Produced by the
journalism Department of
Temple junior College
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from january 1957. .
Air conditioning for the Administration Building
will soon become a reality with the passing of the
bond election. The addition of this convenience
makes the oldest building on campus completely
up-to-date with modern facilities. Along with the
classrooms and an adjoining gymnasium, the build-
ing contains the business and registrar's offices.
Linda Biery, right, gives a report to her government
Don Minor, center, psychology instructor, explains
to Ruth Hoesel and his applied psychology class the
principle of a Ouija board with the use of a ring and
a lock of hair.
LL ' ' 7- 'mall n,
Larry Bell, top right, receives a tuberculin skin test
administered by Mrs. Hazel Bond, an RN from the
Bell County Health Department. He was one of the
450 students to receive the test.
Psychology class students, above, observe a mixed-
media presentation, a light show with music on the
subject of paranoia.
to September 1961 . .
With the construction of the new Fine Arts Center,
Berry Hall will no longer be used as the Fine Arts
Building, this year is its last. But it will never be
useless. lt is being air-conditioned and will be con-
verted into an academic classroom structure.
Frankie jenkins, right, converses with Margaret
Green, in the corridor of Berry Hall.
Emilie Cavanaugh, top right, inspects a tear in the
old choir robes.
Richard Allie and his brother Louis, center right,
give a demonstration speech using a bassvfiddle as
an illustration. A group of teachers, below right,
converse on the sidewalk leading to Berry Hall.
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fro m july 1 9 6 . . . A d s
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The science building was renamed the Newton A 'AQ
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Science Center this year In honor of Mrs. Anne
Penney Newton, biology chairman and instructor, ,
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who has taught here since 1948. Students, below M asc-' M , :54.3y,i" ' t,
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left, In a biology lab watch intently as a lab assistant as
prepares a drawing they will have to make. r li it Q t , 4 , i g
Ginger Leslkar, below center, works as a student as- - - ' " ':iif'gxr'g-j.:1.' 15:11,-T'
slstant In the NSC. ,iii t,,, 1 . ff 't" V i,-w--w,r'f,-::V-akqglf::p:a1gQ5s25E'fe-iw
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james Taylor, biology Instructor, far right, commu- fgffiibdaglli asf ,-,- U
nlcates with hand gestures as he gives his lectures. ' ,,,f,eggag13H2n1..:.'s:1f."f.1ZlffQ'1-1atQL3.1',:,t,:'s,,,k'7'rfffi-Six as
to September 1965 . . .
Hubert M. D
"A Tour of the Hubert M. Dawson Library" is a new
audio-visual aid narrated by counselor Ray Richey to
be used in freshman orientation classes. The aid fea-
tures slides and an audio tape which shows students
the proper way to use the library.
Paula Martin, right, daydreams in the solitude of the
Mrs. Gwendolyn Hauk, center right, carefully checks
over freshman research papers while Mrs. Wilma
Lewis, far right, takes a short breather.
The mezzanine in the library offers desks and a lounge
area or private rooms where the student can study.
One, below right, takes advantage of the library facili-
ties to study for final exams.
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from Se 'Tember 196
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In keeping abreast of the rapid technological pace,
the Watson Technical Center participated in an IBM
teleprocessor linkup while approximately 500
students viewed the experiment. A telephone
number connected a 360-67 IBM computer in Los
Angeles to a console in the Watson computer
above right. Various tones were coded and
decoded into machine language, which were sent
through the computer's memory banks-the
process took one-half second.
Richard Shine, far right, was one of the many
students who participated in the experiment.
Students were given an opportunity to ask the com-
puter questions and answer its questions.
jimmy Haynes, center right, monitors an IBM card-
read punch unit as it sorts 1,000 cards per minute.
A student assistant, right, feeds data processing
cards into a card punch unit.
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to March1968. . .
Arnold Student Union
Addition of a gameroom complete with four pool
tables and two ping-pong tables increases leisure
time activities offered by the Arnold Student
Union. Money made from the students' use of the
game tables goes for maintainence of the ASU and
ASU features a snack bar and cafeteria with dining
area to serve the students and a faculty dining area.
Located at the south end is the bookstore and at the
north end, a carpeted lounge, parlor and a mez-
zanine with color television.
Glenn Hagler, far left, prepares to return a serve in a
match in the gameroom.
Gary Shelton, left, watches David Talasek make a
strategic move in the ancient game of chess.
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Marilyn Wesson, lower left, contemplates on what
shot to make in her bowling class.
Harold St. Amant, center, practices his driving at the
golf course located on the East Campus.
The East gym, below, will soon be replaced by the
new physical education building. It is presently
used for bowling, weight-lifting, archery and other
physical education courses.
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The new'Fine Arts Center, as shown in this architec-
tural fdrawing, will include the radioand television,
speech and drama, choir, art andsbanld departments
and an auditorium with a seating capacity of 1,200.
Features of the building will include a theatre-in-
the-round, a radio and television studio, an audio-
visual room, classrooms and office space for all
departments. A music library, a band music library,
practice rooms for speech, music and band
students and a display area for the art students will
also be contained in the FAC.
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TjC's Board of Regents, a nine-
man governing body, is elected
by Temple citizens. Each member
of the board serves gratis.
Lanette Wiggington, below, is
secretary of the board. Board
members are, right top to
bottom, Keifer Marshall jr., who
operates a private insurance busi-
ness, Sam E. Carter, who is in the
business of building library furni-
ture, R. 1. Smith, insurance and
real estate business and R. L. Ep-
person, who is manager of King's
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Dr. H. H. Brindley, below, is a bone surgeon at
Scott and White hospital. Other regents, bottom
left to right, are Dr. E. R. Veirs, an eye specialist at
Scott and White, L. R. Waters, in the lumber busi-
ness and Paul Boyd, owner of a local automobile
company. Boyd is president of the board. Not pic-
tured is N. A. Flood III, owner of an accounting
A M I , r
President and vice president
Dr. Hubert M. Dawson, college president, pauses to
straighten the picture of Mozella Arnold in the Ar-
nold Student union. The union was named after
Miss Arnold and her sister, Marian, who taught at
Bill Cloud, bottom, of Cloud Construction Co.
presents a flag to Dr. Dawson. The flag was donated
by Representative john R. Bigham and the flagpole
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Vice president johnny Payne, left, speaks at a
student assembly. Payne finds time from his duties
to join in a moment of laughter with student,
Ginger Lesikar, above.
Dr. Harry C. Farrell, jr.
Dr. Harry C. Farrell, right, picks up a
piece of meat at the annual picnic the
faculty gives students.
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and counselors f
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Charles Stout, registrar, left, keeps a
record of students signed up for all the
classes so he can tell them when a
it l class is closed.
FZ' Don Minor
Financial Aid Director
Secretary to Dean
Technical Division Director
Secretary to President
Evening Division Director
William Matush, Arnold Student union director,
above left, dictates a letter in his office located in
Secretary to the registrar, Lanette Ranly, above
right, reads incoming mail.
Neva Cason, secretary to the dean, right, checks an
item on a letter she is typing.
Dean of Women
Secretary to Vice President
Secretary to Registrar
Secretary to Tech. Director
Anna Lou Taney
Assistant to Bursar
Ellen Merks and Marcia Ashby, left foreground
f compile research findings on math and English
Angela Galley and Ray Richey, background, perform
Members of the business department, above
discuss problems concerning the aged with jim
Sherry, a representative of the Governor's Conven-
tion on Aging. They are, left to right, Clydelle
Dusek, Judy Berryhill, Sherry, business instructor
Shirley Cowan and janet Marek.
Mrs. Alfred Lastovica administers the tuberculin
skin test to Garnett Frazier in the old student
center, right. Approximately 450 persons received
Gayle Harper, below, prepares cards for the data
Garnett Frazier, chairman of Data Processing
department is not pictured.
n g I I h
Wilma Lewis, far left, lectures her British literature
class on the contrasts between the Classical and
Donna Calvert's bulletin board, above, is a collage
of her various collections while an English teacher.
Lyle Lancaster and Irene Haag, left, converse while
waiting to register students for the spring semester.
Not pictured is Louisa Mehaffey, chairman of the
modern language department, who also teaches En-
Mary Alice Marshall
Speech and Drama Chm.
Mary Alice Marshall, far left, directs the choir at the
Larry Vanecek, center, starts sketching in his life
William Hall, bottom, directs the stage band at an
Charles Taylor also directs, below, and gives in-
struction to the cast of the play, "Member of the
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Rose Anne Brasher
Juanita jones, assistant librarian, above examines
the new card catalogue purchased for the library to
handle its increasing number of books. Early in the
spring semester the library added its 20,000th vol-
ume to its shelves. The book, right, was on the sub-
ject of botany.
Two students top right, take advantage of the soli-
tude in the library to work on their assignments.
Night librarians not pictured are Christine Cevedon
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Language lab assistant Karen Pekar readies a tape
recorded lesson for students to listen to in their in-
Nancy Knecht, foreground, and joy Thompson, also
language lab assistants, grade examination papers.
Not pictured is Kenneth Young, German professor.
ll Louise Mehaffey
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Rowe Ann Durant
Ethel 1. Haag
Bill W. Vannatta
Working on a calculus assignment, left, a math
student plots a graph by working on the given
Douglas Ferrill, above, prepares to grade math tests.
Calvin Cherven ka
Ann Penny Newton
A pl. if
Anne Newton, far left, expresses thanks at an as-
sembly when the regents announced the science
building had been named the Newton Science
Maidene Lawler, left, discusses a biology lab assignh
ment with her lab partners.
Robert Schlieker, chemistry professor, bottom left,
addresses a meeting of the Science club.
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Leopard coach Danny Scott, right, pauses in reflec-
tion as he watches basketball practice.
Coaches of the various sports introduced before a
basketball game are left to right, jim Brown, Danny
Scott, Frances Garmon and jerry Brentham.
Director of Athletics
Coach jerry Brentham, left, displays a jovial mood
at a faculty Christmas party.
Sandy Hilley, below, checks records of an in-
tersquad scrimmage while Bernice Valchar, left, and
Leopardette coach Frances Garmon, right, observe.
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jimmy Duke '
H. C. Farrell, jr.
Harold Whittington, above, pauses in his duties as
government instructor and public relations director
to catch up on some reading.
History instructor Weldon Cannon, right, boards a
train as he begins tracing the journey of B.M.
Temple, after whom Temple, Texas is named.
Ray Richey -
Walter johanns, below, was an airplane pilot before
he turned to teaching collegiate history However,
he still keeps abreast of the latest air space devel
opments by reading aeronautical magazines
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Tech. Div. Director
Billy Hermon, above, examines an army hand gre-
nade that was converted into an office paperweight.
Auto mechanics students, center right to left, Edwin
Vasicek and Waymond Brown check the brake
linings on a car.
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john Birdsong works with a slide rule as Clay Lundy
checks tabulations in their environmental control
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Helen Wiseman, below, clerk in
the Arnold Student Union book-
store, reads when she is not busy.
Right, top to bottom: administra-
tion building custodian Ted Sofge
cleans the chalkboard in a
classroom. R. E. Shepheard, ASU
custodian, stacks chairs out of the
way in order to mop the floor.
Doris Webb, assistant to dietitian,
cleans the hamburger grill. Assis-
tant to dietitian Charlie Cov-
ington helps head dietitian Neva
Oliver store kitchen utensils tor
Berry hall custodian L. T. Shep-
herd, left, checks on the amount
of trash in his container.
Below, left to right, Billy Slaugh-
ter, science building custodian,
prepares to empty his trash
collector for the day. Night dieti-
tian Frankie Plemmons pours
coffee for a student. O. E.
Lambright, chief engineer and
custodian, shuts windows in the
old student center. Lester Rosen-
crans, tech building custodian,
sweeps the hall before leaving for
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Leopard baseball team member, jerry Tyroch, was
a member of Phi Theta Kappa and was named to
the dean's list. He was active in the Luncheon club
and the Circle K club. Tyroch will attend the Uni-
versity of Texas at Austin and major in accounting.
Who 5 who among students in
American junior colleges
Physical education major, Sandy
Hilley, lettered in intercollegiate
tennis and was a cheerleader
both years at TIC. She was also
elected the 1970 Leopard Sweet-
heart and received a Karem
Shriner's Overall Crew scholar-
ship. A Phi Theta Kappa member,
Miss Hilley plans to attend the
University of Texas in Austin.
Education major Jeanne Logsdon was vice president
of TSEA her freshman year and president her
sophomore year. She was named to the dean's list
and was historian for Phi Theta Kappa. She was
elected president of the Social Science club her
sophomore year. She received the scholastic honor
award and the Delta Kappa Gamma scholarship for
two years. Miss Logsdon contributed to the literary
magazine, "College," and won second place in
watercolor at the TJC art show. She will continue
her studies at Southwest Texas State.
Billy Tom jackson spent much of his time in the
science department serving as vice-president of the
Science club and as a biology lab assistant. He was
a member of Phi Theta Kappa and received scholar-
ships from the Rotary club and American Federated
Future journalist Eloise Lundgren was editor of
Leopard Tales during the spring semester of her
sophomore year. She also worked as a reporter in
the women's news section of the local newspaper.
Some of her poetry was featured in "College" the
literary magazine. Miss Lundgren was on the dean's
list and will major in journalism at the University
of Texas at Austin.
Twenty-one students from TIC are named in this year's edition of Who's Who Among
Students in American junior Colleges. Only second year students chosen by members
of the faculty on the basis of character, leadership and scholarship are eligible to re-
ceive this honor. These students' names and biographical sketch are listed in the an-
nual publication which contains the names of distinguished students throughout the
jerry Haisler, sociology major,
was named to the dean's list and
was a member of Phi Theta
Harold St. Amant was staff pho-
tographer for the Templar and
Leopard Tales both years at TJC.
Some of his photographic works
were displayed in the Fine Arts
festival and others were made
into slide presentations. He also
served as reporter for the Social
Science club. St. Amant plans to
major in psychology at the Uni-
versity of Texas at Austin.
-named editor of its newsletter.
Elaine Skypala was Science club vice-president her
freshman year and secretary her sophomore year.
She was on the dean's list and a Phi Theta Kappa
member. Secretary for the Luncheon club, the
sophomore class, and two years for TSEA, she was
chosen second runner-up for Miss TIC. She repre-
sented the Newman club on the College council.
Miss Skypala plans to major in elementary educa-
tion at Baylor university.
VVho's who among
Future missionary Paul Iohnson 1.-- I
attended TIC his sophomore year
and was elected president of the
College Players. Active in the
Baptist Student union, he was
He also was a member of the
Gavel club and the choir. Iohn-
son will attend Howard-Payne
College and then continue his
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Business major Ginger Lesikar
worked part-time in the TIC sci-
I ence department. She was treas-
urer of the Science club, Lunch-
eon club and was chosen the
sophomore class favorite. Ginger
plans to attend Southwest Texas
Sophomore class favorite Bobby Spence was also
second runner-up for Mr. TjC. He was named to
the dean's list and was Phi Theta Kappa's College
Spence was parliamentarian for the sophomore
class and the Luncheon club and participated in
the Circle K and Science clubs. At Baylor university
he will study accounting.
in American junior colleges
. . 5
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College council president Norm
Kelly was a member of the Bap-
tist Student union and was its
missions and social chairman. He
was special projects chairman for
spring activities in the Luncheon
club. Kelly plans to attend the
University of Texas at Arlington
and major in business. He will
then enroll at Southwestern The-
ological seminary and work
towards a Master of Divinity
Paula Poboril served as secretary-
treasurer for the College council
her sophomore year. She was
named to the dean's list and is
a member of Phi Theta Kappa.
Miss Poboril plans to attend the
University of Texas at Austin and
major in business.
Musician Buddy Forrest was a
member of the junior College
All-State choir and sang with the
Choirdaires, a specialty group of
the TIC choir. ln addition, he was
a yell leader and a member of
the Newman and Luncheon clubs.
He will enroll at Sam Houston-
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Danny Allie participated in athletics and was recip-
ient of the Lion's club scholarship. He is also a
member of Phi Theta Kappa.
For outstanding achievements in scholarship and
athletics, he was chosen Outstanding College Ath-
lete of America his sophomore year. He served as
captain of the basketball team and was selected
to the all-conference team his freshman year. Allie
is a math major.
Who's who among students
Eva lo Clawson was elected the
1971 Miss TIC. She served as
vice-president of the Baptist
Student union and as class repre-
sentative to the College council.
She was a cheerleader her fresh-
man year and participated in
choir and harmony maids. She
will enroll at Southwest Texas
Tom Goman was president of his freshman and
sophomore classes and was chosen freshman class
favorite. He also served as president of the Circle
K club two years and was vice-president of the
Luncheon club his freshman yearp its president his
sophomore year. Goman was named to the dean's
list, is a Phi Theta Kappa member and was named
Mr. TIC his sophomore year.
He plans to study computer sciences and technical
management at the University of Texas at Austin.
joy Lea Thompson was named to the dean's list
and was a member of Phi Theta Kappa. She was
president of BSU: served as its missions chairman
and was the first woman selected to the state BSU
president's council. Fall 1970 she received the
Optimist Youth award. She was also active in the
Spoken Arts club, Alpha Mu Gamma and the drama
club. Miss Thompson will major in English at Sam
Houston State university.
Speech therapy major Carol Bush was elected vice-
president of the sophomore class and was elected
sophomore class favorite. She also served as vice-
president of the Luncheon club, was on the dean's
list and was a member of Phi Theta Kappa. Mrs.
Bush plans to attend Baylor university.
ln American junior colleges
5 a s
Ricki Dill was a member of the
Social Science club and TSEA.
Her senior college plans are to
earn BA and MA degrees in
elementary education from Abi-
lene Christian college.
Sandra Richter served as secre-
tary-treasurer of the choir and
was in the specialty group, the
Harmony Maids. She is a mem-
ber of the Language club and
the language affiliated fraternity,
Alpha Mu Gamma.
Eva joe Clawson, Tom Goman are
Mr. and Miss TIC
Sophomores Tom Goman and Eva Io Clawson, far
left, were elected Mr. and Miss TIC in Ianuary.
First runners-up were Rex Harold and Ginger
Lesikar, left, second runners-up were Bobby
Spence and Elaine Skypala, below.
Nominees for Miss TIC, bottom front row left to
right, are Ieanne Logsdon, Ianet Schiller, Sharon
White, Sue Reed, Emilie Cavanaughg middle row,
Nancy Knecht, Terri Rucker, Ioy Lea Thompson,
Marcia Ashby and Linda Mroska.
For Mr. TIC back row left to right, Harold St. Amant,
Ralph Iohnson, Ieff Bearor, Randy Prince, Pat Mur-
ray, Eddie Ray and Norm Kelly.
Sophomores e ect
Carol Bush and Bobby Spence, top far right, were
elected sophomore class favorites. Mrs. Bush is
majoring in speech and Spence is an accounting
major. Both will attend Baylor university.
Nominees were Marcia Ashby and Frankie jenkins,
bottom far right. Miss Ashby is a data processing
major and jenkins will continue speech studies.
Elaine Skypala and Eugene Marak, above, pause for a
soft drink. She is studying elementary education and
Marek is a business major.
Business major Ginger Lesikar and Eddie Ray, top
right, stop to chat on the stairway. Ray wants to con-
tinue work on a degree in history.
Discussing plans for the Choirdaires and Harmony
Maids are members Eva jo Clawson and Buddy For-
rest, right, who pause on their way to the ASU mezza-
nine. Forrest will further his music studies.
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Millie Adams, George
Millie Adam. and George Brindley, bottom right,
were elected 1971 Freshman class favorites. Miss
Adams is a speech and drama major and plans to
attend Stephen F. Austin college. Brindley's plans
are to complete his denistry studies at the Universi-
ty of Texas at Austin.
Barbara Michalek and Rodger Weems, below, were
among the nominees. She is majoring in interior
design and plans to attend the University of Texas at
Austin. Weems, a part-time minister, is a speech
Right, Anne Caesar, Leonard Pietzsch and Karen
Dillon, left to right, converse in the ASU lounge.
Miss Caesar is a history-sociology major, Pietzsch
will continue his law studies and Miss Dillon is
majoring in education.
Margaret Green and Ray Naizer, top far right, leave
the cafeteria in the ASU. Miss Green will further her
speech and drama studies at Sam Houston State.
Naizer is majoring in history and political science
and will attend UT.
Barbara Bulls and Goudarz Karimkhani, above,
look over a student newspaper. Miss Bulls is a
speech major and Karimkhani is an Iranian
student, majoring in pre-med. Brenda Coates
and Larry Harvey, above right, stop for a moment
to visit. Miss Goates is an English majorg Harvey
a business major.
parties are part of
Hot dogs with all the trimmings were served to
some 300 students, faculty and families at the annu-
al faculty picnic, given for students. The crowd,
right, gathered between the administration building
and Berry hall. Another activity relieving students
from their studies was a "grub-in" sock hop where
Beettie Lee and Rex Harold, top second right, were
elected Mr. and Miss Grubby TIC. Western regalia,
below, was designated for Western day held in con-
nection with the TIC intercollegiate rodeo. Those
choosing not to wear cowboy duds had to buy a
"Dude" for a small fine.
"Talenttown TIC" . . . 20 entries . . . Standing
Room: O . . S400 . . . were the cries heard
from the largest TIC talent show audience. Big Bird,
Steve Linny, right, made a special appearance at the
show. The "best of the show", Marvin and the Cas-
uals played for the Christmas dance, bottom.
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Highlighting the first assembly program, the 45th
convocation, was the naming of the Newton
Science center after biology chairman, Anne P.
Newton, above left.
Leading Leopard cheers at a pep rally, above left to
right, are Susie Schwartz, Sandy Hilley, Terri Rucker
and Donna Pittman. Sandra Hilly, top, paints a
poster for the rally, Debbie Scott, left, is Leopard
mascot. The annual Thanksgiving program featured
Dr. William G. Tanner, Mary-Hardin-Baylor presi-
dent, who emphasized to students the importance
of appreciating their country and what they have.
Fine Arts committee
Dave Baumgarten's folk concert was one highlight
of the Fine Arts committee. The concert, attended
by approximately 215 persons, was a casual affair
with students relaxing upon the floor listening to
the noted folk musician. Concert proceeds are
used for Fine Arts festival activities, also sponsored
by the committee.
Plays, art shows, choir and band concerts are
planned by the committee in conjunction with the
directors of these groups. The Southwestern Uni-
versity symphonic band concert was given in early
Plays presented by the drama department include
"Member of the Wedding," "Red Peppers" and
Marie Cooper and Millie Adams, below left to right,
rehearse for the play, "Member of the Wedding."
Paul johnson and Emilie Cavanaugh, center, sing a
duet at the Thanksgiving assembly.
Dave Baumgarten, top far right, spectulates the
crowd before starting his concert.
Bryant Reeves, bottom far right, discusses tech-
niques used in art works on display in the library.
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fine arts festival
Portions of student literary magazine, Collage, were
used in dramatic readings during the fine arts fes-
tival. Co-editors for the fourth edition were Mar-
garet Green, Rodger Weems and Marilyn Wesson,
bottom far right. Elizabeth Silverthorne, Donna Cal-
vert and Bryant Reeves were faculty advisors.
Margaret Green, right, prepares to strike Gary
Lanham in rehearsing for Noel Coward's play, Red
Peppers, produced during the festival.
New feature of the fete was a photographic show by
Harold St. Amant, publications photographer,
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First TIC convention was the press clinic which
drew 200 highschool journalism students to the
campus. Members of the Texas Foreign Language
association, left, met on campus to discuss methods
and problems in teaching foreign languages.
Approximately 500 highschool students descended
upon the TJC campus for the Area Distributive Edu-
cation Clubs of America KDECAJ youth conference,
Five panels of judges and 87 students representing
10 area junior colleges convened on campus for the
second annual TjC Forensics festival, top.
host first press clinic
Some 200 area high school students attended TlC's
first press clinic sponsored by the journalism
department. Featured were outstanding Texas jour-
nalists Walter Humphrey, Larry lngram, David
Bowers, Stuart Long, jon McConal and Dr. Otha
Freshman Lynn Logsdon, bottom center, was
selected state secretary at the Texas junior College
Press association's annual conference at Texas
AGM. Two honorable mentions were received:
Ginny Apple in sportsp Templar in layout.
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Editing Leopard Tales one semester each were
Ginny Apple, left, top right, and Eloise Lundgren.
The 1971 Templar was co-edited by Marilyn
Wesson, left, and Rick Monfrini, top right. The
newspaper, was published semi-monthly for the
first time and Templar is now collegiate size. Staff
members for both publications include Lynn
Logsdon, Larry Sanders, bottom far left, jim Terry,
above left, Bud Karrer, Kenny Little, Frotilla Scott,
Dolores and Garry Samuels, Robert Surovik, left top
center and Tom Brown. Photographers are Harold
St. Amant, left, bottom right, Larry Wilkerson, left,
top left and Garry Samuels, not pictured. Publica-
tion secretary Lois Engholm served as copy typist.
Dolores Samuels, left, above left, assists editor
Elol e Lundgren at the registration booth at the
pres clinic. journalism instructor and publications
advis ,r Wilma Wirt discusses Dr. Otha Spencer's
photography book at the event, above right.
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jerry Tyroch, right, checks on the backdrop he is
helping to paint for an assembly
Karen Pekar, far right, and Pat Gilmore discuss the
change in the dress policy permitting women to
wear pants to class.
Adams, Millie Kay
Akridge, Robert Wayne
Allen, Monica C.
Baize, Patsy jean
Bates, Carolyn Faye
Bauer, Edward Leo
Bern hardt, Linda Diane
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Beyer, Margaret Alice
Bigham, Andrea Kay
Brooks, james Steven
Browning, Jacqueline Kay
Bruton, judy L.
Buegeler, janice Patricia
Bulls, Barbara Louise
Burns, David Robert
Caldwell, Priscilla L.
Carberry, Billy james
Cavanaugh, Emilie Ann
Chambers, Walter Dean
Chupik, Russell Lynn
Collier, William C.
A student concentrates on studying her biology lab
drawings in preparation for a biology lab practical
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Cooper, Wanda L.
Crumpton, Linda 1.
Cummings, Larry Dornell
Dillon, Karen Sue
Earwood, Floyd Wilson
Edmond, Joyce Elaine
Eickenhorst, judy Kay
Ellis, Danny Lee
Ellis, Robert Wayne
Ellison, Carol Ann
Elrod, Louis Wayne
Gazaway, Michael R.
Gersbach, Leland Ray
Gerstenberg, Gilbert A
Gibson, john Marshall
Gipson, Phillip Eugene
Goates, Brenda D.
Goodnight, Larry C.
Gower, julie Ann
Green, Diane R.
Green, Margaret C.
GVYSHF, Eileen Grace
Guajardo, jimmy G.
Gus Stevenson is one of many students attending
Temple junior College who works at an outside job.
He sacks groceries at a local supermarket.
Haas, Benjamin E., lr
Hagler, Glenn Ray
Hall, janet Kay
Harold, Rex L.
Hawkins, Mary Eska
Helpert, judy A.
Paul johnson and Emilie Cavanaugh sing a duet at
one of the assemblies held during the year.
Hester, David T.
Hightower, Patricia Victoria
Hollas, Harold 1.
Howe, judy Lynne.
Huber, Ralph E.
Huey, Peggy jean
jimenez, Raymond Louis
johnson, Bradley E.
jones, Cynthia L.
Klima, Dan na Kaye
Kneese, Roy Richard, jr.
Kretschmar, Charlene A.
Kruse, Suzanne E.
Kuba, Irene Agnes
Lanham, Gary David
Lawrence, Debbie Sue
Lee, Patricia Lynne
Long, jo Ann
Loudin, Hugh jeffrey
Love, john Harold
,1 X X
McCraney, Nettie Bee
McEntire, William Keith
Mclntosh, Edward Norval
McLaughlin, Matthew Martin
McMurtry, Cary Dean
Martin, Paula Ann
Martin, Ted Warren
Mayes, Vivian Arlene
Merka, Ellen Rose
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Four members of the Soulful Six, a dance group
consisting of Temple junior College students, prac-
tice forthe Luncheon club talent show.
Mitchell, Carolyn R.
Mitchell, jamie M.
Moeller, jane Marie
Moore, Charlotte Gail
Moraw, Eugene Andrew
Morgan, Wanda Ava
Mortimer, Bridgit Renee'
Naizer, Raymond Alan
Newman, Lawrence E.
Nidositko, Wilma Michelle
Rick Monfrini, far left, listens quietly during a Mass
Sharon White, left, has time for laughter while
preparing refreshments at a BSU party.
Novosad, Arno A.
Ortega, Santiago Steve
Pagel, Paula Elaine
Pajestka, josie R.
Parker, Donald Gene
Patterson, Kathy R.
Paulk, Cynthia Ann
Payne, Londa G.
Payne, Robin E.
Pekar, Karen Lois
Pelzel, Gloria G.
Perkins, Richard C.
Phillips, Brenda j.
Pierce, Larry Roy
Pomykal, judy D.
Gary Lanham, above, lines up a shot on one of the
pool tables in the Arnold Student union.
Priscilla Caldwell searches through the files for in-
formation for William Matush, director of the Ar-
nold Student union. She is his secretary.
Posival, Paul Stanley
Pryor, Misha Allen
Ramirez, Paul H.
Record, jerry Roann
Redwine, Vivian lean
Reed, Laura Sue
Reese, Gloria jean
Reyna, lHopel Esperanza
Rheay, Kenneth Lynn
Richardson, Patricia A.
Roasa, Mike Harold
Robinson, Maria Kathleen
Robinson, Mary K.
Rockholt, Charlene M.
"Mu lil A..
Margie Starnes, far left, adjusts the opticals on her
microscope while her biology lab partner, Peggy
Dooley, reads the instructions for their experiment.
Susan Slavodnik, left, studies pictures of Parisata
Language club meeting.
Rodiguez, Fred Paul
Rogers, Christopher Don
Roschetzky, Mary jane
Rucker, Terri Lynn
Samuels, Dolores Annette
Samuels, Garry Gene
Serrano, Victor Torres
Simek, Frankie L.
Sitz, Carolyn Irene
Skelton, Sara Elaine
Smith, Alan Reh
Stanke, Raymond C.
Stermer, Karen Ann
Stewart, james Randy
Stuart, Herman Fran k
Talasek, David Scott
Taney, john W.
Teakell, joe W. lr.
Terrell, Billy joel
Terrell, Larry Wayne
Linda Crumpton, above, peers into a microscopic
F S h m e n world during her biology lab.
Freshman class officers are, first row, left to right,
Wayne Akridge, Linda Moore, Millie Adams and
George Brindley. Back row, Kim McMullen, Pat Gil-
more and Karen Pekar. The officers were elected in
Turner, Stephen Randy
Turner, Thomas Alan
Tweed, Nancy Louise
Urubek, Kathryn Ann
Valchar, Bernice lane
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Valley, Christine Patricia
Vanderveer, Brenda jane
Vanecek, Larry D.
Vrana, Diana Kay
Waters, Thomas Daniel
Watson, Peggy Ann
Watson, Samuel B.
Weems, Rodger Cary
Weir, Marvin Wayne
Whatley, joseph F
White, Nancy Dawn
White, Sharon Kaye
Whyburn, Donny R.
Williams, Lee Edward
Wood, William H.
Q- Wolley, Deborah L.
Zajicek, jimmy Gene
Zett, Bob Dean
Zotz, Frances Louise
Shirley Brown, far left, models a latest fashion for
the student newspaper, Leopard Tales.
Dolores Samuels, left prepares posters for the Texas
junior College Press association's convention at
A 84 M. She campaigned for association president.
Ashby, Marcia Ann
Baggett, Rita Lynn
Barkemeyer, Alan Roy
Bartek, Larry Andrew
Bauman, jonathan Douglas
Berryhill, Judy Kay
Bostic k, Glenn Myron
Buckholt, Roy 1.
Burdette, Dennis Clay
Bush, Carol Vickie
Carroll, Milton L.
Some students use various types of toys after
classes, and sometimes during class, to relieve ten-
sion or just to have fun. jackie Doyle, right, plays
Frisbee in front of the ASU.
Cass, Debbie Ann
Cervenka, Gloria A.
Clawson, Eva jo
Cooksey, Ginger K.
Cooper, Ella Marie
Cooper, Rebecca jean
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Doehre, Kelvin Thomas
Dominguez, Ygnacio jr.
Driska, Kenneth L.
Dunlap, jane Fairly
Durbin, Stephen Carl
Edmond, Thomas Eugene
Elsik, Maria Elaine
Engholm, Lois Ann
Fisher, Mary Elizabeth
Folks, Gary Dale
Betty Goolsby, far left, watches Rex Harold slice a
piece of devil's food cake he brought to share with
his friends. George Gideon, left, takes pictures for
the class section of the Templar.
Foster, Pamela jo
Freeman, Mildred Ann
Frenzel, Gary joseph
Garcia, Freddie B.
Gattis, Randy Lynn
Goman, Tom L.
Goolsby, Betty L.
Several French students, above, attended a party at
the Mehaffey's home in Waco and then hiked to a
Mike Doefler, right, and Ginger Lesikar listen atten-
tively to glean the highlights ofa lecture.
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Grayson, Nancy Lee
Green, Corene Lucy
Green, Sandra Kay
Gunderman, james Jarvis
Haisler, jerry Wayne
Ham, jimmy Neal
Harper, Virginia Gayle
Henson, David Roy
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Officers for the sophomore class are far left to right,
Ginger Lesikar, Bobby Spence and Eva jo Clawson.
Bottom, left to right, Tom Goman, Carol Bushand,
Brenda Pick, left contemplates during an English
Hill, Charlene 1.
Hilley, Sandy j.
Hinton, Valeree W.
Hoesel, Karen M.
Hoesel, Ruth Ellen
Horak, Dianne Veronica wc" -
janacek, Gary Lynn
Holt, Herbert Daniel -
jenkins, Frankie M.
jezek, Barbara joyce
johnson, Carolyn Faye
johnson, Virginia Lee
jones, Carol jean
jurca, Ronald Lynn
Kamenicky, Robert Ben
Kasner, Donald E.
Kelly, james L.
Kelley, ludy Katherine
Kelly, Norman C. lr.
Keown, Donald Bruce
Knecht, Nancy L.
Kohut, Elizabeth Ann
Kopriva, jerry Edward
Kovar, Gayle Arlene
Larson, Rebecca D.
Lee, Sharon Elaine
Lesikar, Ginger D.
Lewellen, Barbara Lynn
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Donna Schillar pulls a piece of taffy while Grace
McLarety watches. Newman club students attended
a party at sponsor Lyle Lancaster's apartment.
McKee, Katherine L.
McLerran, Sharon Marie
McNeil, Georgia Faye
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McNeill, Terry Lynn
Medford, Rosa Lea
Meek, Doris Marie
Miles, Charles W.
Miller, Ernest Lee
Moore, Kenneth 1.
Moore, Larry Dee
Naylor, Charles A.
Neman, David C.
Nemec, Theodore Thomas
Newton, Janice Marie
Nichols, Aubrey W.
Noel, Rita Loreane
Normand, Nancy Darlene
Nygard, Mark Wayne
Palousek, Andrew W
Pasemann, Glenda Lyn
Pelzel, Alan Leonard
Persky, Janice Darlene
Persky, Wayne A.
Peters, Billy Ray
Pick, Brenda M.
Performers at the Luncheon club talent show
included The Musical Band, right, and Ginny Apple
Pittman, Donna Lynn
Poboril, Paula Kay
Rad, Homayoun N.
Ray, Eddie A.
Ray, Tom A.
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an intramural football game Various club represen- o"e 6'
tatlves participate in Intramural sports through-out
Reimer, Galle Marie
Richter, Sandra Kay
Rose, Donald Lynn
Roznovak, Debbie L.
Schiller, Donna LaVerne
Schneider, Karen Jeanette
Schneider, Richard A.
Schwartz, Tommi Sue
Senkel, Paul Ray
Shockley, Linda Marie
Showalter, Deana jane
Sigut, Janice Sue
Skypala, Elaine M.
Spence, Bobby Clyde
Stahr, Brenda Carol
Steglich, Daryl F.
Sunbury, Karen Lee
Surovik, Robert john
Sybert, George Doyle
Taylor, Beverly lean
Thompson, joy Lea
Tyroch, jerry D. jr.
Eloise Lundgren discusses a humorous incident with
Kathy McKee before their British Literature class
Vasquez, Gloria A.
Vela, Rick Cardona
Wall, Ronald Timothy
Wallace, justin Lew
Nell Dees signs a class card during the spring
semester registration procedure as Mrs. Mary Alice
Marshall looks on.
"Volunteers," above right, is a rock band that per-
formed forthe talent show. Wafschak' lohf' Charms
Waters, james David
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Wesson, Marilyn E.
Wieser, Marilyn Charm
Winkler, james V.
Winkler, Royce Lynn
Wofford, Cynthia Yvonne
Wohleb, Barbara C.
Younts, Ronald Wayne
Zajicek, Raymond L.
Students interested in archaeology reorganized the
Archaeology club this year but because of Article
6145-9 in Vernon's Texas Civil statutes, the group
was restricted in its activities. The statute forbids
archaeology groups and clubs to dig and research
sites without a professional archaeologist to pre-
vent amateurs from destroying sites for trained
Officers of the club are Louis Creps, president,
Larry Terrell, vice-president, Betty Hemer, secre-
tary-treasurer, janet Creps, College council repre-
sentative and Lee Williams, reporter. Weldon Can-
non and Walter johanns co-sponsor the group.
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Weldon Cannon, top left, stands by rubbings of
tombstones he made in his excursions to various
cemeteries throughout the nation.
Walter lohanns, below, discusses the new archae-
ology statute at the club's first meeting.
Officers of the Archaeology club gather around
Louis Creps, seated bottom left, as he reads a
paper on archaeology research. Standing, left to
right, are Betty Hemer, Lee Williams, Larry Terrell
and janet Creps.
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One of the main activities of the Baptist Student
union was a mission trip to Mexico. Members also
attended the BSU state convention and participated
in area retreats. They also furnished refreshments
at pre-school registration, sponsored a "Howdy
Party", participated in a work week in the valley
and the International Student conference, assisted
with the campus clean-up and entered teams in
Shirley Cowan, top left, prepares popcorn balls for
the BSU Christmas party with Paul johnson, center,
playing the unique Santa Claus to those children
Members gave assistance to loading the BSU bus,
center left, before departing for the state conven-
BSU officers, lower left, are Barbara Bulls. devo-
tional chairman, Martha Cannon, secretary, Eva jo
Clawson, vice-president, Paul johnson, newsletter
editorp joy Thompson, president, Norm Kelly, mis-
sions chairman, Carolyn johnson, publicity chair-
man and Georgia McNeil, social chairman. Sue
Bertoleit and Shirley Cowan are sponsors.
Kenneth Rogers, below, is BSU director.
Business Ad club
Approximately 500 business and other interested
students watched the teleprocessor linkup of the
IBM 360.computer with a 360-67 IBM computer in
Business Ad club members attended a forum to
discuss problems concerning the aged at the
Harvest House in Temple. Major problems voiced
by the people centered on transportation and gen-
eral financial difficulties.
Club oficers are Bill Koslik, presidentg Gene Zelisky,
vice presidentp Marcia Ashby, secretary-treasurer
and Gayle Harper, College council representative.
Amelia Turner, Nancy Matthews and jamie Bonner
A computer representative, top far left, explains
the teleprocessor linkup to Richard Shine, right, as
Harold Whittington looks on.
Business students, bottom left, watch the operation
of the IBM 360 computer. Standing left to right are
Tom Goman, Norm Kelly, joy Thompson and
Bobby Spence as they watch Paula Poboril feed
data into the computer.
Gloria Blanchard, left, listens to a discussion on
problems concerning the aged at the Harvest House
Amelia Turner, below, utilizes an overhead pro-
jector to illustrate material during one of her
to Mary Alice
Members of the 1971 Templar staff dedicate this
book to Mary Alice Marshall for her achievements
and contributions to Temple junior College and its
students. In 1963, under her guidance the choir
first made its spring tour to area high schools which
has now become an annual event. Because of her
leadership, the Choirdaires, a specialty group, were
nationally televised on the Ted Mack Amateur hour
Receiving her BA from Mary-Hardin Baylor and her
MS from Baylor, Mrs. Marshall taught music in the
public school system. ln 1955, she left the Kings-
ville system to join the TIC faculty becoming its
director of music and department chairman in
1956. With her nuturing, the choir has grown to a
membership of 60 in the past 15 years. It and the
specialty groups have presented an average of 100
programs annually for the last four years. Active
off-campus, Mrs. Marshall is a member of Texas
Music educators, TICTA and is an instutional
member of the Texas School of Music.
Mary Alice Marshall, far left bot-
tom, avoids stepping on some-
one's shoes while she assist
workers in preparing a backdrop
for an assembly.
Center, the music director runs
off sheets of music on a dupli-
She enthusiastically sings along
while she directs the choir at the
1970 fall convocation services,
Mrs. Marshall and Frances
Garmon, left, applaud a guest
speaker at an assembly program.
On these two pages are
depicted her share in TIC
and its campus life . . .
to Mary Alice Marshall
. . . with love and grat-
itude . . . this year-
book is dedicated. . .
l--wil z -
The Choral club is composed of choir members and
speciality groups Harmony Maids, Choirdaires and
Madrigal singers. Since 1963, the choral club tours
some 12-16 Central Texas high schools, presenting
an average of 100 programs yearly.
Club president is jeff Bearor with james Winkler
sewing as vice president. Sandra Richter is secre-
tary, Randy Turner, sergeant-at-arms, Margaret
Green and Ray Naizer, librarians, Margaret Green,
reporter and Susie Schwartz, College council
Choirdaires and Harmony Maids, above, rehearse
amid a mirrored reflection. Choirdaires, the all-
male group, include left to right, Buddy Forrest,
james Winkler, Bill Bales, jamie Mitchell and Randy
Turner. Harmony maids, left to right, are Brenda
Vanderveer, Patricia Hock, Sandra Richter, Eva jo
Clawson, Valerie Hinton and Sue Reed.
Emilie Cavanaugh models a new gold choir robe as
she looks over the old black one and then places it
in a box for storage.
Circle K club
"Operation Drug Alert" was one of the programs
Circle K brought to the campus. It involved br-
inging in knowledgeable authorities to speak to
student groups about drug abuse.
Circle K helped arrange student activities for 600
students in the ADA convention and its members
sponsored a basketball game between themselves
and the local Kiwanis club.
Numerous other projects the club assisted with
were the Dave Baumgarten concert, the talent
show, the club-oriented pep rally and the Thanks-
giving program. The group also helped faculty and
student groups with projects and sold concessions
at athletic events.
Club officers are Tom Goman, president, jerry
Tyroch, vice president, Steve Cook, secretary, Rus-
sell Chupik, treasurer and Larry Harvey, College
council representative. Ray Richey is sponsor.
Ray Richey, left top to bottom, speaks at a meeting
of Circle K, using many different gestures.
Richey and Tom Goman, president, affix the Ameri-
can flag to a staff for use at meetings.
Student government officers from area junior col-
leges met at TjC as the College council hosted the
Region VI Texas junior College Student Govern-
ment association in February. Plans for an extra-
mural basketball tournament were formulated at
the conference with the TIC council as host.
The council revised its outmoded constitution and
sponsored a candy sale to raise money for the
Earl Williams scholarship.
Norm Kelly is president of the council with Steve
Durbin as its vice president. Paula Poboril is secre-
tary-treasurer and Donna Schiller, parliamentarian.
Sponsors are Charles Stout and Bill Vannatta.
Above, Paula Poboril registers Charles Stout at the
Region Vl conference. President Norm Kelly, right,
addresses a meeting of the council.
The Catholic-affiliated youth group, the Newman
club, has reorganized after being dormant three
years. lts purpose is to develop character, to en-
courage spiritual growth and to cultivate Christian
Highlighting the club's functions was a taffy pull
at the apartment of co-sponsor Lyle Lancaster.
Other activities include a bake sale and an all-day
picnic at Belton lake during the holidays.
Ray Nazier was chosen president of the group.
Other officers are Victor Serrano, vice president,
Janice Sigut, secretary, Chris Valley, treasurer,
Marcia Ashby, publicity chairman and Elaine Sky-
pala, College council representative. Father Tom
Chamberlain of St. Luke's assists Lancaster as
Lancaster, left, pours the taffy to be pulled at the
club party. Grace McClarety, bottom left, watches
as Donna Schiller begins to pull a piece-and
below . . . the finished product.
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Bryant Reeves administers a pledge to the first
five Delta Psi Omega initiates, above, while drama
instructor Charles Taylor looks on. Left to right are
Sam Baker, Margaret Green, Gary Hobday, Donna
McGoldrick and Gary Lanham. DPO officers are
Baker, president, Hobday, vice president, Miss
Green, secretary, Lanham, treasurer and Miss Mc-
Goldrick, College council representative.
Drama coach Charles Taylor, far left, directs the
Margaret Green and Gary Lanham, top left, practice
for the play, "Member of the Wedding."
Millie Adams and Eddie Rynearson, bottom left,
also rehearse for a performance.
Language club and
Alpha Mu Gamma
Highlighting Language club activities was a trip to
Chihuahua City, Mexico during the spring vacation.
The group co-sponsored the Christmas dance and
also sponsored a Halloween party. At a Christmas
party, members, below, hike near co-sponsor
Louisa Mehaffey's home.
Arleen Manchu, president, far right center, shows
slides to Linda Biery, left, vice president and Susan
Sladovnik, right, secretary-treasurer. Mary Fisher,
reporter and Glenn Hagler, College council repre-
sentative are the other officers. Sue Bertoleit 'is
joy Thompson, right, speaks at a monthly meeting
of Alpha Mu Gamma, the language honorary so-
ciety. janet Schiller is president, Houmayoun Rad,
vice president and Louisa Mehaffey is sponsor.
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"Tallenttown TIC" sponsored by the Luncheon club
netted approximately S5400 for the school. More
than 800 people attended the show which included
20 entries with fillers between acts. Paul johnson,
left, did his impression of "Geraldine" from the
Flip Wilson show.
john "Michael O'Day" Hale, a KTEM radio an-
nouncer, was the MC for the "grub-in" dance,
below. The club also sponsored a Christmas dance
and spring dance.
Sophomore class officers serve as Luncheon club
officers the fall semester and freshman officers take
over the spring semester. Tom Goman was the
president the fall semester, George Brindley the
vice-president. The top four officers of the classes
compose the college board. Wilma Lewis, far left,
is one of the organization's sponsors.
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Phi Theta Kappa members attended the Fourth
Annual Honors institute at Durango, Colo. in june.
They participated in state and national conven-
tions, assisted during registration and served as
guides for high school Career day.
Some 38 members were initiated into the organiz-
ation this year. Members are selected on the basis
of character, citizenship and scholastic standing.
Symbols of the organization are displayed on the
initiation ceremony table, top far right. Primary
goal of the national fraternity is to encourage and
recognize scholarship among students on junior
President Tom Goman was assisted by Richard
Schneider, vice president, Nancy Knecht, cor-
responding secretary, Dianne Horak, recording
secretary, Karen Schneider, treasurer, Jeanne Logs-
don, historian and Bobby Spence, College council
representative. Sponsors are Irene and Ethel Haag.
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Dr. Hubert M. Dawson, top far left, conducts the
initiation ceremony for Phi Theta Kappa officers.
William Matush, ASU director, far left, helps PTK
member Bobby Spence serve food at the state
language convention held here.
Irene Haag, left, co-sponsor of Phi Theta Kappa,
lectures to her English class.
Vice president Richard Schneider, above, announc-
es the speaker at a meeting of the honorary society.
An indoor collegiate rodeo, affiliated with the Na-
tional lntercollegiate Rodeo association, spotlighted
the Rodeo club's activities. The club also sponsored
a rodeo team for NIRA competition in the southern
region and a TJC western week.
Rodeo club officers are Eddie Ray, president, jon
Bauman, vice-president, Sharon White, secretary,
Londa Payne, treasurer, john Hairston, publicity
and Charlene McDermont, College council repre-
sentative. Melva Garner, Arch Koontz and john
Meharg are sponsors.
Purpose of the club is to organize collegiate rodeos
in accordance with the rules of the NIRA. The group
also works to create and produce interest in
James Moore and sponsor Arch Koontz, top right,
discuss plans for the TJC indoor rodeo.
Some of the events of the rodeo were saddle bronc
riding, center right, and bull riding, bottom right.
john Meharg, above, shows Rodeo club members
the type of letter jackets they can earn.
Meharg, far right bottom, discusses the rules and
goals of the TJC Rodeo club at its first meeting.
Sponsoring various off-campus trips, the Social
Science club's featured activity was a trip to Chi-
huahua City, Mexico with the Language club during
the spring holidays. Another highlight was a trip
to Big Bend National park.
The club also took field trips to social institutions
such as the boys school in Catesville and the VA
hospital and assisted with the Christmas dance,
hayrides and parties.
Club officers are Jeanne Logsdon, president, Karen
Sunbury, vice presidentp Chris Valley, secretaryp
Harold St. Amant, reporter and Ann Crockett, Col-
lege council representative.
Above, Dean and Mary Farrell, sponsor, enjoy the
scenery during the trip members took to the state
fair to see the musical, "1776."
Club members rode the Swiss sky ride at the fair
and observed the midway scene, right center.
Sponsor jim Duke bottom right listens to a discus-
sion at the group's monthly meeting. Weldon Can-
non also aids in sponsoring the organization.
Social Science club
Science club members attended the Texas Academy
of Science Collegiate academy's annual convention.
The club sponsored campus speakers and organ-
ized a field trip. President Larry Bartek was assisted
by Tom jackson, vice president and Elaine Skypala
and Ginger Lesikar as secretary and treasurer
respectively. Sponsors james Taylor and Anne P.
Newton, right, converse before club meeting.
Eloise Lundgren and Harold St. Amant, below left
to right, observe Ginger Lesikar, jerry Haisler and
Tom jackson work on an experiment. Two other
students, bottom, conduct a chemistry lab experi-
Spoken Arts club
A name change and a new constitution were the
major steps taken by the Spoken Arts club, formerly
known as the Gavel club. The change originated
to better communicate the organization's purposes.
Members brought back awards from the Southwest
Texas State university speech festival and the
speech contest at Baylor university. The group
helped sponsor TlC's second annual forensic fest-
ival in which ten junior colleges participated. The
1972 festival will be held in the new Fine Arts
center, depicted by the floor plan, below.
Purposes of the club are to present programs to
local high schools and civic organizations through
its speakers' bureaup to attend speech tournaments,
to sponsor the forensics festival and encourage
fellowships between students engaged in forensic
activities at the college.
Club officers are Margaret Green, president,
Frankie jenkins, vice presidentp Charlotte Moore,
secretary-treasurer and Rodger Weems, College
council representative. Nil Whittington sponsors
C0l'lllllG SOON Tflanlrs fo our -Eazpayefcs,
this new building will be ready nezf spring!
Dorff miss our U72 Forensics Fes'hvaf...--
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Spoken Arts club officers, top center left to right,
Charlotte Moore, Margaret Green and Frankie len-
kins converse about future club plans.
Barbara Bulls, bottom center left to right, responds
to some last minute coaching by speech teacher
Nil Whittington before the forensic meet begins.
Nil Whittington, below, and students Paul johnson
and Margaret Green relax between practices.
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Texas Student i ft'
TSEA members traveled to Corsicana to gain a
better understanding of the ungraded school sys-
tem. A state convention in March and a banquet
completed the year's activities. Club officers are
jeanne Logsdon, presidentp Robin Payne, vice presi-
dentp Elaine Skypala, secretaryp Barbara lezek,
treasurer and Martha Cannon, College council
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President Jeanne Logsdon, top left, reads an art
history book in the library. Panel members, center
left, discuss problems concerning education at a
TSEA forum. Panelists are left to right, jeanne Logs-
don, johnny Payne, Annetta Ketchens, sponsor, and
Reading about their organization are TSEA officers,
first row left to right, Elaine Skypala, leanne Logs-
don and Robin Payne, top row, David Gaylord,
Barbara jezek and Martha Cannon. Sponsor Rowe
Ann Durant listens attentively and takes notes at
a TSEA meeting.
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third in host
Northeastern Oklahoma A 84 M
Ft. Worth Christian
Texas A 84 M
Ft. Worth Christian
Finished third in Crowder classic
Finished second in Temple J.C. tourney
Waymon Marshall, top right, practices his layups.
German West, bottom right, stops quickly as a Blinn
player comes up behind.
Lee Williams, 22, and Walter Brown, 40, far right,
squeeze a Blinn player as they jump for the
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David Morrison, below, and Philip Gipson, bottom,
work on their aim during warmup.
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points with a jump shot as his
opponent reaches for the ball as
it sails over his head.
Before the contest joe McClaran,
top, tapes a players' ankle to pre-
Coach Danny Scott, left, muses
over game tatics.
Danny Allie, below, goes in for a layup closely
guarded by a Navarro player.
Practicing to keep an edge on their skill, right top to
bottom, are Leopards Willie Bennett, Floyd Ear-
wood, Mike Belto and Danny Snyder.
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Lonnie Gordon, left, prevents a
Lee college player from making a
julius Howard, above, smiles
when he makes a layup.
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Practice plays an important part
with the Leopard team. Players
practicing here are, left top to
bottom, Danny Allie, Chuck
Halmess, Waymon Marshall,
Terry Hutchens and Lee Wil-
Lee Williams, below, goes up for
two points as his competitor un-
successfully tries to block the
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Marie Wolle from Round Top,
below, aims carefully for the
basket on a free throw.
Karen Hoesel from Houston and
Donna Pittman of Austin, right,
vie for the ball during a practice
Bryan's and TlC's Geralyn Hardin,
bottom far right, dribbles the ball
down the court avoiding all con-
Coach Frances Garmon, top far
left, finds time to relax during an
interim in her busy schedule.
She coaches tennis, girls inter-
collegiate basketball, intramural
volleyball and teaches health and
physical education classes.
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Leopardettes are state jc champions
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Seminole 64 59
Parsons 51 42
Weatherford 38 70
Wharton 26 84
Seminole 53 56
Seminole 60 65
Texas A 84 I 48 65
Wayland 54 42
West Texas 39 83
Gulf Coast 39 51
Gulf Coast 36 61
Wayland 47 33
Wayland 55 39
Howard 31 71
Ranger 44 51
Stephen F. Austin 35 48
Sam Houston 47 66
Weatherford 27 53
Howard 33 73
Ranger 38 65
Belmont 51 60
Wayland 68 33
Ranger 41 46
Mary-Hardin Baylor 11 82
Howard 33 63
Ranger 53 51
Wharton 0 2
Texas Women's Univ. 29 50
Season Record: 21-7
Conference Record: 6-0
Texas junior College Women's Basketball Confer-
Leo pard ettes
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Pam Foster, right, dribbles the ball down the court.
Theresa Perry, bottth left, makes a hook shot.
Karen Hoesel, bottom right, prepares to pass the
ball to Lou Lytle in a game with West Texas State.
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Leopardettes, top left to right,
ludy Brown, ludy Williams, Ginny
Apple, Theresa Perry, Marcia
Hostetler and Sylvia Laslie Bush
warm the bench while awaiting
their turn to play.
Karen Hoesel, second left, scores
Debbie Lawrence, left, watches
until her shot hits its mark.
Patti White, right, attempts to steal the ball from a
Theresa Perry, no. 23, bottom left, blocks an op-
ponent's shot while Ruth Hoesel guards another
judy Williams, bottom right, aims for the basket
during a practice session.
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Donna Pittman, left, makes a
jump shot count.
Patti White, above, watches the
ball she shot go through the net.
Grady Barganier and William Wood, top left top to
bottom, were among the Leopard pitchers.
jerry Brentham, top center, coached the Leopard
baseball team which played its second season in
Another pitcher for the team was john Underwood,
lack Montalvo, top right, played the infield posi-
Emmit Wood, right top, held the second base posi-
tion. Manager for the Leopard baseball team was
Alfred liminez, right bottom.
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3 0 Wharton
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jim Gunderman, left top, played third base for the
The first base position was held by Mike Gardner,
Fred Butler, below, played in the outfield.
Baseball team members, far right top to bottom,
include Ralph Huber, pitcherg Lee Williams, short-
stop and Rick Vela, pitcher.
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Far left top to bottom are Dan
Schneider and jerry Tyroch, both
lack Montalvo, far left bottom, is
Fred Butler, top left, and Eldon
Coward, top right, play in out-
Leopard catcher Larry Moore,
above bottom, readies to catch
Mark Palmer, second right
bottom, holds the third base
Pitchers joe Gonzales and Ralph
Huber, left top to bottom, display
Bob Elliott clinched Medalist honors in the South-
western Recreational Golf tournament in Fort
Worth, moving TJC to second place. john Myers
took fourth and Ricki Herring took sixth place.
TlC won second place with a 625-stroke total,
beating out Odessa junior college and running
behind Southern Methodist's junior varsity with a
Golf coach lim Brown, top right,
prepares to play a few holes him-
self. Golf team members Ricki
Herring and William Guess,
center right top to bottom, prac-
tice their putting. joe Young and
Bob Elliott, second center right
top to bottom, practice for an up-
coming golf contest. Working on
their driving techniques during
golf class are john Myers and
Mike Cameron, below left top to
bottom. Barbara Sutherland,
bottom left, and Brenda Stahr,
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bottom right, pull their caddy
carts as they move along the
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Practicing for a tennis tour-
nament, left top to bottom, are
players Terry Book, Bobby jones,
Randy Stuart, Floyd Earwood,
Shirley Tomlinson and Bernice
Sandy Hilley, top, and Lou Lytle,
above, placed first in the San An-
Hilley, Lytle bag tennis
Netters Sandy Hilley and Lou Lytle won first place in
the women's doubles at the San Antonio Invita-
tional tournament in the spring. Hilley also won
second place in the women's singles. Record for
the women's spring matches stood at 5-3-1 and the
men's at 1-3-1 in mid-March. Individually, the
women's records were Sandy Hilley, 9-65 Lou Lytle,
7-6g Shirley Tomlinson, 5-5 and Bernice Valchar, 4-
7. Men's individual records stood at 8-5 for Randy
Stuart, 5-1 for Bobby jones and and 6-10 for Terry
First intramural basketball all-
jerry Brentham organized the first intramural
basketball program at TlC this year. Several or-
ganizations participated including the Luncheon
club, BSU, College council, Choir and Circle K.
Highlight of the intramural basketball season was
the choosing of all-star players from these teams
and an extramural basketball programs of junior
colleges in the Regional six area.
Playing for TJC were all-stars Lonnie Gordon,
Walter Brown, Lester Nelson, German West and
Stan Bush, Luncheon club, Charles Miles, Pete Ger-
stanberg and Lynn Marshall, BSU, Larry Cummins
and Tarl Lloyd, College council joe Barbosa and
john Love played for Circle K. Coaches were joe
McClaron and Tom Goman.
Colleges participating in the tournament were TIC,
McLennan, Central Texas, Blinn, Navarro and Hill.
Mike Beal, right, watches Bob Elliott carefully as he
dribbles down court in an intramural game.
jim Duke, below, tries to prevent the ball being
taken from him by Randy Stuart as he lies on the
Walter Brown reaches for the ball held by Tarl Lloyd
in an intramural basketball game, far right, left to
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Tarl Lloyd and Walter Brown, below, left to right,
vie for the ball in an intramural basketball game.
john Love and Alan Smith fin shirth, right, jump for a
tie ball in an intramural game.
Volleyball opens women s
Volleyball opened the field of in-
tramural women's sports this year
with Frances Garmon as coor-
Participants in the matches in-
cluded Luncheon club, choir,
Baptist Student union, and Texas
State Education association. Miss
Garmon said the girls seem to
enjoy themselves regardless of
who won and they "seemed to
have a great time."
Carol Krempin, left, returns a
serve in the women's intramural
Carolyn johnson spikes the ball
as Kathy Patterson, Londa Payne
and Eleanor Bean try to give as-
sistance, above left to right.
Luncheon club team wins
Intramural football kings were the members of the
Luncheon club. Upholding the title earned by last
year's team, the Luncheon club managed an 8-0
Battling the undefeated College council in the final
tie-breaker, the Luncheon club won 14-0.
Touchdowns for the Luncheon club were on pass
plays from quarterback jerry Tyroch. Tyroch con-
nected with Larry Moore for a 10-yard touchdown
play and later in the game hit Stan Bush for a 30-
yard touchdown play. An extra point conversion
was made after the second touchdown, when
Tyroch completed a pass to Tarl Lloyd.
Members of the winning team are jerry Tyroch,
Lupe Duran, Tarl Lloyd, Robert Avile, jim Gun-
derman, Reece Morrison, Mark Palmer, Stan Bush,
Victor Serrano, Larry Moore and james Marshall.
Manager of the team was Carlos Falcon.
Vying for third place honors were the Language
club and the Science club. The Language club
breezed to a 28-0 victory.
Members of the Luncheon club's team received in-
dividual trophies for their participation.
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Luncheon club intramural champs, below, front row
left to right are Lupe Duran, Larry Moore, Mark
Palmer, Victor Serrano, Lloyd Tarl, james Gun-
derman and Stan Bush. On the back row and Reece
Morrison, Robert Avila, jerry Tyroch and james
Marshall. They were undefeated with an 8-0
Members of the intramural football all-star offen-
sive team, bottom left, front left to right, are Grady
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intramural football trophy
Barganier, Douglas Griffith, Rodney Chervenka and
Tom Goman. Alan Smith, Bobby jones and William
Wood stand on the back row.
All-star defensive team members, below, front row
left to right, are Lupe Duran, Lloyd Tarl and Reece
Morrison. On the second row are Spencer Smith
and Raymond Puente. Mike Roasa, Robert Avila
and jerry Tyroch comprise the back row.
"Minnesota Fats" might have acquired some com-
petition if he had entered the intramural pool
championships which followed intramural football.
Cue wizards numbered 16 as the contest got un-
Bobby jones was the eventual victor, defeating
Waymon Marshall 2-1, 2-1. jones received a trophy
for his efforts.
It seemed that winning was on the agenda for jones
this past year, because he captured the intramural
ping-pong championship also. Going into the finals,
Randy Stewart defeated Alan Smith and in the final
contest jones bested Stewart 2-1, 2-1. He received
a trophy for ping-pong also. There were 14 partici-
pating in ping-pong.
Individual trophies were given to each member of
the winning team. Coach jerry Brentham is the in-
Brentham stated that 50 trophies were awarded in
the intramural program this year. He stated that
total student involvement in intramural sports is the
goal of the program.
EL g l i Q V,
Begin Your College Career on the
Finest College Campus in Texas
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College and University
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"May all your efforts be rewarded
with desired success through life."
Class of '70
Towne 84 Country
4401 South General Bruce Drive
TIMS BAKERY STEFKA AFFILIATED
Bread With Real Homemade Flavor FQQD STQRE
507 E. Central 778-7947
Temple 720 N, Katy Sr. 773-3015
3010 General Bruce Drive
COVER BROTHERS. INC. SERV'lNfE,
Educationuuljsftuigfgimrltflyld Materials , is.
1305 North 14th Street, Temple, Texas Phone: 773-9901
76501 Area Code 817
FARM EQUIPMENT SERVICE Compliments of
MHSSSY-Ferguson and IRA YOUNG AUTO COMPANY
C359 TVHCIOVS Youngstown Shopping Center
2308 So. 1 st 773-5817
Moncrief-Lenoir Mfg. Co.
Life-Time Gate Co.
1110 Industrial Blvd.
. . daniel All
blue prlnl: ! X
I V LV mmm r muon conmr.
ncmuuulu manure: suvrurs
103 E. Central ' Phone 773-3732
512 sour:-I sara stun
, Best of Luck to a
FLOYD 5 SQOEQ Great School which is
In Downtown emp e An Asset to the Community
Temple Hardware Company
"You Will Like Our Service"
16 East Central 773-5283
TEMPLE NEWS AGENCY TEMJEX
1204 Industrial Blvd. FLORAL COMPANY 773-3418
Temple 910 S. 3rd 773-3215
Temple National Bank
f tim tw gs-5-'gixxs
..b+ - ri- .i.l".fS:'1:.7if
1605 N. 3rd
Home Owned 84
Temple's Civic Center
Famous for Fine Foods
MONTGOMERY WARD AND COMPANY
Towne 84 Country Shopping Mall
773-5225 Temple, Texas
l.H. Glaser, Mgr.
516 East AQEMPLE COVER CO' 778-8369 Protective Association
TEMPLE GRANITE WORKS
F.S. Walker and F.N. Walker
310 South Main Street
Fire-Extended Coverage 84 Theft
Insurance Farm and City
Home Office 20 South 4th Street
P.O. Box 426 Temple, Texas
Shop the Action Balcony
Paul Boyd Sales Service
503 North General Bruce
Cen-Tex Ready-Mix Concrete Co.
Belton Sand 84 C ravel Co.
Compliments of ELCHACHO RESTAURANT, INC.
, Third and French
VETERAN S CAFE American-Style Mexican Food
108 S'1StSt' Continental Cuisine
we nm t fa n s
Furniture for the
Science Lecture Room
Bruce Campbell 84 Son
Lumber Co., Inc.
"your quality dealer"
Corner 4th and Avenue A 773-2129
Ch M 7
ambers Otors Cheeves Bros.
General Automobile Repairs Department re
In Downtown Temple
778-1415 4 So. 3rd St. Temple, Texas
Best Wishes From
Youngstown Shopping Center
Temple, Texas 76501
10 West Ave. A Temple, Texas
Loyal Supporter of TIC
315 North Third street CO"S"aw'all0'15
Temple, Texas 76501
l itrh X
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i T Q
an ' Z
o 'X ! 2,
I " -4
Best Wishes From Your Friends at
Temple Floral Company
We have every kind of school
supply you might need
0 T.j.C. Shirts
o gift items
Arnold Student Union
W. L. Routt
1 84 B APPLIANCE
PERFECTO CLEANERS AND ANTIQUES
504 No. 3rd
702 S. Main 773-2977 778-8706 773-4148
Since 1895, Graduates
and Their Parents Have
Get It From
C- res h am s
Office Supplies At 6th on Adams Printing
Dial Seventy Seven 8 Thirteen Thirteen
Save 84 Drive Safe
, in a new or used car
Fgead Friendly Pontiac-GMC, Inc.
18 S. 3rd Temple, Texas
There's u "one und only' Compliments
in refreshment, too Ffiend
J Good Luck Leopards
Central Texas 1st and
Foremost Country Music
- M7, AM 940
Quia FM 106.3
t ' Realtor
75 Master Broker No. 523
aomso uuoen Aumounv or me :ou-cout cowmv IV Commercial Land Saleg
. 4' a d D l t
Temple Coca-Cola Bottling Company f, e n Tegsgzmen
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
"just A Better Place to Save"
Ave. A and First Street
TEMPLE IUNIOR COLLEGE
Temple Association of
Insurance Agents, Inc.
Alessandro Insurance Agency The Insurors
Allco Insurance Agency john W. Lusk Insurance
Buster Brown Insurance McCelvey Insurance Agency
Cen-Tex Insurance Agency Richards Insurance
R.O. Culp 84 Co. Richter Insurance Agency
Home Insurance Agency Robinson 84 Cloud Insurance
-I.--HZ .H Izm-
HANcocK FABRIC ouTLET BEN FRANKUN STORE
Fashion Fabrics 0 School Supplies
Drapery Upholstery Q Candy See Us First For
In Downtown Temple Q Sewing needs all Your Needs
102 East Central 778-5271 Temple, Texas
Ave M at 51 st Machine Shop Service Temple, Texas
Texas Power and Light
204 N. Main
SUPREME LODGE OF THE SLAVONIC
BENEVOLENT ORDER OF THE STATE OF TEXAS KSPJSTJ
P O BOX 100 TEMPLE TEXAS
lg' J Qi,
gm VVi' i If
QQSQQ Ta MEL,
Legal Reserve Fraternal
Insurance Protection for
All Members of the Family
For All Purposes
Adult and juvenile Departments
Organized july 1, 1897
Open Your Checking Account Today
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
Where you just naturally expect a little extra.
Hieronymus Printing Company
2108 West Ave. H
Meeting Temple junior
Colleges Printing Needs
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Clinic and Hospital
200 Great Futures for You
in the Para-Medical Field
Hospital Careers, Texas Hospital Assn.
P.O. Box 4553, Austin, Texas 78751
Home Furniture Co.
106 N. Main Temple
Mrs. VV.C. Bredthauer, Owner
V. 84 M. Drugs and
Royal Daulton, Noritake, Franciscan
Cosmetics-Elizabeth Arden, Evyan,
Chanel, Nina Ricci
Towle, International, Lunt
ilcyjlrg 514 No. 3rd St.
93" co. D.L. Russell
F.H. Daniel Howell Hundley
When Better Automobiles
Are Built, Buick Will
The Home for
Ay voul uvnucs Q
2 ur ro .xg
Build Them :follies X
206 East Adams 773-4548 402 N. Main Temple
"Across from the Post Office"
These and other
Available at J
Arnold Student Union
Watson Technical Center
Cloud Construction Co., lnc.
9 North 5th Temple, Texas
Hewett Funeral Home
Continuous Service Since 1911
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Scott and White
Scott and White Clini
Proposed Fine Xrts Building
o radio and television studio
o music library
s o band music library
Q 1,200 seat auditorium
Located between the Newton Science Building
and the Watson Technical Center
Manufacturers of School and
Church Education Equipment
P.O. Box 608-Temple, Texas-778-181 1
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