Florence Darlington Technical College - Baviere Yearbook (Florence, SC)
- Class of 1987
Page 1 of 184
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1987 volume:
STUDENTS 1 16
A AREAS S
HWY. 52 A
Access. The Webster's New Collegiate Dictionary
defines the term as a way or means of accessg the
action of going to or reaching an increase by
Florence-Darlington Technical College is an access.
lt's an access to your career your future to
all areas. More than thirty degree and diploma
programs are available from three divisions - the
division of business and general studies, the division
of health studies and the division of technological
studies. As you seek to learn career skills for your
future success, Florence-Darlington Technical College
can meet your educational needs by preparing you
for the challenges you will face in the upcoming
Yes, Florence-Darlington Technical College provides
an access an access to all areas.
President Fore discusses expansion plans for the college Under construction now is the
7000 Building, which will house the Engineering Technology curricula and a Learning
President Fore takes a break from his busy schedule to eniou photographs of his ilaugliti-rs Lee and l.ori While Mr. Fore is
an avid hunter, his daughters have been horse enthusiasts all of their lives.
FRED C. F ORE
George A. Williams, D.D.S.
County Commission For
Everette M. Dean
Florence Public Schools
Howard L. Gandy
General Products Division
Q Sonoco Products Company
Alvin E. DeWitt
Business Man and Farmer
Marion W. 'Hunsaker
Pee Dee Pathology Associates, PA
Lake City State Bank
Lake City, SC,
Retired, Mobil Oil Corporation
Erwin Paxton, Jr.
President and General Manager
Horne Ford Lincoln Mercury
Goz G. Segars, Jr.
Business Man and Farmer
STUDE T LIFE
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Every fall the Student Government Association is busy with a whirl-
wind of activities for the campus. These activities range from special
entertainment to the annual fall bash. FUN? Of Course.
lt's a time to get reacquainted with the old and acquainted with the
new at the fall bash. And what can be more fun than relay games,
tug-of-war and the dunkin' booth? Especially when the dunkin' booth
has Cecil Ridgill, Darrel Staat and David Barr as its guests of honor.
ln addition, the SGA had a free hot dog day. lt is almost impossible
to believe, but they served 300 hot dogs in less than thirty minutes!
Yes, every fall it's busy and Tech and the SGA plan to see that it
stays that way.
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Most Americans agree that Halloween is one of their favorite holidays
during the year. Why? Maybe it's because everyone loves a party, and at
Halloween there seems to be a party on every block. In addition, Hallow-
een gives everyone an opportunity to dress up as they wish. Whether you
choose to become a traditional witch, ghost or goblin or if you decide to
get all wrapped up in things and become a mummy, it really doesn't
At Tech, the program board sponsors an annual Halloween Happening.
The student lounge is transformed into an atmosphere befitting any Dra-
cula or Frankenstein. In addition, there are activities for everyone . .
including a pie throw, pumpkin carving and a costume contest. And at the
Halloween Happening in October, "Bartels and James" even showed up
at the pumpkin decorating contest. The DPMA club won this contest with
their entry of "Bartels and James." Was that Noah Henley dressed as a
For two hours students participated in contests, won prize money and ate
hotdogs. And for two hours everyone had fun! Until next year
STUDENT GUVERNMENT . . .
PUTTING IT ALL TOGETHER
Members of the Student Government Association gain "access" to the
future by becoming leaders on campus. By effectively communicating
with the administration, faculty, staff as well as other students, SGA
members learn how to deal with the everyday problems and concerns
of Tech. ,,
They also attend seminars and conferences which help them better
understand leadership techniques.
Throughout the year the SGA "makes things happen" by sponsoring
activities on campus, in the community and across the state. From the
canned food and toy drive to the annual Ms. Tech Pageant to raising
funds for the Make-A-Wish Foundation, Tech's SGA is always in
The 7000 Building . . . i
Groundbreaking for the 7000 Building
was held September 17. The ground-
breaking was termed a "celebration" of
the continuing educational resources of-
fered in South Carolina. F1orence'Dar-
lington Tech is indeed fortunate to have
support from county, state, and national
levels to continue modernizing and up-
grading its educational facilities.
Congressman Robin Tallon, who unfortu-
nately could not be present at the cere-
mony, relayed a telegram that was read
by Ms. Mary Demetrious. Congressman
Tallon extended his congratulations and
pledged his continued support of educa-
tional improvements in the 6th district.
There was an exceptional turnout of visi'
tors, students, faculty, and staff at the
event. The speakers expressed concern
for the need to continue upgrading and
promoting Tech's educational facilities.
Senator Thomas E. Smith, Jr. hinted at
plans of an additional facility on campus
in the "not-too-distant" future.
The symbolic "turning of the earth" cere-
mony was performed by Senator Smith,
Representative Denny W. Neilson, Dr.
George A. Williams, chairman of the Flor-
ence-Darlington County Commission for
Technical Education, and Fred C. Fore,
president of Tech.
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Once A Dream ... Now A Reality
What was once a dream, has finally become a reality.
Realizing that the College was becoming somewhat overcrowded, Florence-Darlington Technical
College administration set up a task force in 1975, to design a building to provide instructional
space for the Engineering Technology curricula and a Learning Resources Center. Funding was
secured for the building initially in 1981. Allocations for the building were received in 1984.
During 1984 and 1985, the architects, Reeves McCall and William S. Dowis, Jr,, were employed
to complete the plans for what is now the 7000 Building. These two architectural firms, working in
conjunction with the College administration and faculty, have designed a facility of some 42,000
square feet which encompasses three of the Engineering Technology programs, a Computer
Center, a Media Production Center, facilities for remedial education, three large lecture halls, eight
classrooms, and a number of offices.
The building is being constructed over the pond, located to the right of the 600 Building, which
allows the building to be a bridge from the older part of the campus to the new. College officials
view the building as a bridge to the future which will assist the College to keep pace with the high
technology needs of the community.
Entertainment For Ever one
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Each year various artists and entertainers are brought to
Florence-Darlington's campus by the student program
board. In fact, the primary purpose of this board is to
bring you, the students, a variety of entertainment
throughout the year. It may be through the form of
mime artists, comedians, musical performers or even
caricature artists. However, there,s one thing for sure
it's ali fun! So, for the best in entertainment, keep your
eyes open for posters inviting you to an hour of enjoy-
ment -- sponsored by your student program board.
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'Tis The Season
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Each year as Thanksgiving comes and goes, practically everyone eagerly begins making W f
Christmas plans. It seems there's so much to do , . , shop, bake, plan parties and of
course, decorate! Yes, Christmas is a special time of the year. l
This year the Student Government Association made sure that all Tech students and
employees had the opportunity to get into the Christmas spirit. To really kick things off in
t l th S
s y e, e GA sponsored its annual Christmas party at Bogie's in Florence. In addition,
the SGA sponsored a door decorating contest. Everywhere you looked, the Christmas
spirit was evident. The competition was tough. However, in the end Fred Culler's d
decorated by the fashion department was declared the winner.
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To Be Jolly
Helping others through giving and sharing is also an important part of
Christmas. Through tireless efforts of SGA workers, the canned food
and toy drive was the most successful ever!
Children. They're so special and they're always an important part of
the Christmas season. The Children's Christmas party this past year
was a blast! Dave Neilson, a local magician was on hand to amaze the
children with his bag of tricks. And of course there were games,
Christmas Carols and food. Santa Claus even made a surprise visit near
the end of the night.
Christmas just wouldn't be complete without music, "Silent Night,"
"Jingle Bells," "Here Comes Santa Claus, '... they're all a part of the
Christmas tradition. Throughout December the Program Board invited
high school and elementary choirs to perform on campus. Through
song and sometimes inspirational message, these students helped bring
the Christmas spirit to Tech.
Of The Year
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Tis the season to be jolly! Christmas. It's that one time of the year most of us look forward to.
Families join together, homes are brilliantly decorated and children eagerly await the arrival of St,
Parties. They're the first thing many of us' think of when the Christmas season rolls around. Bogie's
was the place . , . December 8 the time , , , and it was sponsored by the SGA.
Children. They're always a part of the Christmas season. The SGA also sponsored a Children's
Christmas party on December 9. Games, crafts, food, music and of course, Santa Claus, were all a
part of this special party.
Decorations. The door decorating contest, which was also sponsored by the SGA, was a great
success. Doors were decorated with Christmas trees, St. Nlcks, and angels. The winning door
featured a gingerbread house made of gumdrops, graham crackers and other candies.
Caroting. Christmas carols, are traditional everywhere. This past Christmas the Programming Board
invited choral groups from area schools.
Helping Others. Each year the SGA holds a canned food and toy drive throughout the month of
December. With the assistance of dedicated SGA members, eight families were able to feel the spirit
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Angela Atkinson stunned the
audiance with her musical number,
"Out Here On My Own," by
After the talent show, Ronnie
Rogers, Penny Davis and Ronnie
Brunson complimented each other.
Shown from left to right -
Angela Atkinson, third place
winner, Louise James, second
place winner and Ronnie Rogers,
Talent. There's one thing for sure.
College has it! December 5, the
Programming Board co-sponsored
a talent show with Francis Marion
College. Those attending were
thoroughly entertained and judging
was no easy task. However, in the
end Tech came away with top
honors. Ronnie Rogers from
Mullins won first place, Louise
James of Florence was awarded
second place and Angela Atkinson
from Hartsville won third place.
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Each year the Programming Board sponsors a variety of tournaments for
Tech students. Throughout the past year, skilled competitors used their
expertise to win trophies and cash prizes.
Out of all of the tournaments held, there was one that created excitement
and suspense for almost a month . pool. Day in and day out, it's been
the favorite past-time for many Tech students, and when tournament time
came, it was a favorite.
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Timothy Hough proudly displays his trophey after winning V
the spades tournament.
Concentration is a 'tmustn when playing chess. Tony Car-
michael possessed true skill and concentration during the
tournament and ended up as the chess champ.
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Paul Kellar and EH. Thomas made it to the
finals in the checkers tournament.
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Ronnie Brunson won the coveted pool tournament. He was presented his check
by Programming Board member, Penny Davis.
After making it to the championship round, E.H. Thomas was determined to
become the new checkers champ.
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Swing your partner! Do-sisdol
Square dancing. It's as traditional as
mom's apple pie and on January
22, the SGA sponsored a Country
Hoe-Down. Instead of "jamming,"
there was "swinging" , .and plenty
of it. With the assistance of the
Prom-O-Nabors, a square dance
group, Tech students and employees
were able to actually experience one
of Americas oldest folk dances.
They might have been a little
hesitant at first, but in the end,
those who got involved had loads of
ln addition to the square dancing,
there was also entertainment
provided by Tech students Joyce
Bradshaw and Thelma Mclnnis.
Blood . . . It's Just What
The Doctor Ordered
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Of all the gifts that can be given, the most precious is blood.
It's the gift of life and every 17 seconds someone in the United
States needs it.
With the support of volunteer donars, the Red Cross is able to
meet the needs of emergency situations everywhere. Howev-
er, it's through the assistance of blood drive sponsors that they
are able to meet these needs.
Tech's Student Government Association assists the Red Cross
every quarter by sponsoring a blood drive. Students, employ-
ees and the community are given the opportunity to volunteer.
It's love from the heart!
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Student involvement was evident during
the third annual Black Awareness
Program. Helen Beline began the
program with a tribute to Martin
Luther King. The Tech singers,
consisting of Joey Singletary, Carol
Person, Lynn Person and Louise James
provided stunning entertainment.
Singing solo numbers were Penny Davis
and Louise James. Fred Jolly, Human
Services Director for the Community
Action Agency, moved the audiance
with an inspirational speech.
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Tech s Cafeterla
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The first place many Tech students head for in
the morning is the cafeteria, To be sure, they're
after that first cup of coffee and maybe even a
homemade dough-nut or sausage biscuit. And
at lunch there are times when there is not even
a vacant seat! Many students also find the cafe-
teria a relaxing place to study and some even
find it's the best place on campus to catch up
on the latest.
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College . . . There's More To
It Than Studying
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CA RUL SHERRUN
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And the winners are Marsha Johnson, first
runner-up, Carol Sherron, Ms, Tech, and Leslie
Jones, second runner-up.
Carolina Girls. They're all very special. On
Friday, February 27, nineteen of Tech's
loveliest girls competed for the title of Ms.
Tech. The pageant, which was sponsored by
the Student Government Association, was one
of the most successful ever. As mistress of
ceremonies, Dawn Smith, Miss South Carolina,
captivated the audiance with her charm. In
addition, Wendy Williams and Shellie Blake
from Southeastern Community College
entertained throughout the night.
The judges certainly had a difficult task because
all of the girls were beautiful. However, when it
was all over, Carol Sherron, a paralegal student
from Florence, vvas named Ms. Tech 1987.
Toni Hooks, Ms. Tech 1986 and Dawn Smith, Miss
South Carolina strike a pose for the campus
After changing into her evening gown,
Peggy McCutchen nervously awaits the
final phase of competition.
The nineteen lovely contestants 'cshow
their stuff" during the opening number.
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Jennifer Conyers, Lisa Howle and Jean Alexander are anxiously A reception with the judges was held
awaiting the opening number as they add finishing touches to their pageant.
hair and make-up.
the girls the afternoon of the
Studying, Studying And More Studying!
It seems as if everywhere one looks on the
Tech campus someone is curled up on a bench
in a corner or even on the floor in a hallway
i studying. Studying. To many students it's a
necessary evil, but to most, it's a key to
success. And whether they're studying for a
test, an afternoon lab or just catching up on
material they missed, they all realize the
importance of good study habits.
Employer Visitation Da
On Thursday, April 23, the Placement Office hosted its
third annual Employer Visitation Day.
The purpose of Employer Visitation Day was to inform
students of the various types of career opportunities avail-
able to them. ln addition, businesses and industries were
able to conduct onpcampus interviews with students. Em-
ployer Visitation Day also gave students an opportunity to
talk to other area colleges about transferring to a four-year
Faculty and staff members also benefitted from Employer
Visitation Day. They were given an opportunity to find out
the specific skills students need in order to succeed in their
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Graduation . .
It,s The Most
Important Day Of
At Tech's commencement ceremonies held May 29 at West Florence
High School, 440 students earned degrees. Dr. Lewie C. Roache, dean
of the school of arts and sciences and professor of biology of South
Carolina State College, delivered the commencement address.
Also, during the ceremony, Carol Broyhill, alumni president, welcomed
the new graduates to the alumni association.
A mother and daughter were among two of the graduates. Eileen Young
majored in human services, while her daughter, Darlene, majored in
marketing. Having the opportunity to graduate together was a
"wonderful experience" for the daughter and mother team.
An 386,853 Highway Safety Program has been started in the South
Carolina Technical Colleges, The federal grant, which is being fi-
nanced by the Governor's Office of Highway Safety, Division of
Highway Safety. Aiken Technical College will coordinate the project.
Project Think is designed to Promote automobile safety precautions,
such as routine use of safety belts and child safety seats, Discouraging
the use of alcohol and drugs while driving is another important part of
At peak times, there is an estimated 17,000-20,000 technical college
students commuting in the State of South Carolina, which puts this
group at a high risk for injury or death.
ln 1985, there were over 11,000 traffic accidents in South Carolina,
resulting in 949 deaths and 32,388 injuries. Forty-one percent 141961
of the deaths were alcoholfdrug related. More than 90016 of the
victims were not wearing safety belts.
With these figures in mind, Florence-Darlington Technical College has
begun its promotion of the Highway Safety Program, which has been
named "Project Think." Recently, a survey was conducted on cam-
pus to determine seat belt use of Florence-Darlington Tech students
and employees. Out of 100 drivers surveyed, only 20 were wearing
safety belts. V
Promotions and projects are being carried out on the Tech Campus
until mid-October. During Spring Fling, May 14, "The Convincern,
"Deputy Mac", and RU-SAF-TOO were on campus.
ln addition, the Criminal Justice Department held a simuiated alcohol
intoxification experiment in the parking lot. The project consisted of
two selected students and two disc jockeys, who drank beer from
9:30 am-1 pm. Participants were checked hourly on the breathalizer
and with sobriety tests. The message: DO NOT DRINK AND DRIVE,
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The age of computers is upon us! Computers are fast becoming a major part of today's business world. Students studying
for degrees in areas such as computer technology, secretarial science and even health care secretary spend many hours
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learning the importance of communications through computers. Much of the success of American industry is based on high
qualified engineers. Through a variety of classroom and laboratory settings, students enrolled in programs such as
engineering graphics technology, civil engineering technology and electronic engineering technology. Working with our
hands . . . It's how America got its start. Even in an age of computerization, industrial related careers will always be
needed. Welding, machine tool technology as well as heating ventilation and air conditioning give students the opportunity
to learn through working with their hands.
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ln today's society there is a constant need for highly qualified
medical personnel in our hospitals, dentist offices and doctors of-
fices. For those students interested in the health field Tech offers a
variety of degree and diploma programs, Through the division of
health studies, students work toward degrees in specialized areas
from nursing to dental hygiene to surgical technology. Student
training includes classroom study, campus laboratory sessions, and
experience in applying skills learned in hospitals under the supervi-
sion of qualified instructors.
Helping others stay healthy lt's what the medical field is all
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The Division of Educational Support Services provides services to
Tech in a variety of ways. These areas include pre-curricular train-
ing, library services, educational development, cooperative educa-
tion, and supplemental training in basic academic skills.
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Through the Continuing Education Division persons may
upgrade their occupational skills, enhance their advance-
ment possibilities, increase their earnings or even ac-
quire new skills, In fact that is what this division is all
about , . upgrading, retraining and training.
Courses offered are selected on the basis of periodic
surveys of the business, industrial and agricultural com-
munities. Whether it's learning how to administer CPR,
how to start a small business or even how to work on
outboard motors, the continuing education division can
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THE PRES DENT S OFFICE
Director, Public Information
Director, Data Base Management
The chief administrator of every college campus is of course the
president However there is no way that a president s office can run
smoothly wlthout an efficient executive assistant There are appoint
ments meetmgs schedules and a host of other endless activities that
must be handled every day
Reviewing a letter with college president Fred Fore is Helen Fred
erick Tech s executive assistant
Even when hard at work in the Presldent s Cffice Rhonda Gardner has a
smile for everyone
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BUSINESS AND FINANCE
Secretary, Buildings and Grounds
Secretary, Vice President for Business
Payroll, Business Office
Manager of Accounting
Payroll, Business Office
Maintenance, Buildings and Grounds
Accounting, Business Office
Maintenance Supervisor, Buildings and
EIDNVN :I GNV SSEIN SDH :IO NO S A G
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Auxiliary Services, Director
Records, Personnel Office
Coordinator fAccountant for Title III
Accounting, Business Office
Maintenance, Buildings and Grounds
Financial Aid Accounting, Business
Maintenance, Buildings and Grounds
Just as the photographer was ready
to snap this picture, someone caught
Elizabeth Arthur's attention with a
Annie Ford and Carla Brown stay
busy in the Lamplighter
Bookstore especially around
registration when they have to
listen to complaints about book
DIVISION OF DEVELOPMENT
Secretary, Vice President for
Print Shop Manager
Quick Copy Operator
After the third night of working with the
Alumni phonothon Sylvia Elliott was
DARREL W. STAAT
Secretary, Vice President for
Dean of Students
Secretary, Counseling and Placement
Director of Placement
Counseling Coordinator lSpecial
SHO AHEIS .LNEIGDLS :IO NO S A CI
Dianne Anderson, secretary
for the Career Center, keeps
up with the counselors, Job
placement, and testing She
surely must stay busy'
Financial Aid Director
Secretary, Director of Admissions
Secretary, Dean of Students
Director of Admissions
Financial Aid Assistant
Coordinator of Veteran Affairs
Director of Student Activities
prospective Tech students.
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Debbie Polk and Herman Slater are spreading it on thick' On the night of the
Chxldren s Christmas Party they both earned A s rn sandwich making and were
thereby awarded bona fide chef degrees
After paying his dues in the dunkin booth Darrel Staat could certainly use a
Secretary, Director of Student Activities
Assistant Dean of Studentsffiegistrar
Secretary, Director of Financial Aid
Beth Chase, field recruiter for Student
Services, is busy sorting through files of
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Dean, Business and General
Coordinator, Agronomy, Science
8: Health Prep.
Coordinator, Criminal Justice,
Human Services. Paralegal
Dean's Secretary, Business and
Instructor Human Services
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THE GOAL OF EVERY
Belng the dean of a dlvlston sounds lmpresslve
and probably IS However what most people
dont reallze IS that all successful deans spend
hours upon hours solvmg the problems and dns
cusslng the concerns of the college Each dean
has a dlvlslon that he or she IS responslble for and
wlthln each of these dlvlslons are many employ
ees And where there are people there are
bound to be headaches Hats off to the deans at
Florence Darllngton Tech
Penny Bladon Dean of Buslness and General
Studles drscusses the wlnter quarter schedule
wlth Angela Fulcher dlvlsxon secretary
BUSINESS AND GENERAL STUDIES
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Coordinator, Accounting Sz Marketing
Jane Lucas and Jim Pleszewski take a short break during one of their busy
days on campus From their expression it s clear that laughter is the best
Joe Wallace printshop workstudy assists Jackie Thomas in proofing material
for her division
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BURNING THE MIDNIGHT
STUDY TESTS GRADES. They re the
most dreaded words in a college student s vocab-
ulary. By mid-quarter you actually have to open
the textbook that you purchased from the college
bookstore. Sometimes you even have to grace
the doors of the library to do research that is
if you can remember which building it s in. And
then it seems like exams are coming up next
week. Don't worry. All you have to do is cram.
And if you re lucky I mean real lucky you might
even make an A.
The rnaiorzty of the classes taught through
vices are designed to provide students with
a better background in English reading
and math before taking curncular courses
requiring these skills Many of these
courses are taught in lab situations howev-
er tutoring is available Counseling is also
an important part of all departments within
this division. l
Linda Bell and Barbara Thayer are an im-
portant part of the Developmental Studies
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Program Director, Special Services
Secretary Dean of Educational Support
lnstructor Developmental Studies
Instructor Sheet Metal
Instructor Construction Electrician JTPA
Counselor JTPA Section
Audio Visual Specialist
Secretary Special Services
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Secretary, JTPA Dislocated Worker Program
Counselor, Special Services
Counselor, JTPA Section
Coordinator, JTPA Section
Coordinator, Developmental Studies
Dislocated Worker Program
Operator, Word Processing Center
Secretary, JTPA Section
Instructor, Clerk-Typist Program, JTPA Section
At the annual Halloween Happening Noah
Henley dressed as a nun proved to be the
enthusiastic winner in the facultyfstaff costume
Dean Health Studies Division
Coordinator Surgical Technology
Instructor Surgical Technology
Coordinator s Secretary Health
Coordinator espiratory Therapy
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Students Involved ln
of 'l'ech's health PTO'
e arlng themselves for brlg
grams are pr p fleld of medlclne From den
Students enrolled in any
nn the ever changing t
t t nursmng to the Opefa 'ng
slsudsentcs spend a multntude of hours ln labs hOSIDl
tals and of course the lrbrary and Upon gradlfh
tton are ready to go out into the world as hea
Joan Jeffords shows the proper Way to posmon
Level Coordinator, Nursing
Instructor, Dental Hygiene
Division Secretary, Health Studies
While sampling the hot dogs at the Halloween
Happening Nelda Coleman and Margaret Hewitt
are intently watching the various activities
John Quinn quietly stands in the background
at Anne Deutsch s going away party
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Keepmg Up Wlth
In all of the Technologmcal Studres Programs ad
vanced technology tralnlng IS offered Assoc1ate
technology lndustrlal technology and lnformatlon
technology The hand on learnlng approach IS
used ln all three areas
James Mack Machlne Tool Technology lnstruc
tor helps one of hls students durxng lab
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Instructor, Automotive Technology
Lab Assistant, Electronics Engineering
Instructor, Electronics Engineering
Ed Jackson, Jr.
Instructor, Heating, Ventilation, and
Air Conditioning Technology
Mary Frances Jones
Instructor, Secretarial Science
Instructor, Automotive Technology
Instructor Civil Engineering
Instructor Machine Tool Technology
More people today are studying
computers and their many uses
than ever before especially since
businesses have discovered their
many advantages Shown here is
Mary Frances Jones and a vvord
processing student Mrs Jones
instruction is vital in preparing
first class secretaries for our
AT WORK A D PLAY
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Al Belge and Robert Smith are two familiar faces
seen around Tech's campus after dark. Here, they
are enjoying a few quiet minutes in one of 'l'ech's
Henry Powers, welding instructor, spent many hours
during the summer working on the spillway. The
spillway will keep Tech's spring fed pond at a con-
stant 16 1
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Instruntofi, industrial Mechanics
AtCQiQfdiI!23iO1f,l Electronics Engineering
4 Qifeoljnoiogyy Engineering Graphics, and Civil
Qirisiiiesrinsf A r A t
Frank Burgh on A s
Coordinator, Automotive Technology and
,gFr3nces lii Sims, A A, A
llfistrucior, Secretariat Science
A . somzgsssssfenson
' S industrial
Eiectrioitgfffiiectronics, Industrial Mechanics,
sginql Heating, Ventilation and Air
fnstructor, Heating, Ventilation and Air
Coordinator, Machine Tool Technology, and
Dean, Continuing Education
Financial Clerk, Continuing Education
Secretary, Continuing Education
Catherine Deas Allied Health Coordinator, Continuing if 'f Al "5
Education ' ' '
Linda Floyd 4' F' X
i' Campus Coordinator, Continuing 1 ,
ISION OF CONTINUIN
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The Continuing Education Division teaches several courses that are
dominated by the male population This electronics course is just one
Special interest courses such as flower arranging are also available
through continuing education Flower arranging continues to be one of
the more popular courses taught at night 1 ll
Through courses such as Refrigeration I students can learn and update
A dog? Yes you can even learn how to professionally clip dogs. And all
you have to supply are the dogs. ,
Jo Ann Griffin
Secretary, Continuing Education
Secretary, Continuing Education
Secretary, Continuing Education
Assistant Dean, Continuing Education
Industrial Coordinator, Continuing
Secretary, Continuing Education
E J CYS
ln appreciation for her support and dedication throughout the year,
outgoing alumni president, Ron Skipper presented Debbie Williamson
with a plaque at the annual meeting.
At the annual meeting held in November, the 1987 alumni officers and trustees took their oaths. Standing from left to right
are Ron Skipper, 1986 presidentg Daphne Bazen, Everett Howard, Carol Broyhill, Allen Grantham, Missy Coker, and Mary
The Alumni Association hosted a reception for the
1986 Tech graduates after graduation rehearsal.
Mickey Foster, Vice-President for Develop-
ment, catches the photographer sneaking a
picture during the first annual phonathon,
There,s an old adage that says "hard work pays off." Over the past year this
saying has become a reality for Tech,s Alumni Association.
Ron Skipper, Alumni president, was determined to see graduates become more
actively involved in the Association and in Tech. At the end of the year the
Alumni Association had come a long way.
Beginning in May with a reception for the 1986 graduates, the Alumni Associa-
tion began a full year of activities. In addition, the graduates received certificates
of membership into the Association.
Alumni on-campus committees were also formed. Alumni members were given
the opportunity to speak in classes and give their expertise to students.
In addition, many hours were spent revising the constitution and by laws. And at
the annual alumni meeting, the Association presented Tech with a check for
52,000 for student scholarships. The money was from the first annual phon-
athon. During the phonathon, 37,000 was pledged. Also, at the annual meeting
Carol Broyhill was elected the 1987 Alumni Association president.
Sylvia Elliott assists Thornell Williams a 1973 graduate from
the Engineering Graphics program with a list of names during
the phonathon to one of Techs many
A ' Everett Howard explains the purpose of
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At tts annual faculty staff banquet held nn October Florence Darlmgton Techmcal College named the outstandmg employees
Holly M Westcott faculty member of the year and Ronald P Flowers staff member of the year
of the year. Standing from left to right are Patricia M. Long, recipient of the President's Management Excellence Awardg Dr.
Patty M. Long
A 4 i ,,., 5 , duties.
if ,e ef
of Darlington serves as the coordinator of audio visual services at
Tech, The Presidenfs Management Excellence Award is based on outstanding
contributions to the administrative operation of the College and high standards of
Dr, Holly M, Westcott is a member of the English department at
Tech. The outstanding faculty member of the year award is based
on consistent adherence to excelience in teaching principles.
A Ron P. Flowers serves as Tech's maintenance supervisor. The staff member of
the year award is based on efficient, effective and inspirational. performance of
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Taking A Break
Planning and carrying out
Tech's frequent activities is
definitely not all work! Kath-
leen Tisdale, Herman Slater
and Beth Touchberry "pig
out" on their favorite food,
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Kenneth Baker, Jr
Career day tends to drain Tech per-
sonnel of their energy. However, at
the end of this busy morning, Chris-
ty Atkinson and Velda Dixon show
the Cornerstone photographer that
they have miraculously been left
with their sense of humor.
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Have You Heard?
Group studymg and gosslpmg
have become the most popular pas
tlme for many who spend hours
upon hours ln the cafeterna No the
cafeterla IS not just for eatmg Just
ask these glrls
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James Caulder E '
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No . , . it's the three jailbirds. Mau-
rice Jernigan, Al Yendall, and
Sandy Griffin were only a few of
the innocent victims locked up dur-
ing Halloween Happening. Mrs.
Griffin is obviously concerned
about making bail.
Tomi Jean Galloway
What? A robbery in the Student
Lounge? Actually the photogra-
pher "caught" student, Buzzy Phil-
lips and instructor, Jim Pleszewski
during a simulated robbery exercise
for a criminal justice class.
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Christmas Is For
The Children's Christmas Party
held December 8, was an immedi-
ate success! Magician, David Neil-
son, amazed the children with his
bag of tricks throughout the show.
Wrnslowe J. Haselden
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Working Hard Pays
Jean Willaims, a Health Care Sec-
retary student is hard at work with
her computer. Jean was the first
student in her curriculum to go off
campus for actual on the job
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Melissa Shawn Hunter
There s One In
Penny Davis impatiently waits for
her lunch to warm in the ever popu
lar campus microwave while
Rheida Washington John
McQueen and Tracey Samuels en
thusnastically pose for their picture
to be taken
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Taking A Break
Lunch breaks are used to socialize
as well as devour cafeteria food.
away from her hectic paralegal
classes to do both.
Pam Matthews takes a few minutes 3,
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SGA Leaders Show
No need for dentures here. At the
fall state leadership workshop SGA
leaders, Kathleen Tisdale, Cindy
Sims, Cheryl Matthews and Nancy
Lee take a few seconds to show off
their sex appeal? However,
they are unaware of their York
Tech friend lurking in the
K if . if will all
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lt looks like Garfield's finally found
a friend to play with at the Fall
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Brother Can You
Spare A D1me9
Some people will give their last
dime to have a morning cup of cof
fee from the cafeteria and Kim
Warren will happily take it.
You Were Born?
On September 18th, the Program
Board sponsored "The Brithday
Chroniclef' a computer that gives a
printout of what was happening on
any birthdate. It only took this com-
puter 11 seconds to find out the
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William O Neal
Tech had the pleasure of Kathy
Herrington coming from Charles
ton to take Computer Portraits It
was amazing to see what a comput
er can do It proved to be the mam
attraction in the Student Lounge
for two days
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Enjoying Work my
Nancy Rhame and Gloria Joye en-
joy working with the Student Gov- Ah
ernment Office. Here they are us- 'y
ing their artistic abilities making posters for the Christmas activities. hw' I
A Gift To The
Living . . . Love
From The Heart
Calvin Myers doesn't mind giving
the "gift of life" during the fall
quarter blood drive. Knowing that
his blood may one day save some-
one's life makes him feel very good
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Letls Have Fun!
During the Darlington Christmas
Parade, Wendy Clarke, Miss Lake
City and Toni Hooks, Ms. Tech
clown around with their new
A Fun Filled Break
While dreading their next class, this
group of guys take time out for
thier favorite hobby, girl-watching.
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Shirley R. Stocker
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They re Freell
Cheryl Matthews SGA Vice Presi
dent hands out Gtft Pax during Fall
"l'm telling the truth guys. You've
got to believe me! I did see Christie
Brinkley last night.
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A Penny For Your
From the expression on Nancy
Rhame's face Melanie Pigate has
just told her the latest campus
John Williams, Jr.
Michael Scott Freeman is shown ac-
cepting a scholarship presented to
him by Fred C. Fore, President of
Tech. Freeman, a civil engineering
technology student, was named the
recipient of a S250 scholarship by
the South Carolina Chapter of
American Public Works
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Come on Janet' Dont turn me down again says a Okay guys' Who is next into surgery?
desperate Herman Slater
Herman l just can t go tonight I have a lot of studying to
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Who's Who Among Students
Kathleen Tisdale Paralegal' Michael Freeman Civil Engi-
neering Technology' Tammy Fleming Secretarial Science
Ken Hardee Civil Engineering Technology' Diane O Neal
Business Accounting' Nancy Lee Secretarial Science
Judy Moore and Dana Welch Medical Laboratory
In American Junior
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Cole Manuel, Machine Tool
Technology, Tracey Pickett, and
Sandra Smith, Data Processing.
Cheryl Matthews, Secretarial
Science, Beth Touchberry Ross
and Jesse Nelson, Paralegal
Students chosen to become members of WHO'S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERI-
CAN JUNIOR COLLEGES are truly a unique and distinguished group. Not only are they
being honored for scholastic achievements, but for community and campus leadership as
well. They join an elite group of students selected from more than 1,400 institutions of
higher learning. I
Not Pictured: Virginia Barnett, Accountingg Annie
Cannon, Dental Hygiene, Greg Crawford, Radiologic
Technologyg Priscilla Hatchell, Engineering Graphics
Technologyg Susan Moody, Fashion Merchandising'
Starlette McClam, Human Servicesg Larry Smith
Radiologic Technology, Tammy Smoak, Dental Hy-
gieneg Elizabeth Willis, Fashion Merchandisingg
Yvette Wrightson, Business Accountingg Tracy Yar-
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ACCGU TI G ASSOCIATIO
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Flrst Row Eloxse Long Susan Shelley Marty Freeman Kathy Moody Dale Barnett and Duane O Neal
Second Row Keith Byrd Ryan Hart Tom Kendell John Mulholland and Jeannelou Hodgens Advisor
AGRO CDMY CLUB
Left to Right: Greg Brown, Melanie Hawkins, Cynthia Woodbury, Pat Earle, Advisorg Lee Privette, William Griggs, Sonny Erwin
BAI-IA 'I' CAMPUS CLUB
Lutha Mae Williams, and Dr. Anne Breneman, Advisor
GAMMA RI-IO IGTA
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Bottom Row: Teresa Piagett, Katrina Sawyer, Lisa Lewis, Shane Prosser, Deanne Reynolds, Lori Rabon, Sonya Daniels, Monique
Top Row: Jim Pleszewski, lAdvisorl, Eddie Wirhousky, Mark Mims, Phil Young, Michael Bell, Michael Hanna, John Elvington
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Deborah Green, Sharon Smith, Steve Hellams, Mary Nell Jenkinson, Anne Clarke, Advisorg Gloria Hopkins, Rachell Blackwell,
Tracey Pickett, Sandra Smith, Kevin Robinson, Marsha Johnson, James Conyers, Susan Rogerson, Melissa "Sam" Stroud, and Scott
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Front Row: Cindy Baker, Susan Granger, Penelope Sullivan, Denise Wilks
Second Row: Tonya Lovell, Debra Thomas, Casey Johnson, Cindy Blackmon
Third Row: Valerie Williamson, Becky Erwin, Lisa Small, Sheri Bryant
Front Row: Laurie Beckham, Angela Polson, Jennifer
Back Row: Peggy McCutchen, Tammy Kelley, Rhonda
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Front Row: Angela Brooks, Denise Young, Sharon Mar- ,, l ,,aq 1 9
tin, Teenie Cannon . ,Q in g H J.
Second Row: Tammy Smoak, Krissy Murtagh, Rhonda ,W KW 1' g Q
Alford, Rhonda Roberts Q
Third Row: Millie Singleton, Jacqui Clarke, Tish R ' 1 I
Alexander 1 fQ" ' "l:' ' g 31 3
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f FASHION MERCHA DISIN
First Row: Debbie Hart, Sandy Banks, and Bonnie Hoffman, Instructor
Second Row: Carolyn Springs, Judy Collins, Doris Salters, Renee McNorton, Nancy Gann, Aretha Dixon, Kay Hunt, and Tracy
Third Row: Tamra Moore, Wendy Wesbrook, Ashley Thames, Pam Lee, Janet Hickman, Angela Herndon, and Lisa Duncan
Fourth Row: Danita Butler, Wanda Caudle, Tanya McMillian, Joy Muldrow, Patrick Fox, and Evanglish Gregg
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Front Row Penny Davls Gracle McFadden Sandra Bridges Addie Page Terry Bryant Glorla Joye Nancy Rhame
Back Row Starr McClam Ruta Bmg Kate Coleman Jamce Kenth
Michael Myers, Joey Singletary, Joe Windham,
John Pritchett, Advisorg Kyle Nesbitt
MARKETI G ASSGCIATIO
CDELTA EPSILGN CI-ID
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First Row: Jay Stone, Advisor, Wendy Owens, Renee Odom Lynn Miller Terry Weesner Sanders Aiken and Mel Ev
, , , ans
Second Row: Kris Johnson, Cindy Sims, Gregg Ard and Ronnie Rogers
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Richard Young, Theresa Harris, Donna McCloud, Norma Rabon, John Quinn, Advisorg Kathleen I-lanrahan, Advisorg Samantha
Lucas, Wendell Moody, Shirley Stocker
First Row: Kathleen Tisdale, Carol Sherron and Stanley Jackson
Second Row: James Dickey, Advisor, Jesse Nelson, Sara Griffith, Ivey Staley, Judy Langston, Helen Thomas, Patty Martin, and
Third Row: Beth Ross, Martha Yochum, Bequilla Ervin, Penny Best, and Phyllis I-Iarkless
SURGICAL TECH OLGGY
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Front Row: Susan Bradshaw, Brenda Hudson, D
Second Row: Luretha McFadden, Queen Martin,
Stacey Taylor, Tracey Williamson
oris Windham, Nancy Atkinson, Kim Richardson, Karen Gray, Deloris Kelly
Iris Howell, Patricia Geoffrey, Ilene Hickson, Misty Brendlen, Pamela Altman
, Nathaniel Wilson
STUDE T GOVER ME
A X ., 1:
First Row: Thelma Mclnnis, Penny Davis, Nancy Atkinson, Beth Ross
Second Row: Kathleen Tisdale, Cheryl Matthews, Gloria Joye, Rheida Washington
Third Row: Nancy Lee, Pierce Butler, Nancy Rhame, Mark Lynch, Robert Watkins, Chip Carr
ership workshop was a success. Eight members of
Florence-Darlington's SGA attended the confer-
ence, which was held in Myrtle Beach, May 3-5.
The students attended leadership seminars during
the day, but at night they were all ready to have
fun. The first night the clock was turned back to
1957 as Aiken Tech sponsored a "fifties" dance.
The Spring Student Government Association lead-
At the conclusion of the conference Florence-Dar
lington won the most outstanding scrapbook
award for the third year in a row. ln addition, the
"Tech Times" newspaper also won the most out-
standing newspaper award.
Anna Jakab, tleftl attends workshop on "The Psychology of Winning."
THE GANG! Seated: Carol Sherron and Nancy Lee Standing: Kathleen Tisdale, Penny Davis, Cheryl
Mathews, Marsha Johnson, Anna Jakab and Cindy Sims . . They know they're special!
Cheryl Matthews really gets down at the "fifties" dance.
The "crowd" from Florence Darlington kept the dance floor hot!
Programming Board Works
Throughout the year the programming board stayed extremely busy providing activi-
ties for everyone. In fact, that's their goal!
Success of the many activities sponsored by the programming board. Whether it's
mime, magic or music, the entertainment brought to Tech was great!
In addition, the programming board also sponsored the annual Halloween Happening,
a talent show as well as a Black History awareness program.
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Keeping everyone informed of ac-
tivities is a must. Penny Davis regu-
larly checks the bulletin boards.
Program board member Lanette
Lee and a friend help decorate for
Everyone can always depend on
Herman Slater to be on hand to help
set up for activities.
While decorating for Halloween
Happening, Beth Touchberry, chair-
person, and Susan Winchester, Stu-
dent Activities Coordinator discuss
where to hang a bat.
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Tech Times I-las Successful Year
Find out what's going on at Tech by reading the
monthly campus newspaper, the "Tech Timesf,
Better yet, get involved by becoming a member of
We're really proud of the staffs accomplishments
this year. At the Spring State Tech SGA Leader-
ship Workshop, the "Tech Timesn won the most
outstanding newspaper award.
Kathleen Tisdale and Cindy Sims discuss the layout of
Tech Times Staff
EDITOR ...r,....,,....... Cindy Sims
ASSISTANT EDITORS ,..r... Karl Allen
CIRCULATION ..,.,, . . Nancy Rhame
STAFF ,.......,.,... Cheryl Matthews
TYPIST .,..,,...r....,.. Debbie Harris
ADVISOR ,,.......,., Susan Winchester
Left Cindy Sims editor accepted the newspaper award from Jim Kiser. Above: While
working on one of her many articles, Julia Tison takes a short break.
Fun and excitement! That's what one can
expect from participation in the many
campus activities here at Tech. And each
year, the fun and excitement grows. This
past year has been a prime example .
just flip back through the pages again and
In addition, becoming involved in the or-
ganization of campus activities can be an
important "access to the futuref' Those
who have actively been involved in the
past year have gained effective leader-
ship skills, increased their communication
abilities, and learned how to set achiev-
able goals. Last but not least T . they've
made new and memorable friendships.
Friendships that will last a lifetime!
Classes , studying research
tests all four are a "must" for suc-
cessful completion from any of Tech's
programs. Securing employment is the
primary goal for most Tech students.
Through hard work and dedication to
their curricula, these students gain to sat-
isfying and rewarding careers. Tech truly
is an "access!"
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The efforts of many people have gone into the creation and comple-
tion of the 1986-87 CORNERSTONE. We've coined the phrase
" our access to all areas" and attempted to show just that. Special
thanks go to Misty Brendlen, Panny Davis, Carol Abernathy,
Tammy Matthews, Parul Patel, Ramona Broach, George Lewis,
Cathy Skipper, Mike Wilson and Debbie Harris.
AND . . thanks to all students, faculty and staff who each contribut-
ed to making M1986-87 the memorable year it was.
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