The "Chaparral Antique Cars" are still running. They're a tradition with Nicole and I.
We've ridden them many, many time.
The Fiesta Train next to some of the animated authentic Mexican-American culture.
In its early years Six Flags had a ride that allowed you to paddle a canoe around.
I can't imagine why that one closed.
Obligatory salute to exterminated cultures.
The floating bridge that lead to mysterious Skull Island.
I think that Six Flags claims that this was the first steel roller coaster.
I'll leave the debate to the theme park historians. However, it's still running and pretty fun.
The cleverly labeled "hollow logs" are still plunging down the flume.
I don't know why "The Sawmill" is in parentheses.
Also, I can't figure out the capitalization rules of Six Flags.
The Southen Palace is still hosting shows. It's also one of the few air conditioned buildings.
I'll leave it to you to guess which of those brings people in during the summer.
The "Extreme Country" show in Summer of 2007 made heat stroke look appealing.
The "speelunkers" in the park dark ride have given way to
Bugs Bunny and other trademarked characters.
The train's "Tour of Adventure" was originally the park's outer boundaries.
Some of the same animated scenes lay along the route (but they don't even bother to point them out).
The entry way at night. Today the entry is anchored by the old merry-go-round.
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