Arlington High School - Colt Corral Yearbook (Arlington, TX)
- Class of 1987
Page 1 of 296
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 296 of the 1987 volume:
w 1 i
Q1 TEN TS
Activities ......... 12
Organization ...... 52
Classes .......... 92
Faculty ..... . . . 194
Academics ....... 204
Sports .......... 2 12
Advertising ...... 264
818 W. Park Row
Arlington, Texas 76015
vqyyigssisf it +-'W
Older but Better
As the school year began,
students noticed a change in
their surroundings. Workmen
spent three solid months
remodeling, repainting, and
repairing the old school
building to revitalize and give
it new life.
Since the building first
H1 h is the best school."
opened in 1956, it has grown
along with the city of Ar-
lington itself. As the number
of students increased from
hundreds to more than 2,000
students, the building gained
an additional hall, which was
added to the two-hall original
in 19 .
Along with students enter-
ing high school sophomores
and leaving as seniors three
years later, fads, too, came
and went readily. This con-
tinues even today.
Arlington High has even
seen to emergance of new
policies instigated by state of-
ficials. These policies have
slowly, in some way or other,
helped to reduce the number
of traditions at AHS. Stu-
dents almost witnessed the
passing of one of the greatest
traditions in the form of Colt
County Fair, however, it was
revived after students rallied
together and held one of the
most successful fairs ever.
There remains one thing
that shall not pass from Ar-
lington High. This is the ex-
cellence of our school. lt re-
mains the outstanding school
in Arlington. "Arlington High
is the best school in Ar-
lington," senior Melissa Hub-
bard said."Arlington High is
truly Older but Better.
9 Colt Corral
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Trying to improve the aging school, a workman paints The pride of Arlington High, Little Arlie, returns for his
around the windows as part of the remodeling plan . annual appearance at the Homecoming pep rally.
2 Q at
Greg Glusing Mike McCauley
Seniors thank Mr. Crouch
There is a new age approaching, and this
age will not knowthe great in the
person of M1741 ggac iiamesw Crouch.y1fIThkagQ1lrQ oncel and
n iiei long time principalof our Mr. T
Crouch holds anlhonored place hearts of
the senior class of '87,
Altough we only knew him as sophomores,
we will long remember his traditional "How
sweet it is to be in Colt Countrylnh His rally
- speeches instilled lgrh aextreme desilyeggfonsucceed
at any endeavoifl He always lgl1 T
s students to do theirlvery best, notfyorillyilrfor their
school but also for themselves, 'His amazing T
ability to communicate to students, whether
one-on-one or as an assembled body, showed
his caring and compassion for the youth that
were under his leadership. r
"He was a dedicated man whotgttuly sup- s
flported the students in all we didgflisaid senior T i
p Jason Ankele,'ff'l7hei senior classrlioinQll'87 wishes
to thank Mr. Crouch for all his efforts to make
Arlington High the best school it could possibly
Put and present come together as current Principal Mr. T '
Jerry McCullough and former Principal Mr., James Crouch 1 - ,r,rr -
share a moment during the Homecoming festivities.. r e','
The original school building, erected in 1956, still stands
today, having seen many changes over the years.
OLDER BUT BETTER 3
Older but Better
Times come and go, but
Arlington High remains the
same. AHS boasts a long and
glorious history of en-
thusiastic pride, astounding
spirit, and great traditions.
With many traditions all but
completely forgotten, erased
owed great enthusiasm at
hey also supported fellow
all areas of life at Arl-
or tossed aside, Arlington
High holds fast to the truth
that the spirit of AHS is the
foundation upon which our
school was established.
"Students showed great
enthusiasm at pep rallies.
They also supported fellow
Students dressed in a
spirited fashion to support
their classmates in whatever
organizations or events in
which they participated.
Faculty joined in the spirit,
"getting down" every Friday
in their faculty T-shirts. Colts
cheered for Colts, and thus
for another year that one
special tradition that lasts
forever passes from the
seniors of '87 to the
underclassmen of '88 and
The seniors of '87 hoped
that as times continue to
change the students following
in their footsteps will uphold
the spirit that forms a lasting
bond between everyone who
receives a taste of it and
passes on the spirit as the
greatest tradition at AHS.
Colts old and young alike
classmates in all areas of life
at Arlington High," said
senior Susan Jones.
hold this spirit deep in their
hearts for always.
During Spirit Week, juniors encourage other students to
catch the wave and be an original - be a true colt.
Displaying their spirit for all to see, seniors tell the
world that being a senior ls a "little bit of heaven."
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Brooke Sander Everett Cottrell and Phllllp Johnson Occupying adjacent corners, these two drug stores
study the Elizabethan Age in a senior English class doubled as hang-out spots for AHS stundents in the 50's,
Former students come home
Homecoming usually refers to a gathering of
ex-students of Arlington Highg however, this
year to four generations of graduates, it meant
a special time to be with friends and relatives.
Mrs. Frannie Bearden, a 1911 graduate of
AHS and great-grandmother to senior Todd
Haas, celebrated her 75 year reunion with her
alma mater. Along with Mrs. Bearden, Todd
welcomed back his grandmother Mrs. Cleo
Haas who graduated in 1930.
Keeping the family tradition alive and well,
Todd's father Damon Haas, graduate of the
class of 1959, also joined his mother and
grandmother at the Homecoming pep rally.
Todd graduated in May of 1987 completing
the fourth generation of Arlington A High
graduates in his family and showing that Arl-
ington is Older and still Better.
Reunited as family, Mrs. Frannie Bearden, Mrs. Cleo
Haas, Mr, Damon Haas, and Todd Haas enjoy the
Homecoming pep rally as tour generations of AHS
OLDER BUT BETTER 5
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Staring angrily at each other, Steve Miller and Rachel
Kay present the drama "A Midsummer's Night Dream,"
Spending a quiet moment in peacful solitude, Travis
Ramsey contemplates his future after Arlington High.
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lntrodu tion of new colt
Keeping a watch over the courtyard and all of Arlington
High, Little Arlie is commemorated in a fountain statue.
Gathering into the auditorium, sophomores anxiously
await the beginning of Sophomore Orientation.
As Arlington grew in the 40's and 50's, the
Vandergriffs played an important role in this
growth. Their family also played an important
role at Arlington High. They donated the very
first Arlington High Colt to AHS.
In 1950 Tommy and W.T. Vandergritf
donated the little white colt to the student body
at an assembly. They then announced a contest
to name the colt. The contest was held, the
results were tallied and the name became Little
The Vandergriffs provided funds for the care
of the mascot, the uniforms for the trainers,
and a trailer for transportation to and from the
games. The Vandegriffs keep the tradition in
the family by providing the school with a new
mascot after the old one retires. In recent
years, Little Arlie has not seen an AHS football
game, for a state ruling forbids him to be
present. However, Little Arlie still attends the
Homecoming pep rallies as a special guest.
OLDER BUT BETTER '7
Older but Better
The 86-87 school year saw
many changes. For instance,
last year witnessed the in-
troduction of a new dress
code. Along with the code,
the students also signed a
statement explaining that
they had read the code and
xuld help me as a teacher,
ut lt,S just a waste of time
her and the evaluator."
would follow it. Students
reacted angrily and felt that
this code was an infringement
upon their rights, however,
once the lectures about the
code were finished and the
signed slips were returned,
everyone soon forgot all
about it. "I thought it was
ridiculous to sign those
papers,', junior Trent
Thomas said. "I don't think
about it now," he added.
Another change came
about that brought great
despair to teachers, ad-
ministrators and students
alike. This was the new
'instrument' for evaluation
called the Texas Teacher Ap-
praisal System. Teachers felt
anguish with the 71 point
from complaints about the
system, and students
ultimately experienced the
problems over the system
from the teachers themselves
in the classroom.
"There's no clear cut
definition of an excellent
rating. lf I felt it would help
me as a teacher, then great,
but it's just a waste of time
for the teacher and the
evaluator," Mrs. Carlene
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Mike McCauley Greg Gluslng
Bopping at the hop, Bryan Rumsey and Jan Remmert
strut their stuff to 50's music at the sock hop.
leaping good relationships with parents, sociology
:acher Mrs. Pam Matthews talks with a parent at open
. once popular place on Saturday for kids was the Texan
heatre located where the city hall stands today.
OLDER BUT BETTER 9
Older but Better
To be the best means to
give everything to achieve a
certain goal. To be the best
teacher means to stay longer
and do more than anyone
else. Coach Mike Stovall has
proved himself worthy to be
called the best.
fall is an inspiration to all.
strates a caring attitude
rds the students."
Describing Coach Stovall is
not an easy task, for there
are so many aspects to this
man. He is a strong believer
in the family as a basis to liv-
ing. He also believes every
one should strive to be the
best person possible.
He has dedicated his life to
teaching and helping kids
only as athletes or students
but also as people. He strong-
ly believes one has to be a
person first before he can ac-
complish his goals.
Since coming to AHS in
1969, Coach Stovall has pur-
sued excellence in his
classroom for himself as a
teacher and for his pupils as
students. By supporting the
no-pass-no-play ruling, Coach
Stovall has shown that ob-
taining an education is of ut-
most priority for students.
"Coach Stovall is an in-
spiration to all. He always
demonstrates a caring at-
titude towards the students
through encouragement and
respect for their ideas,"
senior Jerald Caffey said. It
is with these reasons in mind
that the Colt Corral staff
chose Coach Mike Stovall for
the dedication of the '87 Colt
reach their full potential, not
Taking part in Colt County Fair, Coach Stovall gets a pie
in the face while working in the pie throw booth.
Coach Mike Stovall has dedicated his career to helping
young athletes become the leaders of tomorrow's youth.
Coach Mike Stovall advlses the defensive umt dunng a
time-out in the infamous Arlington-Lamar football game.
Participating in Open House, Coach Stovall speaks with
parents concerning their children's grades and behavior.
OLDER BUT BETTER 11
Arlington Hi h School students
have a ways Imeen involved in
school activities. Early students held
their dances in the old g m on
Cooper Street and staged their
iunior and senior plays for the
whole town to view.
A big Homecoming parade once
wound its way down Main Street to
the well in the middle of Main and
Center Streets where a rousing pep
rally got everyone in the mood for
the football game.
Students of '68 let loose to the
Nova's pulsating beat at the Key Club
dance, "Night at the Pub."
Students were still involved in
numerous activities. The maior ac-
tivity, the Colt County Fair, almost
bit the dust this year, but given
one more chance, students rallied
to the cause.
Dances still played the lead role
in the social lives of students. This
year, however, they danced ta
recorded music played by a DJ
rather than that of a live band, as
was popular in the '70's.
Na anger were there parades,
iuniar and senior lays, and senior
trips. These have been replaced by
excellent productions by the drama
department and new "traditions"
such as the Homecoming breakfast.
Taking advantage of fun, excite-
ment, and a chance ta get acquainted,
Jason Ankele, Cami Chestnut, and Tricia
Tully enjoy themselves at the Howdy
ummer - Anything goes
Vacation serves as oatohall for rest, work, travel
Most students had high expectations for
their summer months. Somehow or
another, everything one never had time for
during the school year seemed to get filed
under the excuse, "I'll do it this summer!"
All the impossible dreams of "sleeping 'til
noon," "Losing just a few more pounds,"
"getting a gorgeous tan," "finally passing
geometry," 'igoing to the Bahamas," and
"making mongo big bucks," had chances of
becoming reality during the summer
Senior Tricia Tully set high goals at the
beginning of the summer. "I planned I
would get a lot done this summer, like clean
my room, apply to colleges, make money
for college, but somehow or another time
Despite the realization that summer was
not endless, many students realized goals of
traveling. Summer camps, mission trips,
visiting relatives, and just sight-seeing.
French students, Polly Proctor, Tracy Shuford,
Tricia Tully, Karen Moore, and Micheal Lively
went to Canada for a month to live and study with
Quebec families. Polly explained their agenda.
"Each day," she said, "we went to a college for
language studies. We had four classes totally in
French and then we spent the rest of the day do-
ing French activities."
Senior Joanna Lawson also spent most of her
summer traveling. "This summer," she explained,
"I toured California. I got a gorgeous tan. l was
supposed to make a lot of money for college, but I
didn't. I guess I was too busy tanning."
While some traveled, others stayed home and
went to school or work. Junior Andrew Ailera was
one who did so. "I went to summer school, not
because I had to, but rather to get ahead," Andy
said. "I took Geometry so I could take Algebra Il
my junior year. That way I could get some more
math before college."
Jafuwm ,yds-7 I
ln the Fourth of July parade drumllne members Enjoying the mornin b f '
f Quebec Clt Poll
Michelle Davis, Robin Steinshnider, David Towns P t it i h d 8 teen 0 y' y
and Shawn Prunty line up in preparation to march hall? or S S n t e Wm ow of a youth hostel to blow dry her
down Abram Street.
On a music mission trip to Vancouver, Canada, Bryan
Rumsey performs a skit for a local church youth group.
Catching some rays Scott Wetzel, Kristen Hurder, Dale
Starnes, and Amber Olson float down the Guadalupe
, MHC! I
Spelling out Seniors 87 Kayce Jones Judy Johnson Guinn, Shonda Guess, Leann Stephens, and Cherly Grote
Dlanna Farris Andrea Norris Vickie Morgan Margie enjoy the sun at Tarrant Baptist Encampment.
ack to basics
Fourth grade View of High School World
D'you remember, back in fourth grade, when
you had to write a paragraph about "What I
did in Septemberv?
Yeah, and it always included the standard
stuff about the first day of school. Suppose you
had to write one of those now. What would you
put? Would it be something like this?
I had a lot of fun this September. I was ex-
cited about school beginning. The first day was
hard. I had to go around and find all my new
classes. lgot lost lots.
The week went by fast. On Thursday I went
to school and saw a bunch of kids making other
kids push pennies. I asked someone about it
and they told me this was Howdy Day. They
also said that there was a Howdy Dance Friday
The week after that, they took us out of our
English classes and sent the girls to the library
and the boys to the auditorium. There, they
talked to us and explained about something
called Saturday School. That didn't sound like
fun. It was what happened to people who were
always late to class.
The football games and pep rallies started.
The pep rallies were really fun. We jumped up
and down, clapped our hands and screamed,
"Coltsl" During the month Principal Jerry Mc-
Cullough announced the names of the National
Merit Semifinalists, seniors who did well on the
PSAT. Semifinalists were Scott Limer, Donna
Crider, Will Bell, Robin Lyday, Chris
Throckmorton, and Robin Coffelt.
Sophomores also elected their class officers
- Mike Watts, presidentg Karla Keathley, vice
presidentg Angie Deller, secretaryg Lisa Cope,
girls social chairmang and Craig Patrick, boys
My ,, . .
Senior Blair Admire relishes watching soph Beth Patria Laura Merrill, Melanie Carter, Kathy Richard, and Aria
partake of a Colt tradition, baby food.
King listen intently during the sophomore orientation.
Vice Principal Wendell Lackey explains the new Stu- Sophomore Preston Foster anticipates the race as he
dent Code of Conduct and Saturday School. pushes his penny down the hall on Howdy Day.
p te MN
o . tt.. e
At the sophomore orientation, junior Brian Naughton
remembers how he used to act when he was a sophomore.
lurry of excitement
Homecoming night climaxes day of traditions
Now, who would dress up to go to a football
Well, besides the football players.
And their mothers.
And the refs.
Right. Anyone celebrating Homecoming, as
the Colts did on the night of October 17.
The crowd still retained the energy left over
from the day's activities. They still were
hyped-up from the pep rally, the breakfasts,
and the visits from old friends.
The excited crowd cheered the Colts onto a
good start toward their victory over Haltom for
the first half of the game, and then halftime
But it wasn't one of those ordinary halftimes.
Instead, it was a "Homecoming Halftimeu.
The time to get down to business had come.
ROTC marched onto the field, as did the
sophomore princess, Jer-Leigh Thompson, and
Christie Conley, the junior princess.
The nominees for Homecoming King and
Queen came out and proceeded two-by-two
past the ROTC ranks to the welcoming ap-
plause ofthe crowd,
The nominees were introduced. King
nominees Byron King, Brian Rumsey, Chip
Joslin, Mike Meyer, Kyle Kemp, and Baylor
Witcher awaited the final decision along with
queen nominees Ashley Arnold, Carol Estrada,
Mandy Schaller, Melissa Hubbard, Tammy
Layton, Karen Massengill, and Anne Marie
Finally, reigning king and queen Bob Deller
and Brandee Bush crowned their successors to
The new Homecoming King, Chip Joslin, and
the new Homecoming Queen, Carol Estrada,
stepped forward to receive their crowns.
Then the game came back, and proceeded
on in much the same way it had started. The
Colts put the finishing touches on an already
well-done game and proceeded to vanquish
In other words, the Colts beat Haltom, 24-0.
Newly crowned king and gueen Chip Ioslin and
Carol Estrada exchange the tra itional kiss.
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At the Homecoming breakfast, Student Council
members Aymee Alcorn, Molly Ha wood, Mr. Dillard
Impersonating Haltom's principal, Mr. Allen Roberts Isabel, Kreg Conner, and Amy Peehles set out orange
gives his pessimistic outlook for a Haltom win. juice and doughnuts.
r A if
After receiving their white carnations, sophomore Returning to their alma mater, Mrs. Frannie Bearden
princess nominees Lisa Cope, Angie Deller, Christine and Mrs. Cleo Haas, 1911 and 1930 graduates, relive
loyd, Gail Foster, Karla Keath ey, and Ier-Leigh old memories at the Homecoming pep rally.
Thompson wait to hear the announcement.
Tit iS fob
To the strains of "lsn't She Beautiful" newly crowned
Haltom Homecoming queen Mr. Gerald Brown, and her
quarterback escort, Mrs. Jonella Northcut, thank their
Exes join students in Homecoming festivities
Homecoming came back, as we always knew
it would, as we always know it will. And with it
came the same love and happiness that had
always been present at such events. A few sur-
prises also came, though.
Homecoming started out just like any other
Homecoming, the breakfast for students, facul-
ty, and exes, the interrupted classes -
y'know, basic stuff - until the pep rally
brought some very special guests to our
Mr. Dillard Isabel introduced Todd Haas, a
1987 graduate-to-be. Mr. Isabel also intro-
duced Todd's father, Mr. Daman Haas, a 1959
graduate, Todd's grandmother, Mrs. Cleo
Haas, a 1930 graduate, and Todd's great-
grandmother, Mrs. Frannie Bearden, a 1910-
11 graduate. These four generations of Colts
were the special guests of the Student Council.
Principal Jerry McCullough then introduced
another special guest, Mr. James Crouch, Mr.
McCullough's predecessor as principal. Mr.
Crouch delivered a fiery speech and punc-
tuated it by taking off his shirt and tie to reveal
a Colt T-shirt as he yelled those immortal
words, "How sweet it is to be in COLT
At this point, a very strange occurrence hap-
pened in that gym. We' were transported
through time and space land sanityl to see the
pep rally of our opponents, Haltom.
The faculty presented this "Haltom pep ral-
ly", complete with a cheerleading squad, a drill
team routine, a football team, and even the
crowning of Homecoming Queen Coach Gerald
The whole spectacle ended with a heart-
rending version of Haltom's alma mater, "H-A-
Showing that teachers have spirit also, Miss Julie
Adams dresses for the occasion at the Halloween pep rally.
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Puzzled by Demetrius lBret Matthewsl and Lysander's Making a special appearance at the Halloween pep rally,
lSteve Millerl adoration of Helena lSara Wetzell, Hermia a green dinosaur helps the junior class express their spirit.
lRachel Kayl gives vent to her outrage.
Mk Mc ly
lair for dramatios
Student life centers on play, football, Halloween
The month of October not only brought Trying to make everyone happy only
with it the usual stuff - autumn, Hallo- resulted in making everyone totally
ween, first report cards - but it also miserable.
brought a variety of stuff for people to do to
stay out of trouble.
First of all, there were football games and
pep rallies. The pep rallies gave people a
reason to get up on Friday mornings, and
the football games gave them a reason to
get out of the house on Friday nights. The
pep rallies got the blood pumpin' and the
games kept it movin', whether the Colts won
Then along came the play. On the even-
ing of Oct. 30 and the afternoon and even-
ing of Nov. 1, the drama department staged
Shakespeare's comedy, "A Midsummer
Comedy was the right word for it. Bet-
ween HeIena's being dragged all over town
trying to gain Demetrius' affections and the
Craftsmen's interesting performance, the
audience never stopped laughing. And then
there was the little nutcake called Puck,
Cast members included Rodney Ross,
Scott Schoenecker, Steve Miller, Brett Mat-
thews, Kip Yates, Anne McConnell, Rachel
Kay, Sara Wetzel, Nicole Case, Henry
Stone, Chris Cauthern, Paul Lutz, John
Kelley, Dave Loggins, Israel Unger, Tom
Martin, Clay Hummer, Karyn Lester,
Amelia Rothenhoefer, Irene White, Cassan-
dra Williams, Jennifer Willett and Adrianne
Rachel, who played Hermia, said after-
wards, "We had a lot of fun putting it on,
even though it was hard workf'
Then along came Halloween, This is the
annual time of year when people are bom-
barded by both big and little kids begging for
treats. The rather large area surrounding
Colt Country offered a large selection of
haunted houses with at which to get scared
silly, and the senior class offered a Hallo-
ween dance for those less brave.
Performing at Jamboree, the AHS choir sings a medley
of western songs in celebration of the Sesquicentennial.
The senior class demonstrates school spirit by encourag-
ing Colts to Rock 'n' Roll over LHS during Spirit Week.
AUT FESTI ITIES
Activity-filled November commands attention
Ever notice how no one ever really notices
the coming of November?
And even when they do notice, they usually
see it as part of the blur leading from the Hallo-
ween - uh - festivities to the Christmas--
Yet while itls happening, people stand up
and take notice.
For example, Colts noticed Spirit Week. This
pre-Lamar game celebration gave
the Colts yet another chance to show off that
winning spirit as only they can. The week con-
sisted of days such as "Beach Lamar" day,
which called for beach attire, and "No Sweat
Lamar" day, which meant sweats of all sizes,
shapes, and colors.
Friday of Spirit Week brought the hall
decorating contest. Each class got a hall and
had to decorate it spiritedly. The sophomores
had the back hall, and decorated it as 'LA Colt
Heaven." The senior class got the ever-
congested middle hall and decorated it in the
theme "Rock-n-Roll Over Lamar," and
featured a barrage of musical notes and record-
shangin' all over the place. The junior class,
with the theme "Colt Classicn overflowing from
the front hall, won the contest. Their hallway
assaulted the eyes with all kinds of green and
white "Colt" cans and green and white waves
People also noticed the choir Jamboree. This
annual variety show drew large crowds to a
massively festive salute to Texas for its 150th
birthday. The choir entertained the audience to
a big night of singing and dancing.
Cap and gown orders also came to the atten-
tion of the Colts. The senior class paid their
bucks and put in their orders for those funny-
looking square caps and the long, flowing white
robes that would later help symbolize twelve
long years of hard work.
The Colts also made themselves aware of
the annual senior magazine sales. Only the
seniors sold them, but they made especially
sure no one felt left out by using such phrases
as, "Would you like to buy a magazine
subscription?,' After the end of the sales, they
lwhoever "they" arel announced the name of
the top-selling senior, Ginger Prickitt.
In an incredible attempt to draw some atten-
tion to themselves, the yearbook staff took
orders for annuals. The result? Well, you're
holding one right now, so we must've sold a
Proud to be Colts, the varsity football team jams down
the senior class's musical center hallway.
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Chamber Singers Kayce Jones, Russ Taylor, and Susan
Jones perform at the choir Jamboree.
Winning Honorable Mention, the band and orchestra
hall shows off the musical students' spirit,
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"Who are ya gonna call? Scrooge Busters!!!" warns
students to have the giving spirit and takes second place in
the door decorating contest.
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First snow kindles hopes for white Christmas
"Dashing through the snow."
and consuming all the information teachers
tried to cram in before the Christmas
What snow? This, my boy, is Texas.
out at the Christams Dance, juniors Darren
Ward, and Steve Walters enjoy the music.
Well we did actually have snow one night.
Senior Amy Agee describes how surprised
she was. "I was at church making fruit
baskets, and all of a sudden I looked outside
and it was snowing. So, of course, I stopped
what I was doing and ran outside and played
It was a Thursday night, and of course,
the snow was gone by Friday noon. But it
was snow. It gave us hope of actually having
a white Christmas.
lt was only a hope, but then what is life
Anyway, the Colts went on with
Christmas life even without much snow
lalthough most spent Thursday night hum!
min' balls of the stuff at each other and then
spent Friday getting over colds that resulted
from getting hit by itl. Days were divided
between last minute Christmas shopping
holidays. However students still managed to
keep that infinite Colt Christmas spirit alive.
The senior class sponsored a Christmas
dance - yet another time for the school to
get together outside of schooltime. The at-
tire of the evening was casual blue jeans
with any land everyl possible kind of green
and red sweat shirts.
The Student Council sponsored the an-
nual door decorating contest. To a person
walking down the halls, the scene was
frightening. The halls were decked with
boughs of holly, miles of ribbons, sheets of
paper, a few dozen size 154 stockings, and
even a large jalapeno with blinking lights.
The winners? Mr. John Robison's second
period special education class. They won by
transforming their door into a fireplace from
which a 3-D life-sized plus Santa Claus was
Shawn Spiegel, Deanna McGraw, and Susan Campbell
sort, organize, and count many cans for the Christmas
FBLA canned food drive.
HECE members Irene Brown and Sondra Markum serve
refreshments to participants in the Big Brother, Big Sister
Chris Henderson and Nea Vikstrom organize cans for Michelle Morgan collects money from Ron Biles, Doug
the Student Council in Mrs. Oleta Thrower's second period Cassidy, and Richie Phillips as contributions to Mrs. Lou
Baker's classes' Good Samaritan Shoe Fund.
Colts help keep Yuletide Cheer, spirit alive
Christmas is a time of giving, sharing, and
caring. Some of us get so wrapped up in
Christmas shopping, though, we often forget
the true meaning of Christmas.
Well, the Colts sure didn't forget. Numerous
groups and clubs donated gifts, food, and
money so that others might have joyous
Mr. Terry Stewart's Spanish I classes made
pinatas. At their Christmas party, the students
voted which one to break. The remaining
pinatas went to the children's wards in local
Cosmetology students visited a senior
citizen's home, where they sang carols and ex-
changed gifts. HECE served refresments at a
Big Brothers, Big Sisters skating party. FBLA
collected canned food for a family whose father
was hospitalized over Christmas.
Mrs. Lou Baker collected for her Shoe Fund.
The money she gathered went to the Good
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Samaritans, a charity that helps needy families.
Mrs. Baker's students collected 51,700 for the
Samaritans. "Every year I'm impressed and
touched by the students, efforts to contribute
so much of themselves to benefit others," Mrs.
Mrs. Sheron Gore's classes gave to the
Humane Society. "When we consider how
much joy animals give us," Mrs. Gore said, "it
is a pleasure to support an organization that
cares for animals."
The Neighborhood Resource Center receiv-
ed donations from Mrs. Pam Matthews'
classes, which made stockings filled with toys
and clothing for underpriveleged children. The
students distributed the stockings at a
Christmas party. "I have worked with adults at
many charities before," Mrs. Matthews said,
"but I have found that teens are the most
generous of all."
Proudly showing off his prize-winning pinata, sophomore
Jason Rudder enjoys the Spanish Club Christmas party in
Mr. Terry Stewart's room.
ringing in new year
Exams face students' return from holiday
Monday, January 5, 1987 the return
from the holidays. lt's amazing what two weeks
of relaxation can do for a person. All of the trig
formulas, history dates, English authors, and
geometry proofs somehow vanished from the
memories of all students alike. What was fresh
on their minds instead was skiing down slopes
at Crested Butte, Grandma's pumpkin pie, the
trip to see relatives in New York, and the
wonderful feeling Christmas leaves behind . . .
However, these warm memories soon had to
be pushed aside as exams approached. Last
minute cramming took on a new meaning as
students and teachers alike tried to prepare for
the testing. A new exam schedule relieved the
tension some though. Senior Claudia Buisson
said, "I thought the exam schedule was very
fair. It was good for me because my hard
classes were spread out and I didn't have too
much pressure. I liked getting out at 11:30
Even after exams, things stayed pretty ex-
citing. In response to a debt reduction proposal
from Mrs. Willene Brown's sixth period
economics class, Senator Phil Gramm visited
the school. The entire senior class along with
some privileged underclassmen gathered in the
auditorium to listen and ask questions concern-
ing the Gramm-Rudman Bill. Overall, students
were impressed. Senior Leimira Lyman com-
mented, 'Ll thought Phil Gramm was an im-
pressive speaker - he didnit get tripped up on
the long questions, was informed on every
issue, took a definite stand, and didn't beat
around the bush."
January also brought unseasonably warm
weather. Students hung up their long winter
coats and started wearing short sleeves again
as temperatures soared to the seventies. Many
students took advantage of the nice weather
and had picnics in the courtyard and decided to
walk instead of drive to lunch.
At the Military Ball Chuck Gill, Connie Palmer, Mary At a special assembly, Senator Phil Gramm discusses the
Linsett, Brett Gorwin, Alicia Taylor, and Jalise Sutton per- Gramm-Rudman bill with the senior class.
form their rendition of the Congo line.
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Catching an early case of spring fever, students take ad-
vantage ofthe warm weather and walk to lunch.
Taking first in the Shakespearean reading contest, senior
Steve Miller performs forthe judges.
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Taking her American history exam, junior Stacy
Beasley begins the process of bubbling in the answers.
The Don Painter photographer positions the early risers Doing the jitterbug, Tricia Tully enjoys herself as
of the French Club to have their group picture taken. Johnny Parker and Mandy Schaller swing to the music.
7A t wig
Mike McCauley 1
Ginger Dickens gives a smiling Sean Prunty a Valogram T
and Carnation from his sweetheart for Valentine's Day. 3
Bopping at the Valentine Dance, Melissa Hubbard and l
Robert Bigham take a stroll down the dancing lane. '
A concerned Mn. LaNelle Morgan watches medics Mrs.
Sheron Gore and Mrs. Sandra Campbell prepare to lift an
injured Mr. John Moore off the court during the student-
faculty volleyball game.
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Colts gain money with dance, volleyball game
February followed on the heels of January
iso what else is new?l, and with it came a bar-
rage of dances, sales, and other fun-inspiring
The Student Council-sponsored Sock Hop
drew large crowds and proved a big success.
The D-J played mostly '50's-style Rock-n-Roll,
but he stuck some Top 40 in there also.
"Everybody boogied," senior Trent Thomas
said. "I hope we have another one like it."
Student Council hosts announced the Valen-
tine's sweethearts, who were elected during the
previous week. The sophomores chose Angie
Deller and Jon Bates, and the juniors chose
Christy Conley and Ross Talkington. Karen
Massengill and Kyle Kemp took the titles for
the senior class.
For St. Valentine's Day, the Student Council
sold carnations and Val-o-Grams for 31.50.
Council members delivered the Val-o-Grams
during second period on the Friday before
The choir sponsored a chili supper and auc-
tion. The Booster Club got local businesses to
donate their services for the auction, which was
held after the dinner and a performance by the
choir. The profits raised helped support the
choir's trip to Corpus Christi.
Orchestra sponsored an Orchestra Night for
all the junior high orchestras in Arlington.
Members helped the junior highs prepare for
their upcoming UIL competitions.
The senior class sponsored a student-faculty
volleyball game. The confident student team
took on and beat the enthusiastic but tired
faculty team 12-15, 15-9, 15-13 in the competi-
tion in the big gym. Mr. Gerald Brown said of
the contest, "I thought it promoted good
student-teacher morale. Anyway, it was a lot of
At the balloon booth, sophomore Aymee Alcorn per-
sonallzes a balloon for a customer at the Colt County Fair.
Students rally together to keep endangered fair
People have an amazing tendency to take
things for granted.
Or at least until they are threatened with the
loss of those special traditions. Then they
realize just how important traditions are. Such
was the case with the Colt County Fair.
Viscious rumors started circulating sometime
around January that AHS might not be having
the Colt County Fair. Due to a low attendance
rate, last year's fair lost money. For a while the
issue was up in the air, until, finally, an
ultimatim came. If 30 per cent of the school
population was sold in tickets before the fair, it
would happen. If not, a talent show fyawnl
would be held in its place.
Well, the student body rallied together and
sold nearly twice the required amount. Senior
Tricia Tully said, "I was really excited to see
how everyone pulled together to carry on a
great Colt tradition." On March 6 the fair open-
ed and once again tradition was held intact.
An aura of excitement and triumph filled the
air when the fair opened. Classes and clubs
went all out to support the fair. There were all
kinds of activities, including the sophomore
class's traditional cake walk, balloon sale and
picture taking booth. The junior class held the
Junior Jam and hosted the pie throw - the
ultimate chance for students to vent their
frustrations at their favoritel?l teachers. Other
booths ranged from a "Pinata smash" by the
Spanish Club to a car smash by ROTC.
Perhaps the best attended event of the even-
ing, however, was the Senior Saloon. Serving
as "masters of ceremonies" were Mike Meyer,
Greg CdeBaca, and John Kelly. John spent the
entire evening trying to teach Mike and Greg
the "proper" way to MC, while Mike and Greg
labored to maintain their constant state of cool.
It was a chance for seniors to show off their
talent. Entries included everything from 50's
dances to ballet, as well as rapping and comedy
Long-awaited Week provides time for sun, rest
Two thousand people sat on the edges of their
seats, waiting. . .
They waited for that much-needed rest, that long-
deserved break in the basic drudgery of school, that
week-long party dreaded by the residents of such
popular areas of the world as Daytona Beach,
Munich, and South Padre Island right here in Texas:
Junior Brice Yingling said of this annual madness,
"lf you've got something planned, Spring Break is
the time. Don't just stay home and relax - unless
that's your plan."
Officially Spring Break started at 8:30 a.m. on
Monday, March 16, 1987, but to its participants, it
started with the 3:25 bell on the Friday before.
For many members of the German Club, though,
it started at 2:55 that afternoon as their American
Airlines DC-10 took off from DFW Airport bound for
Frankfurt, West Germany. They joined Herr William
Fink in his annual pilgrimage to that historical coun-
try. Their ten-day tour took them around that nation,
as well as Austria and Switzerland, learning about
the land and people native to the area.
"We learned alot about Deutschland,"
sophomore Alicia Westcot explained, "and we found
out just how little Americans know about other parts
of the world. Every one of the people over there
knew a thousand times more English than l did
Of course, as soon as some left school, they grabb-
ed their swimsuits and piled into whatever would get
them there and cruised south - Padre.
Sophomores, juniors, and seniors alike swarmed
down to that endlessly crowded stretch of Texas
beach to spend their all-too-short week lying around
on the beach catching rays.
Brice went to Padre with a group of friends. "This
is the place to be. Everyone should see this at least
once - hopefully more - in their lives. No worries,
no rules, and best of all, no parents."
And of course, still others spent their time here in
"Home, sweet Arlington," making money or just
hangin' out. Six Flags opened up so these few had
someplace to work and keep themselves occupied.
On a journalism trip to New York City Senior Tammy
Speer and her advisor, Mrs. Phyllis Forehand enjoy the
honor of meeting Mr. Bob Brown, ABC's 20120
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After visiting Oklahoma Baptist University Seniors
Joanna Lawson, Jason Ballou, and Rachel Barrett stop at a
historical sight to stretch their legs.
- I i ' While visiting the Torture Museum in Rosenburg, West
5 . Germany, Mr. William Fink simulates the harsh punishment
for traffic violators and litterbugs.
Exploring l Roman Aqueduct in Segovia, Spain, Jason
Gonzales and Ken Glass take a rest from the sight-seeing
Tom Hussey Terry Stewart
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-'1 man Tour guide, Mike Noulte, as he test flies his toy
Rachel Bmw helicopter,
FFICIALLY SPRI G
Change of seasons brings in new student leaders
Yeah, right. A little late, and a little too tasteless.
The phone call that came near the end of fourth
period Monday, April 20, resulted in somebody com-
ing over the intercom and saying something like,
"The fire department has asked us to clear the
building to see how fast our evacuation speed is."
Uh-Huh. Two words flashed through 2,200 minds
- bomb threat.
Of course, people took their own sweet time get-
ting the heck out of the building. And once they got
out, they got to stand around for an hour and a half.
At the advice of the police and several school ad-
ministrators, many students just went home for the
day. The majority however hung around to go back
to sixth period and hear Mr. Jerry McCullough come
over the P.A. with the real story this time.
Someone had phoned in a bomb threat, Mr. Mc-
"I am offering a S500 rewardf' he went on to say,
"for any information leading to the arrest and con-
viction of the person or persons responsible." Before
the end of the day the culprit stepped forward . . ..
On a calmer note, April also brought Student
Council members the chance to develop some new
friendships. Twice a week they volunteered their
time to help severely retarded children at Veda
Knox school. They spent the morning hour reading,
painting, and merely interacting with the children.
Consequently they learned something about
themselves as well.
"I really like working with the little kids," Kreg
Konner said, "I really get a feeling of satisfaction
when I get a reaction from them."
During this month the student body planned
ahead for the next year as they held their elections
for '87-88 Student Council officers. Every possible
inch of wall space was plastered with posters and
leaflets urging students to vote for this candidate or
that one. Matt Bane topped off a creative campaign
by sporting such caricatures of Matt as Mr. Spock,
"Matt Headroom," and even a sheepdog.
Rolling the ball back and forth, Student Council member,
John Kelley, and "Herbie" play a modified version of
Looking for clear wall space, Matt Bane and David
Enjoying the relaxing motion of the swing, Veda Knox Weinstein search for the right spot to hang "The Halls Are
student Nicole drowses off in senior Teresa Smith's lap. Alive With the Sound of Matthew" poster.
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Literally dancing the night away, Seniors David Perkins
WENT W CMN,
A C P. f A and Kandy Kobb bee-bop at the all-night dance-a-thon.
Caught in the act! Eric Clayton plasters his ad for the
vice-presidency right across Matt Bane's Pee Wee Herman
At the banquet Seniors Damon Graham, Amy Peebles,
and sophomore Gail Foster sample the nouvelle salad.
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At the awards ceremony nomlnee Tommy Bates con- ln their chartered helicopter Ginnie Warlord and Mark
gratulates Mike Meyer on being named Mr. AHS. Funderburk arrive in style to the Hyatt Regency.
Enjoying the crisp night air, Jerald Caffey, Shonda
Guess, Kyle Lanningham, and Jeanna Fuston take a car-
UXES 'N TAFFETA
Sparing no expense, seniors don evening attire
Prom . . . preparations began in the fall with
the magazine sales. After less than satisfactory
results, wild rumors circulated that tickets
would be as much as 560. However, successful
fundraisers such as a faculty volleyball game
and the Senior Saloon quickly dispelled those
rumors and put the tickets at an affordable S20
ln about February, girls started looking for
that perfect dress and hoping that "perfect"
guy would hurry up and ask them. Hours of
thought went into such important decisions of
whom to go with, what to wear and what to do
afterwards. Finally after months of planning,
agonizing, saving, shopping, and waiting, April
25th - prom night - came in all its glory.
Wearing tuxes and ties, guys picked up their
dates about 5 p.m. They then went through the
traditional poses so mom and dad could cap-
ture the pinning of the boutonniere, and the
opening of the car door on Kodak. Couples ar-
rived at the Hyatt in every type vehicle im-
aginable - rented limos, dad's borrowed car,
VW bugs, and, as Ginnie Warford did, in a
"Since we couldn't get a silver limo," Ginnie
explained, "my boyfriend and l chartered a
helicopter. lt picked us up at 7 p.m. and flew us
all over Dallas. We finally landed right in front
of the Hyatt at about 8 p.m. lt was so much
Regardless though of how they managed to
get there, once they did couples stepped into a
real dream world of romance. Glowing
candlelight and hanging chandeliers set the
mood for an elegant dinner of beef burgundy
and nouvelle salad. After dinner the David Tar-
rance Award was presented to Don Landry,
Carl Clements, and Amy Peoples for their ex-
tra dedication and school spirit given to their
class. After the ceremony the fun really began.
The music started and seniors hit the dance
floor. What a night to remember.
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CHA TED EVENING
Night in lap of luxury creates special memories
Memories that's what made prom so
special. Long after the corsages were faded
and the dresses were forgotten, seniors will
remember those special details and funny
moments about prom that made it so special.
For instance, who will forget the wonderful
organic salad that, no matter how hard one
tried, could not be cut with a fork?
Senior Will Bell said, "I loved the interesting
names the menu came up with for the food.
The nouvelle salad was especially
Or who could forget all the worrying and
preparation that went into making prom so
remarkable. "I saw my dress in a store and fell
in love with it" senior Cheryl Grote said. "I
pleaded with my mom, then finally got the
dress. I worried about not getting it on time
because I ordered it late. Luckily, it arrived 15
days earlier than expected. The only bad thing
about a prom dress is that you only wear it
Or who could forget Principal Jerry Mc-
Cullough cutting loose on the dance floor, or
just the crowdedness of the dance floor?
"It was really crowded on the dance floor. I
kept getting stepped on. The floor should have
been bigger, but overall it was really fun,"
Brooke Menton said.
Or who could forget the wonderful feeling of
seeing all one's friends and reliving old times?
Senior Raschelle Richey said, "The best thing I
will always remember about our prom was just
getting to see and talk to some of my old
friends from junior high. We all went our
separate ways, but at prom it was just like old
times. We laughed and talked and basically just
had a wonderful time."
Or who will forget that wonderful sense of
freedom? "I remember feeling that the whole
night belonged to me," Carol Estrada said.
"There were no restrictions, no curfews. It
gave such a feeling of freedom." Whatever
the memories were, they were what made
prom so special. It symbolized so much to so
many . . . The end of the senior year, a chance
to dress up, a time to be with good friends, as
well as a time to simply have a great time . . .
which is exactly what the class of '87 did.
Striking a pose, Whitney Smith pulls back her hair and As only true Texans can, prom goers kick up their heels
cuts loose to the pulsating beat of the song. to the familiar strains of "Cotton Eyed Joe."
ln the limelight of the stage, Senior Jennifer Leonard
and date Shelby Rogers cut loose to the hard beat.
With a black felt cowboy hat, Joe Paruszewski and Tif-
fany King share a romantic moment on the dance floor.
Greg Gluslng Greg Glusing
Taking advantage of free space on the dance floor,
Launa Ryan and Brian Withaeger boogie down to the
Shaking hands with Ms. Darla McCormick, Brent Gault
accepts the DAR award for his outstanding citizenship,
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Senior sponsor Julie Adams presents Lindsay Mounce a
coursage after Lindsay won the Junior Women's Club
Scholarship at the assembly.
Extending his warmest wishes, Mr. Randy Garmon
presents band member Launa Ryan with the Neil Harr-
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Fingers clasped, retired Principal James Crouch and Announcing the yearbook dedication, editor Jerald Caf-
Mrs. Crouch sing the familiar notes of the Alma Mater. fey presents Coach Mike Stovall a balloon bouquet.
As graduation nears, assembly honors many
Senior Assembly it brought graduation into
the light of reality as seniors, family, and friends
gathered to honor those special students who excell-
ed. An aura of ceremony prevailed as seniors donn-
ed their Sunday best as they took part in con-
gratulating their peers at the assembly. The Senior
Slide Show was first on the agenda at the assembly.
Friends shared laughter and tears as they viewed
numerous shots of the fun they had over the past
three years. After the slide show ended, the official
Numerous students received special scholarships
and awards during the evening. Ann Christianson
and Peter Fortenbaugh both received PTA Council
Scholarships. Jason Ankele received the Dora
Nichols Scholarship and Bill Lace was presented
with the Alan Saxe Scholarship. Tommy Bates,
Jeana Fuston, Monte Horst, and Melissa Hubbard all
received the AHS PTA Scholarships. Debbie South
received the AHS PTA Cultural Arts Award. Carl
Clememnts received a scholarship from the Arl-
ington Men's Garden Club. Art student Anne
Gregorson was presented with the Joyner Award
from the Arlington Art Association. Mr. Gary Burton
presented Tammy Layton with the Optimist Scholar-
ship. Karen Massingill received a scholarship from
the Downtown Rotary Club.
A highlight of the evening was the announcement
of the Colt Coral yearbook dedication. After listing
his numerous qualifications and characteristics,
Jerald Caffey presented Coach Mike Stovall with a
balloon bouquet and the honor of the dedication.
Who's Who Awards and the listing of the Top Ten
helped lead up to the suspense of the winners of the
Fielder Awards. Mr. Robert Fielder, founder of the
Award, recognized the nominees and finally an-
nounced Mike Meyer and Carol Estrada as the two
recipients of the prestigious award.
The ceremony concluded with the singing of the
RFACI A G EMOTIONS
'Remember Me' provides theme for Vespers
Straightening collars, adjusting caps and tassels
. . . both were part of the last minute preparations
seniors made while waiting for the Vespers Service
to begin. Watches were synchronized and at exactly
6 p.m. the orchestra and band began to play "Pomp
and Circumstance" signaling the long line of white-
robed seniors to begin their processional march into
After the seniors arrived at their seats, Carol
Estrada opened the ceremony with the Invocation.
The Senior Choir Ensemble then followed with the
moving song "The Hands of Time." Mike Meyer
introduced the theme of Vespers which was the
senior song, "Don't You Forget About Me." During
his speech, "Before the Fact," Mike asked the
audience to remember the childhood story of "the
little train that thought it could" as they looked to
their future. Mrs. Mary Beth Ward in her speech
"Counting the Daysi' urged seniors to be champions
and to always believe in themselves. Evan Brook's
speech "l've Seen the Future," applauded the
accomplishments of the '87 seniors. Relating her
struggle to find and then understand the words of
the senior song, Mrs. Billie Nelson, in her speech
"Don't You Forget About 'Me'," urged students to
cherish the family, friends, teachers, and personal
characteristics that helped them arrive at the point
of graduation. Ted Robertson finished the line of
speakers with his speech, "Turning the Tassel." In
prose, he paralled the first step of a child to the final
step across the graduation stage.
After the speeches Kayce Jones sang "The Way
We Were.', After the applause mellowed out, Karen
Massingill dismissed the service with the
Benediction. As the music cued them to rise, the
senior class filed out of the auditorium.
Once outside the caps came off and the cameras
started flashing as friends and family went around
hugging all those special people who had made high
school life so memorable, Emotions were definitely
high as seniors realized how close they were to
actually graduating - just one more week.
Positioning themselves, the Seniors of '87 make last Making sure it lies flat, Sondra Cartwright helps Mike
minute preparations before they file into Texas Hall.
Allen readjust his graduation cap.
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As Brad Putman and Jeff Banules search the crowd,
Julie Popp with a tear-stained face embraces Joanna
Lawson in a hug.
Beginning the recessional, Cari Duckett and Karen
Massingill walk triumphantly out of the auditorium.
Performing an a group one final time, the Senior choir
members sing "The Hands of Time."
Speaking about "Turning the Tassel," Ted Robertson
addresses the senior class on their accomplishments.
As the seniors wait for the official signal to process in, U n Princi al Jer McCullou h's official word Tom-
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Mrs. Jamie Jackson adjusts Rhonda Welch's tassel. my Bates changes his tassel with the rest of his class.
Arms uplifted in victory, Baylor Witcher triumphantly
walks off stage with diploma tightly clasped in hand.
Fingers elapsed in the traditional horseshoe position,
seniors sing the Alma Mater as a class one final time.
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With a smile Shannon Hill walks across the stage and ac-
cepts her diploma from Principal Jerry McCullough.
Valedictorian Scott Limer encourages seniors to set
goals as they "climb up the mountain."
, ,iz 'J
URNING OF TASSELS
Proclaimed graduates, seniors get diplomas
Five hundred sixty-seven capped-and-gowned
seniors stood in two lines outside the main meeting
hall at the Arlington Convention Center, waiting for
Mrs. LaNelle Morganls watch to read "3:0Of'
Finally the doors opened and the two columns fil-
ed into the meeting hall where they made their way
to their specially reserved seats right up in front of
When the entire class of 1987 had entered and
stood before the stage, John Kelley took the podium
and gave a brief invocation. Bill Neaves followed
him, acknowledging the members of the district ad-
ministration who were present and introducing Dr.
Kenneth Greene, assistant superintendent, who
delivered a brief greeting to the graduating class.
Chip Joslin introduced Salutatorian Byron King
and Valedictorian Scott Limer, whose speech talked
of manls never-ending climb up the mountain of life.
Brent Gualt led the audience in the most mean-
ingful song of the day, the Alma Mater.
Getting on to the real reason why these people
were gathered together, Karen Massengill intro-
duced Principal Jerry McCullough. Mr. McCullough
said that there was one phrase which summed up all
that these graduating seniors had accomplished:
"Will the class of 1987 please stand up."
The electricity present in that room transferred to
sound as a wild cheer went up, briefly cutting Mr.
McCullough off. He then delivered the short speech
that ended with the words they had all waited for:
"At this time, you may now change your tassels."
Then the seniors went to the stage to receive their
diploma covers and shake Principal McCullough's
hand as Mrs. Willene Brown, Mrs. Pam Matthews,
Mrs. Sandra Campbell, and Mr. Dillard Isabel called
out their names.
After all had returned to their seats, the Colt
Choraliers performed, "You'll Never Walk Alone."
Carol Estrada gave the Benediction, and the
seniors left the hall. They had "accomplished their
first goal," as Scott Limer had put it, and were ready
to go on to another.
AYI G GOOD-BYES
With documents in hands, graduates give hugs
With bulbs flashing and music playing, the
long line of seniors recessed out of the
auditorium. Faces revealed contrasting emo-
tions. Some were smiling, some laughing,
others were crying, while still others seemed to
be comtemplating the future. Yet whatever
emotion they conveyed, the graduating class
was united for one last time in a general sense
As the graduates walked down the hall to
receive their actual diplomas, row leader
teachers urged them to begin removing their
caps and gowns. Entering a white room, they
tossed their robes to waiting Josten
Graduates then walked to appropriate tables
to collect their official documents of gradua-
tion. Checking to make sure their names were
spelled correctly, ex-seniors were overwhelmed
as they realized that slim sheet of paper
represented twelve years of their life.
A warm breeze greeted the seniors as they
walked into the evening air. Graduates dashed
around receiving and giving congratulations to
all their peers. People everywhere were em-
bracing, crying, and laughing as they realized
the class of 1987 would soon be going its
Newly proclaimed graduates, Michelle Davis and Steve
Davis eagerly walk to receive their official diplomas.
Hands clasped in a congratulatory handshake, Terry
Treadwell accepts the warm wishes of family and friends.
Following the line of graduates, Andria Flowers hands As Julie Keifer waits for the line to move on, Doug
her graduation gown to the waiting J osten representatives. Hooper accepts Mrs. Gay Anderson's warm wishes.
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Outside of the auditorium, Brad Leatherwood and Jack
Hattendorf congratulate each other as official graduates.
Clubs and organizations were
few in number, but big in par-
ticipation in the earlier days of
Arlington High. Nearly
everyone in school belonged to
Future Homemakers of
America, Future Farmers of
America, choir, or band.
They were nearly all loyal,
hard working members, too.
Hours were spent attending
state and local meetings, going
to workshops, or performing for
The drum corps stirs up the crowd at a
Organizations today differ
from those of yesteryear mainly
in number. Students have such a
wide choice that participation is
usually divided among several
Activities included competing
in area and state contests,
where several groups did ex-
tremely well this year. Many
clubs worked hard during the
year to raise money for
Students found clubs attrac-
tive from a social standpoint as
a time to meet with friends and
enjoy high school life.
Jo Kilde hosts the Future
Homemakers of America booth at the
John Vont Slot
ends SC meetings
At 10:25 every Friday
morning at the close ofthe
Student Council's parliamentary
discussion, John Vant Slot
waves his hand in the air until
someone acknowledges him.
"What John?" sighs the
council member. He knows what
"I make a motion to adjourn
this meeting," John bellows.
Almost every representative
yells back a "yea," although
there are a few "nays," Senior
representative John Vant Slot
not only carries the title of the
"official meeting ender," he also
carried a large load of
"I wanted to be involved in
Student Council because I feel it
is the heart of the school," John
said. John has been involved in
Council projects such as the
spirit committee, dance
committee, Chamber of
Commerce, PTA relations, the
can food drive, SADD iStudents
Against Drunk Drivingl, and the
John helped organize the
PTA membership drive iuthat
took forever"l. He also worked
on the Colt County Fair
committee, and participated in
the American Cancer Society's
"Coach lDilland Isabell is
incredibly dedicated and
unselfish, he's really taught me a
lot," John said.
John feels that student
government has helped him gain
leadership skills and experience
for college next year.
"Student Council is the best
thing to come along since
chocolate chip cookies," John
Mandy Schaller, Molly Hayword,
Mike Meyer, David Perkins and, Damon
Graham separate flowers for Valentine's
54 STUDENT COUNCIL
Student Council sponsor, Mr. Dillard
Isabel, discusses the sock-hop dance with
member Evan Brooks.
Ginger Dickens, "Queen Senior" walks
proudly as students bow down behind her.
President Mike Meyer leads the soph
orientation with a big AHS "Colts!"
itudent Council members include lfront rowi Mandy Schaller, Beth Patria, Tammy
Uelch, Dawne Waddle, Amy Alcorn, Kelley Shipley, Charr Self, Teresa Smith, Melissa Hub-
lard, tsecond rowl Tim Welch, Tammy Dunlap, Jeff McMickle, Jennifer Adams, Amy
Weebles, Wendy Saxman, Molly Hayward, Allison Hill, Shelley Shouse, Mike Leathers, tthird
'owl Cliff Bowman, Cami Chestnut, Angie Deller, Jennifer Hilton, John Kelley, Mike Meyer,
Brian Naughton, Ginger Dickens, tfourth rowi Shelley Michener, John Vant Slot, David
Perkins, Mike Watts, Evan Brooks, Damon Graham, and Kreg Conner.
All play and no
work? Not exactly.
"I used to think
Student Council was
a class that you
could relax and
f i n i s h s o m e
It's given me a
student body really
wanted to have the
fair. The Council
fought to keep the
tradition alive by
posting signs, which
read "save the fair"
homework in," com- Oll . . . It S throughout the
mented senior school and
representative realllf been community.
Ginger Dickens. "I Iewafdlng, After the Council
was wrong." This
Council kept busy
Night, dances, Sadie
Spirit Week, Val-o-Grams and com-
munity volunteer work.
After learning the Colt County
Fair might be cancelled because of
"lack of interest," senior Evan
Brooks sent out a survey concern-
ing the fair. When the results were
tallied, the Council realized that the
pulled off a suc-
cessful fair, they
began other projects
such as the Knox
m e m b e r s
volunteered to meet
at the school for the retarded
children and interacted with the
children during second period.
"It's given me a better outlook
on life working with kids that aren't
as privileged. It's really been
rewarding," sophomore Dawne
I sl X
Student Council member Evan Brooks
delivers a val-ogram to Heather Gist.
I sits it
French Club mem-
bers went from one ex-
treme to the other in
their social activities for
the year. They started
the year with a casual
picnic and ended with a
party was the
best, because it
Dinners were held
at the homes of Kandy
Cobb, Les Hatton, and
Les Tully. The menu
varied from night to
night, but started with
an hors d' oeuvre of
either quiche lorraine,
escargots, or caviar,
Their activities did ' which was followed by
not just include social- was fun to Carol In sorbet. Entrees in-
izing. They hosted a French. . ." cluded Chicken cordon
table at the Homecom-
ing breakfast and a
booth at Colt County
Fair, where they sold
Several times, after
eating at a French restaurant, the
members attended a French film.
After officers were elected, an Oc-
tober combination induction ceremony
and French dessert party was held. In
December, French Club members
toured the city singing Christmas carols
in their adopted language.
Climaxing the year was the seven-
course meal prepared by photography
bleu, filet with Bear-
naise sauce, and veal
with mushroom sauce.
The vegetable and
salad courses followed
next with dessert of
either crepes Suzette, fruit tart, or
creme caramel. The meal was com-
pleted with a cheese and fruit course.
"The Christmas party was the best,"
Mary Abell said, "because it was fun to
carol in French and the people we sang
for appreciated us."
"I liked escargot better than the
mushrooms they were in," French Club
member, Katy Magee said, "but the
teacher Mr. Robert Lewis. quiche was normal."
Waiting patiently to have their picture
taken, French Club members carefully listen
to the photographer.
Members of French Club include Sheryl Singh, Nicole Duhon, Carla O'Neal, Dawn Scho
Elizabeth Hawker, Claudia Buisson, Katy McGee, l2ndi Jason Rose, Micille Speakma
Stephanie Nicolson, Sarah Kramer, Anne Marie Ruppert, Mary Abell, Tricia Tully, Po
Proctor, Mrs. Nelda Perez, f3rdJ Pam Pocai, Shelby Sill, Jessica Osborne, Kim Van Meic
Amy Girod, Stacey Brouillette, Christina Walton, Ms. Laura Pingel, ltopi Ellen Garrett, Ve
na Sorgee, John Hoffman, Todd Nickle, Russ Taylor, Francesca Sabara, and Hele.
Members Helena Persson, Jenny Med'
ford, Leimara Lyman, Holly McFarland,
Mary Abell, Bill Neaves, and Beverly Davis
sing Christmas carols.
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At a gourmet dinner given by the club, Will
Bell serves Chris Wenzel her entree
prepared by Mr. Robert Lewis.
Rhonda Rogers and Amy Wood enjoy the
seven course meal given by the French Club
as one of the activities.
, W I
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Katy Magee, a senior, was an
enthusiastic member of the
Katy joined the club because
she was taking French and she
thought it would be a good way
to meet people.
Working for the Homecoming
breakfast and the Colt County
Fair, Katy said, "There is usual-
ly a good crowd and it is a lot of
Other activities Katy enjoyed
were French plays, movies, art,
gourmet dinners, picnics, and
caroling at Christmas. The most
exciting activity to Katy was
"the Gourmet French dinner
because we tried snails, caviar,
Katy was also invovled in soc-
cer, track, cross country, AFS,
NHS, and Spirit Sisters.
Helping set up the booth, Ms. Laura
Pingel, April Johnson, and Anne Marie
Ruppert get ready for the breakfast.
members spent an
active year involved
events, while Latin
Club activities were
limited due to the il-
lness of sponsor
met at Mercado
Juarez in September
for an installation
They then busied
themselves with the Homecoming
breakfast and the Colt County Fair,
where they hosted a pinata booth.
At Christmastime members visited
Arlington neighborhoods on a flat
bed truck full of hay and sang
Christmas carols in Spanish.
When several members took the
National Spanish Exam, one came
out in the elite bracket. Jason Gon-
"It' s been fun
with others who
have the same
interests . . ."
Region of the
tion of Teachers of
S p a n i s h a n d
At the end of the
year, sponsor Terry
Stewart invited the
club to his parent's
home, where they
ate a catered barbe-
que dinner and took
part in volleyball
and soccer games, a
pinata burst, and
some even went
"It's been fun spending time with
others who have the same interests
as l do," Rachel Kay, Spanish ll
vice president, said. "We've done
some really neat things, and even
learned some extra Spanish."
At the end of the year picnic, Spanish Club
members enjoy a game of volleyball.
zales was fifth in the North Texas
Latin Club Members include ltrontl Christy Conley, Dawn Waddle, i2ndl Jin Park, Della
Olvera, Elizabeth Gonzales, i3rdl Amy Gann, Helena Perrson, Jennifer Ankele, Shelly
Peacock, lbackl Patsy Bindel, Andy Carroll, Mike Leathers, Douglas Hooper, and Ellen
- ' -vw Hz 3, 13 43
T ----- at 4
Spanish Club Members include ifrontl Nate Blakeslee, Scott Blackman, Darren Look'
lsecondl Drew Mize, David Richardson, Julie Barnes, Jill Stoessel, Kim McNulty, Ka
Hickman, Lori Kotzur, Brenda Timmons, Chris Conley, Allison Newman, Julie Hoelzer, Ju
Blakeslee, Erica Hattendorf, lthirdl Teresa Thornton, Amy Remmert, Amanda Robins
Chris Hughes, Don Yoon Ko, Frank Moreno, lrene White, Henry Stone, Vicky Brooks, Sed
Johnson, Amy Stewart, Amy LeBoutillier, lfourthl Mrs. Marty Hubble, Craig Harroff, Darr
Day, Laird Walker, Brian Bersano, Guillermo Moncado, Patricia Doughty, Virginia Zuckne
Stacy Beasley, Beth Wiener, Virginia Newberry, Mrs. Joyce Louis ififthl Mr. Terry Stewa
Dennis McCarty, Ken Glass, Adam Tye, Jack Hattendorf, Matt Trostel, Trent Loftin, Bi
Harris, Jim Purvis, Jason Valdez, and Sherri Shiller.
For a hot advertisement, the Spanish Club
used a Jalapeno to display the prices at the Colt
At the Spanish Club's booth Mark Mc-
Cullough trys to break the pinata at Colt County
Being initiated at the begin-
ning of the year, junior Chris
Conley had a busy year being
social chairman for the
Chris helped organize the
parties and was in charge of
all sports activities.
Since his mom is the owner
of a party supply store, "it
made it alot easier," he said.
Chris was required to show
up a few hours earlier than
the rest of the members to
help assist with the
"lt's worth it though,"
Chris concluded, "lt was all
alot of fun." '
Senor Terry Stewart instructs
members where to form a chow line
at the Spanish Club picnic.
That's what they're
They also went by
staffers and yearbook-
B ut w h a t e v e r
they're called, they did
one thing - produce
Theirs was no light
task of preserving the
school year forever in
one bound volume.
They took special care
that any and all events
that took place during
the year found their
ways into the
Hotes, Annette Hud-
son, Sean Lehr, Carla
Morgan, Brian Orrell,
Julie Popp, Ginger
Setting YOU 212122222 'teij OES.
OWII type, WHS H wards, Greg Glusing,
Pain." and McCauley.
This year marked
the first time for staf-
fers to set their own
copy for the book. An
IBM PC computer was
installed in the J-Room
with Taylor Publishing
Company's own pro-
attacked it with vigor,
book, so that people could remember.
Led by editor Jerald Caffey, the staff
spent hours taking pictures, developing
film, and printing pictures to fill the
pages. These, they matched with copy
and captions to record the history of
Arlington High School in 1987.
Working with Jerald were Rachel
Barrett, Matt Daniels, Suzanne Merrill,
Jeanna Fuston, Margie Guinn, Joellyn
but found the first deadline a gruelling
"Setting your own type, was a big
pain," Matt said.
"lt was supposed to make it much
easier," Jerald said. "But we ended up
spending hours and hours to meet the
The final deadline in June was met
with a sigh of relief.
M X, gi
To Ease The monotonous task of typing a quad-pak, Margie Guinn resorts to a Blo-Pop.
, f., 5 4
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Yearbook Staff Members include ffrontl Rachel Barrett, Julie Popp, Annette Hudso
l2ndl Mrs. Phyllis Forehand, Mike McCauley, LeRoy Edwards, Scott Blackman, Jeanr
Fuston, l3rdl Vickie Morgan, Margie Guinn, Carla Mohlstrum, Joellyn Hotes, Ging-
Prickitt, Greg Glusing. fbackl Suzanne Merrill, Brian Orrell, Jerald Caffey, Matt Daniels, ar
Stlfferl Brian Orrell, Vickie Morgan,
Suzanne Merrill, Ginger Prickitt, and Margie
Guinn design their layouts for the '87
Editor Jerald Caffey does a final check
before turning in a section to the publisher.
Greg Glusing and Jerald Caffey discuss
the theme and design of the '87 Colt Corral
over hot dogs at the Quill Sr Scroll picnic.
.Away " sf 'W
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In all kinds of organizations,
there are those people who real-
ly apply themselves and enjoy
what they do. Then there are
the ones who take the easy way
Rachel Barrett was definitely
the first type.
As yearbook editor Jerald
Caffey put it, "She's depend-
able and always meets her
deadlines. It's nice to be able to
assign something and know it
will be done."
In her third year on yearbook
staff, Rachel retained the en-
thusiasm that she felt as a
"I really like looking at all the
pictures and writing copy and
cutlines," Rachel said. "As
stupid as it sounds, it's really a
neat feeling when my headline
counts out or a cutline tits."
Besides all the other activities
Rachel participated in, she still
found time to do her yearbook
work and do it well," Sponsor
Phyllis Forehand said.
Annette Hudson and Joellyn Hotes
crop pictures in preparation for the next
Ginger Dickens, editor of
the Colt newspaper, remain-
ed very busy during the
course of the 86-87 school
year. Typesetting, copy
reading, creating pages, and
preparing the newspaper to
turn into the publishing com-
pany were among many of
the jobs that were held under
the responsibility of the
"lt's a big responsibility,
but when the paper comes
out it is really satisfying to
see the final product." she
Ginger received many
awards for her talent in jour-
nalism. She won first place in
general column writing at the
ILPC state competition. She
was an honor Quill 8: Scroll
member and was an active
member of Student Council.
Journalism sponsor, Mrs.
Phyllis Forehand, stated,
"Ginger has been a tremen-
dous asset to the staff and
has been a wonderful student
to teach these past three
Straight From The tennis court,
Tammy Speer spends another long
Wednesday night pasting up.
Editor Ginger Dickens helps Traci Short with
the somewhat complicated task of typesetting,
Rob Grimes writes his sports column for the
next issue. As sports editor, he was responsible
for the coverage of all the Colts' teams,
'fi' is -we 1 A'
A 4 K
Ginger Dickens and Traci Short decide
on the size of type for the next issue of the
gym 5.., ,
Winker, and Traci Short
Of The newspaper staff include ifrontl Mrs. Phyllis Forehand, Rob Grimes,
Dickens, Chris Cauthern, Clay Hummer, tbackl Shannon Reichert, Tammy Speer,
managed to do what
20 usually did - put
out 10 issues of the
Dickens and her staff
of six produced edi-
tions of from 12 to 16
pages on a regular
basis and managed to
e a r n t h e l n -
highest honor, The
Award of Distinguish-
ed Merit, while they
were doing it.
"It was a lot of
work, but we
workshops to keep up
with the ever changing
trends in newspaper
began by attending a
5-day workshop during
the summer at UT-
Austin. They also
travelled to Lubbock,
Denton, and back to
Austin for still more
ln addition to the
award won by the
whole staff, Ginger
took first place in the
ILPC General Column
Writing category and
The group did everything but the ac-
tual printing of the paper. They began
each issue by gathering story ideas and
ads, and then proceeded along the
three week process of producing The
Colt. They wrote the stories, set the
type, and pasted up the layout sheets.
"Because we had such a small staff,
we had to work long hours," Tammy
Speer said. 'ilt was a lot of work, but
we really learned a lot and had a good
time doing it."
The staff took part in a variety of
Shannon Reichert took second in News
Staff members working with Ginger
included Tammy, managing editor, Rob
Grimes, sports editor, Shannon
Reichert, news editor, Traci Short, Ahs
editor, Chris Cauthern, editorial editor,
Clay Hummer, organizations, Rob
lsraelson, entertainment, and Doug
"Even though they were a small
staff, they did a great job," sponsor
Phyllis Forehand said.
Shannon Reichert Pastas up the copy for
an issue of the tri-weekly Colt.
f a .- . ti .,,::Z,, 4:5
' ' H o w m a n y
points do you
have?" was the
question heard often
around the jour-
nalism room. Stu-
dents were trying to
amass enough points
to become members
of Quill and Scroll,
the journalism honor
To become mem-
bers, students had to
obtain a total of 10
points and maintain
a B average in their classes. These
points were earned by attending
workshops, field trips, and social
To kick off the year, AHSers
joined Quill and Scroll members
from the other three high schools
for the Quill and Scroll picnic. The
annual event was attended by over
80 student journalists.
ln October, members attended a
workshop in Lubbock where they
and all of the
really fun, I got
t o m e e t
t h e o t h e r
learned tips to im-
p r o v e t h e i r
Pixies came out of
the woodwork in
December and were
then revealed at the
Pixie Party hosted
"The picnics and
all of the parties
were really fun,"
Ginger Dickens said.
"I got to meet
members from the other schools."
Climaxing the year was the an-
nual city-wide Quill and Scroll Ban-
quet, held this year at AHS.
Several staffers received awards
for outstanding journalistic work.
Best Staffer awards went to
Rachael Barrett for the Colt Corral
and Tammy Speer for the Colt.
Former TV and radio journalist
Joselyn White was the evening
Quill and Scroll members include lfront rowl Margie Guinn, Brian Orrell, Matt Daniels,
Jerald Caffey lback rowl Annette Hudson, Ginger Prickett, Tammy Speer, Ginger Dickens,
Suzanne Merrill, and Vickie Morgan.
64 QUILL AND SCROLLXPHOTO-J
I fi 'Z , f L
if 1: 2 ' gr 1
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ml Z7 Q, W " 4
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At the Quill and Scroll Picnic, Suzanne Merril, Margie Guinn, and Vickie Morgan prepar
X During Photo Journalism Jim Polimerou ad-
justs the enlarger to be able to make a print.
Seniors Margie Guinn and Rachel Barrett
wait in line for the chili at the Quill and Scroll
'iii Q i
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"When I first heard of an
organization called Quill 8z
Scroll, I didn't even know
what it was," senior honor
Quill and Scroll member
Tammy Speer said.
Tammy first became active
in the club after receiving
enough "points" to become a
member by attending several
writing workshops and enroll-
ing in a journalism class. She
also served as managing
editor of the Colt newspaper.
"Quill and Scroll has
helped me gain experience
for the newsapaper staff."
Tammy said. "I was able to
learn a lot from the
Tammy also gained some
newspaper experience and a
few more Quill and Scroll
points when she travelled
with her advisori Mrs. Phyllis
Forehand to New York over
spring break for the Colum-
bia Scholastic Journalism
Association convention. Tam-
my attended several
workshop sessions at Colum-
have been the best sotfar,"
Tammy said. "I wouldn't
trade that experience for
Managing Editor Tammy Speer,
receives the award for Best Staffer
at the Quill and Scroll Banquet.
FBLA vice president
Millice Muh believes that club
members should get involved
in the organization's
"People should not just
join, but they should take
part in the activities," Millice
And take part in activities
is just what she did. She
hosted the group's Christmas
party and organized a plan to
collect food and presents for
a less fortunate family during
the Christmas holidays.
Millice joined FBLA
because she had taken
several business courses and
planned to major in business
"lt looked like a good club
to join," she said. "ln addi-
tion, it looked like a lot of
Millice felt her involvement
was of great benefit to her.
"I have learned to be more
outgoing. I have had to put
forth my ideas and not rely
on other people,"
LIBRARY CLUB MEMBERS Mar-
ty Beebe, Sherri-Ann Francis, and
Ronnie Harris enjoy ice skating at
one of the club's activities.
66 FBLA 1 LIBRARY CLUB
At the Homecoming breakfast, FBLA
members Rob Bloodworth, Margie Guinn, and
Vickie Morgan help at their club's booth.
FBLA Member Kelli Merk shows her support
during the Colt County Fair at the club's booth.
FBLA Members Deanna McCraw and
Millice Muh discuss some details at a dinner
at Spring Creek Barbeque.
i' S 'WUEIV
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members include Michelle Harmon, Melinda Bell, Kim Hughes, Kelli Merk, fsecond
Vicki Johnson, Tanya Maumus, Susanna Nation, Ashley Arnold, Tammy Layton,
McCraw, Mrs. Joyce Schultz, fthird rowl Millice Muh, Jan Remmert, Vickie Morgan,
Guinn, Michelle Sims, Vicki Brooks, ffourth rowl Julie Bentrum, Julie Kiefer, Tim
Amy Gaylor, and Ginny Buckner.
Service was the
main thrust of two
year. Both the
Library Club and
the Future Business
Leaders of America
found time to help
During the holi-
day season, FBLA
food baskets for the
elderly and needy at
collected food and
gifts for a needy
Mansfield family at Christmas.
FBLA members brought home
several prizes from the district con-
ference. Susan Campbell placed se-
cond in Accounting ll and Richard
Garth took second in business law.
Stacy Schreiver placed fourth in
public speaking and Ann Everett
took fifth in business English.
Tim McBride and Millice Muh
ranked fourth in the Mr. and Miss
"Phillip was a
t r e m e n d 0 u s
help with the
FBLA contest, while
Brian James was
named district vice
most of their time
working in the
they did manage to
find time to relax at
several parties. The
group went roller
skating and went out
to eat several times.
They also enjoyed
an outing at the Tan-
dy ice skating rink.
Phillip Smith received the
Library Service Award at the
Senior Awards Assembly.
"Phillip was a tremendous help
with the tedious tasks of shelving
and filing day in and day out," Mrs.
Pat Moses said.
Library Club Members include tfrontl Adam Tye, fmiddlel Thomas Nelson, Billy Harris,
Michelle Speakman, Ronnie Harris, and Paul Ennis.
Two very impor-
tant academic clubs
were the National
Honor Society and
Team. Both were
composed of stu-
"It was great
ence Team attended
this year and did
They traveled to
dents who have ex- - 0 Denton, Azle, Wylie,
celled in their scho- enloyable being and Richardson,
lastic achievement. aI'0l1IId the 0thEI' among other places.
NHS members lnernbersjl They also took part
participated in club
activities such as a
induction of officers
banquet, and the in-
duction of new
The biggest responsibility for the
NHS was College Night. NHS
members helped visiting college
representatives set up their booths
and escorted students to the
various college tables.
The National Honor Society also
in UIL and TMSCA
tTeam Math and
The team re-
ceived first place in the Denton,
Azle, and Wylie contests. They also
took second place in the TMSCA
MathfScience officers were
president, Chris Throckmorton,
vice presidnet, Scott Limer,
secretary, Rachel Mullen,
provided a scholarship to one
deserving NHS member who will
treasurer, Whitney Smith, and
statutorian, Bill Lace.
The National Honor Society includes tfrontl Alicia Taylor, Tricia Tully, Anne Marie Rup-
pert, Mary Abell, Leimira Lyman, Jan Remmert, Katie McGee, Cathy Mills, Millice Muh, An-
die Lively, Melissa Hubbard, tsecondl Robin Steinshnider, Bill Lace, Brad Mann, Ashley Ar-
nold, Tammy Layton, Doug Hooper, Vickie Morgan, Jason Johnson, Amy McDonald, tthirdl
Susan Jones, Leslie Rahye Harris, Bill Neaves, Will Bell, Rick Rivers, David Perkins, Angie
Julie, Brent Gault, Jim Purvis, Don Landry, tbackl Byron King, Chris Throckmorton, Brian
Withaeger, Bill Kapsos, Scott Limer, Jerald Caffey, Robin Coffelt, Phillip Johnson, and
68 NHSXMATH SCIENCE TEAM
a v A f f. 2
'naw 9 X
The Mathlscience Team includes tfrontl Mark Sattler, Elizabeth Gonzales,
Mounce, Chrisette Dharmagunaratne, Rachel Mullen, tsecondl Bill Lace, Bobby
Francisco Medrano, Whitney Smith, Hoang Nguyen, Mr. Allen Van Zandt, tthirdl
Price, Andrew Carroll, Doug Hooper, David Richardson, Robin Coffelt, Byron King,
Billy Harris, Chris Throckmorton, Donny Lofland, Scott Limer, Robert James, and
After Receiving Her candle, Heidi Eyler
watches Jason Ankele induct Lori Kotzur.
,L l 1
Math Team Members Robin Cotfelt
and Chris Thockmorton discuss answers
at a tournament.
Mr. Jerry McCullough congratulates
National Honor Society president
Melissa Hubbard at the installation of of-
r ' " 6 1...
3 'ti .,
wqv X ,An M
3 1' r
Susan Jones felt privileged to be
a part of the National Honor Socie-
ty during her senior year.
"lt is really an honor to be
chosen as a member because there
are so many people that qualify
and everyone can't be chosen."
As secretary of the NHS, Susan
helped schedule events and
assisted other officers. She enjoyed
participating in such activities as a
progressive dinner, and the induc-
tion of new members ceremony,
where she gave a speech.
Officers of NHS were president,
Melissa Hubbardg vice president,
Jason Ankeleg secretary, Susan
Jonesg treasurers, Bill Kapsos and
Mary Abell, boy's social chairman,
Jerald Caffeyg girl's social chair-
man, Jamie Lawrence, and
reporter, Amy McDonald.
Susan was also active in
Choraliers and Chamber Singers,
as well as AFS and AHS-Pac.
Waiting For Results at a tournament,
members Scott Limer and Blake Price talk
to Math Team sponsor Allen Van Zandt.
to own beot
Mary Abell, the senior
drum major, has been play-
ing the flute for nine years.
She's received many awards
at solo and ensemble con-
tests and has been accepted
to many city, regional, and
"Having the responsibility
for over 100 people on and
off the field is a huge task.
lt's hard knowing that if
anything goes wrong, I will
get the blame!" she stated.
Mary's job as the head
drum major consisted of help-
ing to choreograph shows, in-
structing the band on march-
ing skills, and conduting the
band during performances.
Mary was not only in-
volved in band, but was an
honor student, a member of
the French Club, and among
other awards was nominated
for Miss AHS.
"I plan to major in music
performance at SMU. l'm not
sure where l'll go from
there," she said, "I could
become a professional musi-
cian, a band director, or a
teacher of music."
Colt Band Drummers play the
popular "Rambo" for the first pep
rally of the season.
Sax Line Members Barry Lassiter, Angie
Julie, Lori Jones, Brian Orrell, and Bobby Bar-
zyk play the Fight Song at the 4th of July
Mary Abell Spends a weekday afternoon
directing the band in the parking lot in prepara-
tion for a Friday night game.
Rick Rivers Plays his trumpet solo with
flair to the jazzfSpanish spectacular "Sam-
ba de Rollins."
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'mphonic Band Members include tfrontl Laura Ashcraft, Kristy Kelly, Donna Crider,
nnifer Lichtenwalter, Mary Abell, Jason Lichtenwalter, Jennifer Denham, Erica Rocher,
iristina Hughlett, Kareene Wolfram, Will Bell, Launa Ryan fsecondl Amy Girod, Tiffany
ieker, Dawn Shepard, Pam Bayless, Karyn Auger, Tim Hallcroft, Angie Julie, Bobby Bar-
k, Brian Orrell, Dawn Nix, Andie Lively, Sandy Snell, Annette Brooks, Kathy Baker, Stacy
zasley, Tracy Franklin, Mimi Hester, Amit Desai, Beverly Davis, Thy Pham, Stephanie
holson, Rita Sessions tthirdl Janet Fulmer, Chris Ruby, David Huffman, Emily Sessions,
phanie Mclntyre, Leimira Lyman, Gari Davis, Dan Stewart, Cliff Elliott, Steve Springer,
k Rivers, Bill Kapsos, Tres Moulton, Kyle Dailey, Jill Stoesel, Alan Simmons tfourthl
:bin Steinshnider, Deanna Mullins, Eric Wine, Brian Martin, Shawn Prunty, Michelle Davis,
se Rudder, Jeff Dunnihoo, Scott Harrold, Tom Gartman, Michael Lively, Ron Biles, Jason
kinson, Eric Lotz, Paul Curbo, Laura Hubbard, Aurelia Countess, and David Maldonado.
It began again.
On a hot summer
day, June 23, the
the Colt Band began
sophomores for the
year to come. After
much work and
band was alive and
kicking again for the
86-87 school year.
Once again the
first event to flood
the agenda was the
The feeling of
. . .the school
is the most
of lt al .
Wearing masks for
off the field in mass
hysteria, and other
allowed the band to
have fun while
audience at the
"The feeling of
being out on the
my school and the
school giving us
spirited support at
Fourth of July Parade. The band
received many compliments on its
Marching season provided the
originality and talent of the Colt
Band to shine through. The band
received a rating of excellent at the
UIL Marching Band Competition.
After UIL the band was able to
the end of the show is the most
rewarding part of it all!" drum
major, Cliff Elliot said.
After marching season was over,
the excitement still continued. With
UIL Concert competition, a trip to
St. Louis, and a spring concert, the
members of the band stayed very
be more creative in its
Concert Band Members Include tfrontl Allison Cooper, Sherri Cauthron, Stephanie
Rocher, Amy Gaylor, Carol Cravens, Paul Lawrence, Adrienne Patel, Michael Watkins,
Monica Key, Michael Tate, Helen Sessions, Lisa Steger fsecondl Erica Hattendorf, Virginia
Newberry, Jimmy Hankins, Larry Lassiter, Lori Jones, Danielle Carrolla, Cliff Wooddell,
Steve Stallones, Barry Lassiter, Dana Maness, John Hoffman, Amy Callahan, Sandy Snell,
Vicky Merrell, Doug Renfro, Monica Brown tthirdl Denise Laughlin, Sarah Stokes, Stacy
Lewis, Trey Mitchell, Phillip Smith, Kevin LeBoeuf, Alan Sticht, lan Savitch, Laura Merrill,
Rusty Thompson, April Johnson ffourthl Tony Espinosa, David Townes, John Plumlee,
Shawn Auger, Steve Koenig, Jamie Salinas, David Pocai, Aria King, Pete Clement, Pat
MaHaffey, Matt McWethy, and Mark Guidry.
with Jozz Bond
1 ' l
Everyone goes through
changes. We overcome them
through determination and
"Brian Flynn has learned
faster than anyone I have
ever taught in my 14 years of
teaching." Mr. Randy Gar-
mon, band director, stated.
"He did what was required of
him in a very short amount of
Brian plays cello in the
school orchestra but making
the transition to bass guitar in
the jazz band proved to be
"It gives me a chance to
play with other people with
the same interests. lt gives
me and my friends a com-
petitive atmosphere to work
with," he stated,
Brian played at the Colt
County Fair in the Senior
Saloon. He won the NAJE
citation at the UTA jazz con-
test. He enjoys practicing
with friends just to, as he
stated, "be able to jam!"
Eric Lotz jams out during the TCU
Jazz Band Festival.
72 JAZZ XCOLOR GUARD
Sitting in the limelight Steve Koenig takes a
break from playing the bongos.
Jamming out, Dan Stewart, Steve Springer,
Rick Rivers, Mario Cancemi, and Pete
Clements, practice for an upcoming concert.
Jazz Band member Mario Cancemi
watches the conductor carefully during a
V mt i
mbers of the jazz band include tfrontl Paul Ennis, Angie Julie, Dawn Nix, Bobby Bar-
E, Tim Hallcroft, Sean Halleck, l2ndl Kristin White, Tony Espinosa, Michelle Davis, Mario
incemi, Mark Castleberry, Steve Stallons, Peter Clements, Eric Lotz, Bryan Beaty, Pat
ahaffy, lbackl Brian Flynn, Dan Stewart, Steve Springer, Rick Rivers, Allan Sticht, and
Within the music
groups that involved
a n u m b e r o f
students using a
variety of talents.
Two such individual
groups were the
Jazz Band and the
groups provided an
outlet for a students
w i t h s p e c i a l
added a bit of zest to band perfor-
mances with their colorful flag
routines. They appeared at several
pep rallies and accompanied the
band at all of the football games.
The other group to add variety
to the music department was the
"We had may
tale n t e d
Jazz Band. Along
with giving concerts
for both school and
the Jazz Band
picked up numerous
awards along the
The band earned
top ratings at jazz
festivals at TCU,
UTA, and in St.
"We had many in-
Mr. Randy Gorman said.
Sean Halleck took special honors
at the TCU festival and Dawn Nix
earned recognition at the band and
orchestra festival in St. Louis. Dan
Stewart was named to the All-
Region Jazz Band.
Colorguard members Denise Loflin,
Aria King, April Johnson, Pam Bayless, and
Sheri Cauthron entertain the crowd at a pep
out old traditions
Andrea Norris enjoyed her
participation in Chamber
Singers during her junior and
As chairperson, she had
several responsibilities. One
of the most important was to
see that all old traditions
were continued as a new
director, Ms. Teddye Brown,
took over the choral depart-
ment. Andrea introduced the
group, acted as master of
ceremonies, and greeted the
audience at performances.
She also helped coordinate
the girl's costumes.
Andrea was active in choir
during all three of her high
school years. She performed
in many shows and went on
choir tours to both Salt Lake
City, Utah, and Corpus
Christi. She was part of
FBLA and played on the JV
tennis team. Andrea par-
ticipated in her church youth
group and was in the Senior
Andrea planned to attend
Tarelton State University,
majoring in psychology and
sociology and minoring in
"Chamber Singers was a
great group this year and it
was a lot of fun," Andrea
said, "I really enjoyed being
a part of it the last two
Andrea Williams, Krisha
Williams, Amy Agee, Hope
Kawamoto, and Susan Jones per-
form "Clang, Clang, Clang Goes the
74 CHAMBER SINGERS
Jill Schable, Russ Taylor, and Susan Jones
entertain parents at the PTA Open House.
At the Jamboree, Kayce Jones serenades
Russ Taylor with "You Made Me Love You."
Chamber Singers members Russ Taylor,
Brent Gault, Brent Jones, and Micheal Nut-
ter perform at the Freshman Orientation.
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f Kei 'RR
embers of Chamber Singers include lfrontl Kayce Jones, Kathy Dombroski, Hope
awamoto, Jill Schnable, lsecondl Chris Young, Russ Taylor, lbackl Krisha Williams, Monte
llif, Andrea Norris, Kent Jones, Susan Jones, Michael Nutter, Amy Agee, Brent Gault, and
a show choir, was
composed of some
of the most talented
choir members. A
group, they sang
and danced for a
variety of audiences.
ber, they enter-
tained many ele-
with a collection of
They also per-
formed at Holiday
Magic, sponsored by the Chamber
' ' C h a m b e r
Singers takes a
lot of time and
hard work. It
takes practice to
good, but it's
worth it . . ."
gave a brief perfor-
mance at Sopho-
more Orientation, as
well as for the PTA.
They also audi-
tioned and were se-
lected to perform at
two talent shows,
Teen Talent Follies
and Our Best To
The group re-
ceived a first divi-
sion at UIL Solo and
Brent Gault, a two-year member
Shows were given for several
business clubs and Arlington
community organizations. They
were scheduled to perform at
Holiday in the Park at Six Flags
and sang at the Fielder Mu-
of Chamber Singers said, "Cham-
ber Singers takes a lot of time and
hard work. lt takes practice to
make something good, but it's
worth it when all the hard work
pays off and you've accomplished
Chamber Singers begin their show with
"There's No Business Like Show Business. "
For the second
year in a row, the
Choraliers began the
year with a new
choir director. Ms.
assumed the posi-
tion in the wake of
the departure of last
year's director Mr.
Ms. Brown began
the year by selecting
t h e C h a m b e r
Upon the comple-
tion of the class
schedules for the
year, she set about planning the
various events of the year.
First came fundraisers in the
form of a spaghetti supper and the
Jamboree. Along with the holidays
came the yearly Christmas concert
in which several junior highs also
participated. Choraliers continued
fundraising by holding a chili sup-
per and auction. The Choraliers
"This year was
choir. We did ac-
complish quite a
bit in the way of
also sold fertilizer to
earn money for their
trip to Corpus
the choir could think
about a trip, the an-
nual UIL contests
loomed on the
worked long hours
and exerted great
amounts of effort in
preparation for the
event. In reward for
the effort, the choir
received an ex-
With contest behind them,
Choraliers began working on a
spring show and music for the Cor-
pus trip and the Buccaneer Music
Festival at Del Mar College, where
they received an excellent rating.
The choir's final act was to sing
the traditional rendition of "You'll
Never Walk Alone" at graduation
for the 31st time.
Stacey Schriever and Carla Mohstrom
sing "Don't Fence Me ln" at the Country
Choralier members include lfrontl Brad Mann, Nikki Stigall, Adrienne Nash,
Eyman, Kathy Dombroski, Hope Kawamoto, Jason Johnson, l2nd rowl Brent Gault, T
Tully, Monte Elliff, Kayce Jones, Peter Fortenbaugh, Kristin Garza, Stephen
Debbie Clark, 43rd rowl Andrea Williams, Jerald Caffey, Amy McDonald, Russ T
Mohlstrom, Scott Blasingame, Krisha Williams, Chris Young, Jill Schnable, lback rowl
Schiever, Amy Agee, Marty Beebe, Andrea Norris, Tommy Harrell, Patricia Doughty,
Jones, Judy Johnson, Scott Covington, and Susan Jones.
During the annual Jamboree, Choraliers
pay a Sesquicentennial tribute to Texas.
To welcome back choir alumni, Choralier
Tommy Harrell prepares for the Homecoming
Choir members wait for the judges to signal
to continue their concert at UlL competition.
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For the past three years,
Brent Gault has been singing
for one of the AHS choirs.
This year he has served as
student director of the
"I am very proud to be a
part of Arlington High's choir
program," Brent said. He
was a member of both the
Choraliers and Chamber
As student director and
vice president, he was always
there to start warm-ups when
choir director Ms. Teddye
Brown was busy.
"lt's neat, we can always
count on Brent if something
goes wrong," Choralier
member Carla Mohlstrom
Brent has not reserved his
talents for school only, as he
was very active in his church
choir program where he serv-
ed as president.
Music will continue to play
a large part in his life, as he
attends Baylor University
where he will major in music.
Choral department members,
Scott Covington and Julye Bayless
watch Paul Ruppert take aim at the
choir dart throw.
If you've ever attended a
symphony orchestra concert,
you have by no doubt seen
the first chair violin rise and
play a note while the or-
chestra "tunes up." Although
this may seem like a menial
task, it is a large responsibili-
ty on the part of the violinist.
Leann Stephens, Arl-
ington's first chair violinist,
was one of the leaders of the
'87 orchestra. She not only
represented the orchestra as
a whole during concerts, but
also served as an aide in
making decisions about social
events and travelling during
"My future plans are to at-
tend UTA on a music scholar-
ship and to have a double
major in music and math,"
l..eann's entire family is in-
volved in music. All are ac-
tively involved in First Baptist
Church's music programs
and Leann is involved in the
orchestra and has been hired
to play at many other
"I can't even express how
much music has affected my
lift-rl," Leann said.
Della Olvera Tunes her violin for
the upcoming piece, "Peer Gynt
"Hall Of The Mountain King" provides a
challenge for Verna Sorgee while practicing
for the orchestra Trip.
Sean Cox And Cheryl Grote blow out the
candles on the cake celebrating their winning
UIL sweepstakes. 5
After Winning The grand champion title of 'X
the St. Louis Festival, Mr. Randy Garmon gives y
Mrs. Linda Keefer a victory hug.
rooke Menton Enjoys herself at the third annual Orchestra "Toga" party.
bers in grade school
the "pleasure" of
getting to listen to
the beginning or-
play a somewhat
out of tune version
of "Mary Had a
Little Lamb." One
never would have
thought that these
would develop into
"It's really a
pleasure to teach
such a talented
group of young
people. It's nice
to see teenagers
put such an ef-
fort toward any
elled to St. Louis
this year with the
band. The orchestra
earned the highest
score possible and
received the first
place trophy. At
UIL they won
their ninth con-
But orchestra was
not all work.
year parties were
ven's V," but it happened.
"I'm so glad I stayed with it! I've
not only developed my musical
abilities, but l've made many
friends and travelled to many in-
teresting places," senior Kayce
The symphony orchestra trav-
held for special
holidays and for vic-
As director Mrs. Linda Keefer
states, "lt's really a pleasure to
teach such a talented group of
young people. Itls nice to see
teenagers put such an effort toward
Symphonic Orchestra members include ifrontl Sean Cox, David Osborne, Anne Marie
Lai, Paula Moore, Leigh Ellen Key, Henry Wang, Rob McLain, Verna Sorgee isecondl Julia
Chen, Nancy Hummer, Rachel Martin, Pam Pocai, Julie Barnes, Michelle Davis, Julie Popp,
Kayce Jones, Cari Duckett, Nicole Duhon, Stacey Brouillette, Paul Ruppert lthirdl Michelle
Conway, Mark Sattler, Rachel Mullen, Cheryl Grote, Anne Marie Ruppert, Mary Abell, Dian-
na Gunn, Susan Kennedy, Andrew Liao, Stephanie Pippins, Jenny Lichtenwalter, David
Cogdell, ifourthl James Procter, Andrea Harris, Terry Yen, Michael Moody, John Moon,
Della Olvera, Heidi Eyler, Dawn Nix, Alicia Westcott, Andie Lively, Janet Fulmer fbackl
Mike Norvell, David Huffman, Leslie Harris, Amy Gaylor, Jason Lichtenwalter, Will Bell,
Scott Johnson, James Major, Andrea Kerstens, Jennifer Peimann, and Robin Coffelt.
Even though they
were involved in pro-
grams that required
them to have jobs,
students in two
found time for club
joined the Distributive
Education Club of
America and spent a
busy year. DECA
members started off
their busy year by sell-
ing programs at the
Their next big pro-
a n y ot h e r
like DECA that
for . . . the
members did well at
the AREA V meeting.
Linda Lo Piccolo, com-
peting in entrepreneur-
ship, Larry, competing
in apparell and ac-
cessories, and Traci
Self, who entered
finance and credit con-
test, all placed in their
To top off their
year, DECA members
invited their bosses to
the annual Employer-
"There isn't any other
ject was preparing for the DECA Area
V Development Conference. Larry Jor-
dan decided to run for area president
and developed a unique campaign
gimic. He had made special fortune
cookies with his campaign promises in-
side. The campaign worked, and he
was elected Area V president and then
served as vice president at the state
organization like DECA that prepares
our young people for the new pressures
being put on them in the business
world," Mrs. Jamie Jackson said.
CVAE members found their outside
of class activities limited somewhat this
year, but they still managed to have a
few activities including a Christmas
CVAE members include lfront rowl Mike Hitchock, Kim Mauppin, Melissa Rice, Mary
Springfield, Rhonda Welch, Gretchen Shows, Jalise Sutton l2nd rowl Mr. Rodney Gann, Cin-
dy Hughes, Tommy Bowers, Sean Fagan, Gene Anders, Gary Williamson, Mike Staton lback
rowl Carl Jones, Mark Milburn, Tracey Nowell, David Bowers, and Chris Collins.
Q ' 'iw ft iiii
I C 3 1
DECA members include ltront rowl Linda LoPiccolo, Brandy Stewart, Kathleen
Traci Self, t2nd rowl Mrs. Jamie Jackson, Candy Cain, Kim Loehner, Kati Stell,
Scoper, l3rd rowl Vicky Lipscomb, Ross Ferrill, Artryce Wilson, Larry Jordan, Bret
Kris Rouse, lback rowl Christy Tuton, Susan Hipple, Steve Davis, Brian Gallagher, '
King, Rachel Huff, and Aaron Walker.
District vice president Larry Jordan
gives an impressive speech at the DECA
fmzg f--Q 4,5
DECA member Vicky Lipscomb serves
donuts to early morning risers at the annual
CVAE partygoers pause from the festivities
of their Christmas party for a picture.
, ,, ..m.,3w"' V
rms., . ,
That smiling voice
customers hear at Bank of
Arlington could belong to
senior Traci Self, who work-
ed for the bank as part of her
marketing and distributive
In addition to her class and
job, Traci found time to be an
active member of DECA. She
served as treasurer her
senior year and received
awards in both area and state
At the annual Employee-
Employer Banquet in April,
Traci was named the
Outstanding DECA Student
of the Year.
"Traci has been an
outstanding student in
marketing education and
represented our city in a very
professional manner," Mrs.
Jamie Jackson, DECA spon-
sor, said. "I would not
hesitate to set Traci up as an
example to future marketing
education students and
DECA members." I
Traci Self receives the Altrusa
Club Scholarship at the DECA
Employee-Employer Banquet in the
' ' ' Wild Hair owner, Willie Williams, shows
Mirian Sellers and Suzanne Rodda how to
aid future plons
planned to use her
"I plan to be an apprentice
and then start building my
own clientelf' Nicole said.
She enjoyed her
cosmetology classes and
"It's fun . . . not like other
classes," Nicole said. "You
work, but you get close to
everyone and you have a lot
In the mock wedding, groom, Mar-
ty Beebe and bride Ginger Prickett
are presented by the father, Mike
82 FHA fVlCA
At the state convention, FHA members Audra
Webb, Jason Coble, and Amy Peebles dine on
Guest demonstrator Barbara Jones teaches
Suzanne Rodda how to give s perm.
chemically relax hair.
FHA members include ifrontl Mrs. Jonella Northcut, Heather Shelton, Stephanie McS-
Elain, Mike Wilshin, Allison Newman, Shelly Castleberry, Ginger Prickitt, i2ndl Francesca
abara, Vicky Merrell, Millie Hunt, Lisa Alcala, Launa Ryan, Deanna McCraw, Ginnie War-
ford, Amber Olson, Susanna Nation, Mrs. Emily Kite f3rdl Monica Briones, Angel Neal,
Michelle Speakman, Julie Keifer, Georgina Ellis, Emmie Shih, Millice Muh, Kim Dollins
lbackl Jonathan Tate, Victorian White, John Fetters, David Huffman, Belinda Hess, Ann
Christianson, Michelle Everson, and Mrs. Marcia Elizandro.
Busy was the
term that would
have best described
members of VICA
F u t u r e H o m e -
makers of America.
Both groups were
among the most ac-
groups on campus.
combined social ac-
tiviites with competi-
tion. All junior and
competed in the
district contests with several win-
ners advancing to state.
At Colt County Fair, VICA
hosted a raffle with prizes including
manicures and perms. At the
end of the year a semi-formal ban-
quet was held at the Hilton.
FHA saw an increase in member-
ship since everyone enrolled in a
homemaking course was eligible for
guys are getting
"We are growing
as a group, have
and more guys are
which is encourag-
ing," Mrs. Emily
Kite, sponsor, said.
After hosting a
table at the
H o m e c o m i n g
made plans for
adopting six families
at Christmas. They
took food, clothes,
gifts, and even a Christmas tree to
the families. To reward active
members, a trip to the state FHA
convention was planned. Eleven
members earned the trip by gather-
ing points for participating in ac-
tivities and fund raisers.
Fundraising monies also went
toward two FHA scholarships
which were won by Ted Lane
Robertson and Launa Ryan.
VICA members include ffrontl Kim Carver, Sherrill Caddell, Miriam Sellers, f2ndl Susie
Huber, Lisa Payburn, Melissa Gonzales, Lisa McGovern, fbackl Ann Mabry, Noelle Smith,
and Stephanie Duncan.
were put to use by
members of the
Future Farmers of
America and the
groups were involv-
ed in a variety of
turned in good per-
formances at the
Fort Worth Fat
Stock Show and in
In October the
group was given
Chapter Award at the area ban-
quet and in November, several
places were earned in the Leader-
ship Contest. Several members
won ribbons at the December
Arlington High Live Stock Show.
"All in all, we really had a good
year," Stephen Davis said. We did
well in the Ft. Worth Stock Show,
the Ellis County Livestock Show,
and in the Houston Show, but the
"All in all we
had a good year
the highlight prob-
ably was the awards
was named district
sweetheart and com-
peted at the area
convention in May.
At the State Con-
vention in July,
Daryl Ford earned
the State Farmer
were also on the go.
They began the year
by serving as ushers
games and they
presented colors throughout the
year at PTA meetings.
They attended a drill team meet
in San Antonio and a rocket team
meet at NASA in Houston.
However, ROTC members also
found time to have fun. They at-
tended picnics and banquets, but
the highlight of their social activities
was the formal Military Ball held in
ROTC members include ifrontl Tonya Mooney, Joe Kilde, Alicia Taylor, Christine Zapor,
Marcus Lewis l2ndl Jamie Salinas, Jason Buffington, Gretchen Shows, Carl Dolifka, Chris
Siddons, Tony Owens, Susan Kennedy, Preston Foster, Mark Freeman, l3rdl Jesse Hum-
phries, Jalise Sutton, Bill Gorin, Robert Wilson, Doug Laughlin, Jamie Proctor, Thomas
Nelson, Marc Clendaniel, Col Ivy McCoy, Robert Moyer, Robert Lerro, Michelle Evanson,
Vann Campbell, Chuck Gill, Mike Carroll, Ann Christianson, and SMSgt. Clamp Lawley.
84 FFA f ROTC
Members of FFA include lfrontl Jackie Rutherford, Amy Gillock, Michelle Potts, Stepha
Patterson, Jennifer Denham, Chris Conley, Eddie Stebbins, l2ndl Kris Bena, Janet Roh
Rachel Owens, Damon Barker, Dennis McCarty, Darrell Hart, Kyle Kimery, Mr. J.
Brown, ltopl Mr. Trey Polster, Tom Gartman, Doug Renfro, Brice Beard, Mike King, Ekw
si Griffith, Brian Hensen, Jim Bob Rodman, l4thl Greg Stacy, Craig Clark, Travis Own
Alex Eaves, Stephen Davis, Jeff Jones, Cory Murray, and Joey Jablonka.
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Planting shrubs, Trey Marchbanks, Daryl
Ford, Marshall Matthews, and Alex Eaves
restore the courtyard.
Col. Ivy McCoy awards Alicia Taylor the
Squadron Commander title for the spring
semester at the ball,
Lee Johnson, Tawnya Mooney, Alicia Preparing for a livestock show, Ag
Taylor, and Tony Owens work at the ROTC member Stephen Davis takes a small break
booth during the Homecoming Breakfast. freom grooming his cows.
X gr' '
For junior Stephen Davis,
FFA was very important.
Stephen belonged to the
Land Judging Team and the
Show Team, which showed
heifers and steers.
He was awarded the Herd-
sman Award for working the
hardest at shows, and won
the Diversified Livestock Pro-
ficiency Award for his cow.
Stephen will serve as
secretary of FFA for next
Having three cows, two
calves, a bull and a steer,
Stephen really enjoyed his
He joined FFA because
"his father was in it, and it
will help me to become a
veterinarian and a rancher."
There are many reasons
Stephen likes FFA including
the show judging teams, the
people, the spirit, and one
main reason he claimed, "lt's
a fun organization to be in."
"l lived the average Ger-
man life," senior Donna
She was talking about her
junior year which was spent
in Germany as part of the
Congress Bundestag Ex-
p "It made me see things
from a different point of
view," she said. MI mean, it
was a new experience."
Donna, who was raised in
Texas, served as president of
the German Club and was
one of three students in Ger-
r "She has always been will-
ing to help others," Herr
William Fink, German
teacher, said. "And she has
made many contributions to
Even with her many Ger-
man Club activities, Donna
managed to take part in
band, NHS and to claim the
fourth-ranked spot in her
Joe Maumus, Kirk Mallett, Nic
Ballay, and Richard Shoults enjoy
each other's company during the
German Club Christmas Party.
' "fi,mxliff'15fti1f '
86 AHSPACIGERMAN CLUB
Linda Markey and Sandy Fletcher sing Ger-
man carols at the yearly Christmas Party.
Trey Loftin, Allison Mindel, Bethann
McGovern, and Bill Neaves listen to an
AHSPAC speaker from South Africa.
Enjoying his last year at AHS, Herr Bill
Fink, participates in the many conversations
at the annual Gennan Club Christmas Party.
EPAC members include lfrontl Doug Hooper, Bill Neaves, Clay Hummer, lsecondl
ricia Tully, Allison Mindel, Miriam Sellers, Rachel Kay, Nancy Kim, l3rdl Mrs. Bonnie
Kara Hickman, Nate Blakeslee, Tiffany Vaughn, Amy Knippenburg, lrene White,
Stone, Cecilia Coats, Adriana Popescu-jianu, Bethann McGovern, l4thl Walt Ward,
ill Lace, Robin Coffelt, Byron King, Susan Jones, Diana Young, Holly McFarland, Darren
ooker, Scott Blackman, Chris Cauthern, ftopl John Kelley, Chris Throckmorton, Trey Lof-
in, Robert James, Heath Murphy, Brian Withaeger, Jason Ankele, Evan Brooks, Nina Kur-
ovic, and Christine Van Siclen.
German Club and
High School Political
members spent the
school year involved
i n d i f f e r e n t
T h e G e r m a n
Club's many ac-
tivities this year in-
outings to Edelweiss
Restaurant and a
team, but the best
activity for many
"All in all, this
has been a very
for the German
highlight of the year.
As was their usual
Club members turn-
ed out in force at
Colt County Fair.
Once again their
booth, selling hot
proved to be one of
the most popular at
"All in all, this has
been a very suc-
was the trip to Germany.
"They got a good chance to use
their German," Herr Bill Fink, Ger-
man Club sponsor said. "They also
had a good tour guide. Members
making the trip, during Spring
Break, also got to meet other Ger-
man students on the trip.
"They will have many happy
memories," Herr Fink said.
The soccer team was another
fig . W K,
cessful year for the German Club,"
Herr Fink, who retired after the
end of the school year, said.
AHSPAC met weekly to discuss
critical issues of both a local and
national nature. The group did an
in-depth study of the censorship
issue, heard two speakers from
South Africa and listened
didates for the City Council.
Darren Looker, Holly McFarland, Henry Stone, Trey Loftin, and Allison Mindel, focus on
the many political views during a discussion in AHSPAC.
To be or not to be
. . . and that my
friends is the topic
of my speech for
familiar? lf you have
been to any speech
or drama competi-
tions you have
realized how serious Shows!"
these students are
with their per-
and National Foren-
sic League had a
very hectic year filled with rehear-
sals, competitions and banquets.
"I really enjoy all the work. It's
great to see that finished product
and know that you did an excellent
job!" junior Paul Lutz stated.
The NFL sponsored a junior high
speech contest and won several
awards for oratorical abilities
like what they
several awards for
their hard efforts
also. Among those
actors and ac-
Thespians" were an-
nounced. The new
members named to
this title were Ann
Lutz, John Kelley,
Sara Wetzel, Kip
Yates, and Jane Weckherlin. These
students had to achieve sixty or
more points during the school year
and work 600 hours for the drama
"This has been a very
memorable year for me. These kids
really like what they do and it
shows!" stated Mrs. Carla Posey,
Thespian members include lfrontl Sara Wetzel, Chris Cauthern, Scott Schoenecker, Paul
Lutz, Steve Miller, Jane Weckherlin, Anne McConnell lsecondl Millie Hunt, Veronica
Eliason, Kip Yates, Rachel Kay, Dawne Waddle, Cassandra Williams, Ezy Garcia, Lori Gar-
cia, Tom Martin, Mrs. Carla Posey lthirdl Jennifer Willett, Cecelia Coats, Israel Unger, Nina
Kurtovich, Clay Hummer, Irene White, Henry Stone, Dave Cole, Bill Neaves tfourthl Il Jang,
Brad Rearden, Billy Harris, John Kelley, Doug Hooper, Eddie Duppstadt, Todd Morris, and
,V 14 Hx
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NFL members include lfrontl Amy Knippenberg, Walt Ward, Cassandra Williams, Alicia
Camp, Robin Doyle, Christine Hughlett, l2ndl Brad Putman, Lori Hamilton, Rene McCauley,
Nancy Kim, Monica Key, Mrs. Jan Walker lbackl Steve Coats, Rodney Ross, Susie
Erichsrud, Todd Nickle, Jason Green, and Richard Veteikis.
Steve Miller professes his love for Rachel
Kay in one of the love scenes of the play.
Paul Lutz performs a scene to the donkey
played by Henry Stone in the Shakespearian
play, "A Midsummer Night's Dream,"
Susan Erichsrud receives an Award from a
judge at the Martin High School Speech and
Jane Weckherlin, the
president of this year's Thes-
pians, was very involved in
drama and had future plans
in the performing arts.
"Theater is ultimately
what I want to do, But, I have
to be practical. lt's a com-
petitive field, and very few
make enough to support
themselves. So, I feel I need a
back-up. l want to get a
teaching degree to support
myself in these not-so-
successful-times. However, I
know that theater is where I
belong and where I'll end
Jane has helped in produc-
ing many of the school's
plays and programs.
"The stage enables me to
be whatever l want - even
whoever I want," she said.
"All my life I've been told to
be myself, but on stage you
don't have to be yourself -M
you are your imagination!!!"
Jane did have someone
who inspired her. Someone
who encouraged her to con-
tinue even after failures.
"Without Mrs. Carla
Posey, I don't think I'd have
the strong desire to act. At
least not 'AS' strong. She
taught me to bring a little bit
of myself into every
character I play. l'll never
stop owing her. She's so-
meone very special."
Henry Stone, Chris Cauthern, and
John Kelley practice their parts for
the upcoming play "A Midsummer
"OEA is a great ex-
perience for anyone who
plans to work in the field of
business. It taught me a lot
about secretarial work and
the general business office,"
senior Shonda Guess said.
Shonda was a first year
member of the Office Educa-
tion Association. She was
employed by Mr. Ray Hill, an
attorney at law. Her
secretarial work included typ-
ing, filing, answering the
phone, summarizing deposi-
tions, and organizing and typ-
ing wills and trust
"ln VOE, employers call
Mrs. Marler. We go for the in-
terviews and hopefully one of
us gets the job." Shonda
Shonda was active in her
church youth group and par-
ticipated in the Sr. High
Choir at First Baptist Church,
taking trips to Vancouver,
Canada and Kentucky.
She plans to attend UTA
and major in business,
although she does not know
in which field she wants to
pursue a career.
At the Senior Awards Assembly,
Mrs. Gala McCormick, a DAR
representative, presents Susan
Campbell with the DAR scholarship.
A secretary for Mr. Ray Hill, OEA member
Shonda Guess files a client's folder.
HECE members Irene Brown and Sondra
Markun share Christmas presents with two
children at the Christmas skating party.
At the HECE Employer Employee ban-
quet, Shauna Tynes accepts the Altrusa
ECE members include lfrontl Irene Brown, Kim Dollins, Amber Olsen, Shauna Tynes,
secondl Mrs. Becky Counts, Sherry Cantara, Julie Robinson, Kim Murray, lthirdl Tammy
iner, Walter McCarley, Steve Hackney, and Lisa Neely.
tion programs gave
students the oppor-
tunity to experience
the real world of
business. Two im-
"The OEA Pro-
in office jobs work-
ing for a doctor or a
lawyer or some
other kind of office
as a secretary or
portant workmpecg g r 3 In P u t S :Aa sues? dsaid
grams were . em ers a se-
lHome Economics Students ln of' veral club parties
Cooperative Educa- ' ' I' and participated in
tionl and OEA lOf- flee Jobs ' ' ' leadership con-
fice Education ferences.
ber, HECE members
s p o n s o r e d a
Christmas party for children in the
Big Brothers and Big Sisters pro-
grams. They took these children
skating and shared their Christmas
spirit. They also had several parties
for club members.
Senior Shauna Tynes was
awarded the Altrusa Club scholar-
ship. Q The HECE outstanding
member award went to Sondra
"The OEA program put students
In the Area
ference, first place
winners were Irish
Godwin, Office Support Assistant,
D'Neida Hedrick, Verbal Com-
munication Extemporaneous lg
Debbie South, Promotional
Display, and Susan Campbell,
Susan went on to place first in
the State Leadership Conference
and ninth in the country.
Both OEA and HECE hosted
EmployeefEmployer banquets to
thank their bosses.
OEA members include lfrontl Karen Bishop, Bridget Lee, Susan Campbell, lsecondl
Sheree Childress, Darla George, Georgina Ellis, Mrs. Diane Marlar, lthirdl Melissa
Wrightsman, Paul Chaplin, and Cindy McCraw.
Students have always emerged
from Arlington High us true lenders
of society. Their participation in
school activities have transformed
AHS into the outstanding high
school that it is today.
Arlington High was founded to
help students and shall continue its
high tradition of producing the best
students possible. Students of AHS
have and shall forever be proud to
pronounce themselves us Arlington
The senior class of '66 enioys its
Prom held in the school's gymnasium.
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One thing that has made Arlington
High great is the prominence of the
student body. Students have taken
great pride in their alma mater and
blaze a trail for future generations to
Students' participation in school life
around Arlington High makes our
school superior. AHS is a school that all
students of yesterday, today, and
tomorrow can be proud of.
Students are what Arlington High
stands to teach and support for
Making sure he looks iust right, senior
Carl Clements readies himself for the gradua-
tl A X are
"' " ' ' DonnaCrider
Melissa Hubbard H VA,AVV Amy McDonald
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Chris Throckmorton Mike Meyer
When all the final calculation was completed
and the last paper was graded, 10 seniors
found themselves at the top of the Class of '87.
Heading the list were Valedictorian Scott
Limer and Salutatorian Byron King.
Rounding out the Top Ten were Robin Ly-
day, Donna Crider, Melissa Hubbard, Amy
McDonald, Katy Magee, Angela Julie, Chris
Throckmorton, and Mike Meyer. Most were in-
volved in extra-curricular activities and several
Scott was a National Merit Finalist, in the
Science Club and on the Math Team. Byron, a
National Merit Commended Student, fouri
time for NHS, Latin Club and Science Club.
Robin was a Merit Finalist and Chamber 1
Commerce Girl of the Month, while Donna wz
in band and German Club.
Melissa, also a Girl of the Month, was pre:
dent of NHS. Amy was in Choraliers, Germs
Club, and NHS, while Katy was in French Clu
NHS, and AFS.
Chris, a Merit Finalist, was in NH!
AHSPAC, and Poetry Club, while Mike serve
as president of the student body and won tl
Mrs. Gay Anderson presents Chris Throckmorton
Audie Bearden Mathematics Award at the Assembly.
lutatorian Byron King applauds for Scott Limer after
is named the Valedictorian of the class of 1987.
Making her way to the stage, Donna Crider is announced
as one ofthe top ten students at the Senior Assembly.
Mike Meyer and Melissa Hubbard pose for an ad for
Debbi-Lynn's florist in the September 26th issue of The
Scott Limer accepts the American High School
Mathematics Award from Mrs. Lou Baker at the Senior
Industrial A Science
A Z I
1 .. rf ,:
Brent Gault Leann Stephens
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F I I 1425
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Alicia Taylor Rhonda Welch
1 1 'it A
Susan Campbell Mary Abell
it I r e
-i ll. fit.-
Brad Putman Scott Limer
Over 25 seniors were singled out as excelling
in certain subjects and thus named Who's Who
in that subject.
After being chosen by the faculty on the
basis of their grades in the subjects and their
contribution to subject-related extra curricular
activities, they were honored at the Senior
Among those named Who's Who were Frank
Porras, Industrial Arts, Chris Throckmorton,
Science, Katie Magee, French, Debbie South,
Art, Brent Gault, Choir, Leann Stephens, Or-
chestra, Alicia Taylor, ROTC, Rhonda Welch,
CVAE, and Susan Campbell, VOE.
Other Who's Who were Mary Abell, Bar
Brad Putman, Speech, Scott Limer, Ma
Millice Muh, Business, Sondra Markum, HEC
Joe Paruszewski, Agriculture, Stephanie Di
can, Cosmetology, and Jane Weckherl
Also named Who's Who were Linda I
Piccolo, DE, Annette Brooks, English, Mor
Horst, Spanish, Donna Crider, German, Ging
Dickens, Journalism, Ann Christianson, Hor
Economics, Erich Savitch, Photography, F
drew Carroll, Latin, Melissa Hubbard, Soq
Studies, and Mike McCauley, Phd
At the Senior Awards Assembly, Debbie South accej
the AHS PTA Cultural Arts Award from Mrs. Ca
the Quill and Scroll banquet, Ginger Dickens receives
column-writing award from Mrs. Phyllis Forehand.
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, Milllce Muh Sondra Markum Joe Paruszewski
i i G . 9 i Business HECE Agriculture
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2 ' Stephanie Duncan Jane Weckherlin Linda LoPlccolo
g ' ' Cosmetology Drama DE
E Annette Brooks Monte Horst Donna Crider
1 English Spanish German
Ginger Dickens Ann Christiansen Erich Savltch
Journalism Home Economics Photography
i gs, .C
Andrew Carroll Melissa Hubbard Mike McCauley
Latin Social Studies Photo Journalism
l he works in the dark room, photo-journalist, Mike Mc- I
uley puts pictures in the developing chemicals.
N OMINEES .
Mary Abell Tommy Bates
Melissa Hubbard Brent Gault
'VXI Q if
Lori Jones 'B ' '
Kristi Phillips David Perkins
Mg. L Miss AHS
Six senior girls and six senior boys were
chosen as Mr. and Miss AHS nominees. Con-
tenders for Miss AHS included Mary Abell, An-
nette Brooks, Carol Estrada, Melissa Hubbard,
Lori Jones, and Kristi Phillips. Nominated for
Mr. AHS were Tommy Bates, Jerald Caffey,
Brent Gault, Don Landry, Mike Meyer, and
After being nominated by at least three
teachers, over 30 seniors were issued Mr. and
Miss AHS rating sheets. Next, activity and
honor points were tallied and the 12 finalists
were determined. The entire student body
voted and the winners were announced at the
Accepting the Miss AHS title was Carol
Estrada. Mike Meyer was chosen as Mr. AHS
Carol, senior class secretary, was also ve
active in sports. She was a member of both t
track and volleyball teams. She was a
chosen as Homecoming Queen and held the
tle of class sweetheart both her sophomore a
junior years. Actively involved in school 1
tivities, Carol was a member of FBLA, Span
Club, and NHS. .
Mike was an active member of Studi
Council and served as student body preside,
He has been a member of both the football a
track teams, and he received the Steven
Willoughby Football Award. Mike was
member of FBLA, Spanish Club, NHS, and
Care Team. ,
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tudent Council President Mike Meyer swings with Mike Meyer and Carol Estrada pause outside of the
ruz Martinez at the Veda Knox School. auditorium to check their names on the graduation list.
Al a Fielder Award nominee, Carol Estrada makes her
way to the stage to await the announcement of the winners.
Early in May, seniors, their parents, and a
host of community leaders gathered in the
auditorium to hand out numerous awards and
thousands of dollars in scholarships.
The annual Senior Awards Assembly got
underway with the showing of the Senior Slide
Show. After Principal Jerry McCullough
presented his address, the real business of the
Community groups such as the PTA, Arl-
ington Men's Garden Club, Art Association,
American Legion, Chamber of Commerce,
DAR, Junior Woman's Club, Kiwanis, Optimist,
Rotary, and the Army presented both awards
and scholarships to numerous seniors.
Several seniors were cited with special
school awards. Chris Throckmorton was the
recipient of the first Audie Bearden Math
Award, established in memory and honor of
Mrs. Audie Bearden, long-time math instructor.
Theresa Smith received the Crouch Award,
Joe Devine, Elizabeth Amos English Award,
Tammy Speer, Emma Ousley Journalism
Award, Susan Campbell, Mildred Shupee
Business Award, and Phillip Smith, Library
Over 26 seniors were named Who's Who in
academic programs and several received
special Principal's Awards.
After Jerald Caffey, yearbook editor, an-
nounced that this year's Colt Corral would be
dedicated to Coach Mike Stovall, the program
was climaxed with the naming of Mike Meyer
and Carol Estrada as winners of the Fielder
Award. Mr. Robert Fielder was on hand to
make the presentations.
Principal Jerry McCullogh prepares to present the Prin-
cipal Awards given to several deserving seniors.
Former Principal James Crouch congratulates Teresa
Smith as he presents her with the Crouch scholarship.
Mr. Frank Gault of the UTA faculty presents Rick Rivers
with the University of Texas at Arlington Presidential
English teacher Mrs. Flo Francis makes the presentation
of the Elizabeth Amos English award to Joe Divine.
Melissa Hubbard Jerald Caffev
Karen Massingill H David Perkins
Fielder Awcrrcls ,
For the 55th year one senior girl and one
senior boy were named the outstanding
students in the graduating class and therefore
presented with the Fielder Award.
The founder of the award, Mr. Robert
Fielder, was on hand at the Senior Assembly to
present the Award for 1987 to Carol Estrada
and Mike Meyer, who were chosen by the facul-
ty and student body from a field of nine
Faculty members nominated Carol, Melissa
Hubbard, Tammy Layton, Karen Massengill,
Tommy Bates, Jerald Caffey, Mike, David
Perkins, and Gary Webb. Then in a school-wide
vote, the winners were selected.
Both Carol and Mike were active in a
number of areas of school life and both won
several awards during and at year's em
Earlier, at the senior prom they had bee
named Mr. and Miss AHS.
Carol also was named Homecoming Queer
She was a member of the National Hone
Society, Spanish Club, and Spirit Sisters. A
outstanding athlete, Carol was named t
honors in both volleyball and track.
Finishing in the Top Ten of the class, Mik
also served as president of the student body
He ran track and played on the Colt footb
team. Mike also took part in NHS, Spanii
Club, Care Care Team and FBLA.
Carol and Mike became the 55th winners t
sign the Fielder Award Scroll which hangs i
the counseling office. The founder of th
award, Mr. Robert Fielder graduated in 1928.
Fielder Award founder, Mr. Robert Fielder greets Can
Estrada as he presents her with this prestigious award.
Meyer graciously accepts his receipt of the Fielder
, presented by Mr. Robert Fielder, AHS alumnus.
- 15243 .,
" i ns"
Addressing his peers at Vespers, Mike Meyer relates the childhood
story of the little train that thought it could.
Deanna Ellis, Carol Estrada, Ann Christianson, and Launa Ryan enjoy
a riverside cafe in San Antonio on the FHA trip.
After 12 ears
Vespers and graduation . . . they both sym-
bolized the end of twelve years of school,
twelve years of homework, and twelve years of
Around 5:30 on May 24 white-robed seniors
congregated around the front of Texas Hall. As
they waited for the signal to be given to start
the processional, seniors arranged themselves
so they could sit next to close friends during the
Vespers Service. After they filed in, they lis-
tened to the numerous speeches given by
teachers and friends. The general message of
the evening centered on not forgetting the
friends, family, and teachers that had helped
seniors arrive to the point of graduation.
Once outside again, seniors went around
hugging necks and shedding tears as they
realized how close they were to reaching the
end of their high school careers.
Graduation arrived just one short week later.
As seniors arrived at the Arlington Convention
Center, emotions were mixed. A feeling of
sadness and joy filled the air as seniors found
their proper rows and took time to reflect on
past years as they waited for the clock to strike
3 p.m. Given the signal, seniors solemnly
walked in anticipating the moment they would
receive their diplomas.
After the salutatorian and valedictorian
speeches, that moment arrived. Principal Jerry
McCullough proclaimed the Class of '87 as of-
As the ceremony drew to a close, the
graduated class marched out and received the
offical document of graduation. They left the
building to face happy relatives and friends.
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After ranking Number Two in his class, Salutatorian
Byron King urges his classmates to use their minds.
Karen Massengill and Ted Robertson lead their
peers in the Vespers processional in the Texas Hall
Coach David Slight shares one last joke with Darrell
Brown before they join in the graduation processional.
Choralier Brent Gault leads his classmates as they sing
the Alma Mater for one final time as students,
Lara Eaton assists Shelley Richardson with putting on
Her graduation cap at the Vespers service at Texas Hall.
The driving ideal behind leadership is to give
a population someone to follow. These leaders
give a direction to that population, so they
don't just wander around aimlessly.
In plain English, leaders keep people from
For their leaders, the Class of '87 lotherwise
known simply as the "Senior Classul chose a
varied group of people.
They chose Bill Neaves to take over and
serve in the eminent office of senior class presi-
dent. They picked Chip Joslin to serve by his
side as vice president. Carol Estrada perform-
ed the duties of secretary, and Karen
Massengill and John Kelley were elected as
girl's social chairman and boyls social chair-
These leaders guided the seniors through a
year full of activities. They sponsored the Colt
County Fair's "Senior Saloon" to raise money
for their class's main event, the Senior Prom.
They also held the annual senior magazine
sales. Although the sales fell somewhat short of
expectations, the seniors still held their annual
prom at the Hyatt Regency in Dallas, a perfect-
ly elegant location for the traditionally elegant
and gala affair.
W Q ,.
John Kelley, the senior class's boy's social chairman
performs in the drama department's production of the play
"The Royal Family."
Senior class members show their school spirit by er-
citedly cheering, yelling, and wildly jumping around for thi
Colts during a pep rally held in Gym B.
Exhibiting his leadership abilities outside of
senior class president Bill Neaves leads the youths
ing on his church ski trip.
1 . 11 fy
Brian Rumsey escorts Homecoming Queen nominee
and girlls social chairman Karen Massengill at the
Homecoming football game.
Senior class vice president Chip Joslin practices his pole
vaulting during a workout at UTA Stadium,
'I had never been to the Northeast before
nor had I lived on my own for two months
Here was the chance to do both'
- B lei
icon stayed at Strauss Hall at Harvard University.
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Senior gets a peek of college lite:
PSAT score earns stay at Harvard
For senior Jason Ankele the answer is
"yes", He took philosophy and introduction to
American literature last summer at Harvard
University in Cambridge, Mass., near Boston.
Harvard sent him information about the sum-
mer program after his PSAT scores were
"I had never been to the Northeast before,
nor had I lived on my own for two months,"
Jason said. "Here was a chance to do both and
earn college credits for my work."
Jason chose philosophy and the literature
course because "philosophy sounded in-
teresting and I thought that I'd like some of the
authors we would read for American lit."
The classes were harder than high school
classes. Jason blamed that on the fact that
fewer grades were taken. "In philosophy I
wrote one paper and took two exams, a mid-
term and a final," Jason said."For American lit
I wrote a paper for midterm, took about three
quizzes, and then the final." Jason received B-
in both classes.
"My philosophy professor was really in-
teresting," Jason recalled. "He was a Harvard
graduate himself and is presently teaching at
Relaxing in his room, Jason Ankele takes time off from
studying to get acquainted with his roommates.
Amherst. For American lit, my teacher was
from France. It was interesting to hear a
foreign viewpoint on American literature."
Jason met many people from all over the
world. He had three roommates, one from
Ohio, one from New Jersey and one all the way
from West Berlin! All of his roommates attend-
ed high school.
Even though he shared with the other three,
Jason and his companions experienced no feel-
ings of crowdedness in their luxurious room. "I
had one of the nicest dorms on campus. We
had a large common room with two bedrooms
off of it. Two people slept in each bedroom. We
also had our own bathroom, some dorms
Jason needed no car for transportation
because Harvard possessed its own transit
system. "It was great!" Jason added.
Jason plans not to attend Harvard next year
for college, but he enjoyed his summer. He
looks to Austin College in Sherman and plans
to use his summer school credits if accepted.
Jason feels he benefited greatly by " . . . ex-
periencing the different cultures and living
Dressed in a tux, David Friesen stands by his car
Seniors plan for future occupations:
students face life after high school
It started about kindergarten, people began
asking, "What do you wanna be when you
grow up?" The standard answers of a fireman,
a cowboy, an actress, or a teacher were usually
met with a pat on the head and a knowing
Over the years, however, the answers stop-
ped being so pat. Being a grown-up no longer
seemed so far off, especially for seniors faced
with the decisions of the right college, the right
job, and even the right answer to "What do you
wanna be. . . ?"
Senior Jennifer Deruelle, however, had
definite plans for her future. "I want to go to
Boston College or UCLA," explained Jennifer.
"I want to major in political science and then go
on to law school." Senior Monte Jernigan is
also motivated for his career choice by a desire
to help others. "I think I'd like to be a youth
minister for a small church up in Colorado," he
said. "I hope I can go to Harding University
because they have a good youth ministry
Senior Sean Fagan is motivated by a desire
to be rich. "I want to be a millionaire before I
turn 25," he said.
Displaying a fireman's uniform, Peter Fortenbaugh lives
out a typical childhood dream of an exciting career.
'I do spend of lot of t1me Wlth my rc1bb1ts
during the week but I enjoy Workmg Wlth them
it also IS benefmral for mv future
if 1 ata
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535 investment recrps large profits
or FFA member, Iennlfer Denham
Who would have thought that a S35 rabbit
purchased two years ago would make over
31,000 profit. Senior Jennifer Denham used
her interest in rabbits well. She experimented
with raising rabbits in her early teens, but she
took it more seriously during her sophomore
Jennifer took Agriculture l and participated
in Future Farmers of America. She showed her
S35 rabbit and received around S400 in profit.
She kept her rabbit and raised the offspring for
shows during her junior year. "I was fortunate
that Arlington Metrix let me keep my rabbits.
Not everybody gets to."
She made even more by showing her meat
pen, three rabbits shown together. She col-
lected S600 total profit. Common Wealth Bank
bought the rabbits and once again she kept the
rabbits to raise and show the offspring for her
senior year. She plans to show at the Houston
Livestock Show and expects to make over
S1000 profit, if she wins. This prediction came
to her from some of last year's judges and
registrars. "Houston is the hardest show l'll go
to. The competition is rough, and I don't really
know what to expect," Jennifer said with
Jennifer Denham spends at least thirty minutes every
night caring for over twenty of her rabbits.
1 h 1
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High scorers on PSAT N MSQT
become semi-finalists in competition
Six seniors were selected as semifinalists in
the National Merit Scholarship competition.
Will Bell, Robin Coffelt, Scott Limer, Donna
Crider, Robin Lyday, and Chris Throckmorton
were all informed by Principal Jerry Mc-
Cullough that they had been named to the
"All six semi-finalists were active in both
school and commuinity activities and we are
very proud of them" counselor, Mrs. Charlene
Will was a member of the National Honor
Society, All-City Band, German Club, and
Robin Coffelt was a member of the Ft. Worth
Youth Orchestra, NHS, German Club, and the
Orchestra, while Scott was a member of the
Math and Science Team, the Spanish Club, and
the Science Club. Donna was a member of
German Club, Band, and Math and Science
Club, and Robin Lyday was active in Student
Council, German Club, and NHS.
Chris was a member of the Math Team, Ger-
man Club, the cross-country team, and the
Principal Jerry McCullough congratulates National
Merit Semi-finalists Scott Limer, Donna Crider, Will
Bell, Robin Lyday, and Robin Coffelt on their success.
1 14 SENIORS
'My parents didn 't Want me to get Solomon
but once I did my mom recr11y11ked h1m Now
she spends as much time as I do Wlth h1m
mlor Monte Jernigan works to complete Solomon's
'.- a'r.l,' :J'-I
Jnique animal proves great companion:
ferret replaces usual dog, cat
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lt's been said that dogs are man's best
friend, however, senior Monte Jernigan's best
friend is a ferret named Solomon.
"My dad wouldn't let me get a dog," ex-
plained Monte, "and I didn't want a cat. l saw a
couple of ferrets in a movie called The
Beastmaster . They seemed to have a lot of per-
sonality so I started to read about them. I found
out that they could be kept as pets, and that
they are very unique companions."
Solomon cost a hundred dollars but his
upkeep is not that much. He eats a box of kitty
chow a week and since he was already
descented when Monte bought him, Monte only
has to give him a yearly distemper shot which
costs only about thirty dollars.
"My parents didn't want me to get
Solomon," Monte said, "but once I got him,
Mom really got to like him. Now she spends as
much time as l do with him. My dad doesn't like
animals, so he just leaves Solomon alone."
Solomon, true to the nature of ferrets, is
really mischievious, One of his favorite things
to do is to hide Monte's dad's shoes.
So if your parents won't let you get a dog, do
what Monte did - get a ferret.
Solomon, Monte's young and mischievious pet ferret,
enjoys roaming around the house which he calls home.
'Q' -,.. 1
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: 193 L-JZ. an
Posing On A stool, Paula enjoys still-life modeling.
Senior receives modeling experience:
live mannequin draws much attention
Have you ever tried to sit completely still for
just five minutes? Your eyes start to water, and
you start to sweat and shake, right? Can you
imagine not moving a muscle for 20 minutes?
That's an everyday occurrence for senior Paula
Paula is a still-life mannequin model for
Stuarts at Forum 303 Mall. lt all started when
Stuarts was having a modeling exhibition in
August. "My boss thought l'd be a good model
and I've been doing it ever since," Paula said.
The hardest part of Paula's job is standing
completely still. "Sometimes your hand cramps
or your foot falls asleep and it's difficult,"
Paula said. She poses in sets of 20 minutes "lt
doesn't seem like that long until you get up
Paula receives a variety of reactions. "The
people walk by and stare. Very few of them are
indifferent. When they realize you are real,
they laugh and get excited about it," Paula
said. "A lot of times they'll go and get people
that they are with from clear across the mall,
just to see it. Some don't figure it out.
Sometimes they reach out and touch me to
make sure they aren't seeing thingsfl
Paula Lindquist concentrates for practice for her dif-
ficult but interesting job as a still-life model.
1 18 SENIORS
The people Wcrllc by cmd store At t1mes they
'Our goals for this year include expansion into
the different courts. I would like to hear
other violations besides traffic. '
Rob Grimes sz A'
Sherry Harper '55-7347
Angie Harrington i s
kjury made up of students hears cases in Teen Court.
Teens get early start on law careers:
volunteers act as attorneys in court
Six seniors got an early start on future law
careers when they volunteered to serve on Arl-
ington's new Teen Court.
Bob Moyer, Michael Murphy, Amy Peebles,
Karen Massengill, Mary Abell, and Erika
Rocher performed as attorneys and bailiffs in
Under the direction of Ms. Michelle
Rothchild, teens served as prosecuting and
defense attorneys, bailiffs, and jurors.
Volunteers and previously charged students
made up the whole of the jury.
Instead of paying fines, youths convicted in
Teen Court served a required 'sentence' of
community service andfor 'jury duty'
measured on an hourly basis. Services included
helping out at retirement homes, girls' and
boys' clubs, the Meals on Wheels food service,
and the Fielder Museum. If the assigned
sentence was completely performed within 90
days, the charge was dropped from the of-
Our goals for this year include expansion in-
to two different courts," Judge Cade ex-
plained. "I would like to hear other violations
Teen Court participant Mary Abell serves as defense at-
torney at a weekly court session for youth offenders.
-HJ x--lr-' ll l
Student turns teacher in afternoon,
senior thrills at earning hugs as aide
For the past 12 years senior Kim Murray has
been going to school and working toward
graduation. Her HECE job may have changed
all that, however.
Kim was a member of HECE, a work pro-
gram for careers in the home economics field.
She worked as a teacher's aide at Foster
Elementary. Some of the kids are slower than
others, and I try to help them," Kim said. "If
the teacher left the room or was real busy, I
took over the class."
Kim had a lot of fun and really enjoyed the
kids. The kids loved Kim a lot also and showed
"Every day when I come into the classroom
all the kids give me a hug," she said. "If I give
one a hug, then the whole class has to have
Once, when she came into the classroom one
little girl said, "Kim Murray, l like your outfit.
Do you like mine?"
When Kim first heard about the job, she
thought she wouldn't like it. After thinking
about it, Kim decided to take the job. Now, she
can't get enough of them and wants to teach
five and six-year-olds in the future.
Asisting one of the children at Foster Elementary, senior
Kim Murray enjoys being a teacher's aide.
Every day when I come 1n to the classroom all
Mei-Chun J au
'We had only l l girls and one boy who
graduated 1n our class I t looks l1ke
there 's a lot more o ortunities now '
Julie J obe
Vodd Haas carrres on custom started
my great grandmother at AHS in 191 1
It was a special Homecoming for four
generations of Arlington High graduates.
Senior Todd Haas hosted a unique group of
guests at the pep rally. Todd's great grand-
mother, Mrs. Frannie Bearden, a 1911
graduate, attended the pep rally along with her
daughter Mrs. Cleo Haas, who graduated in
1930, and Todds's father, Damon Haas who
graduated in 1959. Todd's mother, Mrs. Judy
Haas also graduated from Arlington High.
The Haas family, along with Mrs. Bearden
were special guest of the Student Council at
the Homecoming celebration. Mrs. Bearden ad-
mitted that things have changed a lot since
g'We had only 11 girls and one boy who
graduated in our class," she said. "lt looks like
there's a lot more opportunities nowf,
When Mrs. Bearden was introduced to the
huge Homecoming crowd, she responded like a
true Colt when she replied "Go, Colts!"
This Homecoming proved to be an extra
special event for Todd's family and all who at-
tended the Homecoming festivities. Todd
hopes to continue the family tradition after he
At the Homecoming pep rally, Mr. Dillard Isabel
recognizes Mrs. Frannie Bearden, member of the class of
Nhun Thun Kham
Member Samantha Mote counsels a disturbed teenag
Teenagers with problems find answers
from peers who volunteer excess time
A frustrated teenager sits alone in his seclud-
ed bedroom hugging a pillow with clinched fists
as he desperately searches his mind for that
one person who will openly listen to his
Senior Robin Lyday devoted much of her
time to receiving such calls from troubled teens
searching for a non-biased friend. She accepted
the calls at Teen-to-Teen, a 24-hour hotline for
teens manned by teens themselves.
"I am interested in the idea of gaining
satisfaction from helping problem teens,"
Robin said. "I want to help people deal with
their problems instead of avoiding them."
After reading a story about the hotline in
The Colt last year, Robin requested an applica-
tion and submitted it to Contact, the adult
branch affiliated with the teen line.
The requirements ask for a C average, two
letters of reference, and a 50-hour training
course including two shifts of practice with an
"I was afraid of my capability in guiding the
caller when I first picked up the phone," Robin
said, "but I just remained open and my past ex-
periences helped me to relate."
Patient and concerned, Teen-to-Teen members Saman-
tha Mote and Robin Lyday listen to the problems of
al ' 8
x--i nntp' i
'I want to help people deal with their
orobiems instead of avoiding them. '
Q' ' Q J if
1 ' 5, ,
,T ,,., , 27 ,V -,, 5' T
John P. Lewis
'What 's so neat is that We actually run the
com pany. No one is standing around telling us
howto do everything. '
'A 452351: '--' , ' if " ' ' t , ,,
.-Egg I ,Q ' f 1 ,
V W? P ,-
g in 1 - 'H' 'i fl' QM'-'W'
4 it I l
Charlotte Lindley Q A
Danny Lipscomb it T Vg
Andrea Lively l'if ' if 1 M M L
i 4 no l l I
Robin Lyday qv
V ' .
Chris Mall "M
Brad Mann 'A "
L ,g of
Tracy Marshall ""
ke Travis records a week's sales from the receipts.
unior Achiever Mike Travis works
rs vice president of marketing branch
Every Tuesday night, senior Mike Travis
trades in his jeans for a three-piece suit and
becomes vice president of marketing for Risky
Business, a Junior Achievement company run
entirely by students.
"What we do in JA can be a lot of fun," Mike
said. "We all get to participate in the running of
a company. We all have different important
functions. Mine just so happens to be VP of
Mike feels this is an important position. "I
have to keep track of all the raw materials and
finished products. This enables us to keep track
of our profits."
Sure, it takes a lot of time," Mike said, "but
it's worth the sacrifice. lt's great training, and it
looks great on a resume or a college
Mike related the goals of his company, "We
hope to have a lot of money left after paying
wages, rent, materials, and miscellaneous
"What's so great about this," Mike said, "is
that we actually run this company. No one
stands around telling us what to do and how to
do it. We even get paid."
Vice president of marketing Mike Travis checks the
records as his coeworker Vicki Brooks also makes sure that
their company, Risky Business, runs smoothly.
'VW . 'I
"Working half of each day gives me a chance
to realize what the working world is really
like," senior Shannon Nugent said of her job.
Shannon was involved in the Vocational Of-
fice Education program at school and worked
in the afternoons after school at Cosmopolitan
Lady health club.
"I like doing this because l can make
money," Shannon said, "and making my own
money helps me use my money wisely."
Shannon sometimes felt really tired after
spending a day at school and then heading
straight for work, but "It's well worth it," she
explained. "I enjoy my job and hopefully will
receive raises periodically," Shannon said.
Shannon has been working at Cosmopolitan
Lady for two years and feels that she is an im-
portant employee to the company.
"The work program is a wonderful ex-
perience for anyone who feels he or she needs
to work," Shannon said.
At her job, Shannon answered the phone
and talked to people about the business.
"l love my job," Shannon concluded
Working at Cosmopolitan Lady gives senior Shannon
Nugent plenty of work experience for a business career.
Shannon Nugent records an appointment in the bool
gains job experience
at Cosmopolitan Lady
, 5 ..., .
Aff ' --J
'I like doing this because I can make my own
money, and making my own money helps me use
my money wisely. I love my job. '
' Jody McKenzie
- . Jennifer Medford
X Suzanne Merrill
X I I
My Kelle Mitchell
I '35 I Susan Montgomery
'It's disappointmg not to make Ncrt1oncr1 Ment but
it's still cm honor to be commended '
omrnended seniors await Mr. McCullough's
--- . . ,- . , ,
.Lf-E Jn Jrenfv
Achievement scores gain recognition,
:ts Well as Commended Student status
With fear and trepidation, the seniors slowly
made their way to the principal's office.
When they reached their destination,
however, the news was quite good. Principal
Jerry McCullough announced that the 14 were
named National Merit Commended Students
and awarded each a certificate of achievement.
Named on the honor list were seniors Mary
Abell, Jason Ankele, Rachel Barrett, Annette
Brooks, Christina Dawson, Dana Lee, Andie
Lively, Doug Hooper, Byron King, Robert
James, Katherine Magee, Blake Price, Lindsay
Mounce, and Mike Weston.
Each of the 35,000 commended students na-
tionwide, all of whom placed in the top five per-
cent of over one million participants, received a
Letter of Commendation in honor of his or her
outstanding academic ability.
Although not necessarily reaching the ex-
tremely high qualifications necessary for Na-
tional Merit Semifinalists, they came very close
with their exceptionally high scores.
"It's disappointing not to make National
Merit, but it's still an honor to be commended,"
Andrea Lively commented.
Principal Jerry McCullough congratulates Blake Price,
Christy Dawson, Byron King, Lindsay Mounce, Mike
Weston, Annette Brooks, Jason Ankele, Doug Hooper,
Mary Abell, Robert James, Rachel Barrett, Dana Lee, An-
die Lively, and Katy McGee for being commended.
.J-.firm Q ll -in
Six seniors make thelr own man hunt
armed with camouflage body paint
"lt starts out as an ordinary camping trip.
We fish, hunt and hike," Doug Krotz, one of the
six seniors who created their own man hunt
Mike Carroll, Alex Eaves, Kevin Herd, Nick
Murzin, and Chris Smith were the other five
who went out into the wilderness and roughed
it up. The brave warriors retreated to several
different settings including Alex's grandfather's
land near Wichita Falls, and Lake Livingston.
The trip usually lasted three days and two
nights. The nights were the most exciting
because "lt's fun to think that we're in trouble
and somebody is after us," Nick said.
A typical game began at dusk when they
flipped a coin and divided into uneven groups,
the smaller of which gets chased. "It's like a big
hide-and-go seek game," Mike said.
The seniors dressed up in camouflage for
their game - not just camouflage pants, shirts,
and hats. They go all out with shoes, weapons,
and face and body makeup.
"lt's like a big ego trip out there . . . whoever
looks the baddest wins," Doug said.
Nick Murzin, Doug Krotz, Chris Smith and Mike Carroll
take a break after a long day of hunting and hiking.
lt's like cr big ego trip out there . . .
Vhoever looks the baddest Wins. '
'I t 's like reading cr good book once you get
started you beg1n to bu11d energy You don t
Want to stop
Anne Marie Ruppert
Brrdget Lee uses hrgh school years
o further her career in legal studies
Bridget Lee got a head start on most of her
classmates. She has already worked at two
jobs related to her career choice.
Hoping to be a legal secretary someday,
Bridget has started her legal career working for
a private investigator and for the county court
She began her legal career by working for a
private investigator for several months. Her
work involved all types of criminal cases in-
cluding murder, rape, and drug cases.
"It's a lot more detailed in life than on televi-
sion," Bridget said.
When the investigation firm moved to Dallas,
Bridget went to work at the Tarrant County
Court House where she reports to work every-
day at 1 p.m.
"When working for the court, I have to get
everything finished when the court says,"
Bridget said. This means she doesn't leave
work until 7 or 8 p.m. many days. However,
Bridget enjoys her work. "It's like reading a
good book, once you get started, you begin to
build energy, you don't want to stop," She
said. "lt's like real life, something that is hap-
pening right now."
Bridget Lee, hard at work, types in case material after
transcribing the information from the dictaphone.
4, Melissa Scott
T Roger Seekins
I 0 --Q
Hctircuts openly exhibit personality'
opinions diiier over individuality
"Did you see the hair on that chick we just
"No fake! You should see her boyfriend!
We're talking Mohawk-City, here."
"Hey, it's their own way of expressing
Most likely, you were either one of the par-
ticipants in this conversation, or one of its
This year saw a wide variety of unusual
hairstyles. The basic haircuts still remained, but
new ones came into play, also. Styles like the
"spike" and the "Mohawk" added still more
variety to the already endless number of
Opinions on the haircuts ranged from
"thoroughly disgusting" to "totally trippin-
dicular" Many felt that the styles were ugly, the
wearers just trying to show off. Others, though
not necessarily Liking the styles, felt that they
were just another form of self-expression and
that the wearers had every right to do their hair
however they wanted.
Junior Mark Busby displays his patiently grown tail, one
of several unique hairstyles seen in the halls.
'I 'm Iooking forward to going away up north
for college gettmg a great job 1n New York
and havmg my Iaguar by Z5
John Vant Slot
P QS "a9yI'1JaCS!.
Seniors pick college after graduation:
nost expect to find Mr , Miss Right
Q : What are you most looking forward to
A : Judy Johnson'l am looking forward to
college, more freedom, and being able to get
away from Arlington and meet new people.
A : Amy Peebles-I am looking forward to go-
ing to college and meeting 'Mr. Right'. I am
also ready for meeting new friends and prepar-
ing for my future.
A : Cami Chestnut-lim excited about college
and meeting cute guys. I think it will be
refreshing to be on my own and not have to de-
pend on my parents.
A : Brynne Keens-I am looking forward to
going away up north for college, getting a great
job in New York, and having my Jaguar by 25.
A : Shawn Prunty-l'm excited about having
freedom to live my life on my own away from
home, moving to a new place, and making new
A : Kenny Benton-I'm looking forward to the
responsibility of college and the chance to
prove myself to my parents.
A : Rob Austin-l'm looking forward to col-
lege and meeting new girls.
Attending College Night, future ASLM hopefuls Darrell
Brown and Shanna Morgan browse through a catalogue.
.,a. x ,-J. "wi
Islay, N 11451.
Weighing 230 pounds in junior high, Gene wa
Senior Gene Anders pleases several l
including himself through weight loss
Losing half the weight doesn't mean half the
Senior Gene Anders decided during his
eighth grade year at Bailey Junior High that he
was going to lose some weight. His friends were
starting to date, and he wanted to get in on it.
He had one problem-- really, 230 problems
He went to a doctor, who placed him on a
1500 calorie a day diet. Gene also took a
prescription that curbed his appetite. "My
waist size used to be 44. Now it is 29," he said.
The trips to the doctor lasted six months and
cost about 34000, and the treatment helped
him lose a total of 95 pounds. Gene usually
eats only once a day nowg moreover, he has no
craving for junk food or candy.
Gene's friends supported him through the
entire diet. "Most people were proud of me for
losing the weight, but they were also shocked.
As for myself, l became more positive," he
said. "Jimmye lCookl always encouraged me
and took up for me. He was the greatest sup-
port and always told me how good l was
Senior Gene Anders shows off his weight loss by model-
ing his size 44 Wranglers. Gene now wears a size 28129.
'Most people were proud of me for losing the Weight,
but they Were also shocked. As for myself, I became
more positive. '
,. Jeff Wolpa
JD Lisa Wood
' Alex Yandell
Christ Z p
Even before school started in September,
seniors were involved in activities. They went
to band camps, cheerleading camps, publica-
tion workshops, and began working out for
Then when the doors swung open, they join-
ed a number of organizations and became ac-
Seniors were leaders in the language clubs,
in the vocational clubs, and in the special in-
terest clubs and organizations.
However, they didn't stop with clubs.
Members of the Class of '87 won scholarships
worth thousands of dollars and won numerous
contests that tested their knowledge in a varie-
ty of subjects.
"This was an active senior class with many
members getting involved in the activities,"
senior sponsor Mrs. LaNell Morgan said. "I T ,
really enjoyed working with them."
Band 1, 2, 3, Drum Major 2, 3,
All-City 1, 2, 3, Section Leader 1,
2, 3, UIL Solo 1st, Orchestra 1,
2, 3, All-District 1, 2, 3, All-
Region 3, NHS 2, 3, AFS 3, Na-
tional Merit Commended Student
3, West Side Story 2, Who's Who
in Band 3.
German Club 1, French Club 3,
Choraliers 2, 3, Girls Choir 1,
Chamber Singers 3, Principal's
Baseball Spirit Sister 2, Football
Spirit Sister 3, German Club 1,
Drama Club 2, FHA 3, PrincipaI's
Track 2, 3.
Baseball 1, 2, Football 1, 2, 3,
Track 1, 2, 3.
Golf 2, Spanish Club 2.
Golf 2, Spanish Club 2.
NHS 2, 3, AHSPAC 3, Math
Team 2, Basketball 1, Latin Club
1, 2, Latin Honor Society 1, 2,
Austin College Trustee Scholar-
ship 3, PTA Scholarship 3.
Football 1, Soccer 1, 2, Prin-
cipal's Award 3.
Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, Spirit
Sister 1, German Club 1, 2,
Princess Nominee 1, 2,
Sweetheart Nominee 1, 2, 3,
FHA 3, NHS 2, 3, Homecoming
Queen Nominee 3.
French Club 1, 2, 3, Spanish
Club 1, 2, 3, German Club 2, 3,
lst Place Spanish ll Exam 1.
Latin Club 1, 2, 3, Latin Honor
Society, Principal's Award 3.
Spirit Club 1, Class Represen-
tative 2, FHA 3.
Yearbook Staff 1, 2, 3,
Spanish Club 1, 2, Quill 8: Scroll
2, 35 Honor Quill Sr Scroll 3, Na-
tional Merit Commended Student
3, NHS 2, 3.
Soccer 1, Band 1, 2, 3, Jazz
Band 2, 3, Latin Club 1, 2.
FFA 1, 2, Football 1, 2, 3,
Spanish Club 1, Baseball 1, 2, 3,
All-City 2, PTA Student Develop-
ment Award 1, Elk Student of
Month 3, NHS 2, 3, Mr. AHS
Nominee 3, PTA Scholarship 3.
Art Club 1, 2.
ROTC 1, 2, Football Manager
3, Baseball Manager 3, Prinic-
pal's Award 3.
Band 1, 2, 3, Colorguard 1, 2,
3, Winterguard 2, Spanish Club
Drill Team 1, French Club 3,
Speech Club 3.
Choir 3, Library Club 3, Photo
J 2, Football 1, 3, Harding
Band 1, 2, 3, All-Region 3,
Squad Leader 2, 3, Coimcil 3,
All-City 1, 2, 3, Orchestra 1, 2, 3,
NHS 2, 3, French Club 2, 3, lst
Place National French Exam 2, 35
Top 10 National Math Exam 2, 3,
National Merit Finalist, Texas
ASLM President's Scholarship 3,
Texas A8rM Merit Scholarship 3.
FFA 1, 2, 3, President 3,
Sweetheart 2, Spanish Club 2.
Vica Cosmetology 1, 2,
Basketball Spirit Sister 2, Foot-
ball Spirit Sister 3, FBLA 3.
Basketball 1, 2, True Colt 2, 3.
Baseball 1, French Club 2,
FBLA 2, Science Club 3.
FHA 1, OEA 2, 3, Parliamen-
Drama Club 1, 2, French Club
2, 3, Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, Vice-
President 3, NHS 3, Prinicpal's
Soccer 1, 2, 3, FBLA l, 3,
Spanish Club 1, 2, Principal's
CVAE 2, 3.
Drill Team 1, 2, 3, Lieutenant
Football 1, Soccer 1, FHA 3.
Football 1, 2, 3.
Football 1, 2, 3, Second Team
All-District 2, First Team All-
District 3, First Team All-State 3,
Bally's American 3, Track 1, 2,
Student of the Month 1,
Spanish Club 1, Principal's
Football 2, 3, Honorable Men-
tion 2, Track 2.
NHS 2, 3, Latin Honor Society
1, 2, 3, Latin Club 1, 2, 3, Vice
President 3, AFS 2, 3, President
3, Band 1, 2, 3, Section Leader
1, 2, 3, Squad Leader 1, 2, 3, Na-
tional Merit Commended Student
3, UlL, AISD, UTA l Ratings 1, 2,
3, Miss AHS Nominee 3, Who's
Who in English 3, Principal's
Football 1, Tennis 2, 3,
Spanish Club 1, 2, President 2,
AHSPAC 1, 2, 3, NHS 2, 3, Stu-
dent Council 3, Vespers Speal'er
Football 1, Basketball 1, 2, 3,
German Club 1, 2, Rotary Club
Outstanding Student 3.
Band 1, 2, 3.
Basketball 1, 2, German Club
Buuiaaon , Claudia
Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, French
Club 3, AFS 2, 3, Football Spirit
Sister 3, NHS 3, Principal's
Photo Club 3, Soccer 1.
Baseball 1, 2, 3, All-District 2,
AHSPAC 2. 3.
Vica Cosmetology 2, 3, FHA 3.
German Club 2, Photo Club 1,
Football 1, 2, Soccer l, 2, 3,
Captain 3, All-District 3, All-City
3, Colt Corral 1, 3, Sports Editor
1, Editor 3, Choraliers 1, 2, 3,
President 3, Rotary Outstanding
Student 3, NHS 2, 3, Boys Social
Chairman 3, A8rM Opportunity
Award 3, Mr. AHS Nominee 3,
Fielder Nominee 3.
Volleyball Manager 1, FBLA 1,
2, 3, Orchestra 1, 2, German
Club 2, Vice President 2, OEA 3,
Vice President 3, NHS 2, 3,
Shupee Award 3, DAR Scholar-
ship 3, Who's Who in VOE 3.
Cantata , Sherri
HECE 2, 3, Drill Team 1.
NHS 2, 3, Math Team 3,
Science Club 3, French Club 1,
Latin Club 2, Who's Who Latin 3.
French Club 1, 2, 3, German
Club 3, ROTC 1, 2, 3, USAA Na-
tion Military Science Award 2,
Principal's Award 3.
Drill Team 1.
VICA Cosmetology 2, 3.
Band 1, 2, 3, Color Guard 1, 2,
3, Winter Guard 2.
Student Council 1, 2, Football
1, 2, 3, All-District 3, FHA 3,
Principal's Award 3, OEA 3.
FBLA 2, FHA 2, 3, Student
gouncil 1, Spanish Club 1, OEA
Student Council 1, 3, German
Club 1, 2, Student Development
Award 3, Bravo Award 3.
Cheerleaders create the back-drop for the Drill Team Helping to welcome new sophomores, "The official
and Little Arlie at the Homecoming rally. Senior Car" fills its place of honor at the Howdy Dance.
1 , ,-
, NV if
German Club 2, 3, Soccer 2, 3.
Christianson , Ann
French Club 1, FHA 1, 2, 3,
ROTC 1, 2, 3, PTA Student
Development Award 1, 2, Na-
tional Sojourners Award 2, Air
Force Association Citation 2,
Who's Who in Home Economics
3, PTA Scholarship 3.
Treble Chorale 1, Choraliers 2,
3, FHA 1, 2, FBLA 3, Math
Team 2, Student Development
French Club 1, 2, 3, Tennis 1,
2, AFS 3, AHSPAC 2, 3, NFL 1,
5, Thespians 2, 3, Drama Club 2,
Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, French
Club 2, 3.
Football 1, FHA 3.
Coftelt , Robin
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, All-Region 1,
2, 3, German Club 1, 2: Science
Club 2, 3, Secretary 3, Poetry
Club 3, NHS 2, 3, National Merit
Finalist 3, Math Team 3,
Football 1, 2, Soccer 1, FBLA
1, 3, Spanish Club 1, Student
Council 2, 3, Youthfest Commit-
tee Chairman 2, Care Team 2,
Student Council Dance Chairman
1 xi I
Band 1, 2, 3, Colorguard 1, 2, Dgsgnighstgvg Tennis 1, Choraliers 1, 2, 3, Flauhaut,Lara
13, French Club 1, FHA 3, FBLA Baseball 15 Golf 1, ghamber Singers 2, 3, West Side OEA 3.
. tory 2.
Devine, Joe Flowers, Adria
Crlven0.Kvndll Latin Club 1, 2, Science Club Ellis. Georgina Drill Team 1, Drama Club 1,
Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, German 1, 2, 33 FBLA 13 Golf 15 Amos FBLA 1, French Club 2, OEA HECE 3, FHA 3.
Club 1, 2, FHA 2, 3, Spirit Sister Award 3, 3, Treasurer 3, FHA 3, Historian
1. 3. F ortenbaugh , Peter
Band 1, 2, 3, Outstanding
Sophomore 1, All-District 1, All-
Region 1, Key Club 1, Mu Alpha
Theta 1, German Club 3, Presi-
dent 3, AFS 2, 3, Congress
Bundestog Scholarship, National
Merit Finalist 3, OU Scholarship
3, Top Ten 3.
Band 1, 2, 3, Art Club 1,
Spanish Club 2.
Drill Team 1, 2, French Club 1,
2, 3, Math Club 3, Science Club
3, AHSPAC 3.
The Colt 2, 3, Editor 3, State
1st Column Writing 3, Bobo
Scholarship 3, NFL 2, 3, Spirit
Sister 2, 3, German Club 1, 2,
FHA 3, Journalism Proficiency
Citation 3, AFS 1, 2, Who's Who
in Journalism 3.
Band 1, 2, 3, NHS 3, National
Math Award 2.
Estrada , Carol
Valentine Sweetheart 1, 2,
PTA Student of the Month Award
1, Spanish Club 1, 2, Track 1, 2,
NHS 2, 3, Spirit Sister 2, 3,
Volleyball 2, 3, Derek Harper
Award 3, Track 2, Class
Secretary 3, Homecoming Queen
3, Miss AHS 3, Fielder Award.
Football 1, 2, 3, German Club
2, Choir 1, 2, 3, NHS 3, PTA
Football 1, 2, Track 1, 2, 3,
Cheerleader 3, Choir 2, 3, French
Fuston , Jeanna
Spanish Club 1, 2, NHS 3,
Choir 2, 3, Yearbook Staff 3,
Drama Club 1, Student Develop-
ment Award 1, 2, Rotary South
Outstanding Student Award 3,
Darling,Anna . - Eudy,Melanie PTA Sch I h' 3,
French Club 1, 2, Drama Club se2i?llry?-igsgflggraggiiai' Qi Literary Society 3, Basketball oats lp
1, 2, 3, Student Development president 3: Chamber Singers 3: l, 2, 3, Spanish Club 1, 2, Choir Glnsenaeill
Basketball 1, Band 1, 2, 3,
All-District Choir 2, 3, Treble
Chorale 1, West Side Story 2,
Jamboree 1, 2, 3.
NHS 2, 3, German Club 1, 2,
NHS 3, Literary Society 3,
FBLA 3, German Club 1, 2, Stu-
dent Development Award 2, NFL
FHA 2, French Club 2, 3, Student - FBLA 3, Student Council 1, Te -
Council 1. 23 FBLA 2. Drglllklgzgxga Club 3, nis 2. n GgLe1tgr:E3elg 1 2 3 D
, , , rama
Davis, Craig Ducken' Cui Fagan,Sean Club 2, Tennis 1, Student Council
Latin Club 1, 2, Math Club 2, orchestra 1' 2, 39 French Club CVAE 3. 1, Art Club 2, AHSPAC 2, 3.
Sclence Club 2' 2' al Drama Club 3' Farris Diana Gault Brent
Davis,Kristi Dunmnnw Drill Team 1, 2, Spanish Club Choraliers 1, 2, 3, Vlce Presi-
3 35 FHA 3, German Club Choi, 1' 24 1, 2, Spirit Sister 1, FHA 2, 3. dent 3, Student Director 3, All-
3 A . . District 1, 2, 3, All-Region 2, UIL
, , Eaton,l.ara Fwflllwl solo 151 3, ull. Ensemble lol 2.
Davls,MrcheIle Spirit Sister , German Club 1, DECA 2, 33 Chamber Singers 2, 3, NHS 2,
Spanish Club 1, 2, FBLA 2,
Band 1, 2, 3, Section Leader,
Honor Performer 2, NHS 3.
1. 2. 3.
Photography Club 1, 3, German
Club 2, 3, AFS 3, FHA 3, Ger-
Photography Club 1, Marketing
2, 3, Vice President 2, President
3, Latin Honor Society 1, 2, 3,
West Side Story 2, Latin Club 1,
2, 3, Jamboree 1, 2, 3, Mr. AHS
man Club 3, FBLA 3, Principal's
33 FHA 3- , Award 3, Nominee 3, Bobo Scholarship 3,
Dawson, Christy Fetters, John who-S who Choir 3
Cooper,Jason FBLA 1, Spirit Sister 1, 2, Bum. Alexlndel. German Clubl,2, FHA 3, Stu- '
Band 1, 2. Latin Club 1, 2, 3, President 3, FFA'1 2 3. Spanish Club 1. dent Development Award 1, Gaylmnqmy
Latin Honor Society 1, 2, 3, NHS FHA 3 ' ' ' l , Band 1 2 3, Orchestra 1 3'
Countess,Aurelia 2, 3, Volleyball 1, National Merit ' Flf2.Chld Spanish drug 1 2. FBLA 1' 3f
V0llevball1.2.3:Band1.2.3. Commended Student 3- Elia,Marlene Baskelllall l- 2' 35 FHA 33 Flute Choirl 2 '3 I l l
All-Cirv 3: Latin Club 1. French Club 1 2- FHA 3. Baseball 1- 2- ' ' '
Denham, Jennifer ' ' Ge
Crlckel.Dana FFA 1, 2, 3, An Club 1, FBLA Ell.lf.o,s-m Fl"l'-l5'l" lll""'l""'el' . . .
AHSPAC 3, 1:FHA: r:,e,,ChC1,,b 1, Te,,,,,51 ZAGOM1 gmac, 2, Volleyball 1, 2, Basketball 1, Band 1- 2- 3. lsf DWIS-on
Foolball 3l slodonl' Council al Tfaclf lf 22 Ffencll Club 2- 31 E"Se"""el1FHA 31D'a"'f'C"1b
Crafton,Eddie Deruelle,Jennifer Drama3 ' ' NHS 2, 3, FHA 3, Principal's l'
Football 12 Golf 2. NHS 2, 3, Latin Club 1, Latin I Award 3. Ge D l
Honor soololy 1, NFL 1, 2, 3, Elifl,Monte "'9'- 'll'
Craven. Carol Thespians 1, 2, 3,
- - Q - Q
f as ,
Band 1, Choir 1, 2, OEA 3,
VICA Cosmetology 2, 3,
NHS 2, 3, Track 1, 2, 3, Foot-
ball 1, 2, FHA 3, FCA 1, 2, 3,
Spanish Club 3, TCU Scholarship
Soccer 1, Math Team 3.
Band 1, 2, 3, Officer 3, French
Club 1, 2, 3, Flute Choir 1, 2, 3.
Latin Club 1, French Club 2.
Choir 1, ROTC 1, German
Club 1, 2, OEA 3, Reporter 3, Ist
Place Winner 3, NHS 3.
ROTC 1, Principal's Award 3.
Grady , Scott
Drama Club 1, French Club 1,
OEA 2, President 3, Zonta
FFA 1, 2, Student Council 2, 3,
Football 1, 2, 3, All-District 3,
Green , Catrice
Drill Team 3, Drama Club 1.
Volleyball 1, 2, 3, All-District
3, Basketball 1.
Gregerson , Anne
Art Club 1, 2, 3, Joyner Art
Cross Country 1, 2, 3, Track 1,
2, 3, Colt Staff 2, 3, Sports Editor
Orchestra 1, 2, 3.
Guerra, B. J.
Baseball 1, lCT 2, French Club
2, 3, FHA 3.
OEA 3, Drill Team 1, 2.
Sain ' 1 J
nygg. ni f ?T
Volleyball 1, Spanish Club 2,
FBLA 3, Yearbook Staff 3, Class
Representative 2, Spirit Sister 2,
Senior Jeana Fuston gladly accepts the PTA Scholarship at Seniors dine on Salad Nouvelle and beef burgum
the Senior Assembly, before taking to the dance floor at the prom.
German Club 1, 2, 3, NHS 3,
Spirit Sister 2, 3, FHA 3, Senior
Saloon 3, Drama Club 3, Prin-
cipal's Award 3,
Student Council 1, FHA 3,
FBLA 1, Tennis 1, 2, 3, French
Club 2, 3, NFL 2, Principal's
Society 3, President, AFS 3,
AHSPAC 3, National Honor
Society 2, 3, Secretary, Treble
Choir 1, Choraliers 2, 3,
Treasurer 3, Chamber Singers 3,
Hitchcock, Mike Hyatt, Samantha West Side Story 2.
Gulygg, Bgnnig Volleyball 1, VOE 1, 2.
French CM, 1, 2, 39 Dmma l-loffman,John Jonea,Todd
Cl,ub311lg11lgTeam 1. 2. 3. Cape Band 1, 2, 3, French Club 1, 2, 'cllgfslzfggfz Award 3 Fowl' 112'3iT'aCk 1' 21
tam ' ' 3' Joalin,Damon Lamar
1-h.,,1'o4d Hogan, Julie lsaacs,David Football 1, 2, 3, Track 1, 2, 3,
F 1, 11 1. 5 1 2 3. 1 - NHS 3. Sr. Class VP, Jr. Class VP,
om a ' occer ' ' VOE 3' Sgt' at Arms 3' Homecoming King 3, FHA, Vice
H.ckney,5mve Hoopenbouslu nlamea,ll0b2l'! President 3, Spanish Club 2, 3,
Spanish Club 1, Football 1,
Math Team 1, HECE 3.
Debate Team 1, Math Team 1,
2, 3, Science Club 1, 2, 3,
German Club 1, 2, NHS 3,
Science Club 3, AHSPAC 3,
, Poetry Club 3, Math Team 3. Julian, Lisa
H-Il-ww Sw- ?"3i2,Eal'1i,i EiZfI?1C'E" if HECE 3-
Band 1, 2, 3, Jazz Band 1, 2, 151,52 3. L ,. H S01 ' 1' J-1-'Helen
31 2 3- L' J 51,1 10303. rflefy 1 German Club 2, 3, Principal's .lulie,Angela
M 1 gm U d rd ns- da"0"3, Award 3. Band 1, 2, 3, Jazz Band 1, 2,
1-1....in...,1,.,1 em ommen, 2 'U en? , - 3, NHS 2, 3, French club 2, 3,
Drill Team 1 NFL 3' spnn MM 5C'?0'f"s"'P 31 5""'P"""S' Jnynes, Richie Teagle Scholarship 3, Top Ten 3.
safer 2 3- FHA'3' span1Qn cane 5fh0'a'S"'P 3' Fnanban 1, 2, 3, Player of the
. - f '- ' Y 1,Ba 11 ll 1,2. Juuimnan
1. Principal sAward 3. Honnnome I ear se a ROTC 1, 2, 35 Spanish 1' 2:
Harper, Kevin NHS 39 Svamsh Club 1' 2' 35 wlelllillllenftllte Debate 3, NFL 3.
C,-055 Counhy 1 2 3 All, Foolfmll 1- 2'-35 Baselmll lf 21 3i Football 1, Track 1, Basketball
Dish-ict 3. T,-ack 1 Q 3: 515,-,nigh who 5 who 'n sPa"'5h 33 PTA 1, Spanish Club 1, FBLA 3, FFA Kale,Tom
Club 1 2',Math Teanfzf 5Ch0"'fS"iP 32 Cm Scholmhiv 2, Student Council 2, N1-is 3, PTA Student Development
' ' 3- Perfect Attendance 1, 2, 3. Award 3.
H'-mer' sheny Howard Wend '
. . V .I be,Julie Kapaoa,Blll
3 French Club 1, 2, OEA 3, FHA Soccer 1, Manage! 2: Latin 0 NHS 2' 33 PTA student
A Clllb 22 FBLA 31 FHA 2, 39 Johnaol'l.AP'il Development Award 3, Con
I-lgn-ig,Lg9lie Debate 3- Bafld 1, 2, 3, C0l0f9U5Yd 1, 2, 3, Treasurer NHS 3, French Club 2,
NHS 2, 3, Latin Club 1, 2, Stu- H ll T Wintersuard 2: French Club 1, 2, Band 1, 2, 3, Rotary Scholarship
dent Development Award 3, Or- owe, ' ommy 3- 33 Pl'inCiPal'S Award 3-
chestra 1, 2, 3, All-Region 2, Chou 2' 3' Johnson aunt Keen Amy
Baseball Spirit Sister 3, All' Hubbard Melia. Un- 2 'TFA St t H. 2 '
Qmeigclan Academic Scholar Student Council 2, 3, Vice NFL 3. 5 9 Quallef 1vDr1ll Team 1 2 t
' A ' G 3 ' , , 3, L . 3, FHA
Wa' ' President 3, NHS 2, 3, President
3, Class Secretary 1, 2, Spanish ,lohngqnnlagon K ,B
Hgefxgzggjftfrg Adress 1 Club 1, 2, FBLA 1, spam Sisters Principal's Award 3. ?112,1a?f1'f,l'Sf1, 2, French Cine
' E39 H0m9C03in9 PTETCGSS 1, gl J h J d 2, 3, Choir 3, Football Spirit
i ' 5 o naon, u y 5- 31
"g',jj,,,1',,','Q,,'f,'f"Q 3 Sc?p1l113Fl1Jc3rl:gCl:::nFa?:rdlh!lZe 1, Choir 1, 2, 3, FBLA 2, Spanish 'sm'
' ' ' Miss AHS Nominee 3, Chamber Club 1, 2, Spirit Sister 1, 2. Kggglhkgndy
l-lend,-en,Kim of Commerce Girl of the Month 3, , , Soccer 1, Football 1, 3, Track
Spanish C1ub1 2- Texas Tech Dean's Scholar J0h"'0"'Ph'u'P 2, Spanish Club 1.
' Scholarship 3, Care Team 2, 3, Pflncipars Award 3'
I-less, Belinda Senior Saloon 3, Fielder Nominee J h sc . KCUIP, Kvle
Volleyball 1, 2, 3, Most lm- 3, Who's Who in Social Studies 3, 0 num' on' German Club 13 Football 1, 2,
proved 1, All-Tournament 3, 2nd
Team All-District 3, Basketball 1,
2, 3, Most lmproved 1, All'
Tournament 3, Track 1, 2, 3,
Top Ten 3, PTA Scholarship 3,
Texas Tech Dean's Scholarship
3, McFadden Scholarship 3.
Drill Team 1, 2, German Club
1, Spanish Club 3, Spirit Sister 1,
2, FHA 3.
3, Baseball 1, Track 1, 2, FCA 1,
. , . Jones,Lori 0 1, 1, 2, 35 G
32?::f,hAf,3:ff1,3' Amngmn South Hbflzg: V0"evba" 1' 2' 31 All-Dfsfficf c1nbn1,e2fl3oTc 1, 2, 3, F3232
2, 3, Basketball 1, 2, 3, All- pr1nc1pa1'5Award 3,
Hethcoxyclndi Hlmhnime District 2, 3, Golf l, 2, 3, French
Drill Team l, 2, FHA 3, Spirit
Sister, Spanish Club 2.
Spanish Club 1, 2, NFL 1, 2, 3,
Drama Club 2, 3, Spirit Sisters 1,
Club 1, 2, Bradham Scholarship
German Club 1, 2, 3, Literary
Latin Honor Society 1, 2, Prin-
cipal's Award 3.
Basketball Manager 1, Student
Development Award 1, FBLA 3,
FHA 3, Spirit Sisters 1.
NHS 2, 3, Math Team 1, 2, 3,
Science Club 2, 3, Vice President
3, National Merit Commended
Student 3, National English Merit
Award 3, Poetry Club 3, Latin
Club 1, 2, AHSPAC 3, Top Ten
3, Salutatorian 3.
Choir 1, FHA 1, 2, 3.
Spanish CLub 1, Secretary 1,
NFL 2, 3, Speech Club 3.
Student Development Award
2, Spanish Club 3, Principal's
Football 1, 2, 3, Soccer 1, 3,
Track 1, 2, Poetry Club 1, Ger-
man Club 1, 2, 3, FCA 1, 2.
Cross Country 1, 2, 3, State
Qualifying Team 2, Track 1, 2, 3,
NHS 2, 3, Math Team 2, 3,
Science Club 3, French Club 1, 2,
AHSPAC 3, Optimist Club
Outstanding Student 3, Allen
Saxe Scholarship 3, PTA Scholar-
OEA 2, 3.
NHS 2, 3, French Club 1, 3,
Cross Country 1, 2, 3, All-District
2, 3, All-Region 3, All-State 3,
Track 1, 2, 3, All-District 1, 2,
Mr. AHS Nominee 3, Arlington
South Rotary Club Outstanding
Student Award 3, Appointment
to Naval Academy.
Drill Team 1, 2, Latin Club 2,
Spirit Sister 2, 3, OEA 3.
Spanish Club 1, 2, Basketball
2, 3, Captain 3.
Sister 3, SandiferfArnot Scholar-
Drama Club 2.
Lawrence, J. D.
Spanish Club 1, Baseball 1, 2,
3, Principal's Award 3.
Cheerleader 1, 2, German
Club 1, 2, NHS 3, Girls Social
Band 1, 2, Spanish Club 3.
Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, NHS 2, 3,
Spanish Club 1, 2, Vice President
2, FBLA 3, FHA 3, Homecoming
Queen Nominee 3, Chamber ol
Commerce Girl of the Month 3,
Fielder Award Nominee 3, Op-
timist Scholarship 3, Miss AHS
Nominee 3, Arlington Legal
Secretaries Scholarship 3.
Band 1, 2, Spanish Club 3,
Flute Choir 1, 2.
Gennan Club 1, HECE 2, OEA
Spanish Club 2, Spirit Sisters
2, 3, French Club 3, AFS 3, Na-
tional Merit Commended Student
3, UTA Scholarship 3.
Basketball 1, 2, 3, Student
Development Award 2, Baseball
1, Yearbook Staff 3.
Spanish Club 1, 2, Spirit
Sisters 2, 3, FHA 3, Secretary 3,
Principal's Award 3.
Soccer 1, 2, Spanish Club 2,
Soccer Coach 2.
Gathering in front of UTA's Texas Hall, seniors mingle
with their parents and friends after the Vespers program.
SGA Q, " A solemn line of seniors wait their cue to sit down after
' Ass- marching into Texas Hall for Vespers services.
Ameflw' High School Mail' Mlrshlll,Tracv College Scholarship 3.
Award 35 NHS 2- 39 37d Place Spirit Sister 1, French Club 1,
Chemistry Olympiad 3, 3rd Place 2' 3. MgGgg, Mindy
TMSCA State Science TES! 1, PfincipaI'5 Award 3,
Valedictorian 3, UT American Martin,Beth
Scholarship, UT Engineering
Basketball 1, Latin Club 1.
FHA 3, Vice President 3, French
Club 2, 3, Student Development
Band 1, 2, 3, Orchestra 1, 2, 3,
Spanish Club 1, 2, NHS 3, UTA
DECA 3, Who's Who in DE 3.
Volleyball 2, 3, Track 1, 2, 3,
Basketball 1, French Club 2, 3,
NHS 3, Band 1, 3, All-City 1, Or-
chestra 1, 3, Brigham Young
Trustee's Scholarship 3.
NHS 2, 3, Student Council 3,
German Club 1, 2, Spirit Sister 1,
Chamber of Commerce Girl of
the Month 3, National Merit
Finalist 3, Top Ten 3, University
of Texas Scholarship 3.
Mabry, Ann Marie
VlCA 2, 3.
Band 3, Historian 3, Jazz Band
French Club 1, 2, 3, NHS 2, 3,
AFS 3, National Merit Commend-
ed Student 3, Who's Who in
French 3, Soccer 1, Track 1, 2,
Cross Country 2, Spirit Sister 3.
Football 1, 2, 3.
German Club 1, 2, Golf 2,
Choraliers 3, NHS 3, OBU
Academic Scholarship 3.
Spanish Club 2, Spirit Sister 2,
3, Baseball Trainer 3, Principal's
Drill Team 1, 2, 3, Senior Lt.
3, Drama Club 1, French Club 1,
Football 1, 2, Spanish Club 1.
Massingill , Karen
Spanish Club 1, FBLA 2, Girls
Social Chairman 3, Valentine
Sweetheart 3, Homecoming
Queen Nominee 3, FHA 3, True
Colt Award 2, 3, Fielder Award
Nominee 3, Rotary Award 3,
Principal's Award 3.
Football 1, 2, Choir 1, 2, Track
2, Drama Club 2, 3, Lubbock
FFA 1, 2, 3, Senior Saloon 3.
French Club 2.
German Club 1, 2, FBLA 3.
Football 1, French Club 1,
Photo-J Staff 3, Who's Who in
Photo-Journalism 3, Principal's
Bsaketball 1, FHA 2, 3, FBLA
2. 3, German Club 1, 2.
Spanish Club 1, 2, Drama Club
1, 2, 3, FHA 3.
McCormick , Heather
Volleyball Manager 1, FHA 1,
Drill Team 1, 2, Spanish Club
1, OEA 3.
Drill Team 1, 2, Spanish Club
1, Drama Club 1, VICA 2, 3, 1st
Place District 2, 3, Region ll
Treasurer 2, Region lst Place 2,
State 3rd Place 2, VICA State
Leadership Award 2, FBLA 3,
Band 1, 3, Swim Team 2, Girls
State Nominee 2, Principal's
Student Council 1, 2, French
Club 2, 3, NHS 2, 3, Football 1,
2, 3, All-City 2, 3, All-District 2,
3, Captain 3, Baseball 1, 2, 3,
All-District 2, Captain 3.
Spanish Club 1.
Choir 1, Senior Saloon 3.
French Club 1, 2, 3, Soccer 1,
Drama Club 1, French CLub 1,
2, 3, FHA 3, National French Ex-
am 2, 3, Principal's Award 3.
Track 1, 2, 3, Cross Country 3,
Math Team 3, Spanish Club 2,
Lady Basketball Manager 1, 2,
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, German Club
Spanish Club 1, 2, Spirit Sister
2, 3, NHS 3, FBLA 2, 3, Prin-
cipal's Award 3.
l-ll'l2ll.Cl'liS Tennis 1, 2, Math Team 1, 2, Markum,Sondra German Club 1, 2, FBLA 2, 3, German Club 1, 2, FBLA 3,
CVAE 2, 35 SOCCCI' 1. 2- 3, Vice President 3, Science Club Drill Team 1, HECE 2, 3, President 3, FHA 2, 3. Perfect Attendance 2.
, 2, 3, Social Chairman 3, Spanish Who's Who in HECE 3.
I-Uv-l-'ICI' Club 1 2, Top 10 National Math ncoamid,Amy Merrill,S-mane
French Club 1' 29 Af' Club 23 Exam '1 2, 3- National Merit Mlfihlll-D008 German Club 1, 2, 3: A-F5 2. 3: Tennis 1, Choir 1, German
NFL 1, 2, 3, Secretary 2, Finalist 31: Whdg who in Math 3- PTA Student Development NHS 2, 3, Treble Choir 2, Club 15 Yearbook Staff 2, 3, Quill
HiS!0l'if1l1 33 TQHNS 12 Spirit ' Award 3. Choraliers 3, Top Ten 3, Austin 84 Scroll 2, 3,
1 1 I 1 - 1 1 1 l 1
Senior sponsor chairman Mrs. Lanelle Morgan and Dr,
Myra Gipson confer over the next awards at the Senior
Donning a santa hat, senior Kreg Conner gets in the holi-
day mood at the Student Council Christmas Dance.
Choraliers 1, 2, Sophomore of
the Year 1, Chamber Singers 2,
German Club 2, 3, Evening on
Football 1, 2, 3, Student Coun-
cil 1, 2, 3, President, NHS 2, 3,
Spanish Club 1, 2, Care Team 2,
3, FBLA 3, Track 1, Fielder
Award 3, Mr. AHS 3, Top Ten 3.
Spanish Club 1, 2, Principal's
German Club 1, 2, 3,
Secretary 2, AFS 2, 3, Secretary
2, Vice President 3, French Club
3, FHA 3, NHS 2, 3, TCU
Basketball 1, 2, 3, Scholarship
3, All-District 2, 3, All Tarrant
County 2, 3, All-Mid-Cities 2,
Spanish Club 3, Basketball
DECA 2, 3.
Drama Club 1, 2, 3, FCA 1, 2,
Care Team 2.
Yearbook Staff 1, 2, 3, Quill 8:
Scroll 1, 2, 3, Honor Quill 8:
Scroll 2, 3, FBLA 3, German
Club 1, 2, Student Development
Award 1, Volleyball Manager 1,
NHS 2, 3, Bobo Scholarship 3.
NHS 2, 3, French Club 1, 2,
Drama Club 1, Drill Team 1, 2,
Math Team 2, 3, National Merit
Commended Student 3, Junior
Women's Club Scholarship 3.
Spanish Club 1, NHS 2, 3,
Spirit Sister 2, 3, FBLA 2, 3, Vice
President 3, True Colt Award 3,
Who's Who in Business 3.
Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, German
Club 2, 3, French Club 3, Track
1, 2, 3.
Spanish Club 1, 2, FBLA 3,
FHA 3, Principal's Award 3.
NHS 2, 3, AHSPAC 1, 2, 3,
Cross Country 1, 2, 3, Track 1, 2,
3, Math Team 2, Choir 2, French
Club 2, 3.
Math-Science Team 3, Latin
Club 2, Principal's Award 3.
Tennis 1, 2.
Tennis 1, 2, 3, FHA 3, Spanish
Treble Chorale 1, President 1,
Choraliers 3, Chamber Singers 3,
Volleyball 1, Basketball 1, 2, 3,
Outstanding JV Player 1, FHA 3,
German Club 2, 3, French Club
Choir 1, 2, 3, TWC Scholar-
German Club 1, 2, OEA 3.
FHA 2, 3, HECE 3, Spirit
Sister 1, 2, 3.
Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, Drama
Club 1, 2, 3, Thespians 1, 2, 3,
Spirit Sister 3, Art Club 2.
Football 1, 2, 3, All-District
Honorable Mention 3, Special
Teams Player of the Year 3,
James Crouch Fighting Heart
Award 3, German Club 1, 2,
FHA 3, True Colt 2, Perfect At-
tendance 1, 2.
FFA l, 2, 3, Star Greenhand 1,
Who's Who in Agriculture 3.
Tennis 1, 2, Choir 1, 2, 3,
Chamber Singers 3, French Club
Patterson , Stephanie
FFA 2, 3, Spirit Sister 3.
Student Council 1, 2, 3,
Treasurer 3, Dance-A-Thon 1, 2,
3, Girls Social Chairman 1, Spirit
Sister 1, 2, 3, FHA 3, Secretary
3, FBLA 2, 3, Secretary 3, DAR
Award 3, Chamber of Commerce
Girl of the Month 3, Spanish Club
1, Women's Division Chamber of
Commerce Scholarship 3.
Football 1, Track 1, Baseball
1, 2, 3, Basketball 1, German
Club 1, 2, 3.
NHS 2, 3, German Club 2, 3,
Football 1, 2, 3, All-District
Honorable Mention 2, 2nd Team
3, Track 1, 2, Student Council 3,
French Club 1, 2, Volleyball 1,
2, 3, Captain 3, All-District 2, 3,
All-Tarrant County 2, All-City 2,
3, Setter of the Year 2, Basket-
ball 1, 2, 3, Track l, 2, 3, Co-
Captain, All-District 1, 2, 3,
Regional Qualifier l, 2, Spirit
Sister 1, Dallas Morning
Newsl Derek Harper Award 3.
PTA Award 1, Poetry Club 1,
Perfect Attendance 2, NHS 3,
Principal's Award 3.
Polimerou , Jim
Soccer 1, Spanish Club 1,
Photo-Journalism Staff 3.
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Yearbook
Stalf 3, Spanish Club 1, 2, Spirit
Sister 1, 2, 3, Senior Saloon 3.
NHS 2, 3, French Club 1, 2,
Math Team 1, 2, 3, AHSPAC 3,
Tennis 1, 2, 3, Science Club 2,
National Math Exam 1, 2, 3, Na-
tional Merit Commended Student
3, Cookrell Scholarship 3.
Spanish Club 1, 2, FBLA 1, 2,
FHA 2, 3, Spirit Sisters 1, 2, 3,
True Colt 3, Arlington South
Rotary Outstanding Senior
Award 3, Yearbook Staff 3, Quill
84 Scroll 3.
Pridham, Keely I
Spirit Sister 1, 2, 31 Drama
Club 1, Speech Club 2, French
Club 1, 2, 3,
German Club 1, 2, 3, French
Club 3, Band 2.
Proctor , Polly
Basketball 1, Track 1, 2, Spirit
Sister 1, 3, French Club 1, 2, 3,
Senior Saloon 3, Principal's
Golf 2, 3, Tennis 1, NHS 2, 3,
Spanish Club 2, 3.
Basketball 1, Baseball 2,
Debate 2, 3, Captain 3, NFL 1, 2,
3, Degree of Merit, Honor, Ex-
cellence, Distinction 3, Who's
Who in Speech 3.
Football Trainer 1.
Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, Soccer 2.
German Club 1, 2, FHA 3,
Senoir Saloon 3.
NHS 2, 3, Spanish Club 1, 2,
Drama Club 1, FBLA 3, Spirit
Sister 3, Senior Saloon 3, Prin-
cipal's Award 3.
Football 1, Principal's Award
Drama Club 1, 2, German Club
3, Spirit Sister 2, 3, FHA 2,
NHS 2, 3, Band 1, 2, 3, Or-
chestra 1, 2, 3, Jazz Band 2, 3,
NAJE Musicianship Award 3,
UTA Presidential Leadership
Robertson, Ted Lane
Student Council 1, Class Presi-
dent 1, 2, Football 1, 2, Spanish
Club 1, Poetry Club 2, Speech
Club 2, 3, US Achievement
Academy Speech 2, FHA 3,
Vespers Speaker 3, FHA Award
Robertson , Trevor
Baseball 1, Spanish Club 2.
Band 1, 2, 3, Superior Clarinet
Ensemble 1, 2, Orchestra 2, Latin
Club 1, 2, Latin Honor Society 1,
2, Spirit Sister 2,
Baseball 1, 2, 3, Spanish Club.
Photography Award 2, OEA 3.
Football 1, 2, 3, All-City 3,
German Club 1, 2, Choir 2.
Ruppert, Anne Marie
Soccer 1, Volleyball 1, 2, 3,
French Club 1, 2, 3, Orchestra 1,
2, 3, NHS 2, 3, Senior Saloon 3,
Spirit Sister 1, National French
Drill Team 1, Choir 1, Spanish
Club 1, FFA 2, 3, Chaplin 3,
French Club 1, 2, Band 1, 2, 3,
Vice President 3, Squad Leader
2, 3, Section Leader 2, 3, All-City
3, All-Region 1, 2, 3, Orchestra
1, 2, 3, FHA 3, Vice President 3,
Herrington Award 3, Principal's
French CLub 3, FHA 3.
Band 1, OEA 3, PTA Student
Development Award 3, Prin-
cipal's Award 3.
Savitch , Erich
Latin Club 1, 2, Poetry Club 2,
3, PTA Student Development
Award 1, Photo Club 1, 3,
Perfect Attendance 1, 2, 3,
Who's Who in Photography 3,
Kiwanis Scholarship 3.
Track 1, Spanish Club 2,
HECE 3, Orchestra 1.
Drill Team 1, 2, Jr. Lt, 2, Thes-
pians 1, 2, 3, Student Council 3,
NFL 2, Spanish Club 2, FHA 3,
Elk's Teenager ol the Month 3,
NHS 3, Stephen Goode Award 3.
enior girls wait for their guys at the opening of their Principal Jerry McCullough claps his agreement to the
enior Saloon act to the popular "Summer Night." yearbook staff's dedication to Coach Mike Stovall.
Soccer 1, 2, Student Council 2,
3, Secretary 3, Class Vice Presi-
dent l, Spanish Club 1, 2, Spirit
Sister 2, 3, FHA 3, Homecoming
Queen Nominee 3.
One-Act Play 1, All-Star Cast
1, State Duet 2nd Place 2, Thes-
pians 3, Secretary 3.
Basketball 1, Spanish Club 1,
DECA 3, Achievement Award 3,
German Club 1, OEA 3.
Deca 2, 3, Treasurer 3,
Outstanding Student 3, Area
Winner 2, 3, State Winner 2.
Band 1, 2, 3, French Club 2, 3.
Student Council 1, German
Club 1, 2, Spirit Sister 2, 3, FHA
Spirit Sister 1, French Club 1,
2, Newspaper Staff 3.
Shulord , Tracy
French Club 1, 2, 3, Drama
Club 2, AFS 1, Z, Care Team 2,
French Club 1, 2, 3.
Drill Team 1, 2, 3, German
Club 1, 2.
Drill Team 1, 2, Choir 1, 2,
Drama Club 2, 3, French Club 2,
3, Officer 3, NHS 3, Spirit Sister
1. 2, 3, Webster University
Academic Scholarship 3.
Tennis 1, Jazz Band 2, Latin
Club 1, 2, 3, Latin Honor Society
1 Smith, Lisa
, French Club 2, 3.
Smith , Phillip
Band 1, 2, 3, Track 1, 2, 3,
Library Club 1, 2, 3, Library
Award 3, Principal's Award 3.
Smith , Teresa
Spanish Club 1, French CLub
2, 3, Spirit Sister 2, 3, Student
Council 3, FHA 1, 3, Drama Club
2, Crouch Scholarship 3.
Drill Team 1, 2, Jr. Lt. 2,
French Club 1, 2, Math Team 3,
NHS 2, 3.
Literary Society 3, Band 1, 2,
3, Colorguard 1, 2, 3, Captain 3,
Winterguard 2, French Club 2, 3,
FHA 3, Photography Club 2, 3.
Drill Team 1, Student Develop-
ment Award 1, Latin Honor
Society 2, NHS 2, 3, OEA 3,
South Arlington Rotary Club
Outstanding Senior 3, Who's
Who in Art 3.
Newspaper Staff 2, 3, Manag-
ing Editor 3, Spirit Sister 2, Ger-
man Club 1, Tennis 1, 2, 3, Em-
ma Ousley Outstanding Jour-
nalist Award 3.
FBLA 3, Principal's Award 3.
Baseball 1, 2.
Steger, Lisa Marie
Band 1, 2, 3, Colorguard 2, 3,
Winterguard 2, FHA 2, 3, Ger-
man Club 2, 3.
Steinahnidel' , Robin
Band 1, 2, 3, Orchestra 1, 2, 3,
Latin Club 1, 2, Literary Society
3, NHS 2, 3.
German Club 1, 2, FHA 3,
DECA 3, Literary Society 3,
AHSPAC 1, 2, 3.
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, All-Region 1,
2, 3, Gennan Club 2, 3, Who's
Who in Orchestra 3, UTA
Stevenson , Cheryl
French Club 1, 2, 3, Vice Presi-
dent 2, Care Team 2, Student
Council 2, Student Development
Award 3, Spirit Sister 2, Prin-
cipal's Award 3.
Poetry Club 1, 2, President 2,
Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, President 3,
Principal's Award 3.
Drill Team 1, 2, Spirit Sister 1,
2, 3, FHA 3.
German Club 1, Band 1, 2, 3,
Coordinator 3, Jazz Band 3.
FHA 3, Spanish Club 1, French
Club 2, 3.
OEA 2, 3, lst Place Area
Records Management, Student
Achievement Award 3, Prin-
cipal's Award 3.
Cross Country 1, 2, 3, Track 1,
2, Math Team 1, 2, 3, Secretary
2, President 3, Science Club 2, 3,
President 3, Poetry Club 2, 3,
AHSPAC 3, NHS 2, 3, Bearden
Math Award 3, Who's Who in
Science 3, National Merit Finalist
3, Presidential Scholar
Semilinalist 3, Math Team
Awards 1, 2, 3, Top Ten 3.
Track 1, 3.
Girls Choir 1, Secretary 1,
Choraliers 2, 3, Volleyball 1,
French Club 1, 2, 3, Social Chair-
man 3, Senior Saloon 3, NHS 2,
Football Trainer 1, Drama
Club 1, DECA 3, Secretary 3.
Cheerleader 1, 2, Drama Club
1, FBLA 2, Spirit Sister 3, FHA
3, Secretary 3, Calendar Girl 2,
Altrusa Award 3.
Vant Slot, John
Football 1, 2, 3, All-City 3, Stu-
dent Council 1, 2, 3, German
Club 2, 3, AFS 2, 3, Boys Social
Chairman 2, PTA Student
Development Award 3, Care
Team 2, 3, SADD Chairman 3.
French Club 1, 2, 3, AHSPAC
Spanish Club 2, Poetry Club 1,
Tennis 1, 2, 3, Debate 1, 2,
Boys State 1, Science Club 1, 2,
Volleyball 1, VlCA 2, 3, Vice
President 2, Secretary 3, Most
Drill Team 1, 2, FHA 3.
Volleyball 1, 2, Track 1, Spirit
Basketball 1, 2, 3, Honorable
Mention 2, All-District 3, MVP 3,
German Club 2, 3, American
Legion Award 3, Fielder Award
Athletic Trainer 1, Thespians
2, 3, Clerk 2, President 3, Honor
Thespian 3, NHS 3, UIL One-Act
Play 1, 2, 3, All-Star Cast 1,
Regionals 1, Spanish 2, FHA 3,
NFL 1, 2, 3, 2nd Place Duet 2,
Rotary Award Winner, Who's
Who in Drama 3.
CVAE 2, 3, Principal's Ward 3,
Who's Who in CVAE 3.
French Club 2, 3, AHSPAC 1,
2, 3, Latin Club 1, Poetry Club 1.
Art Club 1, 2, Tennis 1, 2, 3,
ASHPAC 2, 3, Math Team 1, 2,
3, NHS 3, National Merit Com-
mended Student 3, National
Math Exam 1, 2, 3, Poetry Club
2, 3, Syracuse University Scholar-
Band 2, French Club 1, 3.
Spirit Sister 1, 2, 3, Spanish
Club 2, 3.
Football Trainer 1, 2, German
Football 1, 2, 3, Baseball 1,
Sophomore President 1.
Spanish Club 2, PTA Student
Development Award 2, Prin-
cipal's Award 3.
Spanish Club 1, FHA 2, 3,
Principal's Award 3.
NFL 3, Drama Club 3,
AHSPAC 3, FHA 3.
Glee Club 1, Chamber Singers
3, Rodeo Club 1, FCA 1,
Choraliers 2, 3, Art Club 2,
Treasurer 2, DECA 3, All-Region
Choir 2, 3, All-District 2, 3, VICA
1, Perfect Attendance 2.
Band 1, 2, 3.
Photo-Journalism Staff 2, 3,
Spanish Club 1, 2.
Football 1, Track 1, 2, 3,
Cheerleader 2, National Finals 3,
True Colt Award 2, Choir 2, 3,
West Side Story Crew 2.
Math Team 1, 2, 3, AHSPAC
3, German Club 1, 2, 3, Chamber
of Commerce Scholarship 3,
A8rM Scholarship 3.
Soccer 1, 2, Cheerleader 3.
Cheerleader 1, Spirit Sister 1,
French Club 1, 2.
ROTC Drill Team 3.
Baseball 1, 2, 3, Spanish Club
Bill Mauldin V
l I l l
Many people lmost of them now seniors or
older! view their junior year as just simply
another step up the ladder to graduation. To
the sophomores and younger, however, it
signifies the state of being "almost there",
To the juniors themselves, it is their "here",
their "nowK'. They live it as it happens, looking
back on a long 11 years of straight-up, hard-
core experience, and looking forward to that
even longer one single year ahead.
But while they're there, they make the ab-
solute most of it.
The junior class won the annual Spirit Week
hall-decorating contest. The contest was held
on the Friday capping off Spirit Week, the day
of the Lamar game. The juniors won by
decorating the front hall with their theme,
"Colt Classic", which featured giant "Colt"
cans and other Coca-Cola-like ideas and
The winning effort was led by Ross Talk-
ington, the junior class president. Bill Mauldin
served as vice president, while Irene White did
her part in the office of secretary. Mike
Leathers helped as the boy's social chairman
and Jennifer Adams served in the seat of girl's
Attending the Thespian Club Christmas party,
class secretary lrene White greets and socializes with
of her newly-arriving friends at the door.
Enthusiastic juniors wildly show off their Colt
the cheerleaders lead them in a yell during an
morning pep rally.
By decorating the front hall in the theme "Colt
the junior class won the annual hall-decorating
Junior class vice president Bill Mauldin works dillegently
to get a head start on his Algebra ll homework,
Even with football season over for the year, Ross Talk-
ington remains in shape by working out everyday during
Group abandons a1r gurtars, forms band
Inflatables jam for friends classmates
At some point in his life, everyone has
dreamed that he was in a rock band. All the
time, all kinds of people can be seen playin' the
Juniors Scott Kelley, Steve Stallones, Mark
Hedman, and senior Mark Fields have made
their dreams come true.
The Inflatables, as the four are known, was
formed in their seventh grade year by Mark
Hedman, Scott, and Steve. Mark Hedman
wrote his first song, "Rubber Chicken", in the
eighth grade and it became a hit at Bailey
Junior High. Mark Fields joined the band in
The group got its name from a tall, inflatable
Godzilla. The band has also acquired other in-
flatables, including a shark and a robot.
Scott sings, Mark Fields plays drums, Steve
plays guitar, and Mark Hedman plays bass.
They do write some of their own music, but
they also perform songs by the Police, REM,
Scott said they were "putting music together
so people will listen to it."
Scott Kelly, Mark Hedman, and Mark Fields hold a jam
session as practice for a gig of the Inflatables.
G. Chris Anderson
'Putting music together so people will listen to it. '
J UN IORS 153
'We perform at conventions, libraries, chil-
dren 's homes, nursing homes and for other clubs
and organizations. It's hard but it's lun. '
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l rehearsal, Run begs for forgiveness from Kristin.
bill: JWFJLL' up
uniors participate in travelin' show:
sing, dance, act in CATS performances
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Several students of CATS lCreative Arts
Theater Schooll turned out to audition for
CATS Company, a selective touring group.
Two juniors were selected to take part in this
elite group of 20 young performers.
As members of CATS Company, Russ
Taylor, Kristen Biedenbender and the entire
cast presented shows all over the Metroplex.
"We perform at conventions, libraries,
children's homes, nursing homes, and for other
organizations," Kristen said. "They invite us to
come and perform and we go. The money we
get goes into a fund to pay for sets and trips."
Russ and Kristen agree that it's a lot of hard
work but wonderful fun. "We work well
together because it is a small group and we are
all good friends," Kristin said.
Their repertoire consisted of four plays, one
of which the members wrote and choreo-
graphed themselves. Each member of CATS
Company must know every part, both lines and
choreography, for every show.
Company members directed the plays, built
the sets, and made the costumes for the shows.
Kristin Biedenbender gestures to Russ Taylor while
rehearsing their parts for an upcoming CATS production.
- M. Matt Daniels
j Y Dana Dausch
Q V, Chase Davidson
i' Bryan Davis
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John S. Davis
1 3 1 1-N 1
Jason Bowers repairs the wing on
Setting sights on new heights of fun,
Icrson Bowers flies high in clouds
Since the beginning of time, man has looked
to the sky and dreamed of flying.
Junior Jason Bowers had an early interest in
flying. He began flying model planes and, even-
tually decided to try the real things.
The summer after his sophomore year,
Jason began taking flying lessons on a Cessna,
which he had about halfway completed by the
beginning of his junior year. Due to his
schoolwork, he had to put his lessons on hold
"Flying is a really neat feeling," said Jason.
"The freedom and the accompanying respon-
sibility give me a rare enough chance to release
myself and my dreams."
Jason said that he had only 15 to 20 hours of
the 40 required for a license, but that he would
like to gain even more time and experience
before he actually got his license, so that he
might be able to handle any kind of problems
that might arise in the air. "lim in no rush,', he
"I feel flying is only the first step toward my
ultimate goal of getting into space," Jason said.
Jason Bowers conducts a preflight check on the remote
control unit for his model airplane before takeoff.
his model airplane
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the accom pany1ng respons1b1l1 ty QIVG me a rare
enough chance to release myself and my dreams. '
Leidi Ana Escamilla
Bobbi Jo Gillen
'Moving is hard at first, making friends then
leaving them, but I enjoyed visiting a11 the
different places '
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my Grisser sits through an American literature class.
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Norld readies path for Amy Grisser:
ifelong trail of moving leads to Texas
The road to Arlington, Texas has been a
long, winding one for junior Amy Grisser and
her family. This Brazilian born American citizen
has lived in more foreign countries and dif-
ferent states in the U.S. than most people even
dream about ever seeing.
Amy was born in Belem, Brazil. However,
she has also lived in Saudi Arabia, Sri Lanka,
Norway, Maryland, and Virginia at different
times during her life. She lived the longest in
Saudia Arabia and the shortest time in Brazil.
Norway was her favorite place to live
because "lt was so beautiful and the climate
Her family has moved so often because her
father worked for the United States State
Department in Foreign Service. Being reassign-
ed to different embassies in different countries
required several relocations of the Grisser
"It's hard at first, making friends then leav-
ing them, but I enjoyed visiting all the different
places and coming in contact with the different
cultures,'l Amy said.
A young Amy Grisser poses in her dance costume in
Saudi Arabia, one of her many homes around the world.
if Grant Hunking
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R. JILLCQL LL
Casi Pnlett and her horse finish at an all-out sprint.
Casi Pruett enjoys horsing around:
pcrsttime ectrns saddle in competition
Given a choice, Junior Casi Pruett would
rather be sitting in the saddle than at a school
desk studying her classwork.
Casi is a horsewoman who has won several
prizes illustrating her skills.
She began riding three years ago when her
family moved to a place large enough to keep
"At first I just enjoyed my horses as pets,"
Casi said. "Then we got into Play Day
Last summer Casi and her sister both won
saddles as prizes after competing in the Na-
tional Play Day finals of the Sheriff's Posse and
Play Day season begins in mid-March and
continues until October. This keeps Casi and
her family busy most weekends through spring,
summer, and fall.
Casi's horse Bullet carries her through many
competitions. Competition is open to all ages
and involves seven events, straight-away barrel
racing, cloverleaf barrel racing, quarter-horse
pole racing, pylons, flags, rings, and the flying
A tight hold on the reins, Casi Pruett maneuvers her
horse around the pole with great poise in competition,
'At first, I just enjoyed my horses os pets. '
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F. James Landham
"I am proud of myself: I proved
to people that they were Wrong.
I could do it and I did!"
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Sill Strickland journeys to Indiana
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Every summer people enjoy getting out that
old bicycle in the back of the garage, pumping
up the tires, and riding around the block. Then
when they come home, they feel like they have
accomplished a lot.
Junior Bill Strickland really did accomplish a
lot last summer. He rode to Indiana on his bike.
The trip took 11 days and covered 1,500
miles. Rainy weather caused Bill to skip 200
miles of the trip. Although he had four flat tires,
Bill got lost only once, in Tashada, Louisiana.
"I had to backtrack to a convenience store
where they took me to the sheriff's office and I
received directions," Bill recalled.
Bill said the most difficult part of the trip was
riding through Texas and Louisiana because
the people always seemed to be in a hurry.
Besides Texas and Louisiana, Bill traveled
through Missouri and Illinois, and finally arrived
at his destination, Indiana.
After he graduates, Bill plans to ride coast to
coast. The trip will start in New Jersey and end
in California, lasting three months.
Junior Bill Strickland enjoys an afternoon ride while
practicing for his New Jersey to California dream ride.
I it Karla Moree
If I we Gary Morgan
R . Shanna Morgan
f Linda Morigi
. Marc Morton
Enjoying the climate, Irene White visits the beach
Brazilian summer provides learning
for junior foreign exchange student
Most foreign exchange students go to "stan-
dard" places like Japan or Germany.
Junior Irene White, however, went to Brazil.
She candidly outlined her interesting summer
trip there as an exchange student. She stayed
in the village of Sao Jose dios Campos with a
Portugese-speaking family, the Monte Claros.
The differences between the American and
Brazilian cultures shocked Irene. "When I
pulled out my styling mousse, everyone
thought I was rich because mousse in Brazil is
very expensive," Irene commented.
The people she met there were very nice to
her and tried hard to speak English even
though she learned Portugese especially for her
stay. Brazilians knew all about Texas thanks to
the television series "Dallas".
For entertainment, Irene faithfully watched
her favorite television show "Moonlighting",
which is called "Cat and Mouse" in Brazil. She
also shopped quite a bit, and brought back
many interesting items, including a belt with a
change purse attached.
Irene added enthusiastically, "I'm looking
forward to going back."
Catching the misty spray, Irene White visits one of the
many waterfalls on the South American continent.
Brian Naughton .
Lisa Marie Neely
Amy Nelson ,J X
Dung Jeannie Nguyen
Being on exchange student was fun and exciting. It
vos a good cultural experience. '
" John Panagopoulos
R Audri Paulos
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'I don 't Wear a11 of them because some are
just too tacky and others are pretty Wild '
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.son Rose displays his collection on its shelf.
t rl" d - as
Vicmy pairs of 'Rose' colored glasses
Qermit Ictson to view his own world
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Who's the dude with the awesome shades?
Probably Jason Rose.
Jason began his hobby on a ski trip in the
ninth grade. He bought a pair of sunglasses for
protection while skiing and others for
souvenirs. After that, Jason made it a point to
buy some whenever he traveled or saw some
that interested him. He built up a collection of
over 25 pairs of shades. "I don't buy
sunglasses just to buy them for my collectionf'
Jason said, "I buy them because I like them."
Most of Jason's sunglasses are, well, in-
teresting. "I don't wear all of them, because
some are just too tacky and others are pretty
wildf' he said.
Jason wants to go into the "Sunglass
business" and has a goal of making a pair of in-
terchangeable sunglasses - ones that could go
with a wide variety of different outfits for dif-
Known by his peers for always wearing
sunglasses, Jason stated, "I like to wear them
because they attract a lot of attention, not just
from my friends, but from teachers, too."
Showing how cool he really is wearing his shades, Jason
Rose models his favorite pairs of glasses.
Robby St. John
Lea Ann Stinson
Nea Vikstrom enjoys her new home with the
Exchange student visits from Finland:
Nea Vikstrom enjoys American lifestyle
Can you imagine flying to a strange land,
leaving behind your family and friends, and
staying for a whole year? For Nea Vikstrom,
this is just one of her many new experiences as
a foreign exchange student.
Nea came from Lahti, Finland at the beginn-
ing of the school year. She requested to be sent
to live in the southern part of the United States,
but she never dreamed that she would end up
in Texas. She is staying with senior Mandy
Schaller and her family. They went through all
the usual procedures of filling out forms and sit-
ting through interviews and all the other 'red
"Of course there is few problems to start a
new way to live," Nea commented. "I don't
like to hurry always and unhealthy
foodf' Nea really enjoys living in Texas.
"People here are so friendly and nice. I love to
be here!" she said. She has adjusted well to the
changes of living in the US, "I did it easily! I
love it! My family here is so different than my
family in Finland. I get along very well with my
Taking a look-see around the Fort Worth Stockyards,
Nea Vikstrom stops to feed one of the carriage horses.
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'People here are so friendly cmd nice. I love to be here'
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Kim Van Meter
Rob Van Ravenswaay
Christine Van Siclen
Betty Jo Vance
Taking a break, Dan Stewart stops to ponder a thought
Trumpet player composes, competes.
organizes jazz band with friends
He wasn't born with a silver spoon in his
mouth. It was more like a silver trumpet.
Dan Stewart is not your ordinary guy. He is
a very talented musician. His family on his
mother's side is very involved in musicg
therefore, it's more or less in his genes. "1 just
seem to have become more of a fanatic than
anyone else I know," Dan said.
The main thing that Dan likes about music is
playing jazz. "There is a trick to playing
music," Dan said. "It's taking the notes, adding
a touch of personal feeling, and making sure
that people like it."
Dan composes his own music. He did some
over the summer, but he doesn't usually write
during the school year because of all the
tryouts he participates in. He is in all the bands
at school from the Marching Band to the Sym-
phony Orchestra. He is also active in church
groups and combos around the Metroplex.
Dan practices his trumpet for about an hour
every day. Dan and some of his friends plan to
organize a jazz band, but because of the many
competitions they enter for school organiza-
tions, those plans have been slowed.
Playing the trumpet in a practice session of the Jazz
Band, Dan Stewart concentrates on playing his piece.
Diana Young '
There is o trick to plcrying music. I t 's toflcing the notes,
adding CI touch ofpersonol feeling, and molcing sure
hat people like it.
Sophomores get a lot of garbage.
With words like "po-or sophomores" and
"baby soph' filling the air and stinging your .
ears, it might possibly be hard to take being a ,
But those words and others like them aren't '.
meant as a put-down, and everyone, from the
youngest, greenest sophomore to the oldest,
most experienced senior, knows it.
Theylre meant as a form of supreme
A challenge to learn all they can learn, to
gain all experience possible, to survive their
"trial by fire" in high school.
A challenge to live up to the all-
encompassing Colt Tradition.
Early in the year, the sophomores elected
their class officers to help them prove
themselves. After a long and incredibly gruel-
ing election campaign that assaulted the school
with massive yellow smiley faces on any possi-
ble walls, the "kids" finally made their impor-
They chose Mike Watts for their class presi-
dent, Karla Keathley for vice president, and
Angie Deller as secretary. They also chose Lisa
Cope and Craig Patrick as girl's social chair-
man and boy's social chairman, respectively.
Sophomore class secretary Angie Deller files papers 1
Mr. Dillard Isabel in the Student Council room during 5
Already showing their newly-acquired Colt spirit, t
sophomore class learns the Alma Mater early in the year
the sophomore orientation assembly,
Mike Watts, sophomore class president,
works on plans for a Student Council dance.
F M to .
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Gail Foslel' and sophomore vice president Karla
Keathley anticipate the outcome of the Homecoming
sophomore princess election.
Lisa Cope enjoys the "Haltom Pep Rally" skit at the
Homecoming pep rally.
"I came up with the name on my own I have a
room With balloons hung up on the Wall for people
to choose from."
David R. Belville
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ntrepreneur gets start on business:
E ent explores world of economics
Children of all ages have always possessed
an unsurpassing fondness for clowns.
However, clowning around is big business for
sophomore Charlene Burnette. This high
school entrepreneur dons a clown costume to
deliver balloons for her own business, C. J.'s
Charlene began thinking about starting a
business during the summer. "I needed
something to do for myself," Charlene said.
Her mother agreed to let her start one, pro-
viding she keep up her grades.
Getting started turned out to be no problem
at all. Charlene just had to fill out a tax number
form. Then she was on her way.
Charlene set up the business in the privacy
of her own home. "I have a room with balloons
hung up on the wall for people to choose
from," Charlene said. Charlene offers a variety
of balloon bouquets to her customers, and if
they wish, she will put on a full clown costume
complete with makeup and deliver the bouquet
"If business does well enough, it may
become a lifelong career," Charlene said.
Decked out in her clown outfit, soph Charlene Burnette
selects a party balloon for a prospective customer.
:fl Jviga' ZLL
Newcomers adjust qulckly to change
Over a period of six weeks, Arlington High
School gained 320 new students, most of whom
were out-of-state transfers. They came from
the east coast, the west coast - from all over.
Joy, anger, and fright were just a few of the
wide range of emotions felt by these new
students. "Leaving all my friends" was
sophomore Eric Mohlstrom's hardest problem.
However, Eric wasn't alone.
Junior Brent Montgomery, who moved here
from California, said, "Leaving my friends and
the nice weather was my biggest problem." He
had moved several times before, so he found it
relatively easy to meet new people.
"5 had some regrets," sophomore Carl
Dolitka said, "but I was looking forward to
moving here. I was ready for a change." He
transferred here from Florida.
ln spite of separation anxiety, students
generally felt AHS provided academic oppor-
tunities. Chris Gentile transferred here from ll-
linois. He also had regrets. "lt was hard
because Arlington High is much larger, but I
am meeting a lot of neat people," Chris said.
Vicki Fernandez from Phoenix, Arizona sum-
med it all up, "School is much different here,
but I like it a lot."
Newcomer Eric Mohlstrom moves in to his Arlington
home after leaving his friends and school in California.
Charlene Burnette X
Jason Butler ,
Shawn Burgess S
Leaving our friends and the nice Weather was
ny problem. It Was hard at first because
llriington is much 1arger.'
W it 4131
1 3 V
A " I Dan Caines
.l Gina Call
I Natalie Calvert
. , Alicia Camp
'N ' Eric Campbell
A Danielle Carrolla
N K """i Andrea Carter
A ,,, , Melissa Carter
, A AS 5 X . Shannon Chasteen
Q Sit Jeff Childress
ax. ,gg Q f Jay Christian
9 Lori Cicherski
K f Brian Clark
. , I - 3 1- - Chuck Clark
ll I VY X 'll l -S+ XX l Nathan Clark
K l X K. 1
sa Brian Comerford
sh Lourdes Comas
1 , Amy Cook
l ' - Stacy Coone
N 1 cz. 1 Allison Cooper
L -s.. i
3:25 N Q F
v. N X Archie Cox
K 5 3' K Lynette Cox
' A 1 fl M r Sean Cox
' ' Diane Crain
, fb Q y Richard Cree
QQ A 'ig ' l Warren Cronin
5 Q F Chris Cross
'The safest part is when you land, because it
feels great to be safe again. '
iffaf . '
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'Ii ag-rig -ri
yle repels off a rock during an early morning climb,
yle Roberson experiences new thrill
lvhile dangling from length of
f. 1 ,
A . N
How do your nightmares go? Do you ever
dream you are drowning or being chased by
Freddie Krueger? One of the most common
nightmares people have is one of falling.
Sophomore Kyle Robertson falls off moun-
tains for fun.
Last summer he learned the art of reppell-
ing, which is falling off of mountains in a plann-
ed way. Kyle's first fall was a 75-foot drop.
Later he managed a 150-foot fall.
Kyle wrapped the firmly attached rope
around his waist and took his fall. However, it's
not all that simple. The rope in front of his face
is not the one that holds him up. The one
behind, almost at his feet, holds him. "To hold
the rope at your feet and keep your balance is
very scary," Kyle said.
The first step is the most dangerous, for if
the climber misses, he will roll backwards and
there is nothing to stop him except the
"The safest part is when you land," said
Kyle, "because it feels great to be safe again."
Kyle Roberson makes one final tug on his repelling rope
in preparation to repel down a West Texas cliff,
1 V Teresa Free
, lvan Freire
Concentrating, Sean Cox demonstrates his jugglii
Sophomore Sean Cox ctmuses friends
while perfecting his new party act
Sean Cox possesses multiple talents coursing , In
through his veins. Besides attending school and A ,,. '
going to classes at Creative Arts Theater . j g V.
School, h9lU9Qles Professionally. ll.rr it z. is A r ' .
He has always loved watching jugglers and
one of his friends offered to teach him. Sean's
partner is David Hussey and they work well
together. It took between six months to a year '
for Sean to be able to juggle professionally. " ' f Qi'
Sean and his partner juggle at all kinds of
events. "Grand openings, big sales, stores,
birthdays - you name it we do it," is Sean's
What Sean likes best about juggling is enter-
taining people and the chance to perform. The
money Sean makes is split between him and his
partner with 10 percent going to the agent who
found them the job.
Sean tries to relax before he goes on stage
because he needs steady hands. "If you are
nervous, you will not do well."
A tip from Sean to a person who would like
to juggle is "find a person who can juggle well
and is willing to spend time with you."
Sean Cox juggles his pins while Robin Steinshnider, Mary
Abell, and Michelle Davis enjoy his unusual talent.
, .... E . 3
Maria Frustaci it
Janet Fulmer -Q V
Donald Fultz giggx a ,330 L 5 .
Deanna Fundis V ' F i .-
Chelli Gaishin ' A
Mike Gallagher . ' -
Amy Gann ' '
A if A
Vanya Garabedian l in if
Noemi Garcia fi? A
Jason Gardner ' L,
Debra Garrett A
Tom Gartman -.'111 .
Martha Garza Q ' -
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Dee Dee Gossett
J. D. Hale
'I pick up any business cards I see As
long as there are business cards around
I '11 pick them up '
I s. ri-4'
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Bumper strckers busmess cards, horses:
rou name it, sophomores accumulate it
Many students had hobbies. Some par-
ticipated in school or community activities,
while others built things. Others just simply sat
around and collected dust.
Not so for some of the sophomore class.
They didn't all collect dust. Instead, some col-
lected more original objects.
Melody Lawrence collected bumper stickers.
She began three years ago with a radio station
sticker. When she had six stickers, she realized
that it was fun. "I decided to make a hobby out
of it," she said.
Sonya Kurtz collected business cards. She
began a year ago, and has accumulated over
65 cards. She said, "I pick up any business
cards I see. As long as there are business cards
around," she said, "I'll pick them up."
Richard Shoults had a popular hobby. He
collected stamps and had over 1,200 from 31
different places. "When I was younger, my
parents introduced me to stamp collecting and
I was instantly fascinated," Richard said. "We
started getting stamps when missionaries from
my church sent us letters from different coun-
tries." he said.
Sonya Kurtz proudly shows off some of the many unique
business cards in her extensive card collection.
I IX Todd Lankford
5 Allison Latimer
. Lissa Lawrence
s Stacey Lewis
t leg :rut
South African native learns to adapt I
to many strange new Amerrcan customs
"South African education is a lot stricter.
When you change classes you have to walk in
rows. You wear uniforms in public schools, and
if you don't do your homework, you get hit with
a cane," sophomore Mark Immelman said with
a British-ish accent.
A South African, Mark came from Somerset
West, a small town near Capetown. He arrived
in America for the first time last May.
Mark played number two on the Colt golf
team and has played in quite a few tour-
naments. He wanted to become a professional
golfer, but first he wanted to go to an American
college and play on a college team.
"My whole life revolves around golf," he
said. "I practice until dark almost every day."
Mark was pleased his family came to the
United States, and he hoped to make his home
"In spite of having to leave most of my
possessions in South Africa, I think it is a great
experience to see what American culture and
life are like," he said. "Everyone I know in
South Africa is jealous of me."
Mark Immelman takes a voracious bite out of a
classically American dish, a cheeseburger with ketchup.
Peter Link gf
Leslie Liston K ,
Christopher Little 4 - 1
Scott Loewen f
Michael Lively 1 f
Matthew Logsdon I
Melissa Lott F .h 5
Dan Louis - Y I
Manda Lumsden x .
I think it is cr great experience to see what
qmericon culture and life are like. Every-one l know in
outh Africa is jealous of me. '
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'I feel really lucky. Not many grandmothers get to
go to school with their granddaughters. '
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ienne Pettit plays Dew Drop in the fall production.
Q. 9,':':!'. ILL'
, romdmother comes to rescue of soph,
vrovides lunch money, homework help
1"?1 i' A I it 101' rm,
It seems like grandmothers are always there
to help people out in a crisis. lf you ever need
anything, anything at all, just call Gran'ma for
help. Grandmothers just seem to enjoy helping
the grandkids out. Sometimes, though,
Gran'ma is too far away to be of any help.
Mrs. Betty Jean Pettit has helped her
sophomore granddaughter Adrienne Pettit out
of more than one close call.
Lunch money is always available in case
Adrienne forgets hers. And, of course, help
with a confusing English assignment is easily ac-
cessible, should she need it from her grand-
mother, who just so happens to be a senior
"Generally, it is pretty fun," Adrienne said
about having her grandmother teaching in the
school she goes to.
Sometimes, however, people stop her in the
halls and say, "Your grandmother is a hard
I feel lucky," Mrs. Pettit said glowingly. "Not
many grandmothers get to go to school with
Soph Adrienne Pettit picks up pointers from her grand-
mother, Mrs. Betty Jean Pettit, senior English Teacher.
, -I - .
Shelly Dawson coaches Pham Tung on his play lines.
Pham Tung finds new American life
after leaving strife-torn Vietnam
Travel and change are a way of life for Pham
Pham has lived all over east Asia. Born in
Saigon, South Vietnam, he lived there until he
was 11 years old. He then moved to Bangkok,
Thailand for two-and-a-half years. For a half a
year after that, he lived in Bataan, Phillipines.
"Vietnam is the opposite of America,'l Pham
Explained. "Very few people own cars, the
government doesn't even allow car sales."
The Communist Party controls South Viet-
nam. Pham said, "The government is very
strict. We had to fill out paperwork just to see
my grandmother or just to spend the night at
Pham's family came to America to escape
Vietnam. If they had been caught, they would
have been imprisoned for five years.
Education is another major difference bet-
ween the two countries. "We were only in
school three hours, but all took chemistry and
geometry in the sixth grade," Pham said.
Pham will become a naturalized American
citizen in 1989.
New American resident Pham Tung learns still another
culture as he practices a play for his Spanish class.
Guy Quick srrr
Keri Rader 'gg ,
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Todd Ragland i
Cathy Rector 4
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Rachel Redden '
Jay Reese V
James Reeves V
Nicole Rice 5 f , Q
Kathy Richard sf jf 5'
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he government IS very str1ct We had to f111 out
' e mght at someone s house
apervvork just to see my grandmother or just to spend
35? S l
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Jim Bob Rodman
Anthony St. Clair
'I Walk around Wondering Why my parents
Won 't Iet me drive my truck '
Torra'e Lynn Strouse
Madelyn Van Buren
Tammy Van Hatten
Trena Van Schuyver
f 7 ay
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long wait finally over, students g
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et on the bus.
ophomores dream up interesting Ways
o waste time while waitin
lt' seventh period, 3:20. Everyone waits
tensely for that darn bell to ring. Finally, the
moment arrives and it rings.
Eager to get home, students pile into their
cars or their friends' cars and patientlyl?l wait
to get out of the parking lot.
However, not everyone is included in this
scene. Some students arenlt old enough to get
their licenses or just don't have cars. Thanks to
this unfortunate fact, many students must rely
on school buses for transportation to and from
A variety of activities goes on while students
wait for the buses to come. Some play football,
do homework, or meet new people.
"I walk around wondering why my parents
won't let me drive my truck,'l said Frank
"I flirt," said sophomore Kim McNulty. She
also likes to go to the band hall to have fun talk-
ing with her friends.
A few people said that they work on
homework, but sophomore Becky Tower said,
"It takes too much time to get a pen out and
Following a long wait spent perusing a variety of ac-
tivities, sophomores board the school bus to go home.
r 5' . i
Mary Robin Wade
A H' A ' ' 1 Tracy Walters
if is ' X 'I ' Connie Wang
'H ':nf2,L:i'C3 '
Whether you like them or not, locks
provide safety for your English books
When students returned to school in the fall,
they met a variety of changes to the school.
Besides the new coat of paint and the new of-
fices, the biggest difference was the fact that all
lockers now had Iyes, green and whitell com-
bination locks on them.
Most students calmly accepted the locks for
what they were - an attempt at added protec-
tion for students' textbooks and other belong-
ings. Sophomores were especially tolerant of
them because most of the junior highs had
locker locks, and they were use to them.
"We had them on our lockers in junior high,
so it's no different for me," sophomore Renee
McCauley said. "I like them because they pro-
tect your belongings."
Upperclassmen, however, were not ac-
customed to the locks and resisted the new pro-
tection. "I don't like it fthe lockl," junior Beth
Ann McGovern said. 'iIt's a pain between
classes. No one ever stole anything from my
Many times, the locks made the lockers hard
to open. The locks often stuck, making even
more problems for the students. At this point,
many went to the trouble of rigging their
lockers or simply removing the locks' insides to
facilitate the "easy-opening locker".
A junior who preferred to remain uniden-
tified said, "It got so hard to open or close my
locker - I had to repeatedly kick my locker
hard to make it close - that I finally gave up
and took the lock off the thing. Now it works
Still others had mixed feelings. "I like the
locks because they protect my stuff, but they
can also waste my time and make me late to
class," Stephanie Patterson said.
Remembering his combination, Jimmy Haskins hur-
riedly grabs his books before madly dashing to his next
After a hassle, Katie McGee finally opens her locker.
X W2 , T .
I 11ke the locks because they protect my
stuff but they can also Waste my time and
Q , s
Michael J. Watkins
Lee Ann Watts
J. Chris Webster
AHS has always had an out-
standing faculty. Over the years
the school board has agreed. One-
third of all elemetary schools in the
AISD have been named alter
former Arlington High teachers.
Elementary schools have been
named for Miss Elizabeth Amos,
Misses Pearl and Nora Butler, Mr.
Dean Corey, Mr. C.C. Duff, Mrs.
Gertrude Johns, Mr. Harold Ke ,
Mrs. Berta Mae Pope, Mrs. Maude
Roark, Mr E.A. Roquemore, and
Mrs. Cloye Sherrod. ln addition,
two junior highs and one high
school also bear the names of
former staff members. Junior highs
are named for Miss Dora Nichols
and Mr. Mayfield Workman, and
Martin High School bears the name
of former principal and later
superintendent Mr. James Martin.
Mr. John Wobb, principal from
l956-1970, greets his faculty.
Better and better describes the
faculty this year. Even though they
underwent a strenuous state-
mandated evaluation system, they
managed to keep their cool and get
the business of teaching school
They stayed late and came ear-
ly to give that extra bit to help
eir students. They attended
seminars and wrote new curriculum
guides in their constant efforts to
turn out "excellent products."
Band director Mr. Randy Gorman
ioins in a hackey-sack game.
.1 .u .4.J.n.i..n
Board members sit before teachers and administrato
Teachers, students express disapproval
of newly-enacted appraisal instrument
A new piece of legislation was enacted this
year that resulted in a large amount of con-
troversy. lt was the new appraisal system man-
dated by House Bill 72.
The appraisal instrument raised many ques-
tions among teachers. Many felt that il didn't
serve the purpose for which it was intended.
"Although the authorities who created the
appraisal instrument insist that it fits any
teaching style, teachers who have tried to use it
realize it is rigid and really fits only one mode of
teaching," Mrs. Mary Margaret Basham,
English and history teacher said.
Government teacher Mrs. Sandra Campbell
said, "I think the appraisal instrument does not
do what the legislature mandated. It is sup-
posed to provide a fair, standardized evalua-
tion and it does just the opposite."
The system required that each teacher be
observed four times, two scheduled and two
"I have had to rearrange my schedule to
meet the time demand of the appraisal
system," Principal Jerry McCullough said.
Senior Susan Jones said, "Teachers act dif-
ferent when an evaluator is in the room.
There's probably not a better way of doing it,
but it has its definite disadvantages."
Students, teachers, and administrators saw
the drawbacks, but those who created it felt it
was very effective.
At an AISD meeting, Larry Shaw addresses the problem
of teacher appraisals, new to the school system this year.
Mr. Dale Archer
Mrs. Ruth Beene
Mrs. Anita Buttram
Mr. Rick Cline
Mrs. Charlene Dorsey
Mr. Bob Howington
Mr. Wendell Lackey
Mr. Gary McClaskey
Mr. Jerry McCullough
Mrs. Ann Morris
Mr. Don Morris
Mrs. Diane Patrick
Dr. Ken Talkington
Dr. Tom Telle
Mrs. Jozelle Whitfield
Mrs. Carol Winter
Dr. Donald Wright
Teachers and administrators discuss the new teacher
appraisal program at a school board meeting.
Mrs. Julie Adams
Mrs. Gay Anderson
Mr. James Anton
Mr. Randy Ashlock
Mrs, Lou Baker
Mr. Frank Banell
Mrs. Mary Margaret Basham
Mr. Art Bone
Mrs. Barbara Brown
Mr. J.W. Brown
Ms. Teddye Brown
Mrs. Willene Brown
Mr. Mike Cade
Mrs. Carlene Cafaro
Mrs. Sandra Campbell
Mrs. Ruth Cannon
Mrs. Betty Cantwell
Mr. Earl Childers
Mrs. Jeannine Cooley
Mrs. Becky Counts
Mr. Jack Covington
Mrs. Cindy Curry
Mrs. Marilyn Davenport
Mrs. Marcia Elizandro
Miss Becky Evans
Ms. Cindy Fairchild
Mr. Jim Farmer
Mr. Ken Ferguson
Mr. William Fink
Mr. Jerry Fisher
Mrs. Phyllis Forehand
Mrs. Flo Francis
Mr. Rodney Gann
Mr. Randy Garmon
Mrs. Stephanie Garner
Mr. Robert Gill
Dr. Myra Gipson
Mrs. Sheron Gore
Mr. Kenneth Grunewald
Mrs. Mary Hamrick
Mr. Steve Harvey
Mrs. Janice Henderson
Mrs. Nancy Hollingsworth
Mrs. Martha Hubble
Mr. Dillard Isabel
Mrs. Jamie Jackson
Mrs. Vicki Johnson
Mrs. Linda Keefer
Mrs. Nancy Kidd
Mrs. Emily Kite
Ms. Leslie Latham
Sgt. Clamp Lawley
Mrs. Theresa Leo
Mr. Andy Lester
Mrs. Sue Lester
Mr. Robert Lewis
3 'I H 1.
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'There is nothing like taking on cr new
culture for broadening cr person beyond
his individual confines '
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ission summons educator to Grient:
orec: provides new life for teacher
No matter where you go or what you call it,
a triangle still has three sides.
Mrs. Nancy Hollingsworth, a consumer math
and geometry teacher, lived and taught in Tae-
jon, South Korea, from 1981 to 1983 as a
short-term missionary for the Southern Baptist
There, she taught math at the Korea Chris-
tian Academy, a school for international
English-speaking students. "I was the only
math teacher in the school, so I taught seventh
grade math, pre-algebra, Algebra I and II,
trigonometryjanalysis, calculus, and computer
literacy," she said.
When she wasn't teaching school, she work-
ed at the Korean church of which she was a
member and taught English conversation to
students at Chou Nam National University and
to a group of surgeons.
The language, customs, and political situa-
tion were all different there, but she became ac-
customed tothe different lifestyle.
"Of course, the first thing I noticed was hav-
ing to take my shoes off every time I entered
someonefs house or a nice restaurant," she
said. "That turned out to be a good custom,
though, because your floors stay much
The food was very different, but she said she
liked everything - as long as the meat was
Mrs. Nancy Hollingsworth illustrates an application of a
mathematical concept for her consumer math class.
cooked well enough to kill the germs.
"The political situation is very tense at
times. South Korea and North Korea are
technically still at war, as a ceasefire is all that
has ever been signed by the two governments,"
she said. "Soldiers are constantly in the streets.
There are air raid drills each month and
blackout drills regularly. It could get pretty
frightening at times." She felt that past govern-
ment oppression has resulted in a feeling of uni-
ty among the Korean people that she says is
not as strong among Americans.
As for holidays, Mrs. Hollingsworth said,
"They are very similar to ours. Christmas is
celebrated, but not to the extent that it is in
America. New Year's is celebrated twice -
once based on the sun Ilike oursl, and one bas-
ed on the moon, like the Chinese."
Mrs. Hollingsworth found it hard to forget
many of the Korean customs. "for several
years after I returned, I took my shoes off when
I walked in the door and kept them on a little
bookshelf inside the door," she said. "I still
cook some Korean food and often catch myself
bowing a little when I shake hands with
"Living in a foreign country is a fabulous ex-
perience," she said. "There is nothing like tak-
ing on a new culture for broadening a person
beyond his individual confines."
Mrs, Joyce Louis
Mrs. Norma Love
Mrs. Diane Marlar
Mrs. Pam Matthews
Col. Ivy McCoy
Mrs. Jennifer McDowell
Miss Anne Miller
Mr. John Moore
E X 1-N s-N ,Q 1
Music lover Mr. Jim Farmer performs in his spare time.
Love of music keeps teacher rockin':
band provides escape from daily life
Contrary to popular belief, teachers actually lead
normal lives. ln fact some like English teacher Mr.
Jim Farmer lead above normal lives.
He, in fact, rushes home on the weekend to plan
for not only upcoming Scarlet Letter tests but also for
the performances he and his band, Mixed Emotions,
The band consists of Mr. Farmer and three other
members. He plays guitar and sings solos, as well as
harmonizes with the rest of the band.
'fWe play a wide range of music," explains Mr.
Farmer, "from country and pop to 50's and 60's
music .gpv We play a lot of requests. Usually if somebody
can hum it, we can play it."
Mixed Emotions performs at country clubs, night
clubs, and hotel lounges across the Metroplex.
He also has his own home recording studio, Misty
Mountain Music Co. He and a friend set lyrics for
people and also play around with composing their
ln fact, in 1976 Mr. Farmer recorded "Misty
Mountain Memories" for a Fort Worth record com-
pany. "The song did really well," explained Mr.
Farmer, "it received radio airway in four states and
for a while there I thought I was going to make it big-
time." Mr. Farmer fell into playing country pop music
since it was easier to sell than rock n'roll.
"There was a time when all of us in the band
wanted to be superstars, but we grew past it. Now it
more or less provides an escape. Although it involves
a lot of practice and is time-consuming, it's worth it in
that for four hours, we can all be kids again."
Mr. Jim Farmer plays guitar and sings with his band Mixed Emo-
tions in an engagement at The Sensation.
There was cr time when C111 of us in the band
vanted to become superstars . . . Now it more
or less provides an escape. '
5 to A
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Mrs. Martha Moore
Mrs. LaNelle Morgan
Mrs. Nancy Morris
Mrs. Pat Moses
Mrs. Billie Nelson
Mrs. Marilyn Newton
Mrs. Jonella Northcut
Mr. Mike O'Brien
Mr. Kenneth Offill
Mrs. Nelda Perez
Mrs. Betty Pettit
Miss Laura Pingel
Mr. Trey Polster
Miss Theresa Pool
Mrs. Carla Posey
Mrs. Darlene Rector
Mr. Jack Reeves
Mr. Gerald Richey
Mr. Allen Roberts
Mr, Johnny Robinson
Mr, Jim Saxon
Mrs. Lesia Schoenteld
Mrs. Joyce Schultz
Mrs. Robin Shultz
Mrs. Bonnie Shelley
Mrs. Dixie Simmons
Mr. David Slight
Miss Elaine Spittler
Mrs, Beverly Stebbins
Mr, Terry Stewart
Mrs. Loveta Stovall
Mr. Mike Stovall
5- ees .
Y' k E "' I
14 ' fr "'
Mrs. Michelle Wilmoth
Mrs. Mary Yantis
Miss Judy Stricklin
. Pat Thompson
Mrs. Oleta Thrower
Mrs. Cheryl Till
Mrs, Mary Turk
Mrs, Ann Turney
Mrs. Mary Van Hoose
Mr. Allen Van Zandt
Mr, Ron Viol
Mrs. Jan Walker
. Janet Wallace
Mrs. Mary Beth Ward
. Kathryn White
. Sharon Wilhelm
. Karen Williams
1 ai 1
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Mrs. Carolyn Harris works as a volunteer in the library
Mothers lend assistance to teachers:
PTA provides needed aid in schools
Every Monday, Mrs. Sandy Henderson
enters the office and starts to work. She spends
the day in the office xeroxing. She does not
receive any pay for her work, she just lends a
helping hand to busy teachers.
Mrs. Henderson has been aiding teachers for
the past five years, but this was her first year at
Mrs. Henderson is one of the 16 mothers
who volunteers her free time to assist teachers,
secretaries, and librarians. Mrs. Henderson
said, "It is enjoyable work to help my children's
teachers. As my kids were growing up, I think
they felt better knowing that Mom was in the
She works from 9:30 to 3:30 on Mondays. If
she still has more to do, she comes back on
Tuesday and stays until the job is done.
Mrs. Betty Cantwell, art teacher, coor-
dinates the program. Mrs. Cantwell gets the
PTA to ask for volunteers who would be willing
to help in the school.
Mrs. Sandy Henderson a volunteer through the PTA
spends every Monday xeroxing papers for teachers.
Mrs. Annette Archer
Mrs. Kay Courtney
Mrs. Kathy Husselman
Mrs. Diane Maassen .
Mrs. Debbie Mullen ' .l" V- "'-a
Mrs. Teri O'Neil
Mrs. Pat Saxman at , a ' 1
Mrs. Delores Smith .A
Xi? my f'
rlght, Dr, Donald-EdD, Unlverslty of Kansas,
:CuIlough, Mr. Jerry-MEd, North Texas State Univeristy,
ittram, Mrs. Anita-MEd, North Texas State University,
iwlngton, Mr. Robert-MEcl, North Texas State Unlverslty,
ckey, Mr. Wendell-MEd, Sam Houston State University,
inter, Mrs. Carol-MEd, Sam Houston State University,
cher, Mr, DaIe'MEd, Texas Wesleyan College,
ene, Mrs. Ruth-MEd, Southern Methodist University,
rroll, Mrs. Carole-MA, American Technical Unlverslty,
rsey, Mrs. Charlene4MA, Texas Woman's Unlverslty,
iltfield, Mrs. JozelIeAMEd, Texas Christian Unlverslty,
:her, Mrs. Annette'Bookkeeper
rrick, Mrs, Joann-Secretary
sselman, Mrs. Kathy-Girls' Attendance
assen, Mrs. Dlane'Swltchboarcl Operator
llen, Mrs. Debbie-Secretary
tlell, Mrs, Teresa-Attendance Accountant
rman, Mrs. Pat-Registrar
Ith, Mrs. Delores-Secretary to the Principal
Jlor, Mrs. Karen-Boys' Attendance
itekoe, Mrs. Kathy-Clinic Alde
etslnger, Mrs. Rebecca'Llbrary Aide
inson, Mrs. Martha-Library Aide
ams, Ms. Julle-BS, Texas Tech Unlverslty,
ebra, Geometry, Senior Class
slness Law, Personal Business Management
:lerson, Mrs, Gay-BA, Unlverslty of Texas at Arlington,
culus, Trigonometry, Analytic Geometry, Senior Class
Ion, Mr. James-BS, University of Texas at Arlington,
id. Math, Pre Algebra, MOCE, Algebra ll
ilock, Mr. Randall-BA, Texas Wesleyan,
ter, Mrs. Lou-BA, Trinity Unlverslty,
ebra II, Trlg., Elementary Analysis, Sophomore Class
iell, Mr. Frank-BS, Unlverslty of Texas at Arlington,
Iogy I, Physical Science, Junior Class
ham, Mrs. Mary Margaret-MLA, Texas Christian Unlverslty,
erican History, Engllsh III, Sophomore Class
cksher, Mr. Gary-BS, Unlverslty ol Texas at Arlington,
Itlng, Consumer Math
ie, Mr. Arthur'BA, University ol Texas at Arlington,
ebra I, Pre-Algebra
wn, Mrs. Barbara-MS, Unlverslty of Texas at Arlington,
slcs, NHS, Science Club, Senior Class
wn, Mr. Gerald-BA, Unlverslty of Texas at Arlington,
erlcan History, Baseball, Football
uvn, Mr. J.W.-BS, Oklahoma State Unlverslty,
wn, Mrs. Teddye-BME, Texas Christian University,
Ir, Chamber Singers
un, Mrs. Willene-MEd, Texas Woman's University,
e, Mr. Mike-MS, East Texas State University,
sro, Mrs, Carlene-BS, Texas Christian University,
ogy I, Introductory Biology, Cheerleading, Junlor Class
ipbell, Mrs. Sandra-MA, Texas Woman's University,
ernment, AP American History
non, Mrs. Ruth-BA, Unlverslty of Texas at Arlington,
Ish II, Correlated English Arts ll, Junior Class
twell, Mrs, Betty-MA, Texas Woman's University,
I, II, III, IV, Clay
iers, Mr. EarIAMA, University ol Texas at Arlington,
ey, Mrs. Jeannine-MA, Unlverslty ol Texas at Arlington,
1ts, Mrs. Becky-BS, East Texas State Unlverslty,
IE, Home Furnlshlng, HERO, Senior Class
ngton, Mr. Jack'MA, Unlverslty of Texas at Arlington,
Ish III, Correlated Language Arts, Special UTA Assignment
y, Mrs. Cindy-MA, Unlverslty of Texas at Arlington,
netry, Trigonometry, Analytic Geometry, Pre-Algebra
znport, Mrs. Kathy-MA, Texas Christian Unlverslty,
ductory Biology, Biology I
ndro, Mrs. Marcia-MS, Texas Woman's University,
I Development, Family Living, Homemaklng Il, FHA
is, Miss Becky-MS, Texas Woman's Unlverslty,
netry, Algebra II
zhlld, Ms. Cyndy-MIS, University ol Texas at Arlington,
d History, Senior Class
'Ja fWl!'Iti'V Fl?-DGIGNX'
' Vp Q. - av - x
.Il ...ICJ ...i...a.l'jJ -n.a.n...tIJ..i
Farmer, Mr. Jim-BA, University ol Texas at Arlington,
English III, Correlated Language Arts III, Junior Class
Ferguson, Mr. Ken-MEd, North Texas State University,
U.S. History, World Geography, Soccer, Football
Fink, Mr. WlIlIam'BA George Washington University,
German I, II, III, German Club, American Field Service
Fisher, Mr. Jerry-MEd, Texas Christian University,
HeaIthfPE, Athletic Trainer
Forehand, Mrs. Phyllis-MA, North Texas State University,
Journalism I, Newspaper Staff, Yearbook Staff, Photo-Journalism, Quill and
Scroll, Junior Class
Francis, Mrs. Flo'BS, Henderson State University,
English ll, Senior Class
Gann, Mr. Rodney-MS, Tarleton State University,
CVAE I, VOCT
Garmon, Mr. Randy-MME, North Texas State University,
Band I, II, III, IV, Jazz Ensemble
Garner, Mrs, Stephanie-BA, University of Texas at Arlington,
German I, English II, Cheerleaders, Drill Team
Gill, Mr. Robert-MEd, North Texas State University,
PE, Health, Basketball
Gipson, Dr. MyraAEdD, University of Arkansas,
English III, Sophomore Class
Gore, Mrs. Sheron-MEd. Stephen F. Austin University,
Grunewald, Mr. Kenneth-BS, Southwestern Oklahoma State University,
General and Advanced Woodworking
Hamrick, Mrs. Mary-MA, University ol West Florida,
Res Pre-Algebra, Res Consumer Math, VAC History, VAC Government
Harvey, Mr. Steve-BS, Texas ARLM University,
Computer Math I and II
Henderson, Mrs. Janice-BA, Central Michigan University
Art I. Commercial Art
Hollingsworth, Mrs. Nancy-BS, Union University,
Geometry, Consumer Math, Sophomore Class
Hubble, Mrs. Martha-BA, Ohio University,
Spanish II, Spanish Club
Isabel, Mr. Dlllarcl-MEd., Hardin Simmons University,
Economics, Tennis, Student Council
Jackson, Mrs. Jamie-BAT, Sam Houston State University,
Marketing Education I and II, DECA, Junior Class
Johnson, Ms. Vickl-BS, University of Texas EI Paso,
Advanced Typing, Business Law, Computer Programming, FBLA, Senior
Keeler, Mrs. Linda-MA, West Texas State University,
Orchestra I, II, III, and IV
Kidd, Mrs. Nancy-BBA, North Texas State University,
Typing I, Data Processing, Boys Basketball Spirit Sisters
Kite, Mrs. Emily-BS, North Texas State University,
Family Living, Homemaklng I, Textiles, FHA
Latham, Ms. Leslie-MEd, North Texas State University,
Latin I, II, and III, Latin Club, Senior Class
Lawley, Sgt. Clamp-San Antonio College,
ROTC, ROTC Drill Team, ROTC Color Guard
Leo, Mrs. Theresa-MS, Herbert H. Lehman University,
Lester, Mr. Andy4MS, East Texas State University,
American History, American Culture, Football, Track
Lester, Mrs. Sue-BBA, Baylor University,
Typing I, Data Processing
Lewis, Mr. Robert-MFA, Texas Christian University,
General Photography, Advanced Photography
Louls, Mrs. Joyce-BA, University of Texas at Austin,
Spanish I, II, Spanish Club, Senlor Class
Love, Mrs. Norma-International Beauty College,
Cosmetology I, II, VICA
Marlar, Mrs. Diane'BBA, Texas Wesleyan College,
VOE I, II, OEA
Matthews, Mrs. Pam-BA East Texas State University,
Sociology, English IV
McCoy, Col. Ivy4MA, Ball State University,
Milltary Science, ROTC, Sophomore Class
McDowell, Mrs. Jennifer, MEd, North Texas State University,
Biology I, Science Club, Senior Class
Miller, Miss Anne-BS, Purdue University,
Algebra I, Informal Geometry
Moore, Mr. John-MA, Austln College,
American History, Football, Track
Moore, Mrs. Martha-BS, West Texas State University,
English Ill, IV
Morgan Mrs. LaNeIle-MEd, North Texas State University,
English III, Correlated Language Arts III, Senior Class Sponsor Chairman
Morris, Mrs, Nancy'BS, Baylor University,
Moses, Mrs. Pat'BS, East Texas State University,
Librarian, Library Club
Nelson, Mrs.BiIlle-BA, West Texas State University,
Correlated Language Arts, English IV, Sophomore Class
Newton, Mrs. Marllyn-BA, University of Texas at Arlington,
Geometry, Algebra I, Senior Class
Northcut, Mrs. Jonella-MS, Texas Woman's University,
Home Management, Family Living, Child Development, Foods and Nutrition,
O'Brlen, Mr. Mike-MEd, University ol Texas,
Oflill, Mr. Kenneth-MA, Northwestern University,
Algebra I, II, Geometry
Perez, Mrs. Nelda-MA, West Texas State Univeristy,
French I, ESOL
Pettit, Mrs. Betty-MA, University of Texas at Arlington,
English IV, NHS, Sophomore Class
Pingel, Miss Laura-BA, Baylor University,
French I, II, Ill, IV, French Club
Polster, Mr. Trey-BS, Tarleton State University,
Ag I, ll, III, FFA
Pool, Ms. Teresa-MS, Louisiana State University,
PE, Volleyball, Soccer
Posey, Mrs, CarlaABA. Texas Tech,
Drama I, II, III, English II, Drama Club
Rector, Mrs, Darlene-MS, Georgia State University,
Advance Placement Biology, Biology I, Science Club
Reeves, Mr. Jack4BA, University ol Texas at Arlington,
Biology, Soccer, JV Football
Richey, Mr. Gerald-MEd, Abilene Christian University,
Health, Cross Country, Track, JV Football
Roberts, Mr. Allen-BA, University of Texas at Arlington,
American History, Football, Baseball
Robison, Mr. John-MEd, Texas Tech University,
Saxon Mr. Jim-BS, North Texas State University,
General Metalworking, Advanced Metalworking, General Power Systems
Schoenleld, Mrs. Lesia-BA, University of Texas at Arlington,
English II, JV Basketball, Track
Schultz, Mrs. Joyce-BS, Texas Wesleyan College,
Typing I, Intro to Computer Programming, FBLA, Sophomore Class
Shultz, Mrs. Robin-BA, Stephen F. Austin State University,
Typing I, Business Principles and Management
Shelley, Mrs. Bonnie-MEd, North Texas State University,
American Government, Advanced Social Studies Problems, AHSPAC
Simmons, Ms. Dixie-BA, Stephen F. Austin State University,
English II, III
Slight, Mr, David4BS, Southwest Texas State University,
Biology I, JV Basketball, JV Baseball, FCA
Small, Mr. John-BA, Purdue University,
Geometry, Algebra I
Spittler, Ms. Elaine-BS, Stephan F. Austln University,
English II, Soccer
Stebbins, Mrs. Beverly-MAT, Texas Christian University,
Stewart, Mr. Terry-BA, University of Texas at Arlington,
Spanish I, Spanish Club
Stovall, Mrs. Loveta-BA, University of Texas at Arlington,
English II, III, Sophomore Class
Stovall, Mr. Mike-BS, Abilene Christian University,
American History, Football
Stricklin, Ms. Judy-MS, North Texas State University,
Health, Physical Education, Basketball, Track
Theobalt, Mr. Ricky-BS University of Texas at Arlington,
Consumer Math, Geology, Senior Class
Thompson, Mrs. Pat-ME, North Texas State University,
Accounting I, II, Shorthand, FBLA, NHS. Sophomore Class
Thrower, Mrs, Oleta-MA, North Texas State University,
English II, III, Senior Class
Till, Mrs. Cheryl'BS, University of Texas at Arlington,
Algebra I, II
Turk, Mrs, Mary-BS, Central Missouri State University,
VAC English Ill, IV, VAC World Geography, Pre-VAC
Turney, Mrs. Ann-BA, Hendrix College,
American Government, Economics, Senior Class
Van Hoose, Mrs. Mary-MA, East Texas State University,
Van Zandt, Mr Allen-BS, Texas Wesleyan College,
Chemistry I, AP Chemistry, Math Team
Viol, Mr. Ron-BA, University of Alaska,
Walker, Mrs. Jan-MLA, Southern Methodist University,
Speech, Debate, NFL
Wallace, Mrs. Janet-BS, Texas Christian University,
AP English, English IV, Junior Class
Ward, Mrs, Mary Beth-MA, Baylor University,
Academic English IV, English IV, NHS, Sophomore Class
White, Mrs. Kathryn-MEd, North Texas State University,
English IV, Psychology, Sophomore Class
Wilhelm, Mrs. Sharon-MS, University ol Texas at Arlington,
Algebra I, Algebra II
Williams, Ms. Karen-MS, Northern Illinois University,
Res. English III, IV, Extension Class
Wilmoth, Mrs. Michelle-BA, University ol Dallas,
Yantis, Mrs. Mary'BS, Texas Christian University,
Sociology, U.S. History, Advanced Texas History
Can ou imagine only being
able to choose from five electives?
This is how it used to be. The
variety of electives was small. A
student could choose from Spanish,
homemukin , and a few others.
Advanced raacement classes were
When we think about this today,
it might seem as though life at AHS
was imited. This is not the case.
Graduates throu h the years have
made their marlcs in colleges and
universities across the nation, then
have gone on to enter a wide
variety of professions and trades.
Students in u home economics class in
the 1950's learn to care lar a child.
Each year it seems students ask
the same question. What classes
should I take next year? After they
decided which plan to graduate
under-honors, advanced or regular,
they must decide what classes they
have to take for the program they
chose. lf they find out three classes
aren't filled, there is no cause for
This year I5 business classes
were offered, four foreign lan-
guages, cosmetology, agriculture,
art, drama, and many others.
The computer world also came
to AHS in the form of data process-
ing classes, computer math classes,
and publication production.
Darren loolror puts the finishing touches on
his program in his computer math class.
T0 LIFE FUR JUNICDRS
Everyone knows English is not
always the most interesting of sub-
jects, but Mr. Jack Covington, an
English III teacher, found a way to
make Puritan Jonathan Edwards,
sermon "Sinners in the Hands of
an Angry God" more exciting for
his junior English students.
As part of the unit on early
American literature, one of the
authors studied was Puritan
preacher Jonathan Edwards. In
the past, students had to read the
sermon or listen to a cassette tape
of Mr. Covington reading it aloud.
This time around, however, Mr.
Covington dressed in a long, black
robe, stood at a pulpit set up on
the auditorium stage, and
preached to his Hcongregationv,
the junior English classes,
Cne minute, Mr. Covington
would be preaching in a pleasant,
singsong tone, the next he would
start screaming "hellfire and
brimstone" at the audience. "l'he
sermon was originally delivered in
a monotonef' explained Mr. Cov-
ington, "but I felt that today's au-
dience would not get its full im-
pact without the change in tone."
To add to the presentation,
Mrs. Martha Moore portrayed
Sarah Edwards, Jonathan's wife.
She told of the Edwards' life
together and of their children.
Junior Monica Key commented
on the presentation. She said, "It
helped us to better understand
Puritan life, more than if we had
simply read the sermon."
"I got a new incite into Puritan
fearsf' junior Chris Cauthren
Amused and interested, juniors witness Mr. Jack Covington's hellfire and
brimstone performance of the Puritan sermon "Sinners in the Hands of an Angry
Mr. Jack Covington brings New England Puritan preacher Jonathan Edwards to
life for junior English students.
Posing as a Puritan minister preaching to his congregation, Mr. Jack Covington
delivers a fiery sermon to the enthralled English classes.
Portraying Jonathan Edwards' wife Sarah, Mrs. Martha Moore informs the class
of the Edwards family's lives.
BN 55+-L 2
'N -R , X l
BY STUDENT CCNCERN
In response to a debt reduc-
tion proposal by Mrs. Willene
Brown's sixth period economics
class, Senator Phil Gramm, a
Republican from Texas, visited
the school. He came on Mon-
day, January 12, 1987, to
assure the seniors
are people listening."
Senator Gramm first spoke
personally to the economics
class. He assured them that
their S29 contribution would not
even "make a dent in the 32.2
trillion national debt" which his
Gramm-Rudman Bill was work-
ing to decrease by requiring
Congress to limit deficit
After the press conference in
the library, the entire senior
class greeted the senator with a
standing ovation in the
He opened the assembly by
admitting that he felt comfort-
able in the surroundings because
he had taught at Texas A 8: M.
He commented, "teaching Ag-
gies is a lot easier than teaching
members of Congress. Aggies
Senator Gramm expressed
his stict opinions on the nation's
drug problem. He also answered
questions concerning the Iran-
Contra scandal, the tensions in
South Africa, President
Reagan's health, workers' com-
pensation for illegal aliens, and
even on his plans for re-election,
which received an overwhelming
reaction from the seniors.
As the assembly drew to a
close, Senator Gramm ex-
pressed his thanks "for being in-
terested in your future and the
future of America."
He said, "I wish people spent
as much time following the
government as they do the
"I believe Sen. Gramm is one
of the few up there who is con'
cerned about the people,'
senior Michael Nutter said.
Sen. Phil Gramm meets Mrs. Willene Brown and the economics students who at-
tempted to make a statement on the national debt by writing President Reagan.
The process of publishing a
newspaper is a technique being
experienced by a few students
on The Colt newspaper staff.
The paper is put out Friday
every two or three weeks. Work
on the next issue begins the
following Monday. The very first
task was deciding on story
ideas, and the question con-
sidered is Hwhat do the students
want to read about?" When the
ideas were gathered, the stories
were assigned, and each student
was responsible for finding out
the necessary information for
their stories. This task included
interveiwing anyone who could
possibly add to the accuracy
and completeness of the finished
story. Each staffer assigned a
photographer to obtain pictures
for the article.
Upon completion of the
stories, the staff members sat
down to design their pages.
"Everything must be arranged
to fit on the page perfectly
without leaving white space,"
editor Ginger Dickens said.
Each student typed his
stories, headlines and captions
for pictures into the type setter
at the school. The information is
then carried on disks to the ad-
ministration building for setting
the type on paper. "Each staff
member must 'paste up' his
pages. This means all articles
and pictures on the page must
be pasted on a piece of card-
board straight and exactly as it
will be printed," said yearbook
and newspaper adviser Mrs,
"The week of the deadline,
we usually stay until 5:30 Mon-
day night and 6:00 or 7:00
Tuesday night. Wednesday
everything has to be finished,
and it usually takes until 9:00,"
This year the newspaper
received the Award of
Distinguished Merit, the top
award of the lnterscholastic
. W ie
League Press Conference.
s. i. A
Q .-.4 k ,
Shannon Reichert, news editor of The Colt arranges and 'pastes up' the contents
other pages of the newspaper before sending them to the publisher.
Ginger Dickens and Traci Short make use of the type-setting machine to finish the
pages for the next edition of the newspaper for their Thursday deadline.
. fr f
' i ..'. 3.
Managing editor Tammy Speer picks up the printed newspaper from the
Sports editor Rob Grimes writes his column for the sports page of The Colt .
3'W5?41'?fc-: :af . .M
M r ,
Mike McCauley Mike McCauley
iv 1 Q i
l , ,N 1 ,. , ,,,
Sports have alwa s held a high
priority at AHS. In the early days,
male students participated in the
three s orts offered, football,
basketball, and track.
Since there was only one high
school in town for many years, the
whole town turned out for games,
especially the ones agoinst Grand
Success come often, and the
ultimate feat, the state champion-
ship, was won by the 1951 Colt
Rusty Gunn goes over for the winn-
ing touchdown in the l95l State Cham-
pionship game, which the Colts won 7-0
over Waco Lo Vega.
Since the introduction of girls
sports in the '60's, more students
have been allowed to articipate in
UIL athletics. The dilllerent sports
available now ran e from football
to volleyball and ai the way to the
newest sport, soccer. Both girls and
boys play basketball, golf, tennis,
soccer, and run track.
Sports at Arlington High will
always draw crowds of both par-
ticipants and spectators.
Valle hall player lofi Jones sets
the bah for teammate Carol Estrada to
spike during a district game.
Kickers capture honors
Colt take title
Drill team members could not really be
accused of running off their sponsor this
year, but they did lose one and gain another.
Actually, it was romance that caused new
drill team sponsor Miss Beth Taylor to
resign after only a few months.
After Miss Taylor's marriage, Mrs.
Stephanie Garner, the cheerleader sponsor,
took over the Kickers. They began in early
summer preparing for football crowds, pep
rallies, and basketball games. At Showstop-
pers Camp, the group won the high point
award for a small team.
Four Drill Team officers, Heather Grady,
Bonnie Guylas, Amy Keen, and Beth Mar-
tin, were named Showstopper All-Stars.
This earned them an invitation to perform
with a national drill team of Showstopper
All-Stars in Florida.
After camp, the girls came home to
march in the Independence Day Parade,
where they earned a third place trophy for
In August, the drill team got really serious
and practiced for the fall football season.
Stepping out on the floor of the gym for pep
rally performances, the Kickers used large
cubes and wooden horses to add still more
variety to their routines. After football
season, they rushed right into basketball
games before they had time for a breather.
However, April found them in daily sessions
for prospective new members.
Drill team members perform during halftime at
Maverick Stadium for the game against L.D. Bell.
i 1. 1
Drill team members Beth Martin, Bonnie Gulyas, Adding a new touch to their routine, Debbie Farris,
Amy Keen, and Kim Van Meter dance with Lil' Arlies Pam Pocai, and Sarah Kramer use cubes in their pep
at the Bell pep rally.
214 DRILL TEAM
Q ' Crickett Bodkins, Heather Grady, Kim Van Meter,
Amy Keen, and Bonnie Guylas perform the highekick
Jer Leigh Thompson and Tracy Walters flare up
their routine using tinseled hoops at the Martin pep
Mike McCauley Greg Glusing
The Colt Kickers include lseatedl Crickett Bodkins, Heather Grady, Kim Van Meter, Amy Keen, Bonnie Gulyas,
Beth Martin, lstanding row U Naomi Valdez, Chris LeBoutillier, lrow 21 Tracy Walters, Michelle Simmons, Kelly
Dickerson, Carla O'Neal, Pam Pocai, lrow 31 Tracy Stearns, Debbie Steger, Heidi Linderman, Sonya Kurtz, lna
Athavaley, Tokolo Smith, Catrice Green, Christina Walton, lrow 43 Wendy Hutchinson, Amanda Jaggers, Debbie
Farris, Olivia Goodwin, Jer Leigh Thompson, Rhonda Johnson, and Sarah Kramer.
Junior varsity cheerleaders include lbottomi Allison
Hill, Wendy Wilson, Beth Patria, Shannon Chasteen,
Amy Alcorn, Kmiddlej Stacey Bishop, Tammy Lacy,
ltopl Marnie Richards, Becky Fouts, and Sally Hrach.
Perfoming in the final pep rally of the year, the junior
varsity cheerleaders wrap up their routine to cheer the
Colt football team on to another victory against the
,v ,Wg-grain' offs: Qirsiflif '
r 'za .- .. .-
..swf ., . I ,Z , L-g-5k S35
t - 'L swf, - ,,.,f.+r1M
Varsity cheerleaders include lbottomi Michelle
Smith, Christy Conley, Ashley Arnold, Kyndal Cravens,
Michelle Redden, lmiddlel Jenny Thomas, Amy Fouts,
Audra Atkins, Kellie Hale, ltopi Kandy Cobb, Mark
Fryar, Baylor Witcher, Jeff Wolpa, and Tammy
Variety cheerleaders Jenny Thomas, Michelle Red-
den, Ashley Arnold, Tammy Layton, Amy Fouts, and
Kellie Hale join the football team for the beloved alma
mater after the Colts' victory over Martin.
Yellmen return tradition
Guys back again
Yell-men joined the ranks of the varsity
cheerleaders for the first time in several
years. Along with them came a variety of
new gymnastic stunts and tricks to spur the
Colt athletes on to victory.
Mark Fryar, Baylor Witcher, and Jeff
Wolpa joined their female counterparts,
Ashley Arnold, Audra Atkins, Kandy Cobb,
Christy Conley, Kynclal Cravens, Amy
Fouts, Kellie Hale, Tammy Layton, Michelle
Redden, Michelle Smith, and Jenny Thomas
in a year filled with pep rallies, games, and
In several competitions the cheerleaders
found themselves on the top of the awards
list. They even earned a trip to the United
Cheerleaders Association national contest
after placing in the first runner-up spot at
the Regional contest.
But it was the week-by-week activities in-
volved with cheering Colt teams on that oc-
cupied most of their time. 'fln the fall we
found ourselves practicing, planning pep
rallies, painting run-throughs fthe banners
the football team runs throughl in addition
to leading cheers at volleyball games, and
the varsity football games on Friday night,"
Standing in the wings were JV
cheerleaders Marnie Richards, Becky Fouts,
Sally Hrach, Stacey Bishop, Tammy Lacy,
Allison Hill, Wendy Wilson, Beth Patria,
Shannon Chasteen, Amy Alcorn, and Tam-
my Lacy who showed up every time a JV
game was played to lead the crowd in
Yell-man Jeff Wolpa and cheerleader Kyndal
Cravens show their Colt spirit during halftime at
Maverick Stadium against Grapevine.
Seniors gain recognition
Colt d dication
ln football, as in many sports, it's so im-
portant to get off to a good start. For the
1986 Colt varsity football squad, getting out
of the starting block clean turned into a
Arlington entered the season depending
on the arm of Mike Fuller and the legs of
junior John Wilson to carry the team
through the year. Both Fuller and Wilson
had led the 1985 JV squad to an
undefeated district season.
The Colts traveled optimistically to
Berkner for the opening game only to come
home the victims of a 22-0 shutout. After
that beating, they had to face the eventual
District Champion and State Final Four
qualifying L.D. Bell Blue Raiders. The Colts
0 Berkner 22
32 Bell 35
40 Grapevine 25
3 Trinity 1 3
0 Lamar 7
21 Martin 0
24 Haltom O
21 Sam Houston 1 0
1 7 Richland 7
28 Burleson 1 4
Mike Fuller Iooln for the hole as Johnny Parker lead
blocks a Buffalo in the Homecoming game.
2 1 8 FOOTBALL
fought the Raiders in the district opener all
the way to the end, only to fall short 35-32.
The tables turned in week three as the
Colts hosted the Grapevine Mustangs and
cruised to a 40-25 victory, gaining their first
district win of the season.
Arlington concluded the first half of the
season with two losses despite Wilson's
state-leading rushing. The Colts traveled to
Trinity and fell to the Trojans 13-3. Trinity
was one of the only two teams who kept
Arlington out of the end zone in district play.
The following week, the Colt defense battl-
ed with the Lamar Vikings in a low scoring
affair. In the cross-town rivalry, only one
touchdown was scored as Arlington fell, 7-0.
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Todd Jones intercepts the ball from a Blue Raider as Ronnie Everage is "rolled under" and tackled by a
Chrls Cordero appears for extra coverage. Haltom defender during the Homecoming game.
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Vanity football Includes lfrontl Angela Hotchkln, Troy Baumann, Allison Flsher, lsecond rowl Krista Marrs,
Saint Thomas Nelson, Eddie Velez, Andy Grammer, Keith Hatley, Dennis McCarty, Andy Ailara, Shellee Shouse,
Cheryl Bullock, lthlrd rowl Larry Harragan, Trent Woody, Chrls Cordero, Chris Anderson, Monte Horst, Mike
Meyer, Bryan Higbee, Mike Leathers, Trey Marchbanks, Craig Morrissey, ltourth rowl Cal Cartwright, Randy
Keeth, Charley Hlpple, Aaron Estrada, Greg CdeBaca, Andy Lipscomb, Tommy Bates, Kyle Kemp, Joey Brignac,
Andre Landry, Peter Fortenbaugh, lflfth rowl Mike Whittemore, Mike Bransom, Richie Jaynes, Ronnie Everage,
Carl Gough, Mike Allen, Johnny Parker, David Perkins, Chris Mall, Todd Jones, lslxth rowl Tony Espinosa, Robby
Moseley, Brian Naughton, Jody McKenzie, John Vant Slot, King Milligan, Richie Phillips, Tommy Harris, Sean Hat-
fleld, Jerald Caffey, Chuck Shobe, lseventh rowl Barry Lassiter, Carl Clements, Jason Bowers, Damon Graham,
Marty Beebe, Damien Stevens, Brian Gilmore, Chip Joslin, John Wilson, Trent Thomas, lelghth rowl Doug Krotz,
Jay Whillock, Ches Snider, Brandon Owen, Jason Keith, Brian Brauninger, Ross Talkington, Mike Fuller, Bryan
Rumsey, Joe McLaughlin, Kevln Herd, ltop rowl Coaches Mike Stovall, John Moore, Ken Ferguson, Mike O'Brien,
Jack Reeves, Allan Roberts, Gerald Brown, Jerry Fisher, Andy Lester, and Gerald Richey.
John Wilson makes a wild dash for the end zone to Richie Phillips attempts a lastvminute pitch-out as
score a touchdown for the season finale win against he is being tackled by a defender in the Homecoming
Burleson at UTA Stadium. game.
I A Mike McCauley
X' m fr
Trent Thomas follows through on a punt in the
I Burleson game.
Senior season ends on win
The Colts took charge going into the se-
cond half of the year. With Lamar, Trinity,
and L.D. Bell all behind them, Arlington con-
centrated on bettering their record.
The Colts started a season-lasting winning
streak when they shut out the Martin War-
riors at UTA, 21-0. A week later, in the
Homecoming game against Haltom, the
Colts continued the streak with their second
consecutive shutout, 24-0.
With their district record standing at 3-3,
and already out of the district race, Arl-
ington focused all its attention toward winn-
ing the last three contests. The Colts attain-
Aaron Estrada evades a defender as he searches for
an opening and an opportunity to gain still more yar-
dage for the Colts.
- 2 1 -
ed their goal by defeating Sam Houston at
Wilemon Field 21-10, Richland at Birdville
Stadium 17-7, and Burleson, in the season
finale at UTA, 28-14.
Elite honors went to the top players of the
6-3 squad at the end of the season. Junior
running back John Wilson was named
Player of the Year for his efforts for the
1986 team. Wilson finished the year as one
of the state's top ten rushers. Texas coaches
honored offensive lineman Brian Brauninger
in January by naming him to the All-State
first team squad.
Jason Bowers grasps a man from behind to tackle
him in the Colts' last victory against the Burleson Elks.
Looking for a hole, Mike Davis cuts up field to gain John Wilson anticipates the play as he watches his
more yardage in one of the many Colt victories. teammate get tackled by an army of Trojans.
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Junior varsity football team includes lbottoml Brad Ellison, Kevin Mitchell, Stuart Michie, Chip Brown, Gary
Johnson, Tam Nguyen, Chris Hughes, Mike Davis, John Darr, Shawn Waldrop, Jeremy Shelton, Donnie Puckett,
Todd Ragland, Jerry Banner, l2nd rowl David Gerhousky, Greg Hamann, Tommy Cupples, Thomas Smith, Eddie
Carter, Creighton Tubb, Chris Perkins, Jason Holly, Todd Lankford, James Wilson, Sean Sweeney, Tariq Kobty,
Eric Wilkening, Sam Shemwell, l3rd rowl Travis Ownby, Jon Bates, Chris Weber, Shel Salser, Trent Loftin, Blake
McBride, Ekwensi Griffith, Craig Patrick, Chris Scott, Kevin Kinder, Chuck Clark, Brian Luce, Craig Clark, David
Mahler, lback rowl Jon Lewis, Duane Forson, Anthony St. Clair, Lee Knight, Robert Petty, John English, Mat
Long, Steve Cuthbertson, Tyler Harrison, Gary Turner, Ty Fisher, Brady Witcher, Jamal Knight, and Saint
JV ends season at 8-2!
Ponies place 2nd
With an impressive 8-2 record, the junior
varsity football team placed second in
district 7-5A play behind the 9-1 Lamar
Offensive power quarterback Jon Bates
led the team throughout the season. His
ease and throwing power aided their cause.
"He was real cool back in the pocket,"
Head Coach Gerald Richey said. "He never
lost his head and it helped a lot in pressure
Bates was voted one of the top offensive
players of the year at the annual football
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banquet in November. The banquet also
honored tailback Mike Davis for his offen-
Defense helped the team gain second
place as they notched two shutouts during
the season. Linebacker Brian Luce and
linebacker Tyler Harrison stood out pro-
minently on the defensive squad.
The team racked up its biggest victory
Oct. 11 over the Martin Warriors. The War-
riors were held to no offensive scoring and
the Colts scored four touchdowns in the 28-
Junior Varsity Football
21 Sam Houston
Setting their stance, the Colts line up for another
play in their drive against the Lamar Vikings.
Kristi Phillip! lets the ball for her teammates Becky Senior Lori Jones sets the ball to teammate Carol
Martin and Belinda Hess as they converge and prepare Estrada in the Colts' victorious Bi-District game against
for a deadly spike. Duncanvllle.
Becky Martin retums a serve to set up the play as
Lelmlra Lyman stands ready on defense.
Lady spikers hit district
The district championship was not enough
for the volleyball team as they kept right on
going through bi-district and area before fall-
ing inthe regional tourney.
With an overall record of 32-5, the
spikers finished the year with a 17-1 district
After earning the District 7-5A champion-
ship title, they went on to bi-district where
they downed Duncanville 15-6, 15-2. Taking
on Ft. Worth Paschal in area action, the
Lady Colts were victorious with scores of
The loss in the regional tourney was hard
for the team to take since they had already
defeated the Amarillo team in the Arlington
Invitational Tournament. That defeat by the
N is W2
Lady Colts was the West Texas team's only
loss until the state tournament.
"This team was very unique in that its
strength was composed of ten seniors and
two juniors who were all very close in skill
and all contributed equally to our success,"
Coach Teresa Pool said.
The Colts also fared very well in tourna-
ment action. They took first place in the Arl-
ington lnvitational and took the consolation
title in the Duncanville Tournament.
Coach Pool also had praise for seniors
Leimira Lyman and Joann Vu.
"Leimira was a great defensive specialist
and a hard worker," she said. "Joann was
also an outstanding defensive specialist and
was an excellent server."
15,15 Duncanville 13,9
12,10 Grand Prairie 15,15
15,15 South Grand Prairie 8,1 1
15,16 LD Bell 2,14
15,1O,15 Grapevine 1O,15,3
15,15 Trinity 11,13
10,15,15 Lamar 15,8,4
15,15 Martin 9,5
15,15 Haltom 9,9
15,15 Sam Houston 10,11
3,15,15 Richland 15,8,6
15,15 Burleson 3,4
15,0,15 LD Bell 6,15,13
15,15 Grapevine 7,13
15,15 Trinity 4,6
15,15 Lamar 13,13
15,9,15 Martin 6,15,7
8,15,8 Haltom 15,7,15
13,15,15 Sam Houston 15,5,12
15,15 Richland 6,6
15,15 Burleson 5,9
15,15 Duncanville 6,2
15,15 Paschal 7,3
9,15,7 Amarillo 15,12,15
Kristi Phillips and Belinda Hess block a spike against
their opponent to give the Colts a point.
Players earn recognition
Along with honors for the entire volleyball
team came numerous accolades for several
of the individual players. What was probably
the highest award of all went to Becky Mar-
tin, who was named to the Texas Girls'
Coaches Association All-Star Team.
Becky was also named District 7-5A Most
Valuable Player, First Team All-District,
All-Tarrant County MVP, All-City, Arlington
Invitational Tourney Outstanding Hitter,
and All-Tournament at the Duncanville
Tournament of Champions.
Volleyball coach Ms. Teresa Pool com-
mented, "Becky led the team in kills. She
also was an outstanding hitter and a very ag-
Team co-captain Lori Jones was named
to the All-District Team, was District 7-5A
Outstanding Setter, All-City, Outstanding
Setter at the Duncanville Tourney, and a
Derek Harper-Dallas Morning News Award
"Lori excelled as a setter and team
leader," Coach Pool said, "and she had the
highest hitting percentage on the team."
Co-captain Kristi Phillips took All-District
honors and was named All-Tournament at
both the Arlington and Birdville tourneys.
She, too, was a Derek Harper Award
Other honors went out to Kim Green-
wood, All-District, Belinda Hess, All-District,
Derek Harper Award, Birdville Tourney
All-Tournament, and Carol Estrada, All-
District and Derek Harper Award.
Carol Estrada serves the ball to help the Colts during the
B1-District game against Paschal.
Volleyball coach Mc. Teresa Pool gives the Colts
some encouraging advice during a timeout in a crucial
Kristi Phillips skillfully blocks a quick Trinity spike to
give the Colts a point in this district victory.
The Varsity Volleyball team includes lfrontl Teresa Bethke, Leimira Lyman, Joann Vu, Leslie Lace, lmiddlel
Carol Estrada, Anne Marie Ruppert, Aurelia Countess, Gretchen Houston, Ms. Elaine Spittler, lbacki Ms. Teresa
Pool, Kim Greenwood, Lori Jones, Becky Martin, Belinda Hess, Kim Baker, Heather Pfluger, and Kristi Phillips.
Kim Greenwood retums a serve to set up a play to
give the Colts yet another point in one of their
Members of the volleyball B-team include Gale Foster, Christy Ratzlaff, Holly Horst, Christie Johnson, Kristin
Floyd, Jennifer Ankele, Sherri Shuller, Gretchen Davis, Stephanie Powers, April Stone, Terri Mossige, Lori
Hamilton, Whitney Schwob, Diana Gunn, Becky Toner, Nicki Rudolph, Kim Lassiter, Stacy Menton, Linda
I Markey, Amy Gillock, Laura Quenette, Kate Brasco, Stacy Brewer, Kathy Levy, Carolyn Vu, and Coach Elaine
I Junior Varsity Volleyball
I AHS Opponent
15,15 LD Bell 6,6
15, 15 Grapevine 1,11
15,15 Trinity 8,6
15,15 Lamar 7,10
17,15 Martin 15,8
I 15,15,17 Haltom 2,17,15
15, 15 Sam Houston 7,9
15,9,15 Richland 9,15,7
15,16 Burleson 2,14
15,15 LD Bell 13,6
15, 15 Grapevine 8,8
15,15 Trinity 12,2
I 15, 15 Lamar 9,3
15,15 Martin 8,6
15,15 Haltom 9,11
l 5,15,15 Sam Houston 15,5,6
15,9,15 Richland 8,15,9
15,15 Burleson 8,7
Lorna Sticht sets up the first pass on defense to Amy
Nelson during the victory over Sam Houston.
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JV remains undefeated
Achieving the incredible, if not the im-
possible, the JV volleyball team completed
a perfect 29-0 record this past season.
"From what I've been told, no other JV
team has done it," said Coach Elaine
Setting its sights on a perfect season, the
JV team worked four months to accomplish
its goal. Mary Parker, Melissa Koziolek, and
Kim Ratliff were named outstanding JV
players, and Martha Kalina was awarded
the most improved player.
Mary Parker hits the ball over the net while Heather
Pfluger covers her during the game against Martin.
The sophomore volleyball team, on the
other hand, posted a disappointing season
record of 5-6.
"The sophomore team was very com-
petitive throughout the season," said Coach
Playing on both the JV and sophomore
teams, Heather Pfluger received the
outstanding sophomore player award, and
Stacy Menton received the most improved
"lt looks like there will be plenty of talent
for the next few years to carry on the tradi-
tion," Coach Spittler added.
The Junior Vanity Volleyball team includes lfrontl Martha Kalina, Mary Parker, lmiddlel Melissa Kozlolek, Lor-
na Sticht, Amy Nelson, Debbie Blnion, lbackl Beth Weiner, Heather Pfluger, Stacie Menton, Laura Quenette, Kim
Ratliff, Leslie Lace, and Coach Elaine Splttler.
Mary Parker spikes the ball over the net while Lorna
Sticht covers her for their victory over Richland.
Giving his all at the state competition in Georgetown, Senior Rob Grimes attempts to pass an opponent at
Don Landry competes against the best in Texas. the district cross country meet in Vandergriff Park.
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During the district cross country meet at Vandergriff After the state meet in Georgetown, Don Landry col-
Park, Bill Neaves overtakes a Lamar opponent. lapses into a state of exhaustion and exhilaration.
230 CROSS COUNTRY
Runners take third place
Setting th pace
After a successful tenth place finish in the
State meet in 1985, the 1986 Colt cross
country team had big shoes to fill in order to
repeat the success. The loss of two runners
to graduation and junior Scott Glenn due to
injuries sustained in an automobile accident
proved to be a devastating blow to the
As a team, the Colts failed to make it out
of District for only the second time in 15
years, although they did send two in-
dividuals to Lubbock for the Regional Meet
and one advanced to state.
Seniors Don Landry, Kevin Harper, Bill
Neaves, Rob Grimes, Bill Lace, Jeff Tucker,
and sophomore standout Jon Martin made
up the varsity squad.
Throughout the season Landry consistent-
ly finished in the top five in all his races. He
finished fifth in his first competition, but later
did no worse than third.
ln District, in which AHS finished third,
Landry captured second place and Harper
took fifth to send them, individually, to
Regionals. In Regionals, Landry placed
seventh and went to the State Meet where
he took 14th place, which put him on the
All-State second squad.
Other top finishers for Arlington in the
District meet were Neaves, 12th, Martin,
15th, Grimes, 18th, Lace, 26th, and
JV runner Eric Dill placed second in
District, leading the junior varsity squad to
the District Championship.
Crou country team members include ffront rowl Bill Lace, John Martin, Chris Holland, Brad Hall, Mark Cook,
Jason Huett, fback rowl Jeff Tucker, Phillip Smith, Kevin Harper, Bill Neaves, Don Landry, and Rob Grimes.
Slowing down after crossing the finish line, Don Lan-
dry takes fourteenth place ln state competition.
Colts trouble big teams
AHS sets stage
The boys varsity basketball team had its
ups and downs. They had everything a team
needs except one . . . HEIGHT!
Underrated and not considered a threat,
the Colts proved some people wrong by
defeating a possibly state-ranked team from
Before district began, the team entered
the Grand Prairie Classic and placed third
with victories over Trinity and South Grand
District soon started with big wins over
LD Bell and Grapevine at home. After two
wins at the beginning, they went on a three-
game losing streak, during which they lost to
Martin, 51-50. AHS then visited long time
rival, Sam Houston, and came out with a
dominating victory of fifteen points, 86-71.
The second half of the season had many
different goals. The Colts took advantage of
a very positive mental attitude, although
they won only three out of the last nine
The biggest game came against playoff-
bound Richland. The Colts had a chance to
knock the Rebels out of a tie with Martin,
but came up short, 54-51. The season end-
ed with a 63-35 win over Burleson, and an
8-10 district record.
Kyle Lane looks to drive past a defensive Rebel to
score a layup for the Colts in the Richland game.
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Senior Everett Cottrell eyes the basket as he shoots
the ball over three Rebels while the Colts' Chad Fife
fights for position.
Varsity Boys Basketball
67 LD Bell 58
57 Grapevine 46
51 Trinity 58
65 Lamar 72
50 Martin 51
72 Haltom 71
86 Sum Houston 71
47 Richland 51
8 1 Burleson 40
67 LD Bell 82
65 Grapevine 47
43 Trinity 69
50 Lamar 62
44 Martin 78
64 Haltom 50
54 Sam Houston 55
51 Richland 54
63 Burleson 35
" ' 'W
Sophomore Jason Bigham uses his talent of
shooting the ball as a Rebel attempts to defend
Everett Cottrell shoots a short jump shot under the
basket as Chad Fife takes position for the rebound.
Sean Lehi' assists a pass over a defensive man to
work the Colts closer to a basket in the Burleson game.
Cagers end season on win
After the season had ended, team
members, their dates, and their parents
gathered to pay tribute to the hard-working
Held at the Arlington Community Center
in Vandergriff Park, the banquet featured
an address by Texas Tech basketball coach
Then, a number of awards were handed
out to deserving players. Gary Webb re-
ceived the Most Valuable Player Award and
the Hall of Fame Award. Everett Cottrell
earned the Mr. Defense title. Kyle Lane was
named Mr. Hustle, and Jason Baum earned
the James Crouch Free Throw Award.
The Colts won other honors, also.
Leading scorers on the year were Webb and
Jason Bigham. Top rebounders were Cot-
trell and Bigham. District honors went to
three players. Webb was named to the
District 5-A first team, and Cottrell earned
Honorable Mention. Bigham was named to
the second team and was named
Sophomore of the Year.
Mark Humphrey laya the ball up over two Elks as Gary Webb makes an over-the-head pass as a
Tommy Goss positions himself for the rebound. defender tries to steal the ball in a game against Martin.
The Boys Varsity Basketball team includes lfrontl Sean Lehr, Darrell Brown, Chad Fife, Jason Baum, Kyle Lane,
Gary Webb, Cliff Bowman, lbackl Mr. Robert Gill, Everett Cottrell, Mark Humphrey, Tommy Goss, Jason Bigham,
Glen Turner, and Mr. David Slight.
Darrell Brown and Everett Cottrell crash the re-
bound to keep the Colts in control of the ball under the
Callan Nokes expresses his intensity as he powers m
for a lay-up to score two more points for the Colts' JV
The Sophomore boys basketball team includes lfrontl Coach Davnd Sllght lbackl Terry Yen Pat Ryan Brett
Forman, Gary Johnson, Alex Dawes, Don Russ, Clint Oppne Doug Cox and Kyle Smxth
Ponies utilize height
JV paces tempo
Poise of the players and tempo of the
game played key roles for the 10-8 junior
varsity boys basketball team in District 7-5A
Overall, the squad posted a 20-12 record
which began with an impressive victory over
Richardson Pearce. At the beginning of the
season, Coach David Slight commented that
poise and patience would be the keys. As
the season progressed, the team unity came
together with key victories over L.D. Bell
Alex Dawes goes up for a jump shot as Bryan White
looks to rebound and score two more in a victory over
and Sam Houston, as well as a home win
over Richland, 55-49.
The young team, which consisted of all
sophomores, entered the Mansfield Tourna-
ment and placed second. In the AHS JV
Tournament they victimized all opposing
teams and took the championship.
Jake Short, Callan Nokes, and Scott
Schabacker were leading scorers, while
Short was the leading rebounder. The
team's success was based upon their
defense, patience on offense, and height in
The junior varsity basketball team includes lfronti Scott Schabacker, Chris Weber, Mike Julius, Callan Nokes,
Rodney Strebeck, Todd Catropia, lbackl Coach David Slight, Jamal Knight, Bryan White, Mike Watts, Jake Short,
Tyler Harrison, and Mark Young.
Bryan White uses his six-foot-five-inch frame to jump
over a Burleson Elk and shoot a short jump shot in a
Players prove value
Although the Lady Colt cagers fell short
of their goal of making the playoffs, several
individuals proved themselves as standouts
on the team and in district competition.
Raschelle Richey made herself known
throughout the year. Leading the Lady
Colts' scoring for the year, she was named
to the All-District Team as the Offensive
Player of the Year, the All-Tarrant County
Team, and the Arlington Citizen-Journal
and the Daily News All-City Teams, both of
which named her Most Valuable Player.
She was one of 12 seniors selected to
represent the northern region of Texas at
the 31st Annual All-Star Game that was
played in July. Raschelle also played in the
East-West Metroplex All-Star Game which
was held at Texas Wesleyan College.
Kellie Mitchell added several honors of
her own to the list. She joins four other Arl-
ington seniors on the All-City Team for both
the Citizen Journal and the Arlington Daily
News. Kellie was also named to the All-
District Team as she led the scoring in
Lisa Nowell gained recognition as a
member of the Second Team All-District.
She was also named Defensive Player of the
Year of the Citizen Journal All-City Team.
"Lisa was probably the best defensive
player in the district and was definitely the
best on our team," Coach Judy Stricklin
Lori Jones made the coaches' All-District
Team and the Arlington Citizen Journal All-
City Team. Becky Martin added her nomina-
tion to the Arlington Daily News All-City
Team to the list of awards to the Lady Colt
Rounding out the honors, Belinda Hess
and Jenny Crow were named Honoable
Mention All-District of District 7-5A.
Taking her jump shot, senior Lori Jones shoots the
ball over a Trinity Trojan to lengthen a Colt lead.
During a time out, Coach Judy Stricklin plans the
team's strategy against the Martin Warriors.
District All-Star Raschelle Richey looks down court to 6'2" senior Kellie Mitchell shoots in heavy traffic
set up the next play in a game at Arlington High. against the district-leading Richland Rebels.
Becky Martin takes a shot from the
district game against arch-rival Lamar.
free-throw line in a
Seniors spark victories
After a last-game defeat put them out of
the playoff picture, the girls varsity basket-
ball team was looking to avenge its pride.
The Lady Colt cagers began the year with
high hopes of a district championship.
Although the girls varsity basketball team
did not quite make the playoffs, they posted
a good year. With seniors Raschelle Richey,
Becky Martin, and Lori Jones leading the
team, the Lady Colt cagers compiled a 14-4
record and placed third in District 7-5A.
The outstanding member of the team
proved to be Raschelle Richey, who led the
team in offense. She was an inspiration to
the whole team as she powered her way
through opposing teams.
These three seniors were not the only
contributing team members. A major factor
was Kellie Mitchell, who transferred from
Haltom. Mitchell lead the team in scoring on
numerous occasions including a key victory
over L.D. Bell. She scored 21 points in the
game, while Lori Jones had 13 points and
Becky Martin had 11.
The Lady Colts also posted principle vic-
tories over Martin and arch-rival Lamar.
Lori Jones passes the ball over a defender to Belinda Rlschelle Richey shoots a set shot over an LD Bell
Hess ln the game against the Richland Rebels.
opponent to lead the Colts to victory.
The varsity girls basketball team includes ikneelingl Coach Judy Stricklin, Coach Lesia Schoenfeld fstandlngl
Lisa Nowell, Kristi Phillips, Jenny Crow, Teresa Anderson, Heather Pfluger, Kelle Mitchell, Belinda Hess, Becky
Martin, Lorl Jones, Amy Nelson, Raschelle Richey.
Varsity Girls Basketball
52 Burleson 38
61 L.D. Bell 64
51 Grapevine 41
52 Trinity 34
42 Richland 55
50 Lamar 39
39 Martin 48
47 Burleson 36
49 Sam Houston 24
30 Richland 49
64 Burleson 39
51 L.D. Bell 49
56 Grapevine 40
53 Trinity 39
48 Lamar 40
39 Martin 36
62 Haltom 29
59 Sam Houston 31
Senior Becky Martin shoots for the rim as Lori
Jones prepares to rebound against Richland High.
b ig' Ns.
L l ' 1
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Junior Varsity Girls
44 Richland 30
48 LD Bell 50
33 Grapevine 43
41 Lamar 18
26 Haltom 35
32 Sam Houston 50
58 Richland 50
44 Burleson 47
47 Richland 43
23 Grapevine 42
43 LD Bell 39
33 Trinity 34
44 Haltom 33
To the dismay of a Richland Rebel, Lori Jones shoots Kelle Mitchell shoots the ball over an LD Bell Blue
the basketball for a crucial victory. Raider during a December tournament in Bedford.
1 l mm! i l
Team fired up for season
Anticipation burned in the hearts of the
sophomores on the junior varsity girls
basketball team. This was the first time they
had played on a high school team, but the
veteran juniors helped them through their
The competition was tough, but the Lady
Colts hung in there. The team, consisting of
four juniors and eight sophomores started
the season with an 8-0 pre-season record.
"The team improved as the season pro-
gressed," Coach Lesia Schoenfeld said.
"We did not win all of our games, but the
season was successful."
The team placed first in the Southwest ln-
vitational and second in the Arlington Little
Sophomore Shantel Plunk worked hard
on her playing and received the Most Im-
proved Player Award forthe season.
As the season came to a close, the team
ended up with a final 6-7 record.
Members of the junior varsity girls basketball team include tfrontl Holly Horst, Daphne Brown, Jennifer Ankele,
Terri Mossige, Stephanie Powers, Mary Parker, fbackl Coach Lesia Schoenfeld, Laura Hubbard, Kim Baker, Nikki
Thomas, Sara Holly, Kathy lsaacs, and Shantel Plunk.
Tim Welch follows Doug Krotz as he looks upfield
and advances the ball toward Sam Houston's goal in a
game at Cravens.
Boys Varsity Soccer
0 Arlinton Heights 1
0 Trinity 3
3 DeSoto 1
5 Grand Prairie 3
1 South Grand Prairie 2
O Nolan 1
1 Southwest 3 K
3 western Hills 1 i
O Lamar 4
0 Wichita Falls Ryder 5
1 Sam Houston 1
1 Burleson 4
4 Richland 3
O Lamar 2
O Martin 1
3 Sam Houston 0
3 Burleson 1
O Richland 1
2 DeSoto 0
1 Lamar 3 . ,.
3 Martin 2 4' kwa. 'mi """"
Varsity soccer team members include lfront rowl Mark Rainwater, Rob Nichol, Ryan Edwards, Jason Measures,
Tim Welch lsecond rowl Mark Weiss, Matthew Bane, Chase Bryant, Tommy Rosson, David McDonald, Eddie Dup-
pstadt, Steve Daroche, Rob Carey, Eric Hinson lthird rowl Coach Jack Reeves, Todd Ratliff, David Mahler, Doug
Krotz, Jerald Caffey, Todd Haas, Scott Childress, Coach Ken Ferguson.
Varsity lacks experience
Squad takes Srd
The varsity boys soccer team, devastated
by an unfavorable ruling of the UIL concern-
ing junior members of the team, was not an-
ticipating too successful a season. This an-
ticipation, or lack thereof, proved to be fair-
ly accurate. The team returned only two
starters from last year's varsity, seniors
Todd Haas and Jerald Caffey. Besides
seniors Doug Krotz and Jason Measures, the
team included mostly juniors and
"We really lacked experience more than
anything. Just look at the number of
underclassmen we had," Coach Jack
The kickers finished the season with a 4-
5-1 district record and tied for third with
Martin. The Colts took the consolation prize
Stretching to the limit, Rob Nichol punches the ball
over Sam Houston's goalie in a win at Cravens Field.
in the Mid-Cities Tournament, which proved
to be the highlight of the year. At the close
of the district season, the kickers knocked
Martin out of contention for the playoffs
with a shoot-out come-from-behind victory.
The Colts managed to bring home several
individual awards. Senior Caffey received
All-District honors along with Ryan Edwards
and Chase Bryant. Caffey was also named
to the Arlington Daily News All-City Team
with Bryant. Caffey was the Colts leading
scorer with 12 points. Krotz led the kickers
in assists with five. Ratliff had 122 saves as
the team's starting goal-keeper.
Leading the Colts' defense were Bryant,
Measures, and sophomore Eddie Dupp-
stadt. Midfielders for the Colts were Krotz,
Edwards, and junior Mark Rainwater.
J 5 1
As Eddie Duppctadt looks on, Steve Daroche side-kicks Changing his direction, Doug Krotz attempts to
the ball toateammate to set up agoal at Hutcheson Field. regain control of the ball as David Mahler offers
JV gains help from rule
Much like the junior varsity volleyball team,
the boys' junior varsity soccer team claimed a
district title with an undefeated record. This was
Coach Ken Ferguson's first year as the JV soccer
coach since coming from the junior high ranks.
"lt was enjoyable coaching them this year,
because they knew what was going on. They
have played together for so long that they knew
what to do," said Coach Ferguson.
The boys' junior varsity soccer team compiled
an 11-0 record for the year. The team was com-
posed of mainly juniors who had played varsity
last year as sophomores. These players were on
the JV because a UlL ruling declared them in-
eligible for the '87 season. They decided to play
JV this past year and varsity next year rather
than sit out for an entire year just to be eligible
for their senior year.
Leaping high into the air, junior Troy Adams makes
contact with the ball for a score against Sam.
With these stand-outs forming the core of the
team, team, the JV kickers dominated every
team it played. The Colts scored 55 goals in
those 11 games and only allowed five goals. Two
players tied for top scoring honors. These were
Pat Laughlin and Troy Adams, who sat out the
first fivelgames due to grades, and both scored
11 goals 'on the year. Among the leaders of the
scoring machine, Rich Hall produced 10 goals of
his own. Kenny Loeber proved himself capable of
scoring, too, by tallying eight goals of his own.
The defense showed its talent by effectively
shutting down opponents' offense, sometimes
never even allowing a shot on goal. Leading the
defense were sweeper Scott Hunter, fullback
Tim Hatton, and fullback Rene Reyes.
Sophomore Jeff Childress started at goalie for
the undefeated Colts.
Moving past l Texan, Renee Reyes dribbles by his
defender to set up a scoring opportunity at Cravens.
Defenders Ilene Keyes and Tim Hatton converge on
the ball despite pressure from a pursuing Texan.
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Junior varsity soccer team members include lfront rowl Carlos Adams, Eric Clayton, Kenny Loeber, David
, Osborne, lsecond rowl Pat Laughlin, Jon Lewis, Brian Martin, Tim Hatton, Brent Rohde, Ralph Reyes, Scott
Kilgore, Scott Hunter, lthird rowl Coach Ken Ferguson, Rich Hall, Jim Hobby, Troy Adams, Neal Wenk, Jeff
Childress, Gary Nightingale, Todd Meintel, Coach Jack Reeves.
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the Texan goalie for another goal for the Colts.
, an I
s Junior Varsity Soccer
3 Nolan 1
6 Burleson 1
3 Sam Houston 0
5 Burleson 0
5 Richland 1
1 Martin 0 I
1 3 Lamar 1
W ' ,J 1 Martin 0
X, 8 Richland 0
10 Sam Houston 1
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1 1 I - 2 I - I
Junior Gretchen Houston dribbles past a Lady Tex-
an as another opponent converges in a Colts win.
Varsity Girls Soccer
2 Martin 0
3 Sam Houston 1
1 Lamar 4
1 Martin 2
3 Sam Houston 1
1 Lamar 4
O Martin 1
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As the referee watches, Melissa Koziolek makes her
approach for a corner kick against Sam Houston.
Shantel Plunk attempts a pass to Gretchen Houston
as Mary Parker prepares herself for another pass.
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The girls varsity soccer team viewed their
season as a bit of a challenge, for there were
no seniors on the team.
The team participated in two tour-
naments, the Mid-Cities Tournament and
the Arlington Invitational Tournament. They
took the Consolation prize in the Arlington
Invitational with a victory over Richardson's
Berkner High, 3-1. Christa Groves was the
outstanding player in the tournament. ln
Mid-Cities, the Colts did not fare as well, but
stand-out players were sophomore Sandy
Fletcher and junior Emily Etie.
As district began, the Lady Colts ac-
complished victories over Martin and Sam
Shantel Plunk chases down the ball as Mary Parker
and Melissa Koziolek trail to provide support.
Houston. The young team then played
Lamar and lost in two games, which put
them in a tie with Martin. AHS then com-
peted with that team in a playoff game in
which the Colts came up short, 1-O. The
season ended with a 3-4-1 district record
and a 7-8-2 season record. Coach Elaine
Spittler commented, "We were just a young
Several players accepted awards for their
peformance. Named to the All-District
Team were Gretchen Houston, Christa
Groves, Lisa Cope, Brenda Timmons,
Melissa Koziolek, and Amy Nelson. Accep-
ting other awards were Groves receiving Of-
fensive Player, Cope the Defensive Player,
Timmons the Hustle Award, and Emily Etie
the 3-D Award.
The vanity girls soccer team includes ifront rowl April Stone, Patricia Podsednik, Stephanie Powers, Emily Etie,
Gretchen Davis, Mary Parker, Brenda Timmons, fsecond rowl Kim lsom, Melissa Koziolek, Christa Groves, Deana
Thomlinson, Shantel Plunk, Linda Markey, Tammy Chenevert, Sandy Fletcher, ithird rowl Coach Elaine Spittler,
Nikki Mitchell, Gretchen Houston, Jenni Nickelson, Patty Phillips, Jill Schmeisser, Lisa Goodman, Sherry
Gutkowski, Lisa Cope, Amy Nelson and Coach Teresa Pool.
Golfers par for season
Team gains skill
The boys and girls golf teams both made
strong efforts to make the 1986-87 season a
triumphant one. Jim Purvis and Mike Green
demonstrated their talents by successfully
leading the boys golf team. Purvis was
named Second Team All-District and was
voted Most Valuable Player for 1987.
Green was also on second team All-District
and was voted MVP in the state playoffs.
The boys golf team participated in five
tournaments as well as the district tourna-
ment. The team placed 13th in the LD Bell
Tourney, 12th in Denton, and fifth at the
Arlington Classic. Eastern Hills and Ennis
also hosted tournaments in which the Colts
placed third and sixth, respectively. The
team placed sixth in district, which was held
at North Texas State University.
"Both the boys and girls golf teams were
characterized by enthusiastic participation
and an anticipation of acquiring much
needed experience," Coach Mike Cade
The girls team participated in three tour-
naments besides the district tourney. The
team claimed third place in a tourney hosted
by Lamar. They placed sixth and second in
tourneys hosted by Denton and Sam
Houston, respectively. In the District tourna-
ment, hosted by Texas Women's University,
the Lady Colts placed third.
Key players Lori Jones and Leigh Ellen
Key both made the second team All-District.
Key was named the team's MVP for the
Jason Johnson and Kurt Franks rearrange their clubs
as they prepare for a match.
Members of the girls golf team include Trena Van Schuyver, Allison Newman, Lori Jones, Debbie Binion, Erica
Simonton, and Coach Mike Cade.
Outstanding junior Mike Green puts in some after
school practice at Shady Valley for an upcoming
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MVP Jim Purvis tees off in the Arlington Classic
Tournament held at the Shady Valley Country
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Members of the boys golf team include lfrontl Kyle Bergin, Steve Foster, JD. Hale, Joe Maumus, lbackl
Jason Johnson, Mike Green, Jim Purvis, Kurt Franke, Jeff Hanch, and Coach Mike Cade.
Team suffers in district
This just wasn't the year for the tennis
team when it came down to the District 7-
5A Tournament. Only one duo even ad-
vanced past the first round.
After a fairly decent pre-district season,
the young team entered the district meet at
least hopeful. The luck, however, just
wasn't with them.
"We did not have the luck of the draw
this year," Coach Dillard Isabel said.
"iRichardl Shoults looked awful good, and
he drew a number one seed."
Tammy Speer and JoAnn Vu were the
only Colts to get past the first round in
district action. They played girls doubles
and went as far as semifinals.
Others playing in the district event were
Mike Weston, Michelle Sanders, Paul Park,
Leigh Rhodes, Laura Carr, Chris Hender-
son, Karen Eckrich, Shoults, Berkley Sim-
mons, and Todd Speer.
Coach Isabel felt the team met its
challenge. "They gave it their all, and l am
very proud of them," he said.
Chris Henderson was named the Most Im-
proved Player and sophomore Berkley Sim-
mons was the Most Valuable Player. JV
honors went to Greg Silva as Most Improved
and Pat Crump as Most Valuable.
Tammy Speer and Mike Weston served
Varsity player Tammy Speer rushes to return a
serve during after school practice for an upcoming ten-
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Senior Mike Weston chases and takes to the air after
a long, high shot while practicing after school for an up-
coming match against Martin.
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Junior Becky Miller makes a brilliant serve to her
feverish opposition during a tense tournament.
Members of the varsity tennis team include lfront rowl Ben Duff, Patrick Crump, Jared Richardson, Chris
Monroe, Todd Speer, Berkley Simmons, l2nd rowl Michelle Sanders, Leigh Rhodes, Becky Jackson, Karen
Fisher, Laura Carr, Leigh Updegraff, lback rowl Mike Weston, Ken Glass, Tammy Speer, Chris Henderson,
Paul Park, Todd Nichol, Richard Shoults, and Greg Silva.
JoAnn Vu returns a serve for an important point in
the match against the Richland Rebels.
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Relay, field teams excel
"lt was a rewarding year," Coach Lesia
Schoenfeld said, 'Kwe won as much and went
as far as we could go with the talent we
had." She was speaking of the girls track
Things did not go well in the District
Meet, as the Lady Colts could only come up
with 30 points and take seventh place.
But even so, Coach Schoenfeld said, "I
feel all of the girls did very well and ran to
their full potential."
The team did very well, however, at the
Arlington Invitational Track Meet. The
sprint relay team, consisting of Kristi
Phillips, Belinda Hess, Carol Estrada, and
Yolanda Rivers, took third place.
Phillips took first in the 110 hurdles, and
Rivers took fourth in the 100 meter dash.
Jenny Crow, Heather Pfluger, Estrada, and
Rivers made up the 800 meter relay team
that took third place.
The mile relay team, consisting of Phillips,
Hess, Pfluger, and Estrada, took second
place with a time of 4:15,
Kiki Foster took second in the shotput,
and Laura Hubbard took fourth in the
discus. Jennifer Hilton and Pfluger took
third and sixth, respectively, in the high
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Kristi Phillips hands the baton to Belinda Hess in Sophomore Heather Pfluger jumps her way to sixth W if 5
the sprint relay at the Arlington Invitational Meet. place in the Arlington lnvitational Track Meet. 'f ffm
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Girls track team members include lfrontl Laura Hubbard, Kiki Foster, Jennifer Hilton, Carol Estrada, lbackl
Lisa Warner, Monica Shenk, Leimira Lyman, Stacie Menton, Jennifer Ankele, Jenny Crow, Stephanie Watkins,
Heather Pfluger, June Chase, Kristi Phillips, Teresa Anderson, Belinda Hess, and Coach Lesia Schoenfeld.
is " if Qifl
Placing third in the 800 meter relay, Jenny Crow
strides to a strong finish against a Sam opponent.
Senior Baylor Witcher shows his "Colt" strength Flying through the air, Ronnie Everage spreads his arms
as he attempts to throw the shotput in a meet. as he sails across the sand pit to set his own record.
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Kevin Mitchell attempts to clear the pole vault bar Starting out of the block, Jeff McMickle eyes the
in a district track meet as he competes for the Colts. course ahead as he sprints forward to pass the baton.
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Tracksters analyze goals
Road to s ccess
The 1986-87 boys track team began the
season running with the high hopes of winn-
ing many meets. Every meet they went to,
however, the hopes and triumphs proved
not as easy as they looked. Competitors in
each event would finish second or third, but
never had any dominating outcomes. During
the season, they had many close finishes but
never ran away with any outstanding
The district 7-5A track meet at UTA had
many positive notes for several team
members, but not enough to "win big". Don
Landry surprised no one when he won the
1,600 and 3,200 meter runs and earned a
regional berth in Lubbock.
Craig Morrissey finished first in the pole
vault competition for the Colts. Kevin
Harper placed in the 3,200 meter run in the
third position. Ronnie Everage earned third
place in the long jump, while Brad Cooper
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took third in the shotput competition.
The 400 meter relay team of Wes
Harkrider, Terry Valosek, John Wilson, and
Mike Davis finished second and qualified for
regionals, while Stuart Michie finished sixth
in the pole vault.
Overall, the team finished in the third
position with 50 points. High-point man for
the Colts was Landry. In the regional meet
in Lubbock, bad luck hit and the Colts failed
to qualify anyone for State. Landry looked
promising, since he was competing in both
the 1,600 and 3,200 meter races, but drop-
ped out of his first race after the mile mark
in order to save his energy for later in the
day. Unfortunately, that strategy failed and,
with it his state hopes.
"I ran a good first quarter, but on that
day, I just didn't have it," Landry said. "I
really shouldn't have dropped from the first
Sophomore Ty Fisher expresses his intensity as he
attempts to high jump his way to first place.
Coming out of the wind up, senior J .D. Lawrence Senior John .lobe follows through with his swing after
prepares to hurl a strike in a close game against Martin. connecting with a pitch against the Martin Warriors.
3 Western Hills 0
3 LD Bell O
3 Grand Prairie 1
9 Paschal 3
12 Paschal 2
3 Grapevine 8
4 Trinity 10
3 South Garland 6
1 1 Lakeview Centennial 6
2 Lamar 8
2 Martin 7
10 Haltom 0
7 Sam Houston 8
3 Richland 15
15 Burleson 4
3 LD Bell 1
12 Grapevine 2
2 Trinity 5
7 Lamar 1
5 Martin 6
7 Sam Houston 5
10 Haltom 5
5 Richland 12
0 Burleson 1
Learning valued lessons
Up, down year
For the members of this year's Colt varsi-
ty baseball squad, a 1-0 season-ending loss
at the hands of the Burleson Elks was just
the final nail in the coffin of a year filled with
many ups and downs.
The squad, which finished with an 8-10
district record and tied for fourth place with
Trinity, started by cruising ahead into the
season with sky-high hopes of hitting the
playoffs for the second consecutive year.
Apparently, it just wasn't meant to be.
"It was really hard to accept finishing 8-
10 for the season with the talent we had,"
senior outfielder Kim Zeigler said. "We had
a shot tat the district titlel but fell on some
bad luck at bad times."
The team did, however, have a couple of
high moments in the year to keep them go-
ing. The Colts beat the district second place
Sam Houston squad in a brutal game toward
the end of the year and also stomped on a
top competitor in Grapevine earlier in the
season. Arlington's most crucial game of the
year came against the Martin Warriors. The
Colts battled Martin back and forth for eight
innings before losing the disappointer 8-7.
"It was an up and down year, but the
Colts learned valuable lessons," Coach
Gerald Brown said. "It was a rewarding
The 13-11 year took Coach Brown's tally
up to 77 wins in his four years as the Colts'
Members of the varsity baseball team include Kfrontj Brent Hoodenpyle, Chad Keeney, Adrian Martinez, Troy
Bauman, Jay Primavera, Monte Horst, fmiddlel John Jobe, Mike Turpin, Tommy Bates, Charlie Hipple, J.D.
Lawrence, Bryan Hiett, Jody McKenzie, Brian Luce, Ibackl Coach Gerald Brown, Mark Rodnitzky, Eric Tressler,
Mike Fuller, Kelly Peel, Jeff Burrow, Kim Zeigler, Trent Thomas, and Coach Allen Roberts.
Hoping to steal second base, Trent Thomas increases
his lead for a better head start against Sam Houston.
Players achieve success
Despite a somewhat dismally unsuc-
cessful season, many individual Colts on the
varsity baseball team gained special recogni-
tion at the baseball banquet, held in May.
The Jerry McCullough Top Gun Award,
based on academics and leadership on and
off the field, was presented to senior Jody
McKenzie. The Clutch Player Award went
to junior Trent Thomas and the Best Defen-
sive Player was Jay Primavera.
The Best Pitcher Award was awarded to
Eric Tressler with six wins and no losses.
Thomas was named Best Hitter with a .420
The Most Runs Scored title went to John
Jobe, who scored 17 runs. Thomas hit the
most home runs, four of them. He also hit
the most runs batted in, 21. The Most
Stolen Bases Award went to Jobe, who stole
Only two other awards were given at the
banquet. They went to senior Tommy Bates
as the Most Dedicated Player, and to
Thomas as the Most Valuable Player.
Attempting to strike out the batter, Eric Tressler
delivers one of his famous sliders to help build himself a
s1"?"iiff, if U
During the Sam game, Coach Gerald Brown
Senior Tommy Bates runs in, scoring yet another discusses a close call with the umpire as Brian Hiett
homerun during the Trinity Game. waits to bat.
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Monte Horst looks toward the catcher in an attempt The umpire signals "safe" as Trent Thomas suc-
to steal home base in the game against Sam Houston. cessfully steals second base, two Texans hot on his
Jon Bates hits the ball to right field as Chuck Clark
prepares to round the bases for a run against Martin.
Clay Gould shows his determination as he eyes the
ball for a hit and drives in a run for the Colts.
Junior Varsity Baseball
1 LD Bell 5
6 Grapevine 0
1 1 Trinity 3
12 Martin O
13 Lamar 1
15 Haltom 0
8 Sam Houston 2
9 Richland 2
21 Burleson 1
12 Grapevine 2
7 Martin 2
10 Lamar 2
1 Richland 1
10 Haltom 0
9 Sam Houston 8
8 Burleson 0
1,10 Martin 6,5
5,12 Lamar 6,0
11 Sam Houston 6
9,9 Martin 2,4
Junior Bryan Higbee catches the ball on first base for
an out as pitcher Cody Roberson watches the play.
Junior pitcher Cody Roberson throws a strike to an
opponent to help the Colts in one of their victories.
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Team effort wins respect
The junior varsity baseball squad got off
to a quick start for the 1986-87 season.
They began their games with high hopes and
dreams of a district championship. In the
end, they fulfilled both goals.
The young Colts' first game was a loss at
the hands of LD Bell, 5-1. Then they fired
up and won their next 11 games, which in-
cluded key victories over Martin, Lamar,
and Sam Houston.
Their streak ended when they tied
Richland 1-1. It was considered a loss
because of the amount of base runners who
reached third base. The Colts fell behind by
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After winning the next four in a row, the
squad split with both Martin and Lamar in
two doubleheader match-ups. The Colts
then came back against Sam Houston and
out-hit the Texans for an 11-6 victory. The
season finale came when the Colts swept
Martin in a doubleheader with scores of 9-2
The season left the Colts with an im-
pressive overall record of 23 wins, three
losses, and one tie, with the hard-won
District title in the sole possession of the
Clay Gould tags out a Grapevine Mustang to give the
Colts an out in an easy victory on their home turf.
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, its - - Junior vanity baseball team members include lfrontl Andy Bristow, Jon Ricketts, John Boruk, Keith Coates,
fmiddlel Bryan Higbee, Isaac Martinez, Troy Conkle, Cody Roberson, David Zeigler, Chuck Clark, ltopl Coach
-. 'QT,QiQ'?- David Slight, Clay Gould, Jon Bates, Jason Bowers, Tommy Foster, Brady Witcher, Rodney Strebeck, and Callan
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- - 1 K -
For as long as there has been a
Colt Corral, Arlington businesses
have supported the yearbook.
Several firms have placed ads in
the yearbook for more than 20
This ear's book includes ads
from at least three businesses that
have been advertisin for over 40
years. Vandergriff Chevrolet, Arl-
ington State Bank lnow Texas Com-
merce Bankl, and Texas Electric
Service Company have all helped
make the Colt Corral possible for
Ill!! lilm the T987 Vandergriff Colt
Corral ad, the T942 version features the
Advertising has come a long
way since the first Colt Corral. Ads
are more attractive for the most
part, but more importantly, they
sell a product or a service.
"Compliments of" ads, popular
in the I947 Colt Corral, are no
longer accepted by the staff. The
merchant must get "his money's
worth" for his advertising dollar.
Even though it's been through a lew
name changes, Texas Commerce Bank
Arlington, which originated as Arlington
State Bank, still hacks the Colts.
'fdumfzon a one can comlucf
M fo flmf enjoyment which
ar, af om, Lai in quagfy
and inhnife in quantify. v
- .Harare mtl
Will Bell Adrla D. Flowers
Robert and Linda Bell Kay and Mark C89W00d
Gary and Kathy Benton
Jim and June Bishop
Lynda and Bill Blakeslee
Amy Louise Benoit
Joseph and Marjorie Benoit
Julie Anne Bentrum
Dennis and Judy Bonifert
Mr. and Mrs. Jim H. Braziel
Joseph Andrew Brignac
Donald and Carol Brignac
Theron Evan Brooks
Dr. and Mrs. Theron Brooks
Mr. and Mrs. Gene Burnett
Dr. and Mrs. James Caffey
Mr. and Mrs. Ron Castleberry
Rowe and Jo Cauthron
Frankie and Patsy CdeBaca
Mary Ruth and Tom Chesnut
Jean and Raymond Christianson
Deborah Sue Clark
E. G. and Elsie Clark
John and Anita Clements
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Coffelt
Diane and Tom Cravens
Claude and Patricia Dailey
John and Brenda Davis
Barbara and J. C. Davis
Bob and Marge Dawson
Carroll and Jack Devine
Bob and Barbara Fortenbaugh
Mr. and Mrs. David T. George and Douglas
lrish Coleen Godwin
Mr. and Mrs. George W. Godwin
Richard and Cheryl Grasso
Cheryl M. Grote
Ernie and Regina Grote
Larry and Kay Guess
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Guinn
Damon and Judy Haas
Leslie Rahye Marie Harris
Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie M. Harris
Ed and Kay Hartman
Donna Lynn Herman
Mary and Dave Herman
Jan and Bud Horst
Bob and Joan Hubbard
Roger Meyer Huebner
Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. Gorman
Suzanne, Bill and Grady Huff
Sam M. A. Hyatt
Earl and Rita Hyatt
Bob and Betty Jones
Damon "Chip" Joslin
Bob and Pat Joslin
Beverly and Doug Antilley
Mr. and Mrs. B. P. Kennedy
Chuck and Pam Kiefer
Bob and Kaye Hite
Marshall and Evelyn Kuhr
Garland and Dorothy Lary
Mr. and Mrs. Tony Layton
Gerry and Judy Leonard
Matt A. Lewis
James L. Lewis
Bill and Julie Limer
John and Judy Magee
Jim and Loretta Mahaffey
Bradford R. Mann
Dr. and Mrs. Robert W. Mann
David and Penny Blair
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Martin
Alan and Pamela Martin
June and Bill Massingill
Sherry and Doug McClure
Jim and Pat McCraw
Riley and Linda McCraw
Roger and Donna McDaniel
Barbl and Barney Meyer
Nicholas A. Murzin
Bob and Rita Murzin
George and Rosemary Morgan
Lindsay E. Mounce
Mary M. Mounce
Cynthia Leann Murphy
Mr. and Mrs. Carl James Lynch Jr.
William B. and Pricilla W. Neaves
Amy Suzanne Oabom
Karl and Sue Osborn
Gragery Lee Parker Jr.
Jim and Elena Parrow
Vince E. Pippin
Dr. and Mrs. Rusty Pippin
Dan and Kay Popp
Dick and Nita Price
Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Prickitt
ongrafufafionb eniora ,87
P0111 HDMI' 6U'ellf.'f
Danielle Lynn Raimo
Jill and Tony Raimo
John and Ruby Remmert
Todd W. Remynse
Bud and Judy Remynse
Melina Lynn Rlce
Ann Rice and O. B. Murphy
Rodney and Gayla Richey
Trevor L. Robertson
Ed F. and Rita L. Robertson
Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Robinson
Erika Eden Rocher
Ed and Paula Rocher
Bill and Judy Satterwhite
Monique C. Savory
Fem O. Savory
John and Pat Saxman
Bill and Elaine Schaller
Mr. and Mrs. Chuck Schriever
Ralph and Rae Shelton and
Roselin and Jerry Beltramo
Randy and Kathy Smith
Deborah Elaine South
Roger and Linda South
Tamara Anne Speer
Harold and Pat Speer
Don and Vicki Starnes
Alan and Mary Steinshnider
Gene and Cay Stevenson
Kenneth and Barbara Tuton
John R. Van't Slot
Peter and Bea Van't Slot
Eddy Vander Veen
Arlene Vander Veen Erickson
Jeff Walker and Earlene Wright
Rhonda Lee Welch
Robert and Ruby Welch
Sid and Jean Wiley
Mr. and Mrs. Brad Nelson
SERVING ARLINGTON SINCE 1937
,S is f
1986-87 cheerleaders ffrontb Ashley Arnold, Michelle Smith, Kyndal Cravens,
Cbackj Kandy Cobb, Kellie Hale, Amy Fouts, Christy Conley, Tammy Layton,
Jenny Thomas, Michelle Redden, Audra Atkins, Qmiddle Baylor Witcher, and
Jeff Wolpa pick out their favorite Chevrolet.
E E Vandergrm
COLLINS 8: DIVISION STREETS 265-8231
SPORTING andergriff Buick
Featuring the Great
Nome in Spam EXPERIENCE THE
Special Prices For Teams -
Uniforms and Groups
OPEN 9 AM-6 PM
Mon. thru Sat.
. .-,5rQA4ff:-f'.:gL-Qqgggzi A 5
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TT. All Name Brands ARUNGTONHIEXAS
iw g gd
2411 S. Cooper
WE SUPPORT THE CTOLTSI. .
Royce Womble - owner Serving Arlington Since 1966
f- 21 Eff- 6225
1 i2 5 1 K' Q
3415 s. COOPER
Mastercard dV' A cepted
1312 S. Cooper
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Homemade "Best Burgers
Flamebroiled in Town"
STUDENTS TODAY -
U L LEADERS TOMORROW
"Our Future Depends on You"
I LF, N - HARDWARE -
H L - PLUMBING -
- ELECTRICAL -
TA - HOUSEWARES -
- LAWN sf GARDEN -
o 0 .
P1oneer Nauonal Bank Arlmgton
BLAZING A TRAIL 0F SERVICE HARDWARE
Mon,-Thurs. p m. p.m. Park ROW
Fr: 9:KXJa m.-3:CXJpm. Sat.9,CXJ am.-12130 pm. Near Fielder
4.00 p m -61111 p m,
MEMBER F D.l.C.
4002 WEST PIONEER PARKWAY X ARLINGTON, TEXAS 76013
AN KI G
FIRST CITY NATIONALXZOI EAST ABRAM
FIRST CITY BANK-CENTRAL X 700 W. ARKANSAS LN.
You 've got us right where you want us!
First City National Bunk of Arlington First City Bank WCcntrulArl1ngton.N.A.
Ol E. Abram X Arlington, TX 760ltl X 583-tlllltl 700 W, Arltunx.is Ln. X Arlington. TX 760I5f 460-2288
Your Ufficial Senior
4 I V1 if , fs 1, 'A
V, Y yy, -Y
i as ,gg at E this
it flo r " 'A e Q
Rachel Barrett Jerald Caffey Vickie Morgan
Activities Editor Editor Senior Class
10920 Indian Trail, Suite 105
Dallas Texas 75229
Working For Your Success
Owned and Operated by Arlington Alumni
2122 West Park Row ' Arlington, Texas 76013
from ours eclalfrlends
at Texas American. K
P O Box 1143
For that special look
for him or her .....
x 0 Facials
h l me E3 0 Malie-Up
nurns' on me l2l'l'l :
F OUR SEASONS PLAZA .
2400 West Pioneer Fashlon
NEW OWNERS: Fa,fl,,'fQ,fQ 'QZQf'y
Dr. Thomas Lavake and more being
Lena Lavake added my
' Caps St Gowns
' Class Rings
' Graduation Announcements
. A c c T fr 1
X- X. ,ff
HATCHEF1-FEFRRELL ASSOCIATESL INC.
111 EXECUTIVE WAY
DESOTO, TEXAS 75115
Dale and Dorchie Ferrell
f S YOUR FUTURE
time for feeling good about
yourself for accomplishing your
educational goals. A time to look
optimistically to a future bright
with promise and unlimited
opportunity. Graduation '
a time to smile with
happiness. . .and with
Dr. Charles A. Berce knows
the confidence a beautiful smile
can bring. Thats why hes
dedicated to straightening teeth.
His orthodontic patients will be
smiling with confidence on
graduation day, secure in the
knowledge that their smile is
the best it can be.
Congratulations Graduates. . .
and keep smiling!
Charles A. Berce,oo.s., me -
2715 GFTEEN OAKS BLVD. WEST
ARLINGTON, TEXAS 76016
A ILE AS BRIGHT
.if 1"f Zi V
g a gli
You've got a bright future
We'Il do our part to keep it
'Q 1969 1987
The 1987 Colt Corral contains 288 pages, and 1325 copies were
printed by Taylor Publishing Company on 80 pound enamel.
Cover: Garamond Type
Emerald Green 22
Brilliant Yellow 51
End Sheets: 100 96 Brilliant Yellow
Body Copy 10 point Souvenior solid
Cutlines: 8 point Souvenir solid
Headlines for opening - Garamond
Organizations: Palatino!Serif Gothic
I Classes Editor
1987 Colt Corral Staff
Faculty X Academics Editor
Sports Editor Sean Lehr
Organizations Editor Margie Guinn
I Advertising Manager Julie Popp
I Suzanne Merrill, Ioellyn Hotes, Annette
Hudson, Carla Mohlstrom, Brian Orrell,
and Ginger Prickitt
Mike McCauley, Greg Glusing, lim Polimerou,
Scott Blackman, Doug Winker, and LeRoy
Advisor Phyllis Forehand
BELLAMY, NATASHA 153
ABELL, MARY 56, 57, 70, 71, 79, 96, 98,
108, 121, 133, 180
ABBOTT, TERRY 108
ABERCROMBIE, WENDI 174
ABSHER, TRACEY 152
ADAMS, CARLOS 174, 247
ADAMS, CRISTY 152
ADAMS, DAVID 108, 287
ADAMS, JENNIFER 150, 152
ADAMS, MARK 152
ADAMS, MS. JULIE 22, 44, 198
ADAMS, PHILIP 174
ADAMS, TROY 152, 246, 247
ADKISSON, WENDI 174
AGEE, AMY 74, 75, 76, 108
AILARA, ANDREW 152, 219
ALCALA, LISA 83, 108
ALCORN, AYMEE 20,35, 174,216
ALEXANDER, EDITH 174
ALEXANDER, GREGORY 152
ALEXANDER, KEN 152
ALEXANDER, MARQUIS 152
ALKHAZASCHVILLY, IVAN 174
ALLBRIGHT, APRIL 174
ALLBRIGHT, WILLIAM 174
ALLEN, ANDRE 108
ALLEN, DORENDA 174
ALLEN, KAREN 152
ALLEN, KATHERINE 108
ALLEN, KATIE 174
ALLEN, MIKE 46, 82, 108, 219
ALLISON, JASON 152
ALLS, TERRI 152
A1 ONZO, BOBBIE 174
ALVAKEZ, WALTER 174
AMARANTES, CHRIS 174
ANDERS, GENE 80, 108, 142
ANDERSON, CHIP 108
ANDERSON, CHRIS G. 152
ANDERSON, CHRIS W. 152,219
ANDERSON, MARVIN 108
ANDERSON, MRS. GAY 51, 94, 198
ANDERSON, NICOLE 174
ANDERSON, RON 152
ANDERSON, THERESA 152, 241, 255
ANDREWS, KELLY 174
ANGELL, FRANK 174
ANGELL, SERENA 108
ANKELE, JASON 13, 68, 69, 87, 108, 109, 133
ANKELE, JENNIFER 174, 228, 243, 255
ANTON, MR. JAMES 198
APER, DARREN 174
APPELMAN, STEPHAN 76
ARBELAEZ, JOHN 153
ARCHER, CRAIG 108
ARCHER, MR. DALE 197
ARMSTRONG, BECKY 174
ARMSTRONG, RICKY 153
ARNOLD, ASHLEY 67, 68, 108,216,268
ARNOLD, CHERYL 108
ASHCRAFT, LAURA 71, 174
ASHLOCK, MR. RANDY 198
ASHRAFIAN, AFSHIN 174
ATKINS, AUDRA 153, 216
ATKINSON, JASON 71, 174
AUGER, KARYN 71, 108
AUGER, SHAWN 174
AUGOSTINI, KELLI 153
AUSTIN, MILISSA 174
AUSTIN, ROBERT 108
AUSTIN, ROD 174
AUTEN, CHRIS 153
AYALA, MELISSA 153
BACON, MARISA 174
BAEZ, CLAUDIA 153
BAILEY, ANNETTE 153
BAILEY, DEE 153
BAISE, SEAN 153
BAKER, COY 174
BAKER, JAQUELINE 174
BAKER, KATHY 71, 153
BAKER, KIM 153,227,243
BAKER, LINDA 153
BAKER, LISA 174
BAKER, MRS. LOU 95, 198
BALDWIN, STEVE 153
BALLARD, KEN 174
BALLAY, NIC 86, 108
BALSAM, RACHEL 153
BANE, MATTHEW 39, 174,244
BANELL, MR. FRANK 198
BANNER, JERRY 153,222
BANULES, JEFF 47, 108
BARKER, DAMON 84, 153
BARKSDALE, JULYNN 153
BARKSDALE, RACHEL 174
BARLEY, JUSTINE 174
BARNES, JULIE 58, 79, 174
BARNES, SAINT 26, 153, 222
BARNETT, DAVINA 108
BARNEY, VALERIE 174
BARNHART, JEREMY 174
BARRETT, RACHEL 36, 60, 61, 65, 108, 133,
BARSOTTI, TONY 174
BARTLETT, JENNIFER 153
BARZYK, ROBERT 70, 71, 73, 108
BASHAM, MRS. MARY IMARGARETI 198
BASS, SAMANTHA 174
BATES, JON 174, 222, 262, 263
BATES, KIMBERLY 174
BATES, TOMMY 40, 48, 98, 102, 108, 219,
BA'I'I'S. KERIE 174
BAUER, JULIE 108
BAUGHMAN, TODD 37, 153
BAUM, JASON 153,235
BAUMANN, TROY 109. 219,259
BAUMBACH, CHRISTINA 109
BAYLESS, JULYE 174
Junior Russ Taylor gives Student Council Sponsor Coach Dillard Isabel his
money for admittance to the annual Halloween Dance in the cafeteria.
BAYLESS, PAMELA 71, 73, 77, 1
BEARD, BRICE 84, 153
BEASLEY, ROBYN 153
BEASLEY, STACY 31, 58, 71, 153,286
BEATY, BRETT 174
BEATY, BRYAN 73, 153
BECKER, ERIC 174
BECTON, JAMIE 109
BEEBE, MARTY 66, 76, 82, 109, 219
BEENE, MRS. RUTH 197
BEHRENS, DENISE 174
BELL, MARK 174
BELL, MELINDA 153
BELL, MONIQUE 174
BELL, WILL 57, 67, 68, 71, 79, 110
BELLION, REBECCA 174
BELVILLE, DAVID R. 174
BENA, KRISTEN 84,110
BENGE, KURT 153
BENNETT, WADE 153
BENOIT, AMY 110
BENTLEY, DERIC 153
BENTON, KENNETH 110
BENTRUM, JULIE 67, 110
BERGIN, KYLE 174, 251
BERGNER, MIKE 153
BERNA, JIM 111
BERNA, TODD 153
BERNER, ROLAND 153
BERRAY, SHAWN 153
BERSANO, BRIAN 58, 174
BERTELSEN, MICHELLE 153, 280
BERUMEN, DEBBIE 153
BETHKE, TERESA 153, 227
BIEDENBENDER, KRISTIN 153
BIGGS, HOLLI 153
BIGHAM, JASON 174, 233, 235
BIGHAM, ROBERT 32, 111
BILES, RON 28, 71,174
BINDEL, PATSY 153
BINDEL, PEGGY 153
BINION, DEBBIE 153, 229, 250
BIRD, THOMAS 111
BISHOP, KAREN 91,111
BISHOP, STACEY 174, 216
BLACKMAN, SCOTT 58, 60, 87, 153
BLAKE, DESIRA 153
BLAKESLEE, JULIE 58,111
BLAKESLEE, NATE 58, 87, 153
BLANTON, BARBARA 174
BLASINGAME, SCOTT 76, 153
BLIN, OLIVIER 174
BLOODWORTH, ROB 111
BOATMAN, SHANYN 111
BOBBITT, KELLI 174
BOBO, DARRYL 174
BOGGS, KIM 153
BOGGS, MARLA 174
BOHN, PAT 153
BONE, MR. ART 198
BONIFERT, MICHAEL 111
BOOKER, ROSALYN 153
BORDO, JANEEN 153
BORNSEN, TERRI 153
BORUK, JOHN 174, 263
BOURLAND, BETH 153
BOVEE, ALAN 174
BOWERS, JASON 153, 219, 221, 263
BOWERS, THOMAS 80, 111
BOWMAN, CLIFF 153,235
BOWMAN, KIM 175
BOWMAN, LANCE 153
Box, JERRY 111
BOYD, MISTY 153
BOYER, CECIL 111
BRADLEY, SHERI 175
BRAGG, SCOTT 111
BRANCH, JOHN 175
BRANDT, MARTY 153
BRANSOM, MIKE 111,219
BRASKO, KATE 175, 228
BRASWELL, SUSAN 175
BRAUNINGER, BRIAN 111,219
BRAZIEL, JEFFREY 111
BRETT, KEVIN 175
BREWER, DAVID 111
BREWER, KAYCI 175
BREWER, STACY 175, 228
BRIDGES, APRIL 175
BRIGGS, DOUG 175
BRIGNAC, JOEY 111, 219
BRIONES, MONICA 83, 153
BRISTOW, ANDY 153, 263
BROOKS, ANNE'I'I'E 71, 97, 98, 111, 133
BROOKS, ERIC 175
BROOKS, EVAN 54, 55, 57,111
BROOKS. JAMES 175
BROOKS, KIM 175
BROOKS, ROBBYE 175
BROOKS, VICKI 58, 67, 129, 153
BROUILLETE, STACEY 56, 79, 153
CHIP 175, 222
DAPHNE 175, 243
DARRELL 105, 111, 141,235
BROWN, IRENE 28, 90, 91, 154
BROWN, MR, J.W. 84
BROWN, KAREN 176
BROWN, LAURA 111
BROWN, LISA 154
BROWN, MONICA 71,111
BROWN, MR. GERALD 21, 198,219, 159,261
BROWN, MRS. BARBARA 198, 209
BROWN, MS. TEDDYE 198
BROWN, ROBERT 154
BROWN, SAVOY 176
BRUCE, TERRY 176
BRUTON, JENNIFER 154
BRYANT, ANGELA 176
BRYANT, CHASE 154, 244
BRYANT, PAUL 176
BRYANT, TOMMY 154
BUCHANAN, GEOFF 176
BUCHANAN, LAURA 154
BUCKNER, GINNY 154
BUDNIK, MICKY 111
BUFFINGTON, JASON 84, 112
BUHRKUHL, RANDY 176
BUISSON, CLAUDIA 56, 112
BUISSON, ROGER 176
BULLOCK, CHERYL 154,219
BURDETT, APRIL 112
BURGESS, SHAWN 176
BURKETT, JASON 176
BURNETT, SEAN 112
BURNE'l'l'E, CHARLENE 175, 176
BURR, RICHIE 176
BURROSS, JASON 154
BURROW, JEFF 112, 259
BURTON, MICHELLE 176
BUSBY, MARK 138, 154
BUTLER, JASON 176
BUTLER, RACHELLE 154
BUTSON, BRIAN 154
BUTTERFIELD, DEVIN 176
BUTTRAM, MRS. ANITA 197
BYLER, STEPHEN 154
BYRNE, STEPHANIE 176
CADDEL, SHERRILL 83, 112
CADDEN, DAVID 112
CADE, MR. MIKE 198, 250, 251
CAFARO, MRS. CARLENE 198
CAFFEY, JERALD 45, 60, 61, 64, 68,
98, 102, 112, 219, 244, 270
CAIN, CANDY 80, 154
CAIN, DEREK 177
CAINES, DAN 177
CALDWELL, CHAD 154
CALHOUN, KIM 177
CALL, GINA 177
CALLAHAN, AMY 71
CALLAWAY, JENNIFER 154
CALVERT, NATALIE 177
CAMP, ALICIA 88, 177
CAMPBELL, ERIC 177
CAMPBELL, MRS. SANDRA 33, 198
CAMPBELL, SUSAN 28, 90, 91, 96,
CAMPBELL, VANN 84, 154
CANCEMI, MARIO 72, 73, 177
CANNON, MRS. RUTH 198
CANTARA, SHERRI 91, 112
CANTWELL, MRS. BETTY 198
CAREY, ROB 244
CAREY, ROBERT 154
CARLISLE, KELVIN 154
CARLSON, CHRIS 154
CARPENTER, KIMBERLY 112
CARPENTER, KIT 177
CARPENTER, TERI 177
CARPENTER, WENDY 154
CARR, LAURA 154, 253
CARROLL, ANDREW 68, 97, 112
CARROLL, GREGG 154
CARROLL, MIKE 84,112,134
CARROLL, SHANNA 177
CARROLLA, DANIELLE 71, 177
CARTER, ANDREA 177
CARTER, DEREK 154
CARTER, EDDIE 177,222
CARTER, JACOUELYN 154
CARTER, MELANIE 16, 177
CARTER, MELISSA 177
CARTER, NEIL 154
CARTWRIGHT, CAL 154, 219
CARTWRIGHT, SONDRA 46, 112
CARVER, KIM 83, 154
CASE, NICOLE 23, 112
CASSIDY, DOUG 28, 154
CASSITY, DEE 112
CASTILLO, CECILIA 177
CASTILLO, LIZ 177
CASTLEBERRY, MARK 73, 112
CASTLEBERRY, SHELLY 177
CATROPIA, TODD 237
CAUDILLO, GINA 154
CAUTHERN, CHRIS 63, 87, 88, 89, I
CAUTHRON, SHERRI 71, 73, 112
CAVENDER, JOHN 177
CAWTHON, JOEL 177
CAYEY, KRISTEN 177
CDEBACA, GREG 34, 112,219,285
CHADWELL, DENISE 177
CHADWICK, DAVID 91, 154
CHAPLIN, PAUL 112
CHAPMAN, DYLAN 177
CHASE, DEANNE 112
CHASE, JUNE 177, 255
CHASTEEN, SHANNON 177,216
CHAU, VIET QUOC 154
CHEN, JULIA 79, 154
CHENEVERT, TAMMY 154,249
CHESNUT, CAMI 13, 112
CHILDERS, MR. EARL 198
CHILDRES, SELINA 91,112
CHILDRESS, JEFF 177,247
CHILDRESS, SCOTT 112, 244
CHRISTIAN, JAY 177
CHRISTIANSON, ANN 83, 84, 97, 103, 112
CICHERSKI, CARRIE 154
CICHERSKI, LORI 177
CLARK, BRIAN 177
CLARK, CHUCK 177, 222, 262, 263
CLARK, CRAIG 84, 154, 222
CLARK, DEBBIE 76, 113
CLARK, ELAINE 154
CLARK, NATHAN 177
CLARK, SARAH 177
CLAYTON, ERIC 39, 177, 247
CLEMENT, PETE 71, 72, 73, 177
CLEMENTS, CARL 113,219
CLENDANIEL, MARC 84, 154
CLINE, MR. RICK
CLINE, STACY 177
COATES, KEITH 177, 263
COATS, CECILIA 87, 88, 113
COATS, STEPHEN 88, 177
COBB, KANDY 39, 113,216,268
COBB, PETER 177
COBLE, JASON 82, 113
COFFELT, JEFF 114
COFFELT, ROBIN 68, 69, 79, 87 114
COGDELL, DAVID 79, 154
COGDELL, PAUL 154
COLE, DAVID 88, 154
COLE, LANCE 177
COLLINS, CHRIS 80. 154
COMAS, LOURDES 177
COMERFORD, BRIAN 177
COMPTON, TRACY 177
CONKLE, TROY 58, 177,263
CONLEY, CHRIS 84, 154
CONLEY, CHRISTY 154, 216, 268
CONNELLY, DANNY 154
CONNER, KREG 20, 114, 148
CONWAY, MICHELLE 79, 177
COOK, AMY 177
COOK, MARK 154,231
COOLEY, MRS. JEANNINE 198
COONE, STACY 177
COOPER, ALLISON 71, 177
COOPER, BRAD 177
COOPER, JASON 114
COOPER, PAUL 154
COPE, LISA 20, 172, 173, 177,249
COPELAND, TROY 177
CORBELLO, JOHN 177
CORDERO, CHRIS 154, 219
CORNEHLS, DIEGO 177
CORONADO, JIMMY 154, 177
CORTE, BE'I'I'Y 154
COTROPIA, TODD 177
COTTER, JOE 154
COTTRELL, EVERETT 5, 115, 233, 235
COTTRELL, JEFFREY 154
COUNTESS, AURELIA 71, 115,227
COUNTS, MRS. BECKY 91, 198
COVAULT, SONYA 177
COVINGTON, MR. JACK 198, 206, 207
COVINGTON, SCOTT 76, 77, 177
Cox, ARCHIE 177
COX, DOUG 236
COx, LYNETTE 177
Cox, SEAN 79,177,180
Cox, TAMMY 115
CRACKEL, DANA 115
CRAFTON, EDDIE 115
CRAIG, BRIAN 115
CRAIG, DALE 154
CRAIN, DIANE 177
CRATER, ROBERT 115
CRAVEN, CAROL 71, 115
CRAVENS, KYNDAL 115, 216, 217, 268
CREE, RICHARD 177
CRIDER, DONNA 71, 94, 95, 97, 115
CRONIN, WARREN 177
CROSS, CHRIS 177
CROUCH, KATHRYN 178
CROW, JENNY 154, 241, 255
CROW, TESSA 178
CROWSON, T. J. 154
CROWTHER, ERIK 178
CRUMP, DEREK 154
CRUMP, PATRICK 154, 253
CULBERTSON, CHRIS 154
CUMBY, CRAIG 154
CUPPLES, TOMMY 178, 222
CURBO, PAUL 71,178
CURRY, MRS, CINDY 198
CURTIS, KAY 178
CUTHBERTSON, STEVE 178, 222
DAILEY, KYLE 71,115
DALRYMPLE, REBECCA 154
DANIEL, JASON 154
DANIELS, GREG 154
DANIELS, M. MATT 60, 64, 155
DAO, TUYET-SUONG 178
DARBY, MARC 178
DARLING, ANNA 115
DARLING, JENNIFER 178
DAROCHE, STEVE 155, 244, 245
DARR, JOHN 178,222
DAUSCH, DANA 155
DAVENPORT, JEFF 115
DAVENPORT, MRS. MARILYN 198
DAVIDSON, CHASE 155
DAVIS, BEVERLY 71,115
DAVIS, BRIAN 178
DAVIS, BRYAN 155
DAVIS, CHRIS 79, 178
DAVIS, CRAIG 115
DAVIS, GARI 71, 155
DAVIS, GRETCHEN 178, 228, 249
DAVIS, JENNY 178
DAVIS, JOHN S. 155
DAVIS, KRISTI 115 ,
DAVIS, MICHELLE 14, 50, 71, 73, 115,
DAVIS, MIKE 178, 222
DAVIS, STEVE 50, 80, 84, 85, 115
DAWES, ALEX 178, 236, 237
DAWSON, ALISSA 155
DAWSON, CHRISTY 115, 133
DAWSON, JENNIFER 155
DAWSON, SHELLY 178, 188
DAY, DARRELL 58, 178
DEERE, BRANDON 178
DELLER, ANGIE 20, 172, 178
DEMBROSKI, RICKY 178
DEMOTT, DOREEN 178
DENHAM, JENNIFER 71,84,113,115
DENIz, DINA 178
DENNIN, JENNIFER 155
DENTINO, CHRIS 178
DENTS, RONDA 115
DERFLINGER, THERESA 115
DERRY, BRANDON 155
DESAI, AMIT 71,178
DESANTO, STEVEN 115
DEVINE, JOSEPH 101, 115
DHARMAGUNARATNE, CRIS 68, 115
DICKENS, GINGER 32, 54, 62, 63, 64,
DICKERSON, KELLY 215
DIETz, DAN 178
DILL, ERIC 178
DILLON, BERTA 155
DILLON, GLADYS 155
DILLON, RUTH 155
DIRKES, BILLY 178
DITINGO, THERESA 116
DO, TUAN 178
DOBUCKI, BRIAN 155
DODD, AMIE 155
DODSON, DEE ANN 156
DOLIFKA, CARL 178
DOLLINS, KIM 83, 84, 91, 116
DOMBROSKI, KATHY 75, 116
DOMINGUEZ, MICHELLE 76, 156
DONALDSON, ERIN 156
DORSEY, MRS. CHARLENE 114, 197
DOUGHERTY, JILL 178
DOUGHTY, PATRICIA 58, 76, 156
DOYLE, ROBIN 88, 116
DRECHSLER, JAN 156
DRINKARD, ERIC 178
DRISKELL, LARKA 178
DROUBIE, NICOLE 156
DROUBIE, PATTI 116
DRYG, MIKE 156
DUCKETT, CARI 34, 47, 79, 116
DUFF, BEN 156, 253
DUHON, NICOLE 56, 79, 178
DUNLAP, SARAH 156
DUNLAP, TAMMY 156
DUNN, ANGELA 178
DUNN, MARY 116
DUNNIHOO, JEFF 71,156
DUNNING, GREG 178
DUNNING, SCOTT 178
DUPPSTADT, EDDIE 88, 178, 244, 24
DUREE, AMY 156
DYER, JULIE 156
EADS, MICHELLE 178
EAGLE, JAMES 156
EASTWOOD, CHRIS 156
EATON, LARA 116
EAVES, ALEX 19, 84, 85, 116
EAVES, MICHAEL 178
EBERTH, SHANNON 178
ECKRICH, CAREN 178
EDGE, ANGEL 157
EDMONDSON, SONYA 157
EDSALL, MICHELLE 178
EDWARD, JOHN 157
EDWARDS, LEROY 60
EDWARDS, RYAN 157, 244
ELAHI, COMBEZ 178
ELIA, MARLENE 116
ELIASON-NYE, VERONICA 88, 157
ELIZANDRO, MRS. MARCIA 83, 198
ELLIFF, MONTE 75, 76, 116
ELLIOTT, CLIFF 71, 73, 157
ELLIOTT, RON 116
ELLIS, DEANNA 103, 116
ELLIS, GEORGINA 83,91,116
ELLISON, BRAD 178,222
ELLWOOD, ROBIN 178
ELOY, LARA 178
ELSBERND, DAVID 178
EMERY, DEBBIE 157
ENGLISH, JOHN 178,222
ENNIS, BOBBY 178
ENNIS, GARY 178
ENNIS, WESLEY 67, 73
ERICHSRUD, SUSIE 88, 89, 157
ERMISH, NATALIE 157
ESCAMILLA, LEIDI ANA 157
ESCANDON, JOE 178
ESCOVEDO, ERIC 178
ESPINOSA, ANTHONY 71, 73, 157
ESPINOSA, TONY 219
Stephanie McSwa1n and Patty Tucker learn the ROTC Manual of Arms.
ESSLER, ROSANNA 157
ESPINOSA, TONY 219
ESSLER, ROSANNA 157
ESTILL, KIMBERLY 178
ESTRADA, AARON 157, 219, 221
ESTRADA, CAROL 18, 99, 102, 103,
213, 224, 226, 227, 255
ETIE, EMILY 157, 249
EVANS, MISS BECKY 198
EVERAGE, RONNIE 116,219,256
EVERETT, ANNE 116
EYLER, HEIDI 69, 79. 157
EYMAN, KATHLEEN 76, 157
FAGAN, SEAN 80, 116
FAIRCHILD, MS. CINDY 198
FARLEY, PATRICK 178
FARMER, MR. JIM 198. 200
FARNUM, AARON 178
FARRIS, DEBBIE 178, 214, 215
FARRIS, DIANA 15, 116
FENDER, EMILY 178
FERGUSON, MR, KEN 198, 219,247
FERNANDEZ, VICTORIA 116
FERRILL, ROSS 80, 116
FETHKENHER, KELLI 116
FETTERS, JOHN 83, 116
FIELDS, MARK 152
FIFE, CHAD 116, 233,235
FILLEY, CATHY 157
FINK, MR, WILLIAM 37, 86, 198
FINLEY, MICHAEL 117
FISCHER, JAMES 178
FISHER ALLISON 178,219
FISHER, KAREN 253
FISHER, MR. JERRY 198, 219
FISHER, TY 178, 222,257
FISKIN, JANET 157
FITZGERALD, DONNA 157
FLACK, ERIN 117
FLAHAUT, AMY 178
FLAHAUT, LARA 117
FLAHAUT, SARA 178
FLETCHER, EUGENE 157
FLETCHER, SANDY 86, 179, 249
FLOOR, CHRISTY 157
FLORES, TONI 157
FLOWERS, ADRIA 51, 117
FLOWERS, PAM 157
FLOYD, CHRISTINE 20, 179
FLOYD, KRISTIN 228
FLYNN, BRIAN 73, 157
FORD, DARYL 117
FORD, PHIL 179
FOREHAND, MRS. PHYLLIS 36, 60, 63, 198
FORMAN, BRETT 179, 236
FORSBERG, DIANNE 157
FORSON, DUANE 179, 222
FORTENBAUGH, PETER 76, 110, 118, 219
FORTENBERRY, DANA 157
FOSTER, DALE 157
FOSTER, GAIL 20, 173
FOSTER, GAYLE 40, 179,228
FOSTER, KIKI 157, 255
FOSTER, PRESTON 17, 84, 157, 179
FOSTER, STEVE 179, 251
FOSTER, TAMMY 179
FOSTER, TOMMY 157, 263
FOUTS, AMY 157. 216, 268
FOUTS, BECKY 179,216
FOWLER, CIDNEE 179
FOWLER, PATRICK 118
FRANCIS, MRS. FLO 101, 198
FRANCIS, SHERRY-ANN 66, 157
FRANCKS, BRIAN 157
FRANKE, KURT 179
FRANKLIN, JEANETTE 179
FRANKLIN, TRACY 157
FRANKS, KURT 250, 251
FRAZIER, MELANIE 157
FREDERICK, SCOTT 179
FREE, TERESA 179
FREEMAN, MATTHEW 84
FREIRE, IVAN 179
FRIESEN, DAVID 110, 118
FRISINA, ANDREW 157
FROST, ALTHAEA 180
FRUSTACI, MARIA 180
FRY, KATHLEEN 80, 118
FRYAR, MARK 118, 216
FULLER, MIKE 157, 218, 219, 259
FULMER, JANET 79, 180
FULTZ, DONALD 180
FUNDIS, DEANNA 180
FURNISS, MELANIE 157
FURRH, MICHAEL 119
FUSTON, JEANNA 41, 60, 119, 146
GABRIEL, DEMETRIA 157
GABRIEL, DOMINETTE 157
GAISHIN, BRETT 157
GAISHIN, CHELLI 180
GALLAGHER, BRIAN 80, 157
GALLAGHER, MIKE 180
GANN, AMY 180
GANN, MR, RODNEY 80, 198
GANSER, BETH 119
GARABEDIAN, VANYA 180
GARCIA, EZY 88, 180
GARCIA, LORI 88, 157
GARCIA, NOEMI 180
GARDNER, JASON 180
GARMON, MR. RANDY 44, 78, 195, 198
GARNER, MRS. STEPHANIE 198
GARRETT, DEBRA 180
GARRETT, ELLEN 56, 119
GARTH, REGINA 157
GARTMAN, TOM 71, 84, 180
GARVER, JON 157
GARZA, KRISTIN 76, 157
GARzA, MARTHA 180
GARZA, MILYCIA 119
GAULT, BRENT 44, 68, 74, 75, 76, 96, 98,
GAYLOR, AMY 67, 71, 79, 119
GEILHART, MICHELLE 119
GENTILE, CHRIS 157
GEORGE, DARLA 91, 119
GERHOUSKY, DAVID 222
GERL, YVETTE 180
GERSTENKORN, CHRISTINA 181
GIBSON, ERIC 181
GIDDINGS, NICOLE 119
GIDLEY, HEATHER 181
GIL, ELIZABETH 119
GILES, CHARLES 119
GILL, CHARLES 30, 84, 157
GILL, MR, ROBERT 198, 235
GILLEN, BOBBI JO 157
GILLOCK, AMY 84,181,228
GILMORE, BRIAN 157, 219
GIPSON, DR, MYRA 168, 198
GIRDHER, BOBBY 58, 119
GIROD, AMY 56,71,119
GIST, HEATHER 34, 55, 119
GLASS, KEN 253
GLASS, KENNETH 37, 58, 181
GLAZIER, SANDY 157
GLENN, SCOTT 157
GLUSING, GREG 50, 61, 157
GODBOLD, SCOTT 181
GODWIN, IRISH 119
GOEBEL, CARRIE 119
GONZALES, ELIZABETH 58, 157
GONZALES, FRANK 157
GONZALES, MELISSA 83, 119
GONZALEZ, JASON 37, 181
GOODMAN, LAURI 157
GOODMAN, LISA 157,249
GOODWIN, ANGELA 119
GOODWIN, BILL 157
GOODWIN, OLIVIA 181, 215
GORDON, GARTH 119
GORDON, KEITH 181
GORDON, SHAWN 181
GORE, MRS. SHERON 33, 198
GORIN, BILL 84,119
GOSLINE, PAT 181
GOSS, TOMMY 157, 235
GOSSETT, CHRIS 157
GOSSETT, DEE DEE 181
GOULD, CLAY 181,262,263
GRABOWSKI, DAVID 181
GRADY, HEATHER 157,215
GRADY, SCOTT 119
GRAFF, SEAN 119
GRAHAM, BRYAN 181
GRAHAM, DAMON 40, 54, 119, 219
GRAHAM, JULIE 181
GRAMMER, ANDREW 157
GRAMMER, ANDY 219
GRANT, HEATHER 181
GRASSO, JERRY 119
GREEN, CATRICE 120,215
GREEN, MICHAEL 157
GREEN, MIKE 250,251
GREEN, SHERRY 181
GREENWOOD, KIM 120, 227
GREGERSON, ANNE 120
GREGORY, JEFF 181
GREGSTON, SHANNON 181
GRIFFIN, MIKE 158
GRIFFITH, ALUKO 84,222
GRIMES, ROB 62, 53, 120, 208, 211, 230, 231
GRISHAM, ANGIE 158
GRISSER, AMY 158, 159
GRISSER, VIVIAN 120
GROTE, CHERYL 15, 34, 78, 79, 120
GROVES, CHRISTA 158, 249
GRUNEWALD, MR. KENNETH 198
GUESS, SHONDA 15, 47, 90, 120
GUFFEY, ANNE 120
GUIDRY, MARK 71,158
GUINN, MARGIE 15, 50, 64, 55, 55, 57, 120
GULYAS, BONNIE 120, 214, 215, 285
GUNDERSON, SUZANN 158
GUNN, DIANNA 79, 181, 228
GUNTER, MIKE 120
GUTKOWSKI, SHERRY 181,249
HAAS, TODD 5, 120, 244
HABIB, JASMINE 181
HACKNEY, STEVE 91, 120
HARPER, KEVIN 120,231
HARPER, SHERRY 120
HARRELL, THOMAS 75, 77, 120
HARRINGTON, ANGIE 120
HARRIS, ANDREA 79, 158
HARRIS, CRAIG 58
HARRIS, DAVID 181
HARRIS, LESLIE 58, 79, 120
HARRIS, RONNIE 66,67,158
HARRIS, TOMMY 158, 219
HARRIS, WILLIAM 58, 57, 58, 88, 181
HARRISON, TYLER 181, 222, 237
HARROFF, CRAIG 181
HARROLD, SCOTT 71, 181
HARSKJOLD, KARL 158
HART, BRET 80, 158
HART, DARRELL 84, 158
HARTMAN, DAWN 158
HARTMAN, LEIGH 120
HARVEY, CATHY 181
HARVEY, MR, STEVE 198
HASKINS, JIMMY 192
HASKINS, MICHELE 181
HASKINS, MIKE 158
HATFIELD, SEAN 158,219
HATTEN, TAMMY VAN 190
HATTENDORF, ERICA 58, 71, 181
HATTENDORF, JACK 51, 58, 120
HATTON, TIM 158,246,247
HAUCH, JEFF 181
HAWKER, ELIZABETH 55, 181
HAYWARD, MOLLY 20, 54, 181
HEADRICK, DNEIDA 158
HEDMAN, MARK 152, 158
HEFNER, MARCUS 158
HEINZ, TAMMY 120
HEISER, CARL 121
HEITMEIER, KRISTIN 158
HEITZMAN, MARC 121
HENDERSON, CHRIS 28, 158,253
HENDERSON, JOE 181
HENDERSON, MICHELLE 181
HENDERSON, MRS. JANICE 198
HENDREN, KIM 121
HENRY, ANNETTE 158
HENSLEY, CHRISTIAN 181
HENSON, BRIAN 84, 121
HERD, KEVIN 121, 219
HERMAN, DONNA 122
HERTEL, CRAIG 181
HESS, BELINDA 83, 122, 224
241, 254, 255
HESTER, MIMI 71, 181
HETHCOX, CANDICE 122
HEWITT, CARMENCITA 181
HICKMAN, KARA 58, 87, 158
HIETT, BRYAN 158,259,261
HIGBEE, BRYAN 158, 219, 262, 263
HILER, JEANA 158
HILL, ALLISON 181, 216
HILL, CINDI 181
HILL, ERIC 181
HILL, SEAN 122
HILL, SHANNON 34, 49, 122
HILTON, JENNIFER 19, 158,255
HINKLE, DERRICK 123
HINSON, ERIC 158, 244
HIPPLE, CHARLEY 158, 219, 259
HIPPLE, SUSAN 80, 123
HITCH, JEFF 181
HITCHCOCK, MIKE 80, 123
HO, BAN 158
HO, KHANH 123
HOBBY, JIM 158,247
HOELZER, JULIE 58, 181
HOFFMAN, JOHN 56, 71, 123
HOFFNER, DON 123
HOGAN, JULIE 123
HOLDER, KEVIN 158
HOLLAND, CHRIS 181, 231
HOLLEY, SARA 181
HOLLINGSWORTH, MRS, NANCY 198, 199
HOLLY, JASON 181, 222
HOLLY, SARA 243
HOLMES, DARRELL 158
HOLMES, MIKE 158
HOMAN, STEPHEN 181
HOMANN, GREG 181
HOODENPYLE, BRENT 158, 259
HOOPER, DOUG 68, 87, 88, 123, 133
HOPE, JENNIFER 181
HOPKINS, JEFF 181
. 225, 227, 240,
HUEBNER, ROGER 123
HUET, JASON 158, 231
HUFF, RACHEL 80, 123
HUFFINES, CODY 158
HUFFMAN, DAVID 71, 79, 83, 158
HUGHES, CHRIS 58, 182,222
HUGHES, CINDY 80, 158
HUGHES, JIMMY 182
HUGHES, KIMBERLY 67, 158
HUGHLETT, CHRISTINE 71, 88, 158
HUMMER, CLAY 63, 87, 88, 158
HUMMER, NANCY 79, 158
HUMPHREY, MARK 158, 235
HUMPHRIES, JESSE 84, 182
HUNKING, GRANT 159
HUNSTABLE, PAT 286
HUNSTABLE, PATRICK 159
HUNT, BONNIE 159
HUNT, MILLIE 83, 88, 123
HUNT, MOLLIE 182
HUNTER, BRAD 182
HURDER, KIRSTEN 15, 123
HURLEY, MIKE 182
HUTCHENS, JIM 123
HUTCHINS, DENNIS 159
HUTCHINSON, WENDY 182,215
HYATT, SAMANTHA 123
HYDE, MICHAEL 159
HYDE, STEPHANIE 159
ICKES, JOHN 123
IMHOFF, CHARITY 182
IMHOFF, SANDY 159
IMMELMAN, MARK 182, 184
ISAACS, DAVID 123
ISAACS, KATHY 159, 243
ISABEL, MR. DILLARD 20, 54, 125, 198, 278
ISOM, KIM 182,249
JABLONKA, JOEY 84, 159
JACK, CHERYL 182
JACKSON, BECKI 159, 253
JACKSON, BRAD 182
JACKSON, MARY 159
JACKSON, MRS JAMIE 48, 80, 198
JACKSON, RICKY 123
JAGGERS, AMANDA 159,215
JAHNS, DEAN 182
JAMES, BRIAN 159
JAMES, ROBERT 68, 87, 123, 133
JAMIESON, STAN 159
JANG, IL 88,159
JAU, MEI-CHUN 123
JAYNES, RICHIE 123. 219
JEFFREY, TERESA 160
JENKINS, ROBERT 160
JERNIGAN, MONTE 117, 123
JOBE, JOHN 124, 258, 259
JOBE, JULIE 124
JOCK, CHRIS 182
JOHNSON, ANGELA 57, 71, 73, 182
JOHNSON, APRIL 124
JOHNSON, CRISTIE 182, 228
JOHNSON, DENNIS 182
JOHNSON, GARY 182, 222, 236
JOHNSON, JANET 124
JOHNSON, JASON 68, 76, 124,250,251
JOHNSON, JESSE 160
JOHNSON, JIMMY 160
JOHNSON, JUDY 15, 76, 124
JOHNSON, LEE 182
JOHNSON, LONNIE 160
JOHNSON, MRS. VICKI 19, 67, 198
JOHNSON, PHILLIP 5, 124
JOHNSON, RHONDA 160, 215
JOHNSON, RONALD 124
JOHNSON, SCOTT 79, 160
JOHNSON, SCOTTI 58, 124
JOHNSON, SY 182
JOHNSON, TERRIANNE 182
JOHNSTON, MONICA 160
JONAK, ERIC 160
JONES, AMY 160
JONES, BRENT 74, 75, 76, 182
JONES, CHRIS 160, 182
JONES, JEFF 84, 182
JONES, KAYCE 15, 25, 74, 75, 76, 79, 124
JONES, LATARCIA 182,
JONES, LORI 70, 71, 98, 124, 160, 213, 224
227, 238, 240, 241, 242, 250
JONES, MICHELLE 182
JONES, SUSAN 25, 68, 74, 75, 76, 87, 124
JONES, TODD 124, 219
JORDAN, LARRY 8O,81,160
JULIAN, LISA 124
JULIE, ANGELA 68,70,71,73,94,124
JULIUS, MIKE 182, 237
JUNG, KIM 182
JURKOSHEK, JOHN 182
JUSTITZ, JAMES 150
JUSTIZ, DANIEL 124
KAATZ, ANGIE 160
KALE, TOMMY 124
KALINA, MARTHA 160, 229
KANYUH, KEITH 161
KAPSOS, BILL 68, 71, 124
KAWAMOTO, HOPE 74, 75, 76
KAY, RACHEL 7, 22, 87, 88, 89, 161
KEATHLEY, KARLA 20, 172, 173,182
KEEFER, MRS LINDA 26, 78, 198
KEENEY, CHAD 259
Shannon McKee, Michelle Bertelson, and Allison Mindel enjoy the crowd at
the new entertainment outlet, The Stage, a teenage nightclub.
J. D. 181, 251
RICH 158, 247
HALLCROFT, TIMOTHY 71, 73, 158
HALLEEK, SEAN 73
HAMANN, GREG 222
HAMILTON, DAVID 181
HAMILTON, LAURIE 181
HAMILTON, LORI 34, 88, 120,228,285
HAMLETT, TERRI 181
HAMLETT, TRACI 181
HAMMONDS, TIM 181
HAMRICK, LESLEY 181
HAMRICK, MRS MARY 198
HANCH, JEFF 251
HANDLEY, BRYAN 181
HANKINS, JAMES 71,158
HANSEN, ALYCEA 120
HARAGAN, LARRY 34, 158, 219, 286
HARE, MATT 158
HARKRIDER, WES 120
HARMER, SANDI 158
HARMON, MICHELE 67,158
HOPP, SHARON 158
HORST, HOLLY 182,228,243
HORST, MONTE 97, 123, 219, 259, 261
HORTON, MICHELLE 158
HOTCHKIN, ANGELA 182,219
HOTES, JOELLYN 50, 51, 182
HOUGH, KEITH 158
HOUSE, JEFF 158
HOUSTON, GRETCHEN 158, 227, 248,249
HOVENKAMP, JENNY 182
HOWARD, DIMITRI 182
HOWARD, DON 182
HOWARD, WENDY 123
HOWELL, GREG 158
HOWINGTON, MR. BOB 197
HOWLE, SUZAN 182
HUA, LE LE 158
HUBBARD, LAURA 71, 158,243,255
HUBBARD, MELISSA 32, 58, 69, 94, 95, 97,
98, 102, 123
HUBBLE, DEANN 182
HUBBLE, MRS. MARTHA 58, 198
HUBER, SUSAN 83, 123
HUCKABEE, JON 158
HUDSON, ANNETTE 50, 51, 54, 158
' 5 x
fr' , , ,
, HN 34, 38, 87, 88, 89, 106, 124
KYLE 34 219
NANCY 19, 198
67, 84, 161
KING, 95, 104,I25, 133
182, 222, 237
LEE 161, 222
KNIPPENBERG, AMY 87, 88, 126
KNOWLES, JAMES 161
KO, DON 58, 126
KOBTY, TARIQ 161, 222
KOENIG, STEVE 71, 72,161
KOHLRUSS, PAUL 161
KOONCE, JONATHAN 182
KOSTA, STEVE 126
KOTZUR, LORI 58, 69, 161
KOVACH, STEVEN 182
KOZIOLEK, MELISSA 161, 229, 248, 249
KRAMER, SARAH 56, 182, 214, 215
KRINN, TODD 182
KROTZ, DOUG 127, 134, 219, 244, 245
KUNKEL, TAMMY 182
KURTOVIC, NIKOLINA 87, 88
KURTZ, SONYA 182, 183
LAAKSO, MATT 182
LACE, BILL 68, 87, 231
LACE, LESLIE 182, 227, 229
LACKEY, MR. WENDELL 17, 197
LACY, TAMMY 182
LAI, ANNE MARIE 79,161
LAND, MARK 161
LAND, MISTY 182
LANDHAM, F. JAMES 161
LANDOLT, ROB 161
LANDRY, DON 68, 98, 230, 231
LANE, KYLE 232, 235
LANKFORD, TODD 183, 222
LAQUEY, TONY 161
LARSEN, MISSY 183
LASATER, KIM 183
LASSITER, BARRY 70, 71, 161
LASSITER, KIM 228
LASSITER, LARRY 71, 161
LATIMER, ALLISON 183
LAUGHLIN, DENISE 71, 161
LAUGHLIN, PAT 161, 247
LAWERENCE, LISSA 183
LAWLEY, SGT. CLAMP 84
LAWRENCE, ERIC 161
LAWRENCE, J, D. 258,259
LAWRENCE, MELODY 183
LAWRENCE, PAUL 71, 161
LAWSON, JOANNA 36, 47
LAYTON, TAMMY 67, 68, 102, 268
LEATHERS, MIKE 150, 161
LEATHERWOOD, BRAD 51
LEBOEUF, KEVIN 71, 183
LEBOUTILLIER, AMY 58
LEBOUTILLIER, CHRISTINE 183
LEDFORD, LANCE 183
LEHR, SEAN 60, 234, 235
LEMONDS, JEFF 161
LEONARD, AMY 43, 183
LERRO, ROBERT 84, 183
LESTER, KARYN 161
LEVY, KATHY 183, 228
LEWIS, CHRIS 183
LEWIS, JON 222,247
LEWIS, JONATHAN 183
LEWIS, MARCUS 161
LEWIS, STACEY 71, 183
LEWIS, TAMMY 161
LEWISTON, BRYAN 161
LEYH, MARK 161
LIAO, ANDREW 79,161
LICHTENWALTER, JASON 71, 79, 161
LICHTENWALTER, JENNIFER 71, 79, 161
LIMER, RICKY 183
LINER, SCOTT 49, 68, 69, 94, 95, 96
LINDLY, BRIAN 161
LINK, PETER 184
LIPSCOMB, ANDY 161
LIPSCOMB, VICKY 80, 81, 161
LISENBE, BRIAN 184
LISTON, LESLIE 184
LITTLE, CHRISTOPHER 184
LITTLE, ERIC 161
LIVELY, ANDREA 60, 71, 79
LIVELY, MICHAEL 71,184
LIVINGSTON, JAMES 161
LOCKETT, TERRI 161
LOEBER, KENNY 161, 247
LOEHNER, KIM 80
LOEWEN, SCOTT 184
LOFLAND, DONNY 68, 161
LOFTIN, TRENT 58, 184,222
LOFTIN, TREY 86,87
LOGGINS, DAVID 88, 161
LOGGINS, DWAYNE 184
LOGGINS, LORI 184
LOGSDON, MATTHEW 184
LOHMAN, MIKE 161
LONG, MATT 161, 184, 222
LOOKER, DARREN 27, 58, 87, 161
LOPICCOLO, LINDA 80, 97
LOTT, CHRISTINE 162
LOTT, MELISSA 184
LOTZ, ERIC 71, 72,73,162
LOUIS, DAN 184
LOUIS, MRS. JOYCE 58
LUCE, BRIAN 184, 222,259
LUCE, DANIEL 162, 277
LUMSDEN, MANDA 184
LUTTRELL, JAMES 162
LUTTRELL, TODD 184
LUTZ, PAUL 88, 89, 162
LYDAY, ROBIN 94
LYMAN, LEIMIRA 57, 68, 71, 224, 22
LYNCH. KIRK 162
LYON, ANISSA 185
MAASSEN, RICK 162
MABRY, ANN 83
MAC, TAN 162
MADDEN, KELLY 162
MADRID, JUAN 162
MAGEE, KATY 56, 68, 94, 96
MAHAFFEY, PAT 71,73
MAHLER, DAVID 185, 222, 244, 245
MAHMOOD, SYED 185
MAJOR, JAMES 79, 162
MALDONADO, DAVID 71, 185
MALLETT, KIRK 86, 162
MALONE, STACY 162
MANESS, DANA 71, 185
MANN, BRAD 68, 76
MANSFIELD, MARTHA 185
MARKEY, LINDA 86, 185, 228, 249
MARKUM, SONDRA 90, 97
MARLAR, MRS. DIANE 91
MARRS, KRISTA 162
MARSEE, KENDALL 162
MARSHALL, RON 185
MARTH, RONDA 162
,BECKY 224, 227, 239, 241
, JAMES 185
,JOHN 88, 231
RACHAEL 79, 185
MARTINEZ, ADRIAN 162,259
MARTINEZ, ARMANDO 162
MARTINEZ, ISAAC 185,263
MARTINEZ, PAMELA 185
MARTINEZ, RENE 162
MARUSAK, ALAN 162
MARUSAK, CHAD 185
MASSINC-ILL, KAREN 47, 102, 104
MATA, VICKY 162
MATHIOS, JOHN 162
MATTHEWS, BRETT 22
MATTHEWS, MARSHALL 85
MAULDIN, BILL 150, 151, 162
Mr. Allen Van Zant assigns one of
his chemistry students to his third
period class, SAC.
MAUMUS, JOE 86, 185,251
MAUMUS, TONYA 67, 162
MAUPPIN, KIM 80, 185
MCBRAYER, TAMI 162
MCBRIDE, BLAKE 185, 222
MCBRIDE, JULIE 162
MCBRIDE, TIM 67
MCCARTY, DENNIS 58, 84, 162
MCCAULEY, RENEE 88, 185
MCCAULEY, MIKE 60, 97
MCCLASKEY, MR. GARY 197
MCCONNELL, ANN 88
MCCONNELL, SETH 162
MCCONNELL, STEFANIE 185
MCCORKLE, BRAD 185
MCCOY. COL. IVY 84,85
MCCRAW, CINDY 91
MCCRAW, DEANNA 67, 83
MCCRAW, WAYNE 162
MCCREERY, NICHOLAS 185
MCCULLOUGH, KENNY 185
MCCULLOUGH, MR. JERRY 49, 69, 100
MCDANIEL, MICHELLE 185
MCDONALD, AMY 68, 76, 94
MCDONALD, DAVID 185, 244
MCDONALD, JOHN 185
MCFARLAND, DAVID 185
MCFARLAND, HOLLY 57, 87, 162
MCGOVERN, BETHANNE 86, 87, 162
MCGRATH, PATRICK 162
MCINNIS, FAITH 162
MCINTYRE, STEPHANIE 71
MCKAY, MICHELLE 162
MCKEE, SHANNON 162, 280
MCKENZIE, JODY 259
MCLAIN, ROB 79, 185
MCLAUGHLIN, JOE 162
MCLEAN, ERIC 185
MCMICKLE, JEFF 162, 256
MCNATT, KELLY 162
MCNULTY, KIM 58, 185
MCPHERSON, KYLE 162
MCQUEEN, STEPHANIE 185
MCSWAIN, STEPHANIE 83, 185,279
MCWETHY, MA'l'I' 71, 185
MEADOR, LISA 185
MEASURES, JASON 244
MEINTEL, TODD 185, 247
MENDOZA, IRENE 185
MENTON, BROOKE 34
MENTON, STACIE 185, 228, 229, 255
MENZ, MELISSA 185
MERCURIO, EDDIE 185
MERK, KELLI 66, 67
MERRELL, VICKY 71, 83, 162
MERRELL, WENDY 185
MERRILL, LAURA 16, 71, 185
MERRILL, SUZANNE 60, 61, 64
MESTAN, SCOTT 185
MEYER, MIKE 34, 40, 54, 94, 95, 99, 102 103
METCALF, ROB 162
MICHENER, SHELLY 185
MICHENER, TRACI 185
MICHIE, STUART 185, 222
MIDDLETON, MARK 162
MILBURN, MARK 80
MILLER, ALISON 185
MILLER, AMY 185
MILLER, BECKY 252
MILLER, BOBBI 185
MILLER, DAVID 162
MILLER, JEFF 162
MILLER, MELINDA 162
MILLER, STEVE 22, 31, 88, 89, 162
MILLIGAN, KING 162
MILLS, CATHY 68
MINDEL, ALLISON 86, 87, 162,280
MINER, KEN 162
MINOR, TODD 162
MISKIMINS, TAMMIE 185
MISKIMMINS, MICHELLE 162
MITCHELL, DAVID 162
MITCHELL. KAREN 185
MITCHELL, KELLE 239, 241,242
MITCHELL, KEVIN 185, 222, 256
MITCHELL, NIKKI 185,249
MITCHELL, SHANNON 162
MITCHELL, TREY 162
MIZE, DREW 58, 185
MOHLSTROM, CARLA 60, 76, 162,
MOHLSTROM, ERIC 58, 185
MONCADA, GUILLERMO 58, 162
MONROE, CHRIS 253
MONROE, COURT 185
MONSON, MITCH 162
MONTGOMERY, ANGIE 185
MONTGOMERY, BRENT 162
MONTGOMERY, JENNY 185
MOODY, MIKE 79, 185
MOON, JOHN 79, 185
MOONEY, TAWNYA 84, 85, 162
MOORE, CARYN 162
MOORE, KAREN 162
MOORE, PAULA 79, 162
MOORE, PHILIP 163
MOORE, ROB 185
MOREE, KARLA 163
MORENO, FRANK 58, 185
MORGAN, GARY 163
MORGAN, MRS. LANELLE 148
MORGAN, SHANNA 163
MORGAN, VICKIE 15, 60, 64, 66, 67, 68, 270
MORIGI, LINDA 163
MORIN, LANCE 185
MORRIS, MRS. ANN 197
MORRIS, CRAIG 163
MORRIS, MR. DON 197
MORRIS, JULI 185
MORRIS, MICHELE 185
MORRIS, TODD 88
MORRISSEY, CRAIG 163
MORTON, MARC 163
MOSELEY, ROB 163
MOSSIGE, TERRI 186, 228, 243
MOULTON, TRES 71, 163
MOUNCE, LINDSAY 44, 68
MOYER, BOB 84, 163
MOYER, JACQUELINE 186
MUH, MILLICE 66, 67, 68, 83, 97
MULLEN, RACHEL 68, 79, 163
MULLIGAN, DIANE 163
MULLINS, DEANNA 71, 163
MURPHY, HEATH 87, 186
MURRAY, CORY 84, 163
MURRAY, KIM 91
MURRAY, SHELLI 186
MURRAY, TANYA 186
MUZYKA, JOHNNY 163
NALL, TIFFANY 186
NANCE, BRYAN 132
NARCHO, BILLY 186
NARUM, JENNIFER 186
NASH, ADRIENNE 76, 164
NATION, SUSANNA 67, 83, 132
NATIONS, ANGIE 186
NATIONS, ANITA 186
NATIONS, BILL 186
NAUGHTON, BRIAN 17, 164,219
NEAL, ANGEL 83, 132
NEAL, ERIC 186
NEALEY, KEN 186
NEAVES, BILL 57, 68, 86, 87, 88, 106, 132,
NEELY, LISA MARIE 91,164
NEIL, ROBERT 132
NELSEN, DON 186
NELSON, AMY 164, 228, 229, 241, 249
NELSON, MRS. BILLIE 201
NELSON, SAINT 164
NELSON, THOMAS 67, 84, 186
NESS, KIMBERLIE 186
NEWBERRY, VIRGINIA 58, 71,186
NEWMAN, ALLISON 58,83, 186,250
NEWTON, MRS. MARILYN 201
NEWTON, TERRI 186
NGO, HONG 186
NGUYEN, CECILIA 132
NGUYEN, DUNG JEANNIE164
NGUYEN, HOAI 186
NGUYEN, HOANG 68, 132
NGUYEN, MUC 132
NGUYEN, TAM 164, 222
NGUYEN, THU 186
NGUYEN, TUNG 186
NICHOLSON, STEPHANIE 56, 71, 164
NICHOLSON, TONYA 186
NICKELSON, JENNI 186,249
NICKLE, TODD 56, 88, 164
NICOL, TODD 132, 253
NICOLL, ROB 186, 244, 245
NIGHTINGALE, GARY 186, 247
NIX, DAWN 71, 73, 79, 164
NOECKER, TIFFANY 71, 164
NOKES, CALLAN 186, 236, 237, 263
NOLEN, LARRY 164
NORDEL, FRANK 164
NORRIS, ANDREA 15, 75, 76, 132
NORRIS, PHILLIP 186
NORTHCUT, MRS. JONELLA 21, 83,201
NORVELL, MICHAEL 79, 186
NOWELL, LISA 132, 241
NOWELL, TRACY 80, 165
NUCKOLS, JOHN 132
NUGENT, SHANNON 130, 132
NUTTER, MICHAEL 74, 75, 132
O'BRIEN, MR. MIKE 201,219
O'HARE, DENNIS 165
O'STEEN, PAT 186
OBREGON, MICHELLE 165
OFFILL, MR, KENNETH 201
OLIVER, TREY 165
OLSON, AMBER 15, 83, 91,132
OLVERA, DELLA 26, 78, 79, 165
ONEAL, CARLA 56
OPPIE, CLINT 186, 236
OREN, JOHN 186
ORNDORF, CATHY 186
ORRELL, BRIAN 60, 61, 64, 70, 71,186
ORTIZ, DARLA 186
OSBORNE, DAVID 78, 186, 247
OSBORNE, JESSICA 56, 165
OSTRANDER, DIANE 132
OUTIN, RENAE 186
OWEN, BRANDON 165,219
OWENS, JENNIFER 186
OWENS, RACHEL 84, 186
OWENS, TONY 84, 85, 165
OWNBY, TRAVIS 84, 186,222
PACE, MICHAEL 132
PADGETT, JOHN 186
PAK, CHI-SUK 165
PALMER, CONI 30, 186
PANAGOPOULOS, JOHN 165
PANTER, KRISTEN 186
PARK, JIN 165
PARK, PAUL 165,253
PARKER, JOHNNY 32, 132,218,219
PARKER, MARY 165, 229, 243, 248, 249
PARROW, JIM 133
PARROW, SANDI 165
PARUSZEWSKI, JIM 186
PARUSZEWSKI, JOE 43, 97, 133
PASSMORE, SUSAN 186
PATE, RENEE 186
PATEL, ADRIENNE 71, 186
PATEL, JEFF 133
PATRIA, BETH 76, 186,216
PATRIA, TIMMY 133
PATRICK, CRAIG 172, 186,222
PATRICK, MRS. DIANE 197
PATTERSON, PAISLEY 186
PATTERSON, STEPHANIE 84, 133
PAULOS, AUDRI 165
PEACOCK, SHELLEY 165
PEDIGO, P. K. 165
PEEBLES, AMY 20, 40, 82, 134
PEEL, KELLY 134, 259
PEIMANN, JENNIFER 79, 165
PELTON, ANDY 186
PELTON, MELISSA 134
PENA, ANNIE 165
PENNINGTON, CHRIS 165
PEREZ, DANA 186
PEREZ, MRS. NELDA 56, 201
PEREZ, STEPHANIE 165
PERKINS, CHRIS 186,222
PERKINS, DAVID 39, 54, 68, 98, 102, 134,219
PERSSON, HELENA 56, 57, 165
PETERS, RODNEY 165
PETERSON, CYNTHIA 186
PE'I'I'IT, MRS, BETTY 201
PETTY, ROBERT 186, 222
PFLUGER, HEATHER 186, 227, 229, 241,
PHAM, THY 71,165
PHAM, TUNG 186
PHILLIPS, KRISTI 98, 134, 224, 225, 227, 241,
PHILLIPS, PATTY 186,249
PHILLIPS, RICHIE 28, 165,219,220
PHUNG, ANH 186
PILKINGTON, DAVID 187
PINGEL, MISS LAURA 56, 57, 201
PIPINS, STEPHANIE 79, 187
PIPPIN, VINCE 135, 287
PIPPINS, TIM 187
PISITKASEM, CHANIDA 135
PITTS, RANDY 187
PLUMLEE, JOHN 71,187
PLUNK, SHANTEL 187, 243, 248,249
POCAI, DAVID 71, 165
POCAI, PAM 56, 78, 187,214,215
PODSEDNIK, PATRICIA 165,249
POEPPEL, BRANT 187
POLIMEROU, JIM 65, 135
POLSTER, MR, TREY 84,201
POOL, MISS THERESA 201,227,249
POPP, JULIE 47, 60, 79, 135
PORRAS, FRANK 96, 135
PORRAS, TONY 165
PORTER, WILLIAM 187
POSEY, MRS. CARLA 88, 201
POSTLEWATE, STEVE 165
POTTS, MICHELLE 84, 165
POWERS, STEPHANIE 187, 228, 243,249
PRESLEY, DEBORAH 135
PRICE, BLAKE 68, 69, 133, 135
PRICE, STEVE 135
PRICHARD, LISA 187
PRICKI'I'I', GINGER 32, 60, 64, 82, 83, 135
PRIDHAM, KEELY 135
PRINCE, DEANNE 135,287
PROCTOR, JAMES 79, 84, 187
PROCTOR, POLLY 14, 56, 135
PRUETT, CASI 160, 165
PRUNTY, SHAWN 14, 32, 71, 135
PUCKETT, DONNIE 187,222
PUIG, DARIO 165
PUJATS, ANDREW 187
PULLIN, JEFF 165
PURVIS, JIM 58, 68, 135,251
PUTMAN, BRAD 47, 88, 96, 135
PUTMAN, JENNIFER 187
QUENETTE, LAURA 187, 228, 229
QUICK, GUY 188
RACIOPPA, JOHN 165
RADER, KERI 188
RAGLAND, TODD 188, 222
RAINWATER, MARK 165,244
RAMIREZ, KIMBERLY 165
RAMSEY, TRAVIS 7, 135
RANEY, WILLIAM 135
RATLIFF, KIM 165,229
RATLIFF, TODD 165,244
RATZLAFF, CHRISTY 188, 228
RAY, ALLISON 188
RAY, BRIAN 188
REARDEN, BRAD 88, 188
REARICK, AL 37, 165
RECTOR, CATHY 188
RECTOR, MRS. DARLENE 201
REDDEHASE, KIM 165
REDDEN, MICHELLE 165,216,268
REDDEN, RACHEL 188
REDDICK, ANDI 188
REED, MAX 135
REESE, JAY 188
REEVES, JAMES 188
REEVES, MR. JACK 201, 219, 244, 247
REICHERT, SHANNON 63, 165,210
REID, NANCY 165
REINECK, JENNI 165
RELINSKI, TODD 165
REMME, KAREN 165
REMMERT, AMY 58,188
REMMERT, JAN 9, 68, 135
REMYNSE, TODD 67, 135
RENFRO, DOUG 71,84,165
RENFRO, STEVE 165
RENSTROM, MICHELLE 165
REYES, RALPH 165, 247
REYES, RENE 165, 246
REYNOLDS, MIKE 165
RHODES, DAWN 165
RHODES, LEIGH 165, 253
RICE, JOHN 188
RICE, MELISSA 80, 135
RICE, MIKE 165
RICE, NICOLE 188
RICHARD, KATHY 76, 188
RICHARDS, MARNIE 189, 216
RICHARDSON, BRYAN 165
RICHARDSON, DAVID 58, 68, 165
RICHARDSON, JARED 165,253
RICHARDSON, SHELLY 135
RICHEY, MR. GERALD 201,219
Rlgglfl RASCHELLE 135, 239, 240, 241,
RICHTER, FRANK 189
RICKETTS, JON 189, 263
RICKETTS, MIKE 135
RILEY, ELIZABETH 165
RINE, GREG 165
RIVERS, RICK 68, 70, 71,72,73, 101,136
RIVERS, YOLANDA 165
ROBB, BRIAN 166
ROBERSON, AMY 189
ROBERSON, CODY 165, 262, 263
ROBERSON, KYLE 179, 189
ROBERTS, BRAD 189
ROBERTS, KRYSTIE 165
ROBERTS, MONICA 166
ROBERTS, MR, ALLAN 20, 201, 219, 259, 282
Coach Allen Roberts
demonstrates how dead Bell Blue
Raiders are ressurected as Colts.
ROBERTSON, STEPHANIE 189
ROBERTSON, TED 47, 104, 136
ROBERTSON, TREVOR 136
ROBINSON, AMANDA 58, 189
ROBINSON, EDDIE 166
ROBINSON, JULIE 91, 136
ROBINSON, MR. JOHNNY 201
ROCHER, ERIKA 71, 136
ROCHER, STEPHANIE 71, 189
RODARTE, ISRAEL 189
RODDA, SUZANNE 82, 166
RODENMAYER, CLARK 136
RODMAN, JIM BOB 189
RODNITZKY, MARK 136, 259
ROEMER, YVONNE 189
ROGERS, MELODY 57, 166
ROGERS, RHONDA 166
ROHDE, BRENT 189,247
ROHNE, JANET 84, 166
ROJAS, TISHA 166
ROLADER, DAWN 189
ROMERO, VICTOR 166
RONE, ROBERT 136
ROSCOE, STACEY 189
ROSE, GREG 166
ROSE, JASON 56, 166, 167
ROSS, RODNEY 88, 166
ROSSON, TOMMY 189, 244
ROTHENHOEEER, AMELIA 136
ROUSE, BUFEI 138, 189
ROUSE, DEBI 189
ROUSE, KRISTINA 80, 136
RUBELL, LEANN 166
RUBY, CHRIS 71, 166
RUCKER, MIKE 166
RUDDER, JASON 29, 71, 189
RUDMAN, MICHELLE 136
RUDOLPH, NIKKI 189, 228
RUMSEY, BRYAN 9, 15, 107, 136, 219, 285
RUMSEY, JOY 189
RUPPERT, ANNE MARIE 26, 34, 56, 57, 68,
79, 136, 227
RUPPERT, PAUL 76, 79, 189
RUSS, DON 189, 236
RUTHERFORD, JACKIE 84, 136
RYAN, KEVIN 136
RYAN, LAUNA 43, 44, 71, 83, 103, 136
RYAN, PAT 189,236
SABARA, FRANCESCA 56, 83, 136
SAENz, FERNAND 166
SALEE, CAROLYN 189
SALEE, MARILYN 189
SALINAS, JAIME 71, 84, 166
SALSER, SHEL 189, 222
SALVAGE, BETHANIE 166
SALVIA, GREG 253
SANCHEZ, BECKY 136
SANDEEER, LAURA 189
SANDER, BROOKE 5
SANDERS, MICHELLE 166,253
SANDERS, STEVE 166
SANTOS, LUIS 189
SATTERWHITE, DARIN 136
SATTLER, MARK 68, 79, 189
SAVITCH, ERICH 97, 136
SAVITCH, IAN 71, 189
SAVORY, MONIQUE 136
SAWYER, CARRIE 189
SAXMAN, WENDY 136
SAXON, MR. JIM 201
SCHABACKER, SCOTT 189, 237
SCHAEZLER, TRISHA 189
SCHALLER, MANDY 32, 54, 136
SCHMEISSER, JILL 166, 249
SCHMIDT, CURTIS 189
SCHMIDT, MATT 166
SCHMITT, BRAD 166
SCHMI'I'I', LORI 166
SCHNABLE, JILL 74, 75, 76, 166
SCHOENECKER, SCO'I'I' 88, 136
SCHOENEELD, MRS. LESIA 201, 241, 243,
SCHOTT, DAWN 50, 166
SCHRIEVER, STACY 76, 136
SCHROEDER, DANNY 189
SCHULTZ, MRS. JOYCE 201
SCHWETTMANN, LYNN 166
SCHWOB, WHITNEY 189, 228
SCOPER, SHANNON 80, 137
SCOTT, CHRIS 189, 222
SCO'I'I', JAMES 189
SCOTT, JODY 166
SCO'I'I', MELISSA 137
SCRIVNER, MICHAEL 189
SEEKINS, CHRIS 189
SEEKINS, MARK 166
SEEKINS, ROGER 137
SELF, CHARR 166
SELF, TRACY 80, 81, 137
SELLERS, MIRIAM 82, 83, 87, 166
SESSIONS, EMILY 71, 166
SESSIONS, HELEN 71, 166
SESSIONS, RITA 71, 137
SEWARD, MELISSA 166
SEWARD, SUSIE 166
SHANAHAN, CAMERON 166
SHAULIS, JAMIE 166
SHEETS, CHERYL 166
SHELLEY, MRS. BONNIE 87, 201
SHELTON, HEATHER 83, 138
SHELTON, JEREMY 189, 222
SHEMWELL, SAM 189, 222
SHENK, MONICA 255
SHEPPARD, DAWN 71
SHERRELL, GREG 189
SHIH, EMMIE 83, 166
SHILLER, SHERRI 58, 189
SHIPE, KEVIN 189
SHIPLEY, KELLY 166
SHOBE, CHUCK 219
SHOBE, DANNY 166
SHOOK, JULIE 166
SHORT, CHERRE 166
SHORT, JAKE 189, 237
SHORT, TRACI 62, 63, 138, 210
SHOULTS, RICHARD 189, 253
SHOUP, RODNEY 189
SHOUSE, SHELLEE 189, 219
SHOWS, GRETCHEN 80, 84, 166
SHUFFORD, TRACY 138
SHULLER, SHERRI 228
SHULTZ, MRS. ROBIN 201
SIDDONS, CHRISTOPHER 84, 166
SIFONIS, MARK 166
SILL, SHELBY 56, 138
SILVA, GREG 166
SIMEONE, MIKE 166
SIMMONS, ALAN 71, 189
SIMMONS, AMY 166
SIMMONS, BERKLEY 189,253
SIMMONS, MICHELLE 138, 215
SIMMONS, MRS. DIXIE 201
SIMONTON, ERICA 189,250
SIMPSON, KELLIE 166
SIMS, MICHELLE 67, 167
SIMS, STACY 166
SINGH, SHERYL 56, 139
SLIGHT, MR. DAVID 105, 201, 235, 236, 237,
SMALL, TIM 189
SMITH, ANGELA 139
SMITH, BRYAN 166
SMITH. CHRIS 134, 139
SMITH, DAVID 139
SMITH, DUSTIN 139
SMITH, KYLE 189,236
SMITH, LAWRENCE 166
SMITH, LISA 139
SMITH, MICHELLE 166,216
SMITH, MIKE 166
SMITH, PHILLIP 71, 139, 231
SMITH, SCOTT 139
SMITH, TERESA 39, 100, 139
SMITH, THOMAS 189,222
SMITH, TOKOLO 166, 215
SMITH, TROY 189
SMITH, WHITNEY 42, 68, 139
SMITH, xORA 189
SNELL, MICHAELA 189
SNELL, SANDY 71, 139
SNODDY, BRIAN 189
SNODDY, RICKY 166
SOLGANICK, AARON 166
SORGEE, VERNA 56, 79, 166
WUTH, DEBBIE 96, 139
SOUTH, MELISSA 166
SPEER, TAMMY 36, 62, 63, 64, 65, 139, 211,
SPEER, TODD 189, 253
SPIEGEL, SHAWN 28, 139
SPITTLER, MISS ELAINE 201, 227, 228, 229,
SPRINGER, STEVE 71, 72, 73, 166
SPRINGFIELD, DENNIS 166
SPRINGFIELD, MARY 80, 166
SPROBA, RICH 189
ST. CLAIR, ANTHONY 189,222
ST, JOHN, ROBBY 167
STAATS, SHANNON 167
STACY, GREG 84, 167
STALLONES, STEVE 71, 73, 167
STARNES, DALE 139, 285
STAYTON, MINDY 190
STEARNS, TRACY 167, 215
STEBBINS, EDDIE 84, 139
STEBBINS, MRS. BEVERLY 201
STEGAR, LISA 71, 139
STEGER, DEBBIE 190,215
STEINSHNIDER, JEREMY 190
STEINSHNIDER, ROBIN 14, 68, 71, 139, 180
STELL, KATIE 139
STEPHENS, LEANN 15, 96, 139
STEPHENSON, CRAIG 190
STEPHENSON, JOHN 190
STEPHENSON, WALTER 190
STESSEL, KEITH 190
STEVENS, DAMIEN 167,219
STEVENSON, CHERYL 139
STEWART, AMY 58, 139
STEWART, BRANDY 80, 167
STEWART, DAN 71, 72, 73, 167, 170, 171
STEWART, DAWN 167
STEWART, JASON 190
STEWART, MR. TERRY 201
STICHT, ALAN 71, 73, 139
STIGALL, NIKKI 76, 167
STINSON, LEA ANN 167
STITz, TYRE 167
STOESSEL, JILL 58, 71, 190
STOKES, SARAH 71, 190
STONE, APRIL 190,228,249
STONE, HENRY 58, 87, 88, 89, 167
STONE, STEPHANIE 190
STOUT, MICHELE 139
STOVALL, MRS. LOVETA 19,201
STOVER, ALICE 167
STREBECK, ANGELA 139
STREBECK, RODNEY 190, 237, 263
STRICKLAND, BILL 163, 168
STRICKLIN, MISS JUDY 201, 238, 241
A solemn line of seniors wait tor their classmates to enter so graduation can begin
STRIPLING, JASON 190
STROUSE, TORRA E LYNN 190
SURFACE, BETH 168
SUTTON, JALISE 30, 80, 84, 168
SUYDAM, JIM 168
SWAYNIE, MARK 190
SWEENEY, SEAN 190,222
SWICK, SUSAN 168
SYMONDS, DEVON 190
SZABO, JOE 190
TABLER, DANA 140
TADLOCK, WENDY 190
TAFF, ANGELA 168
TAGLE, STEVEN 190
TAITE, MICHAEL 71, 190
TALAMANTEZ, MARCUS 190
TALKINGTON, MR, KEN 197
TALKINGTON,ROSS150, 151, 168,219
TAMBUNGA, LIONEL 168
TANGEMAN, BETH 168
TANK, NICOLE 190
TANNER, KELSEY 168
TATE, JONATHAN 83, 140
TATUM, LA TRICE 168
TAYLOR, ALICIA 30, 68, 84, 85, 96, 140
TAYLOR, MICHAEL 190
TAYLOR, RUSS 25, 56, 74, 75, 76, 168,278
TAYLOR, SHERILE 140
TEACHEY, JOHN 168
TEACHEY, WILLIAM 140
TELLE, DR, TOM 197
THACKER, TIM 190
THEOBALT, MR. RICKY 201
, NICOLE 190
TRENT 168, 219, 220, 259, 261
THOMASON, TEFFANIE 168
THOMLINSON, DEANA 190, 249
THOMOPULOS, LISA 190
THOMPSON. CARLA 190
THOMPSON, JERALEIGH 20, 190,215
THOMPSON, JOHN 190
THOMPSON, MRS. PAT 201
THOMPSON, RUSTY 71, 169
THOMPSON, SATONYA 190
THOMPSON, SCOTT 169
THOMPSON, STACY 190
THORNTON, KEVIN 140
THORNTON, TERESA 58, 190
THESCKMORTON, CHRIS 68, 69, 87, 94, 96,
THROWER, MRS. OLETA 201
TICKNOR, JAMES 190
TIDWELL, ERIC 169
TIEKEN, MARSHA 169
TIEKEN, SARAH 190
TIENHAARA, JASON 169
TILL, MRS. CHERYL 201
TIMMONS, BRENDA 58, 169, 249
TINER, EDDIE 190
TINER, TAMMY 91,140
TODD, MARK 190
TONER, BECKY 228
TOWER, BECKY 190
TOWNS, DAVE 14, 71, 190
TRAN, HIEN 140
TRAVIS, MIKE 129, 140
TREADWELL, TERRY 140
TRESSLER, ERIC 140, 259, 260
TRIBBLE, MARC 190
TRIMBLE, KELLEY 190
TRIMBLE, TOBY 190
TROSTEL, MATT 58, 169
TRUNK, KEVIN 140
TUBB, CREIGHTON 190, 222
TUCKER, JEFF 231
TUCKER, PATTY 190, 279
TULLY, TRICIA 13, 32, 56, 68,76,87,140
TUNG, PHAM 188
TURK, MRS. MARY 201
TURMAN, LINDA 190
TURNBOW, BRANDON 190
TURNER, GARY 190,222
TURNER, GLEN 169, 235
TURNEY, MRS. ANN 201
TURPIN, MIKE 140, 259
TUTON, CHRISTY 80
TYE, ADAM 58, 67, 190
TYK, WADE 190
TYNES, SHAUNA 91, 140
UDOMDEE, PARIMON 169
UNGER, ISRAEL 88, 190
UPDEGRAFF, LEIGH 169,253
UTLEY, DEANNE 190
UTTERBACK, BART 169
UTZ, THERESA 169
VAITUULALA, HELEN 169
VALDEZ, JASON 58, 169
VALDEZ, NAOMI 190,215
VALOSEK, TERRY 169
A smiling group of seniors await permlssio
VAN I1l1HI.N, MAI11.I,YN 1011
VAN HCXJSI., MRS MARY 201
VAN MI,TI.R, KIM 50, Ih'1, 214, 215
VAN HAV1.NSWAAY,R11B 11111
VAN SlfIIl1YVI.R, TR1.NA 1'10, 2511
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WANNIN, I1I1I,N'I'UN 1110
WAIKINS, Mlf11IAI.1..1 71,1'11
WA I KINS, S1 I.I'1IAN11 1'11, 255
WA'I'1'S, M11fIII.1.II 141
WI.AV1.N,1iAI1II IKINI I1,'1
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W1.I1I1, ANN 1611
WI,I1I1, AllI1I1A 112,141
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tone for the pep rally In hopes of wln-
nlng the splrlt stick.
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WHNER, BETH 2211
WEISS, MARK 160,244
WELCH, RHONIJA 411,H11, 1111, 142
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Ulder but Better
Although the 86-87 school
year did not contain such
outstanding achievements as
a state-qualifying team in
sports nor as memorable as
superior ratings for the band
or choir at UII. competition,
this past year did hold quite a
few memories for Arlington
Students dealt with a varie-
ty of memorable occurances,
such as the Student-Faculty
Volleyball game held in
February to raise money for
the senior class and the
bomb-threat in mid-April.
Contending with these events
was the apartment fire that
caused a stir among the facul-
ty andthe students.
'ilslowdy Day is the most
memorable to me and the
most interesting, because I
didn't get howdied,"
sophomore Scott Covington
All in all, this past year
proved to be a truly
' 1' ' 5 '1 fav .rw
Bryan Rumsey, Dale Starnes, Laird Walker, and
Bonnie Gulyas listen intently to Pricipal Jerry
Striking their pose , Greg Cde Baca and Lori
Hamilton perform the song "We Go Together" at
OLDER BUT BETTER 285
To usher in the season of good tidings, students parade
merrily into the cafeteria at the Christmas dance.
Finishing her routine , Stacy Beasley bows low as she
catches her baton for the finale at a pep rally.
4 new if
' L 1 7 f
. H 4 S di,
9 X qs Q in
is lp? ww
Casunlly dressed Mr. Jerry McCullough smiles happily
at the success of the resurrected annual Colt County Fair.
Just having a little fun, Larry Haragan, Bill Mauldin, and
Pat Hunstable goof around before the Junior Jam.
lder but Better
IMES CHA GE
Arlington High School has
lived through two world wars
and one depression, but our
school survived. Through the
good and bad times, Arl-
ington High has triumphed
over all that could be cast its
way. AHS has been and will
continue to be a school of the
times, for as times have
changed Arlington High kept
pace right with the times.
AHS has grown and pro-
spered since the school's
opening. Even with the in-
troduction of other high
schools in our city, Arlington
High has shown that it is
superior in all aspects. From
academics to orchestra to
volleyball, AHS succeeds in
its endeavors by any stan-
dards of measure.
Over the decades, Arl-
ington High has proved that
as it grows older it also grows
in strength, academic
achievement, and spirit. Arl-
ington High is truly Older
but Better .
Waiting in line patiently, students prepare to purchase
tickets for a hopefully spectacular evening at prom.
Deanne Prince, Rnschelle Richey, Becky Martin, David
Adams, and Vince Pippin look for seats at American Pop .
OLDER BUT BETTER 287
288 OLDER BUT BETTER
Celebrating their graduation, members of the class
of '87 signal that they emerged from AHS Older
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