Florence Darlington Technical College - Baviere Yearbook (Florence, SC)

 - Class of 1986

Page 1 of 200

 

Florence Darlington Technical College - Baviere Yearbook (Florence, SC) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1986 volume:

jfdlv. of C"f""""" TABLE O ff 1 IXX x X Prologue Professionals Academics Speclal People 86 Student Life Orgamzatlons 174 Epilogue 4.1. L L FLORENCE- , Q DARLINGTON TECHNICAL COLLEGE CORNERSTONE 1985-1986 Q 2 FLORENCE DARLINGTO TEC KEEPING YOU IN TOUCH WITH THE FUTURE C..b IUA NASA, Bruce Springsteen, Prince and General Motors all have one thing in common - They are all leaders in their fields and their activities keep today's so- ciety in touch with the future. Likewise, the faculty and staff of Flor- ence-Darlington Technical College are committed to being leaders in their cho- sen fields. Hard work, dedication and re- sponsibility to the students and instruc- tion set these men and women apart. They are distinguished members in the field of education. Not only are they leaders, they are also educators who are continually preparing students for future leadership roles. Various organizations such as the Student Government Association provide inter ested students with the tools of leadership Responsibilities range from intramural activities to conferences with other schools and contribute to both the social and private lives of those involved. Overall, Florence-Darlington TEC is constructing its foun dation to remain the Cornerstone of education for tomor row's leaders. To ahh V r 'w emm HK w PROLOGUEK3 USINESS A D GENERAL STUDIES TOUCH As far as Business and General Studies is concerned, the main trend of employment in today's industry, both commerical and private, is ser- vice-oriented. Expansion into Small Business Management, providing in- sight into entrepreneurship, will complement the offerings in ac- counting, marketing, and fashion merchandising. In addition, students enrolled in human services, parale- gal, agronomy, and criminal justice are placed in community agencies enabling them to receive hands-on- training. Communication within the various echelons of business, industry and health agencies requires advanced levels of math, science, English, and human relations skills which TEC stu- dents receive from this division. Through quality training, students are able to keep in touch with the movements of technology. 1 AJPROLOCUE K-'W' Penny Bladon Dean, Business And General Studies f 43' gh 'mme in 4 ' Mggww, HW .1'-fzfiuin l2"ililg:giE "' flu "1 ' 1 aa, Uf:?..':',1!:-!!ld!., nn.: FT3'5i:T7 '5'Tfv I 0 U v 1 v 1 I v v VZTTTGTQR . J i s 2 1 x , X PROLOCUE 5 Billie Boette Dean, Health Studies tr 6fPROLOGUE HE LTH STUDIES mtg, '4 I 1 bi YA ?'.' ah. V , Advances in the field of health care require knowledge of normal, healthy humanity so that symptoms and causes of illness can be diagno- sised and treated. Setting goals that recognize the breakthroughs of yes- terday, today and the future is a pri- ority of the Health Studies Division. On-campus lab experiences and "real life situations" combine theory with practice to build a firm founda- tion. PROLOGUE TECHNOLOGICAL TOUN Looking to the future of the Tech- nological Studies Division, getting each student acquainted and trained in the use of computers is the em- phasis. Advanced electronics and com- puters are also becoming an intregal part of the automotive industry, manufacturing processes, energy management, as well as in the office. Training in these areas will be avail- able to the students. New programs incorporating computer operations are being sur- veyed and researched. These in- clude Computer Aided Manufactur- ing, Computer lntegrated Manufac- turing and Computer Servicing. These and other curricula are an- ticipated additions in the near fu- ture. These will provide state-of- the-art training in today's world of advancing technology. SXPROLOCIUE 'fl Carol McVey Dean, Technological Studies v. 1:9 'li Q41 ""'-A , 1 ,, Q,-1 PROLOGUE 9 4 I il is Z .QI W'-ei J, , L ..,,, ' A., ' , 2 , ' w-of ' 'A . it-it-.4 - a 4 ling I A Message From President Fore Young men and women now graduating from col- lege and starting careers are faced with an environment of unparalled change. Technology is bringing explosive changes to business and industry. A new industrial revolution even more significant than the first industrial revolution of nearly two centur- ies ago is taking place. in this revolution brainpower is replacing muscle power. People and technology can coexist in this changing environment. Human brains and talents will never be replaced, or diminished, by technology. Bright enthu- siastic, and well-educated young people will be more valuable than ever as technology grows in importance. Technology is generating this unparalled change, but people are generating technology. lt is an expression of human resources. it springs from people's creativity, originality, innovation, and vision. These same attri- butes create the entrepreneurial spirit vital to business success. in creating technology, it allows people to use their talents to achieve full potential. Only human be- ings possess true intelligence. Only human beings can turn knowledge into thoughts, thoughts into actions, and actions into results. As our graduates enter the work force, they will have the opportunity of applying the knowledge they have attained, of using their talents and creativity. l join the Commission members, the faculty, and staff in extending our warmest congratulations to the gradu- ates. Your accomplishments at Florence-Darlington Technical College are just a beginning. As you embark upon your careers, we are confident you will continue to do well. To each of you we offer our best wishes for a successful future. Helen Frederick Assistant to the President! Alumni Relations PROLOGUE ll AREA COMMISSION FOR FLORENCE-DARLINGTON TECHNICAL EDUCATION George A. Williams, D.D.S lChairpersonl Florence, S.C. I I X 1 V, fi r A ii? 3 Thomas R. Perrin Secretary! Everette M. Dean Alvin E. Dewitt H President Superintendent lretiredl Business Man and Farmer Lake City State Bank Florence Public Schools Darlington, S.C. r Lake City, S.C. District 2 I IZXPROLOC-UE Pamplico, S.C. Coz G. Segars, lr. Business Man and Farmer Haftsville, S.C. Tough r Howard L. Candy Division Vice-President General Products Division Sonoco Products Company Hartsville, S.C. I, Marion W. Hunsaker r Julius Lighty Business Manager Warehouse Manager Pee Dee Pathology Associates, Nucor Corporation PA Darlington, S.C. Darlington, S.C. PROLOGUEYI3 PRGFESSIC A S 14fPR 'Olga james. T. Foster Vice-President for Development B.S. Business Administration - Vir- ginia Polytechnic lnstitute M.A, Education - South Carolina State Florence, S.C. Efford Windham , Vice-President for BusinessfFinance ltti B.S. and M.Ed., University of South Carolina Timmonsville, S.C. v TGXPROFESSIONALS 5121 A f DIVISIGN OF EDUCATIU AL AFFAIRS Curriculum instruction, Continuing Education, and Student Services are the areas supervised by the office of Vice-Presi- dent for Educational Affairs. The Vice-President's office is re- sponsible for developing, implementing and disseminating policies and procedures for the Educational Division. ln addi- tion, the Vice-President for Education Affairs assists the Presi- dent of the institution with budget allocations, capital outlay expenditures, community involvement, and industrial rela- tions. All planning, developing, coordinating, and management of these departments are under his supervision. Bonnie Fanning Secretary, Vice-President for Educational Affairs Florence, S.C. 9 i xx' 1 YR? Claire Gabrels Griggs Secretary, Vice-President Development Florence, 5.C. DIVISION OF DE ELGP E Responsible for current and long-range development to include the means, meth- ods, and possible resources for administra- tive, operational and capital improvement phases of institutional development, and to keep the public aware of the educational contributions made to the community by the college. ka! I Darrel W. Staat Affairs B.A. Hope College Hartsville, S.C. DIVISION CF BUSINESS Lynn Arthur Secretary, Vice-President for Business! Finance Florence, S.C. Fl NCE Funding of the various projects on campus and off cam- pus related to Florence-Darlington TEC is but one of the many duties of this division. Critical to this school's suc- cess is the timely and professional management of fiscal affairs. Careful planning and management of funds within the budget under the Area Commission and the President is the main responsibility of the Vice-President for Busi- ness. Vice-President for Educational M.A. Western Michigan University D.A. University of Michigan PROFESSIONALSXI7 4,......-. 'ISXPROFESSIONALS DIVISICJN OF H EALTH STUDIES Exposing the Health Studies Division to the pro- fessional world of medicine is a challenging but very rewarding experience. Comprehensive and exten- sive training in health programs is provided for stu- dents enrolled in all areas. Brenda Welch Secretary, Health Studies Division Florence, S.C. nl Virginia Craft Coordinator's Secretary Darlington, S.C. Billie Boette XX! Dean of Health Studies Florence, S.C. 64" wi ...- Ruth Biller Coordinator, Dental Hygiene and Dental Assisting Florence, Margaret Hewitt instructor, Dental Hygiene Florence, S.C. loan jeffords instructor, Dental Assisting Florence, S.C. jamie Moss instructor, Dental Hygiene Florence, S.C. john Evans Coordinator, Respiratory Therapy Florence, S.C. Doug Hydrick Instructor, Respiratory Therapy Florence, S.C. Deane Thomas Instructor, Dental Hygiene Hartsville, S.C. PROFESSlONALS. 19 Anne Deutsch Instructor, Medical Laboratory Technology Florence, S.C john Quinn Coordinator, Medical Laboratory Technology Florence, S.C. Susan Crrubbs Coordinator, Nursing Florence, S.C. Miriam Stephenson Coordinator, Nursing Florence, S.C. Al Elaine Bevis Instructor, Nursing Florence, S.C. Anne Brown Instructor, Nursing Florence, S.C. Margaret Cunningham Instructor, Nursing Darlington, S.C. Becky Dixon Instructor, Nursing Florence, S.C. Ann Jessup Instructor, Nursing Pamplico, S.C. Glenda Maker Instructor, Nursing Florence, S.C. Diane O'Neal Instructor, Nursing Marion, S.C. Gwyn Smith Instructor, Nursing Darlington, S.C. PROFESSIONALS 'I Sissy Deas Instructor, Nursing Florence, S.C. Mike Emery Instructor, Radiologic Technology Florence, S.C. Cindy Floyd Instructor, Practical Nursing Florence, S.C. Latrell Fowler Instructor, Nursing Florence, S.C. Tom Griggs Coordinator, Radiologic Technology Florence, S.C. Mary Teal Coordinator, Practical Nursing Society Hill, S.C. Joanne Ulmer instructor, Nursing Florence, S.C. l Paula White Instructor, Nursing Florence, S.C. ZZXPROFESSIONALS I F -D i f . g f F n 5 . , ff 4 1 1, ' - l 4' 3' i W ' - f',..,..Qi fr 5 k W I-,il o hiv- ' , X laura. .,....al. i.,.,....y iff C . ' fd? I ff , f WA, ,. My f Y f ff X fp f JZ bf ,. 4 7" aff f I ff, 7 11 f io ,fffffll M521 I mg? 4 My , f 1,.fi,1, -' ' fif4f,,f,. y M My W W gba.. w,, fm 5 19- 5 DIVISION or TECHNCDLCGICAL STUDIES Keeping the curricula and personnel of her divi- sion in touch with the latest technological advances and providing high quality training is the responsibil- ity of the Dean of Technological Studies. The pro- grams are continually being updated with the addi- tion of state-of-the-art equipment and continuing training for the instructors. Cindy Easteriing Coordinator's Secretary Latta, S.C. fx W Z 1' ng! ' 3 ' . ' my f ., I f "Li, X Blanche Ellerbe 'T Secretary, Technological Studies ' If e Division , s, i Florence, S.C. . 'Xt 1 Carol Mcvey Dean of Technological Studies Florence, S.C. PROFESSIONALS 23 Henry Anderson Instructor, Welding Cheraw, S.C. Charles Byers instructor, Aircraft Maintenance Technology Darlington, S.C. Richard Joyner Instructor, Auto-Diesel Technology Florence, S.C. Charles Lee instructor, Aircraft Maintenance Technology Florence, S.C. james Mack Instructor, Machine Tool Technology Lamar, S.C. Danny Miles Instructor, Auto-Diesel Technology Florence, S.C. Clyde Robbins Tool Room Attendant, Auto- Diesel Technology Florence, S.C. Frank Rugh Coordinator, Auto-Diesel Tech nology! Aircraft Maintenance Technology Florence, S.C. Alan Yendall Coordinator, Machine Tool Technologyfwelding Darlington, S.C. 24fPROFESSlONALS u ,ff ,yy A KX 7 ?!"""-s, 5930 if f , W1 ,f 'f diff 'Y 4-U4 K I V0 ff ' ' 1 45' I V 1 356 7 4. Cf Z f 4' ,, , M ' ' 7 , 7 7 I 't 7'f' f f K I ! ' 5, ZX, WW, ls ,A 5, 'N Ti --hx lilly is 655 ,ff 3 Mike Ansari Instructor, Electronic Engineering Technology Florence, S.C. Iames Chapman Instructor, Industrial Electronics Darlington, S.C. john Fanning Instructor, Civil Engineering Technology Florence, S.C. Andrew Hicks Instructor, Industrial Electronics Florence, S.C. Tony Howell Lab Assistant, Electronic Engineering Technology Florence, S.C. Ed Iackson, Ir. Instructor, Heating, Air Conditioning, and Ventilation Darlington, S.C. Leroy Richardson Instructor, Industrial Mechanics Sumter, S.C. Cecil Ridgill Coordinator, Electronic Engineering Technology, Engineering Graphics Technology 84 Civil Engineering Technology Darlington, S.C. Don Sorensen Coordinator, Industrial Electronics, Industrial Mechanics, and Heating, Air Conditioning and Refrigeration Florence, S.C. PROFESSIONALSXZS Albert Belge Instructor, Engineering Graphics Technology Florence, S.C. Nell Boatwright Instructor, Secretarial Science Marion, S.C. Anne Clarke Instructor, Computer Data Processing Florence, S.C. David Hodge Instructor, Computer Data Processing Florence, S.C. Sebastian Hui Instructor, Electronic Engineering Technology Florence, S.C. Mary Frances jones Instructor, Secretarial Science Dillon, S.C. Kenneth Longrie Lab Assistant, Computer Data Processing Darlington, S.C. lonnie Miller Instructor, Computer Data Processing Florence, S.C. Wilson Sanders, lr. Coordinator, Secretarial Science 81 Computer Data Processing Florence, S.C. Frances Sims Instructor, Secretarial Science Florence, S.C. 26fPROFESSlONALS X ...P f ly, fi X Z fi ,,,' Z I f If ,,v.Ii1iiuiui.w rziwuwiuili 'fb k"7'f Patricia Baggitt S Secretary, Business and General Studies Division Florence, S.C. DIVISION OF BUSINESS A GE ERAL ST DIES Meeting today's ever increasing demand in both business and industry as well as expanding into new areas is essential to the Division of Business and Gen- eral Studies. In addition to the business and public service programs, the division provides support courses for the health and technology divisions. I N it I I I g Q gas-is I isa I I 'X lane Lucas Coordinator's Secretary I W, I Darlington, S.C. I l 3 I I I I Penny Bladon Dean of Business and General Studies Florence, S.C. PROFESSIONALSXZ7 Fred Culler Coordinator, Criminal - lustice!Human Services!Paralegal Timmonsville, S.C. Sandy Griffin Instructor, Human Services Florence, S.C. Robert Hodgens instructor, Human Services Darlington, S.C. Robert jenkins Instructor, English Timmonsville, S.C. Mary Riley Instructor, Reading Florence, S.C. Richard Sale Instructor, Human Services Florence, S.C. Robert Smith Instructor, English Florence, S.C. Jackie Thomas Coordinator, English Florence, S.C. Holly Westcott Instructor, English Florence, S.C. ZEVPROFESSIONALS Paul Barth Instructor, Criminal justice Florence, S.C. j.E. Cox Coordinator of Agronomy, Science 84 Health Prep Florence, S.C. James Dickey Instructor, Paralegal Hartsville, S.C. Pat Earle Instructor, Agronomy Hartsville, S.C. Phil Purpura Instructor, Criminal justice Florence, S.C. Walt Spear Instructor, Human Services Darlington, S.C. Katy Sy Instructor, Math Florence, S.C. Wilma Whitaker Coordinator, Math Florence, S.C. Elizabeth Woods Instructor, Math Florence, S.C. Anne Zeigler Instructor, Math Florence, S.C. PROFESSIONALSUQ Steve Hale Instructor, Science Quinby, S.C. Noah Henley Instructor, Science Florence, S.C. Jeanne Hodges, Instructor, Accounting Darlington, S.C. Bill Kinard Instructor, Science Florence, S.C. Wayne Lane Instructor, Marketing Marion, S.C. Sue Lynch Coordinator, Fashion Merchandising Florence, S.C. john Pritchett Instructor, Science Quinby, S.C. lay Stone Instructor, Marketing Florence, S.C. Ray Windham Coordinator, AccountingfMarketing Lamar, S.C. 30fPROFESSlONALS N.. ' -.1 ' I ,.A....... l I' !Z'J'.'?37wi 1-wa 2 W ff X ff, f ,Mfg .14 find- f ,, f Q, ,ff f, , fy ,yup f' ' f 1 ,igjyfjf ,V Y ,f',f,y,', Z ' ,ff Z' fl Vg! , , gf, Z' V 1 X I I Q5 fa IA ,, V, ,AAV ffl 'fr f "Q ,f f M ff If ,,,+.,, f ,f, MQ! i if -4 . f ,W V, fyfwf '--' ,W f f ff 4 4' WWW W NNN, J Jaxx :aw I f 0 I I ,- n g E A 2 I -J M M V X 1 X f X f i f' wi. U i S Trish Hardee Secretary, Educational Support Services Division Bennettsville, S.C. DIVISION OF EDUCATIO SU PPCRT SERVICES The division of Educational Support Services pro- vides precurriculum training, library services, educa- tional development and cooperative education. It is the responsibility of this division to assure the best teaching methods are available to TEC students. .1 mx,- Larry Grulick Dean of Educational Support Services Bennettsville, S.C. PROFESSIONALSXSI l Linda Bell Secretary, Developmental Studies Quinby, S.C. Linda Coe Library Assistant Darlington, S.C, Laura Coleman Operator, Word Processing Center Florence, S.C. Judy Gardner Operator, Word Processing Center Darlington, S.C. Elizabeth Hobeika Library Assistant Florence, S.C. Patty Long Audio Visual Specialist Mechanicsville, S.C. Helen Majkut Operator, Word Processing Center Florence, S.C. Francis Ward Supervisor, Word Processing Center Darlington, S.C. leronell White Librarian Lamar, S.C. 32fPROFESSlONALS X A I ' ,' ll ' li , 9 Mfllgl Qlli kg V ' -- 1: :sf ' all Q'-ll firs t f , A,pQy'?t"5"! gl Fl N ff 1 V4.1 -A gi X7 'lf 1 vo-1,1 M x E l ff I Al L il , v ' l ywf' lg! g ' 5 3 1' l F i ' , z K f l j , ""' f f A 2 li!! gi. if W,M,,,,,,.f ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,. 7? ,Xl 1 X. it A . it Z 5 gf 4 J' ffffw Z f ff M X f , 'V ML iffy in, f, I , V ff 7 f Kia f ,f f f 7 f f , QW ff Q4 5,1 X Q ' fif fa ff W -- f , fy , Mg, if X f ' Z ' X ,547 f W Z f If x , X yy V., .SN V. C 4' X X ss 9 WX ,f Iwi Z ff f I4 X f Q f Q-A , E , .., f f y7v 1 ff vm I, Zfif 70 ' .JV Q I f W i M X i f W iff va" ,K 4 JN 4-wut? f Bunny Beatson Associate Teacher, Developmental Studies Darlington, S.C. Philomena Cellucci Coordinator, English Developmental Studies Florence, S.C. Evelyn Fraley Associate Teacher, Developmental Studies Florence, S.C. Maggie Glover Program Director, Special Services Florence, S.C. Sylvia Holmes Instructor, Developmental Studies Marion, S.C. Deborah Morris Secretary, Special Services Florence, S.C. David Sherer Coordinator, Math Developmental Studies Florence, S.C. Barbara Thayer Coordinator, Reading Developmental Studies Quinby, S.C. PROFESSIONALS 33 Mary Coleman Instructor, Developmental Studies Florence, S.C. Wayne Lamb Instructor, Construction Electrician, ITPA Section ' Florence, S.C. Diane McFadden Secretary, Cooperative Education Florence, S.C. Mary Miller Instructor, Developmental Studies, ITPA Section Florence, S.C. Ed Roberts Coordinator of Cooperative Education Florence, S.C. Cheryl Roussel Counselor, Special Services Florence, S.C. Ron Shirlaw Coordinator, ITPA Section Florence, S.C. Cynthia White Secretary, ITPA Section Florence, S.C. 34fPROFESSlONALS Hg' ' Q 1 17 M '- 1 A . f I yr , f 417,21 K X Ag ff-,V ,f- fm- VVVK J X as f ' 1 ka E L -an-msn....... 1f,,,,0 ' 6,7'f Kathy Locklair Counselor, ITPA Section Florence, S.C. Antoinette Muldrow Secretary, ITPA Dislocated Worker Program Darlington, S.C. loyce Porter Coordinator, JTPA Dislocated Worker Program Florence, S.C. Mildred Sanders Counselorflnstructor ITPA Dislocated Worker Program Florence, S.C. Steve Sansbury Counselor, JTPA Section Florence, S.C. Olson Steele instructor, Industrial Maintenance, ITPA Section Scranton, S.C. Sondra Thomas Counselorflnstructor, JTPA U Dislocated Worker Program Lake City, S.C. Evon Zuppa Instructor, Clerk-Typist Program, ITPA Section Florence, S.C. PROFESSIONALS 35 I I 36fPROFESSlONALS DIVISION CF C0 TI UI EDUCATIO The Continuing Education Division offers programs designed for adults who want to upgrade their techni- cal skills, enhance advancement possibilities, or ac- quire new skills. It is the responsibility of the Dean of Continuing Education to manage all programs, semi- nars and classes offered by the Continuing Education Division. Dub Cameron Assistant Dean of Continuing Education Florence, S.C. Linda Paul Secretary, Continuing Education Division Florence, S.C. LC. Hudson Dean of Continuing Education Florence, S.C. W Z r f , wi Catherine Deas Allied Health Coordinator, Continuing Education Florence, S.C. Linda Floyd Evening Coordinator, Continuing Education Florence, S.C. Cynthia Curley Secretary, Continuing Education Florence, S.C. Jo jordan Financial Clerk, Continuing Education Florence, S.C. Dell McDaniel Secretary, Continuing Education Florence, S.C. Wayne Sims Industrial Coordinator, Continuing Education Hartsville, S.C. PROFESSIONALY3 lo Ann Griffin Secretary, Continuing Education Florence, S.C. Katherleen jackson Secretary, Continuing Coordinator, Education Florence, S.C. johnna Shirley Small Business Continuing Education Hartsville, S.C. ludy Evans Smith Secretary, Continuing 38fPROFESSlONALS Education Florence, S.C. ,... ws. 4...-. -x, 1- VT? DIVISIGN OF STUDE SERVICES David Barr George Sargeant Dean of Students Assistant Dean of Students!Registrar Florence, S.C. Florence, S.C. J-H eeee Marsha Beasley Staff Assistant Florence, S.C. Regina Houck Divisional Secretary Hartsville, S.C. The Dean of Students super- vises all student personnel ser- vices. The departments within Student Services are: Admis- sions, Records, Financial Aid, Veteran Affairs, Student Activi- ties, Counseling and Placement Services. Additionally, he pro- vides input in the formulation and implementation of the Col- lege's policies and procedures. PROFESSION ALS 39 Elaine Bines Admissions Clerk Timmonsville, S.C. Mamie Bostic Testing Coordinator Darlington, S.C. Velda Dixon Admissions Clerk Florence, S.C. Barbara Hammond Admissions Clerk Darlington, S.C. Sandy Head Admissions Secretary Florence, S.C. Perry Kirven Director of Admissions Darlington, S.C. ,,........--9' L 4 CJ? . , L l 94 it 4 'K I fy I 5321? Z Z , 1 Www- V Wf , , f ' Y f , 41.55 7 f, f 4 ,, X4 A J ,f ..,, , , orman c ee Admissions Counselor Florence, S.C. 40fPROFESSlONALS -fn 'Q X - i -gn cv ii - f Dianne Anderson Secretary, CounselingfPlacement Florence, S.C. Elaine Board Placement Coordinator!Counselor Darlington, S.C. Shirley Corbett Counseling Coordinator Florence, S.C. Dixon Gass Career Counselor Florence, S.C. Mary Griggs Financial Aid Director Hartsville, S.C. Susan Purvis Financial Aid Clerk Effingham, S.C. Mary Sunderland Secretary, Financial Aid Hartsville, S.C. PROFESSIGNALS 41 Myrtle Brown Cheif Records Clerk Florence, S.C. Lendora Gilchrist Records Clerk Nichols, S.C. Mary Hayes Microfilmfliecords Clerk Florence, S.C. Debbie Polk Secretary, Student Activities Florence, S.C. Leetha Wicks Vault Clerk Florence, S.C. Susan Winchester Director of Student Activities Florence, S.C. 42fPROFESSlONALS Annette Conner Manager of Accounting T H E Florence, S.C. BUSINESS Fl ANCE C Karen Cook Cashier, Business Office Florence, S.C. Toby Elvis Accounting Clerk, Business Office Florence, S.C. Dot Hartz Personnel Officer Florence, S.C. Lib Howle Accounting Clerk, Business Office Florence, S.C. Cathy Lane Secretary, Personnel Office Florence, S.C. J Kelly Pigate Accounting Clerk, Business Office Timmonsville, S.C. Tammy Prosser Personnel Clerk Scranton, S.C. lan Wallace Secretary, Personnel Office Florence, S.C. Auda Welch Accounting Clerk, Business Office Timmonsville, S.C. at X f' PROFESSIONALS '43 Missy Coker Payroll Clerk, Business Office Lake City, S.C. Thelma Coward Payroll Clerk, Business Office Coward, S.C. Ron Flowers Inventory Control Supervisor Florence, S.C. Cathy Hilburn Secretary, Buildings and Grounds Florence, S.C. Doug Macdonald Superintendent, Buildings and Grounds Florence, S.C. Trisha Miller Accounting Clerk, Business Office Dillon, S.C. Wade Norris Property Clerk, Shipping and Receiving Darlington, S.C. Luther Rabon CoordinatorfAccountant for Title lll Florence, S.C. Willie Sawyer Maintenance Technician, Maintenance Florence, S.C. Carolyn Williams Mail Clerk, Shipping and Receiving Timmonsville, S.C. 44fPROFESSlONALS ,,.f i ,. ' "Wi X. gli 9 91? nav- Z' lx r fl,-112, 15 Q X 1, A f r B I 1 , D xv!! 1 1 ,f Vs ' O W 7 ,L . 'TL -r 5, , .YW Jr L :A -fi , W , 1, , Z if , , , wf f , , ,f .1 gin - f f f " 'A aw , , V J 240 If ' I 'g 99 f V 1 uw . 'A john Blackmon Purchasing Officer, Business Office Florence, S.C. Timothy Charles Trades Helper, Maintenance Florence, S.C. fa if J f. If if in ,Wir 5 M lf' wg .7 1 fm' 51 eau A Z l 4? is 'iff Marion Crenshaw Carpenter, Maintenance i Hartsville, S.C. 9, Cynthia Davis Bookstore Clerk Darlington, S.C. Terry Lee Bookstore Clerk Florence, S.C. Claudette Miller Purchasing Secretary, Business Office Florence, S.C. john Poole Auxiliary Services Director Florence, S.C. David Reaves Electrician, Maintenance l Hartsville, S.C. Elbert Wright Electrician, Maintenance Timmonsville, S.C. , l PROFESSIONALS "-15 Judy Baker Director, Public Information Florence, S.C. Charlotte Booker Secretary, Educational Foundation Florence, S.C. Marjorie Busscher Graphics Artist Florence, SiC. Sylvia Elliott Secretary, Development Florence, S.C. Rhonda Gardner Public information Assistant Florence, S.C. Betty Grooms Print Shop Manager Florence, S.C. Debbie Williamson Director, institutional Research! Grants 46fPROFESSlONAl.S Florence, S.C. - F , xt 6 'VJ " is ,ig ,x s , ' 'ljsfknzi ... il X X af f ,W 7 X 4 ly! af f W iitr V" , ,!Qf'fQ7!7i,, 'fffif ,W ,fdffiff Wi! Wiz, ' 1 I ,' W: fwffffffff 1 . f f f 1 "ff 'Wfm H if fri, ,, 'lfciiffi 2 2 ' F ' .w ,m m f A fiffifmii' ff f f , in f ff", 1 Wa? ""'1l-W147 'X 4 , New ff -Maya.. ' ,s . 2,12 ix bf . Annie Brown Data Coordinator Florence, S.C. james Busbee Director, Data Base Management Florence, S.C. Doris Howard, Receptionist Florence, S.C. Francena johnson Key Entry Operator Hartsville, S.C. Farrell Jones Computer Analyst Sumter, S.C. Margaret Stokes information Specialist Darlington, S.C. PROFESSlONALS,f47 Pictured from left to right: Sarah johnson, cashierp Betty Echols, grill cookg Mary Flemmingg Helen Howard, cookg Bobbie Bailey, unit manager. 48fPROFE5SlONALS 5 X In Dedication Of . . IGHN N. BLACKM i . . . . . 5 . . . for his special care In making our campus beautiful 4? .ffgg db , gig mimi is ' 'P wx- af V. 5 I QNX " I . 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X ii' . fi M3351 ' ' ., :rg guys f is-f 1 gqwyf ny- 5 'W ', CGW faffwf '- ' 5 ?'ff'f,n:'f.Z7'5?!Q25r ,f, :,.f ,fff f, 4 -W 5 , f,f,zx,ff, 1 f ,, - gh if M. 1 g ,fx vw ,I A La? .4 1 . , My A ,vf , ,M':,g',:. 31.7 cw, ,. i C ff , w f ,5 , I , f f , M f f, f i!! 5, ' . 1 .- f sm,vfiL.'!,1fJf N R 'x E X X sxss Q S xSQf 'RQ X 5 X I'-F' x .E K N......,2' N. ROGERSON-SCIPIO 1' T F' my , :-- ff' X X 6 Q ! ' ! ,f Q f A fi 5, J if I i I . - A sf' J EN ,Q J. lla Lf ff 7 A W W X J 5 fl, gg 'wwf A .4 W . I Q fl "'P E ' r T qv 'IK' f X y , . its S L :ni ff 3 3 ? s :fx ' I 1 z wwf gym fx. 6' my ,jf W 1.5 , N af S 1543 '!,?'SYa 1 we xmwggy Qzfgynmf x f W 1 Q s , My X f ml f f"'47Z SCIPIO-SINGLETARY .-1 gwgwf f, -nk? W lg ...Q SINGLETON-SOWELL ' ' fi V B Wi.::.:3wJJ ' :'2 iid l'1 Q A , ... K VZM , 1As",g- x 1 5 1 Si SPANN-SULLIVAN I E . A Q .X 2 l 3 , '.,' ,. ' G0 ' i SUTTON-TONEY we aj mf If 47'v ,X sf! XX XXNX X5 X X X J, .Y 1, k x Q A 1 i 3 N X' XX X XX 1? X . X ,R Q J ,Bain X X X X X X X XXX XXX X X X A X X XXX X X f v X-QTXP Sf ,- , ., . ENN .X X-QL A X XM . EV! Y : 2 , , . X , I X 4 e TOUCHBERRY-W DE f A 1 J 1 Us ,sv ,hm u Q . X if .tx WAGONER-WEHMAN 1 'V Kf""J 1 F7 X WEILER-WILLIAMS l fs ff iq. if 1 .E 145 ,Eff ,E f I yi if it 1, - ix QNX . -EQ f.:Q1Y,,i, WILLIAMS-WINN 5 1 .v XJ I LI 5 ,- , A, 44 Z imiaag 4,3 Wf. , A'-, X, I N? - r X H 3 S V.,..f' +2 1,,,. . 'lqw ss 4"E,.'?Q 'S 1 55:5 SQ Mwq.-... fy: .X WH325 x Im N 'fiw'-QT 555. , A 1155 . 'rx - ,L-3,715-.N -,- - 3, - Q A- : 2151.53 55? ?. g, 'dr' 1' YNNYFQQQ rx-rr' rx-fx Q 1' I' 1' Min mv: .ws ' JB L" f-mv ,MN . 35 S fx wa-.1 3,3 , .HS .x.,. ws 523 uri X . Tn Nm Nu., f 'mx 1-'Nm 51- M ESI: wx: :--Q-1. Ts 5 -Q ,..M.,,, ,fi Pwf w, .wwwgszbsa N3 ' . ': . .rm Xfffzix' Sfigfx, .X X X fi94fHf3Z19r 5' fi' W xp? KX., lim- . x gnuxmy-Faq ,ff fig, ,M YfX WINSETT-YOU 3 f A , f if . Z , X Y W4 w ' SQ. Q Q A wi wmv- 15.1 X gig x i K ,QMS 'QTNQ' ', 3 XX, W f f A , Y S, Q1 X 13' ' X x 3 N 7 1 X NX x. X xx N if N TMS 1 F. , f e XA '-I ' it 3479-r ,f 1-v "' 'L gi f? 7 . fer M. X- s 'qi 1 n QJ ,rm R? QTUDE T LIFE L- To 32,1 u STUDENT Q - n- 14 QAQX W 144fSTUDENT LIFE f f , " mf' f ' iffy W, f if fw f fi ,X 9 Q fm? f, iv ,W r g W ,, mf, WDM ,,,, X , rf ',,wM Hffmd' ,yyc,f'f7,,ff4,f f,ff ff ,yafw mf I f ff ."' f X VM ' ' WP" wwf ff7zf,fW7 M J f-, JW MW N W, W, XWM ,My V, V, AW 4: JW , ix VA M x X ,,,, W f My 'QMW WW, ,MM ' WW. M K- my 1, f 'i'W,fw'fM ww 570 5 WW! ,ffyy ,W Q 7, Q f 'W X f X 47 X X X f Q w iz Vkff! 0 , f I 1 f, J' ,, Z, My V, X! f ,M X , , X If I , X X X X , f f V X X 4 1 fx 2 f X X X X X X , f ff 9 X Qs s N X X X 1 1 Y X f 1 X X! xx! fm 1 ,,t,1,,,s QAA ' X f f f , r V: if f. Y .X kk,, X J V, ly , I V, V,, fy, H 42 X by X22 !4f?,i7 47,513 iffy? 71,6 , fr y I gkh '1,' , A, 3 ' ' l 7 fy ff 'f fz5'?l7'if',ffffff 2121727 Tv" ' fs ,'f' X' A A - ff ' - i ' f , ,, , A 'pr , h- , A ,gf - ff' f' , 1 ff ,Af f AA,'. ' ,f , X , V , ' , q , ,M if ., 1 5, A, , ,fr 43, f I ,VA J!,,y! .M lf!! Q K, Wfrfa y foxy- if A , v4,:,!,f,f Q , ' , X. ,, y X X X , X . X y 44 X A..f S , J A 'A4' "Reach Out and Touch Someone." It's not just a well-known 1 phrase it describes the goal of the Student Government Association. Students involved in the SGA "reach out and 1 Q ., W, X ,,, ifl ? 5 touchf' through their. willingness to assist students as well as X faculty, staff and administration. , The SGA works hard all year sponsoring activities which fjjll provide quality entertainment giving students an opportunity I I fgfyzf, ,jf X to sit back and relax, have fun or et involved and show off . . . .g fQfffWf7ffyf 3 their talents. Also, informative seminars on such to ics as can- p f Ng - cer, rape and alcohol awareness are scheduled throughout the 1ff64?ff,fff ff W ln addition to the Student Government executive officers and the student council senators and representatives, the SGA f,,, iff" is made u of the b ' J' E p year ook staff, the newspaper staff and the S ,, , f ,A,f,' ' 717, . . . . A ff fff ,Xt,,. ,,,,,, ,, QXX' programming board. Each branch is dedicated to keeping TEC f f,4',f7ff , 'C ,' y ll' ' ll 057' 'fl ff U f in touch with the future. Whfff N .,,, . . , ., Xt .,,,,XX-Y . . ' X 7 .X W 0 XX 4,X'iAM3'7A XWX X XMX W1 'lfff Q"Af,AX'f',WfPVA7XW AW -?w7Vf'A ff' 'Q W?,A,7fff,W,I?9ff"!'7f iff? f I :Xf , f Av ' t-,, X -, 4, .MXXZU f' ,,,, XX Xa -'AQ Xy f4yfgWXXW,gyig, 925 , 4 W U ,,f,,f'g7, -',,f ,M -ff jf, 'X ,, XMXW, XXW X7 X" f- X222 My ,MQWW ,MGM fffvi fdw,'ff,'W ' iz fftt ,A j ZXQ, ,Jiffy m5,g,ffW.Xg,j-0 W ,xg fffW"w, yi! 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XXAXAAMNAXX X PX XXXAXX X' AX - 'X six, ffjw A if fiw .-My ff,fZf?j77,.Z.-,hy 0- ff, W X 'A XX ,. X . A X XX X 7? '...- ...A ti-W ', f , L,,,-Xf -L NW X X XA X - ggg. , my X x .x .X X X 5 .M af fkfi fwyff A fa W, X f X X .7 X -XX Xia ,XX X ,f-Mfg, ff, M Wy f Af A f -f ,Xf -i A. -XXX .X XX- ,.w,,f'.-',f, f-A- W ,ff ' AA, X 1, X' A- X'XX.:t AX AXX X ff- -A W A, -A f X X X. AX - .t X X STUDENT ufU14s f XA - A' . 1 -WM ' ,"- . 1 X AX XXXXXXXXXAX X' X - X X XA 'fyhjffffff-Qfgj Z, ., ' .1 , X :XXX XXSXXXXX-X X -' X 'AAX A ' X X XXX X XX A A z,,,Ay-ffayf f, f , , A- A X -X X XA-.XX XAX X wif W We W' ' ,f .A,XX - XXXXX' XXX XX X X- XXAX 42 f , X MQ,-w,A.-wff ffm fp, M.-,fyd 4 ,fffQ..ff,,f f, AA - 4X M, ,. 4 ff, -W, ,, . , .f XM, , -, ffm ,M ,MM MA- xv, Q- f A - U X X X X A XXX X Xt X , mffffwf Wa! f..q ,, W is AP." Extra, extra . . . read all about it! Where? ln the "TEC Times" newspaper, of course. The 1985-86 school year has been filled with news- worthy events and the "Times" staff has been there, on the spot, covering them all. In addition to reporting past activities, the staff informed readers of the upcom- ing events held on and off campus. Cheryl Matthews, editor, organized a staff of report- ers that stayed busy month to month keeping everyone "in touch with the times." V V , 5, ",,,',!MfQ,,gff gif Wy ,J ya mi' ff W ,ff gf -W,,f ff' ,ff gy f, 0 , ,y ,W ff ,Q G , 57 wfXffMfW W M f f f ff. ,ff Q! X. ,f N ,Q ,, .f 'f A-fy ,Wf',,ff , ,J yffyf. Z . I J f , I , ,V ,Q f .zf I 63:6 , I AX- , f yy 9 f , ff K W 7 7 fl ,, ,W ky ffy! ,U , V1.7 ' , . . aw. 4- , 4, :X f 70 ,, Q W ly! 15,4 1 , ,X X .X M ff , '!.,, ,Mfr .- , ' f, Xf ff .X-, X f W , ,Q Xffnfff '.,,',.f,X:rX' MXH -, W X f V491 X " p72 'ZX X X ' XX, '-'X ffi f X'fX4 'f,,, f '. ', X ,. X VX ,V M, f .X, X I W Xef 4,1 ,ff ,,, , ,, , ij, xv, Y X r, c . 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X571 4, W -- 4 f A ' X WX-WX 3 ,X 530127, P" A . .X X X Wg, ,k.. ,, ,,- X A14-ffff -,XX,X.,X MSW X X X' X f X S7 ,, .X 1, X w X y. XX X I X . X X XXT 'T QR .X X. X X. X .. X X X K X X. X . ,X fff T X XX X EQN X .. N Xyyei N . . X X his X' X TXX X X X X X XX QX 52. . .. X f WX Y Waals, VX., .f. A. Aids, I Halloween Ha ... ppening, dances, a "Free" banana split party and last, but not least - great ' entertainment for everyone. Mime and magic, clowns and jugglers, computer portraits and eve n several caricature art- ists were just examples. But it wasn't all fun a . p ogramming board also sponsored several special interest programs including Black History and rape awareness. Fl d games The r year was the second year for the programming board in the TEC campus. So for those "not in the know" her ' h ' ' , e s t e objective - to provide activities for the entire student body, which may be cultural, social or recreational. Yes, it's be en a busy, but great year. STUDENT LIFE,-"'i47 FALL ACTI ITIES ff 148fSTUDENT LIFE -ls...-. . 's -L ul ., , , 14gWf'W4.23ffZ, As the time for the fall bash to begin, Susan Winchester dreaded the thought of getting into the dunkin' booth. Besides, it was cold! "Let's get Mr. Fore or some of the faculty or maybe even a few choice students like LaDane Allen or Yvette McGiboney." Not a chance! lt had to be Susan. Talk about a soaking good time . .. you can use your own imagination. Fall activities - they were fun! From the dunkin' booth at the back-to-school bash to tug-of-war at the fall bash . . . and for the innocent bystanders, there were plenty of hot dogs. There was something for everyone. Next fall, come join the SGA in its fall activities. Feel the agony of defeat, the thrill of victory and the excitement of competition. Besides, its all in fun. Www ' ' W , '.v,v gv at . W, K ,,uw,0,. "' ' ' , - - as - A + 'gf1vMsgrQ'fH'1gspqmn-5-Q X - f X -T' . ,X . X . is Q A 4' 1 .l STUDENT LIFEXT49 I I , LOVE FRCM THE HEART A GIFT T0 THE LIVING If there is a gift someone deserves or a few words of encouragement or praise the best time to give them is now. The most important gift one can give is the gift of Iife . . . blood. Every quarter the Student Government Association sponsors a blood drive in the gameroom. Students, staff and faculty have the opportunity to give of themselves during each drive. Throughout the past year, the American Red Cross has been in emergency situations and TEC and the SGA have been supportive. As the SGA continues to schedule blood drives this year . . . Remember, "action speaks louder than words." TSUXSTUDENT LIFE X' After giving blood, relax and enjoy those deliciousybasebalfwcofgildeifi ' f I f"' x Nobody can eat just one. All precautions are taken to ensure each individual is physically fit Ito give bloody for example, blood pressure checks are a must! p I IN RECOGNITION OF BLACK Daryi Ryce sang her way into the hearts of many TEC students. y WX' The famous message of 'EECS Own, Queen Garret, performs Dr. Martin Luther King, a speciai number at the annual Black lr., "I Have a Dream," History Program. given by George Lewis, lr. HISTORY During the month of February, the pro- gramming board observed Black History month. February 6, during the second annu- al Black Awareness program, Dr. Martin Lu- ther King, portrayed by Cornerstone editor, George Lewis, jr., visited TEC along with Mr. David Lucas, President ofthe Florence chap- ter of the NAACP. In addition, Fredrick Douglas and Mary Bethune, presented by TEC students, Herman Slater and Penny Da- vis, said a few words in support of Black His- tory. Through words of conviction, encour- agement, and praise, everyone involved in the program shed light on the one element that brings our nation together . . . freedom. Darlye Rice, a noted black musician, per- formed in her own magical way leaving the audience stunned, February 20, Miss Ryce also was on campus in observance of Black History month. On january 20, 1986, the nation ceiebrated the first national holiday dedicated to a black civil rights leader, Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Let's all fight to keep his dream alive. STUDENT LIFE 'l5'l ? lZJ' Y' 1 P' 1 O f A Good Education WZ 4 Will Take You A Long Way 'QM-ey .1 if : A 'Y Have you ever had your picture drawn just so you could laugh at it? Well, thanks to "C.oot", a well- known caricature artist, this actu- ally happened on the TEC cam- pus. And if Goot wasn't for you, then maybe the witty humor of comedian, cartoonist "Steve Clip- son" was more your style. Gipson touched on many subjects and people, both past and present. During his show he was even ac- companied by one of TEC's own Q "short people." T! JUST FUR THE FUN OF IT 'ummm as "A ,f1i'f, , 3 The Cornerstone staff couldn't remember her name, but we're sure she hasn't forgotten this "short" experience. Daryle Ryce. How could anyone forget her? Daryle's performance during February left the audience stunned! Her originals were enjoyed as much as the popular tunes she sang. And if you weren't there, you missed it. Then, there were other artists who have come and gone leaving their mark on TEC. Lahn and Loftin came for the fall bash with their computer music and how could anyone forget Benji Norton of 106X who was here for the "back to school bash" as well as the beach blast? The programming board and the SGA presented some great entertainment during the '85-'86 school year and there's sure more to come. 'l54fSTUDENT LIFE ff iffy X X W xg'-q A l i i S The programming Board. They've been a busy group this past year. ln addition to seminars and entertain- ment, they've sponsored several sports tournaments. Under the di- rection of Dortha Wilson, program- ming board member, an exciting spades tournament and a successful chess tournament were carried out. Basketball and pool tournaments have also been planned for the spring. AGAINST ALL GDDS l NNUQL. ,l ocfrpa axis ies Il az., ts: l THERE Ulf.- JS A :ff Il sicnwtne srunzn l Activities orifice wen. MORNING '32JI.'c" 4, sausszzgiqiz DAY . STUDENT LIFEf'l55 BEWITCHI G HGURS Qvf fm 1 ,I J' Y Ft ,. 'w..,X H 5 LL X 1 X 0 A frog, a scarecrow and an old green snakeman stole the show with their mystical performances during the two hours set aside for the annual Halloween Happening sponsored by the programming board. Hopping her way to the winner's circle was the green frog, Denise Rabon, in the student costume contest. l . 4.4: 5fug??L Among the faculty and staff, the dev- il fplayed by john Poolel put a spell on the facultyfstaff contest as he hypnotized everyone with his smooth moves. In addition to theicostume con- tests, there was a dance, a pie throw, apple bobbing, a bake sale and hot dog cookout, a lonely and cold jail Cask Mr. Smithll, and many, many ghosts and goblins. lt's still a mystery . . . who was that dirty, old masked man with white hair? v- f,. f I ,,W,gg, ':,'ws 'Mama cons to tus f nuwt-owiami li A uhlhlDLlllllI STUDENT LlFE.f"l57 . S. 1 MORE THAN WONDEREFUL Chris Potter and Louise james, two truly gifted performers, touched the hearts of a packed audience for their performance of "More Than Wonderful" at the first annual talent show. It's no doubt that Chris and Louise went on to win the fifty dollars first prize. However, winning was not as easy as it seemed because they were up against some stiff competition. Second prize of twenty-five dollars went to Felecia McCoy and Robert McClain who sang "Love Lift Us Up". Deciding on winners was no easy task for judges Susan Purvis, David Barr and Ed Roberts. The other talented participants were Deanna Eggleston, Queen Garret, Kandie johnson, Gary johnson and joe Lynch. It was unbelievable that the entertainers had such an impact on the audience, Emotions, which included laughter, tears, and ap- plause, were high throughout the show. The show, held De- cember 12, was made possible through the tireless efforts of the programming board. Special thanks goes to Annie Ford, chairper- son and Kenneth Rumple, who was in charge of publicity and promotion. "Rumple" also acted as the master of ceremonies for the event. 1, V4 1 X R - 511' '-if-' :MLK-' "HH - , :,. 1 .145 f.-f K ' 7"i'9'?'i7.'i."f1f " ' 2 ' ff' t . as . f '- gas M , ,' ' - .J , . ss. 4'a4j45 v, . , , g . .gt , Q fi . - ' 5221 I gb I wg . A . , Q , X N Yi ,M X .s ,gf-fg,,k .Ax f 'N . 71' iw ax F N' 1 . - -.fs ' Jr. Q a. ,Ig , .v- s sf-Q6 f. Kai v s.- . ' . ' 5 Q L- 3. , L W..-,,s ..,. .V s aff, 1 ' will LlEEf'l59 T, Kathi Lewis, SGA volunteer, enjoys herself at the annual Christmas dance. ' ' YN Y C 9 Christmas Cheers Christmas. Parties holidays . . . family reunions good food and of course . . . Christmas trees. Yes, they're all a part of this special season. This past Christmas was "special" for TEC and its stu- dents. December 10. What a party! The Student Govern- ment Association sponsored its annual Christmas party at "Dimension's" Nite Life and there was an abundance of refreshments, music and dancing all night long. The party really got those attending into the Christmas spirit. However, Christmas was not all fun and games. Throughout, the month of December the SGA sponsored a canned food and toy drive. With the assistance of stu- dents, staff and faculty, six families were able to have a merrier Christmas. Also, during the month of December the reigning Ms. TEC, Kaye Stokes, attended several Christmas parades in neighboring cities and towns. 'l60fSTUDENT LIFE t lli P The SGA's float "A country Christmas" pictured a family il in a living room during the holidays. Even though it wasijt COLD the day of the Darlington Christmas parade, the students riding on the float exhibited true Christmas spir-if it. N Ng 66 Ns 59 xx Stg xt NX STUDENT LIFEf16 X 1 2 162fSTUDENT LIFE 1 WI' ,, V V4 , f rf n Aff .ww My -b -Q. WX-....,-Ng.. lf A f STUDENT LIFE 163 wwe 'o'42o2 ,gf CV, ' 9 Q an you :PW Co Vie 690 Rus, -s. 4645. QQ w N lQ 9 4 Q 0200 Q 2o2'o'Q "PLJTTl ' THE RlTZ" Pictured from left to right are: Angela Dickerson, first runner- up, Toni Hooks, Ms. TEC 1986 and Beth Touchberry, second runner-up. "And our new Ms. TEC for 1986 is . . . Toni Lynn Hooks of Mullins." "Puttin' on the Ritz" was the theme of the 1986 Ms. Florence-Darlington TEC pageant and the night clearly shone as the thirteen contestants dazzled their way through casual wear and even- ing wear competition. The nineteenth annual pageant was held February 13, at the West Flor- ence auditorium. Mistress of ceremonies was jane jenkins Her- long, Miss South Carolina 1980. Mrs. Herlong was certainly entertaining throughout the evening with her music. The tunes by the South Florence jazz band as well as Louise james' and Chris Pot- ter's renditions of "More than Wonderful" capti- vated the audience. Second runner-up in the pageant was Beth Touchberry, while first runner-up was Angela Dickerson. Both are from Darlington. A sad farewell went to Kaye Stokes, Ms. TEC 1985. May her memories be fond ones. Congratulations, Toni. 166fSTUDENT LIFE 1 U I-C 1 C g l y . MS. TEC PAGEANT "PurTiN' on THE Ritz" wr E in ,E f y I 2 - 1 if ' m- - f 1 ' , ff a ,,-.1 , -- 3 4 - -.,,,-1. -1:5545 ' ' tt ' . , j V: 55 3 1 b' 1 , ...-1 .V ini! . ' I M my 1 Zitji .. :::: .3 511 Funny :fer E f ' es- ' iam BBADTITS Everyone made the most of this exciting evening by doing what they do best. jane Herlong found humor in four recruits chosen by Susan Winchester. They were given a five minute lesson in being happy. STUDENT LIFE 167 DRI KI G A D DRIVIN 'l68fSTUDENT LIFE The audience's attention is held captive by the staggering statistics of the destructiveness of careless alcoholics as related to accidents and deaths. I I ,I I I I I l I -' - ll - I I TEST YOIRSEIL... ABOUT DRINKING AKJURIIIDKI ff: w,7Z!'f if X wi' WWW uf Zv""M I l 1 l . r D0 'T MIX l l SUI Alcohol Awareness Alcohol! Friend or foe? Celebrating an event with an occasional toast is common among friends and relatives and having a drink is a very relaxing and enjoyable way of having fun. But sometimes drinking, espe- cially among friends, gets carried away and out of hand. lf there is no one present to keep order, then someone may end up get- ting hurt or hurting a friend. Can you handle your liquor? Are you above the rest who have died trying to prove they could? Of course not! No one is. Each year alcohol alone steals millions of lives, some who just happen to be in the wrong place at the wrong time. What will it take to prove to you that alco- hol is deadly when consumed beyond your limit? An accident! Or perhaps the death of a loved one . . . maybe even yourself. Remember, drinking and driving don't mix. If you must drive, don't drink and if you must drink, don't drive. STUDENT l.lFE!"l69 Left to Right: Kevin Skipper, Billie Blackmon, Mat King, Philip Alexander Left picture: Bonnie Cribb Right picture: Top to bottom: Cathy Skipper, George Lewis lr., Deanne Eggleston l70fSTUDENT LIFE WHO'S WHG MONG STUDENTS N AMERICAN IUNIOR COLLEGES Left picture: jackie Strickland Right picture: Doug Benton W Students selected into the 1985-86 "Who's Who" program were among the most outstanding campus leaders across the nation. When these students were nominated, academic standing, participation in extracurricular activities and com- munity service were all taken into consideration. The stu- dents chosen from Florence-Darlington Technical College joined an elite group of students who reflect the high caliber of today's American junior college student. Congratulations! Top to bottom: Russell Boyd, Cynthia Rogers, Jody Cooper, Mary A. Hy- man, Kim Braley Left to Right: Vanessa Woolridge, Mitch Davis, Janice McCormick Left to Right: Tony Byrd, Sam Price, Darren Timmons STUDENT LIFE ,1"l T71 Q I 1, ' Q ,Af...1-.,,. ff WWI? f X 1 EFRIE DS ARE Fon often. A friend can be someone to help ease the burdens of an upcoming test. Give a kiss to someone so that he or she will know that you still care. Kisses are not to be saved, but shared so let's pucker up more When it's cold outside or if something is just irresistible, then hug it! STUDENT LIFEX173 The A ronom Club is involved in all areas of a riculture on a local, state and national g y a 1 1 g 1 level. Their goals include promoting the importance of agricultural knowledge and providing assistance to local groups. ibn.-J" ,Aff - n s Q- 1' . Q--.nt 'hh-M-'n,,,,.,..... - -v -.. r ' llfl 1 ,ff lirr Standingg Left to Right: 1.2. Cox, Advisorg Bunny Brown, Luke Yarborough, Sam' Price, jim Freeman, Renee Hatchell, Lawson Erwinyverdj l'll 'l74fSTUDENT LIFE ly " yi if, if Lf M " JT' AQ, ,V X , V ,,,, , aff' ' ' f Agronomy Club r X X Student members of the DPMA Club are given an opportunity to increase their knowledge and skills in computer science and stay abreast of new advancements in their technology. They are active participants in local and state competition and conferences. i y , ffgjfy , , X, ,, ,M 7 fx., f!'W??w',1'ff' , ,iff 'f f W 1 Qfqgfy MQWV ,f , ,iz',:fgfwJ'Qf 'f f0,,,, , LLP' "M, f flffhgw' , U :if f4f'fQf'Ww 'af , gf 'Q ' ,ff 3ff,,,0yf Y Y 773 ,f fffa V4 ,Q ,ff 1, 'O fw 47 f QW ff A wffw. f f V K W "Q, rf, J- gm :W 5 W 'l ,ry 6,1 " 0 u W, 1 .f f 7. f f f W PNGM , ' . L ' X. K' , 'H 'Jfcfw' f , ff" 9 3- J 'l Us SW47W",?' C5 S'fW'tEYf'-sf if tf5'H.S:51 so f' ' Q K s s i I K! I . W L, XV, , , if MQ! f ,fr 5, Us F fr X070 44, M 743 ima sy VX fy, ,Qs ,.7,i7,5, , X Q H K Q frsasrden vofffw' if -A - an 1 f 4 t , t t f - -. f ff. ff, -f fy 4 PM W WHWQQ, ,sri Q ff- ffpms ws, . .,,i4swf,afw, ss, A 2 5-gm-6 N ff, S , is 1 fp' 7,,,k,!,-I ' ., 42 f z sw w,,i.,Wf.', 'fy Q15 Qifgfghx i 'I ' "V. X I t X 5 x 1 X , X' X' ,.,. ' Q s , X f ,f . :ff ,Wy 59. ff fx' 4. Z", 17 nj -pf, :,1W,,44,W.sWi'V0:gry,,. ss-f , f KffQ'f"gV,,.c-'gmtg lf, -A rj X A , gy fgw ,ss Mfifyf !,,, ' yggl-,!, Vf,f,',W! 7' 1' .mit X f M X X -X X D t I . Management Association STUDENT LlFEfl'l75 --1. The Dental Assisting club members participate in many dental related activities sponsored by local, state, and national Dental Assisting Assocation. Throughout the year, their involvement exposes them to new and exciting opportunities and advance- ments in their field. J , Q-. I 4. yil ZW .5 - 1.11, iP.',1--5.4-:g 4,' :-L rg. 1' " 5. "' U' -L ,- 'Q ' ' ' fQ..,1vi,V . . A ,3?' ,,f,A- , ,4:,a.,,,,,..h V W.. ,,,,.- W .., .,- , ' VV lr 1, 1 rrp, QW? , f ,Q Cf, fffflg , , fx fx f-, Bottom rowg Left to Rsghtz Sara lo Norton, ,y 2 ,,,s--an f--....., f W ff ffffW4Wfjf!! f , g , i, ,, , ,,g, t t t t t ra American Dental Assistants Association 176fSTUDENT LIFE , X , V , ,', fyyjf VVVVV 7 j, 5 ,ff 39,7 V X ,C,,,ff, f, 4 X 7 Top row' Left to Right' Karenitawyer Vicky Evarxs, A it y- t ,441 Q ,f . 3 ff The student dental hygienists attend local and state seminars which further their knowledge of dental procedures. They also participate in many community activities that promote prevention of oral disease and provide instruction in good oral hygiene. ' ,iQQjQ..g- - fi' .gg W l J 8 ' is L' vw s fy V u t . 'N l y f f Q ., it iitsttt iii 2 I ' r c ,vvrf f 4-an 1 x .......... A t i ' 1 S 5 Y t ' fff, fffx a a varct r fy kgst V. , f Q Y . y ff 2 x , nf: 'kV, J! 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'E M4 ffl V y s . . f ,... iff' Sli 5:,ff"'!f . ' f f .7 ff' ay 1- ,f 1 - ' " f ' ff A ' , X ff! M 94 f f 7 X 7 fx f f 1 X M f ' f' ff X K gy A If khs. , frgf ds., . ff N, Q 5 Q T'mtfsfmVfQf9W X'Xc5 v Qkaeffxfwv 'QXZXQV MQKZSKWAWVAZ mg if f f Wx f 'S Xa, !'l P wx! Vff 'ff 0, Sa , . . , 1 , f X f 1 2 f W! f f f . , .. , X ., , 4 t MQSMT 'AT Tag X 5 M Xkffwfs fwfh T fgof sgio NWS? QWVWTXX X? fa? KQSWSAXIXZSZ f f f M 2 Af ff' f.f4!f:-,Z ,sys x x fsfxfxf 1 fxf fx X! f Qjygf. f,,f!,,,A, ffkfh, ,lf X fs c f ww .fs 1, f.. ,, , ?,3Y,flV4l'y7X7 " f , f f f f f f , ' Z , K f ff X C f KXQW X f f f ,g fy f f dv f ff'ffWfff f ff ff , , , X, X f f ffm YH! ffffffif 4 S ,s... ,4 ,V , x !, V 5 I I 'isi afffy 6 O VC fffwff ,ff .7 sfs' ,ef,s'f,..1-f. ' ff' ' 4 ar :ff 'ffl ",- A ffffw' , "'i T ' - .-.- . X ' myths! , ' . ,,. X 5 MMM , Z5 Q Q Za S f - X .W .4 MQW W SU S W, T f r WNW QWQSZSWSWGMX am my f,,, , .xx ps t QW www ,, . W SWA? '0 is X " 'c WN "sv ' 'f' Tv aw J fwfr 'cv fs' ' 1' 'wf a W ,S X' ,S 'f rfwways'-eg Q f W' sv ,www "ff 'Q v' ' "' Q Q" A 0 fn- " 1 f vw v2.w,.wwwy qs' ' KJ, w awk Y KW ss XV X X M M . ., , ... -'ma Q fs ae .www ,tv Q my af- ,sf 6,45 Q2 1 -' N A- X, ,X fr Q sv 4 ,C .Q as as Qi W, vmwa. 0... 'sz W. sb , '-.cg . mtg X. ,Qcf.,i,,x X- l . ,f qsfqvq, Q .sf ,M ,v fs, X 5 X s t A S c an Q? W X! , 7,tA.,Q, .vt M, s Utxg yd ,, wry? totqs-RQ X , . Q. f 4 4 . QV Se 5 s QW, 5 me , M, , V xx kt ,N,Xwsv,.scr5., y. ,,'g7jtg2F 5-if 'Q ,- fs' fi ,ff at-1151 QV S 39 ,iv csv slwfwdk-as X EWQAAZ. 452 f Q5 swwffxwx as 'tzfi-Q. A . '35 .sf'N CNQQX 2 s . c M E fi i 5 XX t"i X T , STUDE T ERICA DE TAL HYGIENISTS ASSGCIATIG STUDENT LIFE 177 y l Members of the Fashion Merchandising Association keep in pace with the ever- changing moods of fashion. Through social activities and trips, they are exposed to first-hand experience in all areas of fashion to farther broaden their expertise. fl fl i i l il l l l l Standing: Evoyn Gibson, Tamara Gardner, Judith Plowdon, Missy i Sitting: Evette Parsons, Kim Griggs, Debbie Jarreli, jill Smith, Back row: Melissa Henderson, Kim Menius, Angela Dickerson, Elizabeth f,4,, s lass f I f l Fashion Merchandi ing 178fSTUDENT LIFE I l J Association X if M Community involvement with both young and old to give practical on hand ex - ience is the goal of the Organization of Human Services. This is accomplished by fund raisers and a one-on-one relationshi w'th b p i mem ers of the Florence and surrounding areas. www I 0 f Z fy M , yfff f f 622 'ff Qi' Qif'f-T l ffl- ,W 1 mf fyyygt ,I l . , ,7 wyff fflfyf f f ,, 1 ,,., 'yi fffffff 2' ,I M Qhfi M H, -0:1 ff , , WWJW' y ff mf f pw ff' he ,4f,,7ff,,y7 W fa , , ,,, ,HW W7 4 4 ff , xw ffafwf 5, 77" gif? ff f WW' ,,f 7 ,X uf "5 'iff fr? W ,W ff' 'f 74 Qf ,f mm J W iffy' fly 'Wfffv WW f 'VZ',m,-ln, 2 ,ffjff ' f 7747? if? Vw? 3, ff 'V 'f , ff , , , ff, 5 ' f f f X ,t si Q ' ' , f , J A X' 1 i ' ' i' ey f-V173 . n, ,-fS"74. X ,,' ,.f K' f f',A"' K. 'sf 17?-L X 'Q s,'X bu s, ,cf' l:,c'.cXQ x f .fy Kffc ,' 1 . .1 ,. ,ff ,.,r -f sin- as ff was ,ff WW syc as me if X . Ve- fvf, -feel? s www 1 fe he f . if VAX' 4- ff, Af .wwf 44, sw W af 4 cf fe, .W .fm ,M .X , o . X K. fs f., X, ,V , , , , , J, ,, K , ,Wy Mjiiffyvs 25,4 , . X A W Nic. ' X V, t if "" X z ,--- my-Vg ,f f if X-7,,J,s ,.--- Mawr, ff if .QQ X ,Q V --s-- -. A I I I I S ' STUDENT LIFE 1 9 Fi an M. Hx. gas, X. X vf Fellowship with other christians and friends on Campus may be found through the open doors of the Maranatha Club. Our doors are always open to those who are seeking to learn or praise God through studying the Bible. q l ,, .?"'f' ?If':"' ru-at 19? Top Rowg Left to Right: George Lewis, , , ' ,, , f, , M, my w 'f 'W fy, H ff mv: fm fffrffy w Q f f 1, Front Rowg Left to Right: Cathy Skipper, Phi! , , if ,jf ' gg MV is 2' 'iffif 1 F' 4 'Q f' if , ,W , 'f fn gf, ' Q, 'W wp, V ffff f'f,'f' ,, fu ' J, if XA f ,, J "f1.14 ,fi f' fwafaffziaxrazfwzyffffp 'l80fSTUDENT LIFE Mara natha X X X Medicine s Little Testers are determined individuals who, through, various training exercises, meetings, and social outings, take on the responsibility of being prepared for the demands of the medical profession as related to their curricula. Senarios are used which give each individual the ability to operate as a team efficiently. ' 7 f ff 2 W V f W f f 7 'iz CLS :V ' f J fff mfg 6 X W T, 7' 1 , it 0 K- W Q f V ff Q f f'M y gt ' fy' ,f W 7 Uv if K d if W in 3 WW WVSQ K f wack 1 7 1 994W QW Gif 0' , loam! o f Q , J f ,, f X 7 f sys a X fo, X 4, ffm y K X 1, V f , X7 , X f, 4, Ms 4, sffwwmf ,M f , y f W W X fys f My f f f 1 f f X 1 we , f f 1 XZ X7 77 f ff X2 Wff7f Q ff Wf W K4 f f f f if if y if f f 5 f f f X f W Q f f f 0 f ff f f f f 2, V f f f cy y ff f yswppgmiyfm f f ff X Q f W fsbls SW? Q XX me s Little Testers 7 XNW f Q fr ff, swfif- f we-4-5 f X., . , X s-W 2 Q X M f 2,6 WW Wo ss- PX ,f 4 , f ysffgfff fffff f ffn f, f ff! f X f X X ff f ,ff fff ff ,f f f ffy ff ff ff UM ff fri f f ag ,, W4 I ff ff, Z ' 'xg iff, f 7,1 , ,f wr f f W 745. ,W ,U . U ff W 'V vyf Lf, Zydf ff ff 1' ff? K 1 ,, f f ,f-ff! f X ff! f X f I X f .,,,f, ff f f f f 4: Q " :X 3,-wfmsws w,S"2fF It kQ"f f ff ct ,,itX..3.s xc. FW' i My X. .TN ' Q ' f ft G t , mx, Q. -. X, . . X t V x X. t X N we ', t Y X X X N C is XX X . , X X A X is 5 .fi X sg :X N-fifk X t 2 X, X X by fgs, 5 me 1 ft 4, it fats: 70 ff f X fy .fn f f The Student Nurses Association promotes activities that provide their members with exposure to new advancements in the medical field and the practice of professional, high-quality medical care. They attend seminars and conventions that further broaden their store of knowledge in the scope of health care. 182fSTUDENT LIFE 21 Z4 A-Zed KWH r 1 f ifff lrff Student urses Association X Cornerstone Staff Z X K , ' 'V f Z, V, y V :fs ,L ' , W ' iw lfffj, . W -We .02 Qij 53 'ff .. Q ' A 7 ' T ' , , ' K - K ' 2 j' ,, ' ff K, M iff' I' 'V V X N V gl Q . C! K K 'T y f X' f W, lf 75 "W '97 W -Vw . Q . i ' , ' 1 A 1 ' 4 f f , f 0 '7 ' W' fp ", ' , ' ". il' . ' . , ' ' A , , , , - ,f f f,,,, , ,, ,,,, f , , f. K. , , .K , , , p s , ,X fl , I ,V in ' ' f W' W, pf. fw ,, , , , . f f, W ,f f, M , . students for their support and contributions to this year's annual: Cathy Skipper, Yvette McCli- boney, Sherry Atkinson, Kenneth Rumple, Annie Ford, Katheline Tisdale, LaDane Allen, Misty Brendlen, and john Spears. Als ,to Debbie Polk, Student Activities Secretary . . . T anks for a job well done! fy ! fl ! I would also like to give speci l recognition to Cathy Skipper, head photograph r. Cathy's outstanding accomplishments have been instrumental in the success of the 1986 "Cornerstone," Thanks go especially to you in a very wonderful way, may God always richly bless you. Once again, thanks to all of you! A5 editor Of the Cornerstone yearbdk, it gives me great pleasure to recognize the following George Lewis, I Aditor STUDENT LIFE 183 ,, Z YT-TJ" LaDane :E Allen SC-A tm Vice President W 453- . is 1 ,N f X Y I 'fl it It is hard to believe an entire year has passed since I took the oath of office as Vice-President of Student Government Association. I had no idea of the work that was involved, however, both the work and time spent have served as a learning experience that I will cherish for the rest of my life. It has been a great honor to not only be a representative for the college, but to represent such wonderful students and friends who have supported me during my term. Conferences, fund raisers and campus events have all made my year a challenging, yet exciting one. None of these would have been successful without the leadership and guidance of a friend and boss - Susan Winchester. I am really thankful for all your help, Susan! The year would not be complete without thanking the students for their participation in campus activities. A special thanks also goes to the faculty and administration for their support. It has been one of the greatest years of my life and all because I was a part of Florence-Darlington Tec! With many thanks, Q LaDane Allen Vice-President, Student Government Association 1985-86 I84fEPILOGUE v .l Kaye Stokes H Ms TEC 1985 P y 4 ,q,V . I an M Y . This past year has been one of the most memorable years of my life. Representing Florence-Darlington Technical College has indeed been an honor and a pleasure, and I feel very fortuante to have had this wonderful opportunity. I have made many new friends and have had some wonderful experiences. I will always remember this year as a time of growing . .. of maturing . . . of learning more about my community. I am proud to be a part of Florence- Darlington TEC. It has been a privilege to represent my college, friends, and community as "Ms. Florence- Darlington TEC 1985." Special thanks to my family and to Susan Winchester for their help and support during a special time in my life. Last, but not least, thank you, TEC, for a truly wonderful year. Thank You, Koa Kaye Stokes Ms. TEC 1985 EPILOGUEH85 I -'- , n I . . I I ' . y -I I' X ,f III... . X fl af' if Q A ' .X Q. t-2 Ford , .. Pi Programming BWI 'XXIII W Chaifpefm lnhks I have spent the past five and a half years of my life here at Florence-Darlington TEC, and of those years, I must say, this past one has been the most challenging, yet rewarding. When I accepted the position of programming board chairperson, I knew I had accepted a big responsibility. But, it has been well worth the time and effort. Being chairperson of the programming board has been an honor. It has been a position that involved many hours of hard work. However, the end results have been positive. I've seen the faculty, staff and students prosper and enjoy themselves. But most of all, I've had a great time meeting new friends from other colleges at the conferences, workshops and meetings I have attended. Sharing ideas with these special people has been a very exciting and important part of my role as programming board chairperson. As I say my farewell, I would first of all like to thank my programming board members, Dortha Wilson, Herman Slater and Penny Davis for all of the hard work and extra hours spent in the student activities office making this past year a success. I would especially like to thank Kenneth Rumple or "Rumple", as we all know him, for being my right hand through it all. Thanks also goes to the many students faculty and staff who participated in our activities and put forth a special effort to assist the programming board throughout the year. In addition, a special thanks goes to Susan Winchester and David Barr for allowing me such a wonderful chance. Last but not least, I would like to say a big "THANK YOU" to Marsha Beasley for all of the letters and extra special support she gave me. In closing, I would like to wish the 1986-87 programming board and chairperson a very special "GOOD LUCK!" Sincerely, f QJM Annie R. Ford Programming Board Chairperson 1985-86 I86fEPILOCUI5 6 g J Cheryl X. : 3 m Matthews lllll W 5'2EOI.meS l1111 Well, I'm stumped again! As usual I am not sure what to write about. I could write my life story, but I wouldn't want to overwhelm you. I must say, though, that I have really enjoyed being editor of the TEC Times newspaper. It has given me an opportunity to become more involved in school activities, learn more about the college, and meet some interesting people. I admit that being editor requires many hours of hard work, but I have enjoyed the challenge. I would like to thank all the wonderful people who contributed their time and efforts in producing the monthly newspaper. The paper could not have been a success without their help. Now that I have run out of things to say, I could tell you my life story. I was born ... Seriously, though, I never know quite what to write about. All of my editorials this year have proven that. I was considering calling my editorial "Cheryl's Ad Lib Column." I usually write on "something that has nothing to do with anything." Well, back to the subject . . . I am looking forward to serving as editor during the upcoming year. I am also looking forward to making new friends and getting to know all the students better. I think we all share a special closeness at this school. Before I end, I would like to compliment the fine administration at TEC, the dedicated teachers, and all the people who are a part of this wonderful institution for their support. I love ya! JVUMQIIA WQJWM Cheryl Matthews Editor of TEC Times 1985-86 EPILOGL E I8 T Y""" "Q George " ewls, jr Editor i' 'Q Cornerstone - 0 Y ly l I . Holding the office of "Cornerstone" editor has proven to be a very challenging and rewarding experience. It has taught me a great deal about the roles and qualities of leadership. Having been exposed to both good and bad leaders, I feel that my eyes have been opened to see myself as a leader. Most of all, I wish to extend my appreciation to those who have helped me along the way. To my relatives, for helping me keep up by giving me the necessary support, especially my parents. To my friends, for encouraging me and believing in me. Through my experiences at TEC, I have learned that there are many bridges or obstacles which you cannot cross without friends. Thanks a million! My hope is that my friendship has been of some help to you at one time or another. Florence-Darlington TEC has some great faculty and staff members. Working with some of them has shown me how working can be fun and also a unique learning experience. As editor, I worked with the Student Government Association and was directly responsible, on the student level, for all yearbook functions. A very big "THANKS" goes to Miss Susan Winchester and Mr. Alan Meridth who supported me through this project. Also, I wish to thank especially those who contributed to the yearbook's success. Everything and anything that was done is immensely a reciated. plh this volume of the Cornerstone, it is intended to show the changes of our school. Reflecting back on the events of the past year, we have attempted to show, by graphics in some cases, how TEC is "IN TOUCH WITH THE FUTURE." I truly hope you enjoy this edition and I also hope that those who produce the next volume ot tne Cornerstone will change to keep up with these changing times of high technology. May God richly bless you, fX George Lewis, jr. Editor, The Cornerstone 1985-86 188fEPILOGUE IOSTENS Q Q , - 1 . n .4 D 0 0 1 , 1 .wi ' f " 0 YT' f. . 'ii g -1 y 1 6 f 5- 'ap D I 6 x Q . , I .,, - r u , 5 4 X n Q' .sl " 1


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