Tri County Technical College - Tri Co Tec Yearbook (Pendleton, SC)
- Class of 1975
Page 1 of 168
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1975 volume:
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Secluded by trees and the rolling hills
of the Piedmont, the bulging campus of
Tri-County Technical College escapes
the eye of many residents in Anderson,
Oconee, and Pickens counties. The
paging motorist could never grasp the
scope of Tri-County TEC's operation.
Through the eyes of us students, we in-
vite you to pull off Highway 76 and let
us take you on a tour of our campus in
the pages of the 1975 TRI-CO-TEC.
We'd like for you to see us build a fu-
ture, for us and for the counties served
by one of South Carolina's largest tech-
nical colleges. We'd like for you to see
the kind of people we are and the places
we are headed. Behind the crest of that
hill hiding us from the passerby, you
will see people pulsating with a desire
to leam, laboratories and classrooms
that are being used to their limits, and a
staff and faculty who appreciate the po-
tential of every ambitious person. But,
the inner self of Tri-County TEC is not
confined to the twenty-two acres atop
Education Hill. Tentacles of the college
reach into almost every home in the
three counties, affecting the lives of
about 10,000 residents each year. Many
of these students are enrolled in special
continuing technical education courses
conducted off-campus in offices, indus-
tries, and public schools.
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It's hard-downright impossible-to
stereotype a TEC student. We come in
all ages, 18 to 80g with' different educa-
tional backgrounds, from elementary
through the doctorateg with different
economic heritages, from poor to richg
and, with diverse ambitions, from be-
coming a welder or engineering tech-
nician to becoming an agribusinessman
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or a student at a four-year institution.
It's just about as difficult to sterotype
our faculty and staff. Each was chosen
for his position because of his special
talents and skills. Together, they hold
about 200 degrees ranging from associ-
ate to Ph.D., and they have more than
two million man-hours of experience in
This has been an eventful year in the
life of the institution. The name was
changed from Tri-County Technical
Education Center to Tri-County Tech-
nical College, clearly relating to the
205,000 residents of Anderson, Oconee,
and Pickens counties that this is a post-
high school institution emphasizing ca-
reer training and courses that transfer
to four-year colleges and universities.
The college experienced a 72 percent
growth in enrollment this year, result-
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ing in emergency procedures to accom-
odate the influx. Thirteen temporary
classrooms were erected last summer, a
temporary exit road was cut, and three
new parking areas were opened. Natu-
rally, these emergency measures have
caused some frustrations, but a master
development plan, scheduled for publi-
cation this spring, is expected to answer
many of the questions relative to facil-
ity needs. The plan has been two years
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in the making but will serve as the col-
lege's blueprint for development during
the next fifteen years. Already on the
drawing board is a million-dollar occu-
pational training facility, a two-story
structure to be built on the site of the
present auto body shop. Construction
on this 30,000-square-foot, two-story
building will begin this summer and
will alleviate the present critical space
shortage. Also in the immediate plan-
ning stages are an automotive building,
an animal science laboratory, and a
new campus traffic and parking plan.
So, you can see, Tri-County Technical
College has a proud heritage, but its vi-
sion is for the future, not only its future
but the future of all of us. We, the stu-
dents, hope that sometime in the near
future you will take time to pull off
Highway 76 and see Tri-County TEC
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Students leaming. That's what Tri-County Technical
College is all about. The purpose of the institution is to
provide equal educational opportunities for anyone seek-
ing a higher education. The door to TEC is kept open to
the masses through four primary philosophies and prac-
tices: low tuition, geographic location, a diversity of pro-
grams, and an open-door admission policy. Without this
concept of higher education and a commitment to serve
all who seek a higher education, the doors of Tri-County
TEC would not have been open to many of us who are
here today. And, the institution would not have grown
from its opening-year enrollment of less than 300 stu-
dents to the current level of around 2,300 students in de-
gree and diploma programs and a total annual enroll-
ment of about 10,000 students. The course offerings have
increased from eight engineering and trades programs to
long list of engineering, trades, business, allied health
and human services courses. The college will graduate its
first students in the arts and sciences Ccollege transfer?
curricula this year. In this section of TRI- CO-TEC, we
invite you to see us in action, doing our thing-learning.
After all, that's what we're all about.
Ables, Janice S.
Acker, Timothy E.
Aiken, Richard Alan
Aldrich, Betty jean
Aldrich, Leon WV.
Alewine, Leona B.
Alewine, Randall B.
Alewine, Tommy L.
Alewine, William R.
Alexander, Gladys L.
Alexander, William H.
Allen, jerry L.
Allen, Richard Eugene
Anderson, Philip M.
Amold, james M.
Amold, Lawrence L.
Amold, William C.
Ashley, Steve M.
Austin, Lucinda H.
Autry, Charles F.
Bahazek, Khalid M.
Baldwin, Vickie Ann
Ballard, Henry G.
Banister, Gilbert L.
Banks, Frank E.
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Yes, three out of every four use baking
Sometimes wells are deeper than you
What is that doing in a place like this?
Think pmitix eh, hruing we can finish this book before the next class tmaybel.
"I said it's my point, jim
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Barker, James W.
Barker, Patsy C.
Barker, Sandra C.
Barker, Thomas R.
Barksdale, Rose Mary
Bames, Timothy S.
Banett, George A.
Barrs, Donna L.
Barton, Samuel L.
Basquette, Steve L.
Bates, Donald C.
Beach, Wanda W.
Beck, George S.
Belk, Russell Davis
Bell, Carroll E.
Bell, William Henry
Bennett, James R.
Berry, Annie R.
Bibb, Cline C.
Black, Henry F.
Blackwell, Ralph A.
Blackwell, Wallace F
Blakely, joan E.
Boggs, Kenneth L.
Bolt, john S.
Bolt, Rachel H.
Boston, Susan Diane
AIR C NDITIONING
Students who enroll in the Air Conditioning and Refrigeration
curriculum are trained in both maintenance and installation of
industrial, commercial, and residential units or systems for refrig-
eration, air conditioning, and heating. Tri-County Technical Col-
lege houses two labs which are well-equipped with modern equip-
ment. Aside from these labs, an advisory committee from the tri-
county area meets several times annually to evaluate the curricu-
lum and instruction to insure that the technicians are being well
trained for their future jobs. Employment opportunities are open
in sales and service of industrial, institutional and residential
Economic advisors are projecting
substantial increases in agri-business
employment during the seventies.
These employment opportunities will
require graduates of post-high school,
specialized technical training. In order
to meet the needs of this potential job
increase, Tri-County Technical College
offers the Animal Science program.
This program is designed to give the
student the knowledge and on-the-job
training necessary for the profitable
production and management of live-
stock and poultry, as well as to prepare
students for careers in agri-businesses.
Electives allow the student to receive a
broad background of training in addi-
tion to specialized training in his par-
ticular area of interest. The areas of in-
terest are: Dairy Science and Poultry
Science. Careers in Animal Science are
not limited to production of agricul-
tural products. Some of the promising
careers include production of meat,
milk, and eggs, marketing processed
farm products, storage and selling of
farm products, service and supplying of
agri-businesses, and, manufacturing of
supplies for farmers. No previous train-
ing is needed for admission to the Ani-
mal Science program. To enter, the ap-
plicant should be interested in working
with farm animals.
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Established in 1973, the Associate in
Arts program of Tri-County Technical
College offers a two-year program to
those students who wish to complete
the two year general education require-
ments for transfer to institutions offer-
ing bachelors' degrees. The Associate in
Arts curriculum provides courses in lib-
eral arts and pre-professional areas. A
counselor works with each student in
planning for preparation to transfer to
the junior class at the college or univer-
sity he selects. This program is offered
in both day and evening.
Students who enter the Associate in Arts program may wish
to major in the following fields: Economics, Education,
English, Foreign Language, Covemment, History, Humani-
ties, joumalism, Library Science, Literature, Philosophy, Pre-
Law, Psychology, Scoiology, and Teacher Education. The As-
sociate in Arts program has been approved by the South Caro-
lina Commission on Higher Education and the State Board for
Technical and Comprehensive Education. An advisory com-
mittee composed of representatives of all major colleges and
universities meets regularly to insure that courses maintain
high academic standards and will transfer fully to four-year
Bowen, Charles Randy
Bowen, james YV.
Bowen, Roger D.
Bowen, Tom R.
Bowen, Walter C.
Bowman, Ronald K.
Boyce, Terry K.
Bradberry, C. Dennis
Brannon. C. Rudy
Bratcher, T. Dave
Brewer, Grady T.
Brewer, Larry C.
Brewington, Bobby M.
Bright, joe D.
Broome, Tim M.
Brown, Cathy N.
Brown, Charles A.
Brown, David L.
Brown, Lavonne M.
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Ain't he sweet.
What an incredible invention' I think my square root should be cubed.
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Burdette, Cindy '
Burdette, Freda Y.
Burdette, james H.
Bums, Charles M.
Burns, Charles Austin
Burriss, Thomas M.
Busch, Harold M.
Calib, Carolyn R.
Campbell, Roy L.
The Associate in Science program is
designed for students who plan to trans-
fer to a four-year college or university
to complete a pre-professional or scien-
tific curriculum. Students who enter
this program might wish to major in any
of the following fields! Agriculture, Bi-
ology, Chemistry, Forestry, Geology,
Home Economics, Mathematics, Nurs-
ing, Physical Therapy, Physics, Pre-
Dentistry, Pre-Medicine, Pre-Phar-
macy, and Science Education.
Tri-County Technical College offers its programs at a mod-
erate cost to the individuals who seek both a post-secondary
education and benefits that a community college environment
can offer. To the individual who desires a bachelor's degree
but cannot afford four years at a college or university, Tri-
County now has an inexpensive Associate in Science program.
This program, which was first offered in 1973, provides the stu-
dent with curricula in the sciences and the pre-professional
areas which will enable the student to enter as a junior at the
four-year college or university he selects.
I ,qua km
Hours: 9-5 Monday through Thursday
Drive-up window opens at 8:30 AM
FREE CHECKING FOR STUDENTS
the I that Cares!
P.O. Box 188 Pendleton, South Carolina 29670
UTO BUDY REP IR
VVhen you need repair work done to your au-
tomobile, you expect well-trained employees to
get the job done quickly and accurately. Be-
cause of this great demand for skilled, properly-
trained auto body repairmen, Tri-County Tech-
nical College has an excellent program in Auto
Body Repair. This program consists of one year
of intensive training in a fully-equipped shop on
Tri-County's campus. During this year, the stu-
dent leams to do all types of body and fender re-
pair jobs. Included in the training are courses in
job estimation, management skills, and commu-
nications, in addition to auto body repair shop
UTO OTIVE MECHAN CS
During the first three months of
974, America felt its tightest pinch
luring a crucial period of the energy
crisis. Motorists were urged, as they are
low, to keep their cars in the best run-
ning condition possible. Engineering
lesign and manufacturing skills have
nade the modern automobile more effi-
:ient and better designed than ever be-
'ore. However, the increased com-
xlexity of this machine requires a much
ligher level of technical knowledge to
ceep the automobile of today "movin'
Jn", the automobile upkeep of yeste-
'year consisted of a pocket full of
patches and a water can. Automotive
Vlechanics is designed to develop tech-
iicians capable of doing high-quality
fnaintenance, diagnostic testing, and ex-
pert repair work. Tri-County maintains
in automotive lab, on-campus, which is
Fully equipped with representative
types of engines, chassis, transmissions,
tear axles, and electrical testing and
troubleshooting equipment. Courses of
study in Auto Mechanics deal with ba-
sic scientific principles and technical in-
tormation. These subjects are especially
emphasized to give the student an un-
derstanding of why mechanical and
technical failures occur. Instruction in
management and business operations is
also included. These related courses
provide a broad background, thus quali-
tying the individual for employment in
numerous fields allied to the automo-
live industry. There is a great demand
for mechanics to maintain the ever-in-
creasing number of automobiles. Some
of the many opportunities for employ-
ment are general and specialty mechan-
ics, parts service and sales, and automo-
Cannon, james W.
Cantrell, Stephen VV.
Carroll, Marva O.
Carroll, NVilliam H.
Carson, Katherine D.
Carson, Theadore W.
Cartee, B. Michael
Carter, Calvin E.
Carter, Wesley K.
Cassell, john W.
Cater, Russell S.
Carver, Raymond W.
Chambers, Mike C.
Chambers, Steven M.
Chandler, Terry W.
Chapman, Boyce S. jr.
Chapman, W. Damell
Chappell, john Gregory
Chappelear, james H. jr.
Chastain, George V.
Childress, james H.
Christian, Ken D.
Chudzik, Darlene M.
Church, David Wayne
I' m always last on these stupid tests.
That's it! Let all your feelings go!
Gregg can't wait to go to class!
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I put my bag down and three girls bought it!
Why, it's boy wonder.
Like they say, ya gotta start young if y0u're gonna stick to it.
Due to the paper shortage, a number of births will be postponed until
next week . . . fughl.
Clamp, Thomas Edward
Clark, Ruth W.
Cleveland, james O.
Cobb, Richard Wayne
Coen, Gentry Lyn
Collins, David L.
Collins, -l.C. Jr.
Collins, Pamela jane
Connally, Charles R.
Cook, jackie T.
Cooley, James Paul
Corbett, Jackie W.
Com, johnny W.
Couch, Tony C.
Cox, Danny R.
Cox, Larry F.
Cox, Wendell M.
Crawford, Weseline B.
Radio and television are our two
most important forms of news media.
They also provide sources of entertain-
ment and information concerning com-
munity affairs. The success of a radio or
television station depends, to a great ex-
tent, upon the people who make up the
staff. In order to meet the growing de-
mands for proficient announcers, news-
men, and broadcast engineers, Tri-
County Technical College established a
Broadcasting program in 1968. The cur-
riculum has grown every year since its
beginning. It now includes such related
subjects as photography and cinematog-
raphy. There are now two programs,
with one of them having several op-
tions. Radio and Television Broad-
casting is one-year diploma program de-
signed to aquaint the student with the
basics of broadcasting. If a student de-
sires, he may elect to take a second year
of training and receive the Associate in
Applied Science degree upon com-
pletion. The second year options are:
Broadcast Management and TV Pro-
duction. Broadcast Engineering is a
two-year degree program which allows
the student to study basic broadcasting
along with more advanced engineering
training. This course is designed to give
the individual a good start toward both
successful radio announcing and engi-
neering. The second-year studies consist
of on-the-job training in addition to
classroom training. Also, Tri-County
maintains a fuliy-equipped broadcast
control room in the Broadcasting De-
partment. This provides the student lab
training under simulated on-the-air
DMI I TRATIO
The Business Administration program was structured by busi-
nessmen of the tri-counties to prepare mid-management person-
nel for business and industry. During the first year of a two year
curriculum, the student takes basic business and managerial
courses. These courses serve as a "core curriculum" for all the
second-year options. The second-year student can specialize in
one of the following areas: Administration, Accounting, or
if 2 i
CABI ET M KING
Craftsmen trained in the field of carpentry and cabinet making are in
great demand by the construction industry and specialized shop operations.
Tri-County Technical College realizes the need for such skilled laborers and
our curriculum in Cabinet Making prepares well-trained, skilled craftsmen to
fill these demands.
The Cabinet Making program in-
troduces the student to the various as-
pects of carpentry as they apply to basic ,
construction concepts. Further instruc-
tion includes cabinet making along
with finish carpentry techniques. Blue-
print reading, estimating costs of mate-
rials and labor, drawing for cabinet
making, and methods of choosing mate-
rials and finishes are also taught. In ad-
dition to specialized technical training,
general courses in basic mathematics
and a course in human relations are in-
cluded in the study to round out the
student's ability to enter this craft area.
Some of the many employment op-
portunities for the skilled cabinet maker
are commercial and residential con-
struction, cabinet shops, and house re- U
pair and modification. Graduates of this 4
one-year program receive a state
Manufacturers of Turkish Towels,
Wash Cloths and Terry Products ' , :
Belton, South Carolina 29627
1 " ff
Cromer, james D.
Crump, Edgar H.
Cumber, Ralph R.
Davis, Charles Perry
Davis, Ricky Dean
Day, Bessie jean
Dean, john D.
Dendy, Anna E.
Devall, james C.
Dial, Robert T.
Diaz, Sonia P.
Dickson, Carl W.
Dockins, Marion S.
Donald, Deborah Ann
Douberley, Bruce C.
Duckett, Tony M.
Duncan, Carl R.
Duncan, johnny W.
Duncan, Wade A.
Dunn, james L.
' Kvei, - .,
I know what I would call it, but what would Webster call it?
N 113 ?
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Yep!! I like this better than any of the others,
Snap it! I'm freezing!!
.gd M ..3-.
Gettin' it together
Okay . . . , one more pop
test and y0u're mine
Q Q, '33 Qi wx
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559 5' rx
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Dutton, Shirley L.
Eades, William R.
Edens, Wendell T.
Edwards, Charles L.
Elgin, David lack
Elliott, jen'y R.
Elliott, john W.
Elliott, Roger D.
Ellis, Ruth Ann
Eutsler, Mary F.
Evans, Ronald C.
Evans, Talmadge E.
Farr, H. Wyatt
Farrow, Rufus George
Feltman, Harry D.
Fields, Larry M.
F inkenstadt, Debbie
Finley, Howard R.
Finley, jerry L.
Fletcher, Betty N.
F og'le, janet
Fountain, Leonard W
F orshee, joan L.
Foster, Billy R.
CHILD DE ELDPME T SSISTAN
The pre-school years are most impor-
tant in the development of attitudes
and habits of young children. For this
reason, federal, state, and local agencies
have placed emphasis on establishing
child-care centers and kindergartens.
These centers require highly-trained
and skilled professionals to maintain a
high quality staff and operation. Tri-
County Technical College has realized
that the needs must be satisfied if our
future generations are to be knowledge
-seeking and upstanding. In the fall
quarter of 1972, Tri-County began its
first classes in the Child Development
Assistant program. This curriculum
trains para-professionals for work in
day-care centers, nurseries, hospitals,
and elementary schools. They help the
children to "learn through doing" art,
music, reading, and science. These
learning methods help the child enter
grade school both prepared and eager to
learn. Some of the many specialized
subjects studied in this one-year cur-
riculum are child psychology, creative
activities for children, personal devel-
opment, child nutrition, and health
.U N 3 .Q 'ri
The southeast is rapidly growing in the con-
struction and relocation of large businessess, in-
dustries, and public facilities. This construction
boom has greatly increased the need for civil en-
gineering technicians. The graduates of Civil
Engineering technology are very versatile,
highly trained individuals. Their two-year cur-
riculum has prepared them well for almost any
job in construction and design. Some of the sub-
jects they have studied are drafting, surveying,
concrete construction, mathematics, soil me-
chanics, hydraulics, contracts, and specifica-
tions, engineering materials, and testing.
The twentieth century is an age that
has seen many developments in the uses
of electricity. WVe have gone from light
bulbs to electronic computers and space
crafts. In order to maintain our way of
life in the future, we must have enough
electronic engineers and electronic
technicians to keep these systems func-
tioning correctly. The Electronic Engi-
neering Technology curriculum
broadly covers electronics and produces
graduate engineering technicians. The
graduate is prepared to install and
maintain electronic equipment and
control circuits. Additional opportu-
nities exist in sales, computer main-
tenance and programming, and techni-
cal support for design and development.
XVork done in the Tri-County labora-
tory utilizes instrumentation and com-
munication equipmcnt. A recent eco-
nomic study of the tri-counties projects
substantial increases in employment in
the electronics field during this decade.
,U -Q . . Q B stay
as f in
Economic surveys determine that major expansions in industry
and construction in the tri-county area will open scores of new
positions annually for engineering graphics technicians. The
draftsman-designer is an essential link between design and con-
struction or manufacturing. His job requires basic engineering
knowledge and skill. This curriculum provides for instruction in
basic knowledge and principles of drafting and design. Advanced
courses specialize in architectural or mechanical drafting. Draft-
ing room experience is supplemented by a planned sequence of
related academic subjects.
"Good things are forever" "I'll guess your I.Q. for a nickel
nf , H , - - "T"
. AH-X 1,
Foster, john T.
F rankum, Sarah
Fredericks, Donald R.
Freeman, Wendell E.
Frisbee, Randy G.
Fuller, james W.
Gaddis, Gene H.
Gaffin, Ray A.
Galbreath, Charlotte H.
Galloway, Carolyn E.
Galloway, F yeud
Gamble, Emma D.
Gambrell, Annie Mae
Gambrell, Larry O.
Gambrell, Robert E., Sr.
Gambrell, W.S., jr.
Gardner, Kent Foster
and dont you forget lt'
If I ever need a stooge Ill get one wnth .1
Happiness IS not lettmg the annual go to
4- .. K
What's my line?
Mary Ann and Bill falling inlo one of the many pitfalls of psychology?
Where's my blanket?
Now hear this
1 fowl, y
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Who ripped Charles's chair off?
Sylvia sleeping on the job?
Hx Siva. I
Ganfet, Gary R.
Garrett, George D., J
Garrett, james Roger
Garrett, Leonard -I.
Geer, Edward D.
Giles, Ollie E., jr.
Gillespie, Daniel L.
Gillespie, Donna E.
Glenn, Dewitt D., jr
Gooden, jack Kelly
Gosnell, David Ray
Aonvuslou OF TEXTILE CORPORATION Q, E
General offices: La France, South Carolina 29656
La France is the oldest textile plant of its kind in South Carolina.
Tri-County TEC is only five minutes from our plant and we are proud to support this institution in its many activities, particularly its textile
program. Our support is extended through our education assistance program and our community relations program.
A ZERO DEF ECTS COMPANY
I S L
fn "' U
Construction and modernization
have positive effects on industry and
technology. Heavy and light, which are
evident here in the tri-county area,
have shown a need and demand for
properly-trained industrial electricians.
The college has responded to the need
for high-quality training programs with
a curriculum in Industrial Electronics.
The curriculum is designed to prepare
graduates for employment in manufac-
turing, merchandising, testing, installa-
tion, maintenance, and modification or
repair of electrical systems and machin-
ery, industrial controls, and protective
devices. The student learns alternating
and direct current, sizes and types of
motors, generators, and how electrical
power is produced, transmitted, distrib-
uted, and employed. Students "learn by
doing" in a modem, well-equipped lab-
oratory which includes specially de-
signed teaching equipment.
Graham, joseph E.
Graham, Ronnie B.
Grant. James NI.
Grant, Robert B.
Grant, Roy A.
Graves, Ronald A.
Gray. Carol G.
Gray. Cecil R.
Gray, Theresa F.
Green, Catherine jane
Greene, Richard R.
Greene, Edward N.
Greene, Vickie B.
Greenlee, Charles A.
Greenway, Tommy R.
Groman, james Alex
Gunter, Wallace T.
Gurley, john C.
Haley, Dennis Leon
Hall, Mary H.
Hall, Roger R.
54 V h
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Dottie is seen TRYING to sphce a broken tape
Well, it beats Barbie Dolls'
There has got to be a better way out of thus
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Ten'y Vamer and Carolyn Robinson working up a storm?
I can't beleive I ate the whole thing.
Gene Putnam apparently does not use nail hardener.
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Hamilton, Donald C.
Hamlin, jerry D.
Hamm, Steve Alan
Hammett, Sharon, l..
Hampton, Earl T.
Hanlon, Michael A.
Hardy, Virgil H.
Harper, Rickey T.
Harris, Brenda Faye
Hanis, Gregory Dean
Harris, Jessie O.
Harrison, Rayford C.
Hatten, Emma L.
Hawkins, Donald D.
Hawkins, Michael L.
Head, Roy L.
Heape, George F.
Heaton, Larry V.
Heaton, Robert F.
Heaton, Wiley C.
l 9 Q
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The supervisors and management of
today's industry must be specially
trained, competent individuals in order
to deal with complex situations which
will confront them. The primary pur-
pose of the Industrial Engineering
Technology program is to train students
for positions in the manufacturing in-
dustries which usually lead to frequent
promotions in supervision and manage-
ment. In this curriculum, the student
learns the principles and practices of in-
dustrial engineering and industrial
management. Industrial engineering
technicians are found in almost every
phase of factory planning and opera-
tions such as plant layout and material
handling, time study, cost control, man-
ufacturing proeessess, methods im-
provement, and quality control.
at Q 1,,,,.,.
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Step up to textiles and join J. P. Stevens - on the
move vvith air conditioned plants, space age tech-
niques, and computerized processes. Choose from
hundreds of challenging job opportunities for both
men and vvomen.
With Stevens, you'll be part of one of Americas
leading textile manufacturers. . . helping to produce
some of the finest fabrics in the vvorld! Contact the
Personnel Department at any Stevens Plant.
. P Stevens l if Co. inc.
where people make the difference
An Equal Opportunity Employer
Such dreamy eyes
"Oh, no, it's that silly photographs girl again'
. p -
Hemhree, Charles E.
Henderson, Martha Diane
It s just temble to realize this is REALITY!!!!l"l'l"""""""l"'
Hensley, Joni i '
Herstine, Karen Anne i
, W fafgm
Hicks, Paul H.
Hicks, Wfilliam L.
Hill, Linda joyce
Skip that one, man, go to the nut
I Qw "Super Chicken!" Here is C harlu Phillips show
an ing all of his trophies for raising bantams
. in The incidents you are about to see are true The
-MJ vi B names have been charged to protect me
Hilton, Roger Wayne
Holbrooks, George D.
Holcombe, Donnie Franklin
Holder, Louis V.
Holladay, F ranldin
Holland, Donnie Ray
Holland, james C.
Holmes, Thomas T.
Howard, james R.
Huckahy, john XV.
Hudson, Joyce L.
Huff, Vickie Lynn
Hughes, Michael F.
Hunnicutt, Lynn C.
Hyder, Betty R.
Isbell, Fred Dwaine
Jackson, Thomas W.
james, Harold L.
These are the days that try front end
janssen, jon C.
F fy 2 jenkins, james M.
i ' . f M enkins Lawrence
fe . enkins Ma C.
.P v ry
iii, jennings, Eugene E.
X ' W
jennings, Gary K.
jester, james V.
jett, Sallie B.
johnson, jo Eva
johnson, Tommy K. k
jones, A. k
- jones, Aaron k
jones, Donald E. i 1'
jones, Frank l
jones, Mike A.
f jones, Robert A. .
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joe must know how. w
Don't be silly Mabel. i
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. . . . Love thy neighbor.
YVhatever it is . . . I love it.
Musta been heavy???? Huh,
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jones, Samuel L.
jones, Sandra Faye
joshi, jitendre N.
-Iunkins, Charlie C.
justice, Clayton H.
Kay, Barbara I.
Kelley, Wallace Dean
Kelley, Larry D.
Kelly, Larry C.
Kidd, Steven T.
King, Cathy L.
King, james E.
King, Marsha E.
King, Roswell D.
King, Wesley E.
Kingsland, Chris A.
Kirby, Ronnie S.
Kirk, Stewart C.
Kirksey, Thelma F.
Kisker, Richard M.
Knox, Charles H.
E F ORCEME 'I
The law enforcement profession can no
longer rely on its past methods of recruitment,
training, and performance. The complexities of
modem society require that law enforcement of-
ficers be knowledgeable in a number of areas.
The two-year Law Enforcement program is de-
signed for those who would like to enter the law
enforcement professions and for those who are
.AM gg 3 X.
For many thousands of years, men
ive built their homes, places of busi-
ess, and places of worship with ancient
ills. Today, however, modern con-
ruction means much more than sun-
ied bricks and mud. Masonry is one of
e oldest and most basic of the build-
g trades, but the trends of today de-
and that it also maintain an artistic
id technically sound quality. The de-
and for skilled masons is excellent.
he trade is currently requiring 2,900
ew masons per year. The Masonry pro-
'am is designed to develop the basic
lowledge and skills needed in con-
ruction of walls, partitions, fire-places,
limneys, and other structures from
rick and related material. Additional
udies include codes and specifications,
lueprint reading, estimating, construc-
on and layout, materials, designs and
rocesses, and the actual art of laying
ricks. Upon completion of the course,
ie student is equipped to advance rap-
lly in the trade. Graduates participate
1 construction jobs as small as a patio
r fireplace and as large as an industry
r office building.
'inure at 1
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Ladd, Mary H.
Lark, Robert E.
Latham, YVilliam R.
Lesley, Dena E.
Lewis, Bobby Cail
Lewis, David H.
Lewis, Lorretta Louise
Lindsay, james T.
Littleton, Frances S.
t .I .
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No fair, jokes aren't allowedm
, hlubqlff '
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I wonder what is in that box on his belt
and a tip 0' the hal to Booker T.'.'.'.'!
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"This is the sun." !!!??+ +5z89643??? C50 says Kenny Mirvisj.
Our camera man takes a peek at Jeanne Maurer.
"So that's how it works!"
How time flies when you are together.
Looks serious, eh?
r ' M,
Tex must be telling
how it is.
Long, Michael K.
Long, Jimmie R.
Lusk, Henry T.
Lyda, Paul Gary
Lyles, Ten'y I.
Maggart, Dottie Sue
Mahon, August C.
Malloy, Stephen L.
Marcengill, Michael Hanes
Marett, Charles S.
Martin Cecil E.
Martin, Ophelia R.
Martindale, Charlie R.
Mason, Nonnan C.
Massey, Angie A.
Massey, Clyde E.
Masters, Michael H.
Mattison, Jimmy R.
3 ' 1
'I ' 17
IQ vi .
6 'I' t
1 . 51 ,
2. ' Ny 12
The Medical Assistant program was established in 1965 to train
students to assist physicians in their offices and other medical set-
tings. X-ray techniques and various laboratory techniques are em-
phasized. A major contribution to other students and the commu-
nity was made by the MA students during the fall quarter when
they conducted a blood pressure screening. The screening located
almost a hundred students and other citizens who had abnormal
blood pressures but did not know it.
The growing demands for medical services have sub-
stantially increased employment opportunities for medical
assistants in the past few years. One factor which has caused
this increase is the demand on the time of the licensed
The medical laboratory technician is
an essential part of the modern medical
laboratory. This intensely-trained tech-
nician relieves the pathologist, medical
technologist, or other physician of rou-
tine lab tests and reports within his su-
pervision. Also, the medical laboratory
technician is a highly-skilled person
who must insist on complete accuracy.
The Medical Laboratory Technology
program is conducted at Anderson Me-
morial Hospital. Students who enter
this course must have a strong back-
ground in chemistry, biology, and math.
Some of the students live in dormatories
at the hospital, and while most of the
training is in the hospital's modern labs,
students attend classes on certain days
of the week here on campus. MLT is ap-
proved nationally by the Board of
Schools sponsored by the American So-
ciety of Clinical Pathologist and the
American Society of Medical
Mattress. jerry L.
McAuliff, Donald NV.
McCall, Keller B.
McConnell, Mary jean
McCowan, Leonard A.
McCurley, Jimmie B.
McLane, Dewey R.
McLane, Louie R.
McLees, Robin C.
McLeod, Robert C. jr.
McQueen, Garland W.
McWhorter, Randloph Allen
Melton, Wendell K.
Merck, johnny Robert
Merck, Cary D.
Listen Bonnie cause if vou don't, you'll never
Photo Eve works calculator . . . huh?
I could have sworn I had four Ace's, and a jack. my
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Hey, man, we're not looking for mug shots!
Miller, Randall C.
Mills, Karen Lynn
Mills, Robert D.
Mize, Carlan L. jr.
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Moore, Charles C.
Moore, Daniel L.
Moore, Larry E.
Moore, William F.
Morgan, Eddie A.
Morgan, Robert V.
Monison, jack B.
Morrow, Herbert Dale
Moss, joe Arthur
Murphy, Lanny E.
Neal, Horace W.
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N UCLE R
South Carolina is one of the leading states in the nation in
terms of nuclear power production. Nuclear energy facilities
represent a major growth industry in Anderson, Oconee, and
Pickens counties. All indications are that these facilities will
continue to expand in the future. To meet the growing de-
mand for nuclear power plant operators, the college was com-
missioned to train power plant operators for facilities like the
Oconee Nuclear Station. The Nuclear Technology program
was designed under the guidance of a committee of leading
producers of nuclear power in South Carolina. The curriculum
consists of on-the-joh training and classroom experiences. Stud-
ies include nuclear engineering, radiological safety, thermody-
namics, metallurgy Creactorj, nuclear reactor safety, reactor
controls and reactor operation. The on-the-job training is
planned so that the student spends alternating quarters at the
TEC campus and at Duke Power Company's Oconee Nuclear
N- 1, W wire'
M. LGWENSTEIN AND SONS, INC
Wamsutta I, Anderson
Wamsutta II, Anderson
Chiquola Manufacturing Co., Honea Path
Orr-Lyons Mills Anderso
Establlshed ln 1946
EXCELLENCE IN TEXTILES
The Secretarial Science program is designed for the stu-
dent who desires to have a varied and thorough training.
The private secretary is the boss's right hand and must un-
derstand office procedure, accounting, human relations,
business correspondence, business law, and related areas.
TEC's laboratories are equipped with electric typewriters,
transcribing machines, adding and calculating machines,
and dictation equipment.
The Secretarial Science program, which began in 1970, is now
divided into two separate curriculums. The General Clerical cur-
riculum prepares students for general office work by helping
them become proficient in the skills of a receptionist, clerk- typist,
mail clerk, or file clerk. Operation of various office machines is
Q . Z
The Textile Management curriculum
is a two-year program giving the stu-
dent an in-depth view of all phases of
operation of a textile plant. Specific
training and knowledge of raw mate-
rials, machinery, calculations, fabric
analysis and design, manufacturing, and
finishing are emphasized. Additional
courses are given in communications
and plant engineering. The goal of this
course is to prepare graduates to assume
supervisory positions. This is a unique
cooperative program: the textile indus-
tries in Anderson, Oconee, and Pickens
counties are the laboratories and shops
for the training. Each student spends a
fifteen-hour laboratory assignment each
week, actually working in a textile
plant where he receives supervised
work experience in all manufacturing
processes. Nine to thirteen hours per
week are spent in the classroom.
Nelnls. john T.
Nelson. Daxicl D.
Nichols, Dennis H.
Nix, james K.
Oakley, Charles Ray jr.
Oglesby james YV.
Oliver, Patricia Diane
Orr, James C.
Owens, Billy R.
Owens, Calvin M.
Owens, Walter C.
Palmer, VVilson WV.
Parker, Emory D.
Parnell, Bill Jr.
Patterson, David E.
Paul, David C.
Peace, james P.
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Who says the bat rope doesn't work?
Poise, personality, and patience.
This is not a funny picture anyway!
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February was more than just a month.
She said this stuff is nitro-WHAT???
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Peace, joey R.
Peak, Barbara A.
Pearson, Sabrina C.
Pettus, William C.
Phillips, Charles L.
Philyaw, james L.
Pickens, james H.
Pierce, Robert L.
Pitts, Howard R.
Poole, Robbie L.
Poole, Russell A.
Popham, Bemard L
Porter, Donald R.
Potter, Ira H.
Potter, james A.
Prater, Shen'y L.
Prince, judith V.
Quarles, Alan N.
Quarles, Roxie Mae
Ragsdale, Donnie Keith
Rank., Robert F.
ACHI E TOCL TECH OLOGY
Q 0 'is
Today's industry has great need for
machinists and tool and die makers. In
order to maintain construction, there
must be tools with which to work.
VVhen tools and machines break, there
must be someone with knowledge and
skill to repair them. The Machine Tool
Technology program offers its students
two phases or levels of training. All
first-year students take the same courses
in the Machine Shop phase. These stu-
dents work in the laboratory on ma-
chines and machine tools including
benchwork, floor work, assembly lay-
out, selected milling machines, lathes,
shapes, drill presses and inspection. The
students may elect to terminate at the
end of the machine shop phase, or they
may continue into the Tool and Die
shop phase. These students become
highly skilled on the use of precision
machines and instruments for building
intricate mechanisms. Machine Tool
Technology encompasses the building
of tools, jigs and fixtures, dics, gauges
and special productive mechanisms.
Knowledge of metallurgy and heat
treatment of various metals is used ex-
tensively by the die maker. Employ-
ment opportunities include tool and die
technician, tool inspector, methods
technician, foreman, manufacturing
process technician, quality control tech-
nician, and production control
i ' "'
The Welding program is designed to equip the
student with the necessary skills, knowledge,
and experience for employment in all types of
welding occupations. The welding course is
taught in a versatile shop, and students spend
most of their class time here, "learning by
doingf' While working in the shop, students
learn the fundamental processes and skills in ac-
etylene, electric, arc, and inert gas welding. Em-
phasis is placed on the technical aspects of weld-
ing and instruction is offered in the welding of
steels, stainless steel, cast iron, aluminum braz-
ing, silver soldering, cutting Cboth mechanical
and manualj, joint design preparation and lay-
out. Others are covered.
Recent reports by the U.S. Office of
Education state that approximately 9596
of the jobs in America require at least a
high school education. Almost three-
fourths of these jobs require post-high
school training. Some people have
found it difficult, even impossible, to
complete any of their years in high
school. For these people, TEC has es-
tablished an Adult Education program.
The purpose and aim for this program is
to provide practical, individualized in-
struction of value for the every day life
of adults. Some students learn to read
and write for the first time, while others
continue their education and become
more productive, more responsible citi-
zens. The subjects undertaken in the
General Education Development phase
of Adult Education are designed to pre-
pare the students for the GED exam-
ination. The subjects which make up,
the curriculum are reading, English,i
math, science, and social studies.
4' A N
keeping the school in good condition is a daily
task Law renee Teague we salute you.
Ray, Franklin D.
Reese, Fumian D.
Reese, james V.
Rhoton, Carolyn S.
Rice, james C.
Rice, jeffrey L.
Rice, Margaret V.
Ricker, john Q.
Roberts, Clenn D.
Robertson, M.P. jr.
Roberson, Charles S.
Robinson, Chandler C.
Robinson, Clarence E.
Robinson, Ella H.
Robinson, james A. jr.
Robinson, Samuel D.
Robinson, Tony Marvin
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X if '-'V- P These brownies look like MUD!!!
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Empty desks prove that this subject is too heavy.
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Lib keeps a smile for browny
Rogers, Anthony WV.
Rogers, james A.
Rogers, Kenneth M.
Roper, Ceorge jr.
Ross, Hugh H.
Rothell, Mary Anne
Rowland, james a.
Royster, Charles Richard
Royster, Thomas VV.
Ruff, Vickie Lee
Sanders, Clyde R.
Sanders, Tony W.
Scarborough, Johnny L.
Scott, Diane D.
llttle more chlorophyll and we ll have the first artificially grown grass It sure was nice . . . if only for a week!
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CO PREHE IVE
A federally funded program, CMP
has trained 161 students this year. Stu-
dents in the CMP courses are referred
to Tri-County TEC by the South Caro-
lina Employment Security Commission.
Training programs conducted this year
were clerical, pipefitting, nurse aide,
construction trades, ward clerk, and
production machine operator. Some of
the students received stipends while
studying in one of the one-and two-year
technical and trade curricula.
Publishing a newsletter, a co-op brochure, and a handbook
are all credited to the Co-operative Education Department
this year. Cooperative Education is a program of interrelated
work and study which combines specified periods of work ex-
perience with related classroom instruction. The plan is depen-
dent upon the cooperation of employees and educators work-
ing together to develop a total education program for students.
The student's work experience is related as closely as possible
to his field of study and career interests, and is considered a
vital element in the education process. At present, students
from Civil Engineering, Nuclear Engineering Technology, Air
Conditioning and Refrigeration, Machine Tool Technology,
I.aw Enforcement, and Textile Management are enrolled.
Next year is expected to bring implementation of cooperative
programs in Broadcasting, Business Administration, Child De-
velopment, Electronics Engineering Technology, Medical As-
sistant, Industrial Electronics and Auto Body Repair.
Seaborn, Cordon E.
Senn, Edward Allen
Sharp, john D.
Shaw, Ronald Ray
Shaw, Rosa B.
Shelton, Paul III
Shelter, Michael D.
Shettlesworth, Clarence C.
Shiflet, Hubed O.
Shitlett, Debra D.
Silvey. Hoyt III
Simmons, Kenneth D.
Simmons, WVilliam M.
Simpson, Connie C.
Sizer, Jerome H.
Slawson, Kenneth W.
Sloan, Philip M.
Smith, Cecil Edward jr.
Smith, Charissa F.
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Where do all the students go when
cutting class? A. The canteen !!!
Why is this student looking North?
He is watching a Clemson Tigerette.
Why is that girl laughing?
She's reading the TRI CO TEC.
"The information acquired at school is far less
important than the people you meet."
There must be a code book for this thing
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A cheerful smile is the usual response from Sherry
"I should have been an artist."
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Smith, Freddie R.
Smith, Gerald E.
Smith, james F.
Smith, John S.
Smith, Joanne K.
Smith, Lan'y K,
Smith, Lewis M.
Smith, Loyd A.
Smith, Mary R.
Smith, Michael E
Smith, Richard Alan
Smith, Richard W
Snider, David M.
Solesbee, W.C. jr.
Sosebee, Greg S.
Spear, Samuel E.
Speer, Robin P.
Squires, Wendy E
Stanton, Betty jo
Starks, Melvin L.
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A major element of a comprehensive
community college is special programs
conducted by the Evening and Exten-
sion Division. In addition to the night
curricular courses, the division sched-
ules almost 200 special programs each
year. Ranging from a two-hour seminar
to special courses up to more than a
hundred hours, the programs are as di-
verse as interior decoration, income tax
preparation, karate, supervising tech-
niques, human relations, and emer-
gency medical training. Students take
these courses for promotions, job en-
richment, or as a hobby. This is the
place for you to do your thing.
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Starks, Sharon M.
Stewart, Donnie L.
Stuart, Roy F.
Stubblefield, John R.
Sullivan, Charles C.
Sullivan, jesse F.
Talley, Noel Lawton
Terry, jerry L.
Presidents are made of green beans and corn.
Mom, I hate to tell you this, but
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All pigeons deserve wings, my dear fellow.
just bear in mind, guys, we are the brains of
tomorrow. Clf we last that long.J
Oh, the stress and strain of being a secretary!!
Eu-n after school is finished, nurses must study
Wkinn weather always gets students out of the
stuffy old canteen.
Some people just can't let the Prof. do all the
"Guess what's in the bottle" is a favorite game
among Medical Lab Technicians.
Pharasee Hall shows the Prof. how it is supposed
to be done.
Connie Burton smiles at some of the secretary
jokes at student services.
Timms, Jamie G
Mr. Boyd, TEC'S own Robert Redford! Chorus members only decorate the best
cars, in the parking lot.
Thomas, George D
Thompson, Booker T
Thompson, Caroll R
Thompson, Larry -I
Tillirson, Gordon P
Timms, Richard M
Todd, David Randall
Tollison, james A
Trotter, Gerald T
Tumer, Joseph B
Vaughn, Mark Lanier
Yickery, Keith jr.
Vickery Stephen F.
Vinson, Kenneth E.
WValters, David jr.
VValtman, Paul W.
Wardlaw, Edna S.
Wardlaw, Gary R.
Wardlaw, julie B.
Waters, Walter P.
Waters, William S.
Down the drain?
Up the down staircase, or is it down the up
Wait 'til you taste this!
Ls it the blue stripped to the green and red
polka-dotg or the purple plaid to the orange?
How sweet it is!!!
Good moming, Class . . .
"just a minute . .. my hair!"
Checking your own records can be a real eye opener.
Sec there. it DOES say that 5 watts minus 25 volts equals 60
5 wx- -14:11.
Here is the fullback lineup for TRI CO
"I wonder if I can receive WXYZ on this
Hard work keeps a person on their toes-
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"Students should sometimes wear appropriate attire to stimulate interest
TRI CO TEC students often get the brush-off
Out of the smokey depths of the canteen come the FANTASTIK THREEOO0 999999
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Watson, Floyd C.
Watson, johnny L
Watt, Domer M.
Webb, James E.
Wells, Debra jo
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ttle practice, they'll c ill me the XlICl'l'N.llIlg9l0 of the WVelders
This position is used to come down to the teacher s level
VVheeler, Charlie T.
YVhite, Harriet A.
WVhile, Joyce C.
W'hile, Roger YV.
NVhilt, Cecil C.
YVhitworlh, jerry ll.
Every engine should have an overflow
Mr. Beveridge usually keeps his antics
in private, but he goes public at .3 00
Ron Webb here is just fuzzy
Wilkerson, David L.
Wilkinson, Sherry L
Williams, Douglas W
Williams, Kenneth L
Williams, Raymond N.
Williams, Richard YVayne
Williams, Roger D.
WVilliams, Sandra Jeanne
Willis, Thomas T.
Wilson, Kenneth E.
Wilson, Ricky Wayne
Wilson, William M.
Winlder, jimmy L.
Winkler, Roger D.
Woodall, William T.
Woodruff, Willie L.
Woods, Phillip K.
Woodward, Lenoca E.
Worley, Charles H.
Wright, Mac A.
York, E.C. jr.
Chem students always find laboratory a most la-
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Maybe if we ignore those papers, they will
That sign should read "wear finger protection".
Finding positive business reports is a tough job
for Business students.
jen'y shows more interest in what's outside the
office than what's inside.
So that's what a paramecium looks like!
I T0 D0
Most students spend their free periods shooting billiards,
playing table tennis, or playing foosball in the canteen.
Some days, we'd rather socialize with friends and relax, or
we'd rather get involved in club activities or peruse the
books and periodicals in the library.
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Assisting members in job placement
and promoting occupational tech-
nology are the main purposes of the
American Institute of Plant Engineers.
Organized in 1970, the club has ex-
celled in the engineering programs.
This year brought guest speakers and
technical demonstrations. Presiding as
president of AIPE is Dewey McLain.
Billy Maw is vice presidentg Rich Bry-
ant, secretaryg and, Bobby Oakley,
Aid for needy families, floats in
Christmas parades and selection of a
sweetheart. These are a few of the activ-
ities of the AMTEC Club, an organiza-
tion of students in Animal Industry,
graduates of the program, and friends.
Officers are Cary Jennings, presidentg
Charles Burrell, vice presidentg Freddie
Smith, treasurerg and, jerry Smith,
After going through a tough first phase as every club
does when it is first organized, the chorus members fi-
nally got it together and decided to call themselves the
Zodiacs. Organized this year, the Zodiacs are together for
one main reason: to provide activities for those who are
interested in music. Officers are Rosa Shaw, president,
Charles Gordon, vice president, Gladys Alexander, trea-
surer, and, Margie Simmons, secretary.
In September 1974, the Drama Club
was formed as a small and struggling or-
ganization. It was established to pro-
mote an appreciation of the dramatic
arts and is presently looking for an ac-
tive life here at Tri-County TEC. The
officers are as follows: Pres.-Allean
Cambrell, V. Pres.-Randy Dunn,
Sec.-Dottie Maggart, Tres.-joe Eva
Bill Broadway, Kenny Mirvis
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dys Alexander, Charles Cordon, Dave Bratcher, Mary Smith, Randy Dunn Charles Cordon
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jim Croman and Diantha Lambert
"The Diary of Adam and Eve"
T DE T
Placement testing, counseling, infor-
mation, and financial assistance are a
few of the major functions of the Stu-
dent Services Division. Counselors and
assistants in this office are constant
aides to the student from the time he
applies until after graduation. This is
the heart of the institution, the pivot for
all student activities.
Debbie Wiles, president, Diane Walker, vice president, Brenda Clark, secretary, and, Patri
cia Cay, treasurer.
FUTURE SECRET RIE
The Future Secretaries Association is an extension of
the Secretarial Science Department, one of the newest
and one of the largest departments on campus. The FSA
chapter is only two years old, but its service in promoting
the secretarial profession has been projected into every
community in Anderson, Oconee, and Pickens counties.
The purpose of the FSA is to bring to the student a better
understanding of the business world through association
with experienced secretaries, to stimulate interest in the
secretarial profession, to encourage an appreciation of
the importance of basic skills, including English and
grammar, to develop a recognition of the importance of
desirable work habits, attitudes, and responsibilities, and,
to encourage students to aspire to a high level of com-
petence through a continuing program of education af-
'ti . fling! ' Q ew' 4
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The purpose of the TEC-KNOWLEDGE is to provide the students of Tri-
County Technical College with a medium for the expression of opinions di-
rectly related to their experiences at the college. In conforming to that purpose,
its informative articles are written for the broad interests and appeals of the di-
verse student body. In the capable editorial hands of Sarah Owens, the TEC-
KNOWLEDCE made its first appearance in November of this year as one of
the few truly student-oriented newspapers in South Carolina. Its st .iff and advi-
sor are committed to such an approach and look forward to another year of serv-
ing the informational and expressive needs of Tri-County TEC.
it at -
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Danny Medlin-Vice President
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T DE T
GOVER ME T
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Dancing to the music was one of the Student Government projects this
year. That is, they sponsored a fall dance featuring Confunction. Other
activities included the Miss Tri-County TEC Pageant, sports, and helping
needy students. The Student Government has four main purposes. The
first is to foster student interest and activities. The next is to maintain high
standards of scholarship and honor among students. Another is to aid in
administering regulations. And, the last is to transact business pertaining
to the student body. Among the oldest campus organizations, the Student
Government was first organized in 1962.
Being few in number doesn't stop a pair of stubborn mules. Well,
being few in number did delay the Tricotec Team, but not for long.
It seems no matter how stout the task, they pulled just a little harder.
Even they sometimes feared not having a yearbook. But, with the
help and cooperation of some dedicated students and the faculty and
staff, a finished product is here. Thanks to everyone.
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TEC Broadcasting students
Van Cohler Studio
Approximately 1,500 military veter-
ans are now enrolled at Tri-County
TEC. They are studying full-time or
part-time in every curriculum con-
ducted day or night, and they represent
the largest special-interest group on
campus. The Veterans Club was estab-
lished in 1971 to give the veterans a
unified voice toward working for in-
creased benefits and improved services.
Officers are George Garrett, presidentg
Moses Robertson, vice presidentg Steve
jones, treasurerg and Raymond Ham-
monds, secretary. Tri-County Technical
College has been designated a "Veter-
ans' Opportunity Collegev by the
American Association of Community
and junior Colleges.
V-'V' 'Q 25241
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May Ligon Huff
Albert V. Stewart
Clyde Raymond Sanders
james W. Crawford
William T. McCown jr.
joseph T. Brezinski
Jordan Robert Elliott
Dennis C. Bradberry
Mary H. Ladd
Medical Laboratory Technology
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Who's Who Among Students in
American junior Colleges is an unparal-
leled program honoring students whose
biographies appear in a national publi-
cation. Selection is based on many fac-
tors. Among these are citizenship, lead-
ership, scholarship, and promise of
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Johnny D. Wells
Associate in Arts
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Michael F. Hughes
Danny Ray Medlin
Mark Lanier Vaughn
Atef I. Kaldas
Betti A. Clark
Associate in Arts
Cary Keith Jennings
Ten'y Keith Boyce
Susan Gail Highsmith
Associate in Science
Carolyn Posey Lovell
Miss Tri-County TEC
Dottie Sue Nlaggart
STEERING COM NI I'lTEE
Miss Tri-County TEC l975
Linda Hedden S
First Runner-Up Second Runner-Up
Auean Cambrell Dena Lesley
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WHO CAUS S
The thread that winds throughout Tri-County TEC
keeping it all together is the faculty, staff, administrators,
and policy makers. On the next few pages, you'll see the
policy makers, the Tri-County Area Commission for
Technical Education, the executive director of the State
Board of Technical and Comprehensive Education, Dr.
Charles E. Palmer, and, the faculty and administrative
staff of the college. After teaching from 20 to 28 hours a
week, most of the faculty spend thousands of man-hours
each week with lesson preparations, counseling prospec-
tive students, serving on institutional committees, and
participating in a professional development program by
attending seminars, workshops, conferences, and educa-
tional programs related to their instruction. The Area
Commission members donate their services, guiding the
institution in a direction compatible with the state goals.
Here, in this section, we want you to see those who keep
it all together.
Everett Laitala, Chairman
The governing board of Tri-
County TEC is the Tri-County Area
Commission for Technical Educa-
tion, a nine-member board of com-
munity leaders, three from each
county served by the college. The
commission was established in 1962,
soon after the state of South Carolina
decided to develop a system of tech-
nical institutes. The board meets
monthly to act on fiscal, devel-
opmental and policy measures affect-
ing the institution. The area commis-
sion members represent a cross-
section of professions and businesses
in Anderson, Oconee, and Pickens
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Dr. Don C. Garrison, P d t
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Richard Beveridge, Business Manager
Aiphonso Norris, Dean of Students
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Bruce Cannon, Director of Information Services
Dr. jack Hunter, Dean of Instruction
Major Hemingway clarihes a point with Mr. Fowler.
Clarification is made to the evening law enforcement stu-
dents in Mrs. Elliott's communication class.
The telephone consumes some more of Mr. Allen's time.
-Sv'-Y' .M l....,.
Mrs. Littlejohn schedules audio-vi-
sual equipment for the Adult Educa-
Another seminar is contemplated by Mr.
Nov. that the class is down to size. Mr. Horseman can make a point. Students must wait in line for Mrs. Wilber's autograph.
Secretarial Science Instructor Yvonne WVeston exchanges pleasant looks for "A" papers.
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Glenn Hellenga prefers his own coffee to the canteen's brew.
Linda Garvin has no problem keeping Darwin Addis on the edge of his seat.
Always having time for his students is a Kenny Mirvis motto.
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Nam that you ve looked us over via the pages of number of good things going for us: excellent Our invitation still stands: we want you to ease i
TRIACOTEC1 Nw hope you like what you've training programs, a dedicated faculty and staff, off Highway 76 one day soon and look us over. I
seen. We don't has e a football team, a marching and a lot of doggone good friends that we've beg your pardon, you are a student. But, have l
band. huge dormitories. ln fact. we don't have ll made this year. Most of us were here only a year you really seen Tri-County Technical College? IF
lot of the amenities usually associated with in- or two, but what we've gained in that short time YOU COULD ONLY SEE . . . YES, YOU
stitutions of higher education. But, we do have a will be ours forever. For that, we are grateful. EVEN THE STUDENT.
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