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Table of contents
Intro duction ..
Sports .............. .......
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A life -
Each person builds a life
It starts out slowly,
but grows each day.
Every experience, every acquaintance
adds to this life.
, . -oi' '
'A -1 idli-
A career -
Education is a necessary part
of one's career.
Somehow the facts and figures
must be organized
To form something logical
Sometimes one succeeds,
other times . . .?
Friendship . . .
A friend is a discovery .
It is finding someone
to share o smile
or private joy.
Or someone to be there
when times are rough
A friend may be
. . . representing one's peers
. . . Winning awards
. . . being number one
. . . collecting honors
. . Q hitting the big time
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ow presenting . . .
Cheryl Ward, a freshman from Tom, Okla., was
crowned Miss TC '74 in November. Paula Rashcke was
named first runner-up and Miss Congeniality and Ierri
Mason was the second runner-up.
The nineteen girls in the pageant competed in the
three categories of swimsuit, evening gown, and casual
wear. There was no talent competition in the pageant.
Bob Evans, who is director of Dogpatch, USA, lent
his talents as emcee and provided jokes during the
breaks. Ms. Iill Litzelfelner of Dogpatch, USA, per-
formed two specialty numbers andthe TC Singers sang
several numbers at intermission.
Prizes were furnished by local merchants and busi-
nesses. These included scholarships and prizes valuerl
up to S1,000.
Above: The three winners line up after the
pageant. They are Ierri Mason, second run-
ner-upg Cheryl Ward, Miss TC '74g and Paula
Raschke, first runner-up and Miss Congeniali-
ty. Right: Iill Litzelfelner, a singer at Dog-
patch, USA, provided two special numbers
during the breaks. The TC Singers, an ensem-
ble on campus, also provided entertainment.
Left: Cheryl Ward, the new Miss TC, beams
as Miss TC '73, Susan Colwell, congratu-
lates her with a hug. Below, right: Second
runner-up Ierri Mason walks across the
stage in front of the judges. Each candidate
was judged in swimsuit, evening gown,
and casual wear. Below, l. to r.: Candidates
Patty Breed, Shelia Chatman, Diann Carra-
way, Ann Sedgass, and Sherry Bates reflect
poise as they walk in front of the judges.
Below: Edna Chatman waits nervously for her
name to be called. Right: Susan Colwell, Miss TC
'73, chats with emcee Bob Evans prior to the an-
nouncement of the winners. Below, l. to r.:
Contestants are Brenda Sue Campbell, Kathy
Draper, Iudy McVay, Freida Kyles, Cindy-Tiller,
and Shelia Stone.
Left: During rehearsals the
contestants practice before
the "big night." Below, l.
to r.: Other contestants are
LaNita I-Iuddleston, Ianice
Marie Bullock, Edna
Chatman, Eva Gail Wil-
liams, and Vickie Ware.
Nineteen girls partici-
pated in the pageant.
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Who's Who at Texarkana College
LINDA THOMAS Q
As a journalism major Linda
has served on the newspaper
staff for two years and is editor
of TC '75. She served as secre-
tary of Phi Theta Kappa and is
active in Blue Iackets. She is
sophomore senator and was
named sophomore favorite at
the Snowball. Linda has
served on the Student Ac-
tivities Committee for two
years and was elected
sweetheart of publications
twice. Other honors include
making the President's list,
Who's Who at American
Iunior Colleges, and Outstand-
ing Freshman Iournalism
LIBBY SMITH Q
Libby was initiated into
Delta Psi Omega this spring.
She has been active in the
drama productions for the
past two years. These include
Anybody Out There ?, The
Mikado, and Blythe Spirit.
Libby is also a member of Phi
Theta Kappa and received
the individualized psychol-
QQ il: -.
Q LINDSEY HALL
As a member and historian of Phi Theta
Kappa, Lindsey attended the national PTK con-
vention in Kansas City. A chemistry major, he
has made the President's List and been named
to Who's Who at American junior Colleges. He
is also active in intramural sports and is a
member of the Student Activities Committee.
MARK DYMCZENSKI 4
Named as Mr. TC at the Snowball, Mark is also
president of Phi Theta Kappa. He attended the
PTK national convention and served on the
Student Activities Committee. Other honors in-
clude Who's Who at American junior Colleges
and recipient of the Eagles' Award. He is active
in intramural sports and is a Spanish major.
Q TERE MYERS
A drama major, Tere has had parts in several
productions during the last two years. These
include Sacramento F iftyf'Miles, Egad! What a
Cad, Guys and Dolls, The Mikado, and Blythe
Spirit. She is president of TC Players and is a
member of the TC Singers ensemble, Phi Theta
Kappa, Young Democrats, Blue jackets, and
Delta Psi Omega. She was on the President's List
and was named to Who's Who in American
LEE ANN PATTERSON Q
A music student, Lee Ann has been a
member of the Stage Band for two years. She
is also active in the dramatic productions,
including Guys and Dolls and The Mikado.
Other activities include membership in Delta
Psi Omega, TC Players, and Phi Theta Kappa.
She also is president ofthe French Club and a
member of the TC Singers.
DENETIA CONNELL -Q-
Denetia is an officer in the nursing club
here at TC. She is also enrolled in the nursing
program. She is married and has a young
ANN NICHOLAS Q
Arm is the spring editor of the TC Campus
news and treasurer of the senate. She is a
member of Phi Theta Kappa was secre-
tary of her freshman class. She was a member
ofthe newspaper staff in her freshman year.
BILL WICKER 'W
Editor of the TC Campus News kept Bill active this
fall. He is a member of Phi Theta Kappa and Young
Democrats, and was named Sophomore favorite. He
served as Freshman and Sophomore Vice president
while at TC, and has made the President's List. Bill was
named recipient of the National Observer award.
Q WANDA HARLAND
Ms. TC and President of the
Student Senate Were just two
of Wanda's many honors. She
is active in TC Players and has
had parts in several drama
productions, including the
female lead in Of Mice and
Men. She is a member of the
Stage Band and was named
Senator. A member of Delta Psi
Omega, Wanda was named
sweetheart of the fraternity in
her freshman year.
Right: Chuck Dees, vice president of the freshman class, looks over the
names of those nominated for class favorites. Chuck was named freshman
boy favorite and is a graduate of Texas High.
Right: Also a graduate of Texas High, Iimmie Beitler is the president
of the freshman class. Iimrnie is a member of the radio show "Opin-
ion," which features views of different TC students. Above: Andrea
Lambert is the secretary of her class. Andrea is resident of New
Above: Mark Harris served as secretarv in the spring. Nancy Lindsey was
secretary in the fall. Mark is an engineering major and a member of PTK
and the Young Republicans. '
Top picture: Mark Browning, president of the sophomore class,
presided at the class meeting held in November. Mark is a
journalism major and a member of Phi Theta Kappa. He also
serves as associate editor of the TC Campus News. Above: Bill
Wicker is vice president of the sophomore class. He served as
editor of the TC Campus News in the fall and as assistant editor
in the spring. He is also a member of PTK and was vice president
of his freshman class.
Nancy Lindsey, TC Players
Lareese Lynn, MENC -Q-
Teddi Hoback, Blue Iackets D
Q- Linda Thomas, Publications
Ierri Wilbanks, French Club .
Sandy Hart, Circle K .
Sherrie Churchman, Agri Club 9'
Marsha Williams, Rodeo Club -G
Q- Charlotte Carr,
Q Ianina Draper,
Phi Theta Kappa
' - 1. . . entertaining
. . . acting outufantasiesl
. . 5 playingtogetherl' I
. . gf music 1
. . . building a talent
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An all-female senate Was elected
in last year's spring election for
sophomore senators and senate of-
Ten TC freshmen were in the
running for three senator positions
and for president, vice president,
On the day prior to the election
dates, a Meet Your Candidate Day
was scheduled. Those running for
office had a chance to meet students
and voice their campaign pledges.
Held during activity period, the
get-together provided an opportun-
ity for faculty and students alike to
mingle and get acquainted. Free
food and drinks were served by the
old senate members.
Those elected on April 3-4 were
Wanda Harland, presidentg Jennie
Griffin, vice presidentg Ann
Nicholas, treasurerg and Linda
Thomas and Ianina Draper,
Above: Larry Carter mans the ballot
box at the spring elections for senate
officers and sophomore senators.
Below: Farley Ward and Wanda Har-
land, candidate for senate president,
hang posters for Wanda's campaign.
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Lett: Senate members serve cokes to students at
the Meet Your Candidate Day held last April
before spring elections. Center left: Senate
candidates Ianina Draper and Iennie Griffin
drum up support for their campaigns from
Dennis Smith and Candy Stevens. Center
right: TC students sample the free food avail-
able at the Meet Your Candidate celebration.
Below: A student enjoys a cold drink while
wondering who he'll vote for in the election.
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at annual ball
High Cotton provided the music for the annual
Presentation Ball. Sponsored by the Student Senate,
the dance is held each spring to announce the new
senate officers and to honor the sweethearts.
The 1973-74 sweethearts and the clubs they rep-
resented were: Dottie Mathews, Rodeo Club, Be-
verly Thompson, Circle Kg Maggie Foster, Phi Theta
Kappa: Margaret Gallagher, MENCQ Wanda Harland,
Delta Psi Umegag Linda Thomas, Publications,
Rapheall Davis, Young Democrats: Ianina Draper,
French Clubg Helen Eason, Blue Iacketsg and Debbie
Burrell, TC Players.
Five special awards were also presented at the
dance. Mrs. Sue Works, sponsor for Blue Iackets and
Campus Gold, was awarded the plaque for outstand-
ing club sponsor. Mrs. Lucy Larey was recognized
for her work on the Student Activities Committee.
Larry Carter was named outstanding sophomore
senator and Wanda Harland was the outstanding
Also presented at the dance were the winners in
the 1973-74 Miss TC contest. They were Susan Col-
well, Kim Dudley, and Lisa Thornton.
Left: At the Presentation Ball students
dance to the music of High Cotton.
Below: Dancers relax during an inter-
mission at the dance. Opposite page
above: Wanda Harland beams as Bill
Ferguson announces that she has been
elected president of the Student Senate.
Below: Club sweethearts, who were pre-
sented at the dance, line up for a photo
with pageant winners.
Approximately 20 area high
schools participated in the 19th an-
nual Agriculture Iudging Contest
hosted by Texarkana College in
March. TC agriculture students
helped in the judging.
Left: "This one looks 'to me like it
might be a rooster," this high school
agriculture student seems to be think-
ing as he takes a closer look at a fertile
egg with the help of an incubator
lamp. The "potential poultry" was
displayed at the Future Farmers of
America agricultural judging contest.
Center: Trying to identify different
varieties of hay proves to be harder
than it looks, as evidenced by the puz-
zled stare on this agricultural
student's face. The identification
game was just one of the many ac-
tivities which kept visiting Future
Farmers busy. Right: After taking a
closer look, this high school student
tries his best to return this unwilling
chicken to her cage with the least
amount of fuss as necessary. It's obvi-
ous the chicken has different ideas.
Over 500 area high school agriculture
students and Future Farmers of
America participated in the judging
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Bullriding, bulldogging, calf rop-
ing, and ribbon roping were just
some of the events at the spring
rodeo sponsored by the TC Rodeo
Club. The annual event was held at
the Dekalb riding club arena.
Left: Nine seconds of ups and downs
were experienced by this TC cowpoke
as he held on for dear life and the
judge's buzzer during the annual
spring rodeo. A rodeo clown tries to
attract the steer's attention as other
cowboys look on. Center: Announcer
Eddie Baker and his assistant Sue
Churchman provide instructions to
the rodeo participants. High school
and college students from the Four
States area were on hand for the event.
Right: This brave soul could probably
list 1,001 places he'd much rather be at
this moment instead of on the back of
1,500 pounds of angry beef. Strad-
dling the corral gate, this contestant's
cowpoke buddies watch with due re-
spect from their safe perches.
Bargain hunters visit
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Bargain hunters had a field day at
last spring's Flea Market. The bazaar
was the second one scheduled for the
year by the Student Activities Commit-
tee. Clubs on campus set up booths
that featured everything from cookies
and sandwiches to junk and art ob-
The TC art department gave a
ceramic pot throwing demonstration
and budding artists displayed their
MENC played tunes on request for
553 and several clubs sold "white
elephants" to the customers.
The journalism department sold pic-
tures that were used in the yearbook
while the Blue jackets and TC Players
sold food to hungry shoppers.
Scott Medley, an instructor at
ETSU-T, drew pencil sketches for a
The Flea Market is well on its way to
becoming an annual event at TC.
Left: Shoppers examine clothing sold at the Flea
Market. Below: Bob Stephens prepares some of
the "famous" TC Players ham sandwiches for
customers. Opposite page, above left: Scott
Medley sketches portraits for 50a at the Flea
Market. Above right: Students gather for an im-
promptu recital by an MENC member. Below:
Lindsey Hall mans the PTK table, which fea-
tured "white elephants" at the market.
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Last spring was a busy time for on-
campus activities at TC.
In March the Student Activities Commit-
tee sponsored a free Fabulous 50's dance.
Everyone was required to dress according to
the styles ofthe 50's. Music was provided by
Daddy Do Wah and the Waddells, a band
that specializes in 50's and 60's-type music.
The highlight of the evening was the crown-
ing ofthe King and Queen of the Hop. The
winners were Reon Tinsley and David Mus-
Each club on campus set up a booth de-
picting some aspect of the 1950's. PTK won
the first prize for the best entry. Blue jackets
took second and Publications won third in
Texarkana College was the scene of the
13th annual Regional Art Show in April.
Sponsored by the Iunior League, the show
featured artists from all over the Four States
area. Several TC students participated and
art major Kay Thomas won ribbons for her
The TC Aquatic Center was the setting for
the synchronized swimming show in April.
The show, directed by Mrs. Sue Works and
Barbara Brewer, featured water ballet num-
bers, small boat races, canoe races, and stunt
diving. The theme was music from famous
Diving, drawing, dancing - spring specials
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Right: A cast member in the water show practices his diving for the
night performance. Below left: Mrs. Sue Works, director of the the
water show, explains the different strokes to the swimmers. Below:
Dancers bop to the sounds of Daddy Do Wah and the Waddells at the
Fabulous 50's dance. Opposite page above: Bill Erwin, member of
the Student Activities Committee, hangs crepe paper in preparation
for the Fabulous 50's bash. Below left: Kay Thomas unwraps her
sculpture that was displayed in the Regional Art Show. Below right:
Visitors admire the works on display at the art show.
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Above: Mrs. Lucille Elgin, English instructor, and Dick Akins,
head of maintenance, leave the stage hand in arm after being
recognized for their many years of faithful service to Texarkana
College. Center left: One last good-by from Student Senate
President Bill Ferguson was a memorable part of the Award's
Assembly. Ferguson, quite emotionally, reminisced on all his
pleasant experiences at TC. Senate Vice President Bill I. Shields
listens in the background. Right: A diploma, a hearty hand-
shake, and a big smile are all evidence of one happy graduate, in
this case Bill Erwin. Erwin was just one of many to take that
memorable walk across the stage to accept his "sheepskins"
from Dr. I. W. Cady.
Next stop, cold cruel world
beams her approval.
May was awards and honors month
at TC last spring. The annual Awards
Assembly was May 2 and May 13 was
Several sophomores and freshmen
were honored at the Awards Assem-
bly. Scholarships in honor of Mrs.
Lucille Elgin and Dick Akins were
given to two students by the Faculty
Association. Other scholarships in-
cluded the Rotary Club Award, the
Eagle Award, the yearbook and news-
paper editorships, and scholarships
from various civic organizations.
Also presented were awards in the
different academic subjects. These
were awarded to outstanding students
in the various departments on campus.
"Sunshine" was the theme of the
graduation. Three student speeches
comprised the commencement exer-
cises. The speakers and their subjects
were Larry Carter, "Keep Your Head
Up"g Ianina Draper, "Make lt Hap-
pen"g and Barbara McClemens, "Spot-
light On Tomorrow".
The Stage Band and the TC Singers
provided the entertainment.
Above left: Larry Carter, named as one of the outstanding students at TC and
recipient of several awards during the Awards Assembly, was one of the student
speakers at graduation exercises. Carter told his fellow classmates they should look
fondly on past experiences here but also look to the future and the opportunities it
holds for them. Below leh: Lisa Weeks lets loose and expresses her joy after being
presented one of the several awards given by the drama department. Mrs. Jody
Parsons was one of the "emcees" during the drama department's "Academy
Awards-style" presentation of the honors at the Awards Assembly. Above: Kay
Thomas graciously accepts art instructor Ralph Caver's congratulations after she
was named "All-Around Artist." Tracy Pounds, "Skillful Draftsman and Drawer,"
Getting to know you .
It was rainy and gloomy outside, but laughter
and fun filled the Student Center Ballroom at the
first annual Get Acquainted Day in September.
Sponsored by the Senate, the activity was planned
to help students and faculty get to know each
other. It also gave senate and class officer candi-
dates a chance to get in some last minute cam-
Free food and drinks were available and the TC
Stage Band provided the music. Phi Theta Kappa
had a "string pull" and a Twister game set up. Dr.
Cady and several faculty members joined in the fun
of the game.
The Circle K Club held a membership drive and
offered a free chance to pin the donkey, who turned
out to be Circle K president Randy Pinkerton.
A Get Acquainted game was played to help stu-
dents meet each other on a casual basis.
Above, right: Nancy Lindsey secures signatures for her
"name-game" form. The game was a part of a series of contests
designed to help students become better acquainted with each
other. Above: Ierri Wilbanks takes time out to relax after run-
ning through the pouring rain. Below, right: Libby Hart and Lee
Ann Patterson strike up a tune for the students and faculty.
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Left: Dr. I. W. Cady looks a bit apprehensive
as he begins a game of Twister with Walton
Gamhle. Below, left: Warfda Harland pins'
the tail on the Circle K donkey lalias Randy
Pinkertonl at the "playday." Below, right:
Gail' McEwen finds "Someone with glass-
es" who consents to sign his name to her
name-game form. The game was one of
many such fun contests played during the
Senate-sponsored "playday." Incidential-
ly, that's Dean Bill Hughes behind the
New officers, senators
rock at dance
New senators and officers were announced at the
Election Dance in September. The dance was sponsored
by the Student Senate and was free to students.
Cross-Tie Junction, a local five-piece band, played
good-time music for dancing until midnight.
Those elected in the fall election were freshmen
senators Denise Broulliette, Diane Carraway, Pede
Click, Iimrnie McGee, Belinda Owen, and so.phomore
David Akins. Class officers were freshman president
jimmy Beitler, Chuck Dees, freshman vice-president,
and Andrea Lambert, freshman secretary.
Because of a lack of candidates, sophomore class
officers and senators had to be appointed. They were
Pat Hall, Chuck Knight, Nancy Lindsey, Mark Brown-
ing, and Bill Wicker.
Top picture: Cross-tie lunc-
tion, a local band, played
good-time music at the Elec-
tion Dance. Above: The elec-
tion winners line up together
after the announcement of
their names. They are, left to
right: Belinda Owen, Pede
Click, Denise Brouillette,
Iimmy Beitler, Chuck Dees,
Jimmy McGee, Chuck Knight,
and David Akins. Left: Stu-
dents boogie until midnight
at the Election dance. The
dance was free. -
Goblins haunt Halloween Dance
Ghosts, goblins, and a few other strange
creatures invaded the TC ballroom in
October at the Halloween Dance. Sponsored
by the Senate and the Student Activities
Committee, the event was the second free
dance of the year.
Prizes were awarded to the best-dressed
girl, guy, and couple. Selections were made
by the sponsors after the dancers paraded
during a band break. Winners were Diane
Carraway, Ricky Holder, Karen Woodle,
and Bobby Ables.
Old-fashioned apple-bobbing and other
traditional Halloween games were played
at the interrnissions. Popcorn, punch, and
candy were served as refreshments.
Left: Dancers stop to
compare costumes at the
Halloween Dance, Prizes
were given to the best-
dressed girl and guy and
the best-dressed couple.
Below: Gathered around
the refreshment table,
the students atthe Hallo-
Ween Dance await the
start of the bobbing for
ham it up
Two original comedy productions
were presented in early October by the
drama and music departments. Iody Par-
sons, drama instructor, and drama
student Norm Allen each wrote a short
skit about trailer traveling. In between
the skits the TC Singers, under the
direction of Barry Mitchell, performed
musical variety numbers.
The first performance was student
night. The play was in dinner-theater
style and dessert was served during the
intermission. This was the first time a
production on campus had been staged
just for TC students.
Above: Honest Iohn fDavid Akinsj expresses
disbelief when a prospective mobile home
buyer fEddy Iohnsonl questions his morals.
The poor harried customer's wife fLibby
Smithj pleads with him to buy her "dream
home." Center left: The TC ensemble prac-
tices their own version of "Moon over
Miami." Center right: Playwright Norm
Allen thinks ahead to the opening night. Left:
Jody Parsons, drama instructor, was one
of the authors of the original comedies,
which was based on her experiences with
"The Merchant of Venice" came to the campus
in October courtesy of the Student Activities
Committee and the East Texas State University at
Texarkana. The New Shakespeare Company of San
Francisco performed the play before a packed
house of college students, townspeople, and area
high school students. This was just one of many
activities sponsored by the SAC in the fall.
Left: Shylock, the main character in Shakespeare's "The Mer-
chant of Venice," holds his head in anguish when he learns that
his daughter has run away with her lover. The play was
presented before a sell-out crowd in the auditorium. Below:
Launcelot, Shylock's servant, tries to convince his blind father
that he Shylock has been mistreatiug his son. These two actors
were part of the New Shakespeare Company from San Fran-
Anybody out there?
What happens when a mousey little man sud-
denly turns into a superman? just about any-
thing as the audience discovers during the fall
production of John Patrick's "Anybody Out
There?" The situation comedy under the direc-
tion of Rolf Wylie, was presented in November
in dinner-theater style.
The cast included germ freak Oliver Pankey
INOIHI Allenl and his landlady Sophie Goggan
fLibby Smithj. His girlfriend was Millie Mil-
hous fDiana Bankheadj. The thief was played by
David Akins, the FBI agent was portrayed by
Sandy Weiser, and Barry Crains played Herbie
Henderson. The nurse was Christy Elkinsg Dr.
Dickey - Iimmy Beitlerg the stranger -- Larry
Wells: and Allen Mucklerath - Mr. Poopouski.
Eddy johnson was stage manager and Kim
Henderson was student director. Others on the
crew were Denise Brouillette, propsg Nancy
Keyton, make-upg Pat Sorsby, costumesg and
Betty McDonald, set and publicity.
Above: There always has to be one spoil sport lNorm Allenj
who won't cooperate. The poor thief lDavid Akinsj has dis
covered that the bank has one of those hidden cameras and
in order to impress his mother of his criminal expertise
forces the victims to jazz it up. Leh: As the play approaches
"the testing is in the eating" stage, Rolf Wylie, play director
checks and re-checks those details.
Below left: "Well, hi there Mac, how's your love life?" Mac lSandy
Weiserj is having some problems with his love life and consults friend
and physician Uimmy Beitlerl. Below right: The play's leading lady
f"Tallulah" Bankheadj had a bit of a problem getting into character as
sweet and innocent Millie, but true to form as an actress she pulls it off.
Below: As the play nears production time, Norm Allen discovers and
resents the fact that his look-alike friend is so cool, calm, and collected.
Q! . if-fu,
Iames A. Lumpp, publications editor for the Free-
dom of Information Center, spoke on campus in Oc-
tober. Sponsored by the Student Activities Committee,
Lumpp spoke on the purpose of the FOI and what the
center has done to preserve the rights of free speech
and press in the First Amendment.
Lumpp explained that the FOI started when report-
ers began to suspect governmental controls were
being put on public information. He said that the FOI
files contain information that is available to the public
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Being an election year, Iames Farris campaigned
here on campus. Farris was the Republican candidate
in the Congressional race. Democrat Wright Patman
was his opponent and the winner in the November
Mrs. Ida Hawkins, who is a federal magistrate for
Bowie County, spoke to Gilbert Smith's government
classes in February. When she was asked if the fact that
she is a woman has hindered her, she replied that it
really had not made much difference, except that some
people cannot believe she is a judge.
Mrs. Hawkins speech was part of a study of the
judiciary system in the government classes.
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- Eloquent and persuasive could be the adjectives to
describe columnist Jack Anderson when he spoke here
in December to a receptive audience made up of stu-
dents, faculty, and townspeople. Anderson's appear-
ance was part of the Student Activities Committee fall
Sporting a WIN button, which he said stood for
"Wilbur Is Naughty", Anderson aired his views on
current topics in the news.
He warned the audience about the recession and said
that it would affect everyone. He had only criticism for
President F ord's approach to the economy. He related
horror stories of old people on fixed incomes who are
forced to eat pet food.
One of the columnist's chief gripes was what he
called "welfare for the rich." By this, he meant the tax
shelters and loopholes that large companies such as
the oil industry and the sugar producers receive. He
suggested that the big companies "beg for it fmoneyj
like the poor people" do.
Former President Nixon was characterized by An-
derson as a master of the people rather than a servant.
He contrasted the money spent on moving Harry Tru-
man out of office to that of moving Nixon out.
"It didn't cost us S850,000 to move Truman out of
office," Anderson remarked.
Prior to the speech Anderson held a news conference
in the Student Center and after speaking in the au-
ditorium he answered questions from the audience.
Pure Prairie League was the spring concert
sponsored by the Student Senate on March 21.
The five-member band originally came from
Ohio. The music they specialize in is Bluegrass
and progressive rock music.
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Music "freaks" had a chance to show their different
talents in the TC Stage Band and the TC Singers.
Band members provided music for several campus
events including the Flea Market, Get Acquainted
Day, and the Miss TC Pageant. They also gave free
outdoor concerts for.TC students during activity
period. Tom Seay completed his second year as
director of the band.
Fourteen melodious voices blended together for
the TC Singers ensemble. The Singers performed at
the beauty pageant and provided the entertainment
at intermission during the fall drama pro duction.
Also on their schedule were concerts for various
civic organizations. Barry Mitchell served as director.
Right: Donna Barlow concentrates on reaching a high note on her
flute. Donna, a music major, has been in the band for two years.
Below: Music students Gigi Still and Nancy Lindsey perform a duet
at the fall recital. Bottom picture: The Stage Band warms up for an
Top picture: "There's nothing like a dame!" The TC Singers ensem-
ble perform at the Miss TC pageant. The singers are, left to right, Lee
Ann Patterson, David Morgan, Diane McMillan, Sandy Weiszer,
Terri Rose, Eddy Emerson, Nancy Lindsey, Philip Brown, Gigi Still,
Bruce Power, Billie Haynie, Chuck Guilbert, Tere Myers, and Mike
Gallagher. Left: Mrs. Sue McCrossen, music instructor, spends many
hours accompanying singers in the recitals. Here, she and Donna
Barlow provide background music on the new concert grand piano.
Above: Student performers in the fall recital are, left to right, Chuck
Guilbert, Bruce Power, Ianice Rosenbaum, Ethel Taylor, Lareese
Lynn, Lee Ann Patterson, and Eddie Emerson. At right is Tom Seay,
member of the faculty.
CAST OF CHARACTERS
The Mikado of Iapan ................. ......................... ....... E d die Iohnson
Nanlci-Poo, his son ............... . ................
Ko-Ko, Lord hi h Executioner
Pooh-Bah, Lord High Everything Else .....
Pish-Tush, a noble ..............................,.....
Pitti-Sing .... ..... .......
......,..... Philip Brown
Peep-Bo ...... ......................... D onna Barlow, Billie Haynie
Katisha ........... ................,................. T ere Myers, Cathie Savage
Ensemble. ,....... ............................. D ebbie Haynes, Libby Smith, Lois Griffin,
Charles Guilbert, Diane McMillan
Above, left: Lee Ann Patter-
son hurriedly puts on the final
touches to her make-up before
going on stage, while Eddie
Emerson looks on. The cast
used the traditional white
make-up of the Japanese thea-
ter. Above, right: Pooh-Bah,
played by Philip Brown, gri-
maces as KoKo fSandy Weis-
zerj cries on his shoulder.
KoKo has just learned that he
must execute someone with-
in thirty days. Nanki-Poo
fDavid Morganl tries to com-
fort him. Right: Directors Mrs.
Sue McCrossen and Mrs.
Nancy Keyton discuss scene
changes with Betty McDon-
ald. The sets were simple with
the action taking place near
the audience making them
feel a part of the action. Far
right: Pooh-Bah, KoKo, and
the rest of the townspeople
bow before the mighty Mika-
do and Katisha fEddy Johnson
and Tere Myersj.
Right: Nanki-Poo fDavid Mor-
ganl explains his life as a wan-
dering minstrel in his song
while the townspeople look on
sympathetically. The colorful
costumes worn by the actors
depicted the traditional attire
of Iapan. Below: The Mikado,
the ruler of Iapan, is portrayed
by Eddy johnson.
japan, that faraway
land of mystery, was the
setting of Gilbert and
Sullivarfs The Mikado.
The light opera, a joint
effort of the music de-
partment and the opera
workshop, was pre-
sented to sell-out crowds
A satire on British cus-
toms and government,
the story involved a
named Nanki-Poo and
his problems with his
woman named Katisha,
and his new love, Yum-
was Mrs. Nancy Keyton
and Mrs. Sue McCrossen
served as musical direc-
tor. Denise Brouillette
served as student direc-
tor, aided by Libby
Smith, who was student
Others on the crew
were Debbie Haynes,
Kim Henderson, Skip
Ross, Lee Ruth, Sandra
Sherfy, Dennis Hedick,
and Gary Funderburk.
Others were James
Taylor, David Akins,
Butch Klappert, Pede
Click, Norm Allen, and
Below: D. I.'s Eddy Iohnsonuand David Akins take requests from nounced the bargains offered at each club booth and made special
shoppers at the Flea Market. Tom Olsen looks on. The students an- announcements while playing top forty hits.
Bazaar provides music, bargains
"Come to the TC Flea Market and get
some real bargains," hawked the student
A DI's at the fall flea market. Sponsored
by the Student Activities Committee, it was
' the third of its kind to be held at TC.
On hand to play current hits and to
announce special club bargains were David
Akins and Eddy johnson. The TC Stage Band,
under the direction of Tom Seay, played
special selections during the two-day event.
Donald Ray was the featured entertainer
who sang "Proud Mary."
The art students and faculty had booths
set up to sell handicrafts and pottery.
The Blue jackets sold cookies and the
French Club sold old books and odds and
ends. The student nurses also had a table
The TC Players made ham and cheese
sandwiches for a mere pittance and PTK
sold old bottles, homemade cakes, and
Left: Donald Ray, student at TC, lends his voice at the Flea Market.
'Ray performed "Proud Mary" with the TC Stage Band. Below: Ralph
Caver, art instructor, tries valiantly to sell one of the sculptures at the
Flea Market, but this buyer seems a bit reluctant. The art department
was just one of the many exhibits at the bazaar.
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Left: The TC Stage Band, under the direction of Tom Seay, performs
for shoppers at the Flea Market. Townspeople, students, and faculty
all attended the event in November. Several clubs used the market
as a money-making project.
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the ROTC curriculum at Hender- - -
son State College. Classes are of-
fered in the field of organization
and history of the U.S. Army, drill,
introduction to rifle marksman-
ship and leadership develop-
For the first time TC offered
Army ROTC. Approximately
twenty students, including one
female signed up for the courses.
The instructors are Lt. Col. Wil-
ham Hawkins, Capts. George
Sh1r1l1a, and Doug Brown, and Sgt. y
1 C Charles Smith. l'
The program is modeled after i' . . '
Top picture: Sgt. George Shirilla, seated, and Capt.
Charles Smith, standing, discuss several advantages
offered in the Army ROTC program to prospective
cadets, Ronny Davis, Brace Boyden, and Dennis Cor-
dell. This was the first ,year for ROTC to be offered at
TC. Above: Charles Smith was one of the four ROTC
instructors. Right: ROTC cadets Benny Redd, center,
and Craig Matthews, right, try on the uniforms just
issued them by Army Sgt. Dunn. Cadets alternated
between wearing their dress uniforms and drill
fatigues each Tuesday, the day ROTC classes met.
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Top picture: ROTC cadets stand at attention while
their company awaits dress inspection, an integral
part of the ROTC program. The cadets, when incle-
ment weather prevented outdoor drill and inspec-
tions, met in the gymnasium. Above: Albert Brown
and George Shirilla were two of the instructors in the
ef ft 25
Right: Observers gather at midnight to
applaud the Twin Cities divers as they
surfaced after breaking one of the
wor1d's records for underwatei'Monop-
oly. Below: The divers give a sigh
of relief and happiness after breaking
a record, The divers, some of which
were TC students, spent six days under-
water and broke three world records.
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Three world records for under-
water Monopoly playing were bro-
ken in November at the TC Aquatic
Cent er.Appr oximat ely forty-iive div-
ers, including several TC students,
participated in the marathon that
lasted for six days.
Divers took turns diving at regular
intervals and non-participating wit-
nesses recorded the fresults. On the
opening day of play, a dance, com-
plete with local DJ., was held in the
pool area. Curious observers watched
the proceedings on closed circuit
television and through the large
window under the pool surface.
The new records attained by the
group will be placed in the next
edition of "The Guinness World
Book of Records."
The money that was raised from
the admission fees was given to the
March of Dimes.
Top picture: Members ofthe Twin Cities Diving association buy
hotels and trade property in the Monopoly marathon held in
November. The group raised over S700 for the March of Dimes.
Left: A television reporter interviews Hub Dungan, aquatics di-
rector, just before he dons his wetsuit. Dungan and forty-five
other divers participated in the six-day marathon. Above: Bob
Evans, right, a member of the diving team, helps Mark Pavey
check out his equipment before "going under."
Right: Libby Smith, who plays the medium in
Blithe Spirit, makes a dire prediction about
what is to happen. Wanda Harland and Barry
Mitchell look on. Below: Barry Mitchell and
Tere Myers toast each other as husband and wife
in the play. Mitchell is an author who is seeking
information about the occult and the spirit
world. He decides to hire a medium and hold a
seance, even though he doesn't believe in
ghosts. fNorm Allen, scheduled to play the art
of the author, injured a knee in working on scen-
ery and was replaced by Mr. Mitche1l.j
Right: Mrs. Iody Parsons,
director, listens as actors
try out for parts in the play.
Center: Tere Myers gets
into character for her role
as the second wife of an au-
thor seeking information
about the occult. Other
performers in the play are
Barbra Brady, Barry
Mitchell, Barry Crain,
Kim Henderson, Libby
Smith, and Wanda Har-
Ballroom 'spooked' b Blithe Spirit
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Left: Much to the surprise of the
author, his first wife has been
called back from the dead by the
medium. Here, the ghost, Wanda
Harland, threatens the author
and his second wife.
Left: Libby Smith, the
medium, gazes into
her crystal ball just
before the beginning
of the seance. Blithe
Spirit was performed
March 6, 7, and Bin
Greasers, chicks bop at alentlne s Dance
Above: It was jitterbug and bopping time at TC
on February 14 at the VaIentine's 50's Dance
sponsored by the Student Senate. The dancers
above joined hands to form a large circle dur-
ing one ofthe genuine 50's numbers played by
the Howlers, a band from Hattiesburg, Missis-
sippi. Right: Greasers Ronnie Bonham and
Terry Davis and their chicks Iennie Griffin and
Lee Hodge enter the dance in style. Dancers
were required to wear authentic '50's garb as
part of the nostalgic celebration.
Left: Enthusiastic dancers
rush to pop balloons that fell
from the ceiling. At one
point during the dance
Wanda Harland led the
singing of "Happy Birth-
day" to Dean B. R. Hughes.
Then she pulled the string
to release the balloons sus-
pended above the dance
floor. Unfortunately the bal-
loons did not fall on
schedule, but the dancers
didn't seem to mind. Below:
Dean B. R. Hughes does a
little birthday celebrating of
his own at the Va1entine's
Above: Dancers relax during a break at the Valentine's 50's Dance. The
band, called the Howlers, played authentic 50's hopping music from 9
p.m. to 1 a.n1. At one point the saxophone player came out on the dance
floor to stage a solo. Near the end of the dance the band jammed while
the dancers gathered around to clap and to participate in the singing.
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Right: Sandy Weiszer portrayed Harlequin, the manager of
La Compagnie de Santi Ostinati. The play is about a group
of actors who do improvisationalvtheater. Below: Butch
Clappert is El Capitano, the swashbuckling hero figure in
"A Company of Wayward Saints. Each person in the play
portrays a traditional character who is expected to perform
in a certain, traditional way.
Right: Eve falias Tere Myersj gracefully greets anew day as
Adam fSkip Rossj looks on with impatience. In the play
the actors are asked to present the history of man for a duke
in the audience. If the scenario satisfies the duke, he will
finance the company's trip home. This scene represents
the beginning of man.
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Top picture: "This is the way we stretch our arms." After long
hours of rehearsal, the cast felta little tense. So Mrs. Nancy Keyton,
director, demonstrated some exercises to help them "loosen up."
Above: Libby Smith listens for her cue as her husband in the play
speaks. Her character's name was Colornbine. Right: Lee Ruth
shows his fangs as he "s1ithers" towards Adam and Eve. Lee por-
trayed theserpent in the first scenario. Others in the cast included
Barry Crain, the old mang Doug Warrington, the intellectualg and
Denise Brouillette, the sex kitten.
. . . socializing Ed
. . . conducting business
. serving the community
recording the present i I
. . . building unity i i
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Student Senate plans activities
Student government at TC is under the direction of
the Student Senate and the class officers. The members
of this group are responsible for planning the annual
dances, concerts, the Miss TC pageant, and activities
during school hours. This year, for the first time in
three years, the senate voted to have elections of favo-
rites. The winners of this election, along with the
sweethearts, were announced at the Snowball in De-
cember rather than at the Presentation Ball.
Other duties ofthe senate include changing the mar-
Below: Senators Pede Click and Denise Brouillette
confer with president Wanda Harland and Vice
quee in front of the school and making up a club
schedule and calendar. This year's senate cooperated
with the Student Activities Committee on the Hallo-
ween Dance and on bringing columnist lack Anderson
to the campus.
Senate officers are Wanda Harland, Jennie Griffin,
and Ann Nicholas. Sophomore senators are Ianina
Draper, Linda Thomas, Pat Hall, Chuck Knight, David
Akins, and Robert Kirkpatrick. Freshman senators are
Diane Carraway, Iimmie Magee, Christy Elkins, Be-
linda Owen, Pede Click, and Denise Brouillette.
President Iennie Griffin about the upcoming con- 7""TA l Ti' ' A' ' ' A "T ' ' '
cert Right Senators Chris Elkins an
ty d Jimmie
Magee are two freshman senators
Left: One of the duties of the senate members was the changing of the
marquee. Here Iimmy Beitler, Terry Davis, and Chuck Dees put up
the announcement of the upcoming Snowball. Below: President
Wanda Harland and Vice President Iennie Griffin relax during their
cers and three sophomore senators are elected in the spring.
4 '2 WF? 'TW-V.
Left: Senate members discuss the upcoming plans for the spring
semester. Events for the spring included a Va1entine's Dance, a
concert by Pure Prairie League, and a playday for the spring
elections. Above: Senators Ianina Draper, Diane Carraway, and
Linda Thomas discuss the arrangements for the Pure Prairie
League concert in March. There are five freshman and five'
sophomore senators in the senate. Opposite page, bottom pic-
ture: President Wanda Harland reflects on upcoming events
while the class presidents conduct the class meeting.
busy schedules. Ann Nicholas is treasurer ofthe senate. These offi-
Blue Iackets serve campus, community
Blue Iackets is a service organization on campus that
is involved in many activities at TC each year. The
biggest event the Blue Iackets participate in is the
annual March of Dimes Walk-a-Thon. Girls are
stationed at each check point to help the walkers and to
mark their walking cards.
This year the club helped to usher at the perfor-
mances of The Mikado and helped backstage during
the Miss TC pageant. -
Besides service to the campus and community, the
girls have several social events during the year. Every
spring a formal banquet is held in honor of the new
initiates. Other parties this year included a slumber
party at the college pool and a trip to the dinner theater.
To raise money this year the organization sold cook-
books containing recipes of different members of the
faculty, secretaries, and club members. Also, the Blue
Iackets sponsored a booth at the fall Flea Market.
Among items for sale were handmade articles and
Left: Brenita Rayborn, spring president, shows the new members the
official patch that the Blue Jackets wear on their vests. Each spring
freshman girls are initiated into the club. Above: Vice president
Nanette Gass muses about initiation plans for new members. The old
members of the club plan several stunts for the new members when
they join the club.
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Top picture: Members Brenita Rayburn and Linda Thomas sign walk
cards for walkers in the Walk-a-Thon last spring. This was just one of
the service activities the club particiated in this year. Above: Deb-
bie Gill and Brenita Rayborn serve punch and cookies to new
member Carolan jones. The club held an informal reception in Feb-
ruary to introduce freshman girls in Blue Jackets. Opposite page,
above left: Fall president Teddi Hoback leads discussion about the
fall Flea Market. At left are sponsors Mrs. Sue Works and Mrs. Ruth
Fomby. Above, right: Sponsor Mrs. Sue Works, who was named
Outstanding Club Sponsor last spring, utters a sigh of relief at one of
the water show practices. Blue Iackets helped backstage at the show,
which Mrs. Works directed.
Mrs. Ruth Fomby and Mrs. Sue Works are sponsors
Teddi Hoback served as fall president and Brenita
Rayborn was the spring president. Other officers in-
clude Nanette Gass, vice presidentg Pede Click, secre
taryg Iackie Burns, treasurerg and Debbie Gill,
Circle K dances for charity
A Dance-a-Thon for Multiple Sclerosis was the big plete with thirteen TC beauties. Sandy Hart, sweet-
project of the Circle K club this year. The coed heart, was featured on the cover.
organization is an active service club on campus. Herman Barnett serves as co-sponsor for the first
Last spring members helped in the March of Dimes time this year. Kenneth Burkhalter also sponsors. Offi-
Walk-a-Thon. They served cold drinks and lunch to cers are Randy Pinkerton, presidentg Sandy Hart,
the walkers at the check points. vice-presidentg and Jennie Griffin, secretary-treasurer.
In January the club sold its Circle K calendars, corn-
Above: The calendar girls for 1974-75 are, front row from left to right, P1'6Sf-Yidge, leflzi Vlfilpallks, fiI1Cl..Chl'iStY Elkillsi fmlfth YDW, Pam
Jennie Griffin and Linda Crowson: second row, Diane Carraway, F0H1bY, Eva Gall Williams, I-153 Th01'I1f01'1, and A1111 Sedgass-
Sandy Hart, and Connie Johnson: third row, Therese McGrane, Judy
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Left: Officer Iennie
Griffin puts rnus-
tard on a sandwich
for one of the March
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of Dimes walkers.
Circle K helped out
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serving cold drinks
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Above: Randy Pinkerton, president of Circle K, conducts a
monthly business meeting. Circle K is a coed service organiza-
tion on campus. Left: Randy Pinkerton and Hal White conduct
a new member campaign at the spring registration. The club
was involved .in several service activities during the year.
Dance grosses 331,100
A dance that grossed over 51,100 for the club was the
highlight ofthe fall semester for Rodeo Club members.
Held on November 30, the dance featured the music of
Sonny Lyle and "The Down Beats" and was open to the
Other events of the year include the annual spring
rodeo, held at DeKalb. Participants from all over the
area enter and compete for cash prizes. Several Rodeo
Clubbers also entered the Four States Fair Rodeo in
September. Melanie Hamilton, a freshman member,
was crowned queen of the fair.
The coed Rodeo Club team participated in the in-
tramural volleyball tournament.
Mrs. Gene Livingston serves as sponsor. Keith Pul-
len was elected president this year. Other officers in-
clude Ieff Hefner, vice presidentg Sherrie Churchman,
secretaryg Debbie Hall, treasurer: and Laura Carter,
Student Senate representative.
Right: Rodeo Club member Cathy Savage
seems to be thinking about what event
she'll enter in the annual spring rodeo.
Ronnie Russell looks on. Below, left: Pen
in hand, sponsor Mrs. Gene Livingston
listens intently to discussion about the
bus trip to Dallas that the club took in
Ianuary. Below, right: Sophomore Keith
Pullen serves as this year's Rodeo Club
president. His duties ranged from coor-
dinating the annual dance to lining up
people for the rodeo in the spring.
.4., it-,,,,.........i,- ..
this trip. This was one of the fun-type ac-
tivities in which the two organizations par-
Below: Members excitedly prepare for the
Fat Stock Show in Fort Worth. The Rodeo
Clubbers joined members of the Ag Club on
1 5 ' """-A- --......-N,
Above: Rodeo Club cowboys gather to ticipants from all over the Four States area
examine a bronc before it breaks loose. The compete.
club sponsors a rodeo each spring and par-
Above: Sophomore Marsha Williams was
chosen as sweetheart ofthe Rodeo Club. She
was presented at the Snowball in December.
Top picture, left: Mrs. Lucy Larey and Mrs. Nellie
Thomas, sponsors, share a joke at a regular PTK meeting.
Top picture, right: Freshmen Paula Raschke and David
Arnold try their luck at the PTK string game at Get Ac-
quainted Day? Bill Erwin and Mrs. Thomas look on.
Above: Parents and initiates mingle and enjoy refresh-
ments at the fall initiation. Twice a year students who
qualify for membership in PTK are initiated. Sopho-
mores require 3.4 g.p.a. and freshman require a 3.6 g.p.a.
for admission. Right: Bob Bell speaks informally to PTK
members Bill Wicker, Lindsey Hall, Iulie Wicker, and
Linda Thomas at the Christmas meeting. Bell was a
member of the panel on exorcism last spring.
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Opposite page, above left: Some PTK members hold a songfest
around the player piano while others just chat. They are, from left to
right, Debbie Gill, Katrina Brown, Kenny Farnham, Mrs. Thomas,
Ianina Draper, Maggie Foster, Robert Thom, Diane McMillan, and
Lindsey Hall. Above right: Laura Barrett was elected treasurer in the
spring after Diane McMillan moved away. Laura is a sophomore
student. Center: Officers for 1974-75 are, left to right, Diane McMil-
lan,'Mark Dymczenski, Ianina Draper, Lindsey Hall, and Linda
Thomas. Bottom picture: Thirty-three people were initiated into
PTK in the fall.
Phi Theta Kappa sponsors panels
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Phi Theta Kappa, national honor
fraternity, sponsored three panels
this year and last spring as part of its
regular monthly meetings. The sub-
jects of the discussions ranged from
exorcism to amnesty to the Equal
Other activities included atten-
dance to the national and state PTK
conventions and sponsoring a
booth at the Flea Market.
Mrs. Lucy Larey and Mrs. Nellie
Thomas serve as sponsors. Officers
are Mark Dymczenski, president,
Ianina Draper, vice presidentg Linda
Thomas, secretaryg Lindsey Hall,
historian: and Diane McMillan and
Laura Barrett, treasurers.
Above: Scooter Maddox discusses the
upcoming barbeque and asks Agri
Club members for volunteers. The or-
ganization sponsors two barbeques
each year. Right: Dr. Royce Granberry
speaks to the club about the Fat Stock
Show in Forth Worth, The club spon-
sored a bus to the event.
The Grady L. Richardson Agricultural Sci-
ence Club is an organization for students in-
terested in agricultural sciences.
Members sponsor the annual FFA Iudging
contest each spring and have two barbeques
This year's club sponsored a bus to the Fat
Stock Show in Fort Worth.
Dr. Royce Cranberry is the sponsor. Walt
Windle is the president and Iohn Carver serves
as vice president. Laura Carter is the secretary-
treasurer and Sherrie Churchman was elected
, . A.-
Above, left: Two amateur chefs whip
up a tasty batch of barbeque at the an-
nual Agri Club event. Proceeds from
Q the cookout went to the club. Left: Of-
-L ficers, are, left to right, John Carver,
V' Sherrie Churchman, Walt Windle, and
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Sherry,Meadows and Cathy Horrocks engage in a "duel of the
minds. ' Chess matches were played on the second floor of the library
at times convenient for club members. '
form new club
Campus chess enthusiasts
formed a new club this year to hold
competition among themselves.
In March, ta tournament between
several other colleges and high
schools was co-sponsored by
Officers of Chess Club were
Dave Buness, presidentg Mike Ter-
rell, vice presidentg and Sherry
Mrs. Lasca Beck was sponsor.
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After the business session of a Chess Club meeting, Tom Olsen and
Mike Terrell try to be the first to checkmate the other while David
Oden, Sherry Meadows, Dave Buness, and Cathy Horrocks look on.
Top picture: The Student Activities
Committee plans the activities for the
fall. Mrs. Joy Arnold is chairman ofthe
committee made up of students and
faculty. Above: Student members of
the committee make posters for the
Halloween Dance, which was co-
sponsored by the SAC and the senate.
They are, left to right, Lindsey Hall,
Lana Adams, Bill Erwin, Belinda
Owen, and Ianina Draper, Above,
right: Linda Thomas, a member of the
SAC, looks at the displays at the
Bicentennial Convention in Austin.
Mrs. Michael Mankins, David Akins,
and Linda all attended the convention
in November as representatives from
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The Student Activities Committee is
made up of students and faculty members.
The purpose of the committee is to plan
activities for TC students during the activ-
ity periods and after school hours.
Among the event sponsored this year
were the Flea Markets, a Halloween Dance,
and columnist lack Anderson.
M NC hits the high notes
g MENC stands for Music Educators National Confer-
ence. This is the club on campus for all students in-
terested in music.
Each year the organization sponsors trips to different
operas and concerts.
Also, the members appear in the productions on
Six music students made the all-state band. They
were Donna Barlow, Lareece Lynn, Lee Ann Patterson,
Dennis Kennignton, Dick Wise, and Bruce Powers.
Officers of the club are Diane McMillan, Bruce Pow-
ers, Donna Barlow, Lee Ann Patterson, Lareese Lynn,
Lois Griffin, and Debbie Iones. Barry Mitchell is spon
campus, such as The Mikado, Guys and Dolls, and the S01-,
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Above, left: MENC member Iimmie Bobo plays his French
horn at a free outdoor concert. MENC members partici-
pated in several musical events during the year. Above,
right: "Put your little foot . . ." Sponsor Barry Mitchell
demonstrates a new dance step in one of his music classes.
Right: MENC officers and their sponsor in a lighter mo-
ment after a recital.
Xga I lo
Left: Terry Cato sam-
ples some of the cake
sold at the Flea Mar-
ket by the MENC
club. Members also
raised money by
playing requests on
the piano for a mere
Left: A dreamy-eyed Flea Market shopper
seems to be entranced by what MENC Presi-
dent Diane McMil1an is playing. This was just
one of the ways money was raised at the Flea
Market by the club. Above: Member Donna
Barlow performs on her flute accompanied by
sponsor Barry Mitchell. Several MENC mem-
bers were part of the ensemble and Stage Band.
Above, left: Yd's Mary Cross and Becky Mahaffey campaign
for their candidate for congressman, Wright Patman. Club
members were very active in this year's fall elections.
Above, right: A YD member signs up a guest at the YD-
sponsored coffee for Ms. Sissy Farenthold. The club cam-
paigned for Ms. Farenthold for governor. Right: Lester
Meredith, sponsor, explains to member Bill Wicker about
the plans for the state convention.
Below: A YD member connects the vacuum cleaner for a fellow
member to use in a customer's car. The club sponsored a car
wash back in the fall to raise funds.
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Campaigning for democratic candidates
was the main activity of the Young Demo-
crats organization this year.
Members attended conventions and lec-
tures by candidates and sponsored rallies
and coffees for voters.
A car wash was held in the fall. Proceeds
Went to a fund for traveling to the. YD
Lester Meredith and Bob Williams are
the sponsors of the organization. Dorian Cox
serves as president and other officers include
Larry johnson, vice-presidentg Becky Mahaf-
fey, secretary-treasurerg and Bill Wicker,
Left: President Dorian Cox lends some elbow grease to a
'car's fender in the car wash sponsored by club. The or-
ganization has over 150 members.
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The View from the top
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Top picture: As free as a bird, this student pilot flies over Milwood
Lake near Ashdown. Students enrolled in the flight tech courses can
receive instruction in basic flight and can receive their Private Pilot's
Certificate. Above: This student seems perplexed at all the instru-
ments on the control panel. Flyers receive in-flight instruction.
Right: Members of the Flying Firebirds, the flight tech club, display
their trophies won in an air show in Monroe, Louisiana. They are
Tony Hill and Richard Cobb.
Members of the Flying Firebirds club
really do have a bird's eye view of the
World. This is the club for students of the
flight tech classes taught at TC.
Each year the members attend air
shows all over the area where they com-
pete with other student pilots.
Top picture: A student pilot checks out the weather before States. Above: Richard Cobb is at the controls in the col-
going up, Members ofthe Firebirds attend air meets during lege plane used for flight instruction.
the year and compete with pilots from all over the United
'To be or not to be' a TC Pla er
Both actors and backstage enthusiasts
came together in the TC Players club. The
organization is open to all who have an
interest in drama.
Members help out backstage, have roles
in the drama productions, and serve as tech-
nicians in all dramatic endeavors.
A new agreement between the adminis-
tration and theTC drama department made
it possible for the revenues from drama
productions to go directly into a special
drama fund. The department is now respon-
sible for royalties, tickets, and program
Mrs. Iody Parsons is sponsor and Tere
Myers serves as president. Other officers
are Sandy Hart, vice-presidentg Denise
Brouillette, secretary: Eddie Johnson, busi-
ness managerg and Christy Elkins, assistant
Above: Members of the TC Players, a club for
drama enthusiasts, gather for an organizational
meeting. They are, from left to right: Wanda Har-
land, Kim Henderson, Becky Goff, Christy Elkins,
Jerri Wilbanks, Pede Click, Denise Brouillette, Al-
len Mucklerath, Diane Carraway, and Tere Myers.
Left: Laurie Rogers looks tentively at a ladder-
bound crew member. Laurie is helping to set up
the lighting for The Mikado.
Left: Wanda Harland and Dianne Carraway, TC Players members,
listen attentively as President Tere Myers explains about the Flea
Market. The club sold ham and cheese sandwiches at the market.
Below: Mrs. Nancy Keyton explains to crew members about the
different make-up techniques used before a play. TC Players often
assisted backstage, as well as appearing as actors.
Above: In preparation for the play The Mikado, members They are, from left to right: Allen Mucklerath, Kim Hen-
ofthe TC Players and other crew members set up the stage. ders on, Libby Smith, and Betty McDonald, instructor.
. ,,,,, 4. ,
TC ews keeps campus informed
Right: Fall editor of the TC
Campus News Bill Wicker
relaxes after a long day at
the print shop. Mark Brown-
ing served as associate
editor of the newspaper.
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Lett: Ann Nicliolas is the spring editor of the TC News. She' has been
on the staff for two years. Above: Iim Nicholas is business manager.
Cathy Horroeks served as circulation manager. ' . 4
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Top picture: Mrs. Ioy Arnold's Mass Communications class
pauses from class reports. They are, counterclockwise, Mary
Franklin, Michael Rhoades, I. Ben House, Leon Hawkins, Re-
becca Hawkins, Ann Knight, Sarah Heath, Betty Hoover, and
Ray Bates. Left: Associate editor Mark Browning searches
through his file for a past story. Linda Thomas, staff, finishes
typing her story. Above: Staffers Mike Walker, Mike Terrell,
and Terry Wilburn work hurriedly to meet a deadline for the TC
. P ,Q . Q..
Delta Psi Omega initiates new members
Delta Psi Omega is an honorary
fraternity for drama students. To qual-
ify, members must have had leads in
two productions or been the head of the
crew for two productions.
Each spring new members are in-
itiated into the organization. This year's
ceremony, held at Tere Myers' home,
was scheduled for February. Each new
initiate had to present an original skit
and to recite the Greek alphabet.
Sandy Weiszer is president ofthe club
and Mrs. Iody Parsons serves as spon-
Below, left: Butch Clappert, a spring
initiate of the fraternity, performs his
skit before the other members. Each
new member had to do an original skit
as part of the requirements for mem-
bership into Delta Psi Omega. Below,
right: President Sandy Weizer is
shown in his costume for The Mikado.
All members of Delta Psi Omega must
have experience in several dramatic
productions, either backstage or as
performers or both.
J- . .
L, S12 . P
Above: Mrs, Iody Parsons and Mrs. Nancy initiation ceremony at the home of Tere
Keyton serve refreshments to Barry Crain, Myers.
Kim Henderson, and Barbara Brady after the
Left: New members of Delta Psi Omega
line up for the reciting of the Greek
alphabet, which was one of the re-
quirements of initiation. They are, left
to right: Philip Brown, Denise Brouil-
lette, Kim Henderson, Libby Smith,
Donna Barlow, Lee Ann Patterson, and
Butch Clappert. Mrs. Iody Parsons,
sponsor, stands at the extreme right.
Above: Philip Brovm, a spring initiate, goes
through his telephone skit at the initiation
ceremony held at Tere Myers' home in Feb-
ruary. Philip was in the production of The
Mikado and Guys and Dolls. He is a
member of the ensemble.
Below: Mark Harris, treasurer, makes a
point at an organizational meeting.
Right: Member Philip Pesek seems to
be thinking of the state convention in
San Antonio. Far right: President
Rusty Allen listens to a discussion of
potential candidates for future elec-
tions. Pat Strobel, secretary, is in the
foreground. This is the first time in
three years that a Republican club has
been active on campus.
After three years there is
again a Republican Youth or-
ganization at TC. The club was
formed in February.
The politically oriented
club supports the policies of
the Republican Party.
Iames Bennett is sponsor of
the club. Officers are Rusty Al-
len, presidentg Leon Pesek,
vice presidentg Pat Strobel,
secretaryg and Mark Harris,
Above: Members plan for the state convention politically oriented organization that supports
held at San Antonio in March. The RY club is a the Republican Party.
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French students enjoyed the
French Club this year. The or-
ganization sponsored the an-
nual banquet Which featured
skits by different language
students. Also, the club par-
ticipated in the Flea Market.
Miss Lois Gardner serves as
sponsor. Lee Ann Patterson
leads the club. Other officers
are Carolyn Drake, vice presi-
dent: Sherry McWhorter, sec-
retary, Kitty johnson, trea-
surerg and Ianina Draper,
Left: Miss Lois Gardner reminds
French Club members of the white
elephant sale at the Flea Market.
Right: Lee Ann Patterson, president,
checks her calandar for open dates.
Above: Lee Ann Patter-
son leads in discussing
the annual banquet
held in April each year.
Left: French Clubbers
Ianina Draper, Tom
Olsen, and Laura Bar-
rett listen as Miss Lois
Gardner, French Club
sponsor, explains the
cost of the banquet.
. T--ZW. ,I L ,5.f.-f:-- -f. - ,- ,.. V-
Right: Cathy Horrocks,
member of the TC '75 staff,
adjusts the scalograph to
crop a picture. Cathy was
the class editor of the year-
book and also served as
typist. Belinda Owen and
Revis Holmes sold the ad-
vertising for the yearbook.
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Above: Photographer Mark Hannibal sorts picture. He and Terry Cato served on the yearbook
through old proof sheets looking for just the right staff first semester.
Yearbook staff spends man hours on TC '75
Left: David Akins, photographer for two years on the yearbook staff,
attends the Four States Fair to get some shots of TC students viewing
the fair events. All printing and processing of the photographs,
except color work, is done by the yearbook photographers. All of the
sweetheart pictures, the Mikado, the opening color shots, and the
seasonal shots were taken by David.
" Above: staffer Bill Wicker works on some
outlines for the activities pages of TC '75.
Another staff member includes Revis
Holmes, who was business manager. Be-
low: Sponsor Mrs. Ioy Arnold and Linda
Thomas, editor, discuss plans for the open-
ing pages of the yearbook. Long hours were
spent drawing layouts,cropping pictures,
and Writing outlines. The final deadline of
the book was March 1.
The William Buchanan Department of
Nursing is an important part of the
curriculum at TC. The school of nursing
was established in 1959 and offers degrees
in both vocational and registered nursing.
Besides the nursing school, there is
also a club for nursing students. It is
affiliated with the Texas Nursing Students
Association and the National Student
Nurses Association. I
- 'x i'
Top picture: This student nurse is gathering
equipment for her rounds with her patients. TC
offers programs in both professional and voca-
tional nursing. Above: Nursing students receive
instruction on the correct procedure for using a
mobile stretcher. Right: As her patient reads up on
the dangers of high blood pressure, the student
nurse checks her pulse rate and blood pressure.
Below: The thirty-eight vocational nurses who graduated in Feb-
ruary are pictured. They are, first row, left to right, Helen Portee,
Sharon Banks, Margaret Yates, Mattie Elkins, Peg Robison, Linda
Matlock, Tina Aaron, Rhonda Lynch, Ozzie johnson, Milbrey Mor-
gan, Eva Ray, Stacy Wheeler, and Valerie Hill. Second row are Alice
Burns, Ioyce Lynn, Sheri Carter, Clara Barrett, Pluma Smith, Betty
Allen, Ierri Mayes, Millie Tysen, Betty McMahill, Pat Davlen, Iudy
Olsen, and Marilyn Moore. The third row are Phylis Anderson,
Forrest Hollaway, Indy McMillin, Pat Issac, Pat Martin, Iessie Tallis,
Francis Dennison, Pat Golden, Carolyn Cooper, Linda Drake, Brenda
Stone, Ruth Bell, and Ruth Childress.
. . competing ' fi
. . building sportsmanship V
. . . having fun '
. . developing skills W Aggrl -pf- g J
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Right: Mike Tullos and Greg Long show their second place trophy to
tennis coach Bob Mills. Mike and Greg were members of the 1974
tennis team and placed second in men's doubles in the Texarkana
College Invitational tennis tournament last spring. Nine teams com-
peted in the tourney. Below: The 1974 Bulldog tennis tearn, left to
right, Greg Long, Connie Merchant, Terry Wilburn, Donna McLen-
don, Mike Tullos, and Terry Cato. Coach Mills is kneeling in front.
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Above: Sophomore Connie Merchant, members of the tennis team for
two years, has a look of determination as she serves the ball to her
teammate in practice. This was the first year for TC to have a tennis
team during the fall and the spring. Left: Coach Mills discusses a
future tournament with netter Royce Hammett from Clarksville.
Tennis an one?
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Above, left: Netter Steve Burton uses a
backhand stroke to return a shot by
teammate David Morgan. The team
played its first spring match in March,
Above, right: Billie Haynie, freshman
student from El Dorado, Arkansas,
was one of the three female Bulldogs.
The coed, who advanced to the finals
in the Arkansas State Tournament
thigh schoolj in 1974, transferred at
mid-semester. Left: The 1975 team
holds a bull session with coach Mills.
They are, left to right, Steve Burton,
jamie Foster, Christy Cone, Greg Long,
Connie Merchant, Royce Hammett.
and David Morgan.
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Opposite page, above left: Iackie Brewer, two year member of the golf team, waits
his turn at the tee. Above right: Golfer Bill Lacy checks the wind velocity and direc-
tion before he tees off. Below: The conference third-ranked golfers prepare for a
tournament at the Texarkana Country Club. They are from left to right, William
Thomas, George Carpenter, Iackie Brewer, and Bill Lacy. The team is headed by
Coach Henry Duke.
This page, above left: Freshman William Thomas addresses the ball on number 1
tee. Above right: Top golfer George Carpenter hits a nice iron shot out of the rough.
Below: Henry Duke is coach of the team.
The 1974 golf team finished
third in the conference last spring.
The Bulldogs, coached by Henry
Duke, finished with a 10-0 dual
match record. They won two
tournaments and placed fifth and
third in others.
Members of the team were
George Carpenter, Bill Lacy, Iackie
Brewer, and William Thomas.
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Top picture: Arms stretch high to spike for block, depending on
which side of the net a player is onl a volleyball shot. Volley-
ball was the first program in intramurals thisyear. Games were
played on Tuesdays and Thursdays during activity periods.
Above, lehz Coach Wayne Williams spikes a ball to opponent
Steve Burton, RobertMills, coach ofthe tennis teams,looks on.
Williams is the ooordinator of the volleyball competition.
Right: Majid Ahab hits a volleyball to two waitingopponents.
There were six teams in this year's competition.
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Athletes compete in intramurals
TC has a lot to offer the
student athelete in the way of
sports competition. The intra-
mural program gives the stu-
dent a chance to develop skills
and to get together with fellow
TC volleyball and basketball
Coach Wayne Williams spon-
sored this year's volleyball and
basketball programs. Six volley-
ball teams and the same number
of roundballers got together
during the activity periods to
Above: Ken Copeland lrightl and an un-
identified player jump for the ball in in-
tramural basketball. Games were played
on Tuesdays and Thursdays during
activity periods. Left: A member of the
intramural team tosses one up for two
points. Coach Wayne Williams is spon-
sor of the intramural basketball pro-
Right: Reon Carpenter prepares to hit a clear
shot in her badminton class. Below: Bad-
minton players practice before class. Stu-
dents are matched up in round robin tourna-
ments near the end of the semester.
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Left: Two archery students try their skills at the bull's eye.
Archery is offered in conjunction with table tennis during one
semester. Below: A future Cathy Rigby exhibits her skills on the
balance beam. Last spring high school gymnasts visited the
gymnastics classes for a demonstration of various routines.
Below, left: A golfer practices a chip shot with his iron. Golf is
a coed class offered only during the spring semester.
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Physical education is an important part of the
curriculum at TC. Students are given a chance
to learn new skills, receive exercise, and to
just take a break from school work by having fun.
There is a wide variety of courses offered.
One of the most popular with the females is the
gymnastics class. Girls learn to walk the balance
beam, perform on the uneven bars, and to jump on
the tramp oline.
Highly skilled sports such as tennis and golf are
offered in coed classes. Other favorites are bad-
minton and archery.
Though no one claims to be a pro, nearly
everyone enjoys the change of pace of the P.E.
Two of the more popular physical edu-
cation classes on campus are the bowling
and swimming courses. These coed class-
es are conducted in the aquatic center
for the scuba and swimming classes, and
in the College Bowl for the bowling
This year efforts were made to form an
intramural swim league. A swim meet
was held in October in the aquatic center.
Top picture: Marjorie Buras learns to keep score in the
bowling class. Above, left: A future bowling star is well on
her way to making a strike. Students were graded on their
average score and test grades. Above, right: A fellow stu-
dent explains correct bowling techniques to Ruth Re-
hkopf. Bowlers played a three game series each class
period. ' '
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BeiowifAt"the sound of the gun the contestefitsfere off and
swiinming in the intramural swim meet heldfin October.
Bottom picture: Members of the water show' audition for
parts. The water show, directedxby Mrs. Sue Works, is one of
the events student swimmers at TC participate in.
Move over, Cathy Rigby'
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Have you ever tried to Walk on a
four-inch piece of wood four feet above
the floor? Or have you swung from a
set of uneven parallel bars? Girls in
Mrs. Sue Works' gymnastics classes
learn to do this and more.
Students learn to perform routines
on the balance beam, do headstands,
and even jump on a trampoline. Each
girl is required to do aroutine at the end
of the semester as part of her final grade
incorporating what she has learned.
This is just one of many P.E. classes
open to TC girls.
Above: Brenda McCa.rley appears as a
bird in flight as she exercises on the
uneven parallel bars. Right: Judy Pres-
tridge valiantly holds a handstand
while her friend assists. The handstand
is one of the basics learned in gym-
Left: Gymnast Susan Iordan exhibits grace and
poise on the balance beam. This is just one of
many activities in the gymnastics classes. Below:
Future Cathy Rigbys perform warm-up exercises
before starting on their routines. Arm Nicholas,
center, limbers up while Sherry Bates, left, and
Pede Click, right, perform their own exercises.
Those in the background are Cindy Wendeburg,
Ioycelyn Gray, and an unidentified observer.
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Left: Members of the gymnastics class practice handstands with a
little help from their friends. They are, from left to right: Iudy
Prestridge, Debbie Whitecotton, Mrs. Sue Works, instructor,
Susan Iordan, Linda Crowson, and Carolyn Pool. The girls in the
background are Joyce Giles, Levolia Williams, and Brenda Camp-
bell. Above: Ann Nicholas demonstrates the harness in her gym
class, with assistance from Mrs. Works and Kim Harrison. Ann
Hardman, Pede Click, and Cindy Eibert pick up a few pointers.
. . . faces reflecting joy
. . . working together
. . . leading and learning
. . . meditating
. . . happy to be alive
C. A. Mitchell Truman Arnold Dr, W, Patterson
President Vice President Secretary
Board of Trustees
The government of Texarkana College is the re- the curriculum, and deciding policy for the college,
sponsibility of the nine members of the Board of This year's Board decided in October to raise tuition
Trustees. Members serve staggered six year terms. for the first time in 15 years. The increase was one
The main functions of the Board include drawing dollar per semester hour. The main reason for the tuition
up a budget, considering changes and improvements in hike was growing inflation.
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Iames C. Evans Dr. William E. Shields Howard Waldrop
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Burnham Iones Iohn V. Massey Mrs. Betty Carter
Dr. I. W. Cady
Men of Action
Texarkana College is designed to meet all the
educational needs of the community that are not
met by other institutions. Student activities,
administrative duties, and curriculums are under
the direction of four administrators.
Administrative duties fall to President I. W.
Cady. Elected in 1964, Cady is the fourth president
of the College.
Dean Levi Hall is the man who supervises the
academic faculty and staff. His duties include
hiring of personnel, scheduling day classes, and
arranging the college curriculum.
Dean B. R. Hughes serves as Student Dean and
advisor to the Student Senate. His duties include
public relations Work, arranging for student
scholarships, and Work study appointments.
B. I. Murdock is Dean of the Vo-Tech division
at T C. This growing department is housed in
the Career Education Center, the newest building
on campus, and involves classes in several tech-
Dean of Students
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Bill I. Murdock
Behind the men
K. B. Davis
Robert B. Probstfeld
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Lori Ables l1?sff.SfEH'T'f
Learning Resource Center
Lou Nell Davis
Dean of Students Office
Mary Alice Green
Continuing Ed Office
Student Center Office
Voc-Tech Dean's Office
Academic Dean's Office
Sam Sartin e '
Vet. Coordinator's Office
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Left: K. B. Davis, regis-
trar, checks a student's
transcript before it is
sent to a college. Below:
Norman Nichols relaxes
for a few moments from
his duties as business
manager here at TC.
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Above: Dr. I. W. Cady and Dean Levi Hall, Dean of Faculty, inspect Z. ,t I J
the rnicrofische machine in the library. One of the duties that Presi- fl , '
dent Cady enjoys is checking out the new equipment on campus. f ' -'--v--W-'H --f- A -, ' f
Above: Dale Works, Director of Continuing Education, is assisted by his wife,
Mrs. Sue Works, just before the graduation ceremony. Works is coordinator for
the night classes at TC.
Above: Bill R. Hughes, Dean of Stu-
dents, presses his eyes during one of
the long rehearsals for the Miss TC
pageant. Hughes' duties include
director of the pageant and sponsor of
the Student Senate.
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Dr. R. L. Arnold
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Nona Culpepper Sue McCrossen
Dr. Murry Alewine Iames Herrin
Tom Seay Ralph Caver
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Sharon Drake Ruth Winn Nellie Thomas
English English English
Mary Lewis Patsy Sorsby
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Carmen McFerran Kenneth Parmley
C. 0- Fowler Michael Mankins
nooen vvuru ' james nenneu
Paul McFerran Richmond White '
Dr. Mike Buttram David Adams Warren Dill
Chemistry Agriculture Biology
Dr. Royce Granberry Ed Braddock
Ioel McGee Willard PYIB ISITY Wright
Biology Biology B1010SY
Iames Parsons 109 VHIDBI'
Norma Nelson l' i Hubert Uungan
Henry Duke Wayne Williams
I. E. Spencer
5119 VV OIKS
Dr. Robert Williams 1 Gilbert Smith
Levonne Davis Iimmy Hawkins
Lester Meredith 1' Bob B311 Lucy Lal-ey
Government Psychology Sociology
Henry Wood Iohn Benson
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l0h11 FSTSPSOH Richa-fd Haygood Ken Loyd Shirley Finn Lasca Beck
FCI Coordinator Air Conditioning Air Conditioning ADN Director ADN P1-031-am
Mary CoVan Ianiece Davis Sadie Hawkins Maurene Middlebrooke Pamela Moore
ADN Pl?0g1'8l'I1 ADN Program ADN Program ADN Program ADN Program
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Mary Mote Ieanne Walter Milton Keahey Nelson Davis Frank Bransford
ADN Program ADN Program Auto Body Mechanics Auto Mechanics Auto Mechanics
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Iess jordan Imogene Scott Carl Spicher Ken Burkhalter Wayne Folmar
Auto Mechanics Child Care Aide Electronics Data Processing Data Processing
Larry Gordon jimmy Blackard Lou Ella Humphrey Pat Morgan Kathleen Raple
Flight Technology Flight Technology LVN Program LVN Program LVN Program
i inc on
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Jeannine Thomas Gene Livingston Ruth Bransford Al Hinton lJavid Brown
LVN Program Medical Assistants Medical Assistants Mid-Management M1d-Management
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Ioyce Wilson Corbett Anderson Marion Crowder Pat Moore Iames Pynes
Office Occupations Graphics Office Occupations Office Occupations Police Technology
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Kathryn Blake Carolyn Duke Steve Middlebroolcs Charlotte Murdock Louise Smith Norman Shelby
Related Edl-1Caii0I1 Related Education Related Education Related Education Related Education Welding
Around the campus
Below: Librarian Mrs. Helen Click searches through the overdue
book cards for a certain name. Mrs. Click has been head of the library
since the new building was opened.
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Above: Nursing instructor Mrs. Gene Livingston explains to
her students about proper nursing procedures. She has been at
TC for six years. Below: "You caught me!" says Ierry Wright.
biology instructor, as he takes a few moments of relaxation in
the library. With him is student Kim Henderson.
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Above: Mrs, Levonne Davis and Mrs. Michael Mankins serve
punch at one of the campus receptions. Mrs. Davis teaches
history and Mrs. Mankins teaches math.
Below: Tom Seay taps his foot and grabs a sandwich between mea-
sures at the Stage Band's noon performance at the November Flea
Market. Seay is director of the band.
' f Left: George Silli-
' N van, left, gets help
from math instruc-
- tor Kenneth Parm-
ley on an algebra
f 7" problem. All teach-
b ing does not have to
e ,,,, be ln a classroom.
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Above: Mrs. Lucille Elgin, retired English teacher, blows out the
candles at her surprise party. Center: Danny Shelton selects from the
buffet at the luncheon honoring Mrs. Elgin and Dick Akins. Right:
Mrs. Elgin beams as she discovers that her office is decorated. Faculty
and students friends had secretly festooned the office with balloons
and crepe paper while she was in class.
TC bids farewell
TC honored two of its retirees last spring. After six-
teen years of service each at Texarkana College, Mrs.
Lucille Elgin and Dick Akins retired.
Mrs. Elgin was an English teacher at the school and
at one time served as sponsor of the English Club.
Mr. Akins was the head of maintenance and was in
charge of all buildingand grounds.
Two S200 scholarships were given in their honor at
the Awards Assembly in May. A faculty and staff
luncheon was held in the Student Center for them.
Then at graduation Dr. I. W. Cady presented Mrs. Elgin
and Mr. Akins plaques for their outstanding service to
Right: Dick Akins and Mrs. Lucille
Elgin make a toast to each other's health
at the luncheon honoring them in the
spring. Faculty and friends of the re-
tirees were invited. Below: Mr. Akins
jokes with his staff on the eve of his
retirement. He had been with the col-
lege for sixteen years.
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Dennis Baird 3:3-' . -N , . "zu '
Mary Balof '
Diana Bankhead V i ,N 1. K A i ,
Donna Barlow , "J K , ' X
Debra Barrett X, H 'P
Laura Barrett 1' ' V h..,,,,::r '
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Long lines, together with long waits, greeted potential students on the first day , 5 . Aff V , ' ' Z
of registration in late August. A ' , . my Z
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Umbrellas and raincoats were "in style" during the sec-
ond day of TC's two-day registration. The fashion trend
was almost a necessitv as dark, sullen clouds opened up,
drenching everyone who came unprepared for the unex-
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Madeline Berry Thomas Blevins James Bobo
A schedule OK by Dean Levi Hall was the final
step before students were asked to dig deep in
their pockets and purses and shell out the neces-
sary funds for a higher education.
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Many students, after
rushing through the
process, found they
had to wait their turn
in crowded hallways
as the rush for class
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Above: Elections draw students to the ballot box in sup-
port of their candidates. Right: Students chat with one
another and have a good time on "Meet Your Candidate
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Nlght student Jerry Pltrnan gets shot
for h1S ID card Ierry was on the receiv
ing end dur1ng a very hect1c regxstra
Mark Dymczenski tlon
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Yearbooks arrive late in April, and students rush to the Student Center to pick
them up. Many find themselves in unexpected pictures. Full-time students
for both semesters are entitled to free yearbooksg activity fees help defray the
cost of production.
11 ' 5813: Francis Kelley
N I J Wilfred Kelly
,L ff '. Bobby Kennington
I it S A
f' ' .L
4 Ioe Lamas
,.,, .fl ,
TS - A ,, '
bf- . 3 V
F- T J
1,7 4' l
' Patricia Lawing
Ianet Nunn pauses briefly between classes to read about
recent campus happenings publicized in the TC CAMPUS
NEWS. The weekly newspapers were distributed every
Friday morning in all the major buildings on campus.
Bill Wicker was editor during the fall and Ann Nicholas
was spring editor.
An air-tech student looks over the instru-
ment panel before take off. Many hours of
flight time in addition to courses pertain-
ing to aircraft science keep the fly boys
Students uncertain about
what courses to take seek
the advice of counselor
Ronald Bright. Vo-tech
counselors also help stu-
dents in finding jobs.
55445 .-.1 , I -
'15 isle: '5w'a4l1f:'ff:,
Welding is one ofthe many courses offered in the vocational department The purpose of such
courses is to teach students useful skills and help them find employment
Kathryn Letsinger ' -iii: l'jllg g---
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Left: Ike Reliford,
national president of
DECA, attended the
in Washington, D.C.
during the fall, and
had the opportunity
of meeting Presi'dent
Ford. Ike presented
Ford with a DECA
Below: Future nurses flock to lnstruc
tors' tables, in an effort to get into class
es before they are closed
Joe Murray -
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' ' Carolyn Pool
A , ' Audie Prewitt
-1 N Alice Price
' ' ' Belinda Puckett
e Keith Pullen
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w Robin Roberts
' - - lean Rochelle
W, is f
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, Peggy Rodgers
N "- A Violeda Rodgers
- .. ,, Ianet Rogers
- - - , Iohn Sillivan
3, , ,, Iacky Simmons
R R ir
,, Adaline Smith
' Debbie Smith
54 ... l Elizabeth Smith
g K Emily Smith
' g James Smith
as I .4 .fox A. - 'i M a,.. I A Libby Smith
'V AA 'A 1 'A . , v' ' 'tg-.fir ' , ' " Susan Smith
.asfh H tfgwl if v,5er? gf SEEK
f ,avi i 'X 5 W k 5: , I 1 ,QQ Billy Sprinkle
11 ' SN bv, ':LlS.mi A 'HJ V. '- ' ,vig I V. 'uxb ,Iwi ' 1 -1 Aa K Tommie Stafford
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AX l i ' Sis li . if f A l xt S o ,
Paula Schiessel and Debra Green
listen intently as the professor ex-
plains an algebra problem. Board
work, an important part of math
classes, helped students to view
math as not so puzzling after all.
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A 2 Kirby Sutton
Nancy Stuart '
3 Sue Taaffe
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Above right: Sherrie Churchman sends a forceful serve to the other team dur
ing an intramural volleyball game. Intramural volleyball and basketball drew
girl players as well as boys. Games were played durmg achvity periods
Above: Sherre Hetherington struggles to liftweights in a body condlnonmg
class. Body conditioning was an important part of the physical education
program. In addition to Weightlifting, the girls also did C8.11Stl'18l11CS and ran
Dale Thornton f Y .
Lisa Thornton 'r X
Marry Thornton ' A- 1
Cindy Tiller . we
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W f all T 'tfiefifllm s b- - f
Susan Bishop, as-
sistant with Blood
Services of Texar-
kana, puts Ierri Wil-
banks in a good
humor before tak-
ing a pint of her
blood. Robert Kirk-
patrick and Ann
Sedgass sip free
cokes which were
given to all donors
at the blood drive
last fall. The drive
is an annual event
sponsored by the
Take a break . . .
Below: Those aren't birds in the tree, just some TC students stopping
to admire the view. Right: Blue Iackets Debbie Gill, Teddi Hoback,
and Iackie Burns decide to hold an impromptu meeting in the fresh
Right: One of the main
fall events this year was
the Halloween Dance.
Here, costumed guests
parade to show off their
garb. .Clothes ranged
from the traditional
"gouls" to the un-
Left: A group of friends stop for a relaxing
moment in the crisp fall air.
Left and above: And then it snowed. When Texarkana residents
woke up one Sunday, they noticed a delightful change had occurred.
Some, like the couple at left, seemed quietly amazed at the sight of
the snow. Others, like the group above, just found it fun to play and
have snowball fights.
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After registering and buying books, a
freshman "takes five" and wonders what
the year holds in store-dances, plays,
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Freshmen Julie Wicker and Belinda Owen assist a student in filling out a
yearbook information form. A record number of students had their class sec-
tion pictures made during the two-day registration process.
speakers, concerts, rodeos. barbecues, and
Ralph Balof . -r -V z 7
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Jimmy Beitler '
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Paul Bergt L4 by ' V 141-
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, Counselor Georgia McFau1 looks over various
college catalogues that she has brought to a
freshman orientation session. Counselors
work with students in helping them plan
I 5 -:E
i schedules and in choosing other colleges to
l attend after they finish TC.
V, 4 19,4 Robert Berman
, ' , "' b 1 QL Linda Bickham
A. ' U I 1 Toni Birmingham
A ,f , ' Bill Blue
I ,flu -f - 'I Barbara Blaybock
D A X I iiiifbg h 4 YL ' ' Craig Bohuslau
5 is?'Ai'ff'mZL M F1 ,
xx. B' ,,,- 1 .M-XA-.:. ,Q ,.. fl r .
, r glen,-g I X w Iames Braddock
" ' - 3-P ' ' Janice Braswell
V F + x " Henry Brewer
i ' jg 'Q Vicki Brewer
M . ' l .Iames Brock
jx at 17 ,f 'gn I Wanda Brooke
Km, ' -"' .,l"'-5 X
Q 7 , . Denise Brouillette
V Ian Brown
y A - '5 Ierry Brown
Q ujgii - I -- ' " ,L ,3 Kristi Brown
5,1 K ' 4 Q' , 'ay Linda Brown
- V, Y Lynn Brown
. "W-A' ' W 'K TBJFBTCBBY "" "1 , - I., V- K Ralph Brown
J - f - i -- 1 , Rbb' B
'A 9 'B "' " . ..f,?fLe .,,. n 1ag1eQeBr1?2:n .
H fr Q ' j X 2, - A ' il lf! I Glenda Buckley
? " ff 5, sf ' , Dave Buness
, 6 b ,If Lp- . g ll' x B " Marjorie Buras
" 'W' BF' 1 M V Ls , A t " ' Mary Burkett
I n ' IQAH N A, ffg- Paula Burks
5 r ' A - ,Q 1 1 We Bums
'X -s , r , ' L, 4 , Billy Buse
1 ' g I ' gg ' g Nia? A 'i Laura Butterfield
. it d i i f f fu .L va- 4 H Teresa Butts
' N55 , . "iv ' 0 'X fffir i
M n , W4 3 - ,S A - ,, . gE2EalLByarso
V ' - 1 ' ' - .1 .. 4 a yers
-I ' - X A - , 1 I , A Y- Ricky Camp
K V ',,, 1' 'l :ff BN ' Brenda Campbell
' r - 11 Q Q Wi. '- A - , Kathy Campbell
I 1,6 ,,q XJ 7213.7 .7 fb: rx ji h Ioe Carlont
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When rain comes, students "break out" the umbrellas. Those
without are forced to make a run for it or improvise. Others .
just stroll along casually and don't give the lexpletive deletedl 5
rain a second thought.
Stephen Evans A
Roy Fant , ,
Edgar Felps A w lf 1:
-1 'Q x
Laurah Folsom Pam Fomby ,-
Beth Ford ' , E
L , 17-
George Forte Q 5, g 1 K .h
Roy Franklin '
' -- :- - - 1' 1
"ik 'K V All- V 'ki- nk
Bobby Forte a ' -
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jack Freeman L I 'xg I
' 15' iii ' 5
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The poolroom and the pingpong room are favorite hang-
outs of many students. They find these activities good ways
to release tensions. Both rooms are usually full between
morning classes and activity periods. The pingpong room
had to be moved after the Christmas holidays because new
counseling offices were set up in the area.
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Psychology instructor Bob Bell
can't seem to make up his mind
about what kind of pie to have
with his lunch. This year, for the
first time, the cafeteria operated
on a short order basis.
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Above left: Cheryl Ward, 1973 Rodeo Queen, has some moments of
deep thought before giving away her crown. She led the parade that
kicked off the beginning of the Four States Fair. Melanie Hamilton was
crowned Rodeo Queen for 1974. Below left: The booth advertising TC
attracted many fair-goers. Walton Gamble shows a film of campus
scenes. Campus literature was also on hand.
Below: Mary Iane Ward, David Akins, and art in-
structor Mary Long view paintings in the fine arts
division. Mary Iane received a first place ribbon
for one of her paintings. Works by several TC art
students were displayed.
- f- ' Revis Holmes
r 2' " , , "L Cindy Holvey
Y J, .. 1, "' 1 ' ,, " 4 - 'f- Owen Hooper
-4 'g ' ' N if V4 1 ' Leola Horton
is ' , 3' Donald House
1 4 t
' L tie s iv!! joe House
.Y h 3 5
- -- 1' ' Linda Howard
" 'Q ' - V W bfi- it , Jeanne Howell
W Ianice Howard
1 fi -I gf A ' Evelyn Hubbard
-Jr 1 ' ' ' " Lanita Huddleston
"" Amelia Hughes .
"',.'--Q-nl "" ' 1 -
J. L. Jennings
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Alan Buster takes out for a "whodunit" between les-
sons. Ginger Clepper finds the library a good place
to get in a few minutes of study before going on to
her next class.
XXI-:rr Q' '
1.i , a t , l "" I g g Randy King
A ' ,ti x-iz j' 1 1' A ' X X, X P' X pf-:, - Carla Kingston
J F , D 1 ' . Ht ' 13, ,, Q "f1 .4 ' Carlos Kin ston
. 3: 1 'N 1- 1 t "--. NR, 51- -as - .r W M If b
' H ' 5 V 'LLL' t 5-5 ' frkf. 314 - .- ' va' '.x afgafet if Y
,rd E. ' i lj filth- Y Ann Knight
, , ale- L 131 L 1 , "3-,-'ff Chuck Knight
X ' fr f il ' " ll.-H '-N -P A -,ry
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1-3"Qe.. g,1 ,.V.,,- Q '17 1- ' af2"'H , M, .- .. Ed Letsinger
L - A' - '73 1 L Cindy Levi
H? QR. X 2 ,jf L' Y- Ian Lewis
9 Q' -- l' ' . . "' U , Q7 5 ,Q Carolyn Liles
3 1 ' ' s - 37' " , V Robert Lindley
. . . L ,tiii .- i
-'ren Toni Lockett
f " Shirley Love
' i- r Loretta Luckett
' A pr' an " ?Q!'f1'wl
Studying and research are not the only things that go on in
the library. It is also a good place for conversation, to catch
up on lost sleep, and even to ernbroider. Art and other spe-
cial exhibits add to the atmosphere.
5- .4 . -- TJ 5 . . '
Charles McDaniel H iff L ' 'f ,I 1-' .
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' l 4 41 553
Iimmie Mccee ,' Ijf I I, ,545
Therese McGrane e . ,A F
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Nancy Wommack puts the finishing touches on an oil painting in one
of Mr Caver s classes. Art courses serve as creative outlets for talented
students Their works are displayed in the library, the Student Center,
rafiiv 1 'MJ
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and the gallery of the art building. The art department had a special
booth at the Four States Fair.
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Pianist Sandy Weiszer and
drummer Dick Wise, members of
Stage Band, "pound the keys and
beat the skins" in preparation for
a concert. The Stage Band per-
formed for the community as
well as the school. Iam sessions
were an important part of each
Ramona Neal , ic" --
Gwendolyn Nelson ' 'Ai' . I,,,
Maxine Nelson ' '
Iimmy Nicholas A ' A V
U ,J H E-v X'
w . F ,
Fw ' Q l A X
David Oden fi I
Frances Oglesby "
Bobbie Orr -
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Hilda Phillips A , -Nd. W f --
Dee Pipes 1 H ' 1" ' '
Grace Pleasant ' , A 1. ' -1 sy Q V4
Butch Powell ', . A at , L ' '
Vivian Powell H R 3, we R? . N
Thomas Power 'rj vi t '
ill '7 QC fi: i' A
David Prejza X W vY,, Q ...Y , A ff- - -
Iudy Prestridge 3 4 2 K, ,. 'af' , " e X
Iohn Price " I -? T ,D 1 X 3 N' 'pg A X
James Priest if- A QP' 3 f ,fit M, '
joe Purdy ' rf . W ' ' 'fir' .I
Linda Quaid Y- .A,,! 'V b 7:5 1 ,- 455'
if l Tuff- 'H N,j1'Q :1'? 1:3 av
rq.Lr.-g' , li ' 443' .
A Ii" , V
A course in Texas History was offered
t.his spring for the first time at TC. It was
taught by Mrs. Levonne Davis. After
being together an hour, students dis-
band to go their separate ways - A few
, P7 7.73 J Fl' "
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, I Q year with such jobs as painting and washing windows. Their work helps
" he ' ' .. to beautify the campus.
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The hallway is a good place to relax before class -just
reading the paper or chatting with fellow classmates.
Iarnes Young looks the paper over before going to class,
While Bob Evans seems to be lost in deep thought.
Freshman orientation classes are good
places to meet new friends - or to read
the campus newspaper. The purpose of
the classes is to help the freshman get
adjusted to college life.
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Members of an intermediate swimming class pause to see if one of the aquamlts They also learned dlffefent d1V1D8 forms and
of them has made abasket. Water basketball was a favorite game PB1'UC1P3fed 111 faces dU1'111S C1555 110135
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Left: Synchronized swimmers in last
spring's water show salute the audience.
The water show featured such events as
canoe racing and diving stunts. Top swim-
mers participated in the show. Sue Works,
director, said she hopes to make the show
an annual event. Below: Many students
find the pool a good place for recreation
Although heated, the pool can seem cold
at first. Placing feet in first and splashing
around helps make adjustment easier.
ly . 'T 'ill-'h i X , Randy Thomason
I ' 1 . , 4, U Q. " ' V 2: . Royce Thomason
M3 V 7 ,1 F- V , -,- Sharon Thomason
Q .0 J N , ' V " V3 Michael Thompson
8' ,. I 7, r, -. X ll ' l Rosetta Thompson
' W , ' A i " ".A 1 . Charles Thornell
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! Cynthia Underwood
" Debbie Ussery
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Sherrie Summers and Marsden Furlow
compare lecture notes. Many instruc-
tors taped lectures in the LRC for stu-
dent reference. This gave students addi-
tional opportunities to improve their
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Mark Hannibal feels the burden
of exams fall on his head, as
well as his shoulders. During
exam week, the spirit of Christ-
mas was almost unknown. But
after the last exam, it was very
easily felt. Students abandoned
books, and had a month long
holiday to pay themselves back
for the over-exertion of studying.
Eva Gail Williams
31 new freshmen
join TC census
at Spring semester
Above: Mrs. Georgia McFaul offers suggestions to new students in
her spring freshman orientation class about getting to know each
other. Each student takes a turn introducing someone to the rest of
the class. Pictured are Larry Adcock, Queenie Sanders, David Smith,
Autrey Manning, Wanda Scott, and Rusty Davis. Right: In freshman
orientation, Olen Craig, Janice Bechers, Irene Cherry, Randy Hollis,
Johnnie Hughes, and Bill Tyse in the front group discover interesting
things about each others' ideas during their discussion. The group at
the left seems to be telling jokes, while the group at the right seems
involved in a more serious conversation.
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In freshman orientation, the students find that they Cherry, 01811 Craig, Phil Kennedy. T0I1y BHIIIGS, Kathy
have many things in common. Pictured are David Uchman, and Kathy Mitzher.
Smith, Iohnnie Hughes, Dianne Underwood, Irene
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learn practical skills
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Top picture: What makes a television tick is what this radio and TV
repair student seems to be thinking as he inspects the circuitry in the
back of a broken TV set. The repair class was one of the most popular
offered in the vo-tech program. Above, left: This auto mechanics
5 : rrvzf-
student Works on a starter. Above, right: Welders use a cutting torch
to cut some metal bars. Art majors also enrolled the welding classes
to learn metal sculpturing.
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Above: Practical application was taught in experience with little children and the
the child care program at the vo-tech de- knowledge in child care undoubtably will
partment. Students learned from first hand prove valuable in their chosen work.
Left: Electronic is the name of the game in this class at
the vo-tech building. Here, two potential electricians
explore the mini circuitry of a transistor used in a
number of electrical devices. Below: This electronics
student looks confused in the maze of electronic equip-
ment. This is just one of many courses in the vo-tech
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Top picture: Art student lean Rochelle rolls out a piece of clay
for her pottery. Students studying ceramics learn how to glaze
and fire their works as well as create them. Above: Sophomore
art major Tracy Pounds learns to work the potter's Wheel.
Student art objects are displayed in the library.
Below: Art instructor Ralph Caver points out special features of
the model that his class is sketching in the library. Art students
visited several locations on campus to practice their sketching
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Above: A student in the painting class puts the finishing touches on her
picture under the knowing eyes of her feline subject. Two painting
courses are offered and are taught by Ralph Caver and Mrs. Mary Long.
Students express themselves in fine arts
Above: Stage Band is just one of the many music
courses offered to TC students, whether they are
majoring in the subject or not. Classes are also
taught in the subjects of theory, voice, ear training,
and even an opera workshop. Lett: A new course
this semester is inliiviliual instruction on the syn-
thesizer. TC was the first in the state of Texas to offer
Learning to communicate
Right: Mary Lewis checks essays from her freshman En-
glish classes. All entering TC students are required to take
six hours of freshman English. Besides English courses,
there are also classes in journalism and mass communica-
tions offered in the language arts curriculum.
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Above: Dr. William Carlisle, professor of English, dictates
notes to his class as a review. Courses in World, British,
and American Literature are offered to sophomore stu-
, ,ol 'L'-
Above: Mrs. Ruth Fomby, Spanish teacher, explains to her lab
students about the test they are about to have. First year
language students are required to have two hours of lab each
Below: Speech and drama instructor Iody Parsons conducts tryouts
for one of the drama productions presented during the year, Rolf
Wylie is the head of the Language Arts Division.
Below: Bill Fanning conducts classes in his office for his
students who are taking German in the individualized
method. German, along with Spanish and French, are of-
fered to students as part of the language requirements for
bachelor of arts degrees.
V 4. uri .- ,J
- Left: Sharon Drake aids one of
' her students in finding a book
1 , ' for his research paper. Part of
1 the curriculum in the
' -freshman English classes in-
cludes learning how to gather
material and to write a re-
Social Science -
stud of people,
Right: Iohn Benson's
psychology classes vis-
ited the Children's Col-
ony in Arkadelphia this
fall. Both Introduction to
Psychology and Child
Psychology and De-
velopment are offered.
Sociology is another so-
cial science course in the
Above: Mrs. Levonne Davis lectures to her American Civilization and geography are also offered in the
history class on early western expansion Western social science department
Left: Last spring Bob Bell's Introduction to Psychology class
visited the state hospital in Benton, Arkansas. Field trips like
this are an important part of the social sciences. Students in Mr.
Bell's classes are also urged to do volunteer work as part of their
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Above: Iimmie Hawkins, Ameri-
can history and government' in-
structor, reads a Supreme Court
case to his class.4Government stu-
dents are given an introduction to
the study of Constitutional law and
landmark Supreme Court cases.
Left: Lester Meredith, also a gov-
ernment instructor, listens to a
student give her opinion in class.
This year government classes
heard several local lawyers and
judges speak on law as a profession
and the duties of each.
Students learn to draw,
solve problems, mine diamonds
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Top picture: C. O. Fowler explains some of
the fundamental concepts of mathematics
to sophomore Iohn Swanger. Mr. Fowler is
the chairman of the mathematics division.
Above: Mrs. Carmon McFerran passes out
test papers in her mathematics class. Left:
Using an example on the board, Mrs.
Michael Mankins reviews her calculus
class before a test. Other math courses are
Analytic Geometry, College Algebra, and
Left: Students in Robert Ward's geology class
get a first-hand look at the mechanics of an oil
derrick. Geology students learned about the
earth and its minerals on field trips like this
during the year. Below, left: Sophomore Tom
Olsen tries his hand at building a computer.
Computer science students learn the basics of
programming. Below, right: Richmond White
conducts his class in engineering drawing. Fu-
ture draftsmen and engineers learn technical
drawing. Bottom picture: This geology student
studies the information on diamonds on one of
the field trips to the diamond field in Murfrees-
Below: A student in Willard Py1e's microbiology class
peers through a slide of a cell dividing. Micro is a study of
microorganisms and their relation to disease and health.
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Right: Ioel McGee, biology instructor, discusses lab pro-
cedures with one of his students. Biology is taught in the
classroom and in the audio tutorial method.
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Above: Debra Woodle, a freshman biology student, reads through the slide
presentation in her lab class. Biology is divided into two semesters with the
study of plants one semester and the study of animals the other.
,ir ,, .
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Top picture: Larry Cooper and Ricky Kemp
leaf through papers searching for their
chemistry test. Iames Bennett, instructor,
continues to grade papers while explaining
a problem to the students. The fundamental
principles of chemistry are taught in the
general chemistry course. Left: Kim jones
reviews shortly before his organic chemis-
try test in Dr. Mike Buttram's class. This
course consists of three hours lecture and
six hours of lab each week.
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Getting the business
Top picture: The keyboard of a typewriter
is superimposed over a picture of two typ-
ing students in the secretarial science
class. Right: One lone student arrives
early to finish her homework in account-
ing. Business majors take courses in busi-
ness law, accounting, and office
machines. Below: Mrs, Dell Iacobs exp-
lains to her class of future secretaries the
proper way to position one's hands above
obtalns own farm
Left: David Adams, agriculture science instructor, explains the
proper times to plant crops. Below: Hands that feed a nation could be
the way to describe the future farmers who are enrolled in the agricul-
tural science classes. The agri department is part of the natural
science division. Bottom picture: Agri students tend to their plants
in the campus greenhouse, located behind the agriculture building.
This year the grant of an experimental farm for the department will
make it possible to raise livestock, and do forage studies plus many
other things necessary in crop science.
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I DEX 'T
Patronize the Yearbook if S' ' .
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Unlimited Checking. Master Charge.
Free Personal Checks. Overdraft Protection.
Accidental Death Insurance. Personal Loan Discount.
Free Travelers And Cashiers Checks. 24-Hour Teller.
Bank By Mail. Automatic Savings.
Notary Service. Nationwide Check Verification Service
Travel And Entertainment Discounts. l Free Parking.
TEXARKANA NATIONAL BANK
Texarkana's Headquarters for
Truly +l'1e Finesf . . . On Any Basis of Comparison
Whai' we sell . . .
Because we care!!
George, Gwen, and Mark Littman, Owners
J 1, ul
Male or Female
any age lo
The Texarkana Oaklawn Bank
No Experlence Necessary
BANKING Mom th
nouns THURSDITN FWDAY
LOBBY 9 0010 00 9 0010 6 OU
DRIVE IN 8 to 5 30 8 U0 to 6 00
All transact ons aftc 2 PM po d follo g d y
PHONE 838 6502 Member FDIC
Llvefllft Up' Go Bowllnlg
2424 College Dmve
Vfsft our 21st Lane Club
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JACK S MOTORCYCLE SHOP
TRIUMPH 8 NORTON
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JACK DOOLIN 75501
208 E Broad 772-1332
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The People s Bank
4th and Walnut
2702 N State Lme
East 9th and Belmont
Hlghway 71 Fouke Ark
S I nd Service
29 I L D
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86 Dagfawn fwfagg mm :'s::::.i:
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I Phone 792 0138 PRQJECTORS
A ENLARG ERS
JACKS MOTORCYCLE SHOP SUPPLIES
Sales and Servlce DIAL
2910 So Lake Drive
JACK DOOLIN Texarkana Texas 75501
TRIUMPH 8 NORTON
222 W 3rd TEXARKANA
Vlva's Flowers and Gifts
Texarkana Speed Equipment
Complete Stock of Racmg Parts
If ,ts Borde,-,S Custom Accessories for your Car
Imported Car Parts
't has to be good 1024 South Robinson Hd Ph asa soos
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The Diamond Merchants
0 Box 490 O 309 State Lme
Texarkana Arkansas 75501
G C MURPHY C0
The Complete Variety Store
Where shopping is easy
for the entire family
Cash Chg or Lay away
The Complete Clothing Store
Southwest Mall Hwy 59 S Ph 792 4086
Take the Family
Where the good things are
3425 Summerhill Rd Ph 793 4353
Petite Junior 8t Ladies Sportswear
Lingerie Jewelry Shoes
Hours: Mon-Fri -10:00-7:00
College Drive and Richmond 794-9231
Diamonds if ,Crystal
Silverware A' 1 ' ', Gifts
113 W. Broad SUBSIIBLBIE 794-7681
Collins and Williams
Fine Apparel For Men and Boys
104 E. Broad No. 7 Oaklawn Center
Ph: 772-2765 Ph: 838-5111
Three locations to serve
Downtown - Oaklawn - N. Stateline
"Save with us . . . That's Security!"
l214l 838-6561 Texas 75501
WETZEL W WARD
2711 TEXASASRIJ PHIFFER S
STATE FARM TEXAFIKANA TEXAS 75501
INSURANCE COMPANIES PHONE Ogg 535 gifs I-ad'eS Apparel
Petites Ladies and Juniors
Dresses Sportswear Accessorf es
2924 County Avenue Phone 772 8471
Womens Fine Apparel
I I6 East Broad S+ 7550l
LlIIlan Donals Mgr
South Robinson Rd at Waco S+
Phone 832 I806
SALES SERVICE RENTALS SUPPLIES
1402 MAIN ST DIAL 793 2161
Your Refnmqion Rana! Dealer
Foster s Gulf Service
I 30 81 Summerhlll RCI
Phone 793 6246
2610 New Boston Rd.
2116 Texas Blvd.
2010 College Dr.
3025 South Lake Dr.
Sk Dairy Queen
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See us for all Your Automotive
Replacement Parts 81 Supplies
ROGERS AUTO SUPPLY
11 2 IO6 New Boston Road
S Taxarkaaa Tax Phone 794 3394
3313 TEXAS BLVD P
TEXARKANA TEXAS 75501
FOR MEN VITALITY
FOR WOM EN
ANAGER 12141792 9301 S
323 E BROAD 774 9141
JOHN V MASSEY FOR CHILDREN
H s nd s e
3915 NORTH ST TE L NE
TEXARKANA TEX S 7550
GUY S ORANGE
Home of the Texas Burger
301 West 7th
GOODYEAR SERVICE STORE
Seventh 8: Texas
Phone 794 4I 39
Ruth s Flowers
PLEASING YOU IS OUR PLEASURE
Phone 793-6711 3501 Texas Blvd.
TEXARKANA TEXAS 75501
When It Comes To Love-We ve Been Around
94 Oaklawn Village 838-8556
325 East Broad 772-2741
Gifts, Games 81 Party Supplies
1819 West 13th
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The ouse of Fu hion - Junior u Mi s s
A I T T
. A 1
Abab, Majid 112
Ables, Lori 126
Ables, Bobby 140
Adams, Cherree 29
Adams, David 130, 193
Adams, Kenneth 156
Braswell, Janice 157
Breed, Patty 13, 140
Brewer, Henry 157
Brewer, Jackie 110
Brewer, Vicki 157
Bridges, Virginia 126
Adams, Lana 87, 156
Adams, Michael 156
Adcock, Larry 176
Bright, Ronald 125
Brock, James 157
Brooke, Wanda 157
Akin, Diane 126
Akins, David 42, 44, 46, 58, 140
Brookes, Kathi 140
Brouillette, Denise 42, 94, 99, 157
Alewine, Murry 128
Allen, Norm 44, 46, 47, 156
Allen, Robert 140
Allen, Rusty 100, 156
Allen, Stephanie 156
Allensworth, Cynthia 140
Allern, Gwendolyn 156
Alley, Debbie 156
Anderson, Corbett 133
Anderson, Daniel 156
Anderson, Jon 140
Archie, Rosemary 140
Philip 55. 56, 99
Clemmons, Steve 142
Clenney, Sandra 158
Clepper, Ginger 142, 164
Click, Helen 125, 134
Click, Pede 42, 94, 119,
Cline, Martha 126
Cobb, Charles 142
Cobb, Richard 92
Coe, Eddie 158
Coffee, John 158
Coker. Antoinette 158
Coker, Jack 158
Cole, Rita 158
Coleman, Frank 125
Collins, Eileen 158
Collins, Rickie 52
Calwell, Susan 13, 14, 30
Cone, Christy 109
Conkleton, Bettye 158
Cook, Donna 158
Cook, Jerry 142
Arnall, Cindy 156
Arnold, David 82, 156
Arnold, Joy 60, 129
Arnold, Rex 156
Arnold, Robert 128
Arrington, Jo 156
Austin, Glen 156
Browning, Mark 23, 141, 97
Bruce, James 157
Bryan, Ronny 141
Buchanan, Terri 141
Buckley, Yvonne 141
Buckley, Glenda 157
Bullock, Janice 15
Larry isa, 191
Cooper, Evelyn 158
Copeland, Ken 113
Corbell, Joe 158
Corbett, Barry 158
Corbin, Barbara 142
Autrey, Tony 156
Back, Jean 156
Bailes, Melinda 156
Baird, Dennis 140
Baird, Donna 126
Baker, Eddie 32
Baker, Larry 156
Ballard, Donald 156
Ballard, Henry 156
Balmain, Carolyn 126
Balof, Mary 140
Balof, Ralph 156
Cain, Thomas 141 Culberson, Artis 158
Bankhead, Diana 47, 140
Barhel, Laura 156
Berkman, Susan 156
Donna 55, 99, 140
Barnes, Tony 177
Laura 83, 99, 140
Buness, Dave 157
Buras, Marjorie 116, 157
Burkett, Mary 157
Burkhalter, Kenneth 132
Burks, Mike 141
Burks, Paula 157
Burns, Jacqueline 141, 152
Burns, Joe 157
Burrell, Debbie 30
Burton, Steve 109
Busby, Mike 141
Buse, Billy 157
Buster, Alan 141, 164
Butler, Pete 141
Butterfield, Laura 157
Buttram, Mike 130
Butts, Teresa 157
Byarso, Randall 157
Byers, Shelia 157
Byrd. Carl 141
Cady, Dr. W. 38, 123, 127
Cordell, Dennis 62, 158
Cornelius, Timothy 158
Covan, Mary 132
Cowling, Elaine 142
Cox, Benny 124
Cox, Dorian 91, 142
Craig, Olen 176, 177
Crain, Barry 99, 158
Crawford, Mark 158
Critchlow, Althea 142
Cross, Mary 90, 142
Cross, Steven 158
Crouse, Margie 158
Crow, Deborah 158
Crowder, Marion 133
Crowson, Linda 78, 119, 158
Crump, Cecilia 158
Crump, Mary 158
Barron, Randall 156
Barth, Dennis 140
Barthel, Kenneth 140
Basso, James 140
Bates, Ray 156, 97
Bates, Sherry 13, 119, 156
Bearden, Ruth 126
Bechers, Janice 176
Beck, Lasca 132
Beitler, Jimmy 22, 42, 47, 156
Beitler, Keith 140
Bell, Bob 82, 131
Bellew, Becky 140
Belt, Jolene 140
Bennett, James 130, 191
Benson, John 131, 186
Bergi, Charlotte 156
Bergt, Paul 156
Berman, Robert 157
Berry, Madeline 140
Bickham, Linda 157
Birmingham, Toni 157
Blackard, Jimmy 133
Blake, Kathryn 133
Blaybock, Barbara 157
Blevins, Thomas 140
Blue, Bill 157
Bobo, James 140
Bohuslau, Craig 157
Bolton, Richard 140
Bonham, Jerry 157
Bonham, Ronnie 68, 140
Bouterse, Jane 129
Bowden, Philip 157
Bowden, Mike 140
Boyce, James 157
Boyd, Linda 157
Boyden, Brace 62, 157
Brackeen, Rose 157
Braddock, Ed 130
Braddock, James 157
Brady, Barbara 52, 99
Bransford, Frank 132
Bransford, Ruth 133
Calhoun, Raymond 141
Cambra, Raymond 141
Camp, Ricky 157, 191
Campbell, Brenda 14, 119, 157
Campbell, Kathy 157
Cannon, DeWayne 141
C81'liSl9, Bill 129. 184
Carlont, Joe 157
Carpenter, Doyle 158
Carpenter, George 111
Carpenter, Reon 114
Carr, Charlotte 25, 60, 141
Carraway, Diane'13, 60, 78, 94, 95, 158
Carter, Barbara 158'
Carter, Larry 28, 39, 53
Carter, Laura 85
Carver, Cindy 158
Carver, John 85
Case, Steve 158
Caswell, Vicke 126
Cates, James 158
Cato, Terry 141, 108
Caudle, Carolyn 158
Candle, Charles 141
Candle, Robert 158
Caudle, Terry 141
Cauer, Cheryl 158
Caver, Ralph 39, 59, 128, 182
Chandler, Kayla 158
Chase, Clifford 142
Chase, Laura 142
Chatman, Shelia 13, 14, 15, 158
Cherry, Debra 158
Cherry, Irene 176, 177
Chesnutt, Robert 158
Cbisn, Katherine 158
Churchman, Sherrie 25, 85, 142
Churchman, Sue 32
Clark, Brenda 142
Clark, James 142
Clark, Michael 158
Claussen, Danna 158
Clayton, Evelyn 158
Cullins, Sherry 159
Cupp, Gladys 129
Cm-tis, Gary 15a
Davenport, Diane 158
Davidson, Carol 158
Davidson, Debbie 142
Davidson, Ronnie 158
, Billy 159
, Donald 142
, Dracinda 159
K. B. 124, 127
Levonne 131, 135, 186
Ronald 62, 159
Terry 68, 159
Day, Barbara 142
Deadner, Ruthie 159
Deal, James 159
Dealy, Anita 142
Dees, Chuck 22, 42, 60,
Dees, Pam 159
Delese, Christine 159
Deloach, George 142
Devine, Paula 142
Dickens, Lana 159
Dill, Warren 130
Dotson, Robert 142
Drace, Douglass 142
Drake, Carolyn 142
Drake, Sharon 129, 184
Draper, Barbara 142
Draper, Janina 25, 28, 3
Draper, Kathy 14, 159
0, 60, 83, 87, 101, 142
Draper, Sharon 159
Drew, Rickie 159
Drew, Russell 142
Drorke, Phillip 159
Duck, Suzanne 159
Dudley, Kim 30
Duke, Carolyn 133
Duke, Henry 111, 131
Duke, Nina 159
Duke, Pamela 159
Dungan, Hub 65, 131
Durbin, Noel 142
Dymczenski, Mark 19, 83, 143
Earnest, Argie 143
Eason, Helen 30
Eaves, Randy 159
Ebert, Cyndi 119, 159
Edgmon, Karen 159
Edmondson, janis 159
Elem, Neal 143
Elgin, Lucille 38, 136
Elijal, Frankie 159
Elldn, Chris 159
Elkins, Christy 60. va, 94, 159
Elkins, Danny 159
Elliott, Beth 159
Elliott, Dwayne 125
Ellis, Willis 160
Elrod, Beja 143
Merson, Eddie 55, 56
Engledowl, Brian 160
English, Talmadge 143
Erwin, Bill 36, 38, 82, 87, 143
Estes, Darrell 160
Estes, john 143
Estes, Merry 143
Evans, Bob 65, 170
Evans, Stephen 160
Fanning, William 129. 184
Fant, james 160
Fant, Roy 150
Farnham, Kenny 83
Felps, Edgar 160
Ferguson, Bill 30, 38
Ferguson, john 132
Filogamo, Marty 143
Finn, Shirley 132
Fischer, janis 143
Fitts, Paula 143
Fletcher, Hal 143
Fletcher, janet 143
Floyd, Sherian 160
Folmar, Wayne 132
Folsom, Laurah 160
Fomby, Pam 78, 160
Fomby, Ruth 78, 129, 184
Fomby, Virginia 160
Ford, Beth 160
Fort, Roy 143
Forte, Bobby 160
Forte, George 160
Foster, jamie 160, 109
Foster, Kenneth 160
Foster, Leon 143
Foster, Maggie 30, 83, 126
Fowler, Calvin 130, 188
Fowler, Carolyn 160
Fowler, Ruth 126
Fox, Karen 160
Frame, Beckie 160
Franklin, Mary 97
Franklin, Roy 160
Freeman, jack 160
Funderburk, Gary 53, 143
Funderburk, jerry 160
Fuzy, Sara 160
Gabbard, Bonnie 160
Gallagher, Margaret 30
Gamble, Walton 125
Gammill. Eddy 160
Gardner, Brenda 160
Gardner, Lois 101, 129
Gipson, Steve 161
Glover, jeannie 161
Goff, Becky 94, 161
Goodnight, Glenn 161
Goodwin, Brenda 161
Goodwin, David 161
Goodwin, Gerald 161
Goodwin, Sandra 143
Gordon, Debbie 143
Gordon, jimmy 143
Gordon, Larry 133
Granberry, David 143
Granberry, james 143
Granberry, Royce 84, 130
Grant, Lawrence 143
Gray, jim 161
Gray, Zane 144
Green, Cheryl 161
Green, Mary 126
Grey, joycelyn 119
Griffin, Corine 161
Griffin, Ernestine 144
Griffin, George 144
Griffin, jennie 28, 68, 78, 79, 144
Griffin, Lois 161
Grundy, Cecil 161
Guilbert, Charles 55, 161
Guillot, Linda 161
Haile, Denise 161
Haldeman, Harriet 161
Hall, Deborah 144
Hall, Elaine 161
Hill, Barbara 162
Hill, Carmen 144
Hill, Haskell 162
Hill, Tony 92, 144
Hilliard, Olive 162
Hilton, David 144
Hinton, Adolphus 133
Hitchcock, William 144
Hoback, Teddi 24, 60, 76, 152
Hodge, Gary 144
Hodge, Tommie 162
Hodgson, Don 162
Hogan, Dennis 144
Hogan, john 162
Holder, Ronnie 162
Holley, Melba 144
Holliday, Micky 162
Hollis, Randy 176
Holvey, Cindy 163
Hooper, Owen 163
Hooper, Roger 144
Horn, Gary 144
Horrocks, Cathy 66, 144
Horton, Leola 163
House, Danny 144
House, Donald 163
House, joe 163, 97
House, Robert 144
, Dean Levi 123, 127
Hall, Lindsey 19, 34, 82, 87, 144
Hall, Pai 50
Hall, Russell 144
Halter, Ronald 161
Hamilton, Melanie 161
Hamilton, Paula 161
Hammett, Royce 161, 109
Hancock, Maloney 161
Hannibal, Mark 161
Hardiman, Alvester 144
Hardman, Ann 119, 144
Hargis, Sharon 144
Harland, Wanda 28, 30, 41, 94, 95, 144
Harlston, Yolanda 161
Harmon, Ruby 144
Harper, Theresa 161
Harrell, David 144
Howard, janice 163
Howard, Linda 163
Howell, jeanne 163
Hubbard, Evelyn 163
Hubbard, Kathryn 144
Huddleston, LaNita 15, 163
Huddleston, Michael 144
Hughes, Amelia 163
Hughes, Dean B. R. 69, 123,
Hughes, johnnie 176, 177
Hughes, Susan 144
Humphrey, Lou 133
e, Mary 144
jackson, Ann 164
jacobs, Dell 128
Harris, Alan 144
Harris, Geraldine 144
Harris, judy 161
Harris, Mark 23, 100, 161
Harris, Robert 144
Harrison, james 161
Harrison, jimmie 161
Harrison, Kim 119, 161
james, Cindy 164
james, Veronica 164
jarrett, joe 144
jeffus, Betty 144
jeffus, Dianna 164
jennings, I. L. 164
jennings, Susie 164
jewell, Patricia 144
Garner, Laurie 160
Garrett, Elise 143
Garrett, joyce 143
Garrett, William 143
Gass, Nanette 76, 143
Gerber, Randy 143
, Eden 161
Gildon, Gary 143
Giles, joyce 119
Giles, Keith 161
Gill, Debra 77, 83, 143, 152
Harrison, Norma 161
Harrison, Timothy 144
Hart, Barbara 161
Hart, Libby 40
Hart, Sandy Z5, 50, 78, 161
Hatfield, Errol 128
Hatfield, Tim 53
Hawkins, Eddie 161
Hawkins, jimmy 131, 187
Hawkins, Leon 161, 97
Hawkins, Rebecca 97
Hawkins, Sadie 132
Hawthorne, Steve 161
Haygood, Richard 132
Haynes, Deborah 162
Haynie, Billie 55, 162, 109
Heaton, Crystal 162
Heath, Karen 162
Heath, Randall 144
Heath, Sarah 162, 97
Hefner, jeff 162
Heinricbs, Debra 162
Helberg, Stephen 144
Helms, Martha 162
Henderson, Kim 94, 95, 99,
Henry, Norman 144
Henry, Theresa 162
Henson, Betty 126
Henson, Billie 162
Herrin, james 128
Herrington, Bobby 144
Hetherington, Sherre 162
Hewett, David 162
Hicks, Ronald 144
Higgs, David 162
Hightower, Pam 162
Hignight, Harrell 162
s, David 164
johnson, Clifford 164
johnson, Connie 78
johnson, Conrad 29
johnson, Donna 164
, Eddie 44, 52, 53, 5
, Gaylon 164
, johnny 164
, Larry 144
, Lillie 164
, Linda 144
johnston, Margarette 164
arolyn 77, 164
jones, john 164
jones, Kim 191
jones, Mary 164
jones, Richard 164
jordan, jess 132
jordan, Kathy 126
jordan, Susan 119, 164
junjak, joyce 164
Keahey, Milton 132
Keck, Ernest 164
Kegley, Patricia 164
Keith, Sherri 164
Kelley, Frances 145
Kelley, Goldie 164
Kelly, Wilfred 145
Kelm, Sharon 164
Kennedy, Phil 177
Kennington, Bobby 145
Kennington, Dennis 52, 145
Kennington, Rebecca 164
7, 58, 144
Keyton, Nancy 56, 95, 99, 129
Kildebeck, Diane 125
Kindler, Florence 164
King, james 164
King, Randy 165
King, Steve 145
Kingston, Carla 165
Kingston, Carlos 165
Kirby, Linda 126
Kirby, Margaret 165
Kirby, Myron 145
Klappert, Butch 99
Knight, Ann 165, 97
Knight, Chuck 42, 60, 165
Knight, Larry 165
Kyles, Freida 14, 145
Lachowsky, Pat 165
Lacy, Bill 110
Lacy, Carla 126
Lacy, William 145
Lafferty, Cathy 165
Lamas, Joseph 145
Lamb, Robert 165
Lambert, Andrea 22, 165
Laney, Boyce 165
Lanier, Donna 165
Larey, Lucy 82, 131
Lasley, Mike 145
Latham, Steve 145
Lawing, Patricia 145
Laws, Kathie 52
Ledwell, linger 146
Ledwell, Leatrice 126
Lee. Mary 165
Lee, Robert 165
Leonard, Steve 165
Lester, Armenia 165
Letcher, Tommy 165
Letsinger, Ed 165
Letsinger, Kathryn 146
Levi, Cindy 165
Lewis, Ian 165
Lewis, Mary 129, 184
Liles, Carolyn 165
Lindley, Robert 165
Lindsey, Nancy 24, 40, 54, 55, 57, 146
Lindsey, Rickey 146
Lishman, Shirley 165
Littman, Mark 146
Livingston. Gene 80, 133, 134
Lockett, Toni 165
Long, Greg 146, 108, 109
Long, Mary M. 128
Long, Mary F. 126
Long, Sandra 165
Love, Rodney 165
Love, Shirley 165
Loyd, Ken 132
Luckett, Denise 165
Luckett, Loretta 165
Luckey, Lydia 146
Lunsford, Frances 166
Lynn, Lareese 24, 55, 166
Maddox, Henry 84, 146
Mahaffey, Rebecca 90, 166
Mahan, Sheree 166
Mahr, Maureen 166
Mankins, Michael 130, 135,
Manning, Autrey 176
Manor, Sheila 166
Manson, Iudy 146
, Frankie 146
, Mike 146
,Ierri12, 13, 166
Massey, David 166
Massey, Randall 166
Mathews, Beth 146
Mathis, Angie 166
Matthews, Craig 62, 166
Matthews, Dottie 30
Mauk, Dennis 166
Maxwell, Susan 166
McAdoo, Steve 166
McBay, Mary 146
McCarley, Brenda 118
McCarter, Richard 146
McClurg, Linda 146
McCrary, Virginia 166
McCriget, Charles 146
McCrossen, Sue 55, 56, 128
McCulloch, David 147
McDaniel, Charles 166
McDonald, Betty 95
McDonald, Danny 147
McDonald, Linda 166
McDonald, Sandie 126
McEwen, Gale 41, 166
McFaul, Georgia 125, 176
McFerran, Carmen 130, 188
McFerran, Paul 130
McGaugh, Alvin 166
McGee, Iimmie 42, 166
McGee, Ioel 130, 190
McGill, David 147
McGrane, Therese 78, 166
Mclnnis, Karen 167
McKinney, Gregory 167
McLean, Charles 157
McMillan, Diane 55, 83, 147
McVay, Indy 14, 147
McVay, Margie 167
McWaters, Becky 167
McWhorter, Sherre 167
Meador, Pamela 167
Meadows, Sherilyn 86, 167
Merchant, Connie 147, 108, 109
Meredith, Lester 90, 131, 187
Merrell, Robert 167
Middlebrooke, Maurene 132
Middlebrooks, Steve 133
Milam, Don 167
Miles, Linda 147
Miller, Dyanne 126
Miller, Iris 167
Miller, Marty 126
Mills, Charles 167
Mills, Larry 167
Mills, Robert 128, 108
Mitchell, Barry 128
Mitchell, Sherry 167
Mitzher, Kathy 177
Mize, Iirnmy 167
Mock, Sandi 147
Monroe, Donald 167
Moore, Edward 167
Moore, jimmy 147
Moore, Lesa 167
Moore, Pamela 132
Moore, Pat 133
Moore, Paula 147
Moore, Phillip 167
Moores, Vicki 167
Morgan. David 55, 57, 167,
Morgan, Ierry 147
Morgan, Patricia 133
Morris, lantha 147
Morris, Martha 167
Moss, Donnie 147
Mote, Mary 132
Mucklerath, Allen 94, 95
Mudford, Curtis 147
Mueller, David 124
Muncey, Eddie 167
Murdock, B. I. 123
Murdock, Barry 147
Murdock, Charlotte 133
Murphy, Marlyn 167
Murray, Ioe 147
Murray, Kathy 167
Murray, Wilhelm 167
Musselman, David 147
Myers, Diane 167
Myers, Peggy 167
Myers, Tere 19, 52, 55, 57,
Nash, Brenda 167
Neal, Harold 148
Neal, Ramona 168
Neal, Tim 148
Nelson, Gwendolyn 168
Nelson, Maxine 168
Nelson, Norma 130
Nicholas, Ann 119, 148, 97
Nicholas, lim 97
Nicholas, Iimmy 168
Nichols, Derell 168
Nichols, Norman 124, 127
Nichols, Tony 168
Nickleberry, Alton 168
Nix, Steve 148
Norment, Debra 148
Norton, Barbara 168
Oates, David 168
Oden, David 168
Oglesby, Debra 168
Oglesby, Frances 168
Oliver, Alfred 148
Olsen, Tom 58, 101, 148
Orr, Bobbie 168
Owen, Belinda 42, 87, 168
Owen, Vickie 168
Owens, Roy 148
Pace, Evelyn 148
Pace, Paul 148
Pace, Paula 148
Pafford, Patti 148
Page, jackie 148
Page, Vicki 168
Palmer, Terry 168
Park, Paula 148
Parker, Brenda 148
Parker, Donnie 168
Parker, Iune 168
Parker, Phyllis 168
Parks, Nancy 168
Parmley, Kenneth 130, 135
Parsons, Iames 130
Parsons, Mildred 44, 99, 129, 164
Patterson, Lee Ann 40, 52, 55 56 101 148
Patterson, Peggy 168
Paul, Charles 168
Pavey, Helen 126
Pavey, Mark 65, 148
Paxton, Lurenzo 148
Pearson, Mary 168
Peavy, Randal 168
Pecorella, Leo 148
Perkins, Diane 168
Perroux, Kent 168
Perry, Barbara 168
Pesek, Leon 100, 168
Pesek, Phillip 168
Phillips, Hilda 168
Phillips, Lindy 148
Phillips, Tommy 148
Philyau, Debbie 148
Pinkerton, Randy 41, 79, 148
Pipes, Dee 168
Pleasant, Grace 168
Pondrom, Robert 148
Pool, Carolyn 119, 149
Porter, Stan 149
Pounds, Tracy 39, 149
Powell, Butch 168
Powell, Vivian 168
Power, Bruce 55
Power, Thomas 168
Prejza, David 168
Prestridge, ludy 76, 118, 168
Prewitt, Audie 149
Price, Alice 149
Price, Iohn 168
Priest, Iames 168
Probstfeld, Robert 124
Prudam, Flaura 126
Puckett, Belinda 149
Pullen, Keith 80, 149
Purdy, joe 168
Purtle, Don 149
Pyle, Willard 130
Pynes, James 133
Quaid, Linda 168
Rainbolt, Ralph 169
Randleman, Becky 169
Rankin, Nelda 169
Raple, Kathleen 133
Raschke, Paula 12, 82, 169
Ray, Donald 159
Rayborn, Brenita 76. 77
Rayfield, Fredin 169
Reading, Rebecca 169
Redd, Earl 62, 169
Reed, Ianice 149
Rehkopf, Ruth 116
Reid, Ioe 169
Reid, Michael 169
Reliford, Lynne 149
Reynolds, Linda 169
Reynolds, Pamela 169
Rhea, Diann 169
Rhea, Elbert 169
Rhoades, Rusty 169
Rhoader, Michael 97
Rhodes, Charlie 149
Rice, Linda 169
Richardson, Nona 169
Richardson, Wardell 149
Ricker, Gary 169
Rimes, Ellen 169
Ritzell, Alice 170
Roachell, Barbara 170
Roberson, Erwin 170
Roberts, Elaine 170
Roberts, Ioseph 149, 170
Roberts, Linda 149
Roberts, Robin 149
Roberts, Sharon 170
Robertson, Gwendolyn 149
Robertson, Ralph 170
Robinson, Carol 149
Robinson, Ira 128
Robison, Becky 170
Rochelle, Jay 149
Rochelle, Jean 149, 182
Rodgers, Peggy 149
Rodgers, Violeda 149
Roeland, Patricia 170
Rogers, Janet 149
Rogers, Laurie 94, 170
Rogers, Peggy 170
Rogers, Vicki 170
Roper, Debbi 170
Rose, Charles 170
Rose, Terri 55, 170
Rose, Tim 149
Rosenbaum, Janice 55
Rudd, Ronald 170
Russell, Kathy 170
Russell, Ronnie 80, 170
Sams, William 170
Sanders, Queenie 176
Sanders, R. C. 170
Sandidge, Cynthia 170
Sandlin, Leslie 126
Sartin, Sam 126
Savage, Cathy 80, 170
Schafer, Deborah 170
Schiessl, Paula 170
Schlonga, Barbara 170
Schwahe, Sherry 170
Scott, Ima Jean 132
Scott, Wanda 176
Scott, William 170
Seale, Janie 170
Seay, Thomas 128, 135
Sedgass, Ann 13, 78, 170
Sewell, Dennis 170
Seymour, Dan 171
Shanks, Lee 171
Sharp, Edward 171
Sharp, Larry 171
Shelby, Norman 133
Shelton, Dan 124
Shelton, Randall 171
Shipp, David 171
Shirilla, George 62, 63
Shrode, Janice 171
Shumaker, Debby 171
Sillivan, George 135
Sillivan, John 149
Silvey, Sandy 171
Simmons, Jacky 149
Simpson, James 171
Sims, Curtis 171
Sims, Ricky 171
Singleton, Gary 171
Singleton, Jerry 171
Sinyard, Regina 171
David 176, 177
Libby 15, 44, 95, 99, 149
Smith, Wayne 149
Sorsby, Pat 129
Sowell, Verna 171
Sparks, Mary 149
Speer, Phillip 171
Spencer, J. E. 131
Spicher, Carl 132
Spillyards, Jane 171
Sprinkle, William 149
Stafford, Tommie 149
Stanley, Rodney 150
Stanley, Timothy 171
Stanmore, Charles 172
Steenborg, George 150
Stephens, Bob 53
Stevens, Candy 28
Stewart, Jamie 150
Stewart, Shirley 172
Stiggers, Gene 172
Still, Gigi 53, 54, 55
Stinson, Marvis 150
Stombaugh, Jimmy 150
Stone, Shelia 14, 172
Strebeck, Diana 172
Strickland. Ann 172
Strickland, Gary 172
Strobel, William 100, 172
Stroud, LaJuana 172
Stuart, Nancy 150
Summers, Sherrie 172
Sutton, Kirby 150
Swanger, John 188
Swampter, Lillie 172
Swanner, Tommy 150
Swint, Jody 150
Swint, Mona 150
Swint, Tommy 172
Taaffe, Sue 150
Tate, John 52
Tatum, Gertrude 150
Taylor, Crystal 150
Taylor, Ethel 55, 150
Taylor, Jacky 172
Teal, Linda 172
Tedwell, James 172
Terrell, Mike 97, 172
Terry, Leslie 172
Thane, Vicki 150
Thom, Robert 83, 150
Thomas, Allan 172
Thomas, Jeannine 133
Thomas, Kay 39
Thomas. Linda 18, 24, 30,
Thomas, Martin 150
Thomas, Nellie 82, 129
Thomas, Shirley 150
Thomas William 111, 150
Thomason, Anthony 172
Thomason, Jerry 172
Thomason, Randy 173
Thomason, Royce 173
Thomason, Sharon 173
Thompson, Beverly 30
Thompson, Larry 150
Thompson, Michael 173
Thompson, Patti 150
Thompson, Rosetta 173
Thornell, Charles 173
Thornton, Dale 150
Thornton, Lisa 30, 78, 150
Thomton, Mary 150
Thrapp, Philip 150
Thrasher, Marcus 150
Tidwell, Janie 173
Tidwell, Joni 173
Tiller, Cindy 14, 150
Timberlake, Fred 173
Timmons, Leonard 150
Tolliver, Phillip 150
Tower, Melinda 173
Trammel, Glenn 173
Tratter, Joyce 173
Tucker, Tommy 150
Turner, Elizabeth 173
Turner, Bary 151
Turner, Larry 173
Turner, Mary 173
Turner, Phyllis 151
Turner, Wanda 151
Tyse, Bill 176
Uchman, Kathy 177
Underwood, Cynthia 73
Underwood, Dianne 177
Ussery, Debbie 173
Van Horn, Charles 174
Varner, Joe 130
Vaughan, Cyndy 174
Vickers, Bill 174
Vigil, Joseph 174
Wages, Mike 124
Wakefield, Gary 174
36, 60, 82, 77, 87, 150
Waldrep, Wesley 151
Walker, Mary 174
Walker, Mike 97, 151
Walker, Richard 174
Wall, James 151
Walter, Jeanne 132
Walters, Lynn 151
Ward, Cheryl 12, 13, 174
Ward, Farley 28
Ward, Mary 174
Ward, Michael 174
Ward, Robert 130
Ward, Steve 174
Ware, Vicki 15, 174
Ware, Warren 151
Warwick, Thomas 174
Washington, Evelyn 151
Washington, Glenda 151
Washington, Mary 151
Watkins, Vicki 174
Watson, Frances 128
Watson, Mary 151
Weaver, Bryan 174
Weeks, Lisa 39
Wegner, Jackie 174
Weiszer, Sandy 47, 52, 55, 56, 98,
Wells, Larry 151
Wendeburg, Cindy 119, 174
West, Becky 151
Wheeler, Martha 174
White, Auzie 151
White, Becky 174
White, David 151
White, Hal 79
White, Nellie 125
White, Richmond 130, 189
Whitecotton, Debbie 119, 151
Wicker, Bill 23, 82, 90, 151
Wicker, Julie 82
Wilbanks, Jerri 24, 40, 60, 78, 94
Wilbom, Lois 151
Wilburn, Terry 97, 151
Williams Brian 175
Williams, Cheryl 151
Williams, Cleavin 175
Williams, David 151
Williams, Donna 126
Williams, Eva Gail 15, 78, 175
Williams, John 151 '
Williams, Johnny 151
Williams, Levolia 119, 175
Williams, Marsha 25, 81
Williams, Robert 131
Williams, Terri 175
Williams, Walter 175
Williams, Wayne 131
Williamson, Kathy 175
Williamson, Lynn 151
Wilmoth, Debbie 175
Wilmoth, Teresa 151
Wilson, Joyce 133
Windle, Walt 85, 175
Winger, Cathy 151
Winn, Ruth 129
Winters, Mary 151
Wisdom, Rick 175
Wise, Richard 175
Witcher, Joyce 175
Wood, Donald 175
Wood, Henry 131
Wood, John 151
Wood, Linda 175
Wood, Sheila 175
Woodle, Debra 175, 190
Woodle, Karen 151
Woodrow, Michael 175
Woods, Carla 126
Woods, Michael 175
Woods, William 175
Works, Dale 124, 127, 131
Works, Sue 76, 119
Wray, Bryce 151
Wright, Jan 151
Wright, Jerry 151
Wrinkle, Terry 151
Wylie, Rolfe 46, 129
Yarbro, Jesse 175
Yarnell, Mark 151
Yeager, Terry 175
Young, Amy 151
Young, Bettye 175
Young, James 170, 175
Young, Teresa 175
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Now is the beginning
of the future,
A reflection of what is to come.
The future -
it is built with dreams.
The year 1974-75 has seen quite a few changes
at TC and in our country. We have seen a president
resign for the first time in our history and now we
have a president and a vice president that were not
elected directly by the people.
Streaking was a big fad last spring and it occurred
here just as it did at other college campuses around
the country. This year also saw the downfall of Wil-
bur Mills, rising inflation, the threat of recession,
and America's preparation for her 200th birthday next
On the local scene the tuition went up for the
first time in fifteen years and there is a chance that
Texarkana Community College may become a four-year
We of the TC '75 staff wish to thank some of the
people who made this yearbook possible. First, a spe-
cial thanks goes to the "human pyramid." These six
people came out one Sunday and risked their necks for
a series of pictures seen throughout the book. Those
in the pyramid are Ioy Butler, Iulie Wicker, Tere My-
ers, Bill Wicker, Lindsey Hall, and Steve Latham.
Also, extreme gratitude goes to Young's furniture
for their kindness in letting us use their store for
the backgrounds in the sweetheart pictures.
Another big "thank you" goes to Cathy Harrocks,
David Akins, and Mrs. Ioy Arnold who spent many
hours Hslaving away" in the Language Arts building.
Thanks to the others who helped -Bill Wicker,
Belinda Owen, Revis Holmes, Terry Cato, Mark Hanni-
bal, and Charles Mills.
Most of all we would like to thank the people of
TC, because Without them this yearbook would not have
The TC '75 staff hopes that this yearbook accur-
ately reflects the year 1974-75.
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