Alamance Community College - Titan Yearbook (Graham, NC)

 - Class of 1975

Page 1 of 108


Alamance Community College - Titan Yearbook (Graham, NC) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1975 Edition, Alamance Community College - Titan Yearbook (Graham, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1975 Edition, Alamance Community College - Titan Yearbook (Graham, NC) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1975 volume:

lnl"lI'U' 53265 - llll 1 ll ll ll ll ll ll W I l""5 "'W ll-JK. JN, lift!! !n45 ffrjqa sr! zwnii 4'U':rw ffma. I7'! l"l 45:34 MQ 1 train improve advance THE TITAN '75 QPXL Dv 0 A IAN H 'Y CJ ffl M AS technical institute of alamance burlington, north carolina 27215 volume 3 ft it Q, 5 S U44 iraq-tai: Al LY -.. .....- ... ...... ...1l.l,.-.... -..ii ,, i oi.. it-xo. 291 FULL NEA BEEVICI Industrial Edu it ', Count ' Are Chosen. For School Burlington and Alamanee County received the go-ahead signal from the state yester- day to proceed with plans for construction of an lndus- trlal center that will cost more than S225,000, exclud- ing ecgaulpment. The urlington - Alamarce area v-'as one of six sites chosen in the stare and announced late yester- day. and plans are expected to pro- ceed rapidly in an effort to get the s-.-hnol in operation by September. Dr. L. E. Spikes, city school su- periizsendent, has been informed by rPprescn:a'.-.-es of the State Board of 1-Jducaiicn that work now can '--nrt-ed on selection of a site for me ezliiff-rg. leading to architec- tizal work and the letting of me cc-:tracts as soon as possible. The renter. awarded to the City 5. moi System, was termed by Dr. Sinltes "the bi est thin educa r g ' tzunally. in my opinion, that has iwfrpc-ned to our area in the last LJ rears." The awarding ol' the center was made on condition that the bystem furnish a slta and building. Dr. Splkes said that a meeting wlll be called as soon as possible to study the stte selection so that there wlll be no delay in getting actual work started. The responsibility for the sito and the bulldlng will be tn the hands ot the Clty School System and the County Board ot Commls- llnncrs. lt ls expected that a slte will be selected as near as possible to Williams High School, so that classroom and technlcal-work for students can be as near as pos- sible. While full details are yet to be announced. there are indications that instruction for both students and adults wlll either be without charge or at a nominal fee. It them L1 a charge, all students tn the clty and county will pay the lame amount. , A decision ls yet to he made on flnnnclng the building for the cen- ter. with the cbolccs belng between adding the sum to the upcomlng proposed school bond issue ter hav- ing tt as s part of the new budget ycar's capital outlay fund. Com- missioner: have promised that they will cooperate to the full ex- tent ot their ability in making tlnanclal arrangements. The tralnlng center wlll be ln operation for 12 months of each yt-nr and for some 14 hours dally Monday through Friday, accord- ing to prellmlnary plans. and will serve both students and adults from the city and county area. Awarding ol the sito to the Bur- lington system was on condltlon that lt also servo the county. Wblla the full extent of the training courses may not be real- ized for three to four years, it ts expected that -instructions will be offered to meet all vocational needs ot the area. Among the courses to be offered will be blueprint reading, machine shop, auto mechanics. knitting ma- chine fixing, electronics, and oth- er related subjects. Said Dr. Spikes: "Tho exceptionally good part of .thls opportunity we have now is that we will have facilities avall- ahie tor all ot our students. For those who will not go to college to prepare for n selected career' we will have trnlnlng available a homo tor vocational work. lt l hard to this point to comprehend i, 'il 1, W'9 , ,, : 15? W-sw 1 44 QQ , Q. my A ff 5--'fr' v.2am55 , ' ' "Q www. 'N N' mp- -, " A me! A 11+ wg ' 1 ae -"li . YQ,-. ,, m- ..... 52 L, - 45 ., kgs: , "2-fin, " Mk ' ' 3: . im, gy 9 ,.' " ,, 4, ,V . , ' ' s f - remember these? MR. GILMER DODSON MR. VERNON CHEEK MR. JOHN STEWART? MR. PEEPLES and early Electronics Class ., ll. l . I 1 E-L v 4- " R " . ' 7 ' RTF? F 5 ' A i f A -ll ' l l Y if4Z'?lT ,we EQ - R.l: :5 . g-1 ,M ll A ll 'H N wr 'l,1"'.,a- Q ul" Ei!! 1 :'tE:Ez::.:.5:5:1-5:5.5.5:?:55? ':':':' ':-2. . .5:5:5::- ll ' ' lm-194 Qi-ll-W '-gn 1 -:--- LL a ..:' E 11 , I W' ww "il " ,555 R' "9 uw ::-R-:::.:gsgsgsg:ggs5sa:5:: '. u ,.ll M w ' ' ,M " 'N ::: I . Z.. :.. lv.l-R H .1 EW? .: "ll PM ' "M . u lmlfw. U" 'rl W ml ,. gf M . , .V - lltf?Q"Nl' Q. me Full'l11l"ll1llA' '5'f"'f"'wa'7"f A "ll5?f,,Y'i"i"'l 5' A li3l,l'5'3NHW5iFLlf -5- W- . lf'-UYQQQQY 'lf' .F lf .N A' f- 95? 'QR-'Rf-fr . .,i1laGbl',e.n.'., 1 1.,'l.f' A . V 1 1 c . Wu 1 ' . J' MR. PEDRO ALUMIA MR. PAUL DAVIS MRS. LOUGEE MR. DAVE TURNAGE MR. HARRY PALMER b MR. RONALD MCCARTER MR. GLENN KLUTZ 41 'NHQ A H, W. ' 1 'f'-g' ig M- az: W U. , wal , , H WW H, mm A2 "'-Q. V new u 'X '- N 1 C sbsbsbs ,L Coach Stockard and Coach Campbell, T.I.A.'s first basketball coaches, discuss strategy with the team- 5 as aaaa Q 13 E L A VV. if iii and these? MR. ROY CAMPBELL MR. JULIUS KIMBRO MRS. ELLA CHACEY 7 w IIQN ,:f,.- nah MR, CHARLES LOWERY MRS. ELIZABETH MCPHERSON MR. ED PEEPLES MR. JERRY HARRIS these too? MR. RUDY SMITH MRS. JERRI NICKS MR. DILLION CHERRY ,mmvssiis 8 MRS. WANDA PALMER MR. TERRENCE HANNER MR. ROBERT GRAHAM MR. ARTHUR SYKES Gstitute 0 STAFF 6' V C oqlngton 6 xx '04 6' 6 S A 2, '5 2. 'U QD , , u . ' QGY PAH' PN fv Of' " ms. A M A '9LlNGTOs BOARD OF TRUSTEES Wallace Gee, Chairman President - Treasurer Wallace Sales Mrs. B. Tate Horton Vice-Chairman Homemaker W. Clary Holt Partner - Attorney Sanders and Holt J. Nimrod Harris Secretary - Treasurer Annedeen Hosiery Bernie Bean Vice President 84 Assistant Production Manager White Furniture Company James H. Elgin Department Chief Western Electric J. Robert Holt Vice-President The Mebane Company Myron Rhyne Vice-President Cannon Mills Dr. Carl M. Sellars Veterinarian Sellars Animal Hospital Elijah Shaw Welder Operator Western Electric Co. Mrs. Byrde Chambers Senior Citizens Coordinator ALCAP Charles Bennett, Jr. Mgr. of Engineering Government Projects Western Electric DR. WILLIAM E. TAYLOR, President Dr. Miles L. Eckard Dean of Instruction F. Dave Turnace Director, Occ. Ed. J. Dillon Cherry Business Manager Ray N. Easter Director, Student Personnel Terrence Hanner Registrar Jack O'Ke11ey Director, Extension W in H in in , 'g , 2 Mfg , U A ,fri 5 :if ' V14 D V . 131-ii 9 , -t1?1?i53" yin- , A' 7:3 E 4 Mr. Klutz hard at work www", . miW,l,, nn is F an ,' ii I I Mrs. Everose Alexander Secretary, President Mrs. Dorothy Allred Secretary, Office of the Registrar Mr. Pedro Alomia Department Head Air Conditioning and Refrigeration Technology Mrs. Ellen Averitt Department Head Secretarial Department Mr. William Burt Auto Mechanics Mr. Laurent Changuion Department Head English Mrs. Kay Farrell Practical Nursing Miss Frances Durant Commercial Art Mrs. Ella Ray Chacey Evening Counselor X . , Y X f '2 L ' Gaza 'sw 'r' f'gV .f5a. A Mrs. Sonia Leath, Coordinator of Tutorial Programsg Mr. William Donaldson, Air Conditioningg Mr. Tom Long, Business Administra- tiong Mrs. Rosa Flynt, Secretary, Adult Education and Extension ' , i-.fzffg .-.......1-... 3. .. . . . .M r W W -is , ---- H X 'ers ,WH-M X 'N zzzsssssfssgz MM-H! W e umm' , www Hi H Q ml. Mrs. Wanda Palmer, Business Administrationg Mrs. Gayle Andrews, Secretary, Director of Learning Resources 15 r sfeggfflllilfi Mr. James Swinney, Department Head Physics Jerry Harris, Chemical Mrs Vickie Harrod Technology, Department structor, Business Head, Richard J' ones, Weld- istrationg ing, Department Head Kamens, Instructor cial Science . -iw., rm., , I H iii?" gi: Mrs. Mary Watson, Instructor, Business Administration Il 'Q , . U 4 0 F, 'Q , 'I 'li Delores Qualls, Sec- retary, Dean of In- struction, Dale Vaughn, Director, Evening program Mrs. Ruby Grant, Secretary, Adult Education, Mrs. Annie Mitchell, Data Processing Clerk Julius Kimbro, Instructor, Data Processingg Mrs. Ruth King, Instructional Materials Clerkg Mrs. Suella Klug, Human Services Division, Chairmang Glen Klutz, En- gineering Technology, Divi- sion Chairman .,, 1 " - Z. na. ' X 188' ".:. E 2 'ag H IH are it tivvum W- H. is Lf-22,1 Ti ll. 1 X 1 xg augfsf in .... , 'J I Q fml tiwm 'lu u wx M I 55 H r, if gals r- A? if Mr I 1- A :IK H A 'U Ji mx 1,13 EL ir- L fumes Woodell, Instruc- P. L. Whitehead, Sr., In- Macl1ineShopgMrs. structor, Draftingg Mrs. McMillan, Instruc- Ruth Wade, Instructor, Secretarial Depart- Secretarial Department Charles Lowery, Division Mrs. Mildred Lynch, In- Chairman, Business Tech- structor, Dental Assistingg no1Ogy9 Mrs. Ann Teer, In- Arthur Sykes, Department structor, Secretarial De- Head, Machinist Trade partment 53 +5 R. 1" 'sc .,.. 1- Tad Martin, Instructor, Math Department, John Stewart, Division Chair- man, Mechanical Occupa- tion f I X! 'SPS' ffl N. Mrs. Pearl Smith, Secre- tary, Financial Aid Officerg Miss Becky Smith, Instruc- tor, English Department, Paul Scheetz, Jr., Instruc- tor, Coordinator, Coopera- tive Educationg Herman Satterfield, Maintenance Dale Pierce, Instructor, Drafting and Designg Ed Peeples, Department Head, Electronics, David Payne, Instructor, Air Condition- ing and Refrigeration, Harry Palmer, Department Head, Commercial Art Leonard Miller, Division Chairman, Technical Illus- tration, Gilmer Dodson, Department Head, Data Processingg Miss Cindy Daughtery, Instructor, Chemical Technologyg Richard Davis, Financial Aid Officer Mrs. Mildred Lynch, Instructor, Dental Assistingg Childcare Students Hard at Work Mr. Donahue's done it again. ' "': z ":': l Am I 'HW' Qin' Big 3 . HW 'gi sw xc " 'Wllllrr E .35 .' "H r ' f V- -1-by---lie----M -YV ..--.--WAY .mg . mi-, ,.,- -..,..-... ,, .. r V W, .,,, , - 18 1,-,VV2-'Ir ,-. '73 X j . -H ai? .-4, g 1 I Q , 93555733 :N -:-55 , - , uv' Mrs. Kaye Manes, Instructor, Englishg Mrs. Ruth Wade, In- structor, Secretarial Department. Mrs. Martha Morton, Instructor, Early Childhood Education Mrs. Ann Warren, Secretary-Receptionist. ab M s Q -Q 9 Q a 5 CD STUDENT 0 'llngtom oe Q V' Yr' A A Of"4 'csssdfCf ff N G T 09' business administration H if BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Purpose In North Carolina the opportunities in business are increasing. With the in- creasing population and industrial devel- opment in this State, business has become more competitive and automated. Better opportunities in business will be filled by students with specialized education beyond the high school level. The Busi- ness Administration Curriculum is de- signed to prepare the student for employ- ment in one of many occupations com- mon to business. Training is aimed at preparing the student in many phases of administrative work that might be en- countered in the average business. The specific objectives of the Business Administration Curriculum are to develop the following competencies: l. Understanding of the principles of organization and management in business operations. 2. Understanding our economy through study and analysis of the role of produc- tion ancl marketing. 3. Knowledge in specific elements of ac- counting, finance, and business law. 4. Understanding and skill in effective communication for business. 5. Knowledge of human relations as they apply to successful business operations in a rapidly expanding economy. Robert Brown Joe Chandler Linda Ellington Charlie Haith Steve Isley w n are you sure? taking a break X JK! SN P S. 'mg "' E2 if ,XR I f X-LL N I 359 " ' ii 1 ff -. ,, aiaii , William Martin Elizabeth McPherson Larry F. Torain Dwight Walker Josie Watkins David S. Weygand 25 v 1 Pat Jones Parks Kimbro Cheryl Oakley Jimmy Parker Edlene Pass Gene Perry Melvin Poole Wade Kimbro Debbie Linens Amanda Ratliff Randy Sartin Doris Sellars Ron Shanklin Dennis Smith Mike Lynch Vincent Makchisotto Esther Smith Richard Smithers Donald Strait Dean Thompson Paul Tinnin Wanda Bakken Charles Barnhardt Beverly Bowman Joyce Chadwick Susan Chambers Sue Crawford Wanda Gravitt Phyllis Jeffries Billy Jo Mitchell Goodrick Morton Ron Reaves Milton Rogers Sandra Rudder Ron Salter data processing Lee Stwart Marylin Sutton Stephen Talley Lynwood Thornton Charles Tucker Pete Woods 26 L 4 6..- ' ig: if V f Mike Akins George Esridge Albert Aurnger Mike Baker John Fisher Mike Hurtle Dianne Mullis Kenneth Pierce fax X- N H fr Clapp Bruce Compton Sue Dorman rly Vicky Johnson Don Luellen u Sartin Sherry Summers Marie Tapper accounting Inar Alston Annie Ruth Apple Karen Beal Donna Haywood Delilah Herbin Rhonda Johnson Mona Lisa Morrow Kathy Salrnons Dianne Siler general office tech. Busy - Busy - Busy! MSA 1+ fe WWW? l! 4 ff W ifzigfifigif ' swf ..,, ' ",:r,f-25:1 'if i ' 1 Ms:-: 7 v.f'f5,' i'm"::e L 1.-.'a:" ire , ,ik Q,f ,j, Y f.-m- - , ' f .1 5 L -, if , ,, X , Z ., x Q55 3 svn S417 ,W :f R XX' X X I I y Xie, H .ggi I il 1 R X, .3 alertness mm mmauuny FIEE W E ,eg div You are Hired! 1 i Shafika Babaa Jeannie Childress Linda Glosson Virginia Jeffries Vickie Norris V 'W-flu? if EE w If -1- 1 .- 11- N f m 1 21-:11E'?D1 'f' 'Y ig ' T 251 ,, 9-V-.Ja , , ""-' :4w.,:- 1' ' G3 - new SYS. If 'wi ' i ii? :"1"'-,,.. kv it 83513- s,-vtxiqz-,.'iff5Qf'.,, 3:1455 T"'f3l'.'4', 'ii if " ' T11-ff' Vffzif wi vikfpfilii 5 Cynthia Ball Charlene Carr Connie Dean Marian Harvey Janice McCollum Pat Perry Wanda Dodson Jenny Hudson Felecia Mock Sallie Woods 29 executive secretar ff 'I 11-A medical secretary The demand for better qualified medical secretaries in our ever-expanding medical profession is becoming more acute. The purpose of this curriculum is to outline a training program that will provide specialized training in the accepted procedures required by the medical profession, and to enable persons to become proficient soon after accepting employment in the medical and health occupations. The Medical Secretary Curriculum is designed to offer the students the necessary secretarial skills in typing, dictation, transcription, and terminology for employ- ment in the medical profession. The special training in secretarial subjects is supplemented by related courses in mathematics, accounting, business law, and personality development. 30 -riff ,Y 11, 1 111717 Annette Allen Nancy Barrett Lynn Boswell Shelia Braxton Diane Bryant Jan Chandler Deborah Chestnut Janie Clark Paula Cobb Debbie Cross Patti Cruchfield Amy Davis Cindy DeBnam Judy Everett Jan Fleig Susan Floyd Lugene Fuquay Paula Hogan Martha Holt Ann Ingle Belinda Jarrell Cheryl King Cathy Light Linda Martindale Hx Rhonda McClure Suzanne McSherry Vanessa Moore Virginia Moore Connie Pierce Cindy Rubber Lena Solomon Kathy Steele Dora Tate Pattie Tate Colette Ward Shelia Wells Janice Williams No! No! Do it this way ,W-5' , pP:-g5TT,e.Ei-K, lima' l 4 4 I L 5-Q ,L E rl li L l . V I, "'a.fX i ' 1 drafting and design This curriculum guide was prepared for the purpose of outlining a training program for students of mechanical drafting and design technology. There are certain identifiable duties which are common to all technicians of this general classification and which comprise the basic areas of technical knowledge they need. This curriculum has been designed for training persons in the accepted performance of these basic duties that will be assigned, and to enable the individual student to become proficient in a short time after he becomes employed in the industry. Courses in general education have been included to give a student the assurance and understanding that comes with education upon a broad base. The technician associates with many levels of thought and expression - administrative personnel, scientists, engineers, skilled workmen - and must be able to communicate effectively with all levels. Courses containing essential information from related subject areas, such as mathematics, physics and mechanics have been included in order to provide the student a better academic base for his training. Emphasis is placed upon ability to think and plan, as well as drafting procedures and techniques. Boyd Franklin Michael Hyatt James McBride W Qi I ' Q :L L ' fr f an ' L E! E,--.fx A 27 'inf 5 4' X it IW 35: 32 Joseph Corbett John Harrell Finis Long Robert Sutton Tommy Teague Robbie Day Mike Huskins Wilbur Martin Robert Swiggett Michael Warren 533' chemical technolog Ray Adams Leon Gunther Chris Hooft Donnie Martain Tom Murr Robert Pease Mike Sutton Mohammed Ushman Ronnie Warren -Leonard Brown Barry Grinstead Ronnie Johnson industrial engineering Purpose The Industrial Engineering Technician is trained in the planning, functioning and controlling of the operation of an industrial enterprise for its profitable and continued operation. New firms moving into North Carolina and established firms expanding their facilities in recent years have created increased demands for personnel at all levels of production. Of particular significance as determined by the Employment Security Commission of North Carolina is the need for over 2000 technicians trained in Industrial Engineering, Quality Control and Produc- tion Planning. A graduate of the Industrial Engineering Technolo- gy curriculum should have a basic knowledge of engineering at the technology level with specific skills in performing industrial engineering functions. This, with the probable in-plant training of a particular company, should make the graduate a valuable employee in any one of the several thousand firms in North Carolina alone. Charles Adams Boyd Adkins Tim Bradley Glenn Cantrell Darrell Clapp Kevin Garrett Robert Dalton Nelson Crumpler Tommy Goodwin Raymond Hecht Ron Lee Paul Holt Johnny White Rod Wilson 35 electronics Stephen W. Lemmons Edward Lucas Brice Moore C. Edd Moschler Donna Rochlen Larry Turner Jimmy McCandies William Robinson Frank Stokes Randy Thompson Lawrence Turner Donald Brooks Mike Compton Robert Dvoracek Carl Mangione machinist trade The curriculum is designed to meet industry's needs for trained machinists and technicians by affording the students four major exits. After two quarters a student may leave the program with a certificate. Four quarters of satisfactory work are required for the diplomag six quarters, for the advanced diplomag and eight quarters, for the associate degree. The curriculum affords associate degree or diploma candi- dates four basic options - the accelerated or regular academic route to a degree or diploma, and the option of cooperative or on-campus route. manufacturing technolog Harry Anderson Samuel Crisp William Graves Ronnie Johnson Murray Mebane, Jr. Don Wagoner Mike Crabtree Bryce Gibson Charles Hurley John Odell Clyde Sykes Willie Warren welding air conditioning, heating and refrigeration With the increase in the use of air conditioning and refriger- ation, there is a great demand for trained personnel to design systems, to install and maintain equipment, and to supervise operations. Most new homes are built with central air condi- tioning, and many others are having air conditioning added. Transportation systems and food processing industries are requiring greater use of refrigeration for transit, storage and display of products. Virtually every business and industry is utilizing some air conditioning or refrigeration equipment which requires periodic servicing by a skilled mechanic or technician. This curriculum is designed to train each student to meet such needs to the maximum of his interest and ability. Since the student may make a better choice of goals after gaining more specific knowledge of the subject matter, he is given a course of study with three discrete steps of achieve- ment. A particular option may be selected at anytime when the student assesses his own capabilities and goals in view of the requirements of the program and the type of employment opportunities. 38 it Don Wall , Hal Wall Larry Warner William Willis Donald Wilson Everette Andrews Jimmy Bare Mickey Brooks Carl Carr Steve Chrisman Jeff Davis Charles Euliss Terry Farrell Dallas Farrington Benjie Fulp J. F. Helderman Wayne Inman , Bobby Jones John J ones William Jones Earnest Keck Bill King Jimmy 'King Robbie Laws George Lee Colon Michaels Jeff Miller Doug Mitohell David Moore Gary Mulherin Louis Perez Gary Pike Wallace Poteat Vernon L. Smith Billy Sutton Jeff Thompson Charles To wler V, I . I .,l J I I 1 fm In iw - . L ' :lbs 4 sf 1 R x 7 ll it ,,.:-- T- ,fit . 3 Kenneth Aldridge David Bright Charles Curry Leonard 'Farrar Dan Harkless Jerry Alford Darrell Byrd Phillip Davis Linell Farrish Charles Hartman N. Q rl Donnie Apple C. R. Clapp, Jr. Richard Drake John Grasse Wayne Henderson 40 Tommy Booker Charles Collins ly H X- or , ' - WJ' .. M E T'-f"'3'--'1ff---- E 'FW in .r as ,, 'sill f' f 1 , ".'Qf i'-,j J Q ,f r i 1-if J ill 1 Tl ll r n I E' 4 -4 Charles Enoch, Jr. Billy Graves Joseph Hundley J v r Richard Brasher Ronald Corbett Coleman Enoch Maurice Greene Thomas Hunt I I There is a growing need for transportation maintenance technicians to rebuild, test and service automotive units including diesel engines. The Service Managers Committee of the American Motors Association estimates that 45 to 50 thousand mechanics and technicians are needed each year to keep service shops properly manned. However, fewer than 10,000 recruits are entering the profession annually. North Carolina, in its tremendous industrial growth, feels the need for more highly trained and skilled personnel in the automotive and transporta- tion field. Industry is dependent upon transporta- tion for movement of raw materials and finished products. Automotive units and diesel engines are prime movers, and require technicians to service and maintain them for proper operation. This curriculum has been developed to train technicians for the transportation maintenance field. The transportation Maintenance Curriculum is , designed for students who are interested in work on or related to motor vehicles. This curriculum provides for entrance into technician level employ- ment areas. Principles of design and operation provide for an excact appreciation of the functions of automotive units. Correlated laboratory work develops ability to execute or supervise diagnostic tests and repairs. transportation maintenance Roger Jefferson Joe Johnson Larry W. Johnson Quinton Johnson Gordon Kidd John Lee David Love Michael Lowe Neal McKinney Larry Mebane Preston Miles David Murray Larry Patterson Ray Patterson Walter Paul William Pearley .- Q 2 -. - -5- in -' gwjyz, A ..,. ., , M7 , .. X -I ef., M, 1 ,. 'A 1-if at l ' RQ ! i Q J rg w 2 l-5 , . " 5 nl I-.Lani -we 1 E wh gif: A l -J .1 e . , , r. L he l J we , ' I ' J N545 V-51. if- 5 r f 'Q sf . - 1-225 i "A: ,E-Nr.. ... 'Pia' J '7 3 Q ' 3 E nj ' in "iq,-.T 1 -.If " ' i X ifw -'1 ,,.r i ' sf, 'EJ' ",.. . ' is A J N fl 1 . X Y in 'Q X X lilo if mm, David Pettiford David Riddle Hal Robinson Thomas Ryder Mike Scott Donald Shanklin Dalton Shaw Harold Shaw Tommy Smith Robert Swift Bobby Tinnin Baron Terrell Gary Edwards Clyde Glasgow X Thomas Moore A - if X I Ronald Oakley I I X R l industrial science g if courses if Purpose With the increasing use of automation - electrical hydraulic, pneumatic - in industry as well as residen tial and business there is a great demand for trained personnel to install, service, repair and otherwise maintain andfor supervise the operation of complex equipment. Since the student may make a better choice of career goals after gaining more specific knowledge and exploring various subject matter he will be given a course of instruction paced to his own achievement and based upon his evaluated ability and interests. A particular option and exit may be selected at any time when the student assesses his own capabili- ties and goals in view of the requirements of the program and the employment opportunities. A certificate in INDUSTRIAL MAINTENANCE ELECTROMECHANICAL may be awarded to students satisfactorily completing at least the equivalent of two quarters of course work. The course work may or may not include general and related courses. The student must demonstrate the ability to perform basic service and maintenance of mechanical and! or electrical mechanical equipment He must be recommended for the certificate by his department head. Wanda Blalock Jo Hall Marcia Hawkins 'l Y' F N 1- ti-. Wanda Melton Vivian O'Rone Ken Williamson continuing educatron The Learnmg Lab provrdes an excellent atmosphere for contrnu mg educatron students subjects such as Math and Enghsh can be studled Tutors are avallable at all trmes for students who need add1t1onal help whrle rn the lab vw ,MM BMA Purpose The Audiovisual Technology Program provides students with knowledge and skills in the production of communica- tions media, including photography, film, graphic arts, television, sound recording, and various combinations of these media. Audiovisual courses include such subjects as materials and machines used in the field, specific audiovisual skills and their relationship to the learning process, and conversion of ideas into audio andlor visual materials. As a part of their course work, students create audiovisual materials for use in live teaching situations. Job Description Graduates will work in audiovisual or instructional resource centers of schools and colleges, or in commercial and industrial audiovisual departments, preparing training aids and advertising materials. audio visual technology 'B r, . , r . A I l X S James Crabtree Robby Devoe G. W. Matkins Kathy Nunn Dona Satterfield Dianne Sherrill Rick Sheets Nita Whitfield Sherry Wrenn 46 l Sue Aldridge Clifton Baldwin Tim Bennet Kevin Bergstedt Belinda Bozeman Belinda Bozeman - f' Preston Brown Kathy Canter , f i' Dwight Chandler Ann Coble George Conyers Roger Cook Bobby J unn Linda Kirby commercial art Surveys have shown an increase in the demand for graduates possessing training in the field of Commer- cial Art and Advertising Design. The curriculum will prepare a graduate with a sound, well-rounded background for technical and creative achievement throughout his professional life. Design and illustra- tion for commerce is continually advancing its standards, therefore, the background offered the student must be well-developed to prepare him for performance on a contemporary professional level. Graduates of this program will have an adequate background in illustration, layout and lettering, design, and production enabling them to be employed in some facet of Commercial Artistry. l 1 Ken Messick George Niznik Eddie Nunn Faye Philips Jacqueline Purdie Eller Rogers Polly Silver Terry Smith Ricky Sykes Andrew Turner James Weaver Tom Woods ,W-1 -nc' -42 xl 3' 1-fi uv ,Ai ,, A 1 If 1 ,fe "fair, 'i',".I I " fiff' , ',1 i .' '. 1' 1 Q1-'1f...k-, 1-1Y14iQ.,f,, 'O qi, 14, ' I 5 f' 1 .- - , 4 -- if I ' 1 4 , 1 1 ff , 1 KAAQ-rfi' YW,-'Qs ',--" 'ff' 4 1 -4- -- - m -vf !'- .ffiu F 1 t r fi M 1 ag, iff: vi. t ' fs., , , '0Q1IlfQ..,,, fag: , L H XJ :J tl., H t ,W ,, 1 JgA'Qvggtst mx. LYQTWGQQ' "tg 'SE Q ' j ?'m 4 gist? .. " I H374 ,f tg. -15:1 rf, t V H mb A. t Q! mm 1.. H' U, m, , gl-WTF 9 R, ,,g"1 if .MQW ?fgiltQ?'m144q',Ufn Ricky Leath technical illu tration Bura Adkins Jackie Bailey Nannie Boswell Donna Chandler Deborah Clayton Sharon Cobb Jan Core Carrie Lynn Cornetro Jane B. Dildy Kay Edwards Linda Fazzino Kathy Haithcock Gail Hardin Angie B. Hopson Brenda Howard - 1 1- . .N , Haj ,, ' A, - rr I 'v ka '-x 15 4f?'fL B r 50 l I , Q. ,A Dibbie Howard Evelyn Patton Judy Solomon X I Denise Lewis Lynn Pickard Linda Tickle N x ,,- vp x Dale Lloyd Mary Sellars Judy Walker licensed practical nursing Purpose The accelerated growth in North Carolina and rapid advancement in medical technology demands well-trained, capable personnel for health service positions. The aim of this program is to make available the opportunity for the interested male and female to prepare themselves for participation in the care of patients of all ages, in various states of dependency, and with a variety of health conditions. Students are selected on the basis of interest in and aptitude for nursing, as determined by pre-entrance test, high school records, personal interviews, health reports, and character references. Linda Long Kathy Love Sally Sink Cynthia Shelton Linda C. Watson Rita Wellons Joan Newton , , , ,,,,,3,,,.,l.,,,,...g .B . , w t W . ' f .-.JUL . ,,.. - vnnw... r -- 1 G Sheryl Allen Cathy Black Terri Boswell Gwyn Brady -P, , 1.3 fxqg' -LQEHQSQ1--51M 31, . 1 ff' gb -f4,a.:li ,4 ,- P it P' 15?-'lf E4 if '-ii N ff. if-a,i'QQa1. -1 ' F552 P .f,g2. lg ll 'W fu V' lf , Ars! l' ..555." Viii. L f a-fi lv Ellis G -' 4' - M ..,:xxff, , f fl , lf. ,M 1 ' 1 1 5 f 47 ' Y 1 . ""f , -QT '-1 . .f ' J' 42 2 l 53'-'E aw l . V, .P :-: 35 14 - .52 f grid V A4 t I mf l ,W 5 - ' 'H "' WEFMQ , 1" wg Q' -W -.Q 'Lf 4 1 llfi l Tempia Dillehay Carolyn Haith Donna J ones Robin Joyce assisting Sharon Lloyd Brent Martin Debra Richardson l Gerry Smith f Dental assisting is one of the fastest growing occupations for Women today. The role of the dental assistant has evolved from that of receptionist only to that of a fully participating member of the dental teamg primary emphasis is on chairside assisting, although she continues to perform numerous duties related to office management, patient relations, and laboratory procedures. The dental profession now recognizes the contri- bution the dental assistant can make to the extension of services and increased productivity of the dental office. Projected needs call for a tive-fold expansion in numbers of graduates and continued improvement in the quality of training programs. The specific objectives of the Dental Assisting Curriculum are to develop the following competencies: l. Understanding of the business procedures of the dental office. 2. Understanding of principles and beginning skill in the procedures of chairside assisting, including effective patient relationships. 3. Understanding of principles and beginning skills in performance of se- lected laboratory procedures com- monly carried out in the dental office. itil Donna Somers Terry Walker Rose Wenkel Teena Wilson Charlotte Corbett Debra Crawford Faye Davis Carolyn Faucette X l Brenda Gerringer Sylvia Griffin , Pam Harris Andrea Jones Joyce Jones Mitzi Knott Sarah Lea Tucretia Madren early childhood EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION AND CHILD CARE Purpose - The demand for the skills of assistants in early childhood education is increasing rapidly for several reasons: flj Recent legislation has provided the opportunity for all five-year-olds to attend public kindergarten, requiring the services of many new teaching assistantsg C25 additional legislation has placed requirements for higher standards and in- creased numbers of staff in all child care facilitiesg C31 more mothers of preschool children are entering the labor force or returning to school and placing their children in group care situationsg and f4j research and AL- Y? X Diana Oncea Debrah Perry Vickie Pierce Peggy Sprague Connie Steadman Faye Thomas Carolyn Turner Louise Turner Terry Aldridge Jenny Alston Laura Holt Teresa Oakley Janice Tate professional insights have placed greater emphasis on the childls first years as the strategic years in his development. As the need for services to children increases, the need for trained staff becomes more evident. l lgggfggifu.. H. ii :el Nw w uw E Hmifigiu H1 M H1 :viii-f , V' H , W 6? f Vgigfgw H U' 'Hgfgwyg W . V w gif1WfeTQ M Y V ' ' SW- X 1 2 ix. 1. M- 9436 N349 h P ah Sv 1752 W 5- fur: Z v il 1 J Hman -.1-il, xi E w ifag mu H"H"' H Q f Us, me , . L 1-'. W .11 1 1' 1, I xi' 4 1, .M-x , i 4 I r'1'v , '59 X ' !. . '.v,-a ,", 0. A, Q 5 r 0 , . , ,Q--P-'iff i"""" I ' HH' ., ' . - V -' PE " rv- . .4 Q MR. STONE'S TIME Teaching, and he knew how Laughing, he could make us smile Wisdom, beyond his numbered years His time, too short - yet filled. E Mk -WV sfitll If C of XXII '11 Soap 9 2 5 Q Q 0 To E" ACTIVITIES ao Q- ' Ington, all , ' rj , f I 'fl' At- ,ff H . I 'Www ' N ,n ul -.,.'.' f , Jw ml- , '- K W!lla111ll131g...HiW H ah , K , H :K f N xx X' ' ef 'xx .,,, ff N-. !1 CT IVI T10 vs Of' SN essa AMA 076 LINGTON P+ N I ,Q Q Cx m U Q ul -1 ,K rn 44 4 so 00 - 0 ' S E WN miss tia pageant 3 fi 1 Miss Debbie Clayton i Miss Sarah Lee Miss Cathy Carter 60 vv'f"'P ,,. was rim 'H 15 wg' M uw - My ' f T FT ,Y E3 was S 2 W Q 5 l ,Q ,. lf: Faye Phillips Miss TIA fCarylyn Haithj Miss Burlington fSharon Kavanaughj The Contestants 61 I v Y L TO R: Doris Sellars, Debbie Linens, Bobbie Clapp, Polly Silver, Pat Jones, Head, Belinda Lee, Mascot. learning resource center 'E IKFVDUPM .1"' avr' vi '-z-we Mr. Joe Fryar S.G.A. Advisor The Final Days of The Warren Administration Hard At Work The Hyatt Administration Takes Over Miss Becky Smith S.G.A. Advisor , ,. ,- , 'I "V . 2 V- W f at 1, 3 ,e,,i , F- 67 -1 Q' ig .HE . w,wui,i"Ti Xu "Tl wi , U ,av A x I, Pearl Lee, Advisor, Sammy Crisp, Jerry Corbett, Johnny Mitchell, Doris White, Amanda Ratliff, Mona Morrow, Paul Tinnen, Ricky Leath, Vivian Rone BLACK STUDENT UNION-the purpose of this organization is to provide tutoring services to TIA students, fund raising for sickle-cell anemia and Thanks- giving baskets to needy families. black student union 68 rf e Sammy Crisp President e Roy Campbell Advisor CIRCLE K - affiliated with Kiwanis International Josie Watkins, Michael Lowe, Kathy Steele, Michael Akins - Vice President, Jonell Aldridge - President, Suzanne May - Secretary, Earl Scott, Deborah Clayton, Miss Becky Smith, Advisor. -is an organization of young men and women whose purpose is to emphasize the advantages of the Ameri- can-Canadian way of life as it provides an opportunity for leadership training through service to the campus and community. 69 circle k international 1 H W i 70 5 W I W Hx mme s1gma delta kappa A new group on campus "Okay, let's get down to business, guys? Mr. Richard Jones TOP ROW - Ronnie Warren, C. Edd Moschler, Mel Aldridge. BOTTOM ROW - Tom Murr Advisor Kevin Garrett, Tommy Goodwin, Boyd Adkins, Wilbur Martin. NOT PICTURED - Ken A Carraway, Rod Wilson. 71 .Ama f Ronnie Warren and Edd Musch- r ler discuss strategy with Wilbur Martin while planning the Titan '75 it W irr -, f ' -as-53, ,Q -4- N' 3' Qld-,ms I -'A 8 X ' ,N L 4 ,'5',,'.- r-- -XR ' A 1- -5 1 ',!t y . Y V - Y Y, .'AAn:,:',u , 5:5 af! i. L-7, V . v - x wr . "'L"':l'bf'g?r"7'l . "-I-ik ,.-. gg, -,rs-. we-2 AH a 92",-In - 4 ' fi 'Ns' "gb 7 Carl Staley and Manley Williams, repre- sentatives from Delmar Studios assist annual staff in drawing layouts. . ,LQ- fqiri-jva., 7 af- Wilbur Martin Editor of the TITAN '75 Richard Jones Annual Staff Advisor Annual Staff gets it all together! the titan - off to press After many hours of work and frustratioh, hf the Titan '75 was completed. The annual staff would like to thank all students who contri- buted to the making of this book. Special 6 thanks go to the faculty and administration 5 to whose cooperation led to the success of this Q Q book. K, f f f-as Q F vxgtitute of CAMPUS LIFE ole arlington 6 X '1 .gf QQ 5 GJ Q , I 19 us PP XV LAMA 7 LINGTOS NX UA GW I 05 6 5 A fel N2 oft? cssadfg 0 0 0 .4-, ,....- 47- ,, 3. Gigi v if Hr,-Ig' w,.,y,m -nu ,-Q -.11 4 L x ,- ."1?'?':T'1?1" ""' T Q , . . .J .'f...,' 'Y 5'-'-" j -:-Saul-1 ug ' ' ' v .... - gkfj--mn 1 ,ivy - . M.- LJ ,...-...,7. J N -1 s. 1.-v A,,,, 1 1 . '- .1 1 , - ww 5 4.,, giif M' H W ,. 1' ,F L 7 Q1 9 . R+' F! 1, xi 7 uk Nr , ' 'nd ' V R L 'u. .af I ,Q 8 VX- , n.. 1... Ill!!! , Q Q 2 1 "4 SX 'K af I N , P' -x Yr A 4 ,X, , 1 ' "1 :Q , 51, af Nx 'TN X, ivzu f' XM 9 ' 4 , ,,,- , ...ff - --:.rf:j5:4 mf? W g!! Riagg? Qgff A' -.---.... If ' l1rl!uiu..,f",g'p'i-,ttdgk ,f .Al QR xi "4 -ow... --V. .- Y ' V ""f'!- 1 rv L 'L , w I ., 1 4 Tp , ' LQ-U 'Y - h as ' ' 4 gf. - ' ' - , aiu , .,i5! ,1.,x Q I . H ,Q W 4 ' --'- . M '7 '- Q fn .-wwf' .L , , ,gg ug, , Q A y , L ,W , f r .-,N ' ...QP V ' - 'f - ' , .qv , ,A ,M , , f,fvL"'11f'1.3',,2., f ,. M4332 " -if 1 if Wm 692-5' v A A 'if l ' as A ffggygiiillfl 211553, 4 if f 5255.1 f H ...i w 1 , A mm H w w 11 NH' ,, 'za M' W uiw' SEQ QW :Qian Eifiu "Nl- 2' 4 lun l 1' S n Inu 1' 5 'gy F231 5-991 "' 1 llrn I Q ' Q' I 1' lllll U dw 9 V ll!!! Q um I I In I I ', 3:5 mv W it ll 1 1 U , '12 sr- V , ' ill' 47 f Ely. . J 1, . 1' N A I ' - . -fir 2 ' ' ' f y 'Q rl' - 1, , .V-,1:-3, ,:,: V. Q w-1' , . Ji X ' , 1, :,,:' -g 1 Q wiif' ' I . x P ' ' V 1 f .Q -2 r' M " 'g"-TK ' ,L'Z'x. ' v 1, H , ., , I .. U ' 5 uni' N Y HV A ,.. --- -- FU I -I .3 M, . ,1 . . 'iazg. H mf 52543 A 1 ,A-UA 'IEE'-xr, -. be-,.. Amul- J' 5 1 Qfaif' L "2 ' " I QZTXQ. ' 'ffl f -L--ff-3 S :': 1'E :ig N, . .VJ A i in i P 1:- -1,77 nd ::: . X2 "" 2'-rl: 5 'ff' 2 ,q, ::: .,.:. '-k-Q-M - 4' 4 '- fix '--4' ' v --.-Q V ,,,,. ' p 'J' Eg, , , N9 S5 um J ',.: ' ' ' A ' A --iz ':': 1"'1 i 3 at 5: w 5 Z., ?? ,L'?? c h, me ,A , .fb Evffib ai!! .4 . VA Q' -. - , iii H W 11 ----Q 7 .wg up . Q 7. , ,, . H ,. , M 1 A., , ,vv ,. , ,. .. . .. E kMx'g,, ,'-' ' . . " ' 'A : SN,-""'-""'-A --h. -1 : "' :Qi--"'-'Q' -'H--""-:-f- A K , Afg. Q P ilhisggqau 3Uii1il A 1 ,,,,,, gi Q' iq 5111 '3'WUlU 1 ::,:E, ggg :ggi Y 'yi C' "s.::',':,glg,- lf " f + , ' ' Q-4.25"-'P . fff SX. : ' 1-4"-n".......-' Q, . , f f "'2.f.55 RTW- . ff , its 4 1. .: : : wifi ff 85 H W X E rf. H ., 913535 .. fri 1 33 3 I J ' ' I-' '-I :555:-:--:-:':'f:3iSi-:-:Z:zf54:::5F:-:E:-was , 2 1,1 H .V ' f:9:555E :::::..1fgE-.,,'-: "' " 1 R, ' 'L V ,.,, 1 LMQWQS f w ekf 3.-a QW "' W !r,.,.f--- 44' ,N 1 ' ' -5 , 71 li! H... ' - I . 'I 'J w """' Q M , U 1 Y ' gm .,,1 X A if - n 1 I ' .h - . ' 11 fi' Tag '. Aff- -f . .C-" . Q 5 'qzlyx ' ' - 'fy 1 ' M' ..- 5' iff: lqginslvi ' fi 'gli' If 1' ll' 3' - ':,L'.Q, ' G W WI I uf D A - -lm 'H if f 4 "Fl ' '-W" I 'sea 1. ' 'v , '1 In I gf: 2 , - ,mr Y: vuyff I 1 J.. ,A N Y kuqg:.f.. ' :jg,,. ,,,-fgvfr H g f, X 'IR-55 5 4-' 1 Kfg4E:'ff-- -A ff1'AT1'Lff SQ 314 ' ' X' - lm' :' 5' . 'k"' W" . 77"if""":V?'?':-F,v' ' ' :"" iz ' ' . : -flip. A: ff 1 . ,- Q li 1 ij, g ,Z w , 1 W If 1, f' ' "gy:-- ,:, , . gm ix wr", YM 1 in Yi . ., W I1 Iwi , fr 5 -v ig -:':'.7rf ,E gg gg yr?iEf.3:xQ'g-.5-Sdn: 5 f' if 'i' 'lLJEn.1m!:5'.fLET 5 x 4 , - H .V -- : at X W1 ' 4 I 2 ' ,fi If +54 ff.- 5 ifi in , A l:,,?g,,. ' Y . --wi V V yy ' hi. ,, A 1 " . V K - - V , L w H H .wgmvzgj "W."" Q M " Qjwvljwmggfi Mem? 7E"'5kEi ,,.,,-1 ,.,....-.f-H ,L ,..1'-.-- . ..-P-...n- ,. r"""' ,,..,.-To ,.,....-- ,-....-. ..,-.:,..-M ,,,.....,........ ,-..g.,,. ,,........-. , . ....,,.-U ' ,,... ..-....,.-..:1 , - .-.Y -,.,...-Y,,g..,, ---W., .W ,, N w W W , ,A aaa..x . 114-'KLLL ' 5. N'1"+- .iw J f'V"v .... ,, 'tiff -. 5 . f fl"-1 ll ff if i, F i ffl -! .x.,x,: - N A Q . Q A al - 5-N . ,W .. we-.-15, ,,,i -1-. 'im TIA BOOKSTORE AND STUDENT SUPPLY FOR ALL YOUR SCHOOL SUPPLIES, SEE MRS. GERRI NICKS AT THE BOOKSTORE. TIA STUDENT CONCESSION AND LOUNGE "TAKE A BREAK IN THE LOUNGEH PLAY CARDS, FOOSBALL, OR JUST SIP A SODA MRS. EDITH LOUGEE MANAGER 90 l3c,lrlll'lQTolW y loves e lil' lx-L good C' 'l l Qolucotiolw A ,Q '- vx., - Because nothing beats a good one. li l , gi' Burlington An Equal Opportunity Employer Local Burlington Industries Operations: Burl4Craft Plant, Burlington House Finishing, Burlington Main Supply Services Burlington Printing Services Company, Burlington Socks, Burlington Transportation, Graham Plant, J. Spencer Love Hosiery Center, Mayfair Plant, Pioneer Plants, Plaid Mills, Plant A, Vllilliamsburg Plant. 91 CROMPTON 81 KNOWLES CORPORATION ALAMANCE PLANT PO BOX 2197 BURLINGTON N C PHONE 226 5511 SYKES SU PPLY CO. 139 EAST TRADE ST BURLINGTON N C PHONE 227 2723 FOR ALL YOUR INDUSTRIAL NEEDS READ S UNIFORM CENTER WINSTON SALEM N C PHONE 722 1139 Comphments of Burllngton COCA COLA BOTTLING CO CAR CARE 1156 N Church St Phone 227 1337 HILLIARD S TEXACO SERVICE MEDICAL CENTER Pharmacy HUNGRY BULL FAMILY STEAK HOUSE B8cJ RESTAURANT Graham Hopedale Rd PIZZAVILLE N Church St Huffman M111 Rd 227 2088 Qfdefg tg gg 584 1123 I 411 N. LIBERTY ST. Compliments of 92 PEPSI COLA OF WESTERN STEAK HOUSE B U R LI N GTO N 142' GRA. HOPEDALE ROAD 1423 N. CHURCH BURLINGTON, N.C. BURLINGTON JOHN AND TERRY NORTH CAROLINA BAKATSIAS PHONE 228-1746 PHONE 227-7433 VI LLAG E CHISHOLM SERVICE HEATING ANDAIR INCORPORATED CONDITIONING 335 TROLLINGER ST 1924 TUCKER ST BO. BOX 144 BURLINGTON, N.C. Nic. AUtI'1OI'iZed S3.IeS'Sel'V PHONE 226-5622 ERIC B. GRANT, MGR. PHONE 228-1304 7,1- AN Q. 'X l.lll . ,., TIA KE 'W' Ts. V ii l' New Alumnus Tech Building Slowly iam BY Alt'I' LAI'II.IM Daily News Alanine: Bureau II.-'IW l'tIX'I'IR Out ol the iiuily-tell clay in tho waste-t'n Illlfl em-tion ol Al:nnan1'e County ai drrrnm is riinig. Strike tw -take. yanrl hy yarrl ot ceiiirwit. han' hy' hai' tdtstncl. Ihr' tllllllllf-'R nl' 'l'f'i'hItti'Hl IIISII- tiitv r-I' .Kl5rin.rrti'e'1t'l'lXt nnwS3 million r-:intpin is hemi Slgfvv- .-led. hzrmnir-red and potncfl mm r-xiwtctivc on thf' hunks ol the ll.iw lliwt. ltvfpilrr thc: df-hilltatmi: hu- mimlitv :init nwyucii-rlfzptir-rig smug hunks rhiltmg floxrii trnrn our iiortln-i'i1 ncighhors thii sunnncr. :mil :i long :md soggy wintnr Inst yr-ar, thc 4'lllI4ll'llt" tum srlii-rliilv tor thi: tl:i'rfe-fetrria' SIl'llt'IIlI'C is not cxt'4'ption.tlly Int' hr.-limd. . . . TIA OFIFICIALS optimistivally predict a thou- sand studcnts now crowded into the inadequate space at the pre- Sent TLA facility at the rornnr of Vaughn and Camp roads tn Bur- lington will sit in the class- rooms, laboratories and lounges where construction workers now take their lunch breaks in the open' air by the tall of 1975. This is only a few months hn- hlIIt'I'lIl0 originally projected vompletirm date of .Iunc 1975. "The contractors lost a lot. of construction time and they're bcliind st-ltedulc due to the mild 'hut wet winter we had." accord- lng'to 'FIA presiilcnt William li. TZII'lI,Il'. A rrfpresciilativre of thc ucncr- al crmtrai-tor told Taylor rmzerlt- ly the huildcrs hopc to vlnsc thc 'building in by the time bad weather comes, however. U l l THIS WILL give workers ade- quzitc shelter to work throfigh- nut the wlntcr since the strut-time is :i mall-type huitd- ing. 'l'ziyInr said. tforicrctc Iorgtiiiiqs, the tuunflu- fw upon xxhu 1 the in I lc h nr- ill hc:-n ,muted at thc Nite thc titer' ktnu wturv ture li in inctr' mtv rider nl te aim i 1- i hzai il i N 1 ix ii- nr I tri x ummm I 0 r' xI I f' 1 km it rafrf' it he film txxuc t iv SIIP wi tw owne are N innpux ii nr N ini il Mi x mp ,-hiring I IIIIDIIS IN mum i L I mil m tltllt m im si ttm 'itz' hung laid this wth Ilf' 1-wt to take down a few 'itt e lieei hut ue, get cr Itnnkcrl up alright A 1 xwrk'er.1t thi Nite wid In-tsieen gnlp of ii dm Xlttifiugh the new main build tn- in the cnnpns hill a pf-ar r tonic stoii ftiumtuis- c lvom limmt heir t ft r 1 f' cr' at uric x l'IlIs'El till it i Imdr iv ff I in lf' QI ' imimwn s 1 IIIDQ I arf IHIIITQ nl in-tru tional Cla-J morn auxihrr i-mms an he tudcnt lrmii r air-a grouped no nil tho mill xiill 1 e it vithfil In I hltdge at the un ,ci rwl IIANDIC Al'I'I'lI xtinlent cn I the L h on nl the hrt' I it ti m ilfti :lor to I te 1 inn 0 Ihc pint nt wniiele uallf will Imw mine elm uinduix in tmnt 111-1 If Itmmw lv-ri Iinad hut come glass had ti hc rut out nt the plans due to hrirltvt pmblcmt llc pitr hid III' :thu and Xin intl-ctlnu llII1NtlIlL'l0I'l comix I I ttrltul up thc total 1 t thc 4 impns trom the initmlh iimitcd Qi '1 million to in srn' Sa million thc proiut is t irmuni' a rtcognt tbl build in it t I I iilor and other III admin utr itovs 1 in we the dream xthcie others mav onlv now wee reinforcing b1rs and cement ni Its Ihr' Int.: number of '-hadc tim-N lvlt stmding on the site im the mm tial laxcut of ' c- strm ture mehr itr' tailor linom what In Ntillting ihnutulicnlic N rx- It N gmnq to hc a iight at Iniht our Ilaxm i tuunti r tn bt pmufl I aj .i line "'l '.l1'SI. if ..' i ' 5 -it 1 -'- . ' '- hr-. '.'I's'l als-' lr. -if -3 , I- . .p H .I :i hill nn 'i -I2 3 - ' . . I nat- l,, hy, .I - -X,-hE,,,5 cd In 't'l.t hv Mrs. 'i .Ivth , nn H , ' - ' I tum. f N-it tnriinsl in. 5 IX'II -I lllllx hi' tn th. mst. ite 'I'lI's pxixciit uamiius, l 'Ii thi -' f vtll s. ,r up .-ni f .wily -I tif! rt-'if-s. is thf: Ihr-l wie. ith tle 1 .ui est smzrllf-at m th'-is - ti : ' uni- mall .ir .i rw- of Q ti- . uclear Q ty r- lI.s1. :I A cm. ' 2 I 'Ili in .2. 'cr .l1i.: the f'l:r.'1ro ima, l:ih1.s.r .. afl- iinw I-.rnwua xiill . A ost iiiiriifatvrtivr- wlticers.-I ge fl.. fl -t'.l'2' . : it ' ,cnt g. .:. 'l'a.I '.'ftirl. Q, . 3 . ' dt . ' :a . 22 . - . ' ' ' ' : ii . z ' .ll h ap- ' 'i.'2'.'. "4" 'i' .' :rim :it It 0 now v: . EIJIV- " I' - I ' I-Intl :mil dusty, with l'tIlISIl'IIi'- ' ' ' tifiti lIliIlt"I'lJIl1SIJIVRPII :rt ,' Q ' 1 -. 14 2-ll'.Ilt'g1It' llltillllillm il' I Ill! will In- gililp fri IP' - rpm. A li t. lhit Ihr' m:iin IZ! iurh il irm Innmrl 5- -, 1 'jgqi' ttrnina ham' Iwi-ri laid a mnr: ,gl .- .ka , . I-, I V up - muh IIl'.llllN-I'Ullllf'I'I'- ig the pl-it ir A I vol, I , " I . ' " . ,. ,- . . , ., A , , . the ,. .: "Ir .ring .' Q? . . . - . , . - fl ,.,l,v hvf . , . ' 4 , . . i A . ' . ' l D I s., A-LJMLH-J-' 1 I -1 , ..... l ', .'. 'll V:: '-: ", 5 - , - ' . . . ' , ' . whi 'I f:"'r 'ost hw.. - ,: 1. ' ' ', , vw 5 tl ffl ' ' lllc I -9 v 'w- I " ' ' ' I- ' , - f - . U . . .. . 1 if-' ,,- ' 'zu e " - I Q' g. z luis. . L' .' . I ' A ' . f 'sc , " ' ' 'vu i - I I F ' .fi ill. , : I - . I .E H "- I . .'. Q tifu-livi: 1 2' ' I 2 r ' .n'c ' j 'I ' ' . .rv ," . 95 grand opening september 1, 1975 the new technical institute of alamance jimmy kerr road 96 I 1 xx xxigi' Q", 50 :I E I I X . ,J X! ff-A S KNE 'H Q, !! . li if-x fgiigi? V M Y lf!! V I V' QQ!! All 6 ' A as 6 4 4 1 Yi llll 5

Suggestions in the Alamance Community College - Titan Yearbook (Graham, NC) collection:

Alamance Community College - Titan Yearbook (Graham, NC) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 25

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Alamance Community College - Titan Yearbook (Graham, NC) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 29

1975, pg 29

Alamance Community College - Titan Yearbook (Graham, NC) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 46

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Alamance Community College - Titan Yearbook (Graham, NC) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 78

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Alamance Community College - Titan Yearbook (Graham, NC) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 86

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Alamance Community College - Titan Yearbook (Graham, NC) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 82

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