Alamance Community College - Titan Yearbook (Graham, NC)
- Class of 1975
Page 1 of 108
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1975 volume:
THE TITAN '75
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technical institute of alamance
burlington, north carolina
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FULL NEA BEEVICI
it ', Count '
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-
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
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-
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-
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
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
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MR. VERNON CHEEK
MR. JOHN STEWART?
MR. PEEPLES and early Electronics Class
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MR. PEDRO ALUMIA
MR. PAUL DAVIS
MR. DAVE TURNAGE
MR. HARRY PALMER
b MR. RONALD MCCARTER
MR. GLENN KLUTZ
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Coach Stockard and Coach Campbell, T.I.A.'s first basketball coaches, discuss strategy with the team-
MR. ROY CAMPBELL
MR. JULIUS KIMBRO
MRS. ELLA CHACEY
MR, CHARLES LOWERY
MRS. ELIZABETH MCPHERSON
MR. ED PEEPLES
MR. JERRY HARRIS
MR. RUDY SMITH
MRS. JERRI NICKS
MR. DILLION CHERRY
MRS. WANDA PALMER
MR. TERRENCE HANNER
MR. ROBERT GRAHAM
MR. ARTHUR SYKES
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A M A
BOARD OF TRUSTEES
Wallace Gee, Chairman
President - Treasurer
Mrs. B. Tate Horton
W. Clary Holt
Partner - Attorney
Sanders and Holt
J. Nimrod Harris
Secretary - Treasurer
Vice President 84 Assistant
White Furniture Company
James H. Elgin
J. Robert Holt
The Mebane Company
Dr. Carl M. Sellars
Sellars Animal Hospital
Western Electric Co.
Mrs. Byrde Chambers
Senior Citizens Coordinator
Charles Bennett, Jr.
Mgr. of Engineering
DR. WILLIAM E. TAYLOR, President
Dr. Miles L. Eckard
Dean of Instruction
F. Dave Turnace
Director, Occ. Ed.
J. Dillon Cherry
Ray N. Easter
Director, Student Personnel
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Mr. Klutz hard at work
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Mrs. Everose Alexander
Mrs. Dorothy Allred
Secretary, Office of the
Mr. Pedro Alomia
Department Head Air
Conditioning and Refrigeration
Mrs. Ellen Averitt
Mr. William Burt
Mr. Laurent Changuion
Mrs. Kay Farrell
Miss Frances Durant
Mrs. Ella Ray Chacey
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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
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Mrs. Wanda Palmer, Business Administrationg Mrs.
Gayle Andrews, Secretary, Director of Learning
Mr. James Swinney, Department
Jerry Harris, Chemical Mrs Vickie Harrod
Technology, Department structor, Business
Head, Richard J' ones, Weld- istrationg
ing, Department Head
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Mrs. Mary Watson,
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Delores Qualls, Sec-
retary, Dean of In-
Mrs. Ruby Grant, Secretary,
Adult Education, Mrs. Annie
Mitchell, Data Processing
Julius Kimbro, Instructor,
Data Processingg Mrs. Ruth
King, Instructional Materials
Clerkg Mrs. Suella Klug,
Human Services Division,
Chairmang Glen Klutz, En-
gineering Technology, Divi-
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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
Tad Martin, Instructor,
Math Department, John
Stewart, Division Chair-
man, Mechanical Occupa-
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
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
Richard Davis, Financial
Mrs. Mildred Lynch, Instructor, Dental Assistingg
Childcare Students Hard at Work
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Mrs. Kaye Manes, Instructor, Englishg Mrs. Ruth Wade, In-
structor, Secretarial Department.
Mrs. Martha Morton, Instructor, Early Childhood Education
Mrs. Ann Warren, Secretary-Receptionist.
ff N G T 09'
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
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.
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Larry F. Torain
David S. Weygand
Billy Jo Mitchell
Albert Aurnger Mike Baker
John Fisher Mike Hurtle
Dianne Mullis Kenneth Pierce
Clapp Bruce Compton Sue Dorman
rly Vicky Johnson Don Luellen
Sartin Sherry Summers Marie Tapper
Annie Ruth Apple
Mona Lisa Morrow
general office tech.
Busy - Busy - Busy!
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Cynthia Ball Charlene Carr
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
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
Do it this way
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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.
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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-
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.
Stephen W. Lemmons
C. Edd Moschler
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
Murray Mebane, Jr.
air conditioning, heating
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
Don Wall ,
J. F. Helderman
Wayne Inman ,
John J ones
Vernon L. Smith
Charles To wler
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Charles Enoch, Jr.
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.
Larry W. Johnson
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Ronald Oakley I I X R
science g if
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
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
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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
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
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
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James Crabtree Robby Devoe G. W. Matkins
Kathy Nunn Dona Satterfield Dianne Sherrill
Rick Sheets Nita Whitfield Sherry Wrenn
- f' Preston Brown
i' Dwight Chandler
Bobby J unn
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.
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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
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licensed practical nursing
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
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
Linda Long Kathy Love
Sally Sink Cynthia Shelton
Linda C. Watson Rita Wellons Joan Newton
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l Gerry Smith
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
3. Understanding of principles and
beginning skills in performance of se-
lected laboratory procedures com-
monly carried out in the dental office.
Carolyn Faucette X l
Sylvia Griffin ,
EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION
AND CHILD CARE
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
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
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and he knew how
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beyond his numbered years
too short - yet filled.
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miss tia pageant
Miss Debbie Clayton i
Miss Sarah Lee
Miss Cathy Carter
S 2 W
Miss TIA fCarylyn Haithj
Miss Burlington fSharon Kavanaughj
L TO R: Doris Sellars,
Debbie Linens, Bobbie
Clapp, Polly Silver, Pat
Jones, Head, Belinda Lee,
Mr. Joe Fryar
The Hyatt Administration Takes Over Miss Becky Smith
,- , 'I
2 V- W f at 1,
Q' ig .HE
wi , U
A x I,
Pearl Lee, Advisor, Sammy
Crisp, Jerry Corbett,
Johnny Mitchell, Doris
White, Amanda Ratliff,
Mona Morrow, Paul
Tinnen, Ricky Leath,
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.
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.
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
1 H W
A new group
"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.
Ronnie Warren and Edd Musch- r
ler discuss strategy with Wilbur
Martin while planning the Titan
-, f ' -as-53, ,Q -4- N'
Qld-,ms I -'A
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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.
Editor of the TITAN '75
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.
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. 114-'KLLL '
. f fl"-1
AND STUDENT SUPPLY
FOR ALL YOUR
SEE MRS. GERRI NICKS
AT THE BOOKSTORE.
TIA STUDENT CONCESSION
"TAKE A BREAK
IN THE LOUNGEH
JUST SIP A SODA
MRS. EDITH LOUGEE
y loves e
lil' lx-L good
C' 'l l Qolucotiolw
A ,Q '-
vx., - Because nothing beats a good one.
l , gi'
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.
CROMPTON 81 KNOWLES
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
READ S UNIFORM
WINSTON SALEM N C
PHONE 722 1139
COCA COLA BOTTLING CO
1156 N Church St
Phone 227 1337
FAMILY STEAK HOUSE
Graham Hopedale Rd
N Church St Huffman M111 Rd
227 2088 Qfdefg tg gg 584 1123
411 N. LIBERTY ST. Compliments of
PEPSI COLA OF
B U R LI N GTO N
142' GRA. HOPEDALE
1423 N. CHURCH
JOHN AND TERRY
VI LLAG E
CHISHOLM SERVICE HEATING ANDAIR
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.
V ii l'
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'
. . .
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.
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-
N 1 ix ii-
tri x ummm
I 0 r' xI I
f' 1 km it rafrf' it
txxuc t iv SIIP wi tw owne are
N innpux ii nr N
ini il Mi x mp ,-hiring
I IIIIDIIS IN
m im si ttm 'itz' hung laid this
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
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 '
s 1 IIIDQ
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
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
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
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
" ' ' '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 ," .
september 1, 1975
the new technical institute of alamance
jimmy kerr road
. li if-x
V M Y lf!!
V I V' QQ!!
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