Maysville KCTCS

President's Gala and Benefactors Awards Dinner

Benefactors of the Year, 2006
Maysville Community and Technical College

David W. Cartmell, Maysville
Honored by Maysville Community and Technical College

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From left, MCTC President Augusta Julian; David W. Cartmell, Maysville; and KCTCS President Michael B. McCall.

As mayor of the City of Maysville, David Cartmell has been a significant supporter of Maysville Community and Technical College (MCTC) for many years.  Recently, Mr. Cartmell extended that support on a personal level.  His pioneering financial contribution enabled the Maysville campus to create the College Connection Program.  This program will provide scholarship funds to deserving high school students who enroll in MCTC courses while still in high school.  Because of Mr. Cartmell’s generosity, the College is able to reach out to more high school students and offer support  to those who are academically ready to tackle college-level work.  For years to come, many high school students will benefit from Mr. Cartmell’s generosity, and the community will experience an even brighter educational future.

TENCO Workforce Investment Board, Maysville
Honored by Maysville Community and Technical College

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From left, MCTC President Augusta Julian; Marlene Duffy, executive director, and Wayne Darnell, chairman of the board, TENCO Workforce Investment Board, Maysville; and KCTCS President Michael B. McCall.

The TENCO Workforce Investment Board has been an invaluable partner of Maysville Community and Technical College (MCTC) for many years.  Annually, the Board pays the tuition for more than 70 MCTC students and provides funding for a college representative to attend the National Workforce Innovations Conference. This year TENCO employees spent countless hours partnering with college employees developing and seeking funding for a new energy systems program at MCTC.   Moreover, MCTC and TENCO have engaged in many other collaborative efforts including a seven-month pre-hire assessment and orientation program for local industry, co-hosting the Minority Career Conference for area high school students, collaborating on the  Career Pathways to Highways project, and conducting Career Prep 101 seminars at 15 high schools that reached over 3,300 students.