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Texarkana Community College
NINA LITTLETON, associate
DR. RON ADDINGTON, advisor
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Another year has passed me 1
Still I look at myself and cry
What kind ofmarz have I becon
All of the years I've spent
search of myself
And I'm still in the dark
'Cause I can't seem to find
Sometimes Ifeel like a man in
I'm a lonely soldier off to wa
Sent away to die - never qn
Sometimes it makes no sense at
Ten thousand people look my z
But they can't see the way th
Nobody even cares to try.
Isperzd my life and sell my sou
And I'm still in the dark
'Cause I can't seem to find
Sometimes Ifeel like a man in
I'm a lonely soldier
Lost at sea.
Drifting with the tide
Never quite knowing why
Sometimes it makes no sense a
Looking for love
I'm a man with
lAnd my heart's on firel
I'm dying ofthirst in the midd
C 1977 Almo Music Corp, and Stygian
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I'm So Afraid
I been alone
All the years
So many ways to count the ta
I never change
I never will
I'm so afraid the way I feel
Days when the rain and the
Black as night
Agony's torn at my heart too lc
Slip and Ifall and I die.
I been alone
No one cared to stay around
I never change
I never will
I'm so afraid the way I feel
Days when the rain and the
Black as night
Agony's torn at my heart tool
Slip and I fall and I die.
1975 Rockhopper Music, Inc
been romanced dined and
zy nights, wild times
life has lost its mystery
e is blind and it cannot find
dows take my love and leave
dows keep taking my love
I have cast aside my foolish
I'm going down for the last
I've searched this Earth
I've sailed these seas
e is blind and it cannot find
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marked not only the end, but also
for some 82 students who re-
their diplomas from Dr. Carl M. Nelson,
of Texarkana Community College, in
exercises on May 18, 1978 in the Col-
greeting to graduates and guests was
by the President of the Texarkana Com-
College Board of Trustees, Dr. Walter C.
Guest speaker for the exercise was Dr.
Garrison, President of Henderson State
1978 Participating Honor Graduates for
were: K. Asimos fBusinessJ, I.
CNursingJ, P. Bartlett CNursingJ, D.
Ciciencej, L. Browning fChild Carej, T.
fScienceJ, C. Daniels fArtsJ, B. Fox fFire
C. Fulce fNursingJ, L. Gildon
Processingj, W. Hardnett fChild Carej, I.
ey CNu1-singj, M. Ivey fNursingJ, M.
ugal fNursingJ, P. McDowell fNursingJ, B.
sey fNursingD, L. Myers fNursingD, T.
s CData Processingj, G. Partain fArtsJ, M.
fNursingJ, C. Reavis fBusinessJ, K. Rhea
tarial Sciencel, W. Rhyne fMid-
ementj, S. Schrader fBusinessJ, K. Taylor
essj, I. Ussery QA1-tsl, L. White fNursingJ,
. Williams CNursingJ.
r the graduation exercises, a reception
ld in honor of the graduates in the foyer of
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Back to-School Dance
On Saturday, Sept. 23, 1978 the
Student Senate held a disco dance to
celebrate the beginning of the fall
semester. The dance was held in the
Student Center with an average
attendance. Among the activities at
the dance were dance contests, and
the announcing of the class officers.
mx 1 ,gn
Rob1n Cook Speaks at TCC
Dr. Robin Cook, author of the
best-selling novel, "Coma" and
"The Tear of the Intern," presented
a lecture September 28, 1978 in the
Dr. Cook is a practicing
opthalmologist in Massachusetts
and a Clinical Instructor and
lecturer at the Harvard Medical
School. I-Iis book "Coma" which
topped the best-seller lists in both
hard cover and paper back editions
and was the basis for a movie of
the same name. "Coma," is a story
that gives a fictional account of
medical treachery in a leading city
Cook first wrote his first Grea
American Novel" which concerne
the real life of an intern while he
was in military service.
"The main reasons why I decids
to write a book were, Q11 I liked
books, and Q21 I thought it was a
good idea for someone to write
about what it's really like at medir
After his lecture, Dr. Cook
autographed some of his books a
visited with groups of students a
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'ODER-UPON LIFEBLOOD' -
A QQWMLNITY PROJECT 5 '
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Circle K Blood Drive
Alan Gauldin Ctop leftj, Becky Maxwell fbottom
leftj, and Barry Parks Cbottom rightj, are three of
the 42 students who gave blood in the Texarkana
Iaycees Blood Mobile. Circle K sponsored the blood
drive during the fall and spring and were very
pleased with the turn out. The blood was stored at
the Four States Blood Service and delivered to
hospitals in the Texarkana area when needed.
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From the Wizard of Oz
to Charlie's Angels
Joe McA1exander, who participated in two
drama productions at TCC during the spring
1978, appeared in an episode of Charlie's Angels
last fall. He also appeared in the motion picture
"The Shining". McAlexander began his career at
the age of six as a member of the lolly-pop gang
in a production of the Wizard of Oz.
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The first round of Volleyball intramurals began
September 22 in the TCC Gym and was
coordinated by Coach Wayne Williams.
The Reruns were the first round champions of
men's competition after defeating the
Fainthearted, Faculty, Rockriders, and the
Leftovers for the Title.
The Superstars were the Top Ranked girls
team, winning over the Blue Angels and
The TCC campus was shaken by the
sound of three fire trucks and two
ambulances rolling onto campus in
response to a false alarm in the ETSU
building on October 4.
Several secretaries thought they
smelled smoke and after contacting
personnel on the third floor, Larry Davis,
Associate professor of Administrative
Disciplines at ETSU called the Texarkana,
Tex. Fire Department and reported the
smoke alarm. Upon arrival, the firemen
discovered that the smell had been
caused when the heaters in the building
had been turned on for the first time this
V. .7 ,
Recewe 1 Year Str1pes
On Fr1day September 29
1978 thrrty two ASSOCIHTE De
gree NUfS1Hg students recewed
the1r flrst year str1pe from the1r
1nstructors Pat Morgan and
Those awarded str1pes were
Paula Mlller Sh1rley Lashrnan
Margaret McAnna11y Susan
Ludw1g Paula Johnson Gwen
Secrest Ed Elhot Sharon
Moore Charlotte Delllnger
Patty H1gg1HS V1Ck19 Mrxon
Mary Slurley Iudy Stanley and
Others were Barbara Sam
Carolyn DHVIS Genola Wooten
Mel1ssa O Keefe Barbara Gard
ner Iudy Davls Irmgard
Stewart Lrta Tolleam L1sa
MaGOU1fk Anna Hensley
L1nda Anderson Falth Logan
Debble McCoy Connle Alford
Martha Cooley Sharon Benson
Rhoda Blond and Manlyn Bo
ff ' '
X . , ' '
Associate Degree Nursing Students
'. . I . . . 1 8 . ' ' '
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The Texas BULLHORNS brought their
Bulldog Bowl record to 3-0 .during this year's
game as theyydefeateg the Arkansas
20-12 behind the Language Arts Building.
BULLHORN Bill 'Johnson brbke a loose for at
touchdown early in the game- tQ..givef..Teaqas a 6-Or
Texas failed' to scbre on as twiipointwcoriiler-
sion, and a touchdown pass from Arkansasl.
Quarterback Vic Loomis to Glenn Goodson tied
the'score.6-6. A lll lfl i lgl " l l 1
Billy Hurt scored the second Texas touchdown.
on a long run and the BULLHORNS attempt at a
conversion was successful. Loomis then scored
on a run from scrimmage but the BULLHOGS
failed in their conversion attempt and Texas led
The final score of the game was made by
Texas' Randell Rogers and the BULLHORNS in-
tercepted an Arkansas pass in the closing min-
utes to stop the Arkansas scoring threat and won
the game 20-12.
, A ,Jr l
e TCC Players presented a Greek
e, THE TWIN MENAECHMI at a
er theatre in the TCC Ballroom
ember 10-11, 1978.
E TWIN MENAECHMI, was
en by Plautus, and it was de-
ed strictly for entertainment.
though it was written about 200
, the lines and situations seemed
rrent as the morning newspaper.
Iudy Parsons was director of the
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H1 W .ki
Dr Bruce Hilton D1fSCtOf of the
Natlonal Center for Broethrcs and au
thor of Ethical Issues ln Human
Genetics spoke November 14 1978
on the growing control over b1rth life
Many dilemmas have arisen due
to the development and advancement
of modern medicine According to
Dr Hilton soc1ety has not kept up
with the major advancements made
by science thus creating several legal
ethlcal moral and socral problems
With the development of the test
tube baby came the questions as 1S
that baby a human being from the
moment of concept1on and 1f so does
the doctor commit murder when he
takes the best embryo out of several
and then throws the rest away?
Dr H1ltor1 stated that he believed lt
should be left up to each person to
decide what they feel 1S right and not
up to the professionals He also
quoted several Stat1St1CS such as the
probability of more than 80 per cent of
all deaths after the year 2000 w1ll be
elective Ninety per cent of all doctors
who took a survey stated that they
wanted to leave a Lrvmg W1ll for their
own doctors but 60 per cent said that
they would not carry out the w1shes
left 1n the1r patrent s L1v1ng W1ll H11
ton also po1nted out that It costs over
six b1l11on dollars a year to keep a
Chlld with Down s Syndrome 1n
st1tut1onal1zed and that each person
has approximately SIX to eight lethal
genes 1n their system but the chance
of the1r mate havmg the same genes 15
A large number of TCC students
and faculty attended the lecture
Bioethics Discussed At Hilton Lecture
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Left to right -Norman Nichols, B. I. Murdock, Carl Nelson
Warden Fred Frey, and David Mueller.
TCC Received Award From FCI
Texarkana College was honored
last fall with a certificate of apprecia-
tion from the Department of Iustice.
TCC, in conjunction with the Federal
Correctional Institution, has been
providing an opportunity over the
past five years for inmates to further
their education by conducting voca-
tional classes at the prison. ESTU has
also been conducting some academic
classes and a night program to help
the inmates receive their Associate of
The college was nominated for the
award, given by the Attorney General
of the United States, by Norman
Carlson, Director of the Bureau of
In a survey conducted by Ohio
State University concerning the six
different types of prison education, it
was found that the best form was like
that utilized by Texarkana. It found
that the psychological benefits the
inmate receives by having actual col-
lege instructors come to the prison
and conduct class as they would on
campus, helps the inmate to achieve
on a higher academic basis.
Although the inmates are in prison,
they are still required to pay tuition
just like regular college students.
Many receive Veteran's benefits but
the government also helps those that
cannot cover the cost with their al-
lowances or otherwise. This year,
there were 75 enrolled in the voca-
tional courses and between three and
five are expected to receive their de-
,.,,,k,,A1: -1 R,
DISCO IN THE SNOVX
The annual TCC Snowball Dance,
named "Disco in the Snow," was held
before the Christmas holidays. The
dance represents the only formal
function sponsored by the Student
Senate each fall.
Michael Downs, from KTFS Radio,
was the disc jockey for the dance. The
sound system was provided by james
The crowd was small at this year's
Snowball Dance, but those who did
attend enjoyed the beautiful settings
designed and created by the Student
Leon Iaworski Speaks At TCC
Leon Iaworski, former special prosecutor
in the Watergate and Koreagate scandals,
spoke on "Morality in Government" to a
near-capacity crowd in the TCC Au-
ditorium on December 7. Iaworski fol-
lowed Dr. Edward Teller and Dr. Denton
Cooley as the third internationally known
speaker to appear in the "Great Lecture
Series", sponsored and funded by the
Texarkana College Foundation.
Iaworski told the crowd of college and
high school students and local residents
that he was not satisfied with the present
method of investigating official miscon-
duct. He pointed out that the American
public was usually very skeptical when
members of Congress were appointed to
investigate other members of Congress, or,
as he put it, "members of the same family."
Iaworski said that such practices are unfair
to congressmen because they put legisla-
tors in the position of investigating a col-
Iaworski down-played his own major
role in the Watergate and Koreagate scan-
dals, saying that "the finding of the facts is
what is important." He said that demo-
cracies do not survive unless officials do
what they are supposed to do, and the pub-
lic must keep vigilance.
The surest way to insure good govern-
ment, Iaworski said, was for all sectors of
society "to protect the principle of moral-
ity." He quoted Thomas Iefferson in say-
ing, "The Whole act of government consists
of being honest."
Iaworski turned his statements to the
many youths in the audience when he said,
"In America, you have the greatest gov-
ernment there is on the face of the earth.
There is no other government that gives
you the freedom, liberties and individual
rights that you enjoy from day-to-day and
year-to-year." This statement was fol-
lowed by a round of applause from the
High school and junior high students
from 16 public schools in both Texas and
Arkansas made up a portion of the audi-
Iaworski, one of the most prominent
lawyers in the world, also held a press con-
ference with several members of the TCC
Campus News staff as well as reporters
from area newspapers and television sta-
tions at the Holiday Inn on State Line
shortly before his speech at the college. At
the conference, Iaworski answered ques-
tions about his feelings toward the results
of the Watergate and Koreagate scandals.
Iaworski said that he could not think of
anyone involved in Watergate who was not
punished for wrongdoing, but that the
Koreagate affair could have been handled
better and the offenders more sternly
Iaworski also answered questions about
former President Richard Nixon, but when
asked whether or not he agreed with Presi-
dent Gerald Ford's pardoning of Nixon, he
declined to answer, saying that the pardon
was an act that was "totally up to the Presi-
Through both the press conference and
the speech, Iaworski stressed that the
surest way to insure good government was
for all sectors of society, "to protect the
principle of morality."
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Executive officers for the Student Senate were
from left to right: Gail Thomas, Bryan Buford,
Bob Foster, and Susan Brown.
TEXARKATA 'TNI If
Student Senate Gave Support
The Student Senate gave support to
the college as well as the students
through dances, concerts, and lec-
Student government at TCC is
under the direction of the Student
Senate. Members of the Senate must
maintain a 2.0 grade point average or
higher while in office.
One of the main purposes of the
Student Senate is "to provide the stu-
dents of TCC with a representative
government for the betterment and
interest of the students."
The executive officers were: Bryan
Buford, president, Bob Foster, vice-
president, Gail Thomas, secretary-
treasurerg and Susan Brown, sopho-
Sophomore class officers were:
Robin Overstreet, president, Sharon
Davis, vice-president, and Tina
Freshman class officers were: Lisa
Brown, president, Cheryl Edwards,
vice-president, and Mary Stephens,
Freshman senators were: David
Berry, Beth Owens, Steve Allen, Pat-
ricia Hubbard, and Tony DeMars.
Students Appointed to Committee of Twelve
Student Senate officers Sharon
Davis, Bryan Buford, and Susan
Brown were selected to serve on the
Texarkana College Committee of
The committee consisted of three
students, three faculty members,
three administrators, and three board
members from TCC. Their purpose
was to discuss problems and solu-
tions at the college and to provide
communication between the students
and the staff.
Bryan Buford fubovej and Bob Foster fbelowl
t W ,Ti
E help TCC students vote for Student Senate offi-
Q ' 1 .
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Phi Theta Kappa Comes Alive
Phi Theta Kappa was very active on
campus during fall and spring semes-
ters. Some of the activities the club
sponsored Were: guest speakers, for-
mal initiation service in October and
February, fellowships, and attending
state and also national PTK meetings.
The Phi Theta Kappa, being an
honor society, was made up of stu-
dents with above 3.5 averages. There-
fore, the PTK set up a tutoring ser-
vice, available upon request by any
professor for students who needed
The main function of the PTK is the
development of leadership, and ser-
vice, and to promote scholarship. Of-
ficers for this years PTK Were: Jean
Overing, President, Carl McCut-
cheon, Vice-President, Glenda
Garner, Secretaryp Bryan Fountain,
Treasurerp Sandra Mosely, Reporter,
Dorothy Marlar, Historian.
TCC Young Democrat president Dale Freeman
fleftj and vice-president Sandy Pafford frightj
stand with Democratic nominee for Governor
of Texas john Hill icenterj during the candi-
dates visit to Texarkana.
Young Democrats Focus On Politics
The Young Democrats actively
support the Arkansas and Texas
Democratic Parties. Some of the club
activities for this year included regis-
tering voters for the 1978 general elec-
tion, campaigning for the 1978 gen-
eral elections, and greeting political
officials who came to Texarkana.
The club officers Were: Dale Free-
man, President, Sandy Pafford,
Vice-Presidentg and Gail Thomas,
Secretary. One of the main functions
of the Young Democrats is to enstill
enthusiasm in everyone for the
Another purpose of this club is to
educate and involve all students in
politics, and to help contribute to a
better future for the country as well as
the Texarkana area.
Danny Blue, club sponsor Lester Meredith, and
Sandy Pafford await john I-IiIl's arrival to Texar-
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Circle K Serves Texarkana
Circle K is a service organization
which is associated with Kiwanis ln-
ternational. The club's central theme
is "Embrace Humanity."
Circle K projects included: a blood
drive, March of Dimes, district con-
ventions, leadership conferences,
working at the Emerald Ball, visiting
the Temple Home and the Edgewood
Circle K's main function as a club is
to work with the Kiwanis Inter-
national for service at college and in
the community. And mainly just for
Club officers arep Patricia Williams,
President, Susan Brown, Vice-
President, Kuyra Orrell, Secretaryg
and Bob Foster, Treasurer.
The TCC Agnculture Club asslsted
1n sponsormg the Leadershlp Tra1n
mg Contest and the Annual Sprmg
Iudgmg Contests for the area hlgh
schools Durmg the fall semester they
sponsored a barbecue where varlous
meats were served They also at
tended the Houston Lrvestock Expo
One of the mam funct1ons of thls
club 1S to promote mterest 1n agr1cul
students school exper1ence beyond
the classroom Also to help bu1ld
pubhc relatlons between the college
and the commun1ty
Club offlcers were Hoby Holder
Pres1dent Steve Thomas Vlce PTSSI
dent Pam Taylor Secretary Treasur
er and Barry Hughes Reporter
There were 18 members m th1s club
and Royce Cranberry was the spon
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The Spanish Club is known
Los Conquistadores and the ma
function of the club is to impro
knowledge of the Spanish la
guage, to expand information r
garding Spanish culture, and
familiarize the members with
art, literature, and traditions
Spain and Spanish America.
The club's officers are:
Reed, Presidentg Sheryl Clark
retary, Eva Iones,
Steve Keister, Historian,
Perdue, Parliamentariang La
Witworth, Social Director,
Dillingham, Treasurer, and
Keller, Reporter. The activities
the club are regular meetings
summer studies abroad.
During 1978, some of the
bers traveled to Santander
on the Costa Cantabrica, and
ticipated in an intensive
at Universidad Menendez
Albert Riusech is the
the Los Conquistadores
Comes Alive With Fiesta
The Blue Iackets, are 47 years old.
Their main purpose is to extend cour-
tesy and aid to the college as well as
the community in a service organiza-
Some of the many club activities
were: ushering during student activ-
ity periods, helping backstage at t
Miss TCC Pageant, collecting dor
tions for Easter Seals, ushering att
Emerald Ball, and donating funds
special projects on the TCC Camp
This years initiation included
day of dressing similar to the 50's
X, I '
New BI jacket members are
white Carnation and a certificate of
Club officers Were: Dorothy Marlar
fPres.j, Sandy Mosley QV. Pres.l,
Glenda Garner CSecr.J, janet Reed
fTreas.J, Laurie Hall fScrapbookJ, and
Tamara Butler fReporterJ.
TCC PLAYERS LEARN BY PERFORMING
Members of the TCC Players were
actively involved on and off stage in
dramatical and musical productions
this year, learning many aspects of
making a successful show.
One of the main functions of the
club was to promote interest and par-
ticipation in theatre activities among
the student body and also to provide
quality entertainment for the com-
munity. One production this year
was "The Twin Menaechmiu, a dinner
theatre. Other activities included,
participating in the Four States
Parade, and helping with a Hallo-
ween Costume Contest at Central
The students attended the South-
west Theatre Conference in Oklaho-
ma City, Oklahoma, and the Ameri-
can Theatre Conference in New Or-
leans, Louisiana. In the Spring the
club took a one-act play to the Texas
Theatre Festival bringing the club's
activities to a close as the semester
ended. In 1978 the TCC Players won
top awards in the state contests for
"The Slight Accident," an American
Club officers were: Robin Over-
street, Presidentg Kirk Lohse, Vice-
President, Iill Daniel, Secretary!
Treasurer, Cheryl Edwards, Histo-
rian, and Jody Parsons, Sponsor.
Music Educators National Confer-
ence, CMENCJ is an instructional or-
ganization for any TCC student carry-
ing at least 12 semester hours, includ-
ing a music education course.
The main function of the club is to
assist the music department in any
musical act with the group giving re-
citals in the Four States Area and con-
certs with the ensembles.
MENC had 28 members this year
and the club was sponsored by Sandy
Simmons. The club officers Were:
Marice Iohnson, President, and
Theresa Pounds, SecretarylTreasurer.
r 1 - ' 7,
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RUN LIKE THE WIND, OH MIGHTY STALLION,
FOR ENDLESS MOMENTS ARE RUSHING BY.
RUN LIKE THE WIND, OH MIGHTY STALLION,
LIKE CLOUDS CHURNING THROUGH THE SKY.
RUN LIKE THE WIND, OH MIGHTY STALLION,
TILL THE CORDS OF LIFE GIVE A MIGHTY SIGN.
RUN LIKE THE WIND, OH MIGHTY STALLION,
OR AGES OLD WILL PASS YOU BY.
- STAN MARSHALL
' I 5
Frlday Brought CAMPUS NEWS to TCC
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TCC CAMPUS NEWS STAFF fleff to rzghti Dr
Ron Addxngton Advzsor B111 Scurlock Assoczute
Editor Ala1neFurrow Alan Gauldxn Ed1tor Car
letta Autrey john Sullzs Kerry Honore Mxke
Walker Rzchard McCandless David Berry and
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The TCC Campus News is the stu-
dent newspaper at Texarkana Col-
lege and is published weekly ex-
cept during vacation periods, holi-
days, and term examination weeks. It
is a product of students published for
students, with each publication re-
flecting the opinions of the editor and
the staff, not necessarily those of the
Texarkana College faculty and admin-
Regular features of the Campus
News this year were "Gauldin's Gar-
age" by Alan Gauldin, "TCC Night-
life" by Parn Hesser, "Record Re-
vieW" by Mark McKay, "Cooking
Whole Foods For Whole Bodies" by
Nina Littleton, "Campus Poetry" by
Carletta Autrey, and "Outdoorsman's
Corner" by Bill Scurlock. The paper
carried weekly horoscopes, edito-
rials, cartoons, and crossword puz-
zles, reaching a wide variety of indi-
The TCC Campus News staff in-
cluded: Alan Gauldin, Editor, Bill
Scurlock, Associate Editor, Mark Mc-
Kay, Business Manager, Iohn Sallis,
David Berry, Stan Marshall and Kerry
Honore, Photographers, Carletta Au-
trey, Pam I-lesser, Nina Littleton,
Martine Johnson, Richard McCand-
less, DeWayne Nelson, Loren Hin-
ton, Sonja Walker, Nancy Young,
Gail Thomas, Mike Walker, Bill
Ward, and Donald Welch, Reporters.
Advisor for the student publication
was Dr. Ron Addington.
I 1 4
Alan Gauldin, Editor fabovel, proofreads some
copy for the newspaper, while Bill Scurlock, As-
sociate Editor lbelowl helps lay out the paper.
Riclmrrl McCnndless, TCC '79 Edit
wonders if he will be able to meet the fi
I .M N-'45
Ninn Littleton TCC 79 Associate E
ponders on something unique for one 0
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Once agam the yearbook statf
worked many long hours laymg out
pages typmg copy selhng ads and
gathermg mformatlon The pubhsh
mg company for fh1S year s book was
the HURLEY Company Inc
R1chard McCandless was the 1979
edltor HIS assoc1ate ed1tor was Nma
L1ttleton Mark McKay was the bus1
ness manager Photographers were
Dav1d Berry Stan Marshall and
Kerry Honore Others who helped
were Pam I-lesser Alan Gauldm
Alalne Farrow Donald Welch B111
Scurlock M1ke Walker Iohn Salhs
B111 Ward Carletta Autrey and
DAVID BERRY KERRY HONORE
nnl STAN MARSHALL take fzme out
from fnkmq other peopl s pzctures Io
lr we their own made
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FLASHBACK flashback FLASHBACK
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Division of Business Administration
Some of the many courses offered
in the Division of Business Adminis-
tration are: Principles of Accounting,
Business Math, Business Law, Intro-
duction to Business Principles, Data
Processing, Economics, Mid-Man-
agement, Printing, Real Estate, Ele-
mentary Typing, Intermediate Typ-
ing, Office Machines, Beginning
Shorthand, Intermediate Shorthand,
Office Practice, Advanced Typing,
Machine Transcription, Business
Correspondence and Medical Ter-
Teachers for this division are: Cor-
bett Anderson, PRINTING, Jack Big-
lin, Robert Mills, ACCOUNTING,
David Brown, Al Hinton, Charles
Marley, MID-MANAGEMENT, Fran-
ces Cranford, Bob Forward, Roy Fos-
ter, Dawson Johnson, Mike Maner,
DATA-PROCESSING, Marian Crow-
der, Patricia Moore, Joyce Wil-
son, OFFICE OCCUPATIONS, James
Dillard, Benny McBride, Ruben
Northam, COMMERCIAL TRUCK
DRIVING, Errol Hatfield, ECO-
NOMICS 8: ACCOUNTING, Dell
Jacobs, TYPING, OFFICE MA-
CHINES 8: OFFICE PRACTICE, Ira
Robinson, BUSINESS LAW Sz ECO-
NOMICS, and Rebecca Watson, TYP-
ING, SI-IORTHAND, Sz OFFICE MA-
The division chairman is Herman
Division of Engineering, Math
Physics, and Technology
Courses offered in the Division of
Engineering, Math, Physics, and
Technology are: Math, Physics, En-
gineering, Drafting, Geology, Physi-
cal Science, Astronomy, Computer
Science, Welding, Air Conditioning,
Refrigeration, Radio!TV Repair,
Welding, Career Pilot Training, and
Teachers in this division are: Mike
Mankins, Carmon MCI-Terran, Ken-
neth Parmley and Stewart Angel,
MATI-Ip Paul McFerran and Delbert
Ken Loyd and Iack Purifoy, REFRIG-
ERATION, Carl Spicher, RADIOXTVQ
Tom Furlow, INDUST. ELECT.,
Norman Shelby, Iohn Stanley, Danny
Porier, Ioe Purdy and Art Purdy,
WELDING, Jim Spears, Larry Gordon
and less Iordan, AIRTECH.
Another special program in this di-
vision is Computer Science for se-
lected high school students. Rich-
mond White is the division chair-
DIVISION of Health QCCUPHIIOHS
Courses avallable 1n the D1v1s1on of
Health Occupatlons are Math for
Nurses Fundamentals of Pat1ent
Care and Introductlon to Med1cal
Surgxcal Nursmg Med1calSurg1cal
Nursmgl Psych1atr1c Nursmg Med
1cal Surg1cal Nursmg II Maternlty
and Newborn Nursmg Nurslng of
Ch1ldren Nurs1ng Trends Team
Leadershlp and Pat1ent Management
Courses for Vocatlonal Nursmg
CVNJ are personal and Vocatronal
Adjustments Dlsease Control and
Preventlon Vocatronal Nursmg
Sk1l1s Pharmacology Nutr1t1on
Anatomy Bas1cPract1cum Med1cal
Surg1cal Nurslng I Advanced Prac
tlcum II Ger1atr1cs Mental Health
and Illness Maternal Chlld Nursrng
Emergency Med1cal Procedures I 8:
II Advanced Emergency Med1cal
Procedures I II 8: III compose the
courses ava11able for Emergency Med
lcal Technology CEMTJ
Teachers 1n th1s d1v1s1on are Lasca
Beck Kathy Blackard Debra Bock
mon Elalne Bransford Sandra Den
n1s Shlrley Fmn Connle Garrlson
Jena Howell Lou Ella Humphrey
Carol Hodgson Gene L1v1ngston
Lou Loftness Pat Morgan Mary
Whlte ADN INSTRUCTORS Paul
1ne Barnes Dahne Ford and lean
n1ne Thomas VN INSTRUCTCRS
Sadle HaWk1HS Cherry Haweth
and Dlanne Kmght VN PART
and Llnda Adams Jerry Brownmg
and L1n V1Ck6fS EMT PART TIME
The d1v1s1on cha1rman IS Shlrley
O I I 0
. . I . - . I I -
. I . . . I - , , I -
. - . . I . . I . . I . . I
. I . I I
. I . I I . . I
CAssociate Degree Nursing, ADNJ. Mote, Gloria Mugnoe and Joyce
. . . . I F -
I . . I . -
. A I , . , J
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I . . I . - I
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Division of Humanities
urses offered under the Division
uman1t1es are Art English
nalism Rad1o!TV Speech!Dra
Music Spanish French and Re
Communications Cvo techj
me of the special programs in
ters musicals choir concerts
lensembles concert band stage
Kaleidoscope art exhibits re
Campus News and TCC Year
chers for this d1v1s1on mclude
on Addmgton IOURNALISM
Bouterse Gladys Cupp Sharon
Drake Dr Wayne Harris Mary
Lewis Pat Sorbsy Nellie Thomas and
IayneW1ll1ams ENGLISH Dr Murry
Alewine Nona Culpepper james
Herrin Sue McCrossen and Sandy
Simmons MUSIC Ralph Carver and
Nancy Keyton and Dr Rolfe Wylie
SPEECHIDRAMA Kathryn Blake and
Charlotte Murdock CGMMUNICA
TIONS and Albert Riusech Bill Fan
ning MODERN LANGUAGE
Dr Rolfe Wylie 1S the d1v1s1on
. . . . .
. . . , ' . ,
. , I i . , . I I .
. I . I - . . I 2 .
. , . I I I . l I
. . . I 2
division are stage plays, dinner Mary Long, ART: Jody PHYSOHS,
I . r . I U . l
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Division of Science and Technology
The Division of Science and Tech-
nology consists of the following
courses: Agriculture, Biology, Chem-
istry, Auto Mechanics, Auto Body
Repair, Heavy Equipment Mechan-
ics, Small Engine Repair, Farm and
Ranch Management, and Pre-
Veterinary Science, Pre-Forestry,
Pre-Pharmacy, Pre-Dental, and Med-
Certificates of completion of the
prescribed instructional format are
awarded in Auto Body Repair, Auto
Mechanics and Small Engine Repair.
These teachers are included in this
division: Ioel McGee, Edwin Brad-
dock, jerry Wright, james Parsons,
Joe Varnes and Willard Pyle, BIOL-
OGY, Mike Butham, Warren Dill and
Iames Bennett, CHEMISTRY, Royce
Granberry and Randy McMillin, AG-
RICULTURE Sz: FARM 8: RANCH
MANAGEMENTS, David Williams
and Milton Keahey, AUTO BODY
REPAIRS, lack Bender, Frank Brans-
ford, Harry Martin and DeWayne
Godwin, AUTO MECHANICS,
Yewoul Allen, HEAVY EQUIPMENT
MECHANICS, and Daniel Jackson,
SMALL ENGINE REPAIR.
The division chairman is Royce
Division of Social Sciences
Courses offered under the Division
of Social Sciences are: History, Gov-
ernment, Geography, Psychology,
Sociology, Religion, Physical Educa-
tion. Special programs include Police
Technology, and Fire Technology.
Teachers for this division are: Bob
Bell, PSYCHOLOGY, Iohn Benson,
Diller, RELIGION 5 Lucy Larey, SO-
CIOLOGYXGEOGRAPHY, lim Haw-
kins and Lester Meredith, GOV-
ERNMENT, Gilbert Smith,
Davis, I. E. Spencer, Henry Wood and
Robert Williams, HISTORY, jim
Pynes, POLICE TECHNOLOGY, and
Henry Duke, Hub Dungan, Norma
Nelson, Wayne Williams and Sue
Works, PHYSICAL EDUCATION.
The division chairman is Bob Bell.
EAST TEXAS STATE UNIVERSITY
East Texas State University at Texarkana
opened the doors to the new A.M. and Wilma
Aiken Center on the Texarkana Community Col-
lege campus this year. The new building, which
houses the ETSU-T facility, was completed in
the summer of 1978, and opened for the first time
ETSU-T offers TCC students as well as other
students in the Texarkana area the opportunity
to earn upper-division and master's level de-
grees in several fields of study. The institution
directs its resources toward the attainment of
several broad program and service objectives.
Among these are to design and offer junior and
senior level courses and baccalaureate degree
programs tailored to the needs of students trans-
ferring from community colleges which em-
phasize preparation for entry into occupations
rather than research oriented professions. Mas-
ter's degree programs are also offered as deter-
mined by needs of business, industry, public
schools and various social agencies.
ETSU-T designs various facets of the institu-
tion in ways which enhance to the greatest ex-
tent possible methods and procedures for meet-
ing the educational needs of an older population
with diverse backgrounds and obligations of job
and family. To maintain a commitment to excel-
lence in teaching as a primary standard and an
openness to innovation in educational methods
and materials is also a prime concern of the in-
East Texas State University in Commerce first
established the Texarkana branch in 1971, and
had a fall 1972 enrollment of 333 students. It was
located at Howard Plaza near Interstate 30 in
Texarkana, Texas. A growing enrollment and a
broader educational curriculum inspired
ETSU-T to construct the new facility on land
leased from TCC. The spring, 1979 enrollment
for the college is over 1100 students.
The average ETSU-T student is approximately
32-33 years old, married, has children, usually
holds a full-time job, and is primarily interested
Dr. lol1nMass, President of East Texas State Uni-
versity at Texarkana.
in courses and programs that will provide the
skills and knowledge associated with career ad-
vancement. Time is a valuable commodity for
these students and they frequently find that it is
very difficult to attend courses which are highly
structured in terms of time and place.
Because of these factors, ETSU-T is making a
significant commitment to the development of
instructional delivery systems and curricula
which make portions of courses and programs
somewhat "time-free," which stress compe-
tencies generally expected in various profes-
sional fields, and call for student participation in
internships, field experiences, and action re-
search projects focused on industry, business,
school or community problems.
The addition of the ETSU-T facility on the TCC
campus has benefited students from both in-
stitutions. The Palmer Memorial Library has
been greatly expanded due to the contributions
of ETSU-T, and students from both schools have
a greater amount of information and study aids
at their disposal. The Individualized Learning
Center at ETSU-T has also been a useful tool for
students of both colleges. These contributions
show that ETSU-T has not only improved on its
own resources, but combined with TCC, the
two colleges provide complete and almost un-
limited educational opportunities for the Texar-
Division of Evening
In an effort to make higher
education available to all per-
sons, TCC offers all courses of-
fered in day school, with the ex-
ception of nursing, at night.
This division is gradually
overtaking the day enrollment.
Currently, 51.1 percent of the
total enrollment at TCC is com-
posed of night students. Of
these, 180 attend classes off
campus in the extension course
program. The typical night stu-
dent Works and his average age
and Continuing Educatioi
Q , .
Dale Works, Associate Dean of Evening and
Instructor of this class seems to be
- cial tips on how the assignment is to be
Most night classes meet once a week and run for
three hours. This student looks like he'd rather be I
fl fn ll ll
.. . ,
LEARNING Usually Serlous, OCCHSIOHHIIY Fun
bpnulz students llsten to a panel dzscusszon
maller classen lend themselves to more md: glgggmgleg he 5 trymg to walk away smarter
zdualzzed xnstructzon as IS zndxcuted here than he came
Q-5. - Q'
OCCUPATIONAL TECHNICAL PROGRAMS
David Mueller, Associate Dean in
charge of Occupational and Technical
Occupational and technical
programs at TCC, most of
which are held in the Career
Education Center, are an in-
tegral part of the daytime and
evening education programs.
In this division, students are
taught a skill they can go to
work with. Students are of-
fered program areas ranging
from police technology to
small engine repair to erner-
gency medical technology.
ur night students working on a truck engine,
ing to discover what makes it tick.
LEARNING BY DCI G
Students putting to practical
have learned in the classroom.
use what they
4 . I
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Students observe the various aspects of night time education.
an important element in the Te
kana College concept of Commu
College". These programs provid
opportunity for individuals to
ticipate in courses and activitie.
the college on a credit free ba
There are no entrance requirem
or examinations. These courses
vide continuing education oppo
nities, cultural and community
richment studies, personal en
tainment and recreation, and
sources for industry, governme
and professional groups.
Community Service Programs
Community Service Programs
This government class finds time to finish their research papers before handing
U'i'fG-- -W -
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D ama Department Performed "The Perfect Wife"
"The Perfect Wife," a comic opera,
was presented by the Texarkana
Community College Music and
Drama Departments, December 8,
1978, at the Trinity Presbyterian
Adapted for modern audiences and
sung in English, the opera is the old-
est existing musical comedy. Pergo-
lesi wrote "The Perfect Wife" as a
comic relief inter-act to offer a "diver-
sion from the diversions" of the so-
phisticated audience of the Baroque
TCC's production was a staged
concert version from an open stage
accompanied by a stringed orchestra.
The story concerns an ambitious
young housekeeper-maid, sung by
Yvette Najarro, who wants to become
the mistress to her master. The mas-
ter, a frugal Italian, was sung by
Maurice johnson. Kenn Hill danced
as the mute man-servant.
The orchestra was composed of
Max Decker, first violin, Erby Bur-
gess, second violin, Sandy Simmons,
viola, Ralph Burgess, cello 5 and David
Barnett, bass. Sue McCrossen, music
director for the production, was the
"Since the Paris production in Au-
gust, 1752, the original score has been
altered to suit the tastes of the audi-
ence and, no doubt, to the whims of
the producer," said Nancy Keyton,
production director. "In our produc-
tion recitives are spoken dialogue, as
in the Paris revision. We, too, added
our own touch in the addition of in-
terpretative dancing by the manser-
Yvette Najarro, Kenn Hill, and
Maurice Johnson rehearse for "The
Perfect Wife" fpictured at leftj.
The 1979 M1ss TCC Pageant wmners From left
Alazne Farrow Mzss Congemalzty Aruta Boyce
2nd runner up Yvette Najarro 1st runner up
and Rhonda Cobb Miss Texarkana College
Rhonda Renee Cobb a TCC freshman from Ashdown I-hgh School was
crowned the new 1979 MISS Texarkana Commun1ty College dur1ng the pageant 1n
the TCC aud1tor1um February 17 1979 Marxe Yvette Naparro a freshman from
L1berty Eylau I-hgh School was flrst runner up and Anxta Ramona Boyce a
freshman from Fouke Hrgh School was chosen as second runner up Sandra
MISS TCC contestants as M1ss Congen1al1ty The rema1n1ng M1ss TCC entrants
were Cynth1a Ela1ne Forrester Laura Ehzabeth Wrlght L1sa Hogue Dena Lynne
Grlmes Rebecca Vaughn and Mary Kathryn Stephens
The ten TCC co eds began the even1ng rn personal mtervrews w1th the
judges before the pageant After the event started the contestants modeled
casual wear sw1msu1ts and even1ng gowns and were judged on the1r polse
personahty and beauty
Paula Black a former MISS TCC served as Mlstress of Ceremomes for the
pageant and sang for the audlence dur1ng one of the many breaks The TCC stage
band and cho1r provlded mus1c for the event s1ng1ng such popular tunes as
Stayln Al1ve and the theme song for the pageant Southern N1ghts TCC
student james Garrett and rnstructor Denms Balrd also sang durmg the 1nterm1s
slon and breaks
Pattle Ann Sm1th M1ss TCC for 1978 gave her farewell speech to the
audlence and when the wlnners were announced was on hand to crown M1ss
Cobb who was awarded a S100 scholarsh1p from the Student Senate and varlous
grft certlflcates MISS Nayarro the f1rst runner up was awarded a S50 scholar
Shlp and MISS Boyce the second runner up rece1ved a S25 scholarsh1p All of
the wmners were grven a trophy by Pattle Ann Smlth and a bouquet of roses
from Student Senate Presldent Bryan Buford and treasurer Alan Gauldxn
judges for the pageant were Donna Funderburk of L1tt1e Rock Dr Don
Penmngton of Arkadelphla and Randy Moore of Mount Pleasant TCC Dean of
Adm1ss1ons Frank Coleman served as aud1tor
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MISS TCC 1979
CONNTE ALFORD was lnvolved 1n
the Texas Nursmg Students Assocla
t1on fState and Local levell and was
the Fund Ra1s1ng Chalrman Mem
bersh1p Chalrman and Treasurer
Connle graduated from St Vlncent s
Academy 1n Shreveport Lou1s1ana
and 15 majormg 1n Nursmg Sc1ence
She plans to cont1nue her educat1on at
Un1vers1ty of Texas 1n Houston
Some of her other aCt1V1lf1eS mclude
volunteer work for the Temple Me
monal Home Four States Blood Ser
vlces Red Cross M1ller County
Health Un1t and ADN Level Objec
SUSAN KAY BROWN was xnvolved
1n Cxrcle K Student Senate Fellow
shlp of Chrxstlan Athletes Athletrc
Assoclatxon and served as V1ce
Presldent to C1rcle K and Student
Senate Susan was a member of the
Commlttee of 12 and made the Dean s
L1st twlce She graduated from Ar
kansas H1gh 1n 1977 and plans to
complete her educatlon at the Umver
s1ty of Arkansas Her major IS BUS1
WHO'S WHO AT TCC 1979
Eleven students were elected as Who's Who
for TCC 1979. These students were chosen on the
basis of their academic achievement, service to
the community, leadership in extracurricular ac-
tivities, and future potential. They were recom-
mended by the TCC faculty.
Students chosen were CONNIE ALFORD,
SUSAN KAY BROWN, MARTHA COWLEY,
IUDY DAVIS, ALAN GAULDIN, ANNA
HENSLEY, HOBY HOLDER, LYNNE LA-
MORA, SHIRLEY LISHMAN, GAIL THOMAS,
AND FAITH LOGAN.
MARTHA COWLEY was an active
member of TNSA fTexas Nursing
Students Associationj Phi Theta
Kappa ADN Curriculum Steering
and a class officer Martha was the
President of TNSA and vice
president of her class She made the
Dean s and Presidents 11St Some
of her other activities raising two
daughters Girl Scout leader Troop
organizer needlework painting and
ceramics Her mayor 1S Nursing
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IUDY ANN DAVIS, was involved in
TNSA and served as Vice-President.
Iudy graduated from Bright Star High
School, Doddridge, Arkansas, and
plans to further her major of Nursing
at East Texas State University.
Among her activities were: volunteer
work for AM Heart Association, Red
Cross, Four States Fair, and raised
money for Temple Home. She is a
L.V.N. and was President of the Vo-
cational Nurses Association.
ALAN GAULDIN, served as Treas-
urer for the Student Senate and was a
member of the Athletic Association.
Alan was the Editor of the TCC Cam-
pus News and was named the Out-
standing Freshman Iournalist for
1978. He graduated from Foreman
High School in Foreman, Arkansas,
as an honor student and plans to con-
tinue his major in journalism at the
University of Arkansas in Fayette-
ANNA I-IENSLEY, was the President
of the Nursing Class of 1979, and
Worked as a volunteer at the Local
Heart Association, Red Cross, and
the Pinning Committee, Anna was
also selected to the Who's Who in
American Churches and has a special
interest in public health and educa-
tion. She graduated from Arkansas
High School, Texarkana, Arkansas,
and will finish her education at East
Texas State University. Her major is
HOBY HOLDER was involved in the
TCC Ag Club and the TCC Rodeo
Club Hoby also served as President
for both the preceding clubs He is a
Sophomore at TCC but classified as a
graduated from Texas High School in
Texarkana and 1S majoring in Agricul
tural Education at East Texas State
Iunior with 72 hodrs at ESTU. Hoby
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LYNNE E. LAMORA was involved
in Phi Theta Kappa, and received the
Anatomy Award. She made the Pres-
ident's list and her major is ADN.
Lynne graduated from Sweetwater
Union High School in National City,
SHIRLEY LISHMAN was involved
in the Nursing Alumni of Texarkana
and received a Nursing Scholarship
She graduated from New Boston
High School New Boston Texas and
plans to complete her education at
University of Texas at Arlington Her
major Associate Degree of Nursing
GAIL THOMAS was an active mem-
ber of the French Club, the Young
Democrats, TCC Players, and the
Student Senate. She served as re-
porter for the French Club, and the
Young Democrats. She also served as
secretary-treasurer for the TCC Play-
ers and the Student Senate. She has
made the Dean's list for three semes-
ters and was Vice-President of the Phi
Theta Kappa and the Delta Psi
Omega. A graduate of Atlanta High
School, Atlanta, Texas, she plans to
major in English and minor in Drama-
tic Arts. Gail plans to further her edu-
cation at North Texas State University
FAITH ELAINE LOGAN was an ac-
tive member of the TSNA and cur-
rently has an associate degree in the
Science of Medical Assisting Tech-
nology. Faith graduated from Tooele
High School in Tooele, Utah, and is
majoring in Associate Degree Nurs-
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All administrative duties, business affairs,
curriculum, and student activities are under the
direction of the Texarkana College Administra-
These men behind the scenes include Dr. Carl
Nelson, President, Levi Hall, Steve Middle-
brooks, Frank Coleman, Bill Hughes, B. I. Mur-
dock, Dale Works, David Mueller, Mike Wages,
Ierry Bryant Knot picturedj.
DR. CARL NELSON
Public Relations Officer
, lr '
FRANK COLEMAN LEVI HALL BU HUGHES
Director of Admissions DUNN vf Instruction Dean 0fSfuf1fHfS
DAVID MUELLER B. MURDOCK U DALE WORKS
Associate Dean of Instruction Dean of Program Development Dean of Evening Division
Ron Addington Corbett Anderson Lasca Beck
journalism Graphic Arts Nursing
One of the greatest assets of Texarkana Com-
munity College is its dedicated faculty. These
faculty members provide TCC students with the
finest in academic and vocational instruction,
and they also donate their time and talent to
many of the student activities. The students of
TCC are proud and appreciative of these fine
Edwin Braddock Ralph Carver Frances Cranford
Biology Art Data Processing
Bob Bell . .
. . Iohn B. Benson jack Bzglzn
Psychqlggy' Sami! Sclence Psychology and Sociology Accounting
Warren S, Dill David Diller Sharon Drake
Chemistry Philosophy of Religion English
Harry H. Martin
DuWayne Elliot William Fanning
Director, Learning Center Ff8nCl'1
Adolphus Hinton Mary R. Lewis
Mid Management English
SUE MCCVOSSBP1 Paul Mclferran
MUSE Department Physics and Engineering
Wayne M. Harris
' X Q XXX
Lou Ella Humphrey Dell Iacobs
Nursmg Business Administrutzon
harlotte Murdock Norma Nelson
Related Educatzon physical Edumfmn
Bill Schrader Louise Smith Pnl Sorslzy
Data Processing Math English
1. E. Spencer jolmny L, Smnlgy Frances Watson
History Welding Business Administration
Nellie White Wayne Williams Rolfe A. Wylie
Assistant Librarian Physical Education Chairman, Humanities Division
Ruth Fowler jgyfg Dell Mary Hendrick Nita jackson
Sefrefary Dean of Students Rggigfmr Social Science Secretary, Veterans office
Linda Kirby Lea Ledwell Mary Long I Debbie Mclntire
Secretary Director of Admissions Secretary to the President Secretary Dean of Program Development Evening and Continuing
Helen Pavey Wanda Rowe Linda Salisbury Vicki Sarabi
Secretary Director of Admissions Secretary Associate Dean of Instruction' Secretary Student Llnign Secretary Computer Center
Sharon Waren Diane Akin Martha Cline
Secretary Humanities Division Library Technician Library Staff
Mrs. Bouterse reads one ofthe weekly TC Campus News
Katy Elkins Gail K. England
Library Staff Library Circulation Clerk
Betty Ferguson Connie M. Garrison Marti Miller
Testing Center Nursing Registrar
- 5 L ' , i ' '51,
Shirley Brown Ben Cox Carol Davidson
Registrar Student Center Testing Center
Iumes Earl Iohnson Kim Lane Quida Lynch
Maintenance Registrar Student Center
Lou Nell Davis Patti Davis Aphelia Shepherd
Bookstore CEC Custodian
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BOARD OF TRUSTEES: Board members are,
from left to right, Mr. Ben Sandefar, Dr. Walter C.
Barnes, Dr. Carl M. Nelson, College President,
ffirst fllwlj Dr. William Patterson, Sr., Mr. Cecil
Phillips, Mr. Iohn Massey, fsecond fowl, Mr.
Howard Waldrop, Mr. Frank ML'C1ain, fthird
rowlg and Mr. C. A. Mitchell, lfourth fdwlj Tru-
man Arnold fnot picturedl.
Board of Trustees
The Texarkana College Board of Trustees has directed TCC through
many changes and improvements during the more than 50 year his-
tory of the college.
Texarkana College was founded in 1927 as a public junior college
and was a branch of Texarkana, Texas, Public School Systems. The
institution was housed in one building at the corner of 16th and Pine
streets and Dr. H. W. Stillwell served as both President of the college
and Superintendent of Schools.
In 1957, the college moved to its present location and had grown to
include four buildings: the administration building, the classroom
building, the auditorium, and the gymnasium. Also in that year, the
Texarkana College Board of Regents chose to separate from the Board
of the Texarkana Independent School District and devote its full atten-
tions to the growth, development, and prosperity of Texarkana Col-
lege. Dr. Stillwell resigned his post as Superintendent of Schools and
gave his full time to the presidency of the college.
Since that time, several new buildings and features, such as the
aquatic center housing an olymphic size swimming pool, the biology,
chemistry, mathematics, physics, engineering, nursing buildings,
the Student Center, and the Palmer Memorial Library to name a few
have been added to the campus. The enrollment has grown from 109
students in 1927-28 to the current enrollment of 4,532 during the
spring semester 1979. The improvements in facilities and opportuni-
ties at TCC are due mostly to the work of the Texarkana Community
College Board of Trustees.
The Board members are Dr. Walter C. Barnes, Ir., president,
Frank McClain, vice president, Dr. William R. Patterson, Sr. 5 sec-
retary, Cecil Phillips, Ben Sandefur, Iohn V. Massey, C. A. Mitch-
ell, Howard Waldrop, and Truman Arnold. The nine-member board is
the governing body of TCC. Administration of the policies of the
Board is carried out by Dr. Carl Nelson, President of the College.
For the first time since its creation in 1957, the Texarkana Commu-
nity College Board of Trustees began a new year without the help of
Burnham Iones. Mr. jones' death on N ovember2, 1978, ended a career
of service to TCC that spanned more than three decades.
Burnham Iones began serving on the Board of Trustees 33 years
ago, when it was still a part of the Texas Independent School District.
He was deeply. involved in the growth, expansion, and improvement
of TCC. Mr. jones was particularly instrumental in the establishment
of the Student Center, which today is the center of campus life, and
also served on the TCC Committee of Twelve from 1971 until his
On january 16, 1979, the TCC Student Senate voted unanimously
to establish the Burnham Iones Memorial Scholarship. This annual
award will be a reminder of a man who, through his dedication and
leadership, was and will always be an example to college students
everywhere. His name, the names of his predecessors, and the names
of the Texarkana College Board of Trustees, will long be remembered
as men who, through their dedication and service, have contributed to
the advancement and betterment of Texarkana Community College.
CHERYL A. ADAMS
RODNEY W. DANIELS
DEE DEE DAVIS
WILLIAM L. HURT
DANIEL E. JONES
DOROTHY I. MARLAR
MARK S. MOORE
BRENDA G. MORGAN
ANGELA Y. RAGLAND
ANNETTE L. ROBINSON
CARLA A. SMITH
IOI-IN E. SALLIS, IR.
CHARLES A. SIDOCK
DANIEL K. SMITH
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Belinda Matlock, Robin Overstreet, and
Patricia Cox smile for the photographer in
the Language Arts building.
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1012 A. YATES
TRACIE YO UNGBLOOD
TCC students enjoy playing pool in the
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IOYCE M. BIDDLE
Two TCC students nd time to
Q, talk in the Student Center.
VICKEY DE MARS
NANCY I. EBARB
W. T. GARRETT
QUASEM Q. GIHAD
TERRY L. GOLDEN
PAMELA S. GRIFFIN
Bill Scurlock discusses one ofhis articles
ALICE HAWKINS his column in the TCC Campus News.
HAROLD E. HILLIS
MARTHA 1, HILL
A couple ofstudents clown around with the
photographer between classes.
LA IUAN IUSTISS
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Danial jones enjoys playing ping-pong
with a friend in the Student Center.
115555 A. LoLL1s
RICHARD C. MCCANDLESS
' VAN MILLER
DE WAYNE NELSON
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Denise McClendon and Charrnane Walden
discuss the different colleges they plan to
attend before concluding their educations.
SALLY IIUNEI SPARKS
rt Perkins concentrates on
'ng a perfect putt.
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SUSAN TE E L
LA EONDA WHITMORE
LARRY K. HASKINS
JACK D. HOPKINS
LARRY RIN GLE Y
Students stand in line waiting to registerfor
the 1979 Spring Semester ut TCC.
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THE FIRST NATIONAL
NEW BOSTON, TEXAS 75570
312 EASTLAND Texarkana, Arkansas 75502
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THE QUALITY STORE
Baidwin 81 Wurlitzer
Pianos 81 Organs
Leslie Organ Speakers
1415 STATE LINE
TEXARKANA, U.S.A. 793-2411
SHOE STORE 9
123 E. BROAD ST. TEXARKANA, ARK. 75501
If It s Borden s
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MOORE Sz HEINTSCHEL FIRESTONE
DEALER STORE INC
2601 NEW BOSTON RD
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PH 214 794 3502
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THE LOGICAL PLACE TO BUY DIAMONDS
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Viva Sellens Montney Cox
20 Lanes Pro Shop for all
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Gameroom 21 st Lane Club
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214 E. BROAD 4605 N. STATE LINE
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or all your elecfrlcal needs
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SCHOOL OF DANCE
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THE WILLING BANK
Alame Farrow demonst utes one of the many fzne CASIO Cal
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OFFICE MACHINES Cr SUPPLIES
Servicing the products we sell
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HILLCREST MEMORIAL PARK
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Tourism T 7550
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The only automobile bake oven in town
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24 HR WRECKER SERVICE
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D-I's Tony DeMnrs and Mark McKay talk
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Uniforms and Accessories FSI ntirags
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216 Main sneer - Phone 12141 793-1591 Richmoffsggfs FM 989
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Sofettes - qqmtivi Cents..
La-Z-Boy Sleep Sofa ' 2'
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116 E. BROAD
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RAG LAN DS
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Swfuzrzcaz la fbscozafius CQn,Lsz
MIKE 81 LYNDA SPENCER
2104 SUMMERHILL RD.
Interior Design Service - Wallpaper
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Banquet Facilities 8. Special Meeting Rooms
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We re No I nn Service with 4 Convenient Locotnons
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Allen, Angela 155 1
Alterbauumer, Mike 155
Alewine, Murry 97
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Amrnons, ,Marie 145
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Cline, Martha 139
Cobb, Rhonda 112, 113, 156
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Barnett, Mickey 145
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Baves, William 145
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Benson, john 101, 133
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Coleman, Frank 130, 131
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Cox, Patricia 151
Cox, Patti 146
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Crawford, Mitchell 156
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To say I haven't enjoyed my freshman year of
college would be a sarcastic thought. For within
this yearI have gained a better understanding of
myself as well as others, and set many new goals
I would like to thank this year' s staff for all
their assistance. Special thanks to Alan Gauldin,
Pam Hesser, and Stan Marshall for their valuable
help. I would also like to thank Sharon Waren
ffor holding the fort togetherj and to Dr. Ron
Addington ffor holding me together when I
thought I would fall apartjl Then I would like to
thank Charmane Walden for giving me the in-
itiative to complete this yearbook without hav-
ing a mental breakdown.
. In closing I wish to leave you with this thought
.Ami I '
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by Dag Harnmarskjold:
"Never look down to test the ground before
taking your next step: only he who keeps his eye
fixed on the far horizon will find his right road. "
RICHARD CARL MCCANDLESS
' al ,
TCC 1979 Yearbook Editor
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