a message to be happy
now, so as to have fond memories
A s ecial senior ensemble san
"All Needed To Say." Davi
Hussey then told the storyivbehind
his cam aign to make " e Said
Hello, Ciaodbyeu the senior song.
Afterwards he performed it.
Mrs. Bonnie Shelley, who like all
the other speakers was elected by
the class, told the group how to ac-
cept reality and not fantasy. Pat
O Brien spoke of Bruce Springs-
teen's "Glory Days" and of how it
says not to get trapped in the hole
that living solely in the past can get
Then the choir, band and or-
chestra performed the "Battle
Hymn of the Republic" to intensify
the general feeling of love and
ho e in the giant room.
ristin Petty gave a summary of
the school lives of probably
everyone in the room down to the
very intense fear on that very first
day of school. Mr. Gerald Brown
came to the podium and told us to
make the most of now so as to have
the most later,
jim Lacy dried the sea of tears
flowing in Texas Hall by telling of
his misadventures with his Fred
Flintstone lunchbox. He found a
humorous way to tell us to accept
ourselves above all, for only then
can we accept others. Mrs. Mary
Beth Ward followed with the
messa e to use what you are en-
dowe with to its fullest.
The band and orchestra played
"Old Scottish Melody" which was
followed by Ann Edens'
Ready or not
here they come!!
As other im ortant or especially
good days had, come to be known
y the name of the event that hap-
pened on that day fl-Iomecoming,
or onej so june 1, 1986 came to be
known as Graduation, even before
At 8:03 fwould you believe it,
they were late on the most impor-
tant night of their Iivesj, 577
seniors resplendent in their
beautiful white caps and glowns,
entered the main meeting all of
the new Arlin ton Convention
Center and marcT'ied to their seats
on the front dozen-or-so-rows
reserved for them.
The event itself came and
went without major incident
talthou h Walter Virden, instead
of shaging Mr. McCullough's
hand as he received his diploma
cover, knelt and kissed it.J
Unless, of course, you count
the fact that 577 seniors at Arl-
ington Hagh School became 577
citizens o the "real world."
Yes, no more of the protective
shelters tadmittedly sometimes
shakyj of high school-life began
the moment Principal Ierry Mc-
Cullough said, "I hereby pro-
' - -' in '
nounce you graduates of Arlington
High School. You may now shift your
Yes, real life had begun - the real
life of pain, of sorrow, of love, of
hope, that they had all worked twelve
all-too-short-years to prepare for.
And the real world we comed them
with all she had.
As for those of us left behind and
those of us the graduates joined, we
gave them our best, our fondest
Since Graduation was held at the Arlington
Convention Center, teachers were required
to sit with and assist all seniors.
Protecting her hair from the rain Cindx Thanking the senior class for a successful
Glenn is escorted by Daxid Baker t year Mr. jerry McCullough recaps the
graduation events and memories during his speech.
At the Graduation ceremony, Mrs. Billie
Nelson calls on the next graduate.
Gaining special recognition, top ten honor
graduates, Scott Martin, Doug Eisner,
tefhanie Hum, Albert Yen, David Hussey,
an Mike Park stand before their peers.
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After graduation, Charlyn Cross accepts
her dip oma from Ms. Elaine Spittler.
Sharing a tearful moment, Chris Kelsez
thanks Mr. Barry Wilmoth for his hard wor
being a teacher and senior sponsor.
Awaiting Mr. jerry McCullough's word, the
graduating class stands in preparation to
switch their tassels from left to right.
Anxious to get their diplomas, Keith Bat-
tles, Chris Baughman, and Rick Bay recess
as Mrs. Flo Francis leads them to their room.
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It was a rainyl night on Sunday,
june 1, 1986, w en the senior class
and their families and friends con-
verged on the infant Arlington
Convention Center for what was
officially called "Commencement
Unofficially, it was
At about 7:50, Mrs. Charlene
Dorsey began to play the organ to
tell audience and seniors alike that
the event they had all been waiting
for was about to begin.
After all had entered and the en-
tire audience had risen, Chris
Naughton delivered the Invocation
to truly begin the event.
lim Lacy briefly told the au-
dience, especially those in it who
hadn't yet graduated, of the uses
for the caps and gowns as um-
brellas. Iim then introduced the
school's administration and the
Su erintendent Dr. Donald
Wrigllit told the reasons for having
Commencement at the Convention
Center for the first time. He also
said that the word 'commence-
ment' meant start or be inning and
that most people thouggt of the ac-
tual ceremony as the celebration of
the end of their schooling, when it
actually celebrated the beginnings
of the rest of their lives.
Co-salutatorian Michael Park
told of the possibilities open to all
the graduates and related how he
had risen from a scared 8-year old
coming to a new country.
Co-salutatorian David Hussey
informed his fellow seniors of the
importance of both a sense of
morals for strength, and a 'univer-
sal compassion for all creatures'.
In his Valedictor Address,
Albert Yen spoke oty the many
memories the graduates would
carry with them and reminded
them they all would remain 'now
and forever more - Colts'.
IoDee Brecheen introduced Prin-
cilplal jerry McCullough, saying,
" e ot throu h the year and
brouggt us with lgiimf'
Mr. McCullough said that the
graduates would always remember
AHS and would be remembered
for years to come, Afterwards, he
officially, "commenced" the rest of
the graduates' lives by giving them
permission to move their tassels.
Mrs. Billie Nelson, Mrs. Pam
Matthews, Mrs. Sandra Campbell,
and Mrs. Lou Baker took turns an-
nouncing the names of the
graduates as they advanced across
the stage to receive their diploma
covers and shake Mr. Mc-
The Choraliers sang "You'll
Never Walk Alone," and Ann
Edens delivered the Benediction,
Mrs. Dorsey played Handel's
"Finale from Concerto Number V"
as the grads left the convention hall
to turn in their caps and gowns and
receive their actual diplomas.
Wi?1f9HHhod:1S? i2'Si?i4QiiW dYs.0i1Q2f28-zf' 51 gL c
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s' st 3 stroll down the nuddlephalhfoiiefcouid c s f
of the respective courittiesf
ent on parties, strips? s
gathered by the clubs were sp
and sponsoring foreign exchange students.
Checking hex pitches, first violinist Nancy
Hummer tunes to Robin Coiieh.
Beverly Davis tastes foreign dishes at their
annual French club picnic.
Members of the German club include Qfront rowj Katherine Hinson, Leigh Ellen Key,
Alan Fitts, Kristi Nedderman, Lisa Absher, jenny Lichtenwalter, jennifer Harqer, fsecond
rowj Will Whitley, Deanna Bagley, Beth Ganser, Ann Edens, Rachel Mu len, Vickie
Morgan, Alan Sticht, fthird rowj yle Kemp, Ami Harry, Elizabeth Mindel, Kris Ann
Young, jeryl Bartlett, Melissa White, Qfourth rowj jason Lichtenwalter, Chris Throckmor-
ton, Martha Lu McKaig, johnny Parker, jim Lacy, john Vant Slot, Qbackj Mike Hardin,
joel Wheeler, Nick Murzin, Mr. William Fink.
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Working at the French Club booth are
members Kirk Lynch and johnny Parker.
At Colt County Fair German club members
Audra Webb, and Shannon Hill sell sausage to
Bill Richards and Walter Virden.
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Parlez vous francaise? Sprechen Sie
If you didn't understand, don't
worry. But, if you do slpeak French or
German, chances are t at ou were a
member of their club. And this year the
French and German Clubs kept their
members very busy.
The German Club began the year
with an annual dinner at the Edleweiss
restaurant in Ft. Worth where new
members met older German students
and enjoyed eating authentic German
Later in the ear some German
students prepared, for a trip to Ger-
many over spring break.
"It's one t in to learn to speak Ger-
man," stated German Club member
Iim Lacy "but to actually hear authen-
tic German and to see the land and
people, is something I won't soon
he German Club held their annual
Christmas arty at Kristi Nedderman's
house. And, March found them selling
pretzels at the Colt County Fair.
The French Club began by holding a
pool side orientation meeting where
new members held candles and new
officers were sworn in.
Next, they participated in a langua e
fair in Dallas where they did very well.
"I enjoyed comcpeting in the
language fair," sai French Club
member Michelle Middleton "because
you meet so many people who also
speak French and who have the same
problems with it that you do!"
The French club ended their year by
sellin pastries and other deserts at
Colt County Fair.
Members of the French club include ffront rowj Kell Lawrence, Cheryl
Stevenson, Theresa Smith, Steve Stallones, Beverly Iglavis, Lara Broome,
Rhonda Duwaji, fsecond rowj Leimira Lyman, Sarah Van Siclen, Karen
Lawrence, Amelia Rothenhoefer, Mary Lindquist, Mary Abell, Beth Mar-
tin, Lindsay Mounce, Cris Dharmagunhrate, Bonnie Green, Katie McGee,
fthird rowj Ms. Laura Pingel, jessica Osborne, Nancy Reid, Karyn Moore,
Anna Darling, Lucia Lary, Ste hanie Nickelson, Kendall Marsee, Elaine
Clark, Christina Walton, Mrs. Rladeline Livel , ffourth rowj Bill Neaves,
Melody Warner, Debbie Binion, Kim Van Nleter, Ellen Garrett, Cecilia
Coats, Lisa Landolt, Shannon McKee, Tim Hallcroft, Heidi Linderman,
fback rowj Russ Tayljor, Sarah Wetzel, Tammy Heinz, Ann Christenson,
Angie Iulie, Shawn alters, and Holly McFarland.
Strains of "O Tannenbaum" emerge from
German Club members Doug Dean and jim
Lacy at the annual Christmas party.
American Field and Service
Club, Spanish Club, and Latin
Club shared one thing in common
they all tried to give students a
Even though AFS did not have
any exchange students this year,
they enlarged their knowledge of
foreign cultures in a fulfilling way
going to foreign restaurants and
sampling food of different na-
tionalities. Their outings were
rather spontaneous. Either one of
the members would ask Herr Bill
Fink fthe sponsor, or Herr Fink
would ask one of the members if
they wanted to go out to eat.
Throughout the year they went to
Don Pedros, Spaghetti Warehouse,
Emilianos, Mandarian Palace, and
Fort Night at Neiman Marcus.
The reason we go to these
restaurants," explained member
Amy McDonald, "is to learn more
about the culture of different coun-
tries My favorite place that we
went to was the Spaghetti
Warehouse because I like talian
food and the atmosphere was
Spanish Club also went out to
eat to experience the S anish
culture. After nominees for club of-
ficers campaigned with posters in
the classroom, officers were in-
stalled at a club meeting at Dos
Gringos. At the Homecoming
breakfast Spanish Club members
prepared tortillas with eggs to give
interested students and teachers a
sample of a traditional Mexican
Instead of taking part in the Stu-
dent Council can food drive,
Spanish classes found their own
needy families to hel . Spanish I
and III classes colllected food,
money, and clothes to help two
boys found through the Boy's
Club. Spanish II helped a family
found through Carter junior I-Iigh.
Later in the year the club met to
make and to eat fajitas together.
Latin Club kept their social ac-
tivities to a minimum. They put
most of their emphasis on
academics. They had a beginning
of the year picnic to elect officers.
At Christmas, Latin Club members
celebrated at a party.
adened interest in a foreign
Standing in front of Hai-ry's American Bar
AFS members, Amy McDonald and Cathy
Mills wait to be seated at Neiman Marcus'
Latin Club members include Cclockwise
from center- jason Ankele, Eastlyn
Wilborn, Bobby Barzyk, Lori Kinnard,
Stace Brouillette, Lee Moore, Sharon
Sandllln, jean Ford, Wendy Howard, lo Dee
Breuheen, Ian Park, Elizabeth Gonzales,
Erika Rocher and Gerald Wilcox.
Q is R Q-
Taking a break from the Senior Saloon, Lee
Moore and Mike Carrol go to the Alamo
Cafe for burritos served by jane Weatherlin,
Ian Remmert, Carol Estrada, and lack
At the Homecoming breakfast, Deanna
Ellis and Iana Agee help themselves to tor-
tillas and eggs at the Spanish Club booth.
When the Colt Corral staff
assembled at the beginning of school,
few had any idea what was in store for
"I thought Annual Staff would be
really easy," staffer Cindy Slocum said.
"I didn't realize the time and work it
takes to get a yearbook done!"
The staff kicked off the year with
record breaking sales using the theme
of "Colt Corral, a sign of good taste."
They easil met their first deadline
and a tranquil first semester ended.
Soon, late nights and deadlines
became more frequent and, it seemed
the staff was living in the journalism
"The extra time didn't bother me,"
staff member Cathy Ruppert said. "Ex-
cept when I had to miss the Cosby
show," she added.
The yearbook was headed by Co-
editors, Iulie Moulton and Kristi Ned-
derman, who incorporated new
designs and techniques in the
"We had a lot of fun, and having so-
meone to help with decisions made it a
lot easier," they commented.
Other staff members included Kristin
Eichelberger, Sarah Mansfield, Marnie
Pitz, Jennifer Robertson, Cathy Rup-
plizrt, Cindy Slocum, Rachel Barrett,
att Daniels, Suzanne Merrill, Vickie
Morgan, Kim Clark, and Kris Ann
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Yearbook sponsor Mrs. Phyllis Forehand,
edits copy for the organizations section.
Marnie Pitz, organizations editor, goes
over plans for her section with co-editors
Iulie Moulton and Kristi Nedderman.
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Deep in concentration, Cathy Ruppert types cutlines for the activities section.
Members of the yearbook staff include, Qfront rowj jennifer Robertson, Kristi Ned-
derrnan, Cindy Slocum, fsecond rowj, Kris Ann Young Kristin Eichelburger, Marnie
Pitz, fthird rowj, Vickie Morgan, Sarah Mansfield, att Daniels, Cathy Rrulppert,
Rachel Barrett, Qfourth rowj Kim Clarke, Mike Bindel, Doug Winker, Suzanne errill,
and Susie Bloom.
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Staffers Vicki Morgan and Rachel Barrett
crop pictures for the sophomore section.
The International Honorary
Society for High School journalists.
Sounds intimidating, doesn't it?
I.H.S.H.S.j. Cgaspj, more
familiarly known as 'Quill and
Scroll" or "Teach's kids," was
essentially a mess of newspaper
and yearbook type people who got
together every now and then to
visit, learn new techniques, cgive
and receive advice, and trade i eas
about their ublications.
Quill andp Scroll members attend-
ed the annual picnic early in the
year. This event, which included
Q6cS members from all four Arl-
ington high schools, gave hopeful
members a chance to get to know
other members and to ain Q8:S
points Q10 are required Eur official
In November, Q8:S members
and recruits went to San Antonio
for a journalism workshop. This
helped participants ain experience
in gfearbook and or newspaper
The end of April brou ht the
City-Wide Quill and Scroql Ban-
quet, at which the best staffers of
all four schools were honored for
their performance over the course
of the year.
There was also a special, elite
group that fell under the re-
quirements for Q8zS known as
photogratphers. These people took
pictures or both the paper and the
ook. They were at every
volleyball game and every
AI-ISPAC meeting to take ictures.
But did they complain about all
Members of the photo joumalism staff include Qfront rowj Erik Dietz, Susie Bloom, fback
rowj Doug Winker, jim Bloom, Pam Finley, and Tim Elkins.
Photographer jim Bloom checks his
camera w ile covering the Burleson football
, . J ' ,.,
Suzanne Merrill, Vickie Mor an, and
Sharon Sandlin get a good laugh Rom Mar-
ty Beebe's present at the Quil and Scroll
Newspafper editor Stacey Thulin receives
an awar from Mrs. Phyllis Forehand at the
annual Quill and Scroll City Wide Banquet.
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Newspaper staffers Mike Bindel, Sharon
Sandlin, and Pam Hutchins share a joke at
the early Quill and Scroll picnic.
Photographer Tim Elkins prints a picture
for use in the next issue of the newspaper.
Cmdy Bowman and Margaret Duff work at
the llght table to f1I'llSl'1 a deadline
Hard at work, Rod Taylor draws a dummy
layout for the next newspaper
Co-editor Sharon Sandlin checks out a
source for a Christmas story in the Ads
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If you mentioned "paste-up" or
"DEADLINE" to most people, the
only response you would have
received would have been a blank
stare or a muttered 'lwhateverf'
However if you had mentioned
those two words to a member of
The Colt staff, you would have
received a totally different reaction.
Stacey Thulin, co-editor of the
paper, said paste-up and deadline
meant to her " a lot of hard
work, which in the end pays off to
produce an extraordinary school
Most students didn't consider
the hard work that went behind the
tri-weekly publication of The Colt.
Upon receiving the paper third
eriod, they merely turned to their
Favorite section. To the staffer,
however, the paper represented a
lot of spent time and energy. Three
weeks earlier they had begun the
roduction with a critique of the
last paper, getting story ideas, and
writing copy. The third week was
spent on paste-up and last minute
details necessary before
unnoticed, as the Colt earned high
honors. Early in the s ring, staffers
learned that the had? received the
Medalist Award from Columbia
Scholastic Press Association earn-
in 991 points out of a possible
1500. Then at the Interscholastic
League Press Association conven-
tion, the Colt took the ILPC's
highest rating, the Award of
Editingl the Colt were co-editors,
Stacey T ulin, and Sharon Sandlin.
Other staffers included Rod Taylor,
news editor, Margaret Duff, Ahs
editor, Tammy Speer, organiza-
tions editor, Ginger Dickens,
feature editor, Pam Hutchins,
entertainment editor, Cind
Bowman, sports editor, Rob
Grimes, sports editor, Mike Bindel,
editorial editor, Stephanie Bohn,
opinion editor, Kim Hodnett and
Jennifer Robertson, advertising
managers, and Jennifer Baker,
Newspaper staff members include ffront rowj Mar aret Duff, Pam Hutchins, Tracy
Hudechek, Qsecond rowj jennifer Robertson, jennifer Bager, Stacey Thulin, Cind Bowman,
Qthird rowj Deanna Bagley, Sharon Sandlin, Kim Hodnett, Tammy Spear, Qfourtli rowj Rob
Grimes, Zack Haston, im Elkins, Mitch Lakey, and Eric Dietz.
Planning out the next paper, Co-editor
Stacey hulin assigns the stories to the
pages as Ginger Dic ens looks on.
data recorded -
If you like books or business,
then the Library Club or FBLA
QFuture Business Leaders of
Americaj is what ou need.
The Library Club performed its
usual duties this year of checking
out books and answering any ques-
tions other Colts had.
For their social events, the club
held a Halloween party, a
Christmas arty, a skating party,
and an end? of the year party. t
this final get-together, they ate din-
ner at a nice restaurant. The even-
ing honored the seniors, and the
most deserving graduate received
the Library Award for Outstanding
As with the Library Club, FBLA
had several parties, too. To start the
year off, they had a pot luck dinner
at Christy Palmer's house. At
Christmas, they held a can drive to
provide food for the elderly.
ln district competition, Cindy
Peterson placed first in shorthan ,
Danny and Donny Denton-lplaced
third in entrepreneurship, iffany
Thomas placed third in imlpromptu
speaking, Susan Camgbe placed
fourth in accounting, athy Curbo
placed fifth in economics, and
argaret Duff placed fifth in Ac-
FBLA ended their year with a
A , iz
The Homecoming Breakfast allows FBLA
members Margaret Duff and Danny Denton
to serve sweet rolls and chat with friends.
After finishing dinner at an FBLA party,
Karen Sullivan and Cathy Curbo enjoy
hearing a joke from another rlub member.
Members of the Library Club include Qfront
rowp Bhooma Murugan, lim Hamel, Nat
Bellamy, tmiddle rowl Ruth Bach, Carrie
Cirherslci, Stacy Sims, Qback rowj Ronnie
Harris, and Garth Hill,
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Working diligently, Nat Bellamy and Ron-
nie Harris decipher a code to receive their
dinner at the Library Club Halloween party,
Recording the date, library aide Craig Ar-
cher checks out a book to a student.
Mrs. Flo Francis addresses the new Honor
society officers Lori SpiVg', Brad Scott,
Stacey Thulin, Albert Yen, haron Sandlin,
Pat O'Brien, and Mike Park.
Speaking to new and old honor society
members, Mr. jerry McCullough con-
gratulates the new ones for completing tap
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Math team members include tfrontj Rachel Mullen, An ie Herrin ton, David Richardson,
Doug Eisner, Mr. Ieff Farmer, f2nd rowj Bill Lace, Garth I-ill, Doug lglooper, 13rd rowj Kevin
Ha er, Byron King, Richard Garth, Doug Seymour, Mike eston, Qback rowj Brian
Wiirfliaeger, Scott Limer, Donny Lofland, Chris Throckmorton, and jason Ankele.
is W '
add up honors
Did you ever wonder why some peo-
ple study constantly, and actually do
all their homework? They turn in
assignments on time and even enjo
their math and science classes. All
those late nights spent on schoolwork
paid off for those lucky people who
were members of the Honor Society,
and those who were on last year's
The mathfscience team began last
year in October when they sponsored a
junior high school invitational contest
which was attended by over 150
students from area junior highs. The
team members were involved in every
asipect of the contest from writing and
a ministering the tests to scoring the
Antonio, and brought home the top
score in science for 10, 11, and 12
grades. As a result the team was rated
est in the state by TMSTA.
In spring UIL comtpetition at District,
Scott Martin took irst place in both
Numbersense and Calculator. Scott
went on to finish 3rd in no. sense at
Region and 2nd at state. Dou Eisner,
Albert Yen, and Chris Throcimorton
swept District in Science with 1, 2, and
3rd l. Doug and Albert went on to
finislg lst and 2nd at region, and lst
and 7th at state.
This year the National Honor society
inducted 12 seniors and 61 juniors into
their organization after talpping them
during their second perio class. The
roup also presented a scholarship to
Over the sprincg break the team at- Thomas Berner at the end of the year
tended the TMS A state meet in San seniors assembly.
Honor society members include ffront rowj Mike Carrell, Pat O'Brien, Stuart Erickson, Rob
Mauldin, Kristi Nedderman, Caye Wright, Erik Dietz, Kristin Petty, Doug Seymour, David
Husse , fsecond rowj Nancy Moon, Doug Eisner, Ann Edens, Laura Liston, am Morford,
Mike gark, Kurt Thomlinson, Qthird rowj Julie johnson, Lisa Absher, Lori Spivy, Elizabeth
Mindel, Scott Odom, Qfourth rowj Meghan Saleeby, Sharon Sandlin, Merri Brewer, Sarah
Mansfield, Ami Harry, Kris Ann Young, Carrie Gunther, Stacey Thulin, Nancy Davis, Cfifth
rowj Io Luttrell, Scott Martin, Stephanie Hum, Lsixth rowj Troy Obregon, Keleigh Ahmann,
joel Richardson, Martha Lou McKaig, Qseventh rowj David Dunning, Albert Yen, jeff God-
bold, Alex Ianovsky, Zack Haston, and Brad Scott.
Math team members Scott Martin, and
Albert Yen compete at UIL in calculator.
Ever wonder who all those people
were making noise out in the back
parking lot a ter school? That was the
marching band putting together their
Last Iuly the Colt Band marched
on the scorching pavement in the an-
nual Fourth o july Parade. They
received a first place trophy for the
best musical performance as a result
of their efforts.
In pre aration for football season,
the bancfspent the month of August
at camp. very morning mem ers
practiced from 10-11 and ended with
a weekend at Camp Carter in Fort
At the UIL contest held at UTA
stadium, the band was awarded a se-
cond division ratin .
On January 15 new marching
uniforms arrived from the Bandman
"We were ho in that they would
arrive before foogoall season was
over. I'm kind of disappointed that
l'll never get to wear one," senior
Ioel Wheeler said.
Fall changed to winter and the 136
members were split into two concert
bands. Each member was required to
submit a taped audition for this
On April 19 the Symphonic band
went to UIL. They scored a second
April 24-27, the band journeyed
by plane to Durango, Colorado
where they scored a first division
superior rating at the Durango Arts
"Band is really fun. I've met a lot
of people that have similar interests
because of it," jenny Lichtenwalter
company in Dallas.
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Clad in green and white the Colt Band
marches down Abram Street during the 4th
Adding a little style to the show, Will Bell
wears sunglasses during the band's last
Seconds before the curtains open, sym-
phonic band members scurry to their
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Members of the band include Cfrontj Mary Abell, Shelby Rogers, Qsecondj Tiffany Noecker,
Tracy Franklin, Rita Sessions, Erika Rocher, Amy Girod, Angela Taff, Monica Briones, An-
nette Brooks, Beverly Davis, Christine Hewlett, Laura White, Denetta Wren, Stacy Brouillette,
Andie Lively, jennifer Brett, Launa Ryan, Vicky Merrell, Emily Sessions, Helen Sessions,
Denise Laughlin, 13rd rowj jason Cooper, Sherrie Nelson, Amy Callahan, Linda Watson,
Cathy Baker, Pam Bayless, Amy Leboutillier, Monica Brown, Alan Sticht, jennifer Denham,
Karen Knodel, Rachel Balsam, Deanna Mullins, Michelle Davis, Robin Steinschnider, jimmy
Hankins, Stephanie Nicholson, jenny Lichtenwalter, Michelle Geilhart, Matt Hester, Lisa
Steager, 14th rowj Paul Lawrence, Danny Blackshear, Don Harrelson, April johnson, julie
Moulton, Stacey Beasley, Laura Hubbard, Cathy Curbo, Laura Buchanan, Scott Carter, Terisa
Clark, Dawn Nix, Carol Cravens, Michelle Cawthron, Deanne Prince, Sarah Mansfield, 15th
rowj Karl Kerr, Doug Renfro, Eric Wine, janet Murray, Amy Gaylor, Chris Ruby, Tim
Hallcroft, Rusty Thompson, Larry jordon, Cathy Woodell, Angie julie, Eric Lotz, jim Parrow,
Aurelia Countess, 16th rowj john Hoffman, Steve Stallones, Marci Leduc, Cari Davis,
'Michelle Carter, Dan Stewart, Alan Stiebing, Barry Lassiter, jo Luttrell, jace Wagstaff, Sandy
Snell, Cliff Elliott, jeff Dunnihoo, Q7th rowj Rick Rivers, Shawn Prunty, Steve Koenig, David
Huffman, Will Bell, Bobby Barzyk, Kyle Dailey, David Pocai, Mike Sirneone, Donny
Loftland, jason Lichtenwalter, Larry Lassiter, Chuck Toxey, ftop rowj Tres Moulton, Steve
Springer, Doug Gideon, Phillip Smith, Lonnie johnson, Bill Kapsos, joel Wheeler, Alyn Mer-
rill, Pat Mahaffey, Sean Halleck, Mark Guidry, and jim Adams.
Collectively conducting the last song,
drum majors Mary Abell and Shelby Rogers
lead the closer, "All Night Long."
Members of the jazz band include Qfrontj Arigie julie, Bobby Barzyk, Dawn Nix, Sean Halleck,
Danny Blackshear, Steve Stallones, Chuck oxey, Eric Lotz, Don Harrellson, Alan Stiebing,
Alyn Merrill, Doug Gideon fbackj David Smith, Eric Wine, Victor Romero, Janet Murray,
Shelby Rogers, Kevin Cox, Steve Springer, Cliff Elliott, Rick Rivers, Alan Sticht, Dan Stewart,
and Karl Kerr.
In deep concentration drummer Eric Wine
waits for the measure he will enter.
To raise funds for their trip, jazz band
members conclude the concert-chili supper
with 'Flight to Nassau.'
The Rifle line, Angie julie, Carol
Craven, Shelby Rogers, David Huffman,
and Sherrie Cauthron performs a routine
at an exhibition April 2.
Frequency Unknown members Angie
julie and Sandy Snell dance to 'Baby I'm
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Have you ever heard of the
band? Of course ou have. But,
how much do you llnow about the
jazz band and the color guard?
The color guard was that group
who gave the marching band color,
snaipl and pizzazz.
ey began rehearsing in August
and s ent many afternoons and
Saturdgys with instructor Laura
yUsual1y the color guard ends its
season with the end of the march-
ing season, but not last year. they
formed a group of winterguard per-
formers, and titled themselves,
"Frequency Unknown." Lead by
co-captains Karen Knodel and
Shelby Rogers, their first competi-
tion in Gar and was a success. The
group placed third, which qualified
them to travel to the state meet in
The jazz Band was a group of
students who met during seventh
period, and, under the direction of
Mr. Rand Garmon, learned a dif-
ferent styfe of music than taught in
With this knowledge they
entered the UTA jazz Festival. The
group made an excellent showing
totaling up over 400 oints. Four
members received top lionors. Cer-
tificates from the National Associa-
tion of jazz Educators were award-
ed to David Smith, guitar, Alan
Stiebing, trombone, and Eric Wine,
drums. Sean Halleck was named to
the All-Star jazz Band.
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Members of the winterguard include ffrontl Angie julie, Carol Craven, Shelby Rogers,
David Huffman, Amy Gaylor, Sherrie Cauthron, fbackj Sandy Snell, Rachel Mullen, Karen
Knodel, Laura Hubbard, Lisa Steager, and April johnson.
The Chamber Singers were that
elite group of people who excelled
above the ordinary choir member.
'tit takes a lot of hard work and
monotonous ractice," commented
three-year Chamber Singer Pat
Mebus "but once you make it, it's
all worth it!"
This year's roup, directed by
Mr. Mark Moeier, participated in
several interesting projects. They
spent time giving concerts for area
e ementary schools, singing at
private parties for fund raising, and
they went caroling at Christmas
The highlight of the year for the
singers was con-Inpleting in the Teen
Talent Follies. e Follies was an
Arlington area talent competition
sponsored by the Kiwanis C ub.
After spendinfg much of their free
time practicinig or the competition,
it finally pai off. They were vic-
torious in the group competition
and several members won
Although being a member of the
Chamber Sin ers take a lot of hard
work and dedgcation, winning a big
competition made it all seem
Members of the Chamber Singers include ffront rowj Michael Nutter, Lori Spivy, john Kel-
ly, Lesa Christensen, Amy Goreham, Brian Sepulveda, lane Siebenthal, Brent Gault, fsecond
rowj Michelle Crowther, Monte Elliff, Pat Mebus, Ann Edens, Steve Price, Lisa Cunn-
ingham, Cback rowj Stacey Wildman, Brad Scott, Andrea Norris, Pat Yarnell, Chris Kelsey,
Terri Merrill, Russ Ware, and Mary Lisa Thomas.
Chamber singers, Brian Sepulveda, Pat
Mebus, and Terri Merrill sing "Skylark" at
the choir's annual chili supper.
Performin to "Careless Whisper,"
Chamber singers Brian Se ulveda, Pat
Mebus, Steve Price, Michelge Crowther,
Monte Eliff, Andrea Norris, Brent Gault,
entertain their guests.
At the s a etti su er Chamber Sin ers
Steve Ig-ig? IunepPSiebenthal, Bien
Sepulveda, Lesa Christenson, Monte Elliff,
Lori Spivy, and Pat Yamell perform to
"Lullabye in Birdlandf'
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Choir members close the annual jamboree
with the song, "Down on the farm."
With enthusiasm, Bill Neaves, Russ
Taylor, and Peter Fortenbau h sing
"Stand'in on the comer" at tge choir
The choir chili suqaper allows Bill Neaves to
perform an origina composition.
Practically everyone has at one
time tried to sing at least a few
notes. Whether it was in the
shower or in the car it's a fact that
we all like to sing. But, have you
ever thought about performing, in
front of an audience, or actually
learnin how to control your voice
to do wiat you want it to do?
The choir certainly did all of that,
and more. They sang at vestpers,
graduation, and other school unc-
tions. They also took on more
challenging projects such as, the
annual choir 'amboree, and rehear-
sing for a Christmas performance
of Handel's "Messiah," Then they
capped the year with a four-
per ormance run of the Broadway
musical "West Side Story."
Directed by Mark Moeller, the
Choraliers attended UIL in March,
and did very well. The combined
choir received straight ones in con-
cert, while the individual boys and
girls choirs did the same. Five
members were selected to sing in
the All-Area Choir, with three
alternates. Pat Mebus, Lori S ivy,
and Caye Wright placed? in
soprano, while Russ Ware, tenor,
and john Kelley, bass, also made
the choir. Alternates included Brent
Gault, baritone, Lisa Cunningham,
soprano, and Brad Scott, tenor.
Two members of the choir were
named to the All-State Choir. They
were Lori Spivy and Russ Ware.
Members of the Choraliers include, tfirst rowj, Caye Wright, jason johnson, Michelle
Crowther, Cal Cartwright, jane Siebenthal, Peter Fortenbaugh, Kim Steams, Steve Price,
Hope Kawamoto, Pat MacAffe, Kayce jones, Mike MacDonald, Kim Clark, Greg Daniels,
fsecond rowj, Brian Sepulveda, Lesa Christenson, Russ Taylor, Amy Gorham, Baylor Wit-
cher, jeanne Caffey, Mike Carrell, Kathy Dombroski, jeff Patel, Tricia Turliiy, Chris Young,
Shannon Hughes, Bobby Wilson, fthird rowj Brad Scott, Lori Spivy, ark Frayer, Pat
Mebus, Tommy Harrell, Stacey Wildman, Brent Gault, Amber Elwood, Steve Appleman,
Ann Edens, Monte Elliff, Mary Lisa Thomas, Chris Kelse , Stacey Shriver, Qback rowj Bryan
Rumse , Martha McKaig, john Kelley, Andrea Norris, hiichae Nutter, Kelly Hamill, Pat
Yamelg Amy Agee, Carl Clements, Susan jones, Russ Ware, and judy johnson.
Monte Elliff, Brent Gault, Andrea Norris,
Pat Yamell, Lori Spivy, Michael Nutter, and
Stacey Wildman sing at the choir chili
This year began for the orchestra
when they taped for the spot of
"All-State Honor Orchestra." the
competition was tough, but they
were edged out by enton Hig
Once again AHS had more
members in the All-District Or-
chestra than any other school.
Those making All-District on
violin were David Hussey, Della
Olvera, Scott Martin, Albert Yen,
Leann Stephens, Robin Coffelt,
Caryn Moore, Susan Campbell,
Stacey Brouillette, Leslie Harris, julie
Chen, and Nancy Hummer.
On the viola were Io Luttrell,
Rachel Mullen, and Leigh Ellen Key,
earn top honor
and Kevin Cox was on bass.
Eventuall , UIL a roached and
after many llong hardpllours of rac-
tice, the orchestra performed, to
perfection. Obtaining a standing ova-
tion from the judges and an eighth
running "Sweepstakes," they played
Elgar Serenade for Strin sg Die
Meistersingerg Wagner, ang Dance
Bachanale, from Sampson and Delilah.
To wind down the year the group
took a journey to the mountains of
Colorado, where they earned the title
Outstanding Orchestra of the
Durango Arts Festival.
"I really enjoy being in orchestra.
Some of my best memories are here,"
Iames Major said.
Playing her violin, Leigh Ellen Key enter-
tains at the Chrismas faculty breakfast spon-
sored by Student Council.
Raising funds for their trip, Robin Stein-
shnider, Anne Marie Ruppert, and Scott
Martin help to wash over 168 cars.
Tuning in their tuxes, Scott Martin, Albert
Yen and Phillip Benge warm up before their
annual Christmas concert.
High atop a Pantego fire engine, Stuart
Erickson earns money towards his spring
trip to Durango, Colorado.
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Members of the orchestra include ffrontj Anne Marie Lei, Lisa Richerson, Alyssa Walters,
Kayce jones, Stacy Brouillette, Kim Wilson, julie Poplp, Cari Duckett, Rachel Mullen, Leigh
Ellen Ke , james Major, tsecondj Henry Wang, Mike ' ravis, Andrew Lao, julia Chen, Eunice
Chen, Cheryl Grote, Caryn Moore, Susan Swick, Susan Camgabell, Della Olvera, Pat Mebus,
Diane Campbell, Paula Moore, Shanna Morgan, tthirdj David ogdell, Robin Steinshnider, An-
die Livel , auna Ryan, jenny Lichtenwalter, Erika Rocher, Denise Laughlin, Anne Marie Rup-
pert, Cathy Rugppert, Brian Smith, Susan Kennedy, Irene White, Robin Coffelt, Andrea Kerstens,
ffourthj Dan tewart, julie Moulton, Angie julie, janet Murray, Dawn Nix, Kim Meire, Kim
Baker, Leslie Harris, jo Luttrell, Scott Martin, Albert Yen, Stuart Erickson, Heidi E Ier, jennifer
Peimann, Qfifthj Doug Gideon, Shawn Prunty, Rick Rivers, Steve Springer, WiII, Bell, David
Huffman, jason Lichtenwalter, David Hussey, Meghan Saleebe , Mary jackson, Brian Flynn,
Pat Crump, Verna Sorgee, Hope Carter fsixthj Chuck Toxey, Slhelby Rogers, Alan Stiebing,
Phillip Benge, Scott Gil ert, Kevin Cox, and Mrs. Linda Keefer, director.
With Colt County Fair just around the cor-
ner, Lisa Richerson, Anne-Marie Ruppert
and Rachel Mullen prepare for t-shirt sales.
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Vocational Office Education student, Jennie Zitek
answers the phone at her after school job with
Clubs and students
in Search of career
Gffice Education Association QOEAJ
members had a year highlighted with
many different activities.
OEA members were busy keeping the
records for senior magazine sales. They
also attended a fall leadership con-
ference at North Texas University in
They planned a fund raiser during
which they sold cheese, sausage, and
candy. And in March, they discussed
their plans over dinner at La Copa Cam-
In the State Leadership Conference,
OEA member Kristen Crouch placed first
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CVAE members include Qfront rowj Shan n Boat-
man, Tammy Marton, Mary Morales, Russ hiuilphy,
Mark Wetzel, Rosie Coon, Rhonda Welch, Mr. Ro ney
Gann, fsecond rowj Corry Cavazos, John Knuckles,
Jackie Bradford, Todd Boone, Darin Sutton, Tommy
Bowers, Qthird rowj Chris Eastwood, Kelly Clark,
Jerome Clanan, Pat Clifford, Mark Milbum, Dale
White, and Steve Bonesteel.
and later laced eighteenth in the Na-
tional Leaalyershi Conference.
The Coorcllnated Vocational
Academic Education QCVAEJ prograir
works with different students to provide
them with the knowledge they need for
the type of job they want. The prograrr
allows students to pick any field they
would like to work in.
Some of the different places the CVAE
program had students working in in this
year were grocery stores, day care
centers, dry cleaners, video stores,
motorcycle shops, and secretarial offio ri
VOE members include Qfront rowJ Terri
Deana Shelby, fsecond rowj Terri
Shandele Mayberry, Mrs. Diane Marlar, Qthird
Susie Pierce, LeAnn Coppedge, Rhonda Welch.
CVAE members Rhonda Welch and Shania
Jackson carry clothes to their racks at the Hillcresi
L fl L ' 9
The pause that refreshes
You will now depart for a few pages
rom the normal layout in the yearbook.
This section is commonly known as the
gini-Mag, and it recounts the Year in
olt Country aside from Lust what hap-
:ened in those hallowed alls. Discuss-
ng occurrences in the school, the city,
he nation, and the world, this magazine
lescribes the events which affected
everyone in the 1985-86 school year.
We would also like to take this small
space to explain how we got the theme
idea for this book. Last summer, we
thought of the Coke theme but could
dream up no wonderful way to expand
it, however, while attending a jour-
nalism workshop in San Antonio, the
idea hit us. It was a bit sudden since it
, ' r awww,
struck us as we walked by a Coke
machine on the way back to our hotel.
Crouched on a bench, we sketched the
cover and division page design. People
were driving by and laughing at the two
girls tracing a Coke swish-mark onto a
spiral in the rain. So, for trivia pur-
poses, the 1986 yearbook was born on
the corners of 5th St. and Crocket Dr.
The metroplex grew . . .
America helped itself . . .
The comet fizzled . . .
Flipping out! New yellman Jeff Wolpa displays
his physical agility while fellow injured yellman
Baylor Witcher extends his vocal support.
WHAT HCT. . .
Magazines, peers dictate latest styles
ln every magazine these days, fashion
editors and staff writers project an image of
what is "in" and what is "out" for the public
of today. ln order to capture the year of
1986, we took a poll of "what's hot and
what's not." This is as accurate an account,
as far as we can figure, of what was popular
during the 1985-86 school year.
Clothes-wise, everything was in. lf you
wore it, no matter what it was, you ra-
tionalized it as your personal statement, so
it was never out.
Fluctuating hemlines highlighted the look
for girls. They ranged from mini-skirts to
long, straight skirts pleated only at the
knees. Many forms of shorts were
disguised as split skirts in order to con-
form with school dress codes.
Stirrup pants hit the scene in all prints and
colors. Coordinating sweaters with a
l. The Breakfast Club
2. Pretty in Pink
3. Back to the Future
5. lron Eagle
Andrew McCarthy leads new date Molly
Ringwald into a party in one of the year's top
movies "Pretty in Pink. "
blinding sea of paisley usually topped off
the ensemble. Loud print Hawaiian shorts,
better known as Jams, were popular in the
Another new craze in clothing was that
distributed by the Coca-Cola Company.
Everywhere you looked, you could find the
Coke logo emblazoned across brightly col-
Fashion no-no's included any clothing
made of plastic. Jelly shoes were definitely
out along with the "Madonna-Wanna-Be"
Looking in just the right clothes was just
as important as driving the right car.
Porsches topped the list of favorites with
Corvettes, BMW's, and Ferraris running
closely behind. Yet with a quick scan of the
school parking lot, one could easily tell that
most voted for the car they planned to pur-
chase when they earned their first million.
On weekends, most enjoyed going to the
movies. Arlington possessed 6 theaters
with over 36 screens and had plans for even
A new type of youth film was developed
that captured the hearts of young adults.
The media quickly labelled this over-night
success group "The Brat Pack." Consisting
of Molly Flingwald, Judd Nelson, Emilio
Estevez, Anthony Michael Hall, Ally Sheedy,
Flob Lowe, and Andrew McCarthy, they
combined to make four of the most suc-
cessful teen films yet. "Sixteen Candles",
"Pretty in Pink", "Breakfast Club", and "St.
EImo's Fire", educated the adults of the
80's to the fact that teens were becoming
more sophisticated and, as usual, Sylvester
Stallone hit it big with "Rocky IV", "Rambo:
First Blood Part ll", and "Cobra."
Xt WHATS OT
. . . CATCH THE WAVE!
1. Let's Go All the Way '
3. Why Can't This Be Love?
4. Addicted to Love
5. Say You, Say Me
Each day, students had to deal with
earning andfor spending money. Just
eating lunch every day ran up quite a tab
since no fast foo places were competing
n any "price wars."
Evenings out on the town were general-
y not cheap affairs, either. lEspeciaIly if
fou were the one payingll To even stay
iome and rent a movie, about S5 was
Some typical prices for 1986 were:
Jeans ............. S25-S40
Gas ...... . . . 5.75
Six Flags . . . . . . 514.95
Class ring .... . . . S80-S250
Coke ..... .... S .50
Fries .... .... S .60
Movie .... ..... S 5.00
Hamburger . . . .... 851.40
Displaying their personal taste in clothes,
Amy Henneman and Kevin Ryan carefully
review for their American History exam.
1.The Bill Cosby Show
2. Family Ties
4. Miami VlCe
Budgeting their allowances, students find
McDonald's to be an economical lunch spot.
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With a feeling of jubiiation, the class of '86
changes their tasseis thus signifying their
prepare for success
Leavin school every day most
students Took forward to going home
and relaxingp however, some students
only have time to think about whether
they're gnoing to be late for work or not.
Distri utive Education members were
some of these articular students. They
left school at dgfferent times during the
da to work at various jobs.
DECA members organized two
business meetin s through the year. One
at Daniel's and tie other at Taco Bueno.
In the Area contest Traci Self, Ross
Ferrill, and Marshall Castleberry
represented the DE organization. Traci
and Ross both took laces and traveled
to Austin for state. Pfacing in the second
division in state, Traci then went to
Atlanta, Georgia to compete in national
Did you know some of the greatest
homemakers start preparing for their
eml-ployment in high school?
ome Economics Cooperative Educa-
tion was a vocational program which
helped students prepare for the par-
ticular occupation they want to be in-
volved in. This organization, though,
mainly dealt with areas such as coping
with children, helping the elderly, or
nursing those that were sick.
This year HECE held a Halloween and
Christmas party, a banquet, and several
fund raisers. Sponsor Mrs. Becky Counts
and HECE members worked hard selling
bandannas and cookbooks to raise
enough money for their Employee-
E E members honored this year
were Cindy Peterson as outstanding
employee and Stephanie Foster who
received the Altrusa Scholarship at the
HECE members Kacy Glidwell, Meghan Mc-
Clellen, Kim Hamilton, and Kayce Shady dress up
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On the job at Montgomery Wards, Distributive
Education student Susan Par er assists a customer.
HECE members include ffront rowj Lori Seager, Kim Hamilton, Marcia Livingston, Qsecond rowj Liz
Gay, Stephanie Foster, Michelle Gipson, Cindy Alexander, Kelli Merk, Mrs. Becky Counts, Qthird rowj
Stac Owen ulie Mickleson, Me han McC1el an, Kristi Craig, Qfourth rowj Debbie Owens, Keith Bat-
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tles,1errod Henderson. g
If you looked behind the scenes
at practicallly any school function,
you'd find t e Student Council was
probably a large part of it.
That group of people who were
so dedicated they didn't mind stay-
ing after school preparing for a
dance or decorating for Spirit
Among many of their duties,
Student Council was responsible
for cprovidinig entertainment for the
stu ent bo y. They fulfilled that
duty by organizing the Homecom-
ing activities, Sadie Hawkins
Week, Val-o-grams, and the finale
of the year, Colt County Fair.
Student Council members also
participated ia the commmunity by
elping with the annual canned
Amidst all their duties the Stu-
dent Council even found time to
start several new traditions. They
recognized some "True Colts"
from the student body, and they
bought and installed the two
message boards, which informed
students of important activities
"Student Council is a lot of work
and dedication, but it was one way
I could show my love for AHS!"
commented senior representative
At the Secret Santa breakfast Mrs, Kathryn
White thanks Ami Harry with a present.
Student Council sponsor Mr. Dillard Isabel
works on the annual food drive.
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At the sophomore assembly, Student
Council Members Cheryl Stevenson, Kreg
Connor, Mandy Schaller, Melissa Melissa Preparing for College Night, Brian
Hubard, Damon Graham, jim lacy, and Tit- Naughton draws a sign for Phillips
fany Thomas sing the Alma Mater. University.
Student Council members include ffront rowj Mike Carrell, fsecond rowj Tiffany
Thomas, Brandee Bush, Ami Harry, tthird rowj Melissa Hubbard, Kristen Petty, Lisa
Absher, Charr Self, ffourth rowj lim Lacy, Tammy Dunlap, Cheryl Stevenson, Mandy
Schaller, Amy Peebles, jennifer Adams, Sarah Van Siclen, Ann Edens, tfifth rowj Pat
O'Brien, Kreg Conner, Chris Cadero, jay McMickle, Cliff Bowman, Margaret Bane,
Martha l.u McKaig, Csixth rowj john Vant Slot, Aaron Estrada, Chris Naughton,
Damon Graham, Brian Naughton, Greg CdeBaca, Qseventh rowj jeff Carver, Mike
Meyer, jody McKenzie, David Weiner, jay Whillock, David Michener, and Trent
Student Council members jennifer Adams,
lody McKenzie and Kreg Conner work
diligently on the signs for College Night.
VICA members include Qfront rowj Traci
Howe, Michelle Montgomery, Qsecond rowj
Shierlle Eberth, Angela Simpson, Carrie
Glenn, Qthird rowj Barbie Smith, Missy
Mollman, Kim Hall, Katey McClung, fbac
rowl Vicky lung, Paula Webb, Glenda
Hampton, Lisa Sammons, and Kathy
During Teacher Appreciation Week, FHA
students jill lobe, Wendy Shineman, Kristi
Lynn, Valerie Smelley, and Eastlyn Wilborn
begin to serve the cake at the breakfast held
or of the teachers.
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Getting a pro's advice, Barbie Smith and Lisa
Sammons isten to a judges critique on their
Attending the FHA teachers' breakfast art
teacher rs. Ian Henderson helps herself to
cake and coffee.
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lf competition and fun-filled ac-
tivities make a good club, FHA and
VICA were the clubs to belong to
FHA members went to a regional
meet in San Angelo during March.
They then went to the state meet in
Dallas during April. Club vice-
president, Kristi Lynn, was the only
member to compete at these com-
petitions. During the second
semester, FHA made Care Boxes to
send to the Red Cross. These boxes
were filled with the basic
necessities for families who have
been burned out of their houses,
FHA capped off the year's activities
and events with a dinner at Red
Lobster which was open to all FHA
Seven cosmetology students,
who are members of VICA,
brought home first place ribbons
from the state competition in San
Antonio during April. VICA also
sent sixteen seniors to the State
Board to attempt to get their
VICA celebrated the year's end
with a banquet at the Arlington
Hilton. Both cosmetology students
and school administrators attended
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Perfecting their hair-styling, skills, Susie
Huber gives her mannequin a asic cut, while
LeAnn berhardt gives hers a perm.
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Most students considered high school as a
stepping stone to reach college where they
wou d pursue a higher education re aring for
a career. However, members of RSTS and FFA
saw their high school years in a different light
- an opportunity to begin their careers early.
ROT members had a busy year. Drill team
members attended com etitions in Birdville
and San Antonio and the rocket team com-
peted in Houston. During football season,
OTC members were responsible for checking
tickets and usherin , as well as watching the
drill team and bans members' belongings as
they performed on the field. At the Homecom-
ing game, they were in charge of rolling out the
re ca tfor the Homecoming nominees.
ROTICQ members took time to relax, also.
They started the iyear off with a picnic and in
November visite the Arlington Adrninistra-
tion Building where the head of the ROTC
organization spoke on the importance of
recognizing accomplishments of young people
In January, they held a military ball where they
crowned a queen and princesses.
Many of the members intended to use the
education the received through ROTC. One of
the cadets, Iegf Kikel, was enrolled in the army
reserve during the school year, Two other
cadets, Vic Pritchard and jimm Keen, had
future Iplans to go into the Air Fierce. Phillip
Ben e o ed to go into the Marines.
FEA liliewise had a busy year. Members
were in several competitions and stock shows
throu hout the year - including the Ft. Worth
Fat stock Show. Members showed their
dedication to FFA by spending a great deal of
time caring for their animals - an avera e of
20 to 25 hours a week. Many of them difthis
in hope of reaching goals of becoming a
veterinarian or going into the farming and
ranching business. Ioe Paruszewski summed
up his goals by saying, "I hope to be a rancher
when get out of school and raise purebred
ROTC members include Qfront rowj Dion
Gabriel, Ha Nguyen, James Iustitz, Eric
Fellenbaum, Robbie Wilson, Io Dorosk, Trey
Baumann, Keith Kanyuh, Tawyna Mooney,
Elizabeth Riley, fsecond rowj Dan Iustitz,
jason Buffington, john Thompson, Dennis
O'l-lare, Curtis Steinle, Ann Christianson,
Andre Allen, Mark Middleton, Susan Ken-
nedy, Tony Owens, fback rowj Bob Moyer,
Bill Gorin, Robert Crater, Philli Benge,
Robert Owens, Bill Walker, Terry Tgeadwell,
Kenny Mills, and Robb Brian.
Ha Nyugen congratulates John Thompson
as Jimmy King announces Iohn's promotion
to first lieutenant.
Former graduate Hoang Nguyen and
ROTC member Alicia Taylor take a breather
from the dance floor at the military ball,
At the stock show, Alex Eaves, Marshall
Matthews, Terry Devine, and Nikki Mann
present their sheep before the judges,
At the Iunior Livestock show, Eddie Steb-
bins takes first and second prize in the
Champion Senior division with his prize
Melissa Hubbard ?rooms her trophy-
winning cow and cal who received first in
Champion Iunior Simmental division at the
junior Livestock Show.
Three of AHS's many clubs, Poetry
Club, Art Club, and Al-ISPAC, are very
unique in the ways they operate, in
that the all are set up in ways
previouslby unheard of.
The Poetry Club's one main goal
over the year was to create the Poetry
Yearbook. This annual publication con-
tained the ear's best poetr coming
from AHS. The club, under thle leader-
ship and uidance of Mrs. Anne Iones,
met and giscussed ideas for the book.
They wrote and chose the poems that
appeared inside it, and they created a
cover design they felt was appropriate
for their book. They sold the books at
the Colt Count Fair.
The Art Club was composed mainl
of - you guessed it - artists. The club
showed their works in area shows, fil-
led the middle hall display cases
Mrs. Ann jones, Erik Savitch, joseph Blair,
Dorothy Ray, and Amy Stewart decide on a
cover for the Poetry Club's Yearbook.
P. K. LeMasurier and Berta Dillon attend a
customer at the Art Club's art sale.
with new art every few weeks, used
their talents to raise money at the Colt
County Fair by decorating kids' faces,
and finally sold many of their master-
pieces at an art sale at the end of the
year to raise money. This club was
s onsored b art teachers Mrs. Betty
Cgntwell anal, Mrs. Ian Henderson.
The Arlin ton High School Political
Awareness Club QAHSPACJ was pro-
bably the school's most different and
most unusual club.
ASHPAC's meeting usually took the
form of a presentation by a guest
speaker followed by a discussion of the
P Guest speakers ranged from john
Aqnril, a South African lack attending
U A, to Kent Grusendorf, the
Republican state representative of this
t E irrf fi
is , V D' 1 V,,,
,fu , l, ., 1i3i"f p 41 U T 3 MQQQ.
3 'sr 'H Y , 1 at B
. X "'.
Members of AHSPAC include Qfrontj Allison Mindel, Sarah Van Siclen, Mrs. Bonnie
Shelley, 12nd rowj Pam Morford, Katherine Hinson, Elizabeth Mindel, 13rd rowj Bill
Neaves, Holly McFarland, Keliegh Ahmann, Evan Brooks, ftop rowj Mark Haslett, Rod
Taylor, joel Richardson, Todd Minshall, and jim Lacy.
Mrs. Ann jones discusses with Poetry Club
members Mar Smith, Dorothy Ray, Annie
Iau, Garth Hill, and Ioy Fitzgerald an idea
for their annually published poetry
Art club members include ffront rowj Deanna Bagley, Beth Surface, 12nd rowj Mrs. Betty
Cantwell, jennifer Vance, Mrs. Beg' Hicks, Holly arpenter, Mrs. lan Henderson, 13rd rowj
jerry Pickering, Keliegh Ahmann, arth Hill, Qtop rowj joseph Blair, and Mike Watson.
Principal jerry McCullough observes as
Iamie Howell paints Mark McCullou h's
face at the Art Club's booth at the Colt
Art Club member P. K. LeMasurier carefule
ly puts finishing touches on the huge green
"Colts" in the downstairs east hallway.
in shows, plays
Probably the most outspoken of
any clubs were National Forensic
Leaglue and the Thespian Society.
T e National Forensic League
QNFLQ was an organization based
on speech. Sponsored by Mrs. Ian
Walker, these eople learned how
to talk to peo Ilje one-on-one, how
to make s eeclies to crowds of peo-
ple, and lsow to win arguments or
The NFL kept itself busy by com-
peting in several speech tour-
naments, including one they
hosted at AHS. The Colt teams
won many honors.
As NFL was based on speech,
the Thespian Society was based
brought many awards back from
This drama club backed and
pgesented a series of plays. The
an Who Came to Dinner began the
year's schedule. At Christmastime,
they presented An Angel Comes to
Babylon. And later in the year the
one-act lay A Gap in Generations.
Early in Iliflay they worked with the
choir department in producing the
musical West Side Story.
New Thespians had to complete
an "initiation" These harmless ac-
tions, such as singing or acting in
the middle of shopping centers,
helped new members get a feel for
the club, while the ol er members
get a few good laughs out of the
Headed by drama teacher Mrs. initiation.
Carla Posey, the Thespians
li-1.--1 ..........,,..,.....,M,,,. ,,.s..,,A...M, ..., .ai M ...seq - - WW e --- f -l
Members of the National Forensic Lea ue include ffrontj Mrs. Ian Walker, Lucia Lary,
Stacey Conaway, Chase Perrett, Kristen Petty, Io Dee Brecheen, 12nd rowj Shannon Stats,
jessica Osbome, Melinda Bell, Chris Cauthem, Merri Brewer, Robin Doyle, 13rd rowj Suzie
Erichsruud, Sara Wetzel, Richard Veteikis, Robert Harrington, Nicole Case, jennifer
Whitley, ftop rowj Ricky Viegas, Clay Hummer, Steve Miller, Brad Putnam, and Wendy
Mrs. Ian Walker gives Stacey Conaway a
few tips as she practices her pu lic
1 t ,,, ,
Thespians Merri Brewer and Kristin Petty
practice a part for their drama class,
Mrs. Carla Posey instructs Thespians in one
of the many techniques of good acting.
f ' ,Manly
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in ' ,
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Members of the Thespian Society include Qfrontj Anna Darling, Chase Perrett, Anne Mc-
Connell, jenni Griggs, Thomas Walker, Kathleen McClintock, Chris Cauthern, Merri
Brewer, Stacey Conaway, 12nd rowj joel Elrod, Paul Lutz, Sara Wetzel, Keleigh Ahmann,
jessica Osbome, Lori Iones, Nicole Case, Kristen Petty, 13rd rowj Ellen Ganett, Lee
Updengraff, Faith Rankin, Meghan Saleeby Troy Obregon, Roger Huebner, Cecilla Coates,
ftop rowj Mrs. Carla Posey, Steve Miller, l lang, Robert Ray, Scott Schoenecker, Todd Min-
shall, and Danny Blackshear,
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.issii l Loriiswas also active inelsextraccuiv
lifflifsdvelfalSsiiiorsf, xffricular activities. She. was a
,yfreppingi the list ,was Valedic- member of both the All-Area Choir
.torian s Albert Yen. Following
behind after a tight struggle for
Salutatorian in an unusual tie were
David Hussey and Michael Park.
A Finishing the list of the Top 10
were Steiphanie Hurn, fourth,
Eunice C en, fifthg Lori Spivy,
sixthp Dougas Eisner, sevent g
Meghan aleebey, eighth,
Elizabeth Mindel, ninthg an Scott
Albert participated in a wide
range of extra curricular activities
from beinlg a member of the All-
State Orc estra to being a state
finalist in UIL science meets.
David was a member of the Ger-
man Club, National Honor Society,
Thespian Society, and was also
president of the symphony
Mike's outstanding qualities ex-
tend into athletics as well as
academics. He was a receiver on
the varsity football team and a
fullback on the varsity soccer team.
He also was president of the Na-
tional Honor Society and a member
of the German club.
Stephanie's honors include
academics, club activities, and
sports. She was a member of the
ational Honor Society, AFS, Na-
tional Latin Honor Society, and the
and All-State Choir. She was a
member of the Choraliers,
Chamber Singers, and Concert
Choir for the past three years.
Doug was an active person' out-
side of school as well as in school.
ln 1980 he founded his own
business, Pantego Lawn Care.
In addition to being a National
Merit Finalist, he was a member of
the Math and Science Team, Gere
man Club, and president of the
Meghan was both a member of
the orchestra and active in the
drama department. She was a
member o the state UIL one-act
play in 1984 and the Regional UIL
one-act cast from 1985.
Meghan was also a member of
the National Honor Society.
Elizabeth's honors ranged from
National Merit Finalist to Who's
Who Among American High
School Students to the National
Enlglish Merit Award.
lizabeth had been active in Na-
tional Honor Society and German
"I would like to major in political
science and continue on to
graduate school to become a
political consultant or a college
professor," Elizabeth said.
Scott Martin completed the list of
.Fil-7l"l.P1t111 maufmd Texas Wesle an the To 10 with man outstandin
fm. Val Mcpadden, Scholar' achievsments. He wot! first place ig
tail Fndg malt? In to sa the state UIL number sense contest
gjfi9lS,,,eVenma1lY and haswon over 60 awards in
9f7'd9cll9ff issl ssiiiphamej mathand science competitions. c c
ii, .itilii tssl. siic cssiii c c ii.l, 1 c . Scott. was a member of the A114
.ilic eyii Regbilw Orchestra ,ter along with they
. Nasossi A1-tenor .soasryl German
i tclcisascsaa Arsg He wsslsaisaprasisc
- iisisiileiif..Oifiih6?Matth and15Ci6'I1Ce ilteaml
.'i' if "st.1 L ..ioi' A .i,1.. fitii.
krrhk ktir iii, krk, I k:.i.:.V. is Vk,V.k.V . .kh- i k',VV- ii Vki. ii, k.V....
Valedictorian Albert Yen shakes Principal
jerry McCullough's hand whiie preparing to
receive his diploma at Graduation,
Scrapmg the water fountain Mxke Park
and Doug Elsner take samples for AP
Dressed to a T Da vxd Hussey celebrates the
,V Colt football team s Wm over Lamar
' .E Q
F ' ' , ' . .
. 1 52 '
Lance went to every stock
show, made good grades,
and as FFA president was a
Kevin Flahaut has always
done outstanding work. He
has a very positive attitude
and has done many projects,
Janet is one of the most
talented students l've ever
She's just an all around good
student who's taken the ma-
jority of courses our depart-
good chapter leader. - Mr. such as the newspaper car- R,idFgg?1gr'g:?T?Of1o teach' " ment offers. - Mrs. Pat
William Polster toons, purely on his own. - ' y Thompson
Mrs. Betty Cantwell
Future Business Leaders of Yearbook Staff French Club . .. German Club .. . Band . . . Or- Spanish Club Spirit Sister
America . . . Arlington Future Newspaper Staff Cartoonist .. chestra . . . All-State Orchestra Future Business Leaders ol
Farmers of America , , , Junior Var- Joyner Art Award Runner-up Jazz Band . . . National Honor America Secretary . . . Future
sity and Varsity Football Captain . . . Society . . . Presidential Academic Homemakers of America . . . Honor
Varsity Track .. . Class Council . .. Fitness Award . . . University ln- Roll
Latin Club . . . FFA President , . .
David Tarrance Award . . . Presiden-
tial AFA . . . Principal's Award
96 SEN IORS
terscholastic League Scholar Award
Complementing his consis-
tent excellence in the Honors
Program, David entered
writing contests, took the AP
exam, and published poetry
With a real flair for the French
language, Kathey constantly
strives for perfection and
never loses enthusiasm.
Alan was chosen for his
devotion to the program and
his continuing support in
extra-curricular activities in-
volving German Club. - Herr
in the Poet Club earbook. -Mrs. Madeleine Livel r .
-- Mrs. Janrgt Wallace y Bm Fmk
Drama . ,. Presidential Academic French Club . . . Drama Stage Crew Officer of German Club .. . Student
Fitness Award . . . University ln- . . . National Merit Commended Stu' Development
terscholastic League Scholar Award dent . . . Presidential Academic
. . . Co-Salutatorian . . . Principals Fitness Award . . . University ln-
Award terscholastic League Scholar Award
.- A is
She's one of the all-time
talented, worker bees. - Mr.
Michelle has a good relation-
ship with her classmates and
knows how to get along with
the public. She has won many
ribbons in competition and is a
Rita Meeks has had an ex-
cellent attendance record all
year. Also, she has stayed with
one employer, Oaks Cleaners.
the whole year. Her work is
Merri has great organiza-
tional ability and leadership.
She gets along well with
everybody. She qualified for
state and has been in all the
good student. - Mrs, Norma very good and consistant. - Shows atAHS, - Mrs, Cana
Love Mr. Rodney Gann posey
toir . . . National Honor Society . . . Cosmetology . . . President of Spirit CVAE International Thespian Society . . .
iture Homemakers of America . . . Sisters . . . PTA Student of the Arlington Thespian Vice President
est Side Story Cast . . . Choraliers Month . . .French Club. . . VICA . . . FBLA . . . Drama Club , . . French
. Texas Wesleyan College Club... National Honor Society . ..
:holarship National Forensic League .. . West
Side Story Cast . . . PTA Scholarship
. . . Principal's Award , . . Presiden-
tial Academic Fitness Award . . .
Cindy Alexander has been a
good student throughout the
year. She was elected Out-
standing Employee for her
work at the Berry Patch and is
very pleasant to work with. -
Mrs. Becky Counts
Eastlyn is very conscientious
and thorough with her work.
She is quick to volunteer
whether it is for FHA, home
economics class, or just the
department. - Mrs. Jonella
Not only has Sharon excelled
in journalistic skills, as co-
editor she also has been an
effective leader, - Mrs.
iture Homemakers of America . . . Future Homemakers of America . . .
'ench Club . . . Drama Club . . . Stu- Latin Club . . . Latin Honor Society
ent Council . . . Spirit Sister . . . . . . Student Development Award . . .
'ack ' Honor Roll . . . PTA Scholarship
Rotary Scholarship . . . Presidential
FBLA ... Spirit Sisters ...
Newspaper Co-editor . . . Latin
Honor Society National Honor
Society Secretary interact
Latin Club American Field Ser-
vice. . . Quill and Scroll. . . Chamber
of Commerce Girl of December . . .
Presidential Academic Fitness
Award . . . UlL Scholar Award
Latin Marketing Math Orchestra
Lee Moore Marshall Castleberry Scott Martin Jo Luttrell
ln the three years l had him
he showed the most improve-
ment in understanding the
language and l realized that
he had the academic poten-
l flOmlfl319d Jim LSC because
Marshall was active in all
marketing activities. He
entered the area contest and
attended all of our business
Scott has been an excellent
math student and has par-
ticipated in many math con-
tests. He helped make up the
test for the junior high math
She is the most dedicated
hard working musician to
ever be in the AHS sym-
phony. - Mrs. Linda Keefer
tial to succeed. - Ms, Leslie meetings. - Floyd Spracklan contest, also. - Mrs. Lou
Varsity Football Captain . . . Track Certificate of Achievement National Honor Society . . . German National Honor Society . ..
. ,. National Latin Honor Society . , . DECA Club . . . Science Club . . . Math chestra . . . German Club . . .
Latin Club Co-President
Presidential Academic Fitness
Award United States Military
Team President Student
Development Award . . . UIL Scholar
Award Presidential Academic
Fitness Award American High
School Math Award UTA
Freshman Academic Scholarship
... Rotary Scholarship ...
State Orchestra Band
Presidential Academic Fitne
Award . . . University Interscholas
League Scholar Award
He completed a really difficult
project and earned a lot of
experience this year. - Mr.
he is curious and scholarly, and
has an active interest in peo-
ple's rights, a love for learning
about world affairs, and a great
sense of humor - Mrs. Bonnie
Martin has an unquenchable
fascination with languages. He's
constantly comparing French,
Latin, Spanish and English that he
studies and subsequently is
developing into a true polyglot! --
Mrs. Madeleine Lively
Senior Class President . . . Class
Council ... German Club ...
AHSPAC . . . National Honor Society
. . . Choraliers . .. West Side Story
Cast . . . Principal's Award . . .
Presidential Academic Fitness
Award . . . American Legion Award
Student Development Award .
Spanish Club Latin Club .
French Club Spanish Nation
Honor Society Latin Natior
Honor Society lnternation
Thespian Honor Society Ch:
Pam does a really good job in
Photography ll and has done
a lot for the publications. -
Mr. Robert Lewis
She is consistently hard
working, energetic, and
always gives 100010 participa-
tion. - Ms. Kristin Bloom
ln his four years Jimmy has
shown academic excellence
and was Squad Commander.
He is an excellent young man,
who knows who he is and
what he wants to be. - Col.
Albert is a superior student in
all areas of science. He has
taken all the courses we offer,
and has successfully competed
in many science contests. He
always had a very positive at-
titude. - Mrs. Barbara Brown
rench Club Youth Guidance
ouncil Yearbook Staff
dewspaper Staff . . . Spirit Sister . . .
Photography Club Care Team
:upport Group interact
senior Slide Show Co-Producer . . .
Iiuill and Scroll Yearbook
Jrganizations Photography Award
x . Ngwspaper News Photography
German Club President . . . Honor Reserved Officer Training Corps . . . German Club . . . American Field
Quill and Scroll . . . Band Officer . . . American Legion Award . . . Air Service . . . Science Club . . .
National Honor Society . . . Year- Force Reserved Officer Training chestra Treasurer . . . National
book Co-editor . . . Honor Roll . . . Course Scholarship . . . Presidential Honor Society Treasurer . . . Math
Certificates of Achievement Academic Fitness Award Team Science Team Pnn
Presidential Academic Fitness cipal's Award . .. Presidential
Award UIL Scholar award Academic Fitness Ull Scholar
Society of Distinguished American Award National Merit Scholar
High School Students ship ... Texas Excellence
Chase has an A average, is
NFL president, served as
director of the AHS Junior
High Speech Tournament,
and has entered and done
well in many speech tour-
naments. -- Mrs. Jan Walker
Kristin was chosen for this
award because of her profes-
sional attitude, leadership
and academic abilities. -
Mrs. Diane Marlar
Thespian Club Secretary . . . French
ub National Forensic League
President .. . Future Business
Leaders of America . . . Drama Club
. Honor Thespian
Future Business Leaders of
America . . . Spanish Club . . . Office
Education Association National
Honor Society Junior Achieve-
ment Scholarship . . . National
English Merit Award . . . Principal's
Award UTA Freshman Scholar-
ship . . . Mildred Shupee Award
lt's nice to be appreciated, isn't it?
y You work hard, you do your best,
you stick it outrall the way --,you
tv be rseeseiledi . A...
f5Q?i.iiAnd when tlieiappreciation
it feels good inside. A
That's just the way National Merit
Scholarship Contest finalists and the
outstanding girls chosen by the
Womens Division of the Arlington
Chamber of Commerce felt. C ,
National Merit finalists were
seniors Chris Baughman, Doug
Eisner, Stephanie Hurn, Elizabeth
Mindel and Albert Yen.
These students became finalists by
achieving highscores and thus high
percentiles fthe top one-half of one
percentj on their PSAT tests at the
beginning of their junior year.
As finalists, they may look forward
to their choice of usually four-year
scholarships for their choice of
said, Mem and
recognizeslthe top students, who all
too often go through 'school
Every year, the Wornen's Division
of the Arlington Chamber of Com-
merce recognizes four outstanding
senior girls from each AISD high
In October, Stephanie Hurn was
announced as the winner, Sharon
Sandlin in December, Ann Edens in
February, and Lori Spivy in April.
Teachers nominate their choices in
the fall of the nominees' senior year.
The winners are then chosen by a
Speaking his mind, Chris Baughman
presents his oral supplementary analysis in
AP English about e Stranger by Albert
at the Supper
it f ru
9 4 M grae,
14" 1 'M
Q V.pV . , V
4 V i,,. .. h
i if fuiwF"5 ,
MMV? , A
Q ' y
ollowing surnrner delay,
as Mr. Miss AHS '86
EigA1Ong many Prestigious and as the l,.l
awards available to senioi'5i5one of hoiiiiers- of Mr. lf llf Miss S
the most important was theiiiltitle of
Mr. and Miss AHS. Seniors who were
nominated by three faculty members
were given an activity sheet to fill out.
The 12 candidates with the highest
point totals were then selected as
nominees. Only then was thefstudent
body allowed to vote for the can-
didate they thought most deserving.
Mr. AHS nominees included Scott
Martin, David Hussey, Bob Deller,
Albert Yen, Mike Carrell, and Trent
Turner, Kristin Petty, Margaret Bane,
Lori Spivy, Ann Edens, and Meghan
Saleeby vied for the Miss Al-IS tit e.
The Colt Corral staff, after a sum-
mer long delay, proudly reveals Bob
Captain of both' the baseball and
football teams, Bob won the District
7-SA Pla er of the Year award in
baseball. During his sophomore and
junior years, Bobgwas elected class
favorite and Valentine sweetheart,
and this year was crowned
Ann was in Student Council as a
class officer. She was very active in
choir and held an office there, too,
She .was elected junior class favorite
and was a Homecoming Queen
nominee this year. ln February, Ann
was given the Girl of the Month
'X - .
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Dlsfalaying that well known smile Bob
Del er participates in a class discussion
A spot in the playfoffs allows Bob Deller
the chance to play in Ranger Stadium.
' ui 3
if Q '
I, , I
Bob Dellet and Ann Edens wait to walk
down the red carpet on Homecoming night.
With prom just around the corner, Bob
Deller and Ann Edens visit Debbi-Lynn
Florist to pick and price the flowers.
After sin?ing songs and eating chili at the
choir per ormance, Ann Edens personally
entertains guest Christopher Barron.
- - 1
as two seniors receive
. lte,tm7li., . eth,,t . e igiliifgl:,,
54th and Choifl
Fielder Award wasipresented to a
senior boy and girl chosen by the
faculty and stu ent body as the
outstanding senior students.
Nominees for the Fielder Award
included Trent Turner, Pgt O'Brien,
Margaret Bane, and Lori ivy. '
As the Senior Awards Xssembgf
came to a climax, Mr. Robert E. .
Fielder announced Lori Spivy and
Trent Turner as the 1386 vyinners.
Trent was a mem er o the Na-
tional Honor Society, Latin Club,
and the Latin Honor Society. A
varsity baseball player for three
years and a varsity basketball
player for two, Trent served as cap-
tain for both teams. He received
the District Most Valuable Player
honor in both sports. He was also
elected Sophomore cgi the year.
Lori, a member o both the All-
Area and All-State Choirs, was a
member of Choraliers, Chamber
'was also given the PTA Student lr 1
Development Award in her
three years. She was a member of'
the Latin Club, Latin Honor Socie'
ty, and served as girls' social chair-
man in NHS. She was a Homecom-
ing princess nominee her
sophomore and junior years. Lori
sophomore gear and was a Na-
tional Merit ommended Student.
Pat, a member of Student Coun-
cil and Class Council, participated
in the German Club. He was also a
member of the National Honor
Society and the football team.
Margaret, captain of the girls
basket all team, also played on the
golf team, and was on the cross-
country team. She was on the All?
District golf team this year.
Margaret was a spirit sister and a
class representative for three years.
She had also served as a Student
Picked as Fielder Award recipients, Trent
Turner and Lori Spivy sign the scroll.
Performing in the West Side Story musical,
Lori Spivy sings and dances to "America"
While attending the basketbal! banquet,
Trent Turner receives the Most Valuable
Player award from Coach Robert Gill.
, ' X N..
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Seniors say farewell
Leading the Class of '86 through
their merry chase of class activities
was a group of energetic class
lim Lacy served the group as
president and splent a good bit of
the year talking otel ba lroom and
disc jockey contracts.
Helping jim plan for the
magazine sale, the talent show at
Colt Count Fair, and the fabulous
pfom at lgallas' Hyatt Retgency
otel were his fellow class of icers.
Kristin Petty served as vice presi-
dent, Tiffany Thomas, secretary,
Pat O'Brien, boys social chairmang
and Iodee Brecheen, girls social
They were guided by a group of
hardworking senior sponsors chair-
manned by Mrs. Lou Baker. Helpl-
ing her were Mr. Barry Wilmot ,
Mrs. Ienny McDowell, Mrs. Betty
Cantwell, Mrs. Norma Love, Mr.
Bill Fink, Mrs. Kathr n White, Sgt.
Clamp Lawley, Ms. eslie Latham,
and Mrs. Loveta Stovall.
Other senior sponsors included
Mrs. Mary Hamrick, Mrs. Beverly
Stebbins, Mr. Rodney Gann, Mrs.
Mary Margaret Basham, Mrs. Pat
Thom son, Mr. Earl Childers, Mrs.
Carla liosey, Mrs. Cheryl Buckner-
Till, Mrs. Ann jones, Mr. Gary
Blackshear, Mrs. Io ce Shultz, Mrs.
Cindy Curr , Mrs. an Walker, Mrs.
Mary Beth ard, Mrs. Betty Pettit,
and Mr. Robert Lewis.
Putting the finishing touches on the senior
hall, c ass garesident Jim Lacy hangs the
"Kicks in '8 "class motto sign.
AID HELL G C
Even though it was their third
year at Arlington High, seniors
soon found out that it was not
going to be the same old song
To begin with, they would be
breaking in a new principal. Mr.
jerry McCullough took over the
Colts' reins and fell right into
Several changes were brought
about by House Bill 72, but the
Class of 86 managed to cope.
Early in the year they
gathered all their old shoes and
ecorated the middle hall using
"Kicks in 86" as their theme.
The next big event was the
senior magazine sale when they
earned big bucks for the prom.
The other major money-making
event was the Senior Saloon.
Composed of over 15 acts, the
show played to two capacity
Topping off the year was the
gala prom. Decked out in tuxes
and glamorous gowns, seniors
danced the night away after din-
inglon chicken portafino.
espers was a beautiful pro-
gram, but it was followed by yet
another chan e. The Class of 86
became the grst to raduate in
the new Arlington Convention
Don Harrelson, Alan Stiebing, Cathy
C b d S h M f
ur o, an ara ans ield make their
way down the aisle during the vespers
Adding his name to the list David Walters Because of a slight misunderstanding,
receives his five graduation tickets from seniors and guests wait for the slide show to
Mrs Annette Archer and Mrs Pat Saxman begin.
In preparation for graduation and vespers,
Chris Hitt picks up his cap and gown from a
Congratulating him on a fine job, Mr. jerry
McCullough presents Brad Gautney with a
Principals Award, while Mrs. Carol Winter
calls up the next honoree.
Morning arrives. Yawn.
Nothing new. I uess I'll
spend yet anotlger day
crammed in this dark closet
with no one to talk to but
some ants that are trapped in
here with me.
No biggie. I'm used to it.
But wait! I hear footsteps
and OH NO!! Someone
turned on the light!
Now someone is dragging me
across cold, wet pavement.
Oh well. just another day
in the life of a set of
So off to AHS we o. YAY!
QActually, it's too earTy in the
morning to get very excitedj
OW!! Now I have
somewhere between 500 and
600 destructive teenagers
stompiing all over me.
I s ould have known! It's
the ever-feared SENIOR
This school is better than
most, though, because at least
the kids dress up. They don't
let just any bum off the street
be in their picture. QThat still
doesn't make them weigh any
They finally get lined up
and situated in their places.
The picture taking process
begins. They have to actually
stand still for more than five
seconds! And they do it!
After what seems forever,
they begin to get off me.
Eventual y, I am packed up, a
little worse for wear and with
a few more ants inhabiting
me, am taken back to my
Safe inside. Light out.
Spiffed up for the senior roup pic-
ture, Chris Kelsey, Brad Scott, and
Blake Calhoun wait to line up like
sardines on the bleachers.
Bleachers strain While seniors
prepare to pose in group photo
pop A p
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M' Filling up the bleachers row by row,
members of the senior class arrange
themselves by height
D bb' B '
e ie am
Phillip Benge Q,
Debbie Bentley A Q p
Thomas Berner ' " "
Michael Bindel 1
Danny Blackshear 'is
Debbie Blackstock '
Susan Blankley -
Steve Bonesteel s
"I don't want to be treated
any different than before the
awards," stated Mary Winsett
modestly about her honors.
The award bestowed on the
AFIROTC Cadet and her
brother, Richard, was the
gold AFROTC Valor Award.
On Nov. 6 prompfly at 4
Em. Brggadier eneral
ichard earne, National
Reserve Officer Training
Corps commander pinned the
prestigious medal on their
apels for the "risk of life
above and beyond the call of
' Only six or seven of these
awards are given annually,"
Gen. Heame said.
These two heroes were
recognized for their brave?
during the event of May 3 ,
1985. The brother and sister
team rescued a 10-year-old
boy and his mother from a
Mary and Richard were on
their way home after working
at Six Flags, when they spot-
ted tho house fire. After
receiving no response after
knockin , they broke in the
house. lxiary knew a little boy
lived in the house because
she had sold stuffed animals
for the ROTC in the
Vshile Mary took care of the
10-year old, Richard went to
the bedroom to awaken the
"lf I had been by myself, I
might not have been so
brave," Mary said.
After the rescue, Richard
ran back in the house to gist
the lady's purse and keys. e
then used a garden hose to
douse the flames until they
forced him back.
"I hate it," Mary said. "I get
embarrassed w en I get
recognized for it in my
While Mary and Richard Winsett en-
joy the moment, their fellow cadets
applaud vigorously in admiration.
Io Dee Brecheen
insetts team up against flames,
are presented gold Valor Award
-3 LE Standing at attention, Mary Winsett
E and her brother, Richard, accept
f f N awards for their uncommon valor.
ubbl , bubbl
Remember in elementary
school when the big assign-
ment was to memorize your
address and telephone
number? Your teacher told
you that you needed to know
this is caselxyou got lost. Well,
she lied! hat she intended
to say was tyou needed to
know this in ormation to fill
out all those forms
throughout your school life.
Have you ever stopped to
think how many test applica-
tions with the bubbled-in let-
ters you filled out? You know,
last name first, first name,
middle initial, etc. If you were
blessed with a name that con-
tained all 26 letters of the
alphabet, then your name
How about filling out those
SAT registration forms? You
might as well have written an
autobiography. What did an
achievement test have to do
with the fact that you liked to
watch Lacrosse matches on
TV? Did one religious group
score hilgher than others?
How cou d you know if you'd
have to request tutoring in
college? You were taking that
test to see if you could go to
Were you supposed to rat-
tle off t e top of your head
how many science, history,
English, foreign language
courses, and extra-curricu ar
activities you'd taken in four
years of high school? You
didn't know, you just went to
When you finally com-
pleted your application, did
you cross your eyes to see all
the neat shapes the dots
You should have? You
deserved to be silly after that
One form to be filled out
was really weird! You were
supposed to write down
where you would be five
years from then. How were
you supposed to know?
The strangest question of
all was, "write down some-
one who would know where
to reach you in five years."
Not a re ative or a friend,
mind tyou. You were suppos-
ed to md a complete stranger
and tell him to send you your
five-year reunion invitation.
Since some seniors were
college bound, questions
about money arose.
Ask your parents how
much fun it was to fill out a
financial aid report.
One lparent said, "My hus-
band t inks that filling out
the financial aid reports is
worse than filling out income
Forms were so frustrating!
Since he was absent on Senior Infor-
mation Day, Mike Murphy completes
his future plans data sheet.
Aaron Hensell fills out one more
form as he requests his transcript.
u t 0 1 C e r I I I
You were cruisin' along, "I got my first ticket one ,M-MMW""'r"t A' 'I
windows down, stereo afternoon on my way to get f ,,
cranked. You glanced into the my car inspected. I thought I t l ' f ' I
rearview mirror and caught a had 90 days to pay for my W e ,, ff
glimpse of red and blue lights.
But Officer I thought
the speed limit had changed
to 65! Sound familiar? To
many Arlington High
students, this nightmare had
become all too familiar. From
speeding in a school zone, to
im eding traffic on Cooper,
Arlington High students were
pulled over for everything
Clglris Naughton received
his first ticket for running a
red light on his bike.
"I was so mad! Everyone
thought it was really funny,
but it wasn't that funny when
the ticket cost 5B31!"
Tiffany Thomas had her
own bout with the law.
l l6 SENIORS
ticket, instead of 10, so I
didn't pay it."
Another experience was
that of Troy Brown.
"I was driving down the
road and was stopped. The
cop gave me a tic et for a
Cathy Zier related, "I was
drivin down Cooper, and
this 051 cop walked out into
the road and said that I was
impleding traffic. No big deal
rig t? It was fB45!. Yes, I was
slightly mad," Cathy said.
At any rate, the olice look-
ed out for the studlents at Arl-
ington High. Good or bad -
they always seemed to be
around whenever a law was
"Did you know you violated the
speed limit?" Officer Britt Snipes in-
quires of offender Mike Hardin.
' ' lf'
chool zone? What school zone'?!
law-breakers describe encounters
bl ' l I
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ff Q., of ", ". V l
K 1 f-
BUSTED BIG TIME! Law-breaker
Mike Hardin waits anxiously as Of-
ficer Britt Snipes writes out the ticket.
king Gard g
You might think that work-
ing at a restaurant isn't out of
the ordinary. But how about
working at your family's
For Annie Iau, working
with and for her parents was
not so strange. Ever Thurs-
day, Friday, saturday, and
Sunday night Annie and her
sister, Helen, worked as
waitresses, hostesses, or just
doing odd jobs around the
Peking Garden Restaurant.
Annie prefers performing
waitress chores the most.
"I enjoy the direct contact
with the people," she said.
The late hours required to
perform the job are not
among Annie's favorite
"Ighe responsibility does
have its disadvantages," An-
nie said. "I don't always have
all the free time I want, and I
can't exactly call in sick when
I have something I'd rather
The job did have its
"I get to meet a lot of in-
teresting people," she said.
"One time a person came
in and asked me to tell his
friend when he arrived that
he was too tall to enter the
restaurant," Annie recalled.
"That really embarrassed
me," she said.
Annie also feels closer to
her family than most families
"Sure I get mad at my
sister, but I would in any
other situation, too," Annie
Taking a reservation, Annie jau
talks to a customer over the
ixing household and work time
yields famil fun, ea
Working at her parents' restaurant,
Annie jau brings out hors d'oeuvres.
Trying not to spill the egg drop
soup, Annie jau serves a patron.
Have you ever needed a
No, not just someone to have
some fun with, but someone to
talk to, to understand, to be
happy with, to lift your spirits
when you're down, or to make
you feel needed.
Sometimes finding a friend is
not always easy, especially for
someone without any family, liv-
ing his or her last few years in
the loneliness of a nursing home.
It was for this reason that the
"Adopt a Grandparentu program
was formed. This program,
which operates mainly through
churches, pairs kids up with an
elderly person to do things with.
Cathy Guthrie began the
"Adopt a Grandparentn program
with her church at age 14, and
was still active in it when she
was a senior.
During this time, Cathy visited
her adopted grandmother, Elsie,
every week. On these visits, the
two would mostly talk. Accord-
ing to Cathy, Elsie always asked
the same questions: "Have you
stayed out of trouble? Have you
been studying? Are you ground-
ed this week?"
Cathy often did things for
Elsie, such as bringing her
flowers. On Elsie's birthday,
Cathy would bring her balloons.
Elsie and Cathy got so close
over the years and grew to know
each other so well that Elsie
could tell when her "grandchild"
was in a bad mood or not feeling
Cathy knew it would be a dif-
ficult adjustment for Elsie when
Cathy went to college. However,
she intends to continue keeping
in touch with Elsie. "I may only
be able to write her once a week
and see her when I come home,
but I'll do it. I'm not going to just
jath uthrie adopts grandmag
senior citizen discovers friend
f 'K ,
Reminiscing, Elsie Anderson tells
Cathy Guthne of her younger days
ashion fre zy
When Thomas Walker was
a senior, he had his own
"I don't like following the
crowd," he stated. "I've been
interested in cosmetolog ,
clothes, designing, mainlly
just fashion, ever since I can
Thomas was an ac-
complished jewelry designer.
Some of his pieces were
shown at Arresta and Deb-
bie's New Antiques in Dallas.
"I want to be a designer. I
have my own look, and I
don't want to change even
the smallest detail of it,"
Thomas stated. "Sure the
clothes are the major part of
it, but the hair, the make-up,
and the accessories are also a
part of my look."
Thomas learned how to do
everything from his mother
and sister, who are both
cosmetologists. He used his
talents in many lays.
Although lge enjoyed
drama during his free time,
he also liked to redecorate his
room and to find bargains on
anti ue furniture.
After high school, Thomas
planned to attend Ogle
School of Hair Design. He
wanted to end up in either
New York or New Orleans.
"I'm not in this to make
money," Thomas said. "I just
want to make people look as
beautiful as they can possibly
Thomas Walker uses a warm, sunny
day to contemplate a design idea.
lew ideas help student designer
dream about Broadwa billions
Revising a script, Thomas Walker
adds new characterization ideas.
A ' H
vs V m1 arry
N' Zack Haston
'. Ierrod Henderson
Q , Leslie Hill
A Samantha Hill
- ' ' Katherine Hinson
Life after high school.
What's next after graduation?
Work? College? One must ex-
amine all of his options
before making such an impor-
To aid Arlington High
School students in makin
these decisions, the school
district sponsored College
Night, Dec. 5. Over 80 col-
leges, universities, and in-
stitutes were represented.
Everything from lon -
horns, aggies, bears, and ovis
were in attendance. Each with
his own representative trying
to capture prospective
"It really was neat. I was
able to compare two schools I
was interested in," com-
mented Kelly Cunyus.
The night enabled students
from all over the city to at-
tend three lectures. In be-
tween the second and third
sessions there was a 15-
minute browsing time.
The universities that at-
tracted larger crowds were
placed in larger areas.
During the informative ses-
sions, questions about
courses, living arrangements,
scholarships, rules, and
regulations were answered.
"I ot to find out about the
possible music scholarships I
might qualify for. Also, it
made me realize what courses
I was required to take," said
For those in need of finan-
cial assistance, Texas Chris-
tian University served as the
financial aid representative
for all the schools. Parents
were allowed to ask about
what kind of assistance they
could qualify for.
Making her sales pitch, Sandra
Ayula tells futuristic college students
what UT has to offer.
Zollege Night presents students
info on high school after-life
fiia'b'5f"' ' .. .
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' 3- LAX f'
Examining all his options, Kyle
White looks at Hardin-Simmons.
Listening to the Texas College
representative, Robert Vanlfoote
signs the prospective student list.
ower for hlre
Doug Eisner may not dress
up for work but he is one of
the most successful young
businessmen in the area.
Doug runs Pantego Lawn
Care, a small company that
makes money by mowing,
trimming, edging, and
Since forming the company
almost five ears ago, Doug
has been able to purchase
more than 512,000 worth of
lawn equipment, 554,500
worth of com uters just to
kegp up with his customers,
an a 1984 Chevy Blazer to
He has also purchased
"small" things for himself
such as a telescope, scientific
equipment, and arcade
games. Doug also has become
an active commodity trader.
The business began with
earnings Doug saved from
"Peo le seemed to have a
need for dependable lawn
care," Doug said.
I-Ie currently employs six
people and operates the
usiness on a full-time scale
during the summer.
Doufg supplies the equip-
ment or his employees who
work up to 30 hours a week
during the school year and 50
hours a week during summer.
"Although most of my
employees are my own age, I
have employed workers up to
64 years old," he said.
Lawn Doctors Doug Eisner, jimmy
Price, Regan Polone, and Chris
Poulsen get ready to begin the work
Grass-euttin' King makes moneyg
Doug Eisneris business booms
4 :bil '21
1 M ,is f"k'tx5.sqiEf 75
Taking the job into his own hands
Doug Eisner demonstrates the proper
way to use a Weed Eater
Mary Lisa Thomas: I go to
Taco Inn for a 35 cent taco
and a glass of water. Then I
go sit across the highway
rom the drive-in and watch a
free silent movie. Or if it's
raining I sit in the car and
watch the thunderstorm to an
old Led Zeppelin tune.
Tara Zang: Go to the 51.75
movie, then out to eat at
Rodney Cook: Go to the
51.75 movie and watch a
show that's already on cable.
Then go to Mr. Gatti's and let
your date eat off your buffet.
lizabeth Mindel: Rent a
movie and watch it at home.
. no prob
Vghen it's over, go to Iack-in-
t e Box.
Brent Nicholson: Share a
light dinner of a Coke and a
candy bar. Then go over to a
neighbors yard who has
cab e and watch a movie
through the curtains of their
livin room window. After-
wardi, go to Skaggs and
sqlilieeze the Charmin for a
W ile. Finally, stop by 7-
Eleven on the way home for a
nightcap consisting of a
cherry slurpee ftwo straws,
Troy Brown: I've never been
out on a cheap date. If I don't
have money, I don't go.
Sharing a Slurpee, Danny Denton
and Margaret Duff enjoy their inex-
pensive night out.
maginative minds work hard to
master mone problems expertl
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Peering over a neighbor's fence, jim
Holmes and jennifer Whitley catch a
"Is BabBRuth okay?" asks Margaret
Duff of anny Denton during a night
on the town.
ace for space
Whether, you were a
sophomore driving to school
for the first time or whether
you were a junior or a senior
with plenty of experience, the
AHS Cooper parking lot
presented problems for
Basically, there were three
places to park: in the very
ack behind the pizza place,
in the center, or in the two
rows in front of the gym. If
you risked your life and your
car, you parked out be ind
the pizza parlor. After you
parked, you made your way
through the loud music and
the broken beer bottles and
into the school.
"lf you don't get here by
7:30 a.m., you have todpark in
the back with the hoo ums,"
Ieryl Bartlett remarked.
"Seriously, there's not much
you can o. There's too many
cars and too few places to put
Then it came LUNCH
TIME!!! Trying to park in the
morning was cheesecake
com ared to lunch because at
lunch everyone was attempt-
ing to leave together.
"I think it's basically a free
for all," Deanna Bagley
The second semester was
even more of a nightmare
since more and more of the
sophomores turned 16.
All in all, the Cooper lot
was a hazard. If your car door
wasn't bashed in by millions
of other car doors, your life
was endangered by all the
crazy drivers trying to park.
"My new car looks ike it's
about five years old 'cause of
all the people messin' with
it," Gina Cancemi said.
Parking lot blues . .. Want to park
on the Cooper Street lot? Forget it!
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Parking in the Cooper lot is a
challenge but getting out is worse
eepl in d bt
"Oh wow! lt's my senior
Every senior exclaimed this
at least once during this il-
Actually the golden mo-
ment when it really hit you
that you were a senior Qthat
awe inspiring wordlj lasted,
oh maybe a total of 10,
maybe 15 thrilling seconds.
Then life went on just as
Since we were seniors, the
faculty and other well-
meaning organizations decid-
ed it was fair to approach us
with oodles of wonderful
thin s to purchase from them.
QPerga s they mixed it up
with the eighth amendment
which mentions something
about cruel and unusual
Before the school year even
started, we had our senior
ictures taken. No cheap af-
flair, mind you. At least S20
was needed to buy the most
inexpensive package, while
some ranged up into the S70
And that expenditure was
the first of many to come. Oh,
flnterest in school spirit
Sometime in early
November, we ordered our
announcements. On first
glance of the form, when you
saw the fine print reading,
H530 down payment," didn't
you panic just a little?
lt became evident all too
soon that these prices added
up all too quickly. When we
had to choose between two
types of memory books, be-
tween three types of thank-
you cards, various pendants,
charms, rings, and everything
else, why . . . the mere
thou ht of it was mind
Next were the cap and
gown orders. Big thrill there!
At least fyou got to keep the
other stu f.
You thought it was over.
You had plenty of better
things to spend money on
Ccollege clot es, for example,
or your senior trip to
Iamaicaj, but . . . no hope!
Because now it was slpring -
time to pay the ba ance of
everything you'd wanted so
desperatey in the fall! You
just knew you'd have S40 in
You finally had all the
previous debts paid and now
you had to buy prom tickets
and all the prom attire.
lust because we were
seniors, it became apparent
that we were doomed to debt!
fMaybe this was the school
system's way of lpreparing us
for The Real Wor dll
Vic Prichard, Marianne Dalrymple,
and Paula Dillhoff take another step
towards graduation as they place
their cap and gown orders.
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.af g, Bill Newberry
hxpenses during celebrated year
Robert Denny smiles as a Don
Painter representative poses him for
Iosten's rep helps Walter Virden
measure his head size while ordering
cap and gown.
ann does it
Everything was ready. The
sets were up, the costumes
were waiting to be put on, the
actors knew their lines, the
programs were printed -
then the terrible news came.
The actor who was portray-
ing the character of Dr.
Bradley in "The Man Who
Came to Dinner" had failed
one of his classes and
couldn't participate in the
They had trouble.
Trouble with a capital "T"
and that rhymes with "P"
and that stands for Perot.
Enter: Danny Blackshear.
Danny was orilglinally to
have been the lig t techni-
cian, but that quickly
"I was worried about the
play," Danny said. "I hadn't
een in a lay since the sixth
rade and? had just started
Teaming the lines that morn-
He was also a little uneasy
about being such a late addi-
tion to the cast.
"The other performers felt
cheated, I think. Here they
had been working for six
weeks with the cast, and now
they had to change it. I
thought they would be
resentful, but I was wrong.
They did everything in their
power to help me out and
make me feel like part of the
The play went smoothly,
however, and all tensions
were eased by the second
"You could tell I was new
to the part, but I got through
without missing any lines or
cues, so I guess it was a suc-
cess." Dann went on to say,
"The secondlnight was better
because I was more comfort-
able with the part."
Carefully studying his lines, Danny
Blackshear crams before the show.
2 of E
lnderstudy squeezed for timeg
no pass no play victimizes star
Practicing his cues, Danny takes a
last minute look at the script.
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Chris Baughman: Popularity
shows who's really popular
among the "in" crowd and
onl sometimes reflects the
Mike Park: I feel the
popularity polls do give the
students a chance to ex ress
their favorites in scgoolg
however, it sometimes gets
out of hand because some
students do not want the
same people winning all the
time. These students take ad-
vantage of the situation by
makin the polls a little
ridicuTous. The favorites
should be recognized as a
deserving spirited people.
Sharon Sandlinz Popularity
polls only show who is
popular among certain peo-
ple. The same people win
every time and most of the
time people do not vote for
who they think is really
popular. They vote for who
they have heard of.
Iim Lacy: I feel that most in-
dividuals vote for the peolple
that are considered popu ar.
Very few actually vote for the
individuals who have the
qualification of true populari-
ty such as really caring about
eople and being well-liked.
iperyl Bartlett: I think people
who take popularity polls
choose people who would
impress others. They do not
necessarily choose t eir own
Gina Cancemi: Because there
are different groups of people
at school, there are also dif-
ferent people who would be
considered popular in each
group. Being a jock or a
cheerleader doesn't make a
lim Adams: I believe that
each group will put forward
their most popular person.
Since the groups vary in size,
the largest group's person
wins. T e number of people
who voted for a person may
only represent 20 Ipercent of
the entire school. ersonally,
I could care less who is
popular. I don't tend to judge
a person because of other
The winner is being decided.
Students choose their favorites for
Homecoming King and Queen.
ost feel fame falsely deservedg
favor popularit in each group
ana en pomte
For senior Dana Rouse,
dance was no soft shoe.
Dana has been dancing for
seven years, with only one in-
terference. From age 7 to 10,
she danced at two studios in
Florida. At these studios
Dana got her start in tap, jazz,
From Florida her family
moved to Kalamazoo,
Michigan where she was a
part of Kalamazoo Iazz, the
dance company for adults
and kids. Here Dana taught
kids jazz and ballet.
She performed for church-
es, fairs, and the state
"Teaching the little kids
was a fun experience for
dance and for real life," Dana
Dana lived in Michigan for
four years and performed in
H100 Years of Dance," which
was designed to help restore
the state theaters in Michigan.
Her second major perfor-
mance was in the movin
company which Pperformeg
"Body Rock" at t e Village
At the age of 17, Dana's
family was transferred to Arl-
ington where she joined the
Ft. Worth City Ballet. Dana
had classes on Tuesday, Fri-
day, and Saturday at the
Southwest Ballet Center,
which is s onsored by the Ft.
Durinlg the Christmas
season, ana danced in the
City Ballet's production of
Going through her part of the show,
Dana pauses in an arabesque
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Fort Worth Cit Ballet star
hopes dancing makes her famous
Rehearsing for a performance of
"The Nutcracker," Dana Rouse
limbers up her feet for a strenuous
Anne Marie Stehn
A flaw-. C.-Jann
rxuaul .Ji uric:
Spent a boring time in high
school? You didn't achieve
For janet Murray, this was
far from the truth.
"Being in the AHS band
has given me many advan-
tages. I've been able to audi-
tion for All-State and win
medals at solo and ensemble
contests," janet commented.
Throughout her high
school career, Ianet's oboe
playing gained her much
She was a member of the
All-State Orchestra for two
years. Her sophomore year
janet made second chair only
to a senior. Her junior year
she was third behind two
seniors. Her senior year she
hoped to be first chair.
Preparing for the All-State
com etition was not easy.
She had to make a tape of the
music and send it to the All-
"I kept wanting to record it
over and over t inking that
the next time, it would be
perfect," Ianet recalls. "Then
after I finally mailed it in,
waiting to hear the results
was nearly impossible."
After graduation Janet
planned to go to North Texas
"I've already started work-
ing on a solo. I'm just waiting
for an audition time," Ianet
janet ho ed to get a
scholarship lar her oboe play-
ing, she hadn't decided
whether or not to major in
Since oboes can not march, janet
Murray plays the bells during
halftime shows beside Paul
anet Murra pushes for firstg
takes top position in orchestra
Practice makes perfect, Ianet Murf
ray puts the finishing touches on her
All-State oboe tryout music.
At graduation, to walk across a
giant stage all alone was a bit
scary. But, knowing your friends
were doing the same thing, you
kept your composure, plastered
the smile on your face, and head-
ed for the outreached arm
holding your diploma.
Knowing your friends were
with you and just as nervous
provided you with a sense of
But what if you were the only
one in your graduating class?
Todd Martensen was
presented with this problem.
Todd officially graduated after
taking his semester exams in
He accomplished this goal by
taking a zero hour class both his
junior and senior years and by
taking the second semester of
senior year English class in sum-
Todd's decision to graduate
early had nothing to do with
"I love Arlington High and
the people here," Todd said,
"I'm just ready for a change of
People warned him about
the loss of experience his early
graduation caused, but Todd
said of their statements, "By
the time my friends are
freshmen, I'll almost be a
Todd left the day exams
were over to begin his college
life at Arizona State
"I love Arizona! It's almost
like California without the
coast," Todd remarked.
For his first semester, Todd
enrolled in 16 hours of
classes. His major was
business and marketing.
Preparing to take a trigonometry
quiz, Todd Martensen searches
through his folder for some paper.
Mary Lisa Thomas
ust ready for change of pace,
senior says of January exit
Selecting his course of study, Todd
Martensen looks through an Arizona
State University catalogue.
Robert Van Foote
Brett Van Hoosier
Shane Van Kuilenburg
Sarah Van Siclen
Mary Van Vickle
Cari Vau hn
The first time you heard,
"Guess what? You get to get
up at 8 on a Saturday morn-
ing and spend three hours
pouring your brain on a piece
pf paper!" Didn't it sound
So on that dreaded cold
winter morning you dragged
yourself out o bed, wis ing
that you hadn't just this once
stayed out later than curfew
the night before. You even
resort to drinking coffee, try-
ing to revive yourself
because, after all, you're go-
ing to stare at bubbles all
Finallif, you find the room
where you're going to spend
the next three hours. G anc-
ing around the room, you
scout the people y0u'll be
sharing this experience with.
Four hours later you're sur-
prised that your body is
detached from the desk. Your
back is permanently in a
hunched over position.
Everyone walked out of the
room in a daze, their brain
turned to mush.
"I didn't realize a foreign
language was included on it."
"No, that was English
Months later you received
your scores. If your grade was
a disappointment, you wrote
it off saying, "aptitude tests
are not a very good measure
of intelligence." But you
knew that once again you
would be forced to take that
dreaded test, except maybe
this time you'd know what to
Finally finding the right drawer,
Rhonda Bates searches for the
ever-dreaded SAT forms.
Bubblmg endlessly, Amy Carpenter
prepares her SAT forms for mailing.
artial arti t
You came in from a hard
day's ardwork. It was Sun-
day. gweaty and tired, you
flopped in an overstu fed
chair and snatched up the TV
The first thing you came to
was a show with a mess of
oriental actors each carrying
lon sticks and getting the
heci beat out of them by one
empty-handed guy l
To some peop e watching
Kung Fu Theater on a Sunday
afternoon was more than just
cheap entertainment. To jim
Adams, it was an art form.
lim became interested in
martial arts during his
sophomore year. Tao Chi
turned out to be a martial art
form that is based on both the
mental and physical state of a
P "Through Kung Fu, I have
learned more about peo le. It
makes you accept peoplle, for
who they are and that all are
basically the same," Jim
As jim sat cross-legged in
his Hi Fu, he said, "There are
ei ht basic rinciples to Tao
Clgti. I foundp the most impor-
tant one was to know yourself
and to accept yourself and
others unconditionally, which
means don't assume anything
When Iim told others that
he was taking Kung Fu
classes, most thou ht he
meant Karate, but 'Igao Chi
was different because there
were no belts or competitions.
I-Ie found many new
friends through this art form
and stated, "It has given me a
better and more philosophical
outlook on life."
- Preparing for the enemy, lim Adams
steps into the side block stance.
s 5 1531: ,,,.
5' f . T'
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tudent of Oriental practices
I O O
learns mner peace, tranqu1l1ty
ts.. X ff efl a is. , .
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A .5 ,IA AAA.A
as t A t .Y .
at T cr A
A 5, , A -
it sf ti,
Maintaining his balance, Jim
Adams sustains the Angry Heron
Concentrating on a defense method,
Iim Adams demonsizates the Fu Tui
Kris Ann Young
Care Team 2, 3, Student Council
1, 2, 3, NHS 2, 3, Class Council 1, 2,
3, Jr. Class President, Gennan Club
2, 3, AFS 2, 3, Spirit Sister 1, 2, 3,
Dance-A-Thon 2, 3, PTA Scholar-
ship, Association of Texas Profes-
sional Educators Scholarship, Tar-
rance Award, Outstanding Senior
Student Council Member, Prin-
cipal's Award, Presidential
Academic Fitness Award.
Marching Band 1, 2, 3, Jazz Band
1, 2, German Club 1, 2.
Thespians 2, 3, One-Act Play 3,
French Club 1, 2, Art Club 2, 3,
NHS 2, 3, AHSPAC 2, 3, Presiden-
tial Academic Fitness Award,
Who's Who HECE 3.
Football 3, Track 1, 2,3, ROTC 2,
Perfect Attendance 1, 2, FFA 3,
Football 1, French Club 1, 2.
Spirit Sister 1, Thespians 1, FHA
3, Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, President 3.
French Club 2, Achievement Cer-
tificate in Record Keeping 3,
Quill and Scroll 2, Art Club 2, 3,
President 3: German Club 2, 3:
Goode Scholarship, PTA Cultural
Drill Team 1, Spanish Club 3,
Care Team 3, Presidential Academic
French Club 1, 2, 3, Spirit Sister 1,
The Colt 2, 3, Student Council 1.
Volleyball 1, Basketball 1, 2, 3,
All-District Honorable Mention 3,
Golf 2,3, All District 2, 3, Spanish
Club 1, 2, Student Council 3, Miss
AHS Nominee 3, Basketball Captain
1, 3, Fielder Award Nominee, Army
Award, Principal's Award,
Presidential Academic Fitness
German Club 1, 2, 37 Art Club 2,
3, Cross Country and Track 1,
Honor Roll 3, Certificate of Achieve-
ment in Accounting 3, Senior Coun-
cil 3, Presidential Academic Fitness
HECE 3, FHA Hero 3, Grace
United Methodist Church
UTA Academic Scholarship, UTA
National Merit Scholarship, UTA
College of Engineering Scholarship,
Rotary Scholarship, Presidential
Academic Fitness Award, Math
Team 2, German Club 1, 2, NHS 2,
3, Science Contest 2,
DE 2, 3.
Football l, 2, Spanish Club 1, 2.
Student Development Award 2,
Honor Roll 3, Principal's Award 3,
Presidential Academic Fitness
FHA 1, 2.
ROTC 1, 2, 3, Orchestra 1, 2, 3,
French Club 1, Choir 1, American
FHA 1, 2, German Club 2.
German Club 1, 2, 3, AFS 1, 2, 3,
Math Club 3, NHS 3, National
Honor Society Scholarship,
Presidential Academic Fitness
Football Manager 1, 2, True Colt
3, The Colt, UIL Editorials, Outstan-
ding Speaker 2, Latin Club 1, Quill
and Scroll 3, NFL 3, Outstanding
Senior Debater 3,
Art Club 2, Spanish Club 1, FBLA
Band 1, 2, 3, jazz Band 1, 2, 3, UIL
Solo Ensemble 1.
Drill Team 1, 2, 3, jr. Lieutenant
2, Captain 3, NHS 3, Spanish Club
1, Spirit Sister 1, FHA 3, Presiden-
tial Academic Fitness Award.
HECE 3, Hero 3.
Football 1, 2, French Club 1, 2,
Photo Club 3.
FHA 3, Photo Club 2, 3, Colt Cor-
ral 3, Swim Team 2, 3, French Club
1, Spirit Sister 1, 2, 3, Senior Slide
FHA 1, 2, 3.
The Colt 3, Drama Club 2, 3,
French Club 2, Speech Club 2, Thes-
pians 3, Spirit Sister 1, 2.
Bonner, Dee Dee
CVAE 1, 2.
Volleyball 2, 3, Spanish Club 1, 2,
True Colt 3, Honor Roll 3, Rotary
Award, Principal's Award,
Presidential Academic Fitness
Basketball 1, 2, 3, Sports Editor 2,
3, FBLA 3, Spanish Club 1, Golf
Team 2, 3, Presidential Academic
Basketball Manager 2, 3.
French Club 2.
NFL 3, Latin Club 3, Girls Social
Chairman 3, True Colt 3, Class
Council 1, 2,Principa1's Award.
Band 1, 2, 3, Secretary 3, Spanish
Club 1, 2, Spirit Sister 3.
Choir 1, Thespians 1, 2, 3, Clerk
2, Vice President 3, FBLA 2, NFL 3,
State Qualifier in Humorous Inter-
pretation 3, UIL One-Act Play 1, 2,
3, State 1, Regional 2, District 35
NHS 2, 3, Best Supporting Actress
2, Spoon River Anthology, Rosen-
crantz and Guildenstem Are Dead:
The Real Inspector Hound, A Cry of
Players, The Man Who Came to
Dinner, An Angel Comes to
Babylon, A Gap in Generations!
West Side Story, PTA Scholarship:
Principal's Award, Who's Who in
Drama, Presidential Academic
Soccer 1, French Club 1, 2, Spirit
FBLA 2, 3, French Club 1, 2, 3,
Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, Spirit Sister
1, Basketball Statistics 1.
The Effect of Gamma Rays on
Man in the Moon 2.
Football 1, 2, 3, Gemtan Club 2.
Spanish Club 2, 3: Presidential
Academic Fitness Award.
Football 1, German Club 1, FFA 1,
Volleyball 1, Spirit Sister 1, 2, 3,
Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, Class Council
2, Presidential Academic Fitness
Spanish Club 2, 3.
Student Council 1, 2, 3, Represen-
tative 1, 2, Vice President 3, NHS 2,
3, Vice President 1, Cheerleader 1,
2, 3, Spanish Club 1, 2, Homecom-
ing Queen 3, Princess 1, Favorite 1,
FBLA 3, Princess Nominee 2,
Sweetheart 1, Spirit Sister 1, Na-
tional Leadership and Service
Award 2, Rotaryfs Outstanding Stu-
dent 3, DRT Scholarship 3, Class
Council 3, Principal's Award,
Presidential Academic Fitness
Basketball Manager 1, Spirit
Sister 1, 2, 3, Football Trainer 2, 3,
Choir President 3, FHA Social
Chairman 3, True Colt 3, Student
Council Class Representative 1, 2, 3.
Honor Roll 3, Cheerleader 1, 2, 3,
Spanish Club 1, 2, FHA 3, Spirit
Sister 1, 2, Tennis 2, Student Coun-
cil 1, Principal's Award, Presidential
Academic Fitness Award.
PTA Girl of the Month 2, West
Side Story 3, Volleyball 1, 2, 3, Cap-
tain 2, Soccer 2, Spanish Club 1, Z,
Spirit Sister 3, Choir UIL 3, Defen-
sive Player ofthe Year f Volleyball
2, Quill and Scroll 2, True Colt
Award 2, 2nd Team All-District 3,
Colt Corral 1, 2, Choir 3, NHS 3,
Principal's Award, President's
Academic Fitness Award.
Spanish Club 1, 2, GolfTeam 1, 2.
Basketball 1, 2, 3.
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, German Club 2,
3, Drama 1, 2, Presidential
Academic Fitness Award.
German Club 1, 2, 3, Art Club 1,
3, Spirit Sister 1, Honor Roll 3.
Spirit Sister 1, 3, Spanish Club 1,
2, HOSA 2, FBLA 3.
Spanish Club 1, Art Club 3, FHA
Student Council President 3,
Representative 2, NHS 2, 3, Football
1, 2, 3, Basketball 1, Boys' Social
Chairman 1, Choir 3, PTA Student
Development Award, Homecoming
King Nominee 3, Mr. AHS Nominee
3, Honor Roll 3, james Crouch
Fighting Heart Award 3, DAR
Award, Optimist Scholarship, Prin-
cipal's Award, Presidential
Academic Fitness Award, UIL
Drill Team 1, 2, Orchestra 1, 2, 3,
Drill Team Most lmproved 1.
Band 1, 2, 3, Section Leader, lst
Division Rating at Ensemble Con-
test, Golf 1.
Football 1, 2, 3, FFA 2, 3, Student
Council 1, 2.
Honor Roll Economics and DE 32
Who's Who in DE 3,
Soccer 2, 3, Spirit Sister 2, FHA 3,
Math Team 1, 2, 3, Orchestra 1, 2,
3, NHS 2, 3, Latin Club 2, 3, Latin
Honor Society 2, 3, AFS 1, Presiden-
tial Academic Fitness Award, UIL
FBLA 1, 2, choir 1, 2, 3,
Chambers 1, 2, 3, German Club 2, 3.
CVAE 1, Ag-coop 2, CVAE 3.
Cosmetology 2, 3.
Volleyball 1, 2, Spirit Sister 3,
Latin Club 1, 2, Presidential
Academic Fitness Award.
Band 1, 2, 3, Squad Leader 2, 3,
Section Leader 2, Spanish Club 1, 2,
VICA 3, Cosmetology 3.
Basketball 2, 3, Honorable Men-
tion 3, FHA 2, 3, Spanish Club 2,
Colt Corral 3, Presidential Academic
Fitness Award, FHA Scholarship.
Drama Club 1, 2, Spanish Club 2,
Art Club 3, FHA 3, Poetry Club 3.
Band 1, 2, CVAE 3.
German Club 1, 2, Poetry Club 2,
Spirit Sister 1, NFL 2, Vice President
3, Thespian Clerk 2, President 3,
UIL One Act Play 1, State Speech
Tournament 3, West Side Story 3,
Baseball Statistics 2, 3, Basketball
Statistics 3, Spirit Sister 1, 2,
Spanish Club 1.
German Club 1, 2, Basketball 1, 2,
3, Student Development Award 2,
Principal's Award, Presidential
Academic Fitness Award.
Soccer 1, 2, 3, German Club 2, 3.
Spanish Club 1, 2, OEA Historian
2, President 3, Spirit Sister 1, FBLA
2, VOE State Winner 2, Girl of the
Year 3, Zonata Award 3, Senior
Class Representative 3.
Choir 3, Speech 3, HECE 3, Art
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, All-State 3, All-
Region 1, 2, 3, Iazz Band 1, 2, 3,
All-Region Band 2, Full Scholarship
Spanish Club 1, 2, 2nd place in
National Spanish Exam 2.
Choir 1, HOSA 2, DECA 3.
FBLA 1, 2, 3, 2nd in District 2,
Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, OEA 3, lst in
Regional 3, 2nd in State 3, 18th in
National 3, 3rd in Written Spanish
Exam, junior Achievement Scholar-
ship, Principal's Award, Shupee
Award, UTA Freshman Scholarship,
Football 1, 2, 3, Captain 3, Offen-
sive Player ofthe Year 1, All-District
2, All District 3, Most Valuable
Player 3, Baseball 1, 2, 3, Captain 3,
German Club 1, 2, Student
Development Award 2, PTA
Award, Presidential Academic
Fitness Award, Principal's Award.
Science Club 3, Latin Club 2,
Latin Honor Society Award 2,
Senior Council 3, Industrial Art
Club 1, Presidential Academic
Choraliers 2, 3, Chamber Singers
3, Choir Librarian 3, UIL Choir 2, 3,
West Side Story 3, Library Aide 3,
Spanish Club 3, Presidential
Academic Fitness Award.
Who's Who in Choir 3, West Side
Story 3, Choraliers 3, TWC
Spanish Club 1, 2, FBLA 3, 4th ir
Economics 3, Band 1, 2, 3,
Representative 2, Librarian 3, Spirit
Principal's Award, Presidential
Academic Fitness Award.
Band 1, ROTC 1, German Club 1,
2, 3, Track 1, Soccer 1, AHSPAC 3.
Soccer 1, 2, Spanish Club 1, 2, 3.
Soccer 2, 3, Spirit Sister 3, Ger-
man Club 1, 2, Drill Team 1.
French Club 1, Spirit Sister 1,
FHA 1, 2, 3, DECA 2, OEA 3.
Soccer 1, 2, 3, German Club 2, 3.
Spanish Club 1, 2, Class
Representative 1, 2, 3, Colt Country
Calendar 1, 2, 3, Super Colt 1, 2,
Class Favorite 1, 2, Valentine
Sweetheart 1, 2, Homecoming King
3, Baseball 1, 2, 3, Player of the Year
2, All-City 2, All-District 2, All
Metroplex 3, Baseball Scholarship tc
UTA, Football 1, 2, 3, All-City 3,
All-District 3, Mr. AHS 3, Prin-
French Club 1, 2, Basketball 1, 2,
3, FBLA 3.
Spanish Club 1, 2, Basketball 1, 2,
3, FBLA Z, 3.
Baseball 1, 2.
Soccer 1, 2.
Photographer 2, The Colt Photo
Editor 3, Quill and Scroll Feature
Award Yearbook 3, Newspaper 3,
Quill and Scroll Sports Newspaper
3, Photography 2, News 2, German
Club 1, 2, 3: NHS 2, 37 Presidential
Academic Fitness Award. 1
Dillender, Cindi '
Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, NHS 31
German Club 1, 2.
Volleyball 1, Basketball 1, 2, 3
Most Improved 1, Most Outstan
ding Player 2, Spanish Club 1, Gol
2, 3, FBLA 2, 3, President 3, Spiri
Sister 3, 4th in Accounting Contes
3, Honors Achievement Certificat
3, The Colt AHS Section Editor 3
Quill and Scroll 3, loumalis
Layout Award 3, Presidential'
Academic Fitness Award.
Forensic League 3, Football 3,
Spanish Club 3.
Math Team 1, 2, 3, Science Club
3, German Club 2, 3, Scholarship to
UT, NHS 2, 3, 2nd on National
Math Exam 1, 3, Presidential
Academic Fitness Award, UIL
French Club 1, 2, 3, Class Council
DECA 2, 3.
VICA 2, 3, 2nd in Speech Com-
petition Znd 2, 3rd 3.
Student Council 1, 2, 3, Class Of-
ficer 1, 2, 3, NHS 2, 3, Spirit Sister 1,
2, 3, German Club 2, 3, AFS 2,
Choraliers 1, 2, 3, Chamber Singers
3, Jamboree 1, 2, 3, Celebration 1, 2,
West Side Story 3, Homecoming
Princess 2, Valentine Sweetheart 2,
Class Favorite 2, Homecoming
Queen Nominee 3, Valentine
Sweetheart 3, Miss AHS 3, ACDA
National Convention 2, Choraliers
Vice President 3, Chamber of Com-
merce Girl ot' the Month 3,
'residential Academic Fitness
tward: Principal's Award.
National Merit Scholarship: UlL
Aath 1, 2, 3: UlL Science 1, 2, 3: UIL
icholar Award: Presidential
tcademic Fitness Award,
Student Council 1: Latin Club,
.atin NHS: NHS 2, 3: Baylor
tcademic Scholarship: Honor Roll
1: Presidential Academic Fitness
Photo journalism 3: Principal's
Award 3: Tarrance Award 3.
Library Club 1, 2, 3: German Club
, 2: Library Award 3.
Man Who Came to Dinner 3: Soc-
'er 1, 2,
Football 1, 2: Art Club 2: German
German Club 1, 2: Spirit Sister 2,
Band 1, 2, All-City 1, 2: Stage
land 1, 2, All-City 1, 2: Orchestra 1,
': Chamber Singers 2,
French Club 1, 2, 3: Youth
luidance Council 1: Colt Corral
Ltaft' 2, 3: The Colt Staff 2, 3: Spirit
Lister 1, 2, 3: Photography Club 1,
1, 3: Care Team support Group 3:
nteract 2: Senior Slide Show Co-
uroducer 3: Quill and Scroll 2, 3:
'earbook Organizations and
'hotography Award 3: Newspaper
Jews Photography Award 3: Who's
Vho in Photography.
German Club, 2, 3: Student
Development 1: Who's Who in
Band 1, 2, Superior Rating -
ilute 2: Spanish Club 2, 3rd in Na-
ional Spanish Exam 2: Math Team
1, 3, 4th in Geometry Contest 1:
'oetry Club 2: PTA Scholarship:
'residential Academic Fitness
Colt Corral Staft' 1, 2: French Club
: The Colt Cartoonist 3: Who's
'Vho in Art: Runner-up for joyner
Drill Team 1, 2, "Miss Crazy"
award 2: Latin Club 3, Latin NHS 3:
Science Club 3: FHA 3.
Choir l: Soccer 1, 2, 3: Spanish
:lub 1, 2, 3, 2nd in Extemporaneous
ipeaking 2, 3rd in Regional Spanish
Exam 1: 2nd in Regional Spanish
Exam 3: UIL Scholar Award:
,residential Academic Fitness
FHA 1, 3: HECE 3, Hero 3: DECA
I: Altrusa Club Scholarship: FHA
State Meeting 3.
Cross Country 1, 2, 3: Track 1, 2,
Volleyball 1: Spirit Sister 1, 2, 3:
YBLA 2,3: FHA 3.
Soccer 1: FHA 1.
FBLA 2: Spirit Sister 1, 3: Spanish
Slub 1: Honor Roll 3: Senior Coun-
French Club 1, 2, 3: Art Club 2, 3:
ipirit Sister 3.
Football 1, 2, 3: All-District 2,
Outstanding junior Award 2, All-
City 3, All-District 3, Defensive
Player of the Year 3: German Club
2, 3: Spanish Club 1: True Colt
Award 3: Principal's Award.
HECE 3: HERO Secretary 3:
French Club 1.
Football 2, 3,
All-City Band 1, 2, 3: All-Region
Orchestra 2: All-Region Band 3.
French Club 2, 3.
HECE 3: FHA Hero 3.
2nd in Cosmetology Regional
Contest 2: VICA Treasurer 2, 3, 1st
in Regional Contest 3.
French Club 1, 2: FBLA 3: FHA 3:
Presidential Academic Fitness
HECE 3: FHA 3: Hero 3.
Basketball 1: NHS 2, 3: Spanish
Club 1, 2: Presidential Academic
Cheerleading 1: German Club 1,
2: Homecoming Princess Nominee
1, 2: Spirit Sister 1, 3: Senior Saloon
3: Homecoming Queen Nominee 3.
French Club l, 2, 3, Vice Presi-
dent 2, 3: Representative 1: Soccer
l, 2, 3: All-Toumament Fullback 2,
3: Choir 1: Spirit Sister 1: FBLA 3:
lnteract 2: NHS 2, 3: All District
Fullback 2nd Team: UIL Scholar
Award: Presidential Academic
Choraliers 1, 2, 3: Chamber
Singers 3: Choir Secretary l, 3.
Volleyball 1, 2: German Club 1, 2:
FBLA 2: Spirit Sister 2, 3: FHA 3.
Football 1, 2: Perfect Attendance
1, 2, 3.
Ag Coop 3: FHA 1.
Presidential Academic Fitness
Award: TWC Scholarship: Drama
Historian: NFL: Drama Club: French
Club: Latin Club.
Latin Club 1, 2: Drama Club 1, 2,
3: Thespians 2, 3, Treasurer 3: NHS
3: Presidential Academic Fitness
Volleyball 1: Football Manager 1,
2: Spanish Club 1, 2: Presidential
Academic Fitness Award.
Speech Club 1, 2: Choir 1, 2, 3.
French Club 2: Senior Council 3:
Art Club 1: VlCA 2, 3, lst Place in
Cosmetology District, Regional, and
Girls Choir 1, All-District Choir 1,
Choraliers 2, 3, ACDA National
Convention 2: Spirit Sister 1: Colt
Corral Staff 1: Class Representative
1, 2: Spanish Club 2, 3: FBLA 2:
Honor Roll 3.
VICA 2, 3.
NHS 2, 3: German Club 1, 2, 3:
GTE Scholarship: UTA General
Scholarship: Math Team 2: 7th on
National Math Team 3: Science
Club 3: Presidential Academic
Spanish Club 1, 2, 3: Gemtan
Band 1, 2, 3: jazz Band 1, 2, 3:
Spanish Club 2.
Student Council 1, 2, 3, Treasurer
3: NHS 2, 3: German Cub 2, 3: AFS
2, 3: Spirit Sister 1: Concert Choir
President 1, Choraliers 2: David
Tarrance Award: Rotary Award:
Care Team 2, 3: Presidential
Academic Fitness Award: Prin-
Thespians 1, 2, 3, Librarian 3, lst
Place in Henry Rollins Poetry
Reading Contest 3: AHSPAC
Founder 2, 3: Latin Club 1, 2, 3:
Band l, 2, 3, lst Division at Solo
Ensemble 2: Presidential Academic
Golf l, 2: German Club 1, 2:
Science Club 1, 3: NHS 2, 3: Na-
tional English Merit Award:
Organizations Editor of The Colt 2,
3, joumalism District Gold Medalist
2, 2nd Place in Headlines 2, 2nd
place in Editorials 2, Quill and Scroll
2, 3, Most Valuable Staffer W jour-
nalism 3: 9th place in Math Exam 2:
Presidential Academic Fitness
Award: UIL Scholar Award,
German Club 2, 3.
Band 1, 2, Flute Choir 2, Solo
Contest l, 2, Squad Leader 2: Ger-
man Club 2, 3.
Scholarship to UTA 3: Presiden-
tial Academic Fitness Award.
Football 1, 2, 3.
Spanish- Club 1, 2, 3: Youth
Guidance Council I.
Spanish Club 1, 2, 3: Presidential
Academic Fitness Award: Colt Cor-
ral Staff 2.
Spanish Club 1, 2, 3: 3rd place in
National Spanish Exam 1: Spirit
Sister 1: lnteract 1, 2: lr. Women's
Club Scholarship: Women's Council
of Realtors Scholarship.
Gen'nan Club 2, 3, Vice President
3: Drama Club 1: Spirit Sister 1: ln-
teract 2: Presidential Academic
The Colt 2, 3: French Club 1, 2, 3:
FHA 3: Quill and Scroll 3.
Choir 1, Choraliers 2, 3: Thespian
1, 2, Spoon River, jamboree,
Celebration: UIL Solo Ensemble 1:
FHA 3: Spanish Club 3: Class
Track 1, 2, 3: Who's Who in Shop.
ROTC l, 2, 3: Speech 3.
FFA 1, 2, 3, Vice President 3,
Secretary of Arlington FFA 2:
Speech Club 2,
DE 2: Ag Coop 3.
Basketball 1, 2, 3: Baseball 1, 2,
Most Valuable Player 2: Spanish
Club 3: FBLA 3: Football 1: Swimm-
ing 1: Presidential Academic Fitness
Award: UIL Scholar Award: TCU
OEA 3: Spanish Club 1.
Soccer 1, 2: Track 1.
Soccer 1, 2, 3.
Drill Team 1: Spirit Sister 1, 2, 3:
French Club 1: Choir 3: FBLA 3:
Honor Roll 3.
Latin Club 1, 2, 3, Latin HS 2, 3:
Basketball 1, 2, 3: Track 2: NHS 2, 3:
Science Club 1, 2, 3: Principal's
Award: UIL Scholar Award:
Presidential Academic Fitness
Award: TWC Scholarship: National
Presidential Academic Fitness
Award: UIL Scholar Award: Who's
Who in English: Co-Salutatorian:
Principal's Award: German Club 2,
Drill Team 1: Spanish Club 1, 2:
FHA 3: Spirit Sister 1, 2, 3: Enter-
tainment Editor on The Colt 3: Quill
and Scroll 3: Presidential Academic
Thespian Club 1, 2, 3: PTA Stu-
dent ofthe Month Media Award for
Computer Programming 1: Science
Club 3: Principal's Award.
Volleyball 1: German Club 1, 2:
HECE 3: FHA 3: Hero 3.
Football 1: DECA 2, 3.
French Club 2, 3,
Spanish Club 1, 2.
Gennan Club 1, 2: Basketball 1, 2:
NHS 2, 3: National Merit 3: 4th
place in Algebra ll 1: National Math
Exam 1: 7th place in Math Exam 3:
Scholarship for UTA: DAR:
Presidential Academic Fitness
Spanish Club 1, 2: Spirit Sister 2:
FBLA 2, 3, Secretary 3: FHA 3:
Honor Roll 3: Who's Who in
Drama Club 1: Spanish Club 1, 2:
FBLA 1: Spanish Club 1, 2: Drill
Team 2: Football Manager 3.
Spanish Club l: Choir 1,
Choraliers 2, 3, Chamber Singers 2,
3, ACDA 2,
Drill Team 1, 2, 3, Lieutenant 2,
Captain 3, judges Award 1: NHS 2,
3: Presidential Academic Fitness
Spanish Club 1, 2: Spirit Sister 2.
Volleyball 1, 2, 3: Track 1: Basket-
French Club 2: VICA 2, 3, Most
Improved 2, Certificate of Achieve-
ment 3: Honorable Mention 3.
Presidential Academic Fitness
Award: UIL Scholar Award: Who's
Who in French.
Spirit Sister 1, 2, 3: Spanish Club
Chamber Singers 1, 2, 3:
Choraliers 1, 2, 3: Tennis 1: Senior
Band 1, 2, 3, jazz Band 1, 2, 3.
FHA 1: OEA 3: ArtClub 1.
ROTC 1, 2, 3: DAR for ROTC.
Volleyball 1, 2: Spirit Sister 3:
FHA 2, 3: Spanish Club 2: Soccer 1.
PTA Award 2: ROTC 1, 2, 3,
American Legion Award 2,
Scholastic Excellence 3, Military
Order of World Wars 1, Outstanding
Cadet 2: AFROTC Scholarship:
Who's Who in ROTC: Presidential
Academic Fitness Award.
ROTC 1, 2, 3: FHA l.
Volleyball 1: German Club 1:
OEA 2, 3.
Spanish Club 1: FHA 3: FBLA 2,
Marching Band 1, Color Guard 2,
3, Winter Guard 3, Concert Band 1,
Symphonic Band 2, 3: Presidential
Academic Fitness Award: Prin-
Student Council 1, 2: German
Club 1, 2.
Class President 3: Class Council
2, 3: Student Council 3: German
Club 1, 2, 3: AHSPAC 2, 3: NHS 3:
Tennis 1, 2: Choraliers 2, 3: West
Side Story: Who's Who in Social
Studies: Principal's Award:
Presidential Academic Fitness
Award: American Legion Award,
French Club 2: Photo Club 3:
Quill and Scroll 2.
Drill Team l: French Club 1, 2, 3:
Drama Club 1.
French Club 2, 3: Spirit Sister 3,
French Club l, 2, 3: Spirit Sister l,
Spirit Sister 1, 3: Spanish Club 1:
FBLA 2: Class Representative 3:
Honor Roll 3: Senior Saloon 3:
Presidential Academic Fitness
LeMasurier, P. K.
French Club l, 2: FHA 3: Decora-
tion oi East Wall - COLT 3.
Baseball l, 2: German Club l.
Spanish Club 1: Science Club 3:
NHS 2, 3: Presidential Academic
Band 1, 2, Flute Choir 1, 2, Color
Guard 1, 2: VOE 3,
Baseball 1: Spanish Club 1,
Orchestra l, 2, 3, Outstanding
Student 1, 2, All State Orchestra 1,
2, 3, lst place in UIL Orchestra Con-
test l, 3: German Club 2: Band 3:
NHS 2, 3: Presidential Academic
Fitness Award: UIL Scholar Award:
Who's Who in Orchestra.
VICA 2, 3, 2nd in State
Cosmetology Competition 3, lst in
Regional and District Competition.
FHA 1, 2, 3, Vice President 3,
State FHA Meeting 3, 5th in area
FHA meeting 3: OEA 3.
Basketball 1: French Club 1: FBLA
2: OEA Historian 3: lst place in
Historian Scrapbook 3.
German Club 2: ROTC 1, 2, 3.
Science Club 3: FBLA 3.
German Club 2: Care Team 3.
Spanish Club 2, 3: lnteract 1, 2:
FBLA 1, 2: Presidential Academic
Track 1, 2, 3: Soccer 1: Cross
Marching Band 1, 2, 3, Sym-
phonic Band 1, 2, 3, Assistant
Librarian 1, Librarian 2, President 3,
Squad Leader 3: German Club 1, 2:
FBLA 3: NHS 2, 3: Spirit Sister 1, 3:
Colt Corral Staff 3, Quill and Scroll
37 Presidential Academic Fitness
Spanish Club 1, 27 Art Club 17
FBLA 37 Spirit Sister 1, 3: Soccer 1,
Honor Society 2, 37 Student
Council 17 Sophomore Class Presi-
dent 17 Latin Club 1, 2, 37 NFL 1, 27
Secretary 27 Basketball 1, 27 Tennis
Drill Team 1, 27 French Club 1, 27
French Club 1, 2, 37 FHA 2, ln-
teract 17 Choir 17 NHS 2, 3, PTA
Award 27 HOE 37 junior Womens
Club Scholarship, Counts Nursing
Scholarship: Saxe Scholarship,
Presidential Academic Fitness
Award7 TWC Scholarship.
UIL Scholar7 Presidential
Academic Fitness Award7 Who's
Who in Math7 UTA Freshman
Scholarship7 Rotary Scholarship:
American High School Math
Principal's Award: Presidential
Academic Fitness Award7 UIL
FFA 2, 3.
Football 1, 2, 3, Track 1, 27
Spanish Club 27 Valentine
Sweetheart Nominee 1.
Spirit Sister 2.
National Merit Scholar 37 German
Club 1, 27 Presidential Academic
German Club 1, Cross Country 27
Track 2, FBLA 37 FHA 3.
Band 1, jazz Band 17 German
Club 27 FHA 3.
Spanish Club 17 HECE 37 Spirit
Sister 1, 27 Photo Club 2, 3.
Spanish Club 1, 2, 3: Band 1, 2,
Orchestra 1, 27 NEMA Award 37
TCU Creative Writing Contest 31
Elizabeth Amos English Award.
Spanish Club 1, 27 Drama Club 2,
3, Thespians 3, Track 1, 27 Cross
Country 1, 2.
Student Development Award 1:
NHS 2, 3: Football 1, 2, 3, Captain
2, 3, Track 1, 2, 37 French Club 17
UlL Scholar Award, Presidential
Academic Fitness Award.
Spirit Sister 1, 2, 37 Spanish Club
1, 27 FBLA 37 NHS 37 Class
Representative 17 FHA 37 Presiden-
tial Academic Fitness Award:
Homecoming Court 3.
McKaig, Martha Lu
Choir 1, 2, 37 FBLA 27 NHS 2, 3,
Student Council 37 Class Represen-
tative 17 Spirit Sister 1, 27 ACDA 27
UIL Spelling Contest 17 Nominee
for Miss AHS 37 West Side Story7
UIL Scholar Award: Presidential
Academic Fitness Award.
Student Council 1, 27 FFA 37 Ten-
nis 17 Latin Club 1.
Football 1, 2, 3, All-District 37
Track 2, 3, All District Hurdles 3,
French Club 2, 37 Choir 1, 2, 37
Orchestra 1, 2, 37 Spirit Sister 1, 27
West Side Story, AHS Calendar Girl
37 Chamber Singers 2, 3.
Who's Who in CVAE.
German Club 1, 37 Band 1, 2, 37
Stage Band 1, 2, 3, All City Band 37
Full Orchestra 2, Band Officer 2, 3.
Soccer 17 Honor Roll 17 Track 1.
Football 1, 2, 3: Baseball 1, 2, 37
German Club 2, 3, Student Council
37 Colt Country Calendar 37 Army
Award 37 Memorial Award All
District Quarterback 37 Homecom-
ing King Nominee 37 Sweetheart
Nominee 1, 2, 37 Presidential
Academic Fitness Award.
HECE 37 Class Representative 17
Spirit Sister 1, 2, 37 German Club 1,
French Club 1, 2, 37 Art Club 37
Orchestra 1, Z7 Presidential
Academic Fitness Award.
ROTC Drill Team 2, 37 Com-
mander 37 Veteran of Foreign Wars
AHSPAC 2, 3: German Club 2,37
NHS 2, 37 National Merit Finalist 37
Presidential Academic Fitness
Football 17 Choir 1, 2, Chamber
Singers 27 UIL One Act Contest 3.
FBLA 17 Football 1, 2, 3, All
District and All City 2, 37 1st in
District Pole Vault 1, Track 27 Latin
Club 27 Herdsman of the Year in
FFA 2, President of FFA 37 David
Tarrance Award7 Presidential
Academic Fitness Award7 Prin-
cipal's Award7 Who's Who in
VlCA 2, 3.
Cosmetology 2, 37 Spirit Sister 17
PTA Student of the Month 37 Won
1st in District and State VICA Con-
test 3: French Club 27 Who's Who in
Orchestra 17 Tennis 27 Presidential
Academic Fitness Award.
Choir 17 Choraliers 1, 27 Spanish
Club 17 Spirit Sister 1, 27
Cheerleader 37 lnteract 27 Contact 2,
37 Care Team 37 NHS 2, 37 Class
Council 1, 2, 37 Presidential
Academic Fitness Award.
Ag Coop 37 FHA 2.
Drill Team 1, 2, Officer 2, German
Club 1, 27 OEA Officer 37 VOE 37
FBLA 37 Honor Roll 37 Spirit Sister
Band 1, 2, 3.
Football 1, 2, 3, All District 3,
Lineman of the Year 37 Latin Club 2,
3, Latin NHS 2, 3, Vice President 2,
President 37 Track 1, 2, 37 Presiden-
tial Academic Fitness Award: US
Military Academy Full Scholarship:
Who's Who in Latin.
Baseball Statistics 1, German
Art Club 2, FBLA 37 Photo Club 3.
Band 1, 27 German Club 1, 2.
French Club 1, 27 NHS 2, 37
AHSPAC 37 Presidential Academic
German Club 1.
Marching Band 1, 2, 3, Sym-
phonic Band 2, 3, Flute Choir 1, 2, 37
Orchestra 2, 37 Honored Ensemble
27 Squad Leader 2, 37 Colt Corral
Staff 1, 2, 37 Co-Editor 3, Quill and
Scroll 1, 2, Honor Q Sr S 37 German
Club 1, 27 Band Letter 37 Award for
Layout Design 2, 3: lst Division at
AISD Solo Contest 1, 2 and AMTA
Solo Contest 1, 2.
Spanish Club 1, 27 Golf 1, 27 NHS
37 Honor Roll 37 UTA Freshman
Scholarship: Texas Wesleyan Fellow
Scholarship7 Business Scholarship:
Student Development Award: Voice
of Democracy Scholarship:
Presidential Academic Fitness
German Club 1, 27 Band 1, 2, 3,
All City Band and All Region 1, 2, 32
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, All Region and All
State Orchestra 1, 2, 37 jazz Band 2,
37 Outstanding Band Member 1, 2,
NHS 37 Presidential Academic
Fitness Award, UIL Scholar Award:
Who's Who in Band.
Football 1, 2, 3, Offensive Player
of the Year Award 2, 3, Special
Teams Player of the Year Award 3:
Captain 37 Baseball 1, 2, 3, Captain
37 Student Council 37 Class Officer
37 NHS 37 PTA Award 27 Honor roll
37 Super Colt 37 PTA Scholarship?
Presidential Academic Fitness
Award, Principal's Award.
Band 1, 2, Symphonic Band Of-
ficer 1, 2, Letter7 lst at AMTA Solo
Contest and UIL Solo Contest: Ger-
man Club 1, 2, 3, President 37 Colt
Corral Staff 2, 3, Co-Editor 3, Quill
and Scroll 2, 3, Honored 37 NHS 2,
37 Society of Distinguished High
School Students7 Honor Roll 37
Perfect Attendance 1, 2, 37 Award
for Layout Design 37 Presidential
Academic Fitness Award, UIL
Scholar Award: Who's Who in PE.
Band 1: French Club 1, 27 Band
Color Guard Captain 3.
Drill Team 17 French Club 27
Photo Club 37 VOE 3.
PTA Award 37 American Legion
Scholastic Award7 German Club 1:
ROTC Drill Team 2, 37 ROTC Color
Football 17 Track 17 French Club
Cross Country 1, 27 Track 1, 2,
German Club Secretary 2:
Cheerleader 17 Spirit Sister 1, 27
Trainer 37 Honor Roll 3.
Football 1, 2, 37 German Club 3.
Track 17 Golf 1.
ASHPAC 2, 3, Science Club 37
Latin Club 2, 37 NHS 2, 37 National
Latin Honor Society 2, 37 Thespians
1, 2, 3, Drama Club 1, 27 Improvisa-
tional 1st place7 Cry of Players Cast:
Angel Comes to Babylon Cast:
Spoonriver Cast: Senior Saloon 37
McFadden Scholarship to TWC 37
Presidential Academic Fitness
Award: UIL Scholar Award.
Football 1, 2, 37 Student Council
2, 3, Outstanding Member 37 Class
Council 1, 2, 37 NHS 2, 37 German
Club 1, 27 Dance-A-Thon 2, 37 NHS
2, 3, Vice President 37 Boys' Social
Chairman 27 Tarrance Award 3,
PTA Student Development Award
17 Homecoming King Nominee 3,
Valentine Sweetheart Nominee 2, 37
Colt Country Men 37 Lions Club
Sportsmanship Award 37 National
English Merit Award 3, Rotary
Award 37 Vespers Speaker 37 UT
Exes Scholarship 37 West Side Story
37 Fielder Award Nominee 3, Prin-
cipal's Award 37 Presidential
Academic Fitness Award 37 UIL
Scholar Award 3.
Cheerleader 1, 2, 37 Soccer 1, 2,
3-D Award, Offensive Player of the
Year, All-City, All-District, All-
Region, All-State7 Spirit Sisters 1,
Spanish Club 1, 27 AHS Ladies
Calendar 37 Principal's Award 3.
Football 1, 2, 37 French Club 1.
Soccer 1, 2, 3, jV Defensive Player
of Year, All-District 2, 3, All-Region
37 NHS 2, 3, German Club 1, 2, Vice
President 27 True Colt Award 37
Presidential Academic Fitness
German Club 1, 2.
Choir 17 French Club 27 FHA 37
Spanish Club 17 French Club 2, 3.
FBLA 2, 3, Vice President7 lnteract
2, 37 Spirit Sister 1, 2, Choraliers 3.
Football 1, 2, 3, Willoughby
Award 37 German Club 17 Soccer 1,
3, All-District 3, Defensive Player of
the Year 37 National English Merit
Award 37 AHS Honor Roll 37 NHS
3, Optimist Outstanding Student
Award 37 Presidential Academic
Fitness Award 37 UIL Scholar
Award 37 Principal's Award 37 PTA
German Club 1, 27 Spirit Sisters 1,
27 German Club Soccer 1, 2.
' Who's Who Speech: Thespians7
French Club7 NFL, FBLA7 Drama
Club, Honor Thespian.
French Club 2, 37 FBLA 3, lst
place Shorthand 37 UIL Shorthand
District, Regional lst, 4th State7
NHS 37 FHA 37 Student Develop-
ment Award 27 National French Ex-
am 2nd 37 Presidential Academic
Fitness Award 37 Principal's Award
Vice President 37 Thespians 1, 2,
3, NHS 2, 37 Cheerleading 1, 27 NFL
Treasurer 37 Student Council 3,
Girls Social Chaimwan 1: Spanish
Club 1, 27 lnteract 27 Homecoming
Queen Nominee 37 Miss AHS
Nominee 37 junior Princess
Nominee 27 Spirit Sister 1, 37 NFL
Student of the Month 37 National
English Merit Award 37 Sweet Heart
Nominee 1, 2, 37 UIL Scholar Award
37 US Speech and Drama Award 37
Class Council 27 District One-Act
Play Cast 37 Presidential Academic
Fitness Award 3.
PTA Award 37 Library Club
Secretary 27 Clothing and Textiles
Achievement Certificate 3.
Soccer 1, 2.
Band 1, 27 Colorguard 17 Rifle
Capt. 27 French Club 1, 27 FBLA 17
Thespian 1, 2, 37 Yearbook 37 Quill
and Scroll 37 NFL 27 Spirit Sisters 2,
37 Volleyball Manager 37 Flute Choir
Volleyball 1, 2: Soccer 1, 2, 3,
MVP 2, All-District 2, 3, All
Regional 2, 3, All-State 2, 3.
Track 17 French Club 27 Photo
Club 2, Senior Slide Show 3, Prin-
cipal's Award 3.
Track 1, 2, 3, Most Improved 17
Cross Country 1, 2, Most Outstan-
ding 27 German Club 1, 27 Spirit
Sisters 17 NHS 2, 3, Presidential
Academic Fitness Award 37 UIL
Scholar Award 3.
Football 1, 27 FFA 2, 3.
HOE 27 HECE 3.
Basketball 1, 2, 3: Football 17
Track 1, 2, 3, Spanish Club 2, 37
Latin Club 1, 2.
PTA Student Developmer
Award 27 Air Force Associatio
Citation 27 Order of Dandelior
Award 37 jROTC Color Guard 1, I
Drill Team 1, 2, Squadron Con
mander 3, ROTC Scholarship .
Presidential Academic Fitnes
Puempel, Chris 7
Basketball 1, 2, 3, Captain .
Baseball 1, 2, 3: True Colt 37 Ge
man Club 1, 27 Presidenti.
Academic Fitness Award 3: Prii
cipal's Award 3.
Volleyball 1, 2, 37 Soccer 1, 2, S
cond Team All-District Z7 Track 1
Regional Qualifier 37 Spanish
German Club 2, 3,
OEA 37 Baseball Stats 1.
Art Club 2: HECE 3.
Spanish Honor Society 17 HEC
1, 37 Perfect Attendance 1,
Spanish Club 2, President 27 Chc
17 Track 27 Cross Country 2.
Drill Team 1, 2, 3, Colt Kicker 1
the Year, Best Line Membe
Spanish Club 1, 27 Latin Club
Poetry Club 2, 3, Spirit Sisters Foo
ball 1, 2, 3, Baseball 3, Croux
Scholarship 37 Poetry Award
Presidential Academic Fitne:
Principal's Award 3.
Spanish Club 17 German Club
FFA 1, 2, 3.
Golf 1, 2, 3, District Medalist
Spanish Club 17 Tennis 1, 2.
Orchestra 1, 2, 37 Soccer 17 AFS
Latin Club 1, 2, 37 NHS 2, 37 N.
tional Honor Society 1, 2,
Presidential Academic Fitnes
Cross Country 1, 2, 3, Track 1,
3, Regional, State 3: NHS 2, .
Spanish Club 1, 27 AHSPAC 37 Prir
cipal's Award 3, UIL Scholar Awar
Newspaper Staff 3, Yearboo
Staff 37 Quill and Scroll 37 Spanis
Club 27 FHA 3.
Spanish Club 1, 27 Art Club 2, 3.
Band 1, 2, 3, Drum Major 2, El
All-City 2, 3, jazz Band 1, 2, 3, Al
Region 37 Orchestra 1, 2, 37 Frenc
Club 27 UTA Scholarship 3,
Drill Team 1, 2, judges Award 2
37 Spirit Sisters 1, 2, 37 Spanish Clu
Spirit Sisters 1, 27 NHS 2, 37 N
tional Latin Honor Society 1, 2, 3
Latin Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 37 AF
1, 27 SADD 2, 37 FHA 27 FBLA 17 ln
teract 27 Presidential Academi
Fitness Award 37 junior Women,
Club Scholarship 3,
French Club 17 Latin Club J
Honor Roll 1, 2, Choir 1.
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Secretary
All-Region 17 Spirit Sisters 2,
Spanish Club 2, West Side Story O
chestra 37 Yearbook Staff 37 Yout
Orchestra 17 Quill and Scroll 3.
FBLA 1, 27 Baseball Spirit Siste
17 Feature Editor The Colt 2,
Feature Editor 3, Co-Editor 37 Lati
onor Society 2, 3: NHS 2, 3,
'cretary 35 Interact 2: Latin Club 2,
AFS 25 Quill and Scroll 2, 3:
amber of Commerce Girl for
cember 35 Presidential Academic
tness Award 35 UlL Scholar
ward 35 Women in Communica-
3ns Scholarship 3: Whos Who in
Tennis 1, 2, 3.
Spanish Club 1: VICA 2, 3,
Spanish Club 25 Drill Team 25
Drill Team 1, 2, 3.
'Latin Club 2, 3: Latin Honor
ociety 2, 3: NHS 2, 3, Social Chair-
ian5 Choraliers 1, 2, 3, President 3,
ll-Area 2, 3: Chamber Singers 2, 3:
rteract 25 Tennis 15 West Side Story
: jamboree 1, 2, 35 Presidential
cademic Fitness Award 35 UIL
cholar Award 35 Celebration 1:
vening On Broadway 2: UIL Solo
ontest 1, 35 Principals Award 3.
HECE 35 DE 2: Student Rep. 2.
Volleyball 1: Sign Language Club
:French Club 2.
Football 1: Choraliers 1, 2, 3, All-
'istrict 1, 2, All-Zone 3, Section
eader 25 Chamber Singers 1, 2:
lievus Award 25 PTA Student
'evelopment Award 3: UIL Solo
'ivision l Rating 1, 2, 3: ACDA
onvention 25 Class Rep. 35 Iam-
oree 1, 2, 3: Celebration 1, 2: West
ide Story 35 Principals Award 3.
NHS 35 Math Team 2, 35 Spanish
lub 2, 35 Texas Energy Science
ymposium 25 Presidential
cademic Fitness Award 35 UTA
reshman Scholarship 3,
Spirit Sisters 1, 2: Art Club: FHA
Tennis 1, 2, 3: Swimming 15 NHS
. 35 National French Exam lst 1:
lath Team 2, 35 French Club 2, 3:
TA Freshman Scholarship Proctor
Gamble Scholarship 35 Presiden-
al Academic Fitness Award 35 UIL
:holar Award 3.
AFIROTC 1, 2, 3, Rocket Team.
Drill Team 15 French Club 25 FHA
HECE 35 HERO President 3.
Spanish Club 1, 25 Art Club 35 Art
ssociation Honors 35 PTA Art
ontest 3rd 3.
Drill Team 15 OEA 3.
FHA 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 1,
ecretary 3, Historian 2, State
leeting 1, 2, 3: Spirit Sisters 25
panish Club 2: FBLA 3.
FFA 1, 2, 35 German Club 1.
Science Club 35 Spanish Club 25
aseball 1, 2, 3.
Football 15 FFA 1, 2, 3, Parliamen-
irian, Certificate ol Merit, Extem-
Choraliers 1, 2, 35 French Club 1,
Chambers Singers 35 Football
pirit Sisters 2.
Cosmo - VICA 1, 2, Most lm-
Soccer 2, 35 German Club 15 NHS
, 35 Principals Award 35 Presiden-
al Academic Fitness Award 3.
Spirit Sister 1, 2: Gemtan Club 2,
Soccer 1, 2, 3: FBLA 2, 3, Vice
resident 3: Yearbook Staff 35 AFS
Basketball 1, 2, 35 Baseball Stats 35
Presidential Academic Fitness
Latin Club 1, 2, 3: Spirit Sisters 15
Class Council 25 FHA 35 Latin
Honor Society 3: Presidential
Academic Fitness Award 35 FHA
Spirit Sisters 1, 25 Drama Club 25
VICA 2, 3, Vice President 2, Presi-
dent 35 PTA Student Development
Award 3: VICA lst Place District,
FHA 25 Historian 3.
Football 1, 25 Spanish Club 1, 25
FBLA 35 Senior Saloon 3: Baseball 1,
2: NFL 35 Class Representative 35
Colt Calendar 2, 3.
Choraliers 1, 2, 35 Chamber
Singers 1, 2, 3, Chairperson 35 All-
State Choir 2, 35 All-Area Choir 1, 2,
35 NHS 2, 3, Social Chairman 35 UIL
Solo Contest 1, 3: UIL Ensemble
Contest 1, 35 Latin Club 2, 35
Homecoming Court 1, 25 Latin
Honor Society 2, 35 Chamber of
Commerce Scholarship 3: West Side
Story 3: lamboree 1, 2, 3: Celebra-
tion 15 An Evening on Broadway 25
Fielder Award 35 Principals Award
35 Presidential Academic Fitness
Award 35 UIL Scholar Award 3.
Spanish Club 1, 2: Golf 1, 25
Presidential Academic Fitness
Drill Team 1, 2, 3: Football Spirit
DECA 1, 25 Spirit Sisters 1, 25
Track Mgr. 1, 2, 35 Choraliers 2, 35
Treble Choir 15 Iamboree 1, 2, 35
Celebration 15 Evening on Broad-
way 25 Student Development
Award 1: Cross Country Mgr. 2, 35
Class Representative 15 UIL Choir
Division l Rating 1, 2, 3: Presidential
Academic Fitness Award 35 UIL
Scholar Award 3.
German Club 1, 2, 3: Honor Roll
35 Principal's Award 35 Presidential
Academic Fitness Award 3.
ROTC 1, 2, 35 Band 1, 2,
Football 1, 2, 3: Soccer 15 Spanish
ROTC 1, 2, 3: German Club 1, 2,
Golf 1, 2, 3: Presidential
Academic Fitness Award 3.
Kiwanis Scholarship 3,
Band 1, 2, 3: Stage Band 1, 2, 3:
Orchestra 2, 35 West Side Story Or-
Basketball 15 Football 2, 3,
Honorable Mention All-District 35
French Club 25 FHA 3.
Band 1, 25 Track 1, 2, 3, Most
Outstanding 25 Cross Country 1, 2,
35 French Club 2, 3.
French Club 1, 25 Industrial Arts
Club 15 Football 1, 2, 3.
Spanish Club 2, Officer 25 Class
Baseball 15 German Club 1, 2, 3:
AHSPAC 3: Choir 2.
FBLA 15 AFS 1, 25 Yearbook 25
Latin Club 1, 2, 3: Vice President 35
Spirit Sisters 2,35 NHS 2, 35 lnteract
25 FHA 15 Presidential Academic
Fitness Award 3: Chamber of Com-
merce Scholarship 3.
German Club 1: OEA 2, 3,
Student Development Award l:
Spirit Sisters 25 Spanish Club 25
FBLA 3: FHA 35 Principals Award
ROTC 1, 2.
Track 1, 2: Cross Country 1, 25
FHA Vice President 25 Drama Club
1, 2, 35 Spirit Sisters 1, 25 Football
Trainer 1, 2.
AFS 2: German Club 1: NHS 3:
Student Development Award 2:
Presidential Academic Fitness
Award 35 Principals Award 3.
Student Council 1, 2: Spanish
Club 25 Band 15 Senior Council 35
French Club 1, 2, 3.
German Club 1, 2, 3: AHSPAC 2,
35 UIL 2nd - News 2, 2nd -
Editorials 3: Newspaper Staff 2, 35
Women in Communications
Scholarship 3: Emma Ousley
Outstanding Ioumalist 35 Presiden-
tial Academic Fitness Award 3.
Thomas, Mary Lisa
German Club 2, 35 Interact 25
Class Council 1, 2, 35 Tennis 15
Choraliers 1, 2, 3, All-District 1, 2, 3:
All-Region 1, 2, All-Area 1, 25
Chamber Singers 1, 2, 35 Spirit
Sisters 1, 2, 35 West Side Story 35
Soroptimist Citizenship Award 35
Cribbs Scholarship 35 TCU Scholar-
ship 35 Texas Tech Scholarship 35
NHS 3: Celebration 2, 35 UIL Solo
Ensemble 1 1, 3: Presidential
Academic Fitness Award 3.
Student Council Representative 1,
2, 35 Spirit Sisters 1, 2, 35 Spanish
Club 1, 2, Vice President: Student
Development Award 2: Student
Body Secretary 35 FBLA Social
Chairman 35 Class Council 1, 2, 35
Principals Award 35 Presidential
Academic Fitness Award 3.
Soccer 1, 25 Band 15 French Club
2, 35 NHS 2, 35 Presidential
Academic Fitness Award 3,
Spirit Sisters 1, 35 Art Club 2, 3,
Vice President 35 NHS 35 French
Club 2, 35 Presidential Academic
Fitness Award 3.
Gen'nan Club 15 FBLA 15 OEA 3.
Spanish Club 15 Basketball 1, 2,
IV Captain 25 Golf 2, 3, Regional 35
FBLA 2, 35 Newspaper Staff 2, 3,
Ahs Ed 2, Co-Editor 35 NHS 2, 3,
Reporter 35 UIL Spelling 1: UIL
Headlines, Features, News 2,
Headlines, Features 35 Quill and
Scroll 2, 3, Honor Quill and Scroll 3:
Principals Award 3: Presidential
Academic Fitness Award 3,
Soccer l, 2, 3: NHS 2, 3: French
Club 1, 25 Presidential Academic
Fitness Award 35 UTA Presidents
Leadership Scholarship 3.
Band 1, 2, 3, Vice President 3,
All-City 3, Squad Leader 35 Sym-
phonic Band 1, 2, 35 jazz Band 3,
Section Leader 35 Spanish Club 1, 25
1st Division Medals UIL, AMTA,
AlSD 1, 2, 3, Honor Performer:
Math Team 15 West Side Story Or-
chestra 35 Harrington Scholarship 3.
Golf 1, 2, 3,
Track 1, 2, 3, District, Regional,
State 35 Spanish Club 15 Latin Club
2: Presidential Academic Fitness
VICA 2, 3, 3rd in District 2, Most
ROTC 1, 2: Latin Club 1.
Spirit Sisters 15 AHSPAC 2, 35
German Club 2, 35 Art Club
French Club 1, 25 Presidential
Academic Fitness Award 3,
VOE Treasurer 3.
Soccer 1, 25 Spirit Sister 35 FHA 2.
Fielder Award 35 Baseball 1, 2, 35
Basketball 1, 2, 35 Latin Club 1, 2, 35
NHS 2, 35 Principals Award 35
Presidential Award 3: UlL Scholar
Basketball 15 Class Representative
2, 35 Spanish Club 2, 3.
Baseball 15 Football 1, 2, 35 Track
1, 25 Gemran Club 2, 35 FBLA 2, 3.
Van Hoosier, Brett
Baseball 2: Latin Club 1, 2, 35
Science Club 3.
Van Kuilenburg, Shane
Football 1, 2: Spanish Club 1, 25
FHA 3: Soccer 1, 2.
Van Siclen, Sarah
Soccer 1, 2, 35 French Club 1, 2, 35
AHSPAC 35 3-D Award in Soccer 25
3rd place Poetry Reading 25 Student
Council 1, 2, 3: Outstanding Stu-
dent Council Member 25 Class
Council 1, 2, 3.
Van Vickle, Mary
French Club 1, 2, 3: Presidential
Academic Fitness Award 3.
Soccer 15 French Club 2.
FFA 1, 2, 3, Grand Champion
Steer 2, Officer 2, 35 Cheerleader 1.
Student Development Award 15
NFL 3, Student ofthe Month 3.
French Club 1, 2.
Tennis 2, 3: Spanish Club 1, 25
Soccer 1: Valentine Sweetheart 35
TCIC Math Contest 1: Presidential
Academic Fitness Award 3.
FFA 15 FHA 3: Spanish Club 1, 25
Football 1, 2, 3, Fighting Heart
Award 3, All-District Honorable
Mention 35 FBLA 25 Presidential
Academic Fitness Award 3: Prin-
cipal's Award 3.
German Club 2, 3: Spanish Club
1, 2, 35 Choir 25 Spirit Sisters 1, 2, 35
Presidential Academic Fitness
Choir 1, 2, 3, All-State 1, 2, 35
NHS 35 Chamber Singers 2, 35 Ger-
man Club 1: Presidential Academic
Fitness Award 3.
Spirit Sisters 1, 2:Gem1an Club 1,
25 FBLA 3: Council Representative
TWC Scholarship 35 Association
ot' Professional Educators Scholar-
Band 15 Tennis 1, 2, 35 French
Club 1, 2, 3,
VICA 2, 3, Secretary 3.
Drill Team 15 Latin Club 1: DECA
25 HECE 3.
German Club 1, 2, 35 Swim Team
2, 3: HOE 2, Reporter 2.
Band 1, 2, 3: Iazz Band 1, 25 Golf
3: German Club 2, 3.
Football 1, 2, 3, All-City 35
Basketball 15 Track 1, 2, 3: German
Club 1: FHA 3: Art Club 25 Class
Band 1: Colorguard 25 Spirit Sister
2, 35 NFL 35 Thespians 1, 2, 35 Foot-
ball Mgr. 35 Drill Team 25 Class
Basketball 1, 2, 3, All-District 35
Student Council 35 Spanish Club 1,
25 Rotary Award 35 Principals
Award 35 Presidential Academic
Fitness Award 3.
FHA 1, 2, 3, Secretary 1, 2, Presi-
dent 3: Latin Club 1, 2, 3, Certificate
of Achievement 35 Student
Development Award 35 Latin Honor
Society 1, 2, 3: Honor Roll 35 PTA
Scholarship 3: Rotary Scholarship 35
Whos Who in Home Economics 35
Presidential Academic Fitness
Cheerleader 15 German Club 2, 35
Choir 2, 35 Chamber Singers 35 lam-
boree 2, 3: Evening on Broadway 25
Class Representative 35 West Side
Story 35 UIL Solo 35 UlL Choir 2, 3.
Orchestra 1, 2, 35 French Club 1,
25 Spirit Sister 3: FHA 2.
Latin Club 1, 2, 3: Latin Honor
Society 1, 2, 3, Latin Certificate of
Achievement 35 Presidential
Academic Fitness Award 3.
German Club 1, 2, 35 Track 15 AFS
Band 1, 2, 3: Spanish Club 2.
Choir 1, 2, 3, All-District 1, 2,
All-Region 2, 3, All-Area 2, 35 lst
Division Solo 15 FFA 1, 2, Talent
Team 1, Parliamentary Team 1,
Greenhand 1, Secretary 1, Chapter
Farmer Degree 25 NHS 2, 35 Student
Development Award 3.
Drill Team 1, 25 Spanish Club 1:
HOSA Secretary 25 FHA 2, 35 Spirit
Sisters 2, 3.
Young, Kris Ann
Drill Team 1: NHS 2, 35 Yearbook
Staff 1, 2, 35 German Club 2, 35 FHA
3: Quill and Scroll 2, 3, Honors 35
UIL Spelling 1.
Football 15 German Club 1, 25
HOSA 2, 3, Vice President 2.
Soccer 15 Choir 1, 2, 35 Chamber
Singers 2, 35 West Side Story 35
Evening On Broadway 25 lamboree
1, 2: Celebration 1: German Club 1.
German Club 1, 25 AFS 1, 25 Or-
chestra 1, 2, 3: NHS 2, 3: Science
Club 3: Math and Science Team 1, 2,
35 National Merit Scholarship, Texas
Excellence Scholarship 3: Principals
Award 35 Whos Who in Science 3:
Presidential Academic Fitness
Award 35 UIL Scholar Award 35
German Club 2, 3: Spirit Sister 1,
2, 3: FHA 2, 3.
Student Council 1: DECA 35 Soc-
cer 15 FBLA 15 Choir 1: Spirit Sister
Cross Country 1: Track 15 Spanish
Club 15 FBLA 3.
Student Development Award 2, 35
UIL Shorthand Region 3rd Place 25
OEA 3, lst Place Shorthand Region,
4th Place State 3: Honor Roll 3:
Rotary Scholarship 35 UIL Scholar
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juniors had a sense of
They had survived the dread-
ed sophomore year!
Of course, they still had a long
road ahead of them . . .
They had yet to undergo those
tortuous last two months.
As juniors, though, they had
man great moments.
Afller all, they got to sing
"Po--or sophomores!" along
with the seniors at the year's
first ep rally.
What more could anyone ask?
This specific junior class was
the first - you heard me, the
first - to take the new required
TEAMS test. They also perform-
ed in the Junior Iam at the in-
famous Colt County Fair. Dur-
ing Spirit week they decorated
the front hall in the theme "Fast
Times at Arlington High."
junior class officers were
president, Ted Robertson, vice
president, Chip Joslin, secretary,
Melissa Hubbardg boy's social
chairman, john Vant Slot, and
irl's social chairman, Heather
Carrying out the theme of "Fast times at
AHS" junior Lisa Alcala helps Chip
Joslin string a traffic light in the middle
of the junior Hall during Spirit Week.
Chxp Ioslm Mehssa Hubbard
Vxce presndent Secretary
John Vant Slot
Bo s Socxal Cui s Social
C an-man Chairman
I ni '
r. ' ' 5
Early in October, the junior
class took the first ever TEAMS
tests, the new exit level exam.
Many juniors took TEAMS
serious y, but few worried over
it. Said Mary Abell before the
test, "I haven't been sweating
bullets or reviewing fourth grade
math, but I'm taking it seriously
because I have to."
Stephanie Patterson said of
TEAMS, "If it is as eas as the
teachers say it is, then I dIon't see
why everyone is making such a
big deal a out it."
Andie Lively shared her sen-
timents, "I am not worried about
it." She did add, however, "I am
just worried about what is riding
A lot did ride on the test.
Anyone who didn't pass the
newly adopted test would not
graduate in '87 with the rest of
For this reason, some juniors,
such as Bill Kapsos, did feel some
apprehension about taking the
test, not knowing what to expect.
"I'm kind of nervous about it,"
stated Bill. "It will definitely be
challenging." He also said that
some of his teachers had ..
played it up to be easy, but
Many thought the tests were a
good idea. atterson said. "I
think it's good because some kids
do graduate high school without
being able to read or write." Kap-
The test itself disappointed
quite a few. "It was so easy,"
quoted Lively, "it was insulting."
Abell said of the test, "Boring!"
and stated that she had com-
pleted it quickly.
Patterson agreed, saying that
the test was quite easy. "I knew
the stuff in junior high."
Most considered the test easy,
but some still were unsure as to
their performance on the test.
Kapsos also maintained that the
test was easy, saying, "There
wasn't anything new or hard on
it. There wasn't any reason to
study. I put down an answer for
every question, but," he added,
"whether it was right or not, I
Carefully thinking on each ques-
tion, juniors Paula Lindquist and
Shalonda Iones take the TEAMS test.
,,.. V-A ,...
Iumor students taking the TEAMS
test concentrate to meet new gradua-
tion requirements for them.
Greg Cde Baca
While trying to study for
that impossible test over bor-
ing American authors, a
strange hankering overtakes
you. he saliva starts pooling
in your mouth over the
thought of a nice big bowl of
buttery popcorn, topped off
with a cola slurpee from 7-11.
Or how about a thick, rich
Hershey's Big Block and an
icy cold g ass of milk?
Satisfied yet? Now how are
you supposed to stud while
all Cyou can think about is
"I usually eat a popsicle
while I study," commented
Amy Girod. ' Since they're on
a stick, the 're easy to hold
and read a book at the same
"It's very simple," said
Launa Ryan. "I eat cand
corn. Not only does it satisfy
my hunger, but I reward
myself with it. For example, if
I can recite so man prob-
lems, I can eat so much candy
While some use food as an
incentive, others just like it
for its taste.
"I eat eanuts because I
like the salty taste," said Bob-
"Usually I munch on
Eotato chips and dip," related
"Although it is kind of em-
barrassing when you tum in
your papers with grease
stains a lover them," he said.
Although most have a
favorite snack, others are
reduced to making do with
whatever is left in the
During their lunch hour, juniors
Brad Mann, David Friesen, and Clint
Lewis snack while studying.
"""" --t, -"N M A
ungry students tackle homework,
fill brains, stomachs in a gulp
V L 4 Doing last minute homework, Carol
' C' E 'i'i' i ' lg Estrada and Chip Ioslin eat in the hall
' f in front of their lockers.
How would you like to be in
the world of high fashion?
You spend an hour or two sit-
ting in a chair while a profes-
sional make-up person makes
you look absolutely stunning.
You then get into the first of the
several outfits you will show off.
Suddenly it is your turn to go out
. . . you gracefully walk down the
"Runway," stop, and tum slowly
around, accompanied by the ap-
plause of the audience. You walk
backstage again and rapidly
change clothes, waiting for your
turn to come up again . . .
Sound like fun?
For a group of AHS girls, this
scene was more than just
Juniors Cheryl Grote, Iulie
Popp, Amy McDonald, Kathey
Kalin, Karen Massengill, and
Tracy Shuford, were all members
of the Dillard's Teen Board. As
members of Teen Board, they
had many responsibilities. They
performed four fashion shows a
year, one for each season's line of
Leann Eberhardt A
Monte Elliff A
Sean Fagan S.
"The shows are the highlights
of being on Teen Board for me,"
stated Cheryl Grote.
The Teen Board spent most of
its time doing these shows, but
they were not all the Board was
"We do a lot of public service
projects, too," julie said.
"Dillard's had a 'safe kids' pro-
gram where they fingerprinted
kids. It was a lot of fun, and we
got to help the police. It was real-
To become members of the
Teen Board, they had to go
through a series of interviews,
and then model for the director.
"I was so nervous," said
Cheryl Grote. "I didn't think I
could walk, much less model."
"It takes a lot of time and
devotion," Iulie said, "but I'm
really interested in fashion and
hope to become famous in the
For the Dillards Teen Board, julie
Popp, Karen Massengill, and Cheryl
Grote model school fashions.
f"'3fr,96fl if :w
unior girls receive experience
for possible career in modeling
At the Northeast Mall style show,
Cheryl Grote models casual wear.
When the sounds of Sun-
day morninfg church and gay
laughter o small children
were heard at St. Matthews
Catholic Church, Kim Hend-
ren and Lisa Williams could
attest that Sunday school
teaching was "an ex erience
they would not soon target."
Kim taught rambunctious
fifth graders because "I
adored children and some
day hope to be an elementar
teacher. I feel that the youtli
of today should have good
morals and I hope to aid in
the process," Kim stated.
Kim felt that the children
responded well to her
because she was close to their
age. She planned to continue
teaching for another year or
Lisa Williams, who was in
charge of three-to-five-year-
olds, found joy in smaller
children. She also planned to
become a teacher. She re-
called one humorous incident
when a four-year-old girl
glued her hair to her art
project. Lisa, in hysterics, im-
mediately rippled the art
project rom t e girl's hair
eaving her in tears.
"I've definitely learned m
lesson, and the next time I'll
be a little more careful," she
Both readily agreed that
this was a earning
'It's a lot of fun if you en-
joy kids. Mainly I learned to
have great patience and
understanding. This is ex-
perience that I will need in
my career in teaching," said
"I would recommend this
to anyone. It's very worth-
while when a child says
you're his best friend or
something. It has its own
special rewards," concluded
'v Y' -v K
Small children provide glimpse
of teaching career for juniors
Finding another outlet for her love
of children, Kim Hendren helps her
sociology class prepare a Christmas
party for underprivileged tots.
Whether or not they care to
admit it, everyone collects
People will collect anything
- coins, stamps, cars, bottle
caps, boyfriends, girlfriends,
marbles, beer cans, clocks,
posters, old Coke, records,
Kevin Har er started to col-
lect baseballp cards when he
was four, but not seriously
until much later.
"I bought baseball cards
and just threw them into a
box and didn't worry about
them," Kevin said. "When I
was about 13, my dad gwave
me his old collection. hat
was when l realized the value
of baseball cards."
Kevin had around 10,000
cards in his collection.
Although most were "Com-
mons," Qcards of players that
never really were famousj
many were worth quite a bit
of money. His favorite was a
1957 Brooks Robinson card. It
was also his most valuable
card, it was worth 585.
Several of the cards in his col-
lection ranged in value from
S30 to 550.
His oldest cards dated from
1911 and 1912 and are worth
about S50 each. They
featured such baseball greats
as Cy Young, Christy Mat-
thewson, and Walter
Johnson. These cards were
put out by the Sweet Cor-
poral Tobacco Company, a
company more recently
replaced by such companies
as Topps Bubble Gum and
man smaller ones, like Fleer
By keeping his baseball card collec-
tion organized, Kevin easily finds the
cards that he is looking for.
all card collector finds worth,
gains enjo ment from old hololo
r e A - ',ffir'!!Ill5
Thumbing through his collection, I
Kevin Harper finds his favorite and
most valuable baseball cards.
Michelle Martin ' '
"There may be many paths up
the mountain, but the view from
the top is always the same."
Or, rather, look familiar?
This was just one of the many
wise sayings run across the new
message boards this year.
Purchased by the Student
Council, these messa e boards
provided general ingormation,
wisdom-filled sayin s, and even
private messages tgor a small
charge, of coursel.
So, for a couple of months, the
message boards informed Colts
of the winning candidates for the
offices, football and volleyball
scores, Homecoming King and
Queen nominees, then winners,
the days yearbooks could be
ordered, and other information
necessary to the continuing
liveliness and mental health of
Then it happened.
One moming someone noticed
that the small message board by
Performing Arts was not quite
getting the message through.
It wasn't even there.
Later that morning, "the
". . . The Student Council
message board placed by the
band hall has disappeared. This
object is useless to whoever has it
without the proper programming
instrument, which is still where
it belongs. There is a S100 reward
for information leading to the
safe return of this message board
The Colts listened for any new
news over the intercom.
Who had it?
Would it ever be returned?
Will I be the one who finds it? l
sure could use the hundred clams
Then it un-happened.
One moming, someone noticed
that the small message board by
Performing Arts was getting the
message through, again.
It was there.
And once again, all was well in
Reading the school message board,
Berta Dillon leams the week's events.
. P32622 ., '
hanks to flashy message board,
students know of future events
junior students find out about
future school events by reading the
message board in the morning.
Dark skin in january?
Where did everyone go?
During the winter, many
people walked the hall look-
ing ike thety had just stepped
of aplane rom Hawaii.
Getting a tan sure has
changed. It used to be lying
on t e beach enjoying the
scenery all day. Now it's ly-
ing on a lighted bed with a
fan for 30 minutes.
The tanning salon business
grew into a booming one and
quite a few Arlington High
students contributed to their
Ianet Rhone joined the
tanned group for a while, but
quit after a bad experience.
Instead of getting the savage
tan, janet got an orange tan.
She also thought that it
wasn't worth the money.
"I'd rather la out for two
hours instead 0? paying for an
oranged tan," Ianet
Kyndall Cravens re orted
she had a roblem with skin
irritation the first time she
went to a tanning salon.
However, Margie Guinn
had a different opinion. "I
like tanning salons because
they are relaxing and you can
keep lyour tan year-round,"
she re ated.
Tammy Speer probably
was the biggest fan of tanning
"They're the best thing
since chocolate chip ice
cream," Tammy said.
....,...,. .... i
Heather Shelton and Amber Olson,
two of many dark-skinned juniors,
enloy relaxing at a tanning salon.
Mark Rodnitzky S I
eck th wall
just think, a little over 29
graduating classes have strolled
through our school building.
That's 29 years of Homecoming,
Spirit weeks, first days of school,
last days of school and an un-
countable number of naive
sophomores at 818 West Park
Row. If a locker is closed five
times a day, 180 days for 29
years, that's an estimated 26,100
slams. The faculty had gone
through a lot of chaos and confu-
sion. If the walls could talk im-
agine the stories we could have
Last winter an effort to liven
up the building was launched by
Principal Ierry McCullough. Art
students brightened up the east
downstairs hallway by painting a
green "Colts" with, an extended
green line on either side.
"We're very pleased with the
results," Mrs. Betty Cantwell, art
teacher said. "lt took about three
weeks from design to touch-up
and it sure turned out nice."
Principal McCullough re-
quested it because, "l've seen it
done in others schools and l felt
like the halls needed it," he said.
Art students submitted designs
for the hallway and Principal
McCullough chose the one to
"lt looks very professional.
The students really did a super
job," the principal said.
Art students, P. K. LeMasurier
and Michelle Watts, along with
several art students, spent
several hours working on the
"I really enjoyed painting
something that will be at AHS
for many years," P.K. said, "I like
contributing to the school and l
think it adds a little class."
V Mr. McCullough planned to do
more things like this in other
parts of the building after it is
Starting on the stripes, Mrs. Betty
Cantwell instructs P. K. LeMasurier
on proper paint mixing.
s... ., .
L 77 9
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xxf: 5 : :.x 1:-
Art club decorates school hall
with green "Colt" illustration
Under the request of Mr. Jerry Mc-
Cullough, Rhonda Rogers and P. K.
LeMasurier paint the hall mural.
odd spends dangerous Weekends
racing around motorc cle tracks
Many might have thought
that Todd Haas was just an
everyday student. However,
on t e weekends, Todd led a
dangerous and exciting life
"I irst began racing when I
was five years old," Todd
said. "M uncle raced, and so
I decidedy to."
When Todd was 12, he was
ranked Number 1 in flat track
racing in Texas, Oklahoma,
New Mexico, and Arkansas.
His junior year, he was
ranked second in the nation
in flat track.
Although the sport was
1 70 IUNIORS
very expensive, Todd kept at
it. One weekend, he had to
replace S200 worth of tires.
But Todd's sponsors,
Kawasaki and Loubuck Rac-
ing Team helped him get dis-
counts on motorcycle parts.
To prepare for a race, Todd
lifted weights, ran, and kept
his bike in perfect condition.
"I hope to have a future in
motorcycle racing, especially
if Icget a good sponsor," Todd
Todd raced all over the
United States and won over
Balancing on his motorcycle, Todd
Haas banks around a curve during a
P.....A : h
john Vant Slot
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in Colt Countr
Ever felt like you're at the bot-
tom ofthe heap?
Yeah? Lemme guess - your en-
tire sophomore year, right?
But really, contrary to what
juniors and seniors sa ,
sophomores aren't bad peop e.
They're just a little less . . .
And that's what they're here for
- to gain Experience with a capital
Anyway, so hs really do love
sophomore 'o es, just as A8rM
students real love Aggie jokes.
No offense, Guys, it's all in fun.
The elected sophomore class of-
ficers were president, Chris Cor-
dero, vice-president, Krisha
Williams, secretary, Andrea
Williams, boy's social chairman,
Ross Talkington, and girl's social
chairman, Emily Etie.
Sophomores got their first dose
of Colt s irit when they decorated
the back liiall to the theme of "Colt
Heaven" during Spirit Week.
Showing dedication to their class spirit,
sophomores Krisha Williams and Christy
Conlelyi prepare to hand the "Colt Heaven
Ends ere" sign.
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What usually happens to
all that spare change that you
take out of your pockets every
night? Does it just sit at home
on your dresser? Have you
ever wondered how many
pockets, cash registers, and
coin purses it's been in? lust
think what stories a 1951
penny would have to tell?
"So far 1951 is my oldest,"
said Heidi Linderman about
her penny collection. '
Heidi has been collecting
pennies for seven years. It
started out as a hobby.
"When I was in the third
grade, some friends and I had
a carnival. Since all of our
customers were kids, all they
had was small change," she
said. "When we split u the
profit, I got stuck with 52 in
Cristy Adams V
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Greg Alexander I
pennies. That's when I got in-
terested and turned it into a
Heidi's collection is made
up of over 1,097 pennies and
grows every day. She keeps
er lpennies in a gallon wine
bott e on her dresser.
By the end of the year
Heidi expected to have over
2,200 pennies, yet none so far
have any sentimental value to
So the next time you empty
your pockets, sift through and
check out the contents. You
might find some pretty
Maybe 5522 in lpennies
doesn't sound like a ife sav-
ings but can you imagine the
pants with pockets big
enough to carry all of them?
Heidi displays the bottle in which
she collects her pennies.
Earnings from childhood carnival
begin I-Ieidi's penn collection
"Find a penny, pick it up." is Heidi
Linderman's motto as she adds
another to her collection.
V Lisa Brown
Most students who participate
in sports do so here at school.
Two sophomores, however, pur-
sue an activit that is impossible
to do at school- scuba diving.
Allison Mindel and Leigh
Rhodes both enjoy exploring in-
Leigh has been certified for
over two years. She started when
her father, who also dives,
enrolled in advanced classes and
wanted someone to keep him
company. She usuallly goes to
Squaw Creek near C eburne or
Lake Murray in Oklahoma.
She said that one of the ex-
citing things that happened to
her was when they brought food
to feed the fish.
"The perch followed us
around, biting on my leg and try-
ing to eat my mask," she said.
Allison has been certified for
almost a year and a half. She
started when friends convinced
her family to raduate from
snorkeling to scuia. They took
lessons for four weeks in Ianuary
in order to be certified before
Allison said her most exciting
dive was the wreck of the Oro
"It was an actual shipwreck!"
She also admitted to bein a
bit nervous when, on lgrer
checkout dive in New Mexico,
her instructor accidentally
knocked the air piece out of her
mouth at 100 feet down.
Both girls enjoy their hobby.
"I love it!" said Leigh. She ad-
mitted that it's not for everyone,
"You have to want to do it,"
Allison considers it "the most
exciting thing l've ever done."
They agree that it recjluires no
s ecial skills or strengt besides
tffe ability to think under
pressure and not panic.
Allison conceded that the only
real problem with it was that,
"You have to remember to
Adjusting to the temperature, the
Mindel family waits before diving.
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two girls explore deep sea life
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Positioning their mouthpieces
Allison and Elizabeth Mindel tread
water before setting out to dive.
Checking her air tank, Allison
Mindel prepares to scuba dive.
How did you spend your
time after school? Doing
homework, watching TV, or
How about taking care of
approximately 25 children
between the ages of five and
Donna Fitzgerald did just
Donna said, "I love little
kids. I couldn't think of
anything I'd rather do!"
For four years duringx the
summer and after sc ool,
Donna took care of children
at the YMCA. She picked
them up and watched them
while their arents worked.
"The children are so much
fun! It's great because we
learn new things from each
other just about every day,"
She had to plan many dif-
ferent things to keep them oc-
cupied throughout the day.
'We do lots of things such
as crafts and aerobics. Really,
just about anlything I can get
them to do!" onna said.
Suddenly, her class
changed somewhat. Donna
had a deaf child join her class
and because of this, she
decided to learn how to learn
"l've just begun learning
how to si n, and right now
it's reall hard. But each day
gets a little easier," Donna
Imitating Donna Fitzgerald, one of
her little students watches as she uses
sign language to talk to a deaf boy.
T. 1. Crowson
0, R K K
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nvesting time as well as effort,
helps entertain children
Wearing an Indian headband, a little
deaf boy plays a game with Donna.
Dee Ann Dodson
W alma mater
AHS has it all - a long
history, good ideas, incredible
amounts of spirit, great
I moved to Arlington late in
August of 1985, with about
10 days to go before school
began. During those days my
head filled with thoughts of a
new school, new people, new
surroundings, and I have to
admit, I had high
I had a large advantage,
though, and a largie disadvan-
talgle. I, along wit about 800
ot er people, came to AHS as
a sop omore, a definite ad-
vantage because most of my
peers would also be going to
a school that they didn't
know. An extremely lar e
majority of them, thougT1,
came rom schools in the
AISD such as Carter or
Baile , and alread had
friends in the new school to
help see them through.
I, on the other hand, had
nobody. The thought of being
alone rather scared me. My
head filled with the first
doubts I had felt since mov-
ing. I began slightly to wish I
were back in Plano, along
with my fexj fellow Wildcats
Still, I came to school at the
necessary time. Within 15
minutes after sitting down in
my first tperiod class, contrary
to my ears, I had a total
change of heart. I turned in
my cat's claws and readilly
joined the ranks of the Ar -
ington Colts, forever.
Adios, Cats! It's been nice
But I'm home now.
Learning Colt traditions at the
sophomore orientation assembly,
students stand to sing the fight song.
. Nfl' UN!
Michael Lee Green
I , N lim Hamel
" 1 Iohn Hamilton
Nlewcomer has high expectationsg
quickl feels at home as Colt
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Sophomores!" the class of '88 gets
rowdy at the Lewisville pep rally.
On Howdy Day, junior Chip Joslin
initiates sophomore john Racioppa
by forcing him to eat baby food.
"The Colt tradition means a lot
to me and I'm so glad to be a part
of it," stated Stacy Beasley.
Stacey was a newcomer this
year, as a sophomore, and the
first feature twirler in a long
"The student body has given
me so much support, it's made
my twirling here, the best thing I
have ever done."
Stacey began twirling at the
age of 5, but didn't begin taking
private lessons until four years
ago. During that time, Stacey
was a captain of the Arlington
Darling Twirling Corps. She
twirled in three Fourth of july
parades and two Tarrant County
Day Parades fat the state fair
"I was given the privilege of
marching in the International
Lions Club Parade in Dallas.
There, I met people from In-
donesia, Iapan, New Zealand,
Australia, and from all over the
United States," Stacey said.
Stacey has a collection of over
ert spinner I
100 trophies and medals. She has
also twirled twice for Texas
Ranger games. "I was the first
twirler ever at Gunn my
freshman year," Stacey said.
She won the talent show in
both her 7th and 8th grade years.
"I loved Gunn. My most
memorable twirling experience
there was at the 1985 talent show
where I gave a command perfor-
mance," she said.
As for her plans after high
school Stacey said, "I would real-
ly love to twirl at Notre Dame, or
preferably a school in Texas such
as UT Austin or Baylor."
Stacey's other interests include
traveling, swimming, running,
and playing the piano. She was a
member of the National Honor
Society, her freshman year, and a
DAR recipient. She is also very
involved in First Baptist Church
Arlington youth activities.
After twirling it into the air at the
Homecoming pep rally, Stacey spins
before catching her baton.
"'. .,.., .W
9614 9 M- 3
fears of practice give finesse
to baton tWirler's performance
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. baton, Stacey twirls it rapidly,
Modeling a costume in front of her
house, Stacey does the splits.
Le Le Hua
X 2 Roger Huebner
it if msg.
f 12 :uf at -I
1 mpic dream
Remember when we had
time to play in the yard dur-
ing summertime? Everyone
alwa s did cartwheels and
handjsprings in the grass. Can
you imagine being able to do
up to 10 back handsprings in
a row and end with a flip?
Keith Watson has been
working at his flips since he
was 5 or 6 years old His prac-
tice schedule included 6 to 7
days of the week and 3 to 5
hours a day.
Starting at such a young
age has helped Keith develop
more as a person as well as a
"I was the only little guy
when I started gymnastics,"
Keith said. "Everyone else
was a lot bi ger and older
than I was. 'Fhis helped me
develop respect, responsibili-
ty, and mature a lot quicker."
Although the Olym ics are
his goal ultimately, lgeith is
looking at, and working, at
more immediate goals. "Right
now I'm training for the
junior Olympics. I'm also
working towards scholar-
ships, the 1988 and 1992
Olympics, and doing some
coaching," he related.
He has already been to the
junior Olympic Nationals
four years where he placed in
the top 20 last year. He won
the State Championship in
1980, and placed in Regionals
So, the next time you tune
in Wide World of Sports you
might just see someone from
Ar ington. With any luck it
will be Keith.
Doing the scissors on the pommel
horse, Keith Watson proves his great
momentum as a gymnast.
Leigh Ellen Key
hong hours of hard work pa off
as Keith reaches for his goals
Suspended in midair, Keith does a
handstand on the parallel bars.
C at not me'
Do you remember when
you came up to school to get
your schedule for your
ou ot to stand in line for
half an iour before you got it.
Holding it tightly, you
raced home and sat own to
examine it for the first time.
"Hey! I did not sign up for
Ag. Someone has messed up
my schedule big-time."
Most of you probably
remember it like that, at least
up to the "surprise"
For four sophomores,
Patrick McGrath, Chris
Anderson, Patrick McGrath
and Chris Anderson, this
scenario became a reality.
For the Patrick's, this was
the first year that they'd gone
to the same school, but not
the first time they'd been con-
fused with one another,
Patrick Number 1 tHe
knows who he isj told of how
he and the other Patrick got
mixed up in their freshman
"I guess the school ad-
ministration made a mistake
or something because they
had me registered at Carter as
the other Patrick instead of
me at Baile ," he said.
Patrick Klumber 2 related
another of their biggest
"The people in the office
are always calling me to the
office when they really want
him and call him when they
want me. It's really
The Chris Andersons have
had some similar problems.
According to one of the
Chris-es, "At the beginning
of this year, they mixed up
our schedules, and it too
forever for them to fix it," he
rlaving identical names presents
man complications to four guys
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V 4 5 - l 2 McGrath and Patrick McGrath have
As' I Q X become accustomed to mix-ups.
Kelly McN att
At the thought of turning
sixteen, visions of that perfect
car come to mind. On that
majestic day, one was to
awaken to find keys under
your pillow to the jet black
Corvette that materialized in
For most that car remained
just a dream, but for jennifer
Peimann it has become a
"I've always loved the way
'65 Mustangs looked," len-
nifer said, ' so last May my
dad and I picked one out and
decided to restore it."
Restorin it was not an
easy job. aogether she and
her father rebuilt the engine,
replaced the clutch, replaced
the transmission, and decided
what color paint job to give it.
jennifer admitted that her dad
did most of the work, but she
stang f ver.
helped as much as ossible.
She was mainly in charge of
cleaning the parts as her dad
took them out.
"It took a while to get used
to getting so dirty," related
Jennifer, 'although it's not as
bad as those commercials that
you see on T.V. where the
guy is covered from head to
toe with grease. Mainly just
my hands get greasy."
Working on the car gave
Iennifer a real sense of
IIAJIBHT ago I would have
looke at an engine and said
forget it, but now I know
basically how a car works."
She hocped to have the car
complete by her sixteenth
birthday in june.
"I know this will mean
more to me than if I had
bought a new car."
After cleaning the breather, jennifer
Peiman inserts it inside the car.
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N, ij, M'-flif'?vS rftf'i 'W . . f
-I I ' -
- Vgyy V my A V 1
'11 I t""li ig , ,,...' ' j
I MQ H VM, Nh iill
ophomore restores Vintage earg
hopes to complete b 16th lo-day
Ronnie N eises
Rebecca N oyce
Installing the breather, Jennifer
makes sure the hoses are secure.
ump right in
It seemed like all I heard was
"What are you wearing to
"Who are you taking to
"What the heck is Homecom-
ing?" I, a sophomore, asked just
I asked good ol' mom hoping
she could remember back that
far. I received a slightly more
helpful response: "It com-
memorates the last game of the
Right. That sure was a short
season - Sept. 3-27.
I asked Mr. Dictionary, an old
friend of mine. He said
something to the effect of, "A
coming.. back to school, college,
etc., w ere one has worked hard
or s ent a great deal of his life."
Close, but no cigar.
I was desperate. I even stooped
so low as to ask a senior. He
responded with something in-
credibl un rintable.
Finally, If broke down and
asked a teacher. "It's a time
when all the exes who can make
it, come back to visit their old
What are exes?
Ex-students of AHS - last
year's class, 75's class - anyone
who has graduated from this
Still it sounded a little too im-
personal to have made such a
uss over. Anyway, how did it af-
It looked like I was on my
Homecoming is a state of
mind, brought on annually by
general agreement. This state of
mind puts excitement and love in
the air. It puts people in the
mood to celebrate .. . leaving a
loved school, friendships, new
loves, new lives, new dreams, to
celebrate . . . Life.
And that they do.
Enjoying their evening, Tim
Halcroft and Kathy Baker pause
before dining at Bobby McGees
qewcomers question Homecoming
find answers by seeing, hearing
Going out on the traditional
Homecoming date, Mary Abell pins
the boutonniere on date, Tres
, Chad Scott
Although twins may look
alike they are usually entirely
"One soctor said we were
identical, another doctor said
we were fraternal, and our
mother said we were iden-
tical, so I guess it's two out of
three. We're identical," said
Emil and Helen Sessions.
Whether they were iden-
tical or not, their personalities
were different. They liked dif-
ferent food and played dif-
ferent instruments in the
Patsy Bindel was good at
academics, where as Pegg
ran track and played softballl
Their goals in life were quite
different, also. Patsy hoped to
become a doctor, and eggy
would like to be a secretary.
Danny and Donny Denton,
Emil and Helen, and Chase
and grandee Perret all had to
dress alike when they were
little, but as soon as they
dressed themselves, they
wore different clothes,
although, Emily and Helen
accidentally wore the same
Sophomores, Demitria and
Dominette Gabriel, although
identical, also had separate
personalities. Demetria liked
to read and was shy. On the
other hand, Dominette likes
sports and enjoyed being
"You always have a friend
and you get noticed, too,"
Demetria said. They depend-
ed on each other and enjo ed
the closeness that they had?
Helen and Emily felt they
had grown closer than most
sisters because they were
twins. Chase felt that he and
Brandee had grown closer in
Three's company, Gladys, Ruth,
and Bertha Dillon tell of triplet life.
qw Q' ish?
Vhether 1dent1cal or fraternal,
twins strive for individualit
Telling humorous stories, jason and
jenny Lichtenwalter relate the pros
and cons of twinship.
Sophomores Russ Taylor Elaine
Clark, Tammy Dunlap R1Chl9
Phillips, and Amy Fouts decorate
their hall for spirit week.
Robby St. Iohn
Lea Ann Stinson
Kimberley Van Meter
Christine Van Siclen
'1 . . Q
Jromg all out for pint eek,
sophomores decorate class hall
3' V --si
The opening oi the 1985-Q86 school 'yearn Sound
chers inthe spotlights All eyes turned toward l
how they would cope with the new p
tirne teachers were fe-.
teachers to see
hool rules. For the first
tency test, which cause V
quired to pass a coxnpe
aprotest. p t 1
With the addition oi Principal jerry NleCullong
rules saw slight alteration. he iaculty and staff
adapted easily to his ideas and in no time at all
l'ke a finely tuned machine. Through all the
tion, it was cas! to see that
tia elemen .
controversy over ecluca
on our campus, teachers are the essen
Explaining her suspicions, MIS. Ann 6
'Yurney accuses Mike Meyer and Kristin Pet- N
' h r 'Secret Santaf
ty oibemg e
ew on campu
"It's been fun for me at Arl-
ington High School," Prin-
cipal Ierry McCullough said.
"l've real y enjoyed it."
When Principal Mc-
Cullough first came to AHS
Iune 3, 1985, he was very ex-
cited. Over the summer he
met with many of the
teachers on a one-to-one
basis. August 26 he met with
them as a group. He was im-
pressed with the quality of
"My belief in the quality of
the teaching we have here
has rown even more
througqi classroom observa-
tion," he said.
Principal McCullough was
also impressed with the
maturity of the students.
"l've enjoyed the maturity
level of the students," he
said. "They are goal oriented
and very serious."
Mr. McCullough put in
Mr. Dale Archer
Mrs. Anita Buttram
Mr. Rick Cline
Mrs. Alice Davisson
Mrs. Charlene Dorsey
Mr. Robert Howington
Mr. Wendell Lackey
Mrs. Ann Morris
hours of overtime attending
as many activities as he
possibly could. He could be
seen at an ag stock show one
night, a symphony concert
the next, and watching one of
the many Colt athletic teams
in action the next.
"This is a super school, and
it's been a hard ear," he
said. "My work and, activities
have increased, but I have
had a lot of help and support
that made it easier."
Mr. McCullough's goals for
his first year were to meet
teachers and students and to
keep AHS Number 1. He also
wanted to build on the foun-
dation Mr. james Crouch,
former principal left.
"Improving on excellence
becomes har ," he said.
Mark McCullough and his father
Ierry cheer on the Colts at the
season's first cross country meet.
ookie principal brings new ideas,
strives to keep traditions alive
711121. K ...QS
The new Colt Country boss, Mr,
Ierry McCullough catches up on
Principal jerry McCullough
congratulates Richard and Mary
Winsett at their Gold Valor Award
Q3 as Dr. Don L. Morris
Mr, Gary McClaskey
Mr. jerry McCullough
Mrs. Diane Patrick
Dr. Ken Talkington
Dr. Tom Telle
Mrs. Iozelle Whitfield
5 Mrs. Carol Winter
Test. . .
The mere word is enough to
instill terror in the hearts of even
the bravest, most experienced
seniors, let alone a 'po-or
The mere word fills the mind
with thoughts of unpleasant
hours spent studying, a sweaty
hand slipping and sliding on the
plastic of a pen, aching wrists
tired of filling in little bubbles,
and mad races against time to
Face it. Nobody likes tests.
Some, however, make the best of
them, supplying some, well,
"out-of-the-ordinary" answers to
the dreaded tests. These unusual
answers ranged from spelling
mix-ups to word misuse, to the
simple misunderstanding of
Mrs. Betty Pettit reported, "on
a vocabulary test, the word 'mi-
crocosm' was given. Directions
were to define it and use it in a
sentence. Answer: 'Microcosm
means small world.' Sentence
e answer i
"After not seeing Iohn for three
weeks, I ran into him in the
neighboring city yesterday -
microcosm, isn't it?"
Mrs. Mary Margaret Basham
volunteered the following
answers: American History
Question: "List the United States
presidents." Answer: "13. Mil-
dred Fillmore." On a world his-
tory test, the name "Eric Stotler"
replaced that of the philosopher
Aristotle. English question:
"What did Edgar Allen Poe die
Answer: "Alcoholism falcohol
Correct answer: "Consump-
Mrs. Sandra Campbell said
that an American government
class was asked to define the
word reactionary, a word mean-
ing of or concerning a return to a
previous manner of business.
The answer one student gave,
however, differed just a tad from
this definition. "Control of the
atomic energy produced."
Mrs. Ruth Cannon related,
"For an essay on why school is
for is notj important to me, one
student answered, 'I already got
passed nine years, I think I could
handle three more.' "
Another said, "When I get out
of high school, I am going to a
trait school." One other answer
to the same question was,
"School is a drag. I think school
should be were you can choose
all your class. Not make it were
you have to take certain class."
Mrs. Cannon also told of the
incident that happened one day
after she had explained that one
oriental student in the class had
escaped to the United States
from South Vietnam when the
Communists took total control of
that nation. She said that once
she had finished, a "blonde"
raised her hand and asked,
So, humor exists, even in the
realm of the hated test.
Checking for correct answers, Mr. Allen
Van Zandt grades his tests.
Mrs. Gail Allen
Mr. james Anton
Mrs. Lou Baker
Mr. Frank Banell
Mrs. Mary Basham
Mrs. Audie Bearden
Miss Kristen Bloom
Mrs. Barbara Brown
Mr. Gerald Brown
Mr. I. W. Brown
Mrs. Willene Brown
Mrs. Cheryl Buckner-Till
Mrs. Ruth Butler
Mr. Mike Cade
Mrs. Carlene Cafaro
Ms. Sandra Campbell
Mrs. Ruth Cannon
Mrs. Betty Cantwell
Mr. Earl Childers
Mrs. Ieannine Cooley
Mrs. Becky Counts
Mr. jack Covington
Mrs. Cindy Curry
Mrs. Marcia Elizandro
Mrs. Becky Evans
Mr. jeff Farmer
Mr. Iim Farmer
Mr. William Fink
Mr. jerry Fisher
Mrs. Phyllis Forehand
Mrs. Flo Francis
Mr. Rodney Gann
Mr. Randy Gannon
Mrs. Stephanie Gamer
Mr. Robert Gill
Dr. Myra Gipson
Mrs. Sheron Gore
Mr. Ken Grunewald
Mr. Eddy Hamilton
Mrs. Mary Hamrick
Mrs. Ianice Henderson
Mrs. Martha Hubble
Mr. Dillard Isabel
Ms. Vicki Iohnson
Mrs. Anne Iones
Mrs. Linda Keefer
Mrs. Nancy Kidd
Ms. Leslie Latham
Sgt. Clamp Lawley
Mrs. Theresa Leo
Mr. james Lester
Mrs. Sue Lester
Mr. Robert Lewis
Mrs. Madeline Lively
Mrs. Joyce Louis
Col. Ivy McCo
l Mrs. jennifer McDowell
Mrs. Emily McGee
Mrs. Diane Marlar
Mrs. Pam Matthews
Ms. Cynthia Mitchell
Mr. Mark Moeller
Mr. Iohn Moore
Mrs. Martha Moore
Mrs. LaNelle Morgan
Mrs. Nancy Morris
Mrs. Pat Moses
Mrs. Diane M ers
Mrs. Billie Nelson
Mrs. Ionella Northcut
Mr. Mike O'Brien
Mr. Ken Offill
Mrs. Betty Pettit
Ms. Laura Pingel
Mr. Trey Polster
Ms. Theresa Pool
Mrs. Carla Posey
Mrs. Darlene Rector
Mr. lack Reeves
Mr. Allen Roberts
Mr. Iohn Robison
Mrs. Carlita Ross
Mr. jim Saxon
The longtime dream of
students everywhere had finally
come true: teachers had to take a
But this test came not from the
students, but from the man who
had made all of education harder
on them Qdoes the name "Perot"
ring a bell?j.
lust when you thou ht it was
safe to go back into tie school,
still another facet of that in-
famous 1984 Texas Public School
Reform Bill, known as HB 72,
It was given one of those
ridiculously long names that
state-administered tests have a
funny way of acquiring, but it
became known simply as
And it was administered in a
way so uncharacteristic of Perot's
reforms that it totally floored
The kids were actually given a
Anyway, the whole idea
behind this test was to "weed
out" the bad teachers.
But what characterizes a bad
teacher? And can a test tell the
truth, the whole truth, and
nothing but the truth? More im-
portantly, what person has been
given the right to decide?
"Competency cannot be deter-
mined by a test," stated English
teacher Mrs. Billie Nelson. "A
teacher may know every
answer on that test, but that's not
all of what teachin is about.
Sure, you need to Enow what
you're teaching, but if you can't
get that over to the students,
you're not doing them any
The test consisted of 55 ques-
tions about reading selections, 41
of which had to be answered,
and a 150-word essay. If the
essay was "clearly acceptable,"
the multiple-choice section
wasn't counted. If the essay was
"marginal," teachers had to
answer correctl 23 out of 30 of
the multiple choice. If it came
back "clearly unacce table," the
teacher failed the TECJAT.
After taking the test, Mrs. Bon-
nie Shelley said that the whole
thing was "Unnecessary and
tedious. It had nothing to do
with competency. It was rather
traumatic for teachers - the
belittlement the whole idea im-
plied. It was an unnecessary
waste of millions of dollars of
Mrs. Shelley also said, "The
reading selections on the test
were all taken from education
joumals. Now, how's that sup-
posed to test someone's ability to
teach . . .?
Through all the opposition,
many exas teachers were,
however, in favor of the com-
petency test. S
Math teacher Mrs. Cheryl
Buckner-Till said she thought the
test was "an excellent idea. But,"
she added, "the test should be
administered at the university
level as a requirement for receiv-
ing the teaching certificate."
ECAT test ruffles feathers
as No Pass, o
C , O O
Pay k1CkS 111
Mrs. Lesia Schoenfeld
Mrs. joyce Schultz
Mrs. Mary Shackelford
Mrs. Bonnie Shelley
Mr. David Slight
Ms. Elaine Spittler
Mr. Floyd Spracklen
Mrs. Beverly Stebbins
Mr. Terry Stewart
Mrs. Loveta Stovall
Mr. Mike Stovall
Miss Judy Stricklin
Mrs. Christina Swan
Mrs. Michelle Sweeney
Mr. Ricky Theobalt
Mrs. Pat Thompson
Mrs. Oleta Thrower
Mrs. Mary Turk
Mrs. Ann Turney
Mrs. Mary Van I-loose
Mr. Frank Van Zandt
Mrs. Ian Walker
Mrs. janet Wallace
Mrs. Mary Beth Ward
Mrs. Kathryn White
Mr. Barry Wilmoth
Mrs. Mary Yantis
Teachers Mrs. Nanc Kidd, Mrs.
Oleta Thrower, Mrs. fanet Wallace,
dM R thC tud h df
an rs. u annons y ar or
their upcoming TECAT competency
Mrs. Phyllis Schmoekel
t takes good group
Probably the most unap-
preciated members of the staff
of a school are the support
Sure, the administration and
teachers run a school, but the
support staff keeps it running
Take the cafeteria staff. They
precpare the hot meals that keep
stu ents and teachers from
having their stomachs growl in
the middle of class.
And look at the office staff.
These people do hours upon
hours of paperwork.
And then there are the custo-
dians. Their job is to keep
everything clean and working
Not only do these supplort
staffers do their jobs well, t ey
have for a long time.
Mr. joe Terrell, custodian,
was known affectionately to
the students and faculty of
AHS as simply "Ioe." Mr. Ter-
rell retired this year, after 29
long years of service.
Mr. Wendell Lackey said of
"joe," as his look turned to one
of remembrance, "I guess Ioe's
been kind of a fixture around
here. We'l1 all miss him."
Retiring custodian Mr. joe Terrell
performs one of his daily tasks of fill-
ing the Coke machines in the Student
Lounge and gymnasium hallway.
Mrs. Annette Archer
Mrs. Becky Cretsinger
Mrs. Kathy Husselman
Mrs. Diane Maassen
Mrs. Terri O'Neil
Mrs. Pat Saxman
Mrs. Karen Taylor
Mrs. Betty Wheeler
Cafeteria workers Mrs. Kathryn Short, Mrs. Barbara
Dawson, Mrs. Sue Fabian, and Mrs. Sara Mapela prepare Fri-
day's popular Fiesta Salad.
FACULTY I DEX
fright, Dr. Donald 4 EdD, University of Kansas:
lcCullough, Mr. jerry 4 MEd, North Texas State University:
ackev, Mr. Wendell 4 MEd, Sam Houston State University:
lowin ton Mr. Robert 4 MEd, North Texas State University:
linter, Mrs. Carol 4 MEd, Sam Houston State University:
uttram, Mrs. Anita 4 MEd, North Texas State University:
jrcher, Mr. Dale 4 MEd, Texas Wesleyan College:
arroll, Mrs. Carole 4 MEd, Amerian Technical University:
lavisson, Mrs. Alice 4 MEd, University of Texas EI Paso:
'orsey, Mrs. Charlene 4 MA, Texas Woman's University:
llhitfield, Mrs. jozelle 4 MEd, Texas Christian University:
trcher, Mrs. Annette
Perrick, Mrs. joann
Iussleman, Mrs. Kathy
chmoekel, Mrs. Phyllis
laasen, Mrs. Diane
7'Neill, Mrs. Teresa
iaxman, Mrs. Pat
'ayIor, Mrs. Karen
fretsinger, Mrs. Rebecca
iontekoe, Mrs. Kathy
tllen, Mrs. Gail 4 BA, University of Texas at Arlington:
fnglish I, III
tnton, Mr. james - BS, University of Texas at Arlington:
'und. Math, PrefAlgebra, MOCE, Algebra II
Laker, Mrs. Lou 4 BA, Trinitv University:
tlgebra II, Trig, Elementary Analysis: Senior Class
Banell, Mr. Frank 4 BS, University of Texas at Arlington:
Biology I, Physical Science: Sophomore Class
Basham, Mrs. Mary Margaret 4 MLA, Texas Christian
American History, English III, Senior Class
Bearden, Mrs. Sarah 4 MA, University of Texas at Arlington:
'rigeAnalytical Geometry, AP Calculus
Blacksher, Mr. Gary 4 BS, University of Texas at Arlington:
Drafting, Consumer Math
Bloom, Miss Kristen 4 BS, University of Texas at Arlington:
terobics, Weight Training, Volleyba I, Golf, PE
Brown, Mrs. Barbara 4 BS, University of Texas at Arlington:
'hysics, Trig-Analytical Geometry: HS, Science Club
rown, Mr. Gerald 4 BA, University of Texas at Arlington:
.merican History, Football, Basebal
Brown, Mr. j. W. 4 BS, Oklahoma State University:
Brown, Mrs. Willene 4 MEd, Texas Woman's University:
Buckner Till, Mrs. Cheryl 4 BS, University of Texas at
Xlgebra I, Il, Pre Algebra
Butler, Mrs. Ruth 4 MA, Clark University:
Sade, Mr. Mike 4 MS, East Texas State University:
Ihemistry: Golf, Sophomore Class
Iafaro, Mrs. Carlene 4 BS, Texas Christian University:
Biology I, Applied Biology: Cheerleading, Sophomore Class
Sampbell, Ms. Sandra 4 MA, Texas Tech:
Sovemment, AP American History
Iannon, Mrs. Ruth 4 BA, Universit of Texas at Arlington:
English Il, Correlated English Arts, Ili Sophomore Class
fantwell, Mrs. Betty 4 MA, Texas Woman's University:
Art I, II, III, IV, Clay
Shilders, Mr. Earl 4 MA, University of Texas at Arlington:
fooley, Mrs. jeannine 4 MA, North Texas State University:
English III, IV
Eounts, Mrs. Becky 4 BS, East Texas State University:
'IECE, Child Development: HERO, junior Class
Sovington, Mr. jack 4 MA, University of Texas at Arlington:
Englis Ill, Correlated Language Arts
Surrv, Mrs. Cindy 4 BA, Trinity University:
Algebra I, Geometry
Elizandro, Mrs. Marcia 4 MS, Texas Woman's University:
Child Development, Clothing And Textiles, Homemaking II:
Evans, Mrs. Becky 4 MS, Texas Woman's University:
Geometry, Algebra I
Farmer, Mr. jeff 4 BS, Texas Christian University:
Algebra I, ll, Trig-Analytical Geometry
Farmer, Mr. jim 4 BA, University of Texas at Arlington:
English Ill, Correlated Language Arts III: Sophomore Class
Fink, Mr. William 4 BA, George Washington University:
German II, III: German Club, American Field Service
Fisher, Mr. jerry 4 MEd, Texas Christian University:
Forehand, Mrs. Phyllis 4 MA, North Texas State University:
joumalism I, Newspaper Staff, Yearbook Staff, Photo-
joumalism, Quill and Scroll, Sophomore Class
Francis, Mrs, Flo 4 BS, Henderson State University:
English Il, IV: Sophomore Class '
Gann, Mr. Rodney 4 MS, Tarleton State University:
CVAE I: VOCT
Garmon, Mr. Randy - MME, North Texas State University:
Band I, Il, Ill, IV, Inst. Ensemble
Garner, Mrs. Stephanie 4 BA, University of Texas at Arlington:
German I, Cheer eading
Gill, Mr. Robert 4 MEd, North Texas State University:
PE, Weight Training, Basketball
Gipson, Dr. Myra 4 MEd, University of Arkansas:
English III: Senior Class
Gore, Mrs. Sharon 4 MEd, Stephen F. Austin College:
Grunewald, Mr. Kenneth 4 BS, Southwestem Oklahoma State
General and Advanced Woodworking
Hamilton, Mr. Eddy 4 BS, Southwestern Oklahoma State
American istory, j.V. Soccer, j.V. Football
Hamrick, Mrs. Mary 4 MA, North Texas State University:
Voc. English, American History, Resource Math
Harvey, Mr. Steven 4 BS, Texas A6rM:
Computer Math I and II
Henderson, Mrs. janice - BA, Wayne State University:
Art I, Commercial Art
Hubble, Mrs. Martha 4 BA, University ot' Madrid:
Spanish II, Spanish Club
Isabel, Mr. Dillard 4 MEd, Hardin-Simmons University:
Economics, Tennis: Student Council
johnson, Ms. Vicki 4 BS, University of Texas El Paso:
Advanced Typirgg, Business Law, Computer Programming:
FBl.A, junior ass
jones, Mrs. Anne 4 MA, University of Hawaii:
Geometry, ESOL: Poetry Club
Keefer, Mrs. Linda 4 MA, West Texas State University:
Orchestral, ll, III, IV
Kidd, Mrs. Nancy - BBA, North Texas State University:
Tyging I, Data Processing: Interact, Basketball Boy's Spirit
Latham, Mrs. Leslie - MEd, North Texas State University:
Latin I, II, Ill, Latin Club, junior Class
Lawley, S t. Clam 4 San Antonio College:
ROTC, RCSTC DrillJTeam, ROTC Color Guard
Leo. Mrs. Theresa 4 MS, Herbert H. Lehman University:
Business Management, Record Keeping: FBLA
Lester, Mr. Andv 4 MS, East Texas State University:
World Geography, V. Football, Track
Lester, Mrs. Sue - BBA, Baylor University:
Typing I, Data Processing
Lewis, Mr. Robert 4 MFA, Texas Christian University:
General Photography, Advanced Photography
Lively, Mrs. Madeline 4 MA, North Texas State University:
French II, Ill, Spanish III, IV
Louis, Mrs. jo ce - BA, University of Texas at Austin:
Spanish I, II: Slpanish Club, junior Class
Love, Mrs, Norma 4 International Beauty College:
Cosmetology I, II: VICA
McCoy, Col, Ivy 4 MA, Ball State University:
Military Science: ROTC, Senior Class
McDowell, Mrs. jennifer 4 MEd, North Texas State University
Biology I: junior Class
McGee, Mrs. Emily 4 BS, North Texas State University:
Home Furnishings, Family Living, Homemaking I: FHA
Marlar, Mrs, Diane 4 BBA, Texas Wesylan College:
VOE I, II: OEA
Matthews, Mrs. Pam 4 BA, East Texas State University:
Mitchell, Ms, Cynthia 4 BA, University of Texas Austin:
Geometry, Algebra I
Moeller, Mr. Mark 4 MME, Texas Tech:
Vocal Ensemble I, II, III, Choral I, II, Advanced Choir
Moore, Mr. john 4 MA, Austin College:
American History: Football, Track
Moore, Mrs. Martha 4 BS, West Texas State University:
English III, IV
Morgan, Mrs. LaNeIle 4 MEd, North Texas State University:
Eng ish III, Correlated Language Arts III: junior Class Sponsor
lgloyris, Mrs. Nancy 4 BS, Baylor University: Chemistry I, Intro
Myers, Mrs. Diane 4 BA, University at Arlington:
Consumer Math, Pre-Algebra
Nelson, Mrs. Billie 4 BA, West Texas State University:
Correlated Language Arts, English IV, Senior Class
Northcutt, Mrs. jonella 4 MS, Texas Woman's University:
Home Management, Family Living, Child Development, Foods
and Nutrtion: FHA
O'Brien, Mr. Mike 4 MEd, University of Texas:
Offill, Mr. Kenneth 4 MA, Northwestern Michigan State
Algebra I, II, Geometry
Pettit, Mrs. Bett 4 MA, University of Texas at Arlington:
English IV: NHS, Senior Class
Pingel, Ms. Laura 4 BA, Texas Woman's University:
French I, French Club
Polster, Mr. Trey 4 BS, Tarleton State University:
AG l, II, Ill, FFA
Pool, Mrs. Teresa 4 MS, Louisiana State University:
Correlated Language Arts, PE: Volleyball, Track
Posey, Mrs. Carla 4 BA, Texas Tech:
Drama I, Il, Ill: Drama Club
Rector, Mrs. Darlene 4 MS, Georgia State University:
Applied Biology, Biology I: Science Club
Reeves, Mr. jack 4 BA, University of Texas at Arlington:
Biology, Soccer: jV Football
Richey, Mr. Gerald - MEd, Abilene Christian College:
Health: Cross Country, jV Football
Roberts, Mr. Allen 4 BA, University of Texas at Arlington:
American History, Football, Baseball
Robinson, Mr. john 4 MEd, Texas Tech University:
Saxon, Mr. james 4 BS. North Texas State University:
General Metalworking, Advanced Metalworking, General
Schoenfeld, Mrs. I.esia 4 BA, University of Texas at Arlington:
English II: jV Basketball, Track
Schultz, Mrs. joyce 4 BS, Texas Wesleyan College:
Typing I, Intro to Computer Programming
Shackleford, Mrs. Mary 4 BS, Southwest Texas State
Typing I, Personal Business Management
Shelley, Mrs. Bonnie 4 MEd, North Texas State Universitv:
American Government: AHSPAC '
Slight, Mr. David 4 BS, Southwest Texas State University:
Bio ogy I, jV Basketball, Baseball, FCA
Spittler, Ms. Elaine 4 BS, Stephen F. Austin State University:
English II, Soccer
ipracklen, Mr. Floyd 4 MEd, North Texas State University:
arketing Education, DECA, Sophomore Class
Stebbins, Mrs. Beverly 4 MA, Texas Christian University:
Stewart, Mr. Terrg4 BA, University of Texas Arlington:
English II, Spanis I: Spanish Club
Stovall, Mrs. Loveta 4 BA, University ot' Texas at Arlington:
English II, Ill: Senior Class
Stovall, Mr. Mike 4 BS, Abilene Christian College:
American History, Football
Stricklin, Miss judy 4 MS, North Texas State University:
Swan, Mrs. Christina 4 MBA, Texas Christian University:
Res. English IIIfExtension Classes
Sweeney, Mrs. Michelle 4 BA, University of Dallas:
English Il, Psychology
Theobalt, Mr. Riclgf 4 BS, University of Texas at Arlington:
Consumer Math, eology: junior Class
Thompson, Mrs. Patricia 4 ME, North Texas State University:
Accounting I, II, Shorthand: FBLA, NHS, Senior Class
Thrower, Mrs. Oleta 4 MA, North Texas State University:
English II: Interact, Sophomore Class
Turk, Mrs. Mary - BS, Central Missouri State University:
English lll, IV
Turney, Mrs. Ann 4 BA, Hendrix College:
American Culture, Economics
Van Hoose, Mrs. Mary 4 MA, East Texas State University:
Biology I, Drill Team
Van Zandt, Mr. Allen 4 BS, Texas Wesleyan College:
Walker, Mrs. jan 4 BA, University ofTexas at Arlington:
Wallace, Mrs. janet 4 BS, Texas Christian University:
AP Eng'ish, English IV: Sophomore Class
Ward, Mrs. Mary 4 MA, Baylor University:
English IV: Senior Class, NHS
White, Mrs. Kathryn 4 MEd, North Texas State University:
English IV, Psychology: Senior Class
Wilmoth, Mr. Barry 4 BS, Texas Tech:
Algebra I, II: Senior Class
Yantis, Mrs. Maily 4 BS, Texas Christian University:
Sociology, Worl Geography
ne seventh of a student s
duced to only countxng 0 -
SCIIIESYCI 3V BI age.
With intense concentration and fingers Hy-
mg, Lanny Hubbard 'nurries to perfect a pro-
gram during computer math.
Todd Minshall and Amelia Rothenhoefer
build one of the sets for An Angel Comes to
During the Christmas concert, Angie julie per-
forms with other members of the jazz band.
s f ,,
Rachel Barrett joins Mrs. Bobbie Schrock and
julie Moulton in Taylor's yearbook library.
The Choraliers sing their praise for the U.S.
during the patriotic finale of the Iamboree.
ana Escamilla molds her clay coil during Mrs. lan
erson's Art l class.
"The Choral Depart-
ment underwent many
changes this year. Of
coarse we lost some good
voices with the gradua-
tion ofthe '85 class, but
we got in some great
voices this year. hoir
has become a combina-
tion of many of the
we have several of the
football team, the presi-
dent of Student Council,
and the senior class
president. "West Side
Story" is apt to be the
most exciting event the
AHS Arts Department
has ever sponsored, and
Choir members are most
- Chris Kelsey
hat does "fine
arts" mean to you?
For some, it meant simply another
obstacle on the way to graduating on
the advanced program.
For others, it meant a break in the
day - a break from the endless work
of the everyday, Hpa er shuffing,"
note-taking, lecturing classes.
For most it stood for a way to ex-
press some artistic, musical, or
dramatic talent that is all too often ig-
nored in other classes.
Art taught students how to create.
These classes showed them how to
take a visual idea and put it on paper,
mold it out of cla , or build it from
anything they can lind.
According to Kristi Shear, the key
word here was creativity. "ln art, you
Performing plays, building
props for drama, tooting horns
in band, plucking strings in or-
chestra, molding clay in art,
dancing in drill team assist in
basically do what you want. I get
good grades by doing what I want."
Another branch of fine arts was
music. Made up of band, orchestra,
and choir, this area let a person show
his or her talent through concerts and
other performances, such as football
games. Music also kept up a com-
petitive spirit, for the several bands,
orchestras, and choirs who went to
contests during the course of the year.
The third arm of fine arts was
drama. These classes taught not only
acting, but also the technical aspects
of putting on stage productions and
the art of self-expression. Drama pull-
ed these together several times a year
into plays performed for live au-
diences. These students also went to
many contests each Cyear where they
won numerous awar s.
i - Q
Miss Cindy Mitchell explains a difficult
geometry proof to Mike Whittemore.
Trying to create humor out of a disgusting
situation, Chuck Gill dissects his crayfish wit
lab partner Melissa Weaver.
After speaking to Mrs. Bonnie Shelley's
government class, former Congressman Tom
Vandergriff answers Michael Phillips' question.
Computer Math students Cathy Zier and Amy
Deruelle seek Mr. Steven Harvey's expertise.
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"I really enjoyed
government this year,
probably because I had
a great teacher who
knew what she was do-
ing. I liked talking
about Pfesenf happen' Mathematics courses continue to
ings instead of
hfSf0"V"' bafle young minds, biology turns
- jennifer Brett
,W ath, science,
and social studies are all large sub-
jects, yet they all have to share a few
slgort paragraphs. Oh well - that's
Math consisted of the number-
oriented courses - classes like
algebra and geometry that challenged
the mind and taught it to think
logically. Also in this area was com-
puter math, which taught the ins and
outs of using those logic-based
"Computer math opened the world
of computers to me without cramming
it down my throat. It's modem an
sophisticated, but enjoyable," Chuck
Biolo , chemistry, and physics all
fell ungler the heading of science.
Those courses offered a variety of in-
stomachs, and economics begins a
new year with Texas education.
Together, science, math, and social
studies help employ necessities o
teresting and useful information on all
sorts of subjects ranging from
anatom to "1001 uses for the atom."
Sociallstudies covered humanity as
a whole. History taught about man's
past, his mistakes, and his victories.
Government showed how man rules
his societies by focusinion the United
States ovemment. conornics il-
lustratecf how people deal for what
the want. This year economics was
added to the requirements for gradua-
tion. Instead of a full year of govern-
ment, seniors took a semester of
government and a semester of
"Economics is a lot of fun. We have
to keep up with certain type of stock
for the whole semester, and Coach
Isabell teaches ,practical things in a
fun way," Greg immons said.
Guest Speaker joe jesko discusses character
traits with jim Adams and jim Holms during
their sociology class' unit on people.
Brent Warren and Mike Lohman prepare the
wood for a general woodworking project.
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Mrs. Norma Love carefull explains the perma-
nent rolling process to N iklli Giddings. A
Nick Mathios' animal receives one last shear-
ing before they go into the judging ring.
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"I took cosmetolog
to help improve myself
and help other people
improve themselves. I
because of the at- Psychology explains much about
mosphere, the eople,
,he ,e,,Ch,,,, ,,,,,1'jf0, ,he people and their minds, child
future that I am
building for myself."
- Victoria lung
n every curriculum
there's that all-encompassing
category unofficially labelled
"miscellaneous" and of icially labell-
ed separately as a whole mess of
"Miscellaneous" included all of
those classes which didn't really fit in-
to one of the major categories of -
English, foreign language, history,
math, science, fine arts - and yet
achieved some form of credit. These
included cosmetology, drafting, metal
shop, agriculture, woodworking,
psychology, and homemaking.
n other words, these were all the
classes that people didn't have to
take, but wanted to take, because of a
certain interest or aptitude, or simply
for the heck of it.
development teaches all aspects o
bringing up kids, and agriculture
educates about caring for animals
All of these courses and more
combine to ojferfun and
Lisa Rincon said of her chosen
class, "Psychology is interesting. We
talk about how psychologists work,
and we begin to understand how and
why people behave as they do."
Althou h challen ing, these classes
offered ainreak in tie regular routine
- a sort of fun class to 'fget away"
from English and math and science
and history, yet still learn something.
These classes also taught skills useful
in a variety of occupations, such as
carpentry, farming, air design, and
"In drafting, you have no
homework, and you get away from
regular classes," Rick Rivers said of
his miscellaneous class, "Anyway, I
want to be an architect."
jennifer Vance and her friends diligently work
in the library on their junior themes. '
The annual Scarlett Letter video engrosses
Mrs. Loveta Stovall's third period English class.
I mm scuoon.
5 lat ea
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Mrs. Betty jean Pettit's Enilish class joins in a
group project over the Eliza ethan age.
1 A x
With savoir faire, Mrs. Madeleine Lively ex-
Elains French, while Nancy Hummer studies
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Playing Ulpresidente secretario," juan Madrid
tries hope essly to outwit Mrs. Joyce Louis.
"I like English Com-
position and British
Literature a lot because
we don't have to do
much rammar like the
rest of the classes do.
We get to use our
creative juices to create
skits, draw pictures, and
do other special projects
for what we are study-
ing. Thefeople in t e
class an Mrs. Ward
make the course more
interesting than regular
v a s t , v a s t
percentage of high school students
took English. After all, four years of
English is the state requirement.
Many students found their English
classes really interesting and
"I enjoy writing, analyzing what I
read, and formin my own opinions
about what I read and write,' Iennie
Zitek said. "English also lets me use
And a major part of English was
reading various styles of iterature,
from short poetry to long mega-
novels. Many of these, however, were
classical works or m thology, and
could be difficult to undserstand.
Chris Baughman summed up the
feelings of many students.
Some students enjoy writing term
papers, analyzing poetry and
reading classical novels in English,
but a few enjoy a flair of foreign
language to experience a bit of
"Some examples of the forms of
literary works should be taken from
contemporary literature. Most people
find it easier to comprehend
something which holds some interest
A large number of students also
took one of the four foreign languages
Many, though, took a foreign
language just because they wanted to
learn another lan uage and a little bit
about different cultures.
"People really should take another
language," Elizabeth Mindel said.
"Students in other countries take
years and years of English and other
anguages that aren t their own.
Besides, you never know when you
might have to be able to discuss the
weather in another language."
Typing industriously, Mrs. Ioyce Schultz's
class practices horizontal spacing skills.
VOE student LeAnn Copfaedge, t pes a taped
dictation while following a ong in time book.
ssing around" in data processing, Marshall Mat-
's and Alex Eaves lay a game, whi e Carrie Gunther,
Knippenberg andp Al Rearick work tediously on their
.N L, X
5' ' ri-'vt
'ng to keep the books, Amy Peebles and Curtis
Eile work on accounting packets.
"Typing is a dif-
ficult challenge if you
are not coordinated,
but it's worth it."
- Darla George
yping, data process-
ing, and Business Law were all
designed to teach students something
Typing taught a skill that was not
only useful in school and college, but
also in the business world. Knowing
how to type helped in obtaining any
job, and it didnt exactly hinder the
advancement of an executive-type.
B Data processing taught students the
basics of entering and storing infor-
mation into computers. It revealed the
many uses of computers and how to
best store information into them.
Ion Moodly said of his data process-
ing class, " ata processing is a good
introduction to computers. It helps
prepare you to enter the computer
world, w ich is growing rapidly. '
Typing improves coordination, data
processing presents new worlds to
students, business law discusses
citizens' rights, and accounting
teaches how to mathematically
handle business. These courses help
Business Management showed the
student how to run a business. It goes
into organization, finance, and
"Business Management taught me
how to handle all the paperwork in-
volved in running a company," Andie
Lively said. "More importantly, this
class taught me how to best com-
municate with employees and
Still another business-related
course was Business Law. It discussed
the re ulations and restrictions found
in the iusiness world.
Rob Mauldin said, "Business law is
a very informative class. Much of the
class is devoted to real life discussions
of the laws concerning business. It is a
very practical class."
weakest link," this isiii
"A chain is only as strong as r a
echoed during many a lockerroom
chat. Throughout the past stports season,
developed a certain type o unity felt by no other.
Loyalty to teammates and alma mater was evident in
ev-gg t 'e V
' you're representing the first, the g
best,itheitiriginall" Even all seasons en gt
ed in total victory, a of championship as 1o1sn
was earned. Every team members could boast thatfhei lsl
had pushed himself to his full potential and every' i
effort was made towards victory. This attitude and
pride was the edge that our ath etic program taught
each individual, one that will be even more evident
later in life.
Gary Webb goes up against three
Richardson-Pearce defenders to shoot the
jumper at the prestigious Reunion Arena
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Lindsay Mounce, a Colt Kicker officer, performs
her high kick during a routine at the pep rally.
joining "hoofbeats" for the Alma Mater, Wendy
Saxman and Amy Schultz feel a sense of unity.
The Colt Kickers perform during the Lewisville
pep rally to show the student body their skill.
it 'e Practice hours pay off
Kickers give halftime entertainment
Long hours aim at perfecting skills
Making up a lar e portion of the reen
and white were tie Colt Kickers. gfhey
were on hand each week to cheer at the
pecp rallies and also at the games to pro-
vi e halftime entertainment.
On Iuly 31, the drill team officers at-
tended a three-day camp at SMU called
Superstar. The first Monday in August,
practice began and the officers taught
the drill team members what they had
learned. A four-hour practice continued
every day until school started. New
members leamed the fundamentals
which enabled them to perform a
The drill team practiced three times
weekly for two hours the week of a
game. These practices helped perfect
their halftime performances.
To be a member of the Colt Kickers,
the girls had to follow rules. Because of
the new No Pass-No Play rule, members
had to ass all classes to perform each
week. 'lllie drill team also had a list of
rules given to them by sponsor Mrs.
Mary an Hoose. By following these
rules, the drill team achieved t e Colt
Fund raisers helped the drill team pur-
chase necessary protps for their routines.
During August, t e rill team sold boxed
M8zM s, had a large garage sale, and
worked at Texas Ranger Stadium.
Performing at both football and
basketball games, Colt Kickers practiced
throughout the year. At the end of A ril,
the members began preparing for their
"Our spring show is always produced
by the gir s," said Mrs. Van Hoose.
Because Wilemon Field was wet and muddy at
the game against Martin, Colt Kickers Amy
Schultz and Shawn Stallones wait for the music
to begin to perform their Halloween routine on
Fans' spirit helps teams
Cheerleaders, students boost morale,
Spirit Sisters fire "locked-up" energy
By attending summer camp again, varsity
and junior varsity cheerleaders gained more
explerience and expertise in their abilities.
arsity cheerleaders earned excellence in
many areas of comietition, junior varsity
won superior blue ri bons for their perfor-
mances. Michelle Smith and Gina O'Dell
were named candidates for the All-American
Cheerleaders hosted a NCA regional com-
petition in November. Winning a first place
trophy cgualified them for the National
Cheerlea ers Association contest in Orlando,
Florida in February. At competition Nov. 23,
the varsity squad took second place in na-
tionals and the junior varsity team took first
With the spirited cheerleaders arousing
them, fans played a large role in the team's
successes. Whether at ep rallies, games, or
in the hall, team members were cheered on
by the fans. Students, as well as parents and
teachers enjoyed watching any Colt team
strive for a victor .
Spirit Sisters played their own "secret" role
in appreciating athletes. On game days,
athletes found their lockers decorated and
filled with surprises. At the end of the season,
Spirit Sisters were revealed and usually
received an appreciation gift themselves.
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Following the Arlington vs. Bell game, the varsity Boosting spirit at the Trinity pep rally, Shauna
cheerleaders join the football team and stand at at' Tynes and DaLetta Dietrich show the senior class
tention for the Alma Mater. their excitement by jumping whole-heartedly.
Preparing to surprise her spirit brother for
the Sam Houston ame, Jeanne Caffey
decorates the footbagl players' locker the
morning of the game.
Showing the real wag to 'get downf the
senior class cheers ent usiastically at a pep
Players add to games
Individual performances provide
winning varsity season for Colts
To compile the winning 6-2-1 varsity
football season, the Colts managed dur-
ing the '85 campaign, numerous players
had to turn in outstanding erformances.
Leading the Colts' oftlzensive attack
was quarterback David Michener who
had numerous touchdown passes and
finished the year with 1,392 ylards. Chris
Naughton managed 28 catc es for 463
yards and five T s.
The runnin of Chad Crow, Lee Mc-
Cormick, andiee Moore provided addi-
tional excitement for Colt fans. Crow led
the city in rushing with 1,108 yards on
200 rushes on his way to eight
Leading the defensive attack were Bob
Deller and Brad Gautney. Joining the
group, who held opponents to only 106
ppints, were seniors Troy Brown, Lance
offett, David Mattla e, James
McNichols, Mike Gilbert, and Jeff Noon.
"Even though we didn't reach our
goal of goinlg to the play-offs, this was a
very specia season to me and to the
other football coaches at Arlinglton
High," Coach Mike O'Brien said. ' he
great group of seniors that we had to
work with made the year a great ex-
perience for everyone."
Aidin Coach O'Brien were assistant
coachesgvlike Stovall, John Moore, Andy
Lester, Allen Roberts, and Gerald
Mike Gilbert struggles for extra yardage in the Quarterback David Michener dashes from Trinity
Colts' district win over the Martin Warriors. players to achieve yardage and make a touchdown.
sf il t ' was
Comerback james McNichols intercepts a pass in
the Colts' upset win over Trinity.
Driving through Martin's defensive line, Chad
Crow attempts to go all the way for a touchdown.
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prepares to receive a handoff from David
Chris Naughton strives for extra yardage before
Martin's defense tackles him on the third down.
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Colts lose play-off spot
Sam Houston tie dims title chancep
Coach gives seniors success credits
Coming off a somewhat poor season
last year with only three victories to their
credit, the varsity football team showed
plenty of improvement this year. They
raise their season to an impressive 6-2-
1 and the district tally to 4-1-1.
Starting off the year against the
always strong Lewisville Farmers, the
Colts lost their o ener 28-15. However,
the Green and alhite came back with
three consecutive victories over O. D.
W att, Denton, and Burleson.
lin the second week of district play, the
Colts faced L. D. Bell and suffered a
disa ointin 24-l6loss.
TPR? highlaht of the season came in
the third wee of district action when the
Colts knocked off highly touted Trinity
10-0. This lifted the play-off hopes to
new heights. However, those hopes
were dampened a little the next week
Greg Cdebaca carries the ball while Robert Stokes
runs interference, and Ronnie Everage blocks.
when Sam Houston managed to tie the
Green 14-14. The tie was a major factor
kefiqpling the Colts out of the play-offs.
e team went on to down t e Martin
Warriors 24-17 and then topped off a
fine season by trouncing Lamar 1 7-7.
After the victo over Lamar, the Colts
still had play-oflyhopes. A Bell victory
over Trinity would put the Colts in the
play-offs as the District 7-5A second
place team. However, Trinity upset Bell,
thus pptting Trinity and Bel in the
la -o s.
P Gloach Mike O'Brien credited the
seniors with contributing to the year's
success. "The leadership provided, the
examples set, and the ca iber of play
were all attributed to our senior c ass.
That oup set some real high standards
for ag: the young players in the pro-
gram," Coac O'Brien said.
IV takes championship
After slow non-district start, team
races through 7-5A undefeated
District Champs was the title earned
by the junior varsity football team as it
rushed through an undefeated District
After a brief non-district schedule that
saw the Ponies fall to predominately
tough Lewisville and Denton and down
O.D. Wyatt, the Green set their sights on
the district crown and never ooked
They swept through the District 7-5A
play without a single defeat. Opening
district action, they downed Burleson
20-7 and then the others fell like
dominoes - Bell 13-6, Trinity 13-6, Sam
Houston 19-2, Martin 21-7, and Lamar
Leading the way were Offensive and
Defensive Players of the Year Andrew
Grammer and Chris Cordero.
"Playing on the IV squad was organ-
ized, hard, and fun," Grammer said.
Coachin the District 7-5A winners
were Head Coach Gerald Richey and
assistants jack Reeves and Eddy
The Colt defensive line prevents opponents from
breaking through and scoring a touchdown.
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Members of the junior varsity football team include ffront row, Kenn McCullou h, Kip Yates,
james Su dam, Steve Baldwin, Kyle McPherson, Rob Moseley, Tommy Gyoss, Andy iilara, Charles
Warren ay Whillock Brandon Owen Saint Thomas Nelson Greg Alexander Andy Grammer
Mark Rainwater second rowj Todd Baughman Ioe McLau hlin Brian Nau hton Ross Talk-
in ton Ieff McMic e Ches Snider Andrew Frisina B an Big am Aaron Estra a Richie Philli
C ris Anderson Terry Valosek Deric Bentle Qthir rowj Kyle Kimery Tomm Hams Io n
Wilson Trent Woody Chris Cordero Trent omas Mike Leathers james Knowes Wade Ben-
nett Demetrius Harper Greg Rine Ladon Conley Crai Clark Dennis McCarty Qfourth rowj Matt
Long Brian Gilmore Shawn Hatfield Andre Lan eith Hatley Bryan Higbee Jared Richard-
son Cal Cartwright Andy Lipscomb an itch Monson Steve Kin Qfifth rowj Guiller-
mo Moncada jason Keith B Lassiter evin iller David I-leme Juan Ma 'd Mike Fuller Bill
Maudlin l.arryHeraman and eff Lemonds.
Junior Vars1ty Football
AHS b Opponent
O. D Wyatt
Lg D Bell
During a time out in the game against Martin
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, Coach Eddy Hamilton explains an offensive play. I
Predictions favor Colts
Volleyball advances to bi-districtp
Lack of play-off experience hurts
Long before the Lady Colts started
their volleyball season, the predictions
were in their favor.
In their three non-district games, the
Lady Colts had no roblems with vic-
tories. They stompedp Southwest 15-11,
15-13, Newman Smith 15-12, 15-1, and
1.1. Pearce 15-6, 15-9.
The Colts now faced their district 7-5A
opponents. As the newspapers had
predicted, either Martin or Arlington
would receive the district title, and the
Lady Colts did just that.
ln district the Colts had one loss
against Sam Houston in the first round,
but defeated Burleson, Bell, Trinity, Mar-
tin, and Lamar twice.
Advancinlg to the bi-district pla -offs,
the spikers eld the 7-5A title and, were
up atgainst the Duncanville Pantherettes.
A ter three matches, celebration was
in the air for the Green and White as
they downed Duncanville.
Practicing hard for the area play-offs
against the Richland Rebels, the spikers
had the skill and determination to win,
yethfhey coElclln't quite pull it off as
Ric and too t ewin.
"Having so many. young, inexperi-
encedlplzgfers hurt us in the area 'play-off
game, oach Teresa Pool sai . 'Our
team really had not acquired the dplay-off
game exlperience that we nee ed and
they let t e pressure get to them."
'I thought the two most outstanding
pla ers were Tricia Bowen and Jeanne
Caffe for their outstanding leadership,"
Coach, Pool said.
?l."'!W --L .J 'Q ,5
Becky Martin goes down to the floor to pick up a
serve from Martin and gives a pass to her setter.
Tricia Bowen reaches up high to spike the ball
straight down on the opponent's court at Martin.
In the play-off game against Duncanville, Jeanne
Caffey backsets the ball for a teammate to spike.
With Lori jones behind her to recover, Becky Mar-
tin leaps to spike over a L. D. Bell defenders block.
J . fl
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54 Q 1.
Volleyball team earns title
August start puts Spikers on target
to claim Bi-District championship
The bi-district varsity volleyball cham-
pions started long before school began in
their uest for the title.
Eartly on a Monday morning in
August, the Lady Colts began what is
known as two-a-day workouts to
prerpare for their successful season.
he varsit volleyball team was made
up of only three seniors, jeanne Caffey,
Tricia Bowen, and jenny Rabbitt, along
with seven juniors, Becky Martin, Lori
jones, Kristi Phillips, Leimira Lyman,
Belinda Hess, Carol Estrada, and Kim
During the play-off games, Coach
Teresa Pool moved junior Michelle
Watts up to help the Lady Colts.
"We started out pretty good," Coach
Pool stated. "We made some mistakes
that were caused from our youngness
and inexperience. However, we over-
came these problems and improved in
every game we played," she continued.
Many of the varsity players received
high honors at the season's end. Tricia
Bowen gathered in numerous awards in-
cluding All-State nomination. She was
also named Player of the Year in Tarrant
County and Most Valuable Player for the
district and All-City team.
Becky Martin was named Rookie of
the Year and Kristi Phillips was the Most
Outstanding Setter in the district.
Lori jones and jeanne Caffey were
placed on the All-District second team,
while jenny Rabbitt, Carol Estrada, and
Belinda Hess were named All-District
"lt was a su er year and we had great
team unity," jlones said. "We did fan-
tastic in the Duncanville play-off game,
but didn't have the strength to ull
ahead against the Richland Rebels. This
was a very devastating loss we
Reaching Kristi Phillips goes for a spike as Lori
jones prepares to help in case of a block.
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IV gains experience
Volleyball teams boast 500 seasons
through tournament, district action
junior varsity and B-Team volleyball
players both boasted near 500 seasons as
they sought the improvement they
would need to become members of the
IV spikers played in three tour-
naments before they began district ac-
tion. At the Trinityl tourney they came
home with the second lace trophy,
while at the Arlington IV event they
placed 5th, and captured the 9th place
spot at Northlake College.
They tallied an over-all season record
of 8-9 and a district record of 3-9. The
squad took district wins over Bell and
Trinity and non-district wins over
Southwest, Newman Smith, Berkner and
Making up the IV team coached by
Kristen Bloom, were Kim Baker, Debbie
Binion, Aurelia Countess, Erin Flack,
jennifer Hilton, Melissa Koziolek, Chi
Suk Pak, Mary Parker, Anne Marie Rup-
pert, and Michelle Watts.
B-Team members posted a 6-7 season
record and had four wins and five losses
in district action.
They captured first place at the
Richardson Tournament and took 5th
place at the Martin event.
Makin up the squad were Kiki Foster,
Christa Cgroves, Gretchen Houston, Mar-
tha Kalina, Melissa Koziolek, Merishia
Knight, Shannon Mitchell, Kim Ratliff,
lvsrna Sticht, Cheryl West, and Beth
Managers for both schuads were
Monica Johnston and Miche e Potts.
Kiki Foster sets to Debbie Broom as Tammy Alon-
so looks on and waits for the return pass.
During the B-Team game, Kiki Foster sets the ball
to Kim Boggs for a spike.
Vigor leads returners
Individuals extend efforts for goals
Combined talent took the lead for the
boys cross country team. With half of the
runners returning from last year, the
team had many runners place high in all
The team was led primarily by senior
Ioel Richardson, and junior Don Landr .
Other members, however, trailed closely
Dominating the District Meet by plac-
ing five runners in the Top 10 earned the
team a trip to Lubbock for the Regional
Meet. Third lace in Regionals qualified
them for the gtate Meet in Georgetown.
"The overall team effort ave us the
power to go to state." genior Ioel
Individuals on the girls cross country
team stood out more than the team as a
Senior Iulie Mills and sophomore
Peggy Bindel placed 21st and 26th
respectively in the District Meet.
' The lac of members on varsity reall
affected the team's placing." Coach
Lesia Schoenfeld said. ' The No Pass, No
Play rule also had a large impact on the
number of runners on the team."
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Sophomore Scott Glenn strives to pass up a Trini- Ioel Richardson and Tim Foster attempt to pass
ty runner in the Trinity Invitational Meet. two contenders in a meet at Vandergriff Park.
Strong runners dominate CC meets'
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Amy Stokes paces herself for the last mile of the
Bell Invitational where she received second.
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Expectations set high
14-7 record begins race,
Prestigious pre-game won at Reunion
Letting nothing hold them back, the
boys varsity basketball team went
through the district season with only two
losses and advanced to the first round of
the state play-offs.
Sporting a one win and one loss non-
district record, the Colts traveled to
Reunion Arena where they beat Richard-
son Pearce bly 18 points in 'a pre-game
for a Maveric game.
Traveling to Cleburne to play another
important non-district game, the Colts
beat the Yellow Iackets 72-70 in over-
time forthe first time in four years.
Winning the consolation trophy in
both the Grand Prairie and West Side
Lions Tournaments, the Colts ended
non-district and be an racing with six
other teams for the Eistrict 7-5A Cham-
Boosting the Colts' morale was the
21-point victory over L. D. Bell. This led
to a game with Sam Houston on Thurs-
day and Martin on Saturday during
semester exams. With an 18-point vic-
tory over Sam, and a four point victory
over Martin, the Colts were in sole
possession of first place with a 6-0
Putting an arm out, Gary Cootper defends his op-
ponent, while Lanny Hubbard efenses the post.
E , ., .rffy
rv V. ,
Taking his turn, David Wiener cuts down his
strand of the net after winning District 7-5A.
During a crucial time out, Coach Robert Gill,
showing one of his infamous expressions, explains
to Gary Webb how the play should be run.
Preceeding the Maverick game at Reunion Arena,
Trent Turner leaps to lay it up against defense.
Champions win in DT
District captured in play-offs by two,
Starters, coach earn district honors
Two teams came to the Colt gym
prelpared to win. L. D. Bell overcame the
Co ts by one and Martin tallied a win by
10 points. This ended district cplay for the
Cots with a 10-2 record an a tie with
Martin for first place.
The pla -off game was held at Martin.
Winninlg 450-47 the Colts were ecstatic.
As istrict Champs, representing
District 7-5A, the Colts traveled to Bird-
ville Coliseum to play South Grand
Prairie in the first round of the state
P Liading a great first quarter 22-7, the
Colts seemed to be ready to move up the
ladder to State Champions. But
.-mi. i W' 5
Danny Denton shoots his baseline jumger in the
game against Richard Pearce at Reunion rena.
Driving ast an Eastern Hills defender, Chris
Puempel lleads the Colts in a fast break.
guickness and jumping ability took over
or the Warriors. he Colts suffered a
major loss 63-59 ending their 85-86
season with 24 wins and nine losses.
All five starters received All-District
honors. Senior Trent Turner was named
Most Valuable Player. Seniors, David
Wiener and Danny Denton made First
and Second Team respectively.
Honorable Mention went to Senior Chris
Puempel and Iunior Gary Webb.
Rounding out his seventh year of
coachincg at Arlington, Coach Robert Gill
receive the honor of being named
Coach of the Year.
Shootrn over a Denton Bronco Robert Brgham
atms tot e rum to add two pomts to the score
After a dlS3pp0lI'ltlIlg flrst half Coach Robert Glll
encourages h1s team to return to the court and wm
f-f-P M SPORTS 241
I posts 00 season
After shaky start, group finds unity,
Even district record ties for third
Learning to play together as a team and
not focusin on one individual was the
goal needec? to accomplish a good season
or the boys junior varsity basketball
The boys basketball program set goals
that athletes must strive for. These goals
were introduced to the team and they
were reminded of them every da .
Non-district started with a lyot of in-
dividualism and not a team image. The
players had talent from previously
earned skills but none of the positions
held dominance. "A lot of the games we
won by a couple of points," Coach David
Slight said. "The won based on heart."
Unity began showing during the Sam
Houston game in the first half of district,
in which the Colts won 49-43.
Two losses to Martin and Lamar and
one loss each to L. D. Bell and Tinity
gave the Colts a district record of 6-6.
Sean Lehr, James Livingston, and
Chad Fife were high scorers, while Doug
Cassidy was leading rebounder.
"It's not where you start, but where
you finish," Coach Slight said. "We won
a lot of games early because of talent. We
won a lot of games late because we had a
Mark Humphrey leaps to pass over Bronco The ball loose for a moment, both Doug Cassidy
defenders in the non-district game at Arlington.
and Iason Baum charge into the lane to retrieve it.
- :Mr 40
A Eff Maria
Taking the short jumper over Sam Houstorfs
defense, Everett Cottrell follows through as Mark
Humphrey tries to get the rebound.
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Members of the junior varsity boys basketball team include Qfront row, Cliff Bowman, Richie
Phillips, Darrell Brown, Ben Duff, Sean Lehr, fmiddle rowj Derek Hinicle, Mark I-iumggrey, Everett
Cottrell, Chad Fife, Iohn Kidd, Iames Livingston, fback rowl Coach David Slight, ug Cassidy,
Tommy Goss, Aaron Buchanan, Lee Knight, and jason Baum.
Iumor Varsity Boys Basketball
51 Burleson 29
51 L. D. Bell 69
65 Trinity 54
49 Sam Houston 43
39 Martin 51
54 Lamar 62
45 Burleson 36
51 L. D. Bell 50
50 Trinity 58
47 Sam Houston 45
52 Martin 54
35 Lamar 51
Being sealed by a Martin opponent, Raschelle
Richey looks to pass an assist to her open
- - - 1 - .1 1
"" Varslty Girls Basketball """"
36 Martin 38
53 Lamar 42
45 Burleson 33
38 L. D. Bell 42
48 Trinity 40
41 Sam Houston 48
58 Martin 55
55 Lamar, 39
42 Burleson 34
47 L. D. Bell 49
44 A Trinity M 31
43 Sam Houston 45 A
Taking the ball down the court, Becky Martin Iulie Mills attempts to hit the second end of a one
passes four Lewisville opponents for a fast break. and one in the first district game against Martin.
OT loss dashes hopes
Sam pins 45-43 defeat on Colts
to end District 7-5A competition
A chance for the play-offs up until the
last game made the varsity Lady Colts
give 110 percent every minute of their
Non-district started with a traditional
game against Duncanville. The Colts
ad trouble defending the Pantherettes
and lost 57-36.
Returning from Thanksgiving
Holida s, the team hosted the Lady Co t
Cage Tourney. A close game against
Lewisville was needed to s ow the Colts
their capabilities. Playing the Farmeret-
tes a very tight game until the last
minute, the Co ts fe l short by three.
After losing to South Grand Prairie the
next mornin , the Colts faced Duncan-
ville for third place. Starting slow, they
never recovered and lost 62-47, placing
The Arlington Classic brought on
another game against Lewisville. After
several turnovers, the Colts ended with a
At this point of the Colts' season,
Coach Iudy Stricklin said, "It's taking us
too long to adjust to our opponents. We
stand and watch for two and a half
quarters and then glive all we've got. We
need to start with t at."
A huge win over Dallas Skyline
Forming her shot over a Lewisville defender,
Belinda Hess shoots in the Lady Colt Cage
preceded a loss to Sam Houston and the
end of the Classic.
Eager for district play, the Colts began
with Martin but lost 38-36. Wins over
Lamar, Trinity, and Burleson, lus two
losses to Bell and Sam, made the Colts'
record for the first half of district 3-3.
The second round brought on an ex-
citing win over Martin by three. Rolling
past Lamar, Trinity, and Burleson, the
Colts added one more loss to Bell. The
Colts, Sam, and Martin were in a three-
way tie for second.
An important game with Sam was
held at AHS. The Colts knew what this
game meant and fought hard. A shot in
the last nine seconds by Raschelle
Richey tied the game and three minutes
overtime were added. Blood, guts, and
desire could not help the Colts in their
45-43 loss which ended their 85-86
Several players received All-District
Honors. The Most Valuable Player title
went to 'unior Raschelle Riche . Senior
Iulie Mills received Defensive Player of
the Year. Iunior Beck Martin made First
Team, while seniors Margaret Bane, Kim
Clarke, Shelly Shipman and junior Lori
jones received Honorable Mention.
4 - 1
jenny Crow takes the baseline drive to open up
her teammates for an assist under the basket.
During a non-district game, Coach Lesia
Schoenfeld takes time out to discuss the 1V's
. Ma sw
I xi S
cagers show promise
Team learns important fundamentals,
Lack of players weakens girls' season
Combining newly learned skills and
plays, the girls junior varsity basketball
team played together well as a small
Spending over three months focusing
on undamentals before the season, the
girls found out that high school basket-
all is a big jump from junior high ball.
Grades proved to be a plroblem that
eliminated layers from t e team. Il-
lnesses andp injuries also occurred to
minimize the team to nine players.
"We didn't have many payers and
that made it hard if someone was injured
or sick," sophomore jenny Crow said.
"But I think everyone grew to be a better
player by the end of the season."
Before district play, the team played in
the Martin junior arsity Tournament.
Obtaining one win and one loss put
them in a game against Sam Houston for
third place. Losing by nine points,
however, they received fourth place.
The team did not reap rewards at the
close of the District 7-5A season, either.
Lacking team experience, with just one
junior, they ended the year with a four-
win and eight-loss record.
Post Kim Boggs takes her shot under the basket as
Kim Baker blocks out her L. D. Bell defender.
Strugglin against his Lamar o onents, Tommy
Loeber figits to get possession olptge ball.
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Boys post 00 season
After disappointing district play,
soccer team looks toward next year
The boys varsity soccer team was
plagued with a little inexperience and a
ittle bad luck in their 4-4 district season.
The majority of the team was made up of
he team was led all season long by
star center half-back Tommy Loeber.
Loeber, a senior, scored many goals in
keewng the games close.
" e were in every game," Coach lack
Reeves said. "All our osses were by two
or less points."
The team consisted of only three
seniors, but Coach Reeves liked what he
4 , , A X
W T. 4
saw in his younger players.
"The had a lot of hustle, and were
ready tjdr every game," he said. "Next
year looks goo
Other players agree.
"This season was disappointing trying
to keep up with our long reputation of
winning," junior Clark Rodenmayer
said, "But next year looks to be
Highlights of the season were two vic-
tories each over the Richland Rebels and
the Sam Houston Texans.
Coming up from behind, Greg Timmons steals the
ball from his Lamar opponent.
The varsity soccer team celebrates in the middle
of the field after scoring against Lamar.
Soccer team struggles
Iunior varsity squad players gain
experience through rough season
Though their season began a bit
unsteadily, the junior varsity boys and
girls soccer teams matured as the year
T e boys ended their season with a 2-
8 district record and a 4-10 overall
"This season didn't go as well as I ex-
ected. We had a lot of good players,
owever, nothing seemed to go our
wa ," junior jim Polimero commented.
hough the season was a trying one
for the Colts, the outlook is better for
" arsit should be good next year,
because t e whole team is returning ex-
cept for about five or six players," junior
Clark Rodenma er said.
The outstan in players of the 1986
season were Mar Busby at halfback,
Clark Rodenmayer at fullback, Steven
Daroche at forward, Craig Archer at
halfback and Todd Ratliff at goalie. The
most valuable layer title was awarded
to Ryan Edwar s.
Coach Eddy Hamilton was pleased
with the efforts and the success of the
"We had 10 so homores move up to
the varsit . We p ayed hard with what
we had. eam wins were few, but the
kids played hard."
The junior varsity Lady Colts ot off to
a weak start with three straight osses to
Duncanville, Martin, and Sam Houston.
As the season wore on, the team which
consisted solely of sophomores, began to
"We improved a lot throughout the
year," sophomore Dawn Stuart said,
"We learned to get along with each other
in trying situations."
The team ended their season with a
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Looking for a teammate down field, Michelle
McKee attempts a throw-in.
Practicing in the gym, junior varsity player Mark
Busby takes a long shot on goal.
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ball in bounds during the Lamar game.
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Ladies earn play-offs
After taking Bi-District win,
Colts fall in Area competition
The Lady Colts soccer team took on a
busy schedule in the 1986 season. The
results were a 2-3-1 district record, a 15-
6-2 overall record, and a spot in the play
The Colts placed fourth in the Arl-
in ton Invitational Tournament,
defeating Sam Houston, Martin, and
Mes uite. They fared even better in the
Ft. Igorth Invitational Tournament over
the Christmas holidays, where they con-
quered Southwest, L. D. Bell, R. L.
urner, and Duncanville. Losing to
Newman Smith in the final game,
however, the Colts took second in the
In district play the squad defeated
Martin twice, tied and lost to Sam
Houston, and suffered two losses from
Lamar. With a 2-3-1 record, the Colts
became district runner-ups.
The team advanced to the playoffs
with hopes for the state championship in
their hearts. They destroyed L. D. Bell
4-2, taking the Bi-District title for the
third year in a row. They pro ressed to
the area championshi s, gut their
dreams were crushed wfijen they lost a
close 2-1 game to Duncanville.
"All the hard work paid off, but deep
in my heart, I still dream about winning
state," Sarah Van Siclen commented.
The team consisted of all sophomores
and eight seniors, including Kim
Chambers, Marianne Dalrymple, Claire
Forrester, Laura Markey, Lory Good-
man, Tonia Plunk, Cindy Slocum, and
Sarah Van Siclen.
As she dribbles the ball down field, Gretchen
Houston tries to keep it in bounds.
Playing atggressively, Kim Chambers steals the
ball away rom the Sam Houston team.
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Followin through on his swing, Kevin Richards X g X i U
practices or the Regional tournament in Lubbock. 4
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Golfers go to Region
Girls earn 1st in District 7-5A,
Guys advance after 2nd place finish
The girls and boys golf teams had ex-
ceptional seasons as both teams traveled
to ubbock for Regionals.
The Lady Colts placed in each tourna-
ment they participated in. After captur-
ing a first place finish in district, they
qualified for the Regional Tournament in
Lubbock. Senior Marggret Bane and
sophomore Leigh Ellen ey qualified for
the All-District team.
During the Regional Tournament, all
players shot their best rounds. Their
team totals were 397 and 413. Those
scores earned them a ninth place finish.
The individual two-day totals were
Margaret Bane, 197, Lori Jones, 203,
Lei Ellen Key, 203, Stacey Thulin,
2075 and Cindy Bowman, 217.
Also doing well in tournaments was
the boys team. The received second
place in their first district tournament
and senior Kevin Richards advanced to
regionals as the overall first place
Ending their season at Regionals, the
boys team placed fourteenth out of six-
teen teams. Individual scores were Kevin
Richards, 165, Brad Munson, 163, jim
Purvis, 1615 Iason johnson, 166, and
Blake Stewart, 161.
Getting her shot lined up, Cindy Bowman shoots
a game of 217 at Shady Valley.
At the seventh hole, senior Stacey Thulin puts the
ball in with a low score.
Tennis survives year R' X
Varsity team takes 6th in district,
next year looks more promising
"This was a rebuilding year," Coach
Dillard Isabel said of his 85-86 tennis
squad. "I've had most of these kids for
two years now, and I will have them
again next year," he continued.
During t e fall season, which was en-
tirely team play, the Colts finished
fourth in District 7-5A. Their dual match
record for the fall was 17-11.
When spring rolled around, the action
switched to individual efforts as singles
matches were platyed. The Colts posted
an 8-6 record an no one got past the
flluarter finals in the district tournament.
he overall effort netted a sixth place
finish in the district.
"I am looking forward to a much im-
proved team next year," Coach Isabel
said. "My entire squad will be with me
again next year."
He is banking on the action of Mike
Furrh, lim Hutchins, Mark Heitzman,
and David Walker along with Tammy
Speer, Kristin Hurder, Leigh Rhodes,
Michelle Sanders, Tammy Zimmerman,
and Desira Blake.
At the season's end Scott Watts was
elected captain by his teammates. The
team also honored other players with
special recognition. Watts was named
t e Most Outstanding Boy Plalyer and
Kristin Hurder was egge Most
Outstanding Girl Player. garsity Reserve
Most Outstanding Players were Paul
Park and Michelle Sanders.
The team also elected the most im-
Rroved players. Walter Virden and Leigh
hodes were the varsity players chosen
and Chris Henderson and Leigh Rhodes
were the varsity reserve winners.
Concentrating on his form, Marc Heitzman
follows through with a backhand swing.
Sophomore Leigh Rhodes concentrates on her
backhand form in practice.
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Voted Most Outstanding Varsity Reserve Player,
Michelle Sanders retums a serve in practice.
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complishes first and strides to finish,
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Hilton stays in competition.
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Girls earn high places
District winners run to Regionals,
4th place season provides experience
Starting off their season at an increas-
ingly steady pace, the girls track team
proceeded to send several athletes to
The Lady Colts placed fourth overall
in the Arlington Invitational. Numerous
athletes earn high places. Sophomore
jennifer Hilton cleared in the hi h jum
to take fourth. Senior Ienn Rabbitt tool?
sixth in the shot put and, third in the
discus. junior Carol Estrada jumped to
fourth place in the long jump. The sprint
relay, consisting ot juniors Estrada,
Belinda Hess, Kristi Phillips, and senior
Iulie Mills, received third. Phillips also
strode to first in the 110 hurdles. Mills
made fourth in the 100 yard dash.
Sophomore Jill Schmeisser placed sixth
in the 400 yard dash. Taking sixth in the
1600 meter run in the district meet was
sophomore Kim Baker. The
including Estrada, Phillips,
Schmeisser, received second. Making up
Striding ahead of her competition, Kristi Phillips
leaps toward each hurdle,
the 800 meter relay was Mills, Estrada,
Hess, and Schmeisser. They placed
The sprint relay team received first in
the district meet and went on to run 48.8
in the Regional meet, placing seventh.
This time set a new school record. Rab-
bitt took first in the district meet for the
discus. She threw her best throw of 111
feet which is also a school record.
Estrada set another school record in the
long jump with 17'7". She placed second
in t e district meet. Placing second in the
100 yard dash at Regionals was Mills,
who placed third at the district meet.
Hilton set a new school record in the
high jump clearing 5'4" in the district
meet and placing fourth.
"Our season was extremely suc-
cessful," Coach Lesia Schoenfeld said.
"I'm very excited about next ear
because most of my athletes willy be
jenny Rabbitt throws the discus at a distance that
qualified her for Regionals.
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Putting his muscle behind it, Lee Moore releases
the shotput for a long throw.
1 " ' ,
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Individuals Stand Out i
Track squad loses title, but vaulter,
hurdler, distance runners finish high
Finishing their district with a disap-
ointment, the varsity boys track team
ljailed to achieve the district title after
claiming it for the past two years.
Several athletes performed tremen-
dously during the district meet,
however. In the two-mile run, senior joel
Richardson and junior Don Landry
finished first and second with times of
9:35 and 9:36 respectively. Senior Tim
Foster took first in the mile, while Kevin
Har er finished third. Pole vaulter Mike
Trugell soared above his opponents
clearing 14 feet to take the varsity title.
Also taking first place was Iames
McNichols in the 110 hurdles and se-
cond in the 330's.
The junior varsity team did well in
their city meet although not in the
district meet. Taking first and second
respectively in the two-mile run were
Scott Glenn and Rob Grimes. In the
mile, Glenn took first, Kevin Harper se-
cond, and Grimes placing third.
City Championship tit es went to Lan-
dry, Foster, Trudel , McNichols, and
high jumper Kyle White. Hurdler Nick
Murzin took a I city title.
Several members of the Colt team
qualified for the regional meet and one
member traveled to Austin for the State
Senior joel Richardson made State by
taking second in the two-mile run. Mike
Trudell competed in the pole vault and
Richardson advanced to State com-
petition and ran a spectacular race set-
ting a personal best at 9:25. Finishing
fift overall, joel left Arlington High
with one of the top five times ever run in
Clearing the pole at 6'6", Kyle White went on to
jump 6' O" during district meets.
Mike Trudell clears his jump, he releases the
pole and prepares to finish.
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Members of the bo varsity track team nnclude Qfront row, jason Huet Don Landry John Stewart
le Kemp Trent oody Chris Cordero leff McMickle Aaron Estrada Craig Momsse Terry
alosek, and Damon Graham Qsecond rowj Rob Gnmes Mark Fryar Mike llen lim olmes
Richie Phillips Kevin Miller Andre Landry Matt Trostel and Tim Foster Qthird rowy Raymond
Goodwin, Sean Hatfield, Ronnie Everage, james McN1chols, Bernard Sims, Joey Bngnac, Kyle
White, Charles Warren and Kevin Harper, Qfourth rowy Tomm Goss, Chip Ioslm, Doug Krotz,
Baylor Wxtcher, john Wilson, Ross Talkmgton, Scott Glenn, 1 th row, Francisco Medrano, Nxck
Murzm, Joel Rxchardson, Brandon Owen, Bnan Braumnger, Chuck Giles, and Bill Neaves
Leading the 1600 run, Kevin Harper sets his pace
h Scott Glenn trailing.
During a run down, Iody McKenzie and Monte Sliding into first base, Tommy Bates is called safe
Horst put a Texan out. during the game at Sam Houston.
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Baseball captures first
Colts gain victory at countdown,
Grand Prairie in tourney play
Showing a spectacular season, the var-
sity boys base all team advanced all the
way to the state playoffs.
Pre-district play began with the
Cowtown Tournament, Beating Trinit ,
Paschal, Trimble Tech, and L. D. Bell,
the Colts won first place behind the pit-
ching performances of Mike Fuller, I. D.
Lawrence, Kurt Shipley, and jeff Burrow.
Outstanding hitters were Iody McKen-
zie, David Michener, Chris Naughton,
and Bob Deller.
The Colts then conquered Greenville,
South Garland, Grand Prairie, and Dun-
canville to take first place in the Grand
Prairie Tournament. Bob Deller was
named Most Valuable Player and Kurt
Shipley, Chris Naughton, and David
Michener made the All-Tournament
Hitting the ball deep into left field, junior Iody Releasing a pitch against the Warriors, Trent
McKenzie prepares to sprint to safety on first. Tumer throws a strike as the Colts win 8-7.
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Members of the bo s yumor varsity baseball team mrflutled Qfront rowj Andy Bristow Brett
Hoodenpyle tsecon :owl lay Primavera Brian H1 bee ii y R9 rtson Trent Thomas Kyle
McPherson Brad Putnam Steve Baldwin third :ew ash Qavxd Slight Charlie Htpple Mark
Rodnitzky Eric Tressler Mike Fuller Kelly eel Kim igler ilhacl Fife and Brian I-het:
Junior Varsity Baseball
L D Bell
L D Bell
Sam Houston s ,
IV plans for new year
After promising non-district record,
B-Team falls behind in 7-5A play
Starting off their season with a non-
district record of 9-1, the junior varsity
baseball team couldn't keep up the con-
sistence for their district season.
"We plzgyed some very competitive
teams," oach David Slight said.
"Because of the talent we had, we had a
Durin non-district, the pitchers
achievec? and maintained their peak,
while the hitters hadn't yet reached
theirs. When district pla ot underway,
the pitching started to decline while the
Beginnin district with a 7-1 win over
Burleson, t e Colts went ahead to win
the next three games. Then, Sam
Houston, Martin, and Lamar gave them
three consecutive losses. Facing Burleson
again, the Colts managed a 1-0 win and
then took three more losses from Lamar,
Martin, and Sam Houston.
"This ball club is a highly talented ball
club that has ca abilities of advancing to
the play-offs when they become varsity
players," Coach Slight said.
hitting got better.
Perseverance pays off
Superlative efforts win district 7-5A
Colts rank in State within Top 10
Going into district pllay with several
pre-district wins, t e Colts were
prepared to take all that they deserved.
Beating every team twice, except
Trinity, Martin, and Sam Houston, they
finished their district with a record of 9-3
and with a second place finish that sent
them to the playoffs.
Throughout the year, the Colts were
ranked in the to 10 in the state. During
the first week ot? district they were rank-
ed second in state.
The Colts accomplished wins over No.
3 ranked South Grand Prairie twice, No.
7 Duncanville, No. 5 Sam Houston, No.
4 Thomas Iefferson, and run ruled No.
6-ranked Abilene Cooper.
At the end of district play, honors
were heaped on the Colts, Pitcher Trent
Tumer, who won five and lost none, and
Outfielder Bob Deller were named Co-
Most Valuable Players. Turner had an
.86 ERA and a .333 average. He was also
named All-Tarrant County Pitcher.
Making his run to first, senior Chad Crow loads
the bases against Sam Houston.
Deller had a .400 average and was also
named All-Metro Outfielder and All-
Tarrant County Outfielder. He was
chosen to play on the Coaches All Star
team for the North.
jeff Burrow was also named to the
All-District itching staff. He won three,
lost one, anshad an ERA of 1.32.
Other All-District picks included An-
dre Turner, desi nated hitter with a .350
average, and Sutfielder Chad Crow,
.341 and David Michener, .341.
"This was a tremendous group of
young men, that dedicated themselves to
ard work, sweat, and a desire to win,"
Coach Gerald Brown said. "We had
great leadership and a competitive
nature about us. This team was exciting
and will leave a lasting impression on
Arlington High School baseball. They
have strengt ened the tradition and
made Arlington High No. 1 in the hearts
Receiving the throw from outfield, first baseman
Andre Turner gives the Vikings an out.
Colts enter pla offs
Baseball squad takes giant steps
over SGP, Denton, Abilene Cooper
After finishing second in district play,
the Colts began post district action by
defeating Thomas jefferson 4-1 in a pre-
playoff game. Mike Turpin was the big
at for the Colts as he drove in three
runs with a single and a home run.
Bi-district play began with a best of
three series with South Grand Prairie at
Arlington Stadium. The Colts drop ed
the first game 5-3. The hitting was ledjby
Bob Del er's triple. A sparkling pitching
performance was turned in by Kurt
hipley with a shut out relief
he second game of the series saw the
Colt outlast the Warriors 15-11. Ieff Bur-
row earned the victory. The hitting was
scattered around several players. Chad
Crow, Andre Turner, Bob Deller, David
Michener, Iody McKenzie, Trent Turner,
Mike Turpin, Chris Naughton, and Tom-
my Bates all swung the bats well.
The third and decisive ame went
down to the wire as Chris ilaughtons
two-run double in the bottom of the
seventh put the Colts in the area playoffs
with a 8-7 win.
The Colts swept the area playoffs from
Denton 3-1 and 11-7. Trent Turner and
Shipley each picked up wins in the
series. The hitting attack was led by An-
dre Turner, Deller, Trent Turner, Crow,
McKenzie, Turpin, and Naughton.
The first Regional game against
Abilene Cooper ended after onl five in-
nings due to the 10-run rule. 'lyhe Colts
had a 15-hit attack. Turner pitched a
shutout, while also leading the batting
assault with two home runs and five
RBl's. Andre Turner also added a solo
In the deciding game in the series, An-
dre Turner was the hero when he hit a
two-run homer to right field in the to of
the ninth with the scored tied 3-3. The
next batter, Deller, cinched the win for
the Green and White when he smashed
a 350 foot homer over the centerfield
wall to make the final score 6-3.
Coach Gerald Brown dances with joy after his
Colts take their second win over state ranked
. QP' Q X 4 S j
sk 1 ,g-vars
to 1 ig
, Erik Dietz
Kurt Shipley comes on to ice down the victory in the
Colts' 15-11 win over South Grand Prairie.
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Members of the varslty baseball team mclude Qfx-ont rowj Kam Zexgler Chris Puempel Deke Rams
john lobe TommLBates Monte Horst Andre Turner Qsecond rowj Cmdx Cook Charlie I-hpple
Chad Crow Iody :Keane I D Lawrence Riclue faynes Mikel' in MxkeFu1ler Kristi Green
Qtlurd rowl Coach Gerald Brown Trainer Ierry Fisher Kurt Shipley avid Michener Jeff Burrow
I6ann Slggllrbard Trent Turner Bob Deller Chns Naughton Coach Allen Roberts and Coach
L D Bell
3 15 8 South Grand Prame 5 11 7
3 I 1 Denton
10, 6 Abilene Cooper
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Chris Puempel gets a base hit in the bi-district
series with South Grand Prairie at Arlington
Receiving the team's congratulations, the dug out
clears after Trent Turner's omerun.
Trying to keep morale high, Chris Naughton gives
Chad Crow a "high five."
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Colt make final four
Semifinalists eliminated by Westwood,
Season concludes with 30-4 record
Not since 1968 had Colt Country seen
the final four state baseball competitor in
its midst. In 1986, the tide turned as the
varsity squad rode a mile-high 30-4
wave of a record into Austin's Disch-
Falk Field june 12 to take on a tough
Round Rock Westwood team.
The road to the state tournament was
a rocky one despite the tremendous
record. The four losses were very crucial
ones. The Colts started the season with a
11-game winning streak. Going into
district play, however, they hit a 3-game
skid that eventually cost them District
The play-offs, however, were very
good to the team. The squad lost only
two out of 10 games in post-season play.
They lost t e first game of the play-
offs and the last game. In between they
swept three top-ranked teams in best-of-
three series. AHS lost 5-3 in the opener
to South Grand Prairie, but came back to
win 15-11 and 8-7 in the final two games
of the series to advance further. Ar-
lington then took two games each from
Denton, Abilene Cooper, and Richland.
The road ended in Austin, however, as
the Colts played a one-game elemination
contest wit Westwood. The Colts
salvaged only one hit off a potential star
Westwood pitcher as they fell 2-0 to
close the year. In post season the Colts
batted .325 with 98 hits, 78 runs, 11
homeruns, and 72 RBl's.
Capping the successful year was the
news in mid-june that Bob Deller had
been named to the All-State Baseball
Hopes for a state crown fade as David Michener
contemplates the end of a successful season.
Making one of his mangappearances at the plate
during the playoffs, Bob e ler steps into a pitch.
Cl f Brent Winn
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Linclneab, y wafclting, y warning, g precepf, unc! Ly praiae
L.J. and Elizabeth Absher
Jana Grace Agee
Mr. 8: Mrs. Stanley D. Agee
Kyle O'Niel Baggett
Tommy 8: Sharon Baggett
Deanna Ruth Bagley
Bob 8: Nita Bagley
Deanna Ruth Bagley
Joe 8: Vonice Nix
Patrick 8: Cheryl Bain
Jerry 8: Marsha Bane
Jerry 8: Jean Bartlett
Yvonne Gail Behrens
Kenneth 8: June Behrens
Cynthia Ann Binion
Jim 8: Shirley Binion
Jim Ed Bloom
Mayor 8: Mrs. Hank Bloom
Roger 8: Connie Bohn
Ray 8: Pru Brett
Jack B. Burkett
Raymond 8: Carylon Burkett
Charles 8: Barbara Burkins
Johnny 8: Mary Ann Bush
Jeanne Erin Caffey
Mr. 8: Mrs. James E. Caffey
Martha Jo Trostel 8: Ross Calhoun
Don 8: Beverly Carpenter
Larry 8: Sharon Carrell
Sam 8: Glenda Carter
Carroll 8: Juanez Carver
Doug 8: Brenda Castleberry
Terisa A. Clark
Mr. 8: Mrs. David A. Jones 8: E.C.
Jim 8: Cathy Clarke
Cecil 8: Lenell Cline
Charles 8: Carolyn Cross
Joe 8: Katherine Davis
Jack 8: Carroll Devine
Ed 8: Janet Dillhoff
Ed 8: Janet Dillhoff
Cl OU? 66 -1 y eXCll7l,9 9.
James 8: Jane Duff
G.B. Duwaj i
Leonard 8: Betty Eisner
Tom 8: Mitsuko Elkins
James Erickson 8: Shirley Malandro
Jim 8: Sandra Finley
Mr. 8: Mrs. Don C. Phillips
Jean M. Ford
Tim 8: Mary Lou Ford
Claire Malli Forrester
Thomas F. Forrester
Jess 8: Sheila Gann
Mike 8: Veronica Garabedian
Girl Scout Trooop 88
Ann, Mavs, Billie, 8: Carolyn
Jim 8: Roberta Glenn
Jim 8: Doris Godfrey
John 8: Lynn Goodman
Mel 8: Candy Prilliman
Margie Gunther 8: Heather
Jim 8: Jeanette Haddock
Joe 8: Pat Harry
Jerrod Shawan Henderson
Boston 8: Bonita Edmondson
Mr. 8: Mrs. Ray Hill
Mr. 8: Mrs. Bruce Hinson
Kimberly Dee Hodnett
John 8: Glenda Hodnett
Mr. 8: Mrs. John Holmes
David H. Hughes
David 8: Karen Hughes
John 8: Jane Hussey
Tameron Rae Isakson
Hans and Dorothy Isakson
Kristin R. Jackson
Brad 8: Gail Jackson
vir. 8: Mrs. Ray Arnett
julia Elizabeth johnson
vir. 8: Mrs. Ronald E. johnson
Robert Earle jones II
vir. 8: Mrs. Robert Earle jones
Sary 8: Mary Beth Kirby
Bob 8: Margaret Landolt
-larry 8: judy Liston
Kristi Karen Lynn
Bob 8: joy Lynn
tobert 8: Glenda Mahoney
Jr. Doyle 8: janice johnson
Sarah E. Mansfield
ane E. Mansfield
iharley 8: Mary Maurer
:harley 8: Mary Maurer
Dale 8: Sally McCormick
Martha Lu McKaig
Jr. 8: Mrs. Calvin N. McKaig
Lori S. Miller
irank 8: Ann Miller
Dennis 8: Deanna Montgomery
Pamela Elaine Morford
Ken 8: Paddy Morford
lichard 8: Kaye Watkins
julia Leigh Moulton
fir. 8: Mrs. Bill Moulton
loward 8: Terri Nedderman
Billy F. Newberry
its. julie Newberry
Larry Norris, jr.
Pr. 8: Mrs. Larry Norris
N Gina O'Dell
'elmar 8: Harriette O'Dell
Lawrence Scott Odom
awrence 8: Mary Odom
erry 8: Nancy Owen
Luke Carl Pate
nel 8: Marion Pate
vhn 8: Sharon Phillips
m 8: Bemadette Price
an 8: Gayle Prichard
Mamie A. Pitz
ickie E. Proffitt
ongrafufafiona eniom 86
rom our arenfa
Otto 8: Wanda Puempel
Gary 8: Patricia Quillin
jennifer S. Robertson
Lacy 8: Patty Robertson
Paul 8: Anne Ruppert
Lisa Diane Sammons
Mr. 8: Mrs. Bob Sammons
joyce 8: Al Schultz
Windee Lea Sexton
Robert 8: Linda Sexton
james 8: Linda Seymour
Kayce Lynn Shady
Mr. 8: Mrs. Stan Shady
Ernest 8: Wanda Slinkard
Barbie Gaye Smith
Larry 8: Sheila Smith
Cary E. Snowden
Bo 8: Connie Snowden
Mr. 8: Mrs. Ron Spivy
Ron 8: Ellen Stallones
Ross 8: Brenda Sutton
Dale 8: Gayle Taylor
Mary Lisa Thomas
john Mack 8: Anne Thomas
Larry 8: Bettye Thomas
Harold 8: Sandy Thomlinson
Lisa Ann Thompson
james 8: Ann Thompson
Robert Alan Thompson
Bob 8: Carol Thompson
Ron 8: Sandy Tribble
Andre Lamar Tumer
Lamar 8: joan Tumer
jerry 8: Rhonda Armstrong
Bill 8: Roma Vanl-loosier
Ron 8: Carol Wallace
joe 8: Betty Wheeler
Wayne 8: Glenda Whitley
Kimberly Anne Wilson
AN KI G
FIRST CITY NATIONAL!201 EAST ABRAM
FIRST CITY BANK-CENTRAL f 700 W. ARKANSAS LN.
You 've got us right where you want us!
Fl RSTCI I Yi
First City National Bank of Arlington First City Bunk-Central Arlington, NA.
201 E. Abram f Arlington, TX 760ltl X 588-Oltlil 700 W. Arkansas Ln. I Arlington. TX 76015 f 460
Your Official Senior
Julie Moulton Kristi Nedderman
1986 Colt Corral 1986 Colt Corral
10920 Indian Trail, Suite 105
Dallas, Texas 75229
Working For Your Suc e
erce Bancsnares. Inc
You've get a bright future.
We'll do our part to help eep it that way
-wt R 5?
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Your generation will need as
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these days. Maybe more. We at 'Ib-xas
Electric are working to provide you
With the electricity you'll need for
college, your homes and your jobs.
In the past, we've used mostly
natural gas and oil to make
electricity. 'Ibday, We're making
almost half of our electricity in
plants built to use lignite coal. And,
we're building a plant to make
electricity using uranium fuel. By
using these cheaper and more
We'll help keep . 'W
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Supporting the Colts for 41 years
igg - 1 Q 6
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1985-1986 Cheerleaders, Brandee Bush, Shauna Tynes, Brynne Keens, Kyndal Cravens, Gina O'Dell, Nancy Moon,
Tammy Layton, Iarnie Lawrence, Ashley Arnold, DaLetta Dietrich, and Steffani Cafaro choose their favorite Chevrolet.
Serving Arlington Since
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FORT WORTH ' 6825 GREEN OAKS RD. 761 16 ' 731-8350
HOUSTON ' 931 1-B KATY FREEWAY 77024 ' 932-7222
HOUSTON ' GREENSPOINT SQ. AT I.H. 45 77060 ' 821-3939
HOLISTON ' 4714 FM 1960 WEST 537-1300
LUBBOCK ' 4816-B W. 50TH 79414 ' 795-2154
HURST ' 914 MELBOURNE 76053 ' 595-3903
RICHARDSON ' PLANO AT BELTLINE RD. 75081 ' 699-8275
ull.. . . where the best begins
A R LI
Serving Arlington Since 1966 QIg5mn'TexaS76010
Royce Womble - Owner
241 1 S. Cooper
Jimmy Fife 3637 Gardner Blvd,
Phone: 261-5434 Arlington, Texas
Mike Sproba and Shelley Rhodes select new OP fashions
from the Runner,
Arlington High SChool's
3535 West Pioneer Pkwy. - Metro 461-2281
l 2507 7ll..M,.
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MEMBER F D I C
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- HARDWARE -
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Designing - Precious Gems - Fine Jewelry
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. Texas 76013 469-8621
Class of '86
we O0 c 1 11
tear Gre A' 0 op on
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Keep a deep Golden
All year round
We Offer Student
1030 W. Arkansas Lane, Suite 304
fCorner of Cooper St. 8: Arkansas Ln.J
The 1986 Colt Corral contains
296 pages, and 1300 copies were
printed by Taylor Publishing Company on 80
Cover: Helvetica type
Emerald green 35 and white embossed
End sheets: 4006 Emerald green
Division pages: 407: black
Body copy: 10 pt. Palatino solid
Cutlines: 8 pt. Palatino solid
Cexcept Mini-Mag and Who's Who
section - Helvetica Standardj
Headlines for Opening: Garamond
Classes: Century Schoolbook
Monurfhursl 8-10 Mini-Mag: Tip-in fold is on Vivi' text
Fri' 3-3 ' A 0 green paper
Sat' 9-6 E Helvetica Standard type
sun. 12-6 W- A"'a"SaS Ln' 861-9534 tbody COPY and Cuflinesb
Albertson's g I- I-U
up Hwy. sos tw. Pioneer Pxwyy E- I l W I Q
ABBOTT, TERRY, 154
ABELL, MARY 14, 31, 71,154,191
ABSHER, LISA 37, 83, 110
ADAMS, CRISTY 174
ADAMS, DEBBIE 174
ADAMS,JIM 3, 71,147, 212
ADAMS, JENNIFER 83,174, 252, 292
ADAMS, TRACY, 174
ADAMS, TROY 174, 248
ADMIRE, BLAIR 110
AGEE, JANA 59, 80d
AHMANN, KELEIGH 88, 89, 91,110
AILARA, ANDREW 174, 229
ALCALA, EVA-LISA 152, 154
ALEXANDER, CINDY 81, 97,110
ALEXANDER, FRED 110, 226
ALEXANDER, GREGORY 174
ALEXANDER, KEN 174
ALLEN, ANDRE 86,154
ALLEN, MRS. GAIL 39,200
ALLEN, MIKE 154, 267, 293,261
ALONZO, TAMMY 235
ALUKONIS, PAUL 110
ANDERS, GENE 154
, THERESA 174, 246
, CHIP 154
, CHRISTOPHER 174, 229
, CHRISTOPHER 174
ANGELL, SERENA 154
ANKELE, JASON 58,154
ANTHONY, STEVE 110
ANTON, MR. JAMES 200
APPERSON, BEN 174
ARCHER, MRS. ANNETTE 109, 204
ARCHER, CRAIG 67,154
ARCHER, MR. DALE 198
ARMSTRONG, RICHARD 174
ARNOLD, ASHLEY 15, 154, 222, 222, 2
ARNOLD, CHERYL 154
ARNOLD, KELLY 154
ARNOLD, MIKE 174
ATKINS, AUDRA174, 222
AUGOSTINI, KELLI 174
AUGOSTINI, KEVIN 110
AUSTIN, ROBERT 154
AUTREY, CANDY 110
AYALA, MELISSA 174
AYOTTE, ANDREA 110
AYRES, SUSIE 110
BACH, RUTH 67,110
BAEZ, JOHN 110
BAGGETT, KYLE 111
BAGLEY, DEANNA 65, 89,111
BAGWELL, TRACY 111
BAILEY, DAYANA 174
BAIN, DEBBIE 111
BAISE, MICHAEL 174
BAKER, DAVID 51
BAKER, JENNIFER 65,111
BAKER, KATHY 71,174,190
BAKER, KIMBERLEE174, 234, 246, 264
BAKER, MRS. LOU 28, 200
BALDRIDGE, SAMANTHA 175
BALDWIN, STEVE 175, 229, 260
BALLAY, NICK 154, 257
BALLOW, BRIGETT 175
BALSAM, RACHEL 71,175
BANE, MARGARET 82, 105, 111, 244,254
BANELL, MR. FRANK 200
BANNER, JERRY 175
BANULES, JEFF 154
BARGER, MARK 175
BARKER, DAMON 175
BARRETT, RACHEL 61,154,208
BARTLETT, JENNIFER 175
BARTLETT, JERYL 43,111
BARZYK, BOBBY 58,71,72,154
BASHAM, MRS. MARY MARGARET 200
BATES, RHONDA 111, 144
BATES, TOMMY 5, 154, 226, 258, 267
BATTLES, KEITH 53, 81,111
BATTLES, WINNIE 154
BAUER, JULIE 154
SAUGHMAN, CHRIS53, 100,101,111
BAUGHMAN, TODD 175,229
BAUM, JASON 175, 242, 243
BAUM, JULIE 111
BAUMANN, TROY 86
BAY, RICK 53,111
BAYLESS, PAM 71,154
BEAL, TROY 111
BEARDEN, MRS. AUDIE 200
BEASLEY, ROBYN 175
BEASLEY, STACY 71,175
BEATY, BRYAN 175
BECTON, JAMIE 154
BEDFORD, STACI 111
BEEBE, MARTY 63,154
BELL, MELINDA 90,175, 250
BELL, WILL 70, 71, 154
BACCUS, ERIC 174
BELLAMY, NATASHA 67,175
BELLFIELD, KAREN 175
BENGE, KURT 175
BENGE, PHILLIP 79, 86,112
BENNETT, WADE 175, 229, 254
BENOIT, AMY 155
BENTLEY, DEBBIE 112
BENTLEY, DERIC175, 229
BENTON, KENNY 155
BERGNER, MIKE 175
BERNA, KENNETH 175
BERNER, ROLAND 175
BERNER, THOMAS 112
BERRAY, SHAWN 175
BERTELSEN, MICHELLE 175, 250
BERUMEN, DEBORAH 175
BETHKE, TERESA 175
BIEDENBENDER, MARY 175
BIGGS, HOLLY 175, 235, 252
BIGHAM, BRYAN 176, 229
BIGHAM, ROBERT 155, 241
BINDEL, MICHAEL 2, 61, 63, 112
BINDEL, PATSY 175
BINDEL, PEGGY 175, 237
BINGHAM, SCOTT 176
BINION, CINDY 112
BINION, DEBORAH 176, 234, 254
BIRD, TOMMY 155
BISHOP, KAREN 155
BLACK, DAVID 226
BLACKSHEAR, DANNY 71, 72, 91, 112,
BLACKSTOCK, DEBBIE 112
BLACKSTOCK, SHARON 112
BI.AIR, JOSEPH 88, 89, 176
BLAKE, DESIRA176, 257
BLAKESLEE, CRISSY112, 221
BLAKESLEE, JULIE 155
BLANKLEY, SUSAN 112
BLOODWORTH, ROB 155, 251
BLOOM, JIM 62,112
BLOOM, MISS KRISTEN 200
BLOOM, SUSAN 37, 61, 62
BLUE, LISA 176
BOATMAN, SHANYN 80,155
BODKINS, CRICKETT 155, 221
BOGGS, KIMBERLY 176, 246, 247, 264
BOHN, PATRICK 176
BOHN, STEPHANIE 112
BOLES, BLAKE 23
BONESTEEL, STEVE 80,112
BONIFERT, MIKE 155
BOOKER, ROSALYN 176
BOONE, TODD 80, 112
BORNSEN, STEVE 113
BORNSEN, TERRI176, 250
BOTTENFIELD, KIM 155
BOWEN, PATRICIA 37, 113, 230, 233
BOWER, DAVID 176
BOWERS, JASON 176
BOWERS, TOMMY 80, 155
BOWMAN, CINDY 64, 65, 113, 244, 254,
BOWMAN, CLIFF 83,176,243
BOWSHER, KELLY 113
BOX, JERRY 155
BRADFORD, JACKIE 80,113
BRAME, ELIZABETH 176
BRANDON, KEVIN 35,113
BRANDT, MARTY 176
BRANSOM, MIKE 155, 226
BRAUN, ANGIE 113
BRAUNINGER, BRIAN 155, 226, 267
BRECHEEN, JO DEE 24, 44, 58, 90,107,113
BRETT, JENNIFER 71,113
BREWER, DAVID 155
BREWER, KEITH 113
BREWER, MERRI 22, 90, 91, 97,113
BRIDGEFORTH, ERNEST 176
BRIDGES, KELLY 113
BRIGNAC, JOEY 155, 226, 261,267
BRIONES, MONICA 71,176
BRISTOW, ANDREW 176, 260
BROOKS, ANNETTE 71,155
BROOKS, EVAN 88,155
BROOKS, VICKI 176
BROOM, DEBBIE 235
BROUILLETTE, STACEY 58, 71,176
MRS. BARBARA 200
CHRISTOPHER 176, 254
, TROY 114, 226
BROWNLEE, TINA 114
BRUTON, JENNIFER 176
BRYANT, CHASE 176, 251
BUCHANAN, AARON 243
BUCHANAN, LAURA 71,176
BUCKNER, VIRGINIA 176
BUCKNERYTILL, MRS. CHERYL 200
BUDNIK, MICKY 156
BUFFINGTON, JASON 28, 86, 156
BUFFINGTON, MRS. LYNN 29
BUISSON, CLAUDIA 156
BULLOCK, CHERYL176, 226
BURKETT, JACK 114
BURKINS, CHARLA 34,114
BURKS, CYNTHIA 114
BURNETT, SEAN 156
BURNS, MIKE 156
BURROSS, JASON 177
BURROW, JEFF 156, 267, 293
BUSBY, MARK 177, 251
BUSCH, ROGER 156
BUSH, BRANDEE15,18,19, 21, 39, 83, 114
BUSS, VINCE 156
BUTLER, RACHELLE177, 221
BUTLER, MRS. RUTH 200
BUTSON, BRIAN 177
BUTSON, COLLEEN 24, 114
BUTTRAM, MRS. ANITA 198
BYLER, STEPHEN 17, 177
CABAI., CHRIS 114
CADE, MR. MIKE 200
CAFARO, MRS. CARLENE 200
CAFARO, STEFFANI15,114, 222, 278
CAFFEY, JEANNE 43,114, 223, 231, 233
CAFFEY, JERALD 37, 40, 156, 226, 248
CAIN, CANDY 177, 222
CALDWELL, CHAD 177
CALHOUN, BLAKE 39,110,114
CALLAHAN, AMY 71
CALLAWAY, ARTHUR 114, 241
CAMPBELL, MRS. SANDRA 200
Gettin' rowdy, fans keep the baseball
team's morale up during a playoff game
against South Grand Prairie.
AMPBELI., SUSAN 156
ANNON, MRS. RUTH 200, 203
ANTWELL, MRS, BETTY 89,168,200
ARAM, GREG 156
ARDELLA, LISA 115
AREY, ROB 177
ARLISLE, KEI.VIN 177
ARLSON, MICHELLE 177
ARPENTER, AMY 115, 145
ARPENTER, HO1.I,Y 89, 115
ARPENTER, KIM 156
ARR, LAURA 177
ARRELL, MIKE 21, 40, 59, 83,115, 226
ARROI,I., ANDREW 156
ARROI.L, GREG 177
ARROI.L, MIKE 156
COUNTESS, AURELIA 71,157,234
COUNTS, MRS. BECKY 87,200
COVEY, GINGER 157
COWAN, MIKE 178
COWIN, MIKE 178
COX, KEVIN 71,117
COX, TAMMY 157
CRAFTON, EDDIE 157,254
CRAIG, BRIAN 157
CRAIG, DALE 178
CRAIG, KRISTI 81
CRATER, ROBERT 86, 157
CRAVEN, CAROL 71, 72, 73,157
CRAVENS, KYNDAL15, 157,222,278
CRETSINGER, MRS. BECKY 204
CROSS, CHARLYN 52,117
CROUCH, KRISTIN 99,117
CROWJENNIFER 178, 246
ARTER, DEREK 177
ARTER, HEATHER 177
ARTER, HOPE 115
ARTER, MICHELLE 71
ARTER, SCOTT 71,115
ARTWRIGHT, CAL 177, 229
CROW, CHAD 117, 225, 226, 227, 267, 265
CROWHURST, TERRY 117
CROWSON, T. I. 178
CROWTHER, MICHELLE 74,75,117
CRUMP, DEREK 178
CRUMP, PATRICK 178
CUDDY, DAVID 226
ARTWRIGHT, SONDRA 155
ARVER,IEF1-'83, 115, 225
ARVER, KIMBERLY 177
AsE, NICOLE 90, 91, 155
ASSIDY, DOUGLAS 177, 242, 243
AssI1Y, DEE 155
ASTLEBERRY, MARK 35,156
AUDILI.O, GINA 177
AUTHERN, CHRIS 39, 90, 91, 177
AUTHRON, sHERRI 71, 72, 73, 155
AvAzOs, CORY B0, 177
OEBACA, GREG 28,83, 156,226,227
HADWICK, DAVID 177
HADWICK, LUCKY 115
IIAMBERS, KIM 115, 252, 253
HAPLIN, PAUL 155
HILDERS, MR. CARL 200
HILDRES, SELINA 155
HILDRE-ss. SCOTT 155
IILAMON, MARIA 177
CUNNINGHAM, LISA 74, 97,117
CUNYUS, KELLY 117
CURBO, CATHY 67,71, 108,117
CURRY, MRS, CINDY 200
DAILEY, KYLE 71,157
DALRYMPLE,MARIANNE118, 132, 252
DALRYMPLE, REBECCA 178, 252
DANIEL, MARCUS 178
DANIEL, ROBERT 178
DANIELS, GREG 178
DANIELS, MATT 61,178
DARLING, ANNA 91,157
DAROCHE, STEVEN 178,251
DAVENPORT, KARRI 118
DAVIDSON, CHASE 178, 251
,BEVERLY 55, 71, 157
RISTENSEN, LESA 74,75,115
RISTIAN, LYNN 115
RISTIANSON, ANN 86,156
ICHERSKI, CARRIE 67,177
I.ANAN, IEROME 80,177
ARK, CHRIS 116
ISARK, CRAIG 177, 229
LARK, DEBBIE 156
ARK, ELAINE 177, 194
ARK, KELLEY 80,116
ARK, LISA 116
ARK, MELANIE 39, 116
DAVIS, KRISTI 157
DAVIS, LARRY 118
DAVIS, MICHELLE 36, 71, 157
DAVIS, NANCY 118
DAVIS, STEVF 157
DAVISSON, MRS. ALICE 198
,MRS BARBARA 204
DEAN, DOUG 57,118
LARKE, KIM 61, 116, 244
LAWSON, LERYN 116
LAY, DAVID 178
EMENTS, CARL 156, 226
EVELAND, GARY 116
IFFORD, PATRICK 80,116
LINE, MR. RICK 198
OFFEI.T, ROBIN 54,157
OGDELL, DAVID 178
OGDELI., PAUL 178
OLE, ANISSA 116
OLE, DAVID 178
OLLINS, CHRIS 178
ONARD, BRYAN 116
ONAWAY, STACY 90, 91, 116
ONLEY, CHRISTINE 172, 178, 222
ONLEY, CHRISTOPHER 178
ONLEY, LADON 178,229
ONLEY, SHAWN 116, 226
ONNER, KREG 83,157
OOK, CINDY 117, 267
OOLEY, MRS. IEANNINE 200
OON, ROSETTA 80,178
OOPER, GARY 117, 238, 241
OOPER, PAUL 178
OPPEDGE, LEANN 44, 80,117,216
ORDERO, CHRIS 83, 172, 173, 178, 229,
OTTER, IOSEPH 178
DEI.LER, BOB 13, 19, 21, 102, 103, 118, 226,
DENNEY, ROBERT 118, 133, 254
DENTON, DANNY 66, 118, 128, 129, 240,
DEPWEG, LENNY 118
DERRY, BRANDON 179
DERUELLE, AMY 118, 210,226
DERUELLE, JENNIFER 226
DEVINE, TERRY 87,118
DICKENS, GINGER 65,157
DIDUCH, SCOTT 118
DIETRICH, DALETTA 15, 158, 222, 223, 278
D1ETZ,ERIK 62, 65, 119, 80d
DILLENDER, CINDY 119
DII.LHOFF, PAULA 32,119,132
DILLHOFF, PEGGY 119
DILLON, BERTA 88, 164, 179, 192
DILLON, GLADYS179, 192
DILLON, RUTH 179, 192
DINH, TIN 158
DOAK, BRIAN 158
DOBUCKI, BRIAN 179
DODSON, DEE ANN 179,221
DOLLINS, KIM 158
DOMBROSKI, KATHY 58
DOMINGUEZ, MICHELLE 179
DONALDSON, ERIN 179
DORSEY, MRS. CHARI.ENE 198
DOUGHTY, PATRICIA 179
DOWNING, MIKE 158
DOWNING, SHANNON 179
DOYLE, ROBIN 31, 90, 158
DRAKE, GEORGE 158
DROUBIE, NICOLE 179
DRYG, MICHAEL 179, 254
DUCKETT, CARI 158
DUFI1, MARGARET 64, 65, 66, 119, 128, 129,
DUNLAP, SARAH 179
DUNI.AP, TAMMY 83,114,179
DINN, MARY 158
DUNNIHOO, IEFFREY 71,179
DUNNING, DAVID 119
DUWAII., RHONDA 80d
DYER, CHRIS 179
DYER, IULIE 179
EASTWOOD, CHRISTOPHER 80
EATON, LARA 158
EAVES, ALEX 87,158,222
EBERIIARDT, LEANN 85,158
EBERTH, SHIRELLE 84,119
EDENS, ANN 18, 21, 34, 74, 83, 101, 103,
EDWARDS, RYAN 179,251,251
EICHEI.BERGER, KRISTIN 61,119
EIGEI., DAVID 119
EISNER, DOUG 21, 51, 95, 100, 101, 119,
E1.KINS, TIM 44, 62, 63, 65, 120
ELLIFI1, MONTE 40, 74, 75, 77, 158
ELLIOTT, CLIFF 71,179
ELLIOTT, RON 158
E1.I.IS, DEANNA 59
EI.LIS, MIKE 179
ELIZANDRO, MRS. MARCIA 200
ELLWOOD, AMBER 120
ELROD, IOEL 35,91
EMERY, DEBBIE 179
EPPERSON, KEITH 179
ERICHSRUD, SUE 90,179
ERICKSON, STUART 36, 79, 120
ES1.ICK, MATTHEW 179
ESPINOSA, ANTHONY 180
ESTRADA, AARON 83, 180, 229, 261, 267
ESTRADA, CAROL 4, 59, 157, 158, 233, 264
ETIE, EMILY 173, 180, 252
EVANS, MISS BECKY 200
EVANS, BRANDY 180, 252
EVANS, CHARLES 180
EVANS, MARK 120, 292
EVERAGE, RONNIE 261
EVERETT, ANNE 158
EYMAN, LAURA 180
FABIAN, MRS. SUE 204
FAGAN, SEAN 158
FARMER, MR, IEFF 200
FARMER, MR, IIM 200
FARRIS, DIANA 158, 221
FAZZONE, CAROL 180
FELLENBAUM, KEN 86,180
FERRII.I., ROSS 158
FETHKENHER, CANDY 120
FIEI,D, MARK 120
FIFE, CHAD 243, 260
FINK, MR. WILLIAM 20, 28, 36, 201
FINK, CARL 37
FINLEY, PAM 37, 62, 99
FINI.EY, MIKE 158
FISHER, DEBORAH 180
FISHER, MR. IERRY 201, 267
FITTS, ALI.AN 96,120
FITZGERAI.D, DONNA 178, 179, 180
FITZGERALD, IOY 89,120
FLAHAUT, KEVIN 96,120
FLFTCHER, AMY 120
FLETCHER, EUGENE 180
FLOOR, CHRISTY 180
FLOWERS, ADRIANNE 159
FLOWERS, PAM 180
FLYNN, BRIAN 180
Guinea pig Sarah Van Siclen demonstrates
how the ca s should look as Mrs. Lou Baker
goes overt e dress code for vespers.
FORD, DARYI 159
FORD, IEAN 58,120
FOREHAND, MRS PHYLLIS 60, 63, 101,
FORTENBAUGH, PETER 159,226
FOSTER, KIKI 180, 235, 264
FOSTER, RONALD 180
FOSTER, STEPHANIE 81,120
FOSTER, TIM 120, 236, 237, 261
FOUTS, AMY 180, 194, 222
FOWLER, PAT 159
FRANCIS, MRS. FLO 47, 53, 68, 201
FRANCKS, BRIAN 180
FRANKLIN, TRACY 71,180
FREELAND, MELISSA 120
FRIESEN, DAVID 156, 159
FRISINA, ANDREW 180, 229
FRY, KATHLEEN 159
FRYAR, MARK 226, 261, 267
FULLER, MICHAEL 180, 226, 260,
FUI,I.ER, TIM 35,121
FURRH, MICHAEL59, 257
GABRIEL, DLION 86,159
GABRIEL, DOMINETTE 8,180
GAISHIN, BRETT 180
GALLAGHER, BRIAN 180
GANN, MR. RODNEY 80, 201
GANSER, BETH 159
GARABEDIAN, ANA 121
GARCIA, SII.VIA 121
GARMON, MR. RANDY 201
GARNER, MRS STEPHANIE 201
GARRETT, FI.I.EN 91,159
GARTH, REGINA 180
GARTH, RICHARD 159
GAU1.T, BRENT 40, 74, 75, 77, 159
GAUTNEY, BRAD 109, 121, 225
GAY, LIz111, 121
GAY1.OR, AMY 71, 73, 159
GEBERT, STEVE 159
GEILIIART, MICHELLE 71,159
GEORGE, DAR1.A 159
GIBBONS, IASON 181
GIDDINGS, NIKK1 159, 212
GIDI-.ON, DOUG 71, 72, l2I
GIL, I.1ZA 159
GILBERT, MIKE 121, 224, 2211
GII.BERT, SCOTT 28, 181
GILES, CHUCK 2,16, 159,226,261
GII.I., CHARLES 1111, 210
GI1.1., MR. ROBERT 105, 201, 239, 241
GII.I.EN, BOBBI 1111
GII,I.ES121E, CAROI.YN 181
GILMORE, BRIAN 181, 229
GIPSON, MICHELLE 81,121
GIPSON, DR. MYRA 201
GIROD, AMY 71,159
GIST, HEATHER 159
GLENN, CARRIE 84,121
G1.ENN, SCOTT 1111, 2311, 237, 261
GLIDWELI., KACY 81,121
GI.USING, GREG 1111
GODBOLD, lEIfIf IZI
GODFRIZY, GAYLA 111, 21, 121
GODWIN, IRISH 159
GOEBEI., CARRIE I59
GOEBEL, GREGORY 181
GONZALES, IIRANK 181
GONZALES, MELISSA 159
GONZALEZ, CLARA 1111
GONZALEZ, ELIZABETH 511
GONZALEZ, LEAH 159
GOODENOUGH, CHRISTEN 159
GOODMAN, LISA 11, 1111, 250
GOODMAN, LORY 122, 252
GOODWIN, ANGELA 159
GOODWIN, BII.I. 181
GOODWIN, RAYMOND 1111, 2111
GORDON, GARTH, 1110
GORE, MRS. SHARON 29, 201
GOREHAM, AMY 74,122
GORIN, BILI. 1111, 160
GOSS, TOMMY ISI, 229, 243, 261
GOUGH, CARI, 1111
GRADY, HEATHER 1111, 221
GRADY, SCOTT 1110
GRAIJE, SEAN 1110
GRAHAM, DAMON 113, 1110, 2211, 261
GRAMMER, ANDREW 1111, 229
GRANT, VICTORIA 181
GRASSELI., I.ORI 36
GRASSO,1ERRY 1110, 248
GRAVES, KEARY, 1110
GREEN, CATRICE 1110
GREEN, KRISTI 122, 2117
GREEN, MICHAEL LEE 1111, 254
GREGERSON, ANNE 35
GREGSTON, CHERISE 122
GRIFFIN, MICHAEL I8I
GRIMES, ROB 115, I60, 237, 261
GRISSER, AMY I8I
GRISSER, v1v1AN 1110
GROTE, CHERYL I58, 159, I60
GRUND, SCOTT 181
GRUNEWALD, MR. KEN 201
GUESS, SHONDA 1110
GUEEEY, ANNE 160
GUIDRY, MARK 71,181
GUINN, MARGIE 1110
GULYAS, BONNIE 1110, 221
GUNDERSON, LAURA 181
GUNTHER, CARRIE 122, 217
GUNTHER, CINTY I22
GURNELI, DEREK 1111
GUTHRIE, CATHY 121, 122
HAAS, TODD I60, I70
HACKNEY, STEPHEN 160
HADDOCK, BOB 122
HALE, KELLIE 181, 222
HAI.L, KIM 84,122
HALL, MATTHEW I8l
HAl.L, RICHARD 181, 248
HALLCROFT, TIMOTHY 71,181,190
HALLECK, SEAN 71
HAMANN, SCOTT 160
HAMII.L, KELI.Y 122
HAMILTON, EDDY 226
HAMILTON, MR. EDDY 201
HAMII.TON, KIMBERLY 81
HAMILTON, LORI 160
HAMPTON, GI.ENDA 84,122
HAMRICK, MRS, MARY 201
HANES, VERNON I60
HANKINSJAMES 71, I82
HARAGAN, LARRY 182, 229
HARDIN, MIKE 116, II7, 122
HARE, MATTHEW I82
HARLEY, MARI 80d
HARMER, SANDRA 182
HARPER, DEMETRIU5 182, 229
HARPER, KEVIN 160, 163, 237, 261
HARPER, SHERRY 160
HARRELL, TOMMY 160
HARRELSON, DON 7I, 72,108,122
HARRINGTON, ANGELA 160
HARRINGTON, ROBERT 90, 182
HARRY, AMI 32, 82, 83, I23
HARSKIOLD, MIKE I82
IIART, BRET I82
HART, DARRELL 182
HARTMAN, DAWN 182
HASKINS, MICHAEL 182
HASLETT, MARK 88
HASTON, ZACK 67, 123
HATCH, GARY 123
IIATFIELD, SEAN 182, 229, 261
HATLEY, KEITH 182, 229
HATTENDORI5, IOHN 59,160
HATTON, TIMOTHY 182
HAUGH, SALLY 182
HAYES, SHERRI 182
HEADRICK, NEIDA 182
HEAPE, WENDY 36
HEDMAN, MARK 182
HEINZ, TAMMY 160, 221
HEISER, CARI. 160
HEITMEIER, KRISTIN 182,250
HEITZMAN, MARC I60, 256,257
HENDERSON, CHRISTOPHER 182
HENDERSON, MRS. IANICE 84, 89,201
HENDERSON, IERROD 81,123,257
HENDREN, KIM 160
HENNEMAN, AMY 80,161
HENRY, ANNETTE 182
HENSEI.I., AARON II5, 123
HENSLEY, CHRIS 182
HENSON, BRIAN 161
HERD, KEVIN 161, 226
HEREFORD, ERIC 123
HERMAN, LARRY 23,123,226
HERNE, DAVID 229
HESS, BELINDA 161, 233, 244, 245,
HESTER, MATT 71,161
HETHCOX, CANDI 161, 221
HEWETT, CHRISTINE 71
HICKMAN, KARA 182
HIETT, BRYAN 182, 260
HIGBEE, BRYAN 182, 229, 260
HIGGINS, SHANNON I6I
HILL, DEBORAH I23
HILI., ERIC 182
HILL, GARTH 67, 89, 161
HILL, LESLIE 123, 80d
HII.L, SAMANTHA 123
HILL, SEAN 183
HILI., SHANNON 56,161
HINKLE, DERRICK 183, 243
HINSON, ERIC 183,251
HINSON, KATHERINE 42, 88, 123
HIPPLE, CHARLES 83, 260, 267
HIPPLE, SUSAN 161
HITCHCOCK, MIKE I6l
HITT, CHRIS I09, 124
HO, BAN 183
HOBBY, IIM 183, 251
HODNETT, KIMBERLY 67
HOFFMAN, IOHN 71,161
HOFFMAN, TERESA 25
HOFFNER, DON I6I
HOLDER, KEVIN I83
HOLLINGER, LYRA 183
HOLLY, VERONICA 124
HOLMES, DARRELL 183
HOLMES, IIM 98, 124, 129, 212, 261
HOODENPYLE, BRENT 183, 260
HOOKER, BOBBY 161
HOOPER, DOUGLAS 161
HOPP, SHARON, 183,221
HORST, MONTE 161, 226, 258, 267
HORTON, MICHELLE 183
HOTT, MARK 124
HOUGH, KEITH 183
HOUGHTON, DANNY 124
HOUSTON, GRETCHEN I83, 235, 252, 253
HOWARD, CI.INT 43,124
HOWARD, WENDY 58,161
HOWE, TRACI 84, I24
HOWINGTON, MR, ROBERT 25, 198
HUA, LE 1.E 1113
HUBBARD, LANNY 124, 204, 238,241,267
HUBBARD, LAURA 7l,73, 183,246,264
HUBBARD, MELISSA 2I, 83, 87, I53, 161
HUBBARD, VICKY 124
HUBBLE, MRS, MARTHA 20I
HUBER, SUSAN 85,161
HUDSON, ANNETTE 183
HUEBNER, ROGER 91,183
HUET, IASON 183, 237, 261
HUFF, GRADY I24
HUFFINES, CODY 183
HUFFMAN, DAVID 7I, 72, 73, 183
HUGHES, KIMBERLEY 183
HUGHES, SHANNON 124
HUGHLETT, CHRISTINE 183
HUMMER, CLAY 90,183
HUMMER, NANCY 54, 83, 214
HUMPHREY, DARCY 161
HUMPHREY, MARK 183, 242, 243
HUNKING, GRANT 183
HUNSTABLE, PAT I83
HUNT, LATTIE I6I
HUNT, MILLIE 161
HUNTER, SCOTT 184, 248
HUNTLEY, NICK I84
HURDER, KIRSTEN 161, 257
HURN, STEPHANIE 51, 95, 100, I0
HUSSELMAN, MRS. KATHY 204
HUSSEY, DAVID 44, 51, 95, 96, 124
HUTCHINS, PAM 63, 65, 124
HYATT, SAMANTHA I6I
HYDE, MICHAEL 184
HYDE, STEPHANIE I84
IMHOFF, SANDY 161
IRVING, MRS, PEGGY 27
ISABEL, MR, DILLARD 82, 201
ISAKSON, TAMMY 125
ISRAELOW, ROBERT 184
ISRAELSON, ROBERT I84
1A11I.ONKA, IOEY 1114
IACKSON, ALLISON 1114
IACKSON, BECK1 1114
IACKSON, IARROD 125
IACKSON, KE1.vIN 125, 241
IACKSON, MARY 1114
IACKSON, RICKY I6I
IACKSON, SARAII 125
IACKSON, SCOTT 1114
IAGGERS, AMANDA 1114, 221
IAMIZS, BRIAN 1114
IAMES, ROBERT 1111
IAMISON, ROCHE1.LE 125
IANAK, ERIC 1114
IANG, IL 1114
IANOVSKY, ALEX 47,125
IAU, ANNIE 119,1111,119,125
IAYNES, RICHIE 162, 226,267,293
1E1f1fREY, TERESA 1114
IENKINS, ROBERT 184
IERNIGAN, MONTE 1112
IOBE, IILI. 84, 911, 125
IOBE, IOHN 1112, 267, 293
IOBE, IULIE 1112
IOHNSON, APRIL 71, 73, 162
IOHNSON, CHARLES 162
1OHNSON,1ASON 1112, 254
IOHNSON, IILL 125
IOHNSON, IUDY 1112
IOHNSON, LONNIE 71,1114
IOHNSON, PHILLIT' 162
IOHNSON, RHONDA 1114, 221
IOIINSON, RONA1.D 1112
IOHNSON, SCOTT 1114
IOIINSON, SCOTT1 1112, 221
IOHNSON, MRS. vICKI 201
IOHNSTON, MONICA 1114
IONES, AMY 1114
IONES, ANDY 1114
IONES, MRS. ANN 1111, 89, 201
IONES, BOB 125
IONES, CHRISTOPHER 1114
IONES, DANA 25,125
IONES, GERRY 1114
JONES, JUDY 125
IONES, KAYCE 1112
IONES, KEI.I.Y EI.IZABETH 3,48, 126, 226
IONES, LORI 4, 162, 231, 232, 233, 244 254
IONES, LORI 91, 184
IONES, SHALONDA 154, 162
IONES, SUSAN I62
IONES, TODD 162, 226
IORDAN, LARRY 71,184
IOSLIN, CHIP 23, 152, 153, 157, 162,
fffwgvw 1 - --
At a city-wide Stock show, Jeff Carver Ime-
his Cow up for judging.
MARCUS 186 SANDRA 165
S! K? A-1
A A 6,
F.. an . Q 1
JLILAN, LISA 162
JLIE, ANGELA 71,72,73, 162,208
JSTITZ, DAN 86,162
AATz, ANGELA 184
ALE, TOM 162
ANYUH, KEITH 86,184
APSOS, BILL 6, 71, 162
AESOS, PAUL 162
AWAMOTO, HOPE 162
AY, RACHEL 185
EEFER, MRS. LINDA 201
EEN, AMY 162, 221
EENEY, BRIAN 162
EENEY, CHAD 162
IEENSBRYNNE 15, 162, 222,278
EENS, BRYSON 185
ELI.EY,IOHN 40, 74, 162
ELLEY, SCOT 185
ELLY, DANIEL 185
ELSEY, CHRIS 5, 40, 52, 74, 110, 126
EMP, KYLE 162, 226, 261
ENNEDY, SUE 185
IENNEDY, SUSAN 86,163
.ERR, KARL 71, 72, 126
IERSTENS, ANDREA 185
EVII., CHRIS 126
EY, LEIGH ELLEN 78,185,254
EY, MONICA 185
HAM, NHUN 163
IDD, MRS. NANCY 25,201,203
IMERY, KYLE 185, 229
INCHELOE, KENDALI. 126
INCHELOE, KRISTIN 185
,IIM 86, 99, 126
INGSBURY, TRACFY 30, 185
INO, ANNETTE 126
IRO, KIM 126
Trading places, Brad Scott and Russ Ware
KNERR, CHARLES 163
KNIGHT, LEE 185, 243
KNIGHT, MERISHIA 185
KNIPPENBERG, AMY 163, 217
KNODE1., KAREN 71, 73, 127
KNOWLESJAMES 185, 229
KO, DAN 163
KOENIG, STEVEN 71,185
KOZIOLEK, MELISSA 26, 185, 234, 252
KRINN, BRET 185, 257
KUHR, MICHELLE 163
KWON, YOUNG 127
LACE, BILL 163, 237
LACKEY, RUSS 127
LACKEY, MR.WENDEl.l. 198
LACOUR, DEION 163
LACY, IIM 2, 37, 49, 44, 57, 83, 88, 98, 106,
LAI, ANNE 185
LAKEY, MITCHELL 65, 127
LAND, LEAH 163
LAND, MARK 185
LANDOLT, LISA 48,127
LANDOLT, ROBERT 185
LANDRY, DON 163, 237, 261
LANE, KYLE 163, 241
LAQUEY, TONY 186
LARSEN, CRAIG 163
LARY, LUCIA 90, 163
LASSITER, BARRY 71, IB6
LASSITER, LARRY 71, 186
LATHAM, MS. LESLIE 201
LEAR, LISA 186
LEATHERWOOD, BRAD 164
1.EBOUTlLL1ER, AMY 71, 164
LEFEBVRE, CHRIS 127
LEHR, SEAN 164, 243
LEMASURIER, PHILIP 88, 89, 127, 168, 169
LEO, MRS. THERESA 201
l.ESTER, ANDY 226
LESTER, MR.jAMES 201
LESTER, KARYN 186
1.ESTER, MRS. SUE 201
dress up like girls forthe choir Iamboree.
ITUTRICK, KATHY 84, 128
LUTTRELI., IO 71,98,128
LUTZ, PAU1. 39, 40, 91, 187
LYDAY, ROBIN 164
LYNCH, KIRK 187
LYNN, KRISTI 84, 128
MAASEN, RICHARD 187
MAASSEN, MRS. DIANE 204
MABRY, ANN 164
MABRY, MICHELLE 129
MACRANDER, ROBERT 129
MADDEN, KELLY 187
MADDEN, SHANNON 129
MADDOCK, SHAWN 129, 80d
MADDUX, TERESA 23,129
MADRID, IUAN 187, 215, 229
MAGEE, KATY 164, 237,264
MAHAFFEY, PATRICK 71,164
MAHONEY, HOI.1.Y 130
MALL, CHRIS 164,226
MALLETT, KIRK 187
MALONE, STACY 187, 246, 264
MANN, BRAD 164,254
MANSFIELD, SARAH 61, 71, 108, 130
MAPELA, MRS. SARA 204
MARCHBANKS, TREY 164, 226
MARKEY, LAURA 130, 252
MARLAR, MRS. DIANE 80, 202
MARRS, KRISTA 187
MARSEE, KENDAL1. 187
MARSHAL1., DOUG 164
MARSHALL, TRACY 130
MARTENSEN, TODD130, 142,143
, IOHN 164
MR. ROBERT 28,201
LEYH, MARK 186
I.IAN, ANDREW 186
LICHTENWAI.TER, IENNIFER 71,186,193
LIMER, SCOTT 164, 257
1.INDLY, BRIAN 186
LINGQUIST, PAULA 154, 164
LIPSCOMB, ANDY 186,229
,MICHELLE 164, 187
, RICK 165
BECKY 4, 230, 231, 233, 244
LATTA, STEVE 163
LAUGHLIN, DOUG 163
LAUGHLIN, PATRICK 186, 248
LAWLEY, SGT. CLAMP 201
,1AM1E15, 163, 222,278
LISTON, LAURA 127
LITHERLAND, IANA 128
LIVELY, ANDIE 71,164
LIVELY, MRS. MADELEINI5 28, 201
LIVINGSTON, IAMES 186, 243
LIVINGSTON, MARCIA 81
LOCKE, TRACY 186
LOCKETT, TERRIANN 186,250
LOEBER, TOMMY 128
LOFTLAND, DONA1.D 71,186
LOGGINS, DAVID 186
LOHMAN, MIKE 186, 212
I.OK, CARL 128
I.ONG, MATTHEW 186, 229
LOOKER, DARREN 186
LOPEZ, BETTY 164
LOPEZ, MARIA 187
LOPICCOLO, LINDA 164,226
LOTZ, ERIC 71,72,187
LOUIS, MRS, IOYCE 201
LOVE, MRS. NORMA 201,212
LUCE, DANIEL 187
MARTIN, SCOTT 37, 51, 69, 78, 79, 98, 130
MATHIOS, NICK 56,130, 212
MATLOCK, ELIZABETH 165
MATTHEWS, MARSHALL 87, 165, 217
MATTHEWS, MRS. PAM 202
MATTLAGE, DAVID 23,130,226
MAULDIN, BILL 8,187, 229
MAULDIN, ROB 130, 248
MAUMUS, TONYA 187,250
MAURER, ELLEN 130
MAURER, KIM 131
MAXWELL, MELISSA 131
MAYES, GREG 165
MCAFEE, MICHAEL 187
MCAFEE, PATRICK 187
MCALPIN, ERIC 187
MCBRAYER, LISA 165
MCBRIDE, HEATHER 128
MCBRIDE, TIM 165
MCCANN, DAVID 165
MCCARTY, DENNIS 187, 229
MCCAULEY, MIKE 165
MCCLASKEY, MR. GARY 199
MCCLELLAN, MEGHAN 81,128
MCCLINTOCK, KATHLEEN 47, 91,128
MCCLUNG, KATHEY 84,128
MCCLURE, RON 165
MCCONNELL, ANN 91,165
MCCORMICK, HEATHER 165
MCCORMICK, LEE 129, 226
MCCOY, BOBBY 129
MCCOY, COL. IVY 202
MCCRAW, CINDY 165, 221
MCCRAW, WAYNE 187
MCCUI.LOUGH, MR. IERRY 35, 39, 51, 68,
89, 100, 109, 169, 198, 199
MCCULLOUGH, MARK 198
MCCULLOUGH, KENNETH 187, 229
MCCUTCHEN, MISTY 187
MCDANIE1,, KEITH 165
MCDONALD, AMY 58,165
MCDOWELL, MRS, IENNIEER 202
MCFARLAND, HOLLY 88, 187, 250
MCFARLAND, SANDRA 18, 21, 129
MCGEE, MRS, EMILY 202
MCGOVERN, BETH 187, 250
MCGRATH, PATRICK 188
MCGRATH, PATRICK 188
MCINNIS, ELIZABETH 165
MCINNIS, FAITH 188
MCKAIG, MARTHA 83,129
MCKEE, MICHELLE 251
MCKEE, SHANNON 28, 188, 250, 292
MgKg?NZIE, IODY 83, 165, 226, 258, 263,
MCKIM, HOWARD 165
MCLEMORE, ALAN 165
MCMICKLE,IE1f1fREY 83, 188,229,261
MCNATT, KELLY 188, 221
MCNATT, MICHAEL 129
MCNICHOl,S, IAMES 129, 225, 261
MCPHERSON, KYLE 188, 229, 260
MEADS, TEENA 165
MEASURESJASON 165, 251
MEBUS, PAT 40, 74, 75,131
MEDRANO, FRANCISCO 165, 261
MEEKS, RITA 97
MEIER, KIM 165
MENTON, BROOKE 165
MERRELL, VICKY 71,188
MERRILL, ALYN 71,131
MERRILL, SUZANNE 36, 61, 63, 166
MERRILL, TERRY 74,75,166
METCALF, ROB 188
MEYER, CHRIS 188
MEYER, MIKE 28, 83, 166, 196, 226
MICHENER, DAVID 21, 28, 83, 131, 224,
226, 227, 267
MIDDLETON, MARK 86,188
MII.BURN, MARK 80,166
MII.ES, CHARLYN 188
MILl.ER, KEVIN 188,229,261
MILLER, LORI 131
MILLER, MILES 166
MILLER, ROY 166
MILI.ER, STEVEN 39, 40, 90, 188
MII,L1GAN, KING 188, 229
MILLS, CATHY58, 166
MII,LS,lU1.IE 131, 244, 264
MII.I.S, KENNETH 86,131
MILLS, RACHELLE, 131
MILLS, RICHARD 188
MINDEL, ALLISON 88, 95,177,188, 250
MINDEL, ELIZABETH 14, 88, 100, 101, 131
MINER, KENNETH 188
MINOR, TODD 188
MINSHALI., TODD 30, 39, 88, 91, 131, 208
MISKIMINS, MICHELL188, 237
MITCHEI.L, MISS CINDY 202, 210
MITCHELL, DAVID 188
MITCHELL, SHANNON 188, 235
MOELLER, MR. MARK 202
MOFFETT, LANCE 37, 43, 96,131, 226
MOHLMAN, MISSY 84,132
MONTGOMERY, MICHELLE 84, 97,132
MONTGOMERY, SUSAN 166
MOON, NANCY 15, 132, 222, 278
MOON, SHANNON 132
MOONEY, TAWNYA 86,188
MOORE, CARYN 188
MOORE, CHARLES PATTON 294
MOORE, IOHN 226
MOORE, MR. IOHN 202, 294
MOORE, KAREN 80,188
MOORE, LEE 58, 59, 98, 132,226,260
MOORE, MRS. MARTHA 202
MOORE, PHILIP 188
MOORE, SHAWN 132
MORA, MONICA 132
MORALES, MARISELA 80
MOREE, BRYAN 132
MORELAND, PHIL 132
MORFORD, PAM 88,132
, SHANNA 189
, TRACY 189
MRS. LANELLE 202
VICKIE 36, 62, 63, 166
MORIGI, LINDA IB9
MORRIS, MRS. ANN 198
MORRIS, CRAIG 189, 257
MORRIS, DR. DON 199
MORRIS, IANNA 166
MORRIS, MRS. NANCY 202
MORRISON, BOBBIE 132
MORTON, MARC IB9
MOSELEY, ROBERT 189, 229
MOSES, MRS, PAT 202
MOULTON, ILILIE 47, 60, 71, 133, 208, 291,
MOULTON, WILLIAM 71,189,191
MOUNCE, LINDSAY 166, 220, 221
MOYER, ROBERT 86,189
MULLEN, RACHEI. 8, 73, 79, 189
MUL1,ENS, DONNA 166
MULLIGAN, DIANE 189
MULLIGAN, RON 133
MUI,I,1NS, DEANNA 71,189
MUNSON, BRAD 133, 254
MURPHY, CINDY 166
MURPHY, MIKE 114, 133
MURPHY, RUSS 133
MURRAY, CORY 189
MURRAY,jANET 71, 72, 96, 133, 140, 141
MURRAY, KIM 166
MURUGAN, BHOOMA 67,189
MUZYKA,jOHNNY 189, 254
MYERS, MRS, DIANE 202
MYERS, KRISTA 226
MYLER, WESLEY 189
NAESETH, GILES 166
NAFISI, KOURUSH 189
NANCE, BRYAN 166
NASH, ADRIENNE 189
NATION, SUSANNA 166
NAUGHTON, BRIAN 83,189,229
NAUGHTON, CHRIS 48, 83, 133, 226, 227,
NEDDERMAN, KRISTI 43, 47, 60, 61, 99,
133, 291, 275
NEIL, ROBERT 166
NEISES, RONNIE 1119
NEIMANOWSKI, PATRICIA 166
NEI,SON, MRS. BIl.LIE 17, 51, 202
NELSON, SAINT 1119, 229
NELSON, STACY 133
NGIIYEN, HA 86,133
NlBI.ACK, GARY 133
NICHOLSON, BRENT 134
NICHOLSON, STEPHANIE 71, 169
NICOL, TODD 166
NIX, DAWN 71,189
NOECKER, TIFFANY 71,189
NOLAN, MARY 134
NO1,EN, LARRY IB9
NOON, IEEE 134, 226
NORDEL, FRANK 139
NORRIS, ANDREA 74, 77, 166
NORRIS, LARRY 134
NORTHCUT, MRS, JONELLA 202
NOWELL, AMY 134
NOWELL, LISA 166, 246
NOWELI., TRACEY 169
NOYCE REBECCA 189
NULI., DEAN 134
NLITTER, MICHAEL 74, 77, 166
NWATULEGWY, VICTOR 167
OBREGON, TROY 7, 47, 91, 134
OBRIEN, PAT 21, 39, 40, 48, 68, 63, 105,
ODELL, GINA 39, 134,222,278
ODOM, CHARLEY 226
ODOM, SCOTT 134, 248
OEEILI., MR. KENNETH 28,202
OHARE, DENNIS 86, 190
OLSON, AMBER 167
OLVERA, DELLA 190
ONEIL, MRS. TERRI 204
OQUINN, GREG 134
OSBORN, AMY 167
OSBORNE, IESSICA 90, 91, 190
OSTRANDER, DIANE 167
OVERAGE, RONNIE 226
OWEN, BRANDON 190, 229, 261
OWEN, CHRIS 134
OWEN, STACEY 81, 134
OWENS, DEBBIE BI, 135
OWENS, ROBERT 66, 135
OWENS, TONY B6, 190
PAK, CHISUK 30, 190,234
PANAGOPOULOS, PETER 135
PARK, IIN 58,190
KE 51, 68,95, 135, 226,248
PARK, PAUL 190, 257
PARKER, IOHNNY 56,167,226
MARY 190, 234, 264
PATE, DONNA 167
PATRICK, MRS. DIANE 199
PATTERSON, MARCIA 190
PATTERSON, STEPHANIE 167
PATTERSON, TROY 190
PEDIGO, PAM 167
AMY 83,167, 217
PEE1,,KELLY 32,167, 260
PELTON, MELISSA 167
PENDER, WILL 167
PEN1,AND, AMY 135
PENNINGTON, CHRIS 190
PEREZ, STEPHANIE 190
PERKINS, DAVID 167, 226
PERRETT, CHASE 7, 22, 30, 40, 41, 90, 91,
PERRY, AMBER 135
PETERS, RODNEY 190
PETERSON, CINDY 135
PETTIT, MRS, BETTY 202
PET'1'Y,KRISTIN 18, 21, 39, 83, 90, 91,107,
PHII,l,IPS, KRISTI 4, 167, 232, 233, 244, 264
PHILLIPS, RICHARD 190, 194, 229, 243,
PIERCE, BRYAN 167
PIERCE, SUZANNE 80,136
PILKINGTON, CINDY 167
PIPPIN, VINCE 167
Eyes red from thousands of flash bulbs,
Cathy Ruppert, Lisa Richardson, Kim
Wilson, and Scott Martin manage a Iast
PITz, MARNIE 60, 61, 136
POALINELLI, TOM 136
POCAI, DAVID 71,190
PODSEDNIK, KAREN 136
POOSEDNIK, PATRICIA 190, 250, 251
POKRIIICSAK, BRIAN 23,136
POLONE, REGAN 126
POLSTER, MR, TREY 202
POOL, STACY 136
POOL, MRS. THERESA 202
PORRAS, ANTHONY 190
POSEY, MRS. CARLA 91,202
POST, JOHN 167
POSTLEWATE, STEVE 190
POLILSEN, CHRIS 126
PRICE, BLAKE 167,257
PRICE, IIM 126, 136
PRICE, STEVE 74, 75, 167
PRICHARD, VIC 132, 136
PRICKETT, GINGER 167
PRIDHAM, KEEI.Y 168
PRINCE, DEANNE 71,168
PROCTOR, POLLY 168,264
PRLINTY, SHAWN 71,168
PUEMPEL, CHRIS 136, 240, 241, 267
PURVIS, IIM 168, 254
PUTMAN, BRAD 90, 168, 260
QUILLIN, BRETT 136
RABBITT, IENNY 136, 233, 264, 265
RACIOPPA, LISA 136
RAIMO, DANIELl.E 168
AINEY, MICHELLE 191
AINWATER, MARK 191, 229
AMIREZ, KIM 191
IAMSEY, TRAVIS 168,251
IANKIN, FAITH 91,191
IATLIFF, KIMBERLY 191, 235
IATLIFF, LANCE 137, 226
IATLIFF, TODD 191, 251
IAY, DOROTHY 88, 89, 137, 221
IAY, ROBERT 137
IEARICK, ALFRED 191, 217
IECTOR, MRS. DARLENE 202
IEDDEHASE, KIM 191
IEDDEN, MICHELLE 191,222
IEDDEN, ROBIN 137
REED, ALAN 137
IEED, MAX 168
IEEVES, MR. JACK 202, 226, 248
REICHERT, SHANNON 28,191
REID, NANCY 191, 221
IEINECK, LAURA 191
KELINSKI, TODD 191
IEMME, KAREN 191
REMMERT, JAN 59,168
ZEMYNSE, TODD 168
RENFRO, CARL 191
IENFRO, DOUG 71,191
IENFRO, SCOTT 168
IEYES, RALPH 191,248
KEYES, RENE191, 248
RHODES, DAWN 191
RHODES, LEIGH191, 256, 257
ZICE, MELISSA 168
IICHARD, KEVIN 39,154
RICHARDS, BILL 56, 137
RICHARDS, JAMIE 191
RICHARDSON, BRYAN 191
ZICHARDSON, DAVID 191
IICHARDSONJOEL 88, 137, 236, 237, 261
ZICHERSON, LISA 79,137
RICHEY, MR. GERALD 226
RICKETTS, MICHAEL 168,226
RIGSTAD, JEFF 191
RILEY, ELIZABETH 86, 191
RINCON, LISA 137
RINE, GREGORY 192, 229
RIVERS, RICK 6, 71,168
ROBB, BRIAN 86,192
ROBERTS, MR. ALLEN 202, 226, 2
ROBERTS, KRYSTIE 192
ROBERTS, MONICA 192
ROBERTSON, CODY 192, 260
ROBERTSON, JENNIFER 61, 65,137
ROBERTSON, MR. JOHN 202
ROBERTSON, TED 153, 168
ROBERTSON, TREVOR Iss
ROBINSON, JULIE 168
1ZOCHER,ERIKA 50, 71, Iss
RODENMAYER, CLARK 168, 251
RODNITZKY, MARK 168,260
ROGERS, JENNIFER 192
ROGERS, MELODY 192
ROGERS, RHONDA 192
ROGERS, SHELBY 15, 71, 73, 137
ROGERS, STACIE 137
ROGSTAD, NANCY 137
ROJAS, TISI-IA 192
ROMERO, VICTOR 72, 192
RONE, ROBERT 168
ROPER, TERRY 168
ROSE, JASON 192
ROSENBOWER, JENNIFER 138
ROSS, MRS. CARLITTA 202
ROSS, ILENA 168
ROTH, RICHARD 23,138
ROTH, SCOTT 192
ROUSE, DANA138, 139
RUBY, CHRISTOPHER 71,192
SAMPLE, SANDY 192
SAMUELS, LESLEY 169
SANCHEZ, BECKY 169
SANDERS, CARRIE 138
SANDERS, MARK 138, 257
SANDERS, MICHELLE192, 257
SANDLIN, SHARON 58, 63, 64, 65, 68, 97,
SAVITCH, ERICH 88,169
SAXMAN, MRS. PAT 109, 204
SAXMAN, WENDY 90,169, 220,221
SAXON, MR. JIM 202
SCARBOROUGH, RHONDA 138
SCHALLER, MANDY 83, 169
SCHLIELIG, LISA 169
SCHMEISSER,JILL 192, 252, 264
SCHMIDT, MATTHEW 192, 254
SCHMITT, BRADLEY 192
SCHMITT, BRIAN 138
SCHMITT, LORI 192
SCHMOEKEL, MRS. PHYLLIS 204
SCHOENECKER, SCOTT 169
SHOENFIELD, MS. LESIA 203, 237, 246
SCHULTZ, AMY 138, 220, 221
SCHULTZ, MRS. JOYCE 203
SCHWETTMANN, LYNN 192
SCOPER, SHANNON 169
SCOTT, BRAD 5, 40, 41, 68, 74, 110,138
SCOTT, CHAD 192
SCOTT, MELISSA 169
SEALE, JULIE 169
SEEKINS, MARK 192
SEEKINS, ROGER 169
SELF, CHARR 83,192, 222
SELLERS, MIRIAM 192
SPULVEDA, BRIAN 5, 17, 40, 41, 74, 75,138
SESSIONS, EMILY 71,192
SESSIONS, HELEN 71, 192
SESSIONS, RITA 71, 169
SETTLES, TONY 169
SEWARD, EDDIE 139
SEWARD, MELISSA 192
SEWARD, SUSAN 193
SEYMOUR, DOUG 42,139
SHACKELFORD, MRS. MARY 203
SHACKELFORD, RALPH 139
SHADY, KAYCE 81,139
SHAULIS, JAMIE 193
SHEAR, KRISTI 139
SHELBY, DEANA 80,139
SHELLEY, MRS. BONNIE 49, 88,203
SHELTON, HEATHER 153, 167, 169
SHINNEMAN, WENDY 84,139
SHIPLEY, KELLY 193, 222
SHIPLEY, KURT 30, 49, 139, 260, 267, 293
SHIPP, ANGELA 139
SHOBE, DANNY 193
SHOOK, JULIE 193
SHORT, CHERRE 169
SHORT, MRS. KATHRYN 204
SHORT, TRACI 169
SHOULTS, PHILIP 139
SHUFORD, TRACY 169
SIDDONS, CHRIS 193
SIEBENTHAL, JANE 74, 75,139
SILVA, GREGORY 193
SILVEY, JENNIFER 193, 250
SIMEONE, MICHAEL 71,193
SIMMONS, AMY 193
SIMMONS, MICHELLE 169, 221
SIMPSON, ANGIE 84,139
SIMPSON, KELLIE 193, 226
SIMS, BERNARD 139, 261, 267
SIMS, STACY 67,193
SINGH, SHERYL 169, 221
SLATER, LES 193
SLATER, MICHAEL 169
SLIGHT, MR. DAVID 203, 241, 243, 260, 267
SLINKARD, TODD 140
. A '
In "That Was No Lady, That Was a Private Eye"
resented by a Drama I class, Phyllis Harlow fKathIeen
cCIintockJ becomes angered by Milly Barling QThereSa
WHITNEY 170, 221
SANDY 71, 72, 73,170
SNIDER, CHES 193,229
SNIPE, BRITT 117
SNIPES, ADAM 140
RUCKER, MICHAEL 192
RUDMAN, MICHELLE 168
RUMSEY, BRYAN 168, 226
RUPPERT, ANNE 78, 79, 168,234
RUPPERT, CATHY 61,138
RUPPERT, CHRIS 138
RUTHERFORD, JACQULINE 168
RYAN, KEVIN 80
RYAN, LAUNA 71,169
SABARA, FRANCESCA 169
SALEEBEY, MEGHAN 44, 91, 95, 138
SALVAGE, BETH 192
SAMMONS, LISA 84, 138
SLOCUM, CINDY 61,140,252
SMELLEY, VALERIE 84, 140
, BARBIE 33, 84, 140
, BRIAN 193
, BRYAN 193
, CHRIS 169
, DUSTIN 169
MICHELLE 193, 222
SNODDY, RICKY 193
SNOWDEN, CARY 23,140
SNOWDEN, STEPHANIE 170
SORGEE, VERNA 193
SOUTH, DEBBIE 35,170
SOUTH, MELISSA 193
SPEER, TAMMY 65,170,257
SPEIGEL, SHAWN 170
SPICER, DAVID 193
SPITTLER, MS, ELAINE 52, 203
SPIVY, LORI 41, 46, 68, 74, 75, 77,
SPRACKLIN, MR. FLOYD 203
SPRINGER, STEVEN 71, 72,193
SPRINGFIELD, MARY 193
SPROBA, MIKE 140, 281
ST. JOHN, ROBERT 194
STAATS, SHANNON 194
STACY, GREGORY 194
STALLONES, SHAWN 140, 221
STALLONES, STEVEN 71, 72, 194
STANFORD, ANGELA 140
STARKEY, CHARLES 170
STATON, MIKE 170
STATS, SHANNON 90
STEARNS, KIMBERLY 140
STEARNS, TRACY 194
STEBBINS, MRS. BEVERLY 203
STEBBINS, EDDIE 87, 170
STEAGER, LISA 71,73,170
STEHN, ANNE MARIE 140
STEINLE, CURTIS 86,140,217
STEINSHNIDER, ROBIN 71, 78, 170
STELL, KATHY 170
STELL, TONY 33,140,226
STEVENSON, CHERYL 83, 170
STEVENSON, MARC 141
STEWART, AMY 88, 170
STEWART, BLAKE 141,254
STEWART, BRANDY 194
STEWART, DANIEL 71,72,194
STEWART, DAWN 194, 250
STEWART,JOHN 141, 226, 261, 267
STEWART, MR. TERRY 203
STICHT, ALAN 71, 72,170
STICHT, LORNA 194, 235
STIEBING, ALAN 71,72,108,141
STIGALL, GINA 194
STINSON, LEA ANN 194
STOKES, AMY 141, 237, 264
STOKES, ROBERT 141, 226
STONE, MICHELLE 141
STORY, JAMES 141
STOVALL, MRS. LOVETA 43, 203
STOVALL, MR. MIKE 203,226
STREBECK, ANGELA 170, 221
STRICKLAND, BILL 194
STRICKLAND, SCOTT 141
STRICKLIN, MISSJUDY 203
STUCHLY, CHRISTINE 141
SULAK, ANITA 48,141
SULLIVAN, KAREN 31, 67,141
SURFACE, ELIZABETH 89, 194
SUTTON, CINDEE 142
SUTTON, DARIN 80, 142
SWAN, MRS. CHRISTINE 203
SWEAT, JEFF 142
SWEENEY, MRS. MICHELLE 203
SWICK, SUSAN 194
SWORD, MISSY 194
TABLER, DANA 38,170
TAFE, ANGELA 71,194
TALKINGTON, DR. KEN 199
TAMBUNGA, LIONEL 194
TANGEMAN, BETH 194
TANNER, KELSEY 23,194,226
TATE, JONATHAN 170
TATUM, LATRICE 194
TAWIL, CHRIS 170
TAYLOR, ALICIA 87, 170
TAYLOR, CATRECE 142
TAYLOR, MRS. KAREN 204
TAYLOR, RODNEY 64, 88, 142
TAYLOR, RUSS 8, 76, 194,240
TEACHEY, JOHN 194
TEACHEY, WILLIAM 170
TELLE, DR. TOM 199
THACKER, TIM 194
TIIEOBALT, MR. RICKY 203,204
THOMAS, IENNIITZR 194, 222
THOMAS, MARY l.ISA 44, 74, 142
T HOMAS, TII I'ANY 3, 83, 142
TIIOMAS, TRENTON 83, 194, 229, 260
THOMASON, TE1-'1fANl14 194
THOMI.INSON, KURT 142
THOMPSON, ALAN 142
TIIOMPSON, DENNIS 194
THOMPSON, IOIIN 86,142
THOMPSON, LISA 142
TIIOMPSON, MRS. PAT 6, 203
TIIOMPSON, ROBERT 71
THOMPSON, SCOTT 194
THORBURN, CATHERINI- 36
THROCKMORTON, CHRIS 170, 237
THROWER, MRS. OLEI A 203
T1IUI.IN, ST ACEY 36, 63, 65, 68, 142, 254
TIIURMOND, LESLIE 170
TICE, PATTI 194
TIDWEI.l., ERIC 194
TIMMONS, BRENDA 194, 252
TIMMONS, GREG 142, 248, 249
TOXEY, CHUCK 71, 72,142
TRAVIS, MICHAEL 171
TRI-.ADWELl., TERRY 86,171
TRESSLER, ERIC 260
TRIBBLI5, SCOTT 143,254
TROSTEI., MATTHEW 28, 194, 261, 267
TRUDELL, MIKE 48, 143, 261, 267
TRUNK, KEVIN 171
TUCKER, THOMAS 143
TUI.I,Y, KEN 143
TU1.LY, PATRICIA 170
T URK, MRS. MARY 203
TURNER, ANDRE 16, 143, 226, 265, 267
TURNER, GI.EN 194
TURNER, TRENT 104, 105, 143, 239, 241,
TURNEY,MRS. ANN 196,203
TURPIN, MICHAEL 171, 267, 293
TYNER, ANGIE 143
TYNES, SHAUNA 15, 222, 228
UNDI-RWOOD, ALLAN 143
UNDERWOOD, ANTHONY 143, 226
UPDEGRAEI5, 1.1515 91, 194
UTT ERBACK, BART 194
VA1'1uu1 ALA, 11151,12N 194
VA1.o5E1c, TERRY 194, 229, 261
VAN 1foo1'1-, Ro1s15R'1 125,143
VANHoosE, MRS MARY 20,203
VAN Hoo511eR, BRETT 143
VAN KU11.ENBURG, 5HAN12 143
VAN M15'11fR, 1c1MBER1.1fV 194, 221
VAN 51C1.12N, CHRISTINE 194, 250
VAN 51C1.EN, SARAH 113, 88, 144, 252
VAN V1c1c1.E, MARY 144
VANZANDT, MR. A1.1.EN 38,200
VANANTWERP, CHRIS 171
VANCE,IENNIIfER 119, 171, 214
VANDER VEEN,E12DY 171
VANGUNDY, THERESA 194
VANT s1.o1',1oHN 83, 153, 171, 226
VASBINDER, 112N11fER 194
VA511.1o, cHR151'V 195
VASQUEZ, MARTIN 98
VAs5, 5TEV1f 195
VAUQHAN, 1'11f1fANV 171
VAUCHN, CRAIG 144
VAUGHN, T6R1 144
VE1.1az, EDWARD 195
VE151311415, DAVID 144
VE'1'1f11c1s, RICHARD 941, 195
V11acA5, RICK 90, 144
V11,1.ANuEVA, 1E55E 195
V11.1,EMA1R1s, BETH 144
VIRDEN, wA1.TER 56,133,144,257
WAGSTA1-T-, IAC1: 71, 195
WALDROP, BRYAN 171
WAI.KER, AARON 195
WALKER, BILL 86
VU, DUNG 171
Goin over last minute plays, Coach Mike
X Stova I tries to psyche up the defense.
WAI.KER, DAVE 171
WALKI-R, MRS, IAN 90,203
WAI.KI-R, WILLIAM 195
WALLACI-, GREG 144, 226
WALLACE, MRS. IANET 10, 11, 47, 203
WALLS, LAURA 195
WALT 1-RS, ALYSSA 195
WAI.TERS, DAVID 35,109
WAI.'I'15RS, SIIAWN 221
WALTERS, STEPHEN 195, 251
WAI.TON, CHRISTINA 195, 221
WANG, HENRY 195
WARD, MARNIE 36,144
WARD, MRS. MARY BETH 203
WARE, RUSSELL 5, 40, 45, 74, 144
WARNER, MELODY 195
WARREN, BRENTON 195, 212
WARREN, CHARLES 171, 229, 248, 261
WASHINGTON, ERIC 171
WATSON, KEITH 184, 185, 195
WATSON, LARRY 145
WATSON, LINDA 71,145
WATSON, MIKE 89
WATSON, RON 195
WATTS, MICHELLE 171, 233
WATTS, SCOTT 145, 257
WEAVER, MELISSA 195, 210, 226
WEBB, AUDRA 56,171
WEBB, GARY 171, 218, 241
WEBB, PAUl.A 84
WEISS, MARK 195
WEl.CH, GARY 195
WELCII, RHONDA 80,171
WELCH, TAMMY 195
WENZEI., CHRIS 171
WEST, CHERYL 195, 235
WESTON, MIKE 171,257
WETZEL, MARC 80, 145, 8041
WETZEI., MARK 145
WETZEL, SARA 90,91,195
WIIEEI.ER, MRS, BETTY 204
WIIEELESS, SCOTT 195
WHITI-, DALE 80
WHITE, IREN1- 195
WIIITE, MRS. KATIIRYN 33, 82, 203
WHITE, KEVIN 171
WHITE, KYLE 7, 125, 145, 226, 260, 261
WHITE, I,ARA 71,171
WHITE, RONNIE 195
WHITE, VICTORIA 195
WHITI:I.EY, CHERY1, 195
WHITFIELD, MRS. IOZELLE 199
W1IITLEY,1ENN1FER 90, 129, 145, 226
WHI I LEY, WILL 171, 226
WIENER, BETH 195,235,254
WIENER, DAVID 7,83, 145,239,241
WILBORN, EASTLYN 58, 84, 97, 145
WILCOX, GERALD 28, 58,195
WILDMAN, STACEY 74,77, 145,293
WII LIAMS, KIM 195
WILLIAMS, KIM 145
WII I IAMS, I ISA 171
WII I IAMS, IONN 193
W I I .MOT
I, MR. BARRY 34, 203, 52
IOIIN 195, 229, 261, 266
MICH1-I I I 171
WINE, ERIC 71, 72, 171
WINKER, DOUG 61, 62, 171
WINSETT, MARY 113, 146, 199
WINSETT, RICHARD 113, 199
WINTER, MRS. CAROI. 25, 109, 199
WITCHER, BAYLOR 80,171,261
WITHAEGER, BRIAN 171
WOESSNER, DAVID 171
WOMACK, SIIARON 195
WOMACK, TOM 146
WOOD, AMY 195,250
WOOD, l.ISA 171
WOOD, RENAE 171
WOOD, TRACY 195
WOODDEI.I., CINDY 71,146
WOODRUITIQ BECKY 146
WOODY,TRIfN1' 195, 229, 261
WOOLEORD, MATT 171
WOOLVERT ON, ANGII' 146
WREN, DONET TA 71,171
WRIGHT, DR DONALD199
WRIGHTSMAN, MELISSA 171
YANDI-I I , ALI-A 171
YANTIS, MRS MARY 203
,PATRICK 43, 74, 75, 77, 147
YEN, A1.BERT 37, 51, 68, 6
YOUNG, CHRIS 195
YOUNG, DIANA 195
YOUNG, KRIS ANN 61,147
ZICK, MICHAEI 195
ZIEGLER, KAREN 147
ZIEGLER, KIM 260
9, 79, 95, 99, 1110,
EDITORS' NOTE E rs.i. ,
As you reach the end of this yearbook,
we, the edictors, have a few closing
remarks. Although we changed a few
things this time around and put in some
more complex desigxns, hopefull , you
have enjoyed everyt ing we trier? to do
with the bolder graphics, a bit more color,
and the fold-out section. And if not, well
. . .what can we say?
For the most part, we've had a great time
working with everyone, Qboth staffers and
studentsj. Grante , we've run into our
share of roblems, but who hasn't?
So, rigrht now we want to take the time
to thank everyone for any help you might
have iven us.
Forgstarters, we'll thank, in a major way,
Mr. Tommy Talbott of the Coca-Cola Bot-
tling Company. Without his help and
authorization, this yearbook would pro-
bably have a cpurple and gold cover aid
for from fun s raised by holding Fello
wrestling matches and gummy worm
Next in line comes Mr. Allen Roberts.
Having to share the I-room with Coach
Roberts was an experience that was mostly
fun and sometimes, well ....
Anyway, thanks for all the sports info
and the Trivial Pursuit ames, Coach
Roberts. Because of our help, we now
bestow upon you the honor of being
honorary yearbook sponsor. fBy the way,
this book turned out pretty well without
the YOU-KNOW-WHATS, right?J
Okay, now that that's taken care of, we
want to thank extra specially Mrs. Audie
Bearden, who tau ht us more than she
realizes and who aqso did the index, Mrs.
Flo Francis, who helped with hoto ses-
sions and secret missions for the dedica-
tion, and finally, Mr. Tim Elkins, who did
everything expected plus, but who mainly
justxput up with us.
e're nearing the end now, but we Uulie
and Kristi if you didn't know by nowj wish
to send just one more set of thanks. These
go to Mrs. Bobbie Schrock, Daddy Teach,
ocky, Go, TEACI-Ill, Cathy Ruppert, Rod
Ta lor, Mrs. Annette Archer, Mrs. Lou
Baker, Ms. Vickie Proffitt, Erik Dietz,
Matt's Computer fyes, you too, Matty Chris
Naughton, and finally joe Barbara other-
wise known as joe-Bo .
,O Q ..g
After goingl over countless numbers of idea for the
themes oft is yearbook, Kristi Neddrman and julie
Moulton spotted this Coke machine at a journalism
convention in San Antonio, and finally an idea
clicked in their minds. This thou ht matured and
eventually became a reality insteag of just an idea.
EDITORS' NOTE 291
Ierry's kids. That was us.
The "new kid on the block"
CML jerry McCu1loughD brought
with him a whole ist of new
ideas about the Colts and how to
uphold the old traditions
with a little help from us, of
The Colts worked hard,
played hard, and learned hard
The Ross Perot way. But
sometimes we made up our own
And when the end came, we
cried hard, and held onto our
dreams harder. Especially the
graduating seniors. May 30 was
the end of their reign over Colt
Country A great reign which,
on gra uation, ended perfectly.
But when they left, when it all
ended, everyone cried. It was a
mixture of hellos and goodbyes
and wonderful memories.
But we also laughed.
And wished them the best,
Enjoying the mess he's in, Mark Evans
carefully and articulately throws his clay
Chemistry students Shannon McKee and
jennifer Adams try to find the volume of
af? lx 'I
Teresita fStacey Wildmanl, readies herself
for a confrontation with the female lets.
With the bases loaded, Mike Turpin, Kurt
Shipley, Richie laynes, jeff Burrow, Mike
Allen, john lobe, and l. D. lawrence wait for
the tying run to be batted in.
Before school begins on the Dreaded Satur-
day, Colts camp out by their lockers in lams
and enjoy the suspension ofthe dress code.
I WHITE AN
It took Land still takesl a
special breed of person to be a
Bein a Colt re uires lo alt
- to Eiends, to tge Greenyangil
White, and to life.
It demands pride in ourself
and others as well as fove for
family, friends, and Colt
Being a Colt takes a lot.
But we all performed 'the job
And, once a Colt, ALWAYS a
No matter where you go or
what path you follow, you will
always carry the honor of being
an Arlington High graduate.
Honorary yearbook sponsor, Allen
Roberts, escapes from the confusion
momentarily by absorbing the latest top
ten tu nes.
W 5 .,
vb.. S W
Prom goers crouch on the dance floor dur-
ing an enthusiastic rendition of 'Shoutl'
joining his father after a home game,
Charles Patton and Coach john Moore raise
their hoof beats to the Alma Mater.
Kee ing the Colt pride alive, the varsity
footgall team listens to the alma mater after
a disappointing tie to Sam that dashed the
squad s playof hopes.
Following a spirit sparking pep rally, the
downstairs middle hall fal s prey to over
so cons so
CULTS U I e UIHNGS
O O '
E q I
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